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appeared arms Ashton asked Baby beautiful better brother called CHAPTER child Colonel comes Cottage course cried daughter dead dear don't door eyes face fact father feel followed give hand happy Hartley Hall head hear heard heart Helen holding hope husband kind knew lady least leave Lieutenant little Helen live London looked Louisa mamma manner marriage married means mind Miss Montague morning mother Mudditon Myrtle natural Nettlefold never night nurse once painful papa perhaps person poor present pretty respectable Robert Hartley Seabay seat seemed side sight sitting smiling soon speak sure talk Tatt tell thee thing thought told took turn voice walk wicked widow wife wish woman young
Page 217 - WHEN the breeze of a joyful dawn blew free In the silken sail of infancy, The tide of time flow'd back with me, The forward-flowing tide of time ; And many a sheeny summer-morn, Adown the Tigris I was borne, By Bagdat's shrines of fretted gold, High-walled gardens green and old ; True Mussulman was I and sworn, For it was in the golden prime Of good Haroun...
Page 56 - ... London, people are so proper, and you are so unkind not to ride with us.' Daisy looked very solemnly from one to the other, and slowly repeated Tennyson's lines : — ' Clara, Clara Vere de Vere, If time is heavy on your hands, Are there no beggars at your gate, Nor any poor about your lands? Oh ! teach the orphan boy to read, And teach the orphan girl to sew ; Pray Heaven for a human heart, And let the foolish yeoman go.