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50 cents ain't apothecary apron began Betsey Thomas Bible breath brown ribbon cheek child cried croquet Dale Dale's dark dear dear Jane declensions dinner door dress Effie Temple Effie's Ellen drew Euphemia eyes face faded faint felt garden gilt top grandmother grass grew guess hair hand head hear heard heart Henry Temple hymn i2mo i6mo Jane drew Janey knew ladies leave lips little Ellen little girl locust-trees looked Lydia Lydia Wright Mercer mind Miss Jane Temple mother n't mean naughty Nellie ness never night Old Chester once paper parlor peddler perhaps porch seemed shawl shut sighed silent sorrel horse sorry step stood stopped story suddenly sunshine talk tears tell Temple's thee thee's thing thought tion told Tommy trembling turned voice waiting walk Willis Howard
Page 205 - Now I lay me down to sleep ; I pray the Lord my soul to keep. If I should die before I wake, I pray Thee, Lord, my soul to take.
Page 64 - 1 suppose. But papa, he would n't allow such a thing, of course. Mr. Tommy, just an apothecary, you know, and to fall in love with my aunt ! And any way, she can't ever get married ; she has to take care of us. Well, papa sent him off, I tell you ! Papa was awfully mad. I peeked in the door and saw him. And then Mr. Tommy ran. I saw him. He ran and ran, as hard as his legs could carry him. And the next day his house was all shut up, and he didn't come back to Old Chester until we 'd gone away. "...
Page 66 - m tired of living at home, though they are not quite as unkind at my house as they are at your house. I 've decided to do something; I'm not quite sure what. I did think of going on the stage, but I don't know but what I 'd rather be a missionary. It would be awfully nice to go to Africa and see the Great Desert. I tell you what let 's do: let 's run away and be missionaries. You know lots of hymns, don't you?