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ain't Alabama amused arms asked bliged boat Brantley Brantley's breath brow Callie Callie's Carlysle Carlysle's charm cheek child Chinquepin Clark amended consciousness cried dear delicate dream drew earnestness erbout ergin eyes face fellow finger flung gently girl girl's glance gown Grae Graeham gravely green roof hand head heart Iola James Goodloe Jane Jane's Jourd Kate knew land Larkin laugh leaned letter lips lola Jourdan looked man's marriage marry Mary Meadows McGuion mean mind Miss Caruth Morganton murmured never ngaged night Orrville paused perfect stranger Peter Clark Pike County Redfalls river rose seemed shadow side silence smile soft sort soul spoke stood suppose talk tell thing thought throat tion to-night told tone took touch turned uncon voice wife Willard woman women words young
Page 73 - She should never have looked at me If she meant I should not love her! There are plenty . . . men, you call such, I suppose . . . she may discover All her soul to, if she pleases, And yet leave much as she found them : But I'm not so, and she knew it When she fixed me, glancing round them.
Page 297 - Of all the children of Mrs. Wiggin's brain, the most laughable and the most lovable is Rebecca." Life, NY " Rebecca creeps right into one's affections and stays there." Philadelphia Item, "A character that is irresistible in her quaint, humorous originality.
Page 46 - t is a pain that pain to miss ; But of all pains, the greatest pain It is to love, but love in vain. C,ota. A. COWLEY. Tlio sweetest joy, the wildest woe is love ; The taint of earth, the odor of the skies Is in it.
Page 297 - Life, New York. Native wit and the wholesome charm of untrammeled American girlhood brighten every page. Rebecca is a favorite in the hearts of thousands. She has become almost a national character, as she certainly is a national type. " A nicer, jollier girl never danced through the pages of fiction. A brighter, sweeter, sunnier story one could hardly imagine.
Page 183 - Callie stood before her eight-inch mirror, looking through it to the " vision of the world and all the wonders that would be.
Page 279 - I have come two thousand miles to hear what you have to say to me, and I have much to say to you, much on my own account and much on yours ; and it may be that when I have done, you will know what to say to me. I hope so.
Page 241 - The affair has now reached a point where, in common honor between men, it is my duty to put you in possession of certain facts in Mary Meadows's past life; and having done so, I leave the outcome to you.
Page 62 - Carlysle' s, and for a moment it seemed as if he was about to retaliate, but the impulse of courage faded into caution ; he took refuge in a generality. " Jourd 's ben erginst ever'thing in Gawd A'mighty's world sence th' creation er man down to th' organization uv this here Development Company,