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accident afraid Antoine asked Phonny Augusta balcony basket beautiful Beech began Bell's blueberries boat bonnet boys bridge Bunnianne called Caroline Caroline's carpet-bag carry court-martial crew door drawing encampment fastened father ferryman fire flageolet forbidden flowers Franconia garden gave Gibraltar girls give go a fishing Grand excursion Grey gunwale half Calf Henry's inkstand invitation Julius Caesar lamp closet looked Malleville's Mary Bell mother Muslin oakum oars oarsmen pails paper Parker party path Phon Phonny and Malleville Phonny's picture pleasant pond pretty proposed queen ready replied Beechnut replied Wallace rest rocks sail Sarah saying seats shore side sing sitting song stone stopped story sugar summer-house tall fir tell tent thing thought tion tired told took trees trunk turned village walk Wallace's window wish write yard
Page 205 - Lives of the Queens of Scotland, and English Princesses connected with the Regal Succession of Great Britain.
Page 207 - Treatise on the English Language In its Elements and Forms. With a History of its Origin and Development, and a full Grammar. Designed for Use in Colleges and Schools.
Page 205 - Muslin, $6 00. History of the United States, continued : From the Adoption of the Federal Constitution to the End of the Sixteenth Congress. By RICHARD HILDRETH, Esq. 3 vols. 8vo, Muslin, $6 00 ; Sheep, $6 75 ; half Calf. $7 50.
Page iv - Congress, in the year one thousand eight hundred and fifty-five, by HARPER & BROTHERS, In the Clerk's Office for the Southern District of New York.
Page 207 - To which is added a complete index of the whole Work and a Portrait of the Author. 6 vols. 12mo (uniform with Hume), Cloth, $2 40 ; Sheep, $3 00.
Page vi - ... to feed it, while in the latter case, nearly every one will just as certainly look for a stone. Thus the growing up in the right atmosphere, rather than the receiving of the right instruction, is the condition which it is most important to secure, in plans for forming the characters of children. It is in accordance with this philosophy that these stories, though written mainly with a view to their moral influence on the hearts and dispositions of the readers, contain very little formal exhortation...
Page v - The development of the moral sentiments in the human heart, in early life, — and everything in fact which relates to the formation of character, — is determined in a far greater degree by sympathy, and by the influence of example, than by formal precepts and didactic instruction.