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afraid Agnes and Cassy answers asked Aunt Aurora baby Bayart beautiful began bird bushrangers called Charlie Charlie Burns child Cleo cried Dandelion dear Domremy door dress eyes face Fanny Fanny Fern father feel felt France friends gave give glad good-by grandma hair hand happy harebell Harry Hautboy head hear heard heart Hollywood horse Icarius Jeanne Johnny kind king kissed knew lady laughed Lena letters little girl lived looked mamma Marie Antoinette Maud Millburn Miss morning mother Nanny Nettie never night Norsemen Patty Polly poor pretty puzzles replied Rheims round seemed silver silver spoon smile soon spoon stood story Sydney talk tears tell things thought told took turned Uncle velocipede wait Warrigal wish Witch-Hazel Wolverine wonder wooden spoon word young
Page 386 - tis not so deep as a well, nor so wide as a church door ; but 'tis enough, 'twill serve : ask for me to-morrow, and you shall find me a grave man. I am peppered, I warrant, for this world. A plague o...
Page 257 - Howe'er it be, it seems to me, Tis only noble to be good. Kind hearts are more than coronets, And simple faith than Norman blood.
Page 384 - You don't mean he must die, Doctor?" "Bless you, there's not the slightest hope for him; and you'd better tell him so before long; women have a way of doing such things comfortably, so I leave it to you. He won't last more than a day or two, at furthest.
Page 384 - Yet it did not seem weak, only very touching, and straightway my fear vanished, my heart opened wide and took him in, as, gathering the bent head in my arms, as freely as if he had been a little child, I said: " Let me help you bear it, John." Never, on any human countenance, have I seen so swift and beautiful a look of gratitude, surprise, and comfort as that which answered me more eloquently than the whispered— " Thank you, ma'am ; this is right good ! this is what I wanted!" " Then why not ask...
Page 99 - I looked around, that my fellow-beings were a very unamiable, uninteresting set. Just then a forlorn old woman, shaking with palsy, came in with a basket of wares for sale, and went about mutely offering them to the sitters. Nobody bought anything, and the poor old soul stood blinking at the door a minute, as if reluctant to go out into the bitter storm again. She turned presently and poked about the room as if trying to find something ; and then a pale lady in black, J who lay as if asleep on a...
Page 102 - Thou shalt not make to thyself any graven image, nor the likeness of any thing that is in heaven above, or in the earth beneath, or in the water under the earth. Thou shalt not bow down to them, nor worship them...
Page 385 - I'd do it. I'ma little sorry I wasn't wounded in front; it looks cowardly to be hit in the back, but I obeyed orders, and it don't matter in the end, I know.
Page 384 - Tell him he must die," but a cruelly hard thing to do, and by no means as "comfortable" as he politely suggested. I had not the heart to do it then, and privately indulged the hope that some change for the better might take place, in spite of gloomy prophecies, so, rendering my task unnecessary.