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added Bertha answered Bertha asked Bertha Astor House Bertha Grant Berty better Blue Hill boat Bob Bleeker Brace Brothers Byron daugh door Dunk's Hollow exclaimed Bertha eyes Fanny Fanny's father feel five dollars friends girl glad Glen gone governess Grayle Greyhound half eagles hand hastened heard heart hope hour housekeeper John John Green keeper knew Lamb leave little savage looked Master Charley matter Millard Fillmore misfortune Miss Bertha Miss Grant Miss Loring morning Mullen never night key Noddy Newman old boatman old gentleman party Perhaps Poor Bertha Poor child Presby prison proud youth race replied Bertha replied Richard rich Richard Grant river seated seemed servants sister smile story suppose tell thing thought told Tom Mullen took trunk uncle Obed walked wharf Whitestone Woodville words young lady
Page 298 - An interesting tale of school days, very suggestive of practical hints to parents and teachers, showing the manner in which they may aid their children and pupils in the invention of their own amusements for their relief and stimulus in study.
Page 298 - LESLIE'S - JUVENILE SERIES. Several volumes of this latter series were then ready for press. Two of them are now issued ; and in the autumn we shall publish others. •VOL. I. THE MOTHERLESS CHILDREN. A thrilling story of orphanage, illustrating the trials and temptations of the young, and the happy results of Christian nurture.
Page 90 - At what time the hole in the wall was made is as much a mystery to me as it is to you...
Page 210 - I ever heard such a thing even whispered; and I am as certain as I am of my own existence, that during the whole of that period, not one act of a corrupt nature had ever been done by any one member of either House.
Page 23 - ... of his trade, was in the habit of resorting to the premises on working days, and attending there from an early hour in the morning till a late hour in the evening, and at some times he remained there through the night at work ; but neither the defendant nor any other person slept on the premises, which were in no way calculated for a dwelling-house, being fitted up only as a counting' house, printing offices, and warehouses.
Page 296 - I'LL TRY. An exhibition of the successful reward of perseverance in the acquisition of fortune and fame. ART AND ARTLESSNESS. In this admirable volume the virtues which adorn female loveliness appear in bold and enviable contrast with the arts of coquetry and deception.
Page 5 - Rich and Humble." The boys will find that Richard Grant wağ not always a good boy, because his life was not animated by a lofty purpose ; but the author hopes, in another volume, to present him in a higher moral aspect, and more worthy the imitation of those who, like him, have wandered from the true path.
Page 5 - AGREEABLY to the promise made in the preface of " Little by Little," the author presents the following story to his young lady friends, though he confidently expects it will prove as acceptable to the embryo "lords of creation" as to those for whom it wa
Page 296 - The above elegant series have been recently issued, and are •written in an attractive style, and calculated to interest the young. A sound moral tone pervades each volume, and in, point of interest and instruction they are unsurpassed by any series published. Each volume contains, on an average, 260 pages, 16mo, is elegantly illustrated, bound in muslin, and entirely distinct from the rest.