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Arnold of Rugby Arnold-Forster beauty Bible blessing Cassell's CHAPTER character Charles Haddon Spurgeon Cheap Edition Christ Christian Church Cloth gilt Coloured Plates Company's Publications daily David Livingstone Dean death delight Dictionary Dore duty E. W. Hornung earnest England Ernest Foster evil father feeling felt Four Vols friends garden gilt edges God's half-morocco happiness Head Master heart History hope intercourse interest J. M. Barrie Jesus labour Lady Colin Campbell Laleham lessons letters Library List on application living look Lord Mateaux Max Pemberton mind moral mountains natural never Original Illustrations Oxford peace picture Popular Edition praepostors Prof public schools pupils religious Robert Louis Stevenson Robert Stawell Ball Rugby boy Rugby Chapel scene Scripture seemed Selections from Cassell speak spirit Sunday sympathy teaching things thou thought Three Vols Volumes Westmoreland whole words World's Worker writes young
Page 116 - Then cometh Simon Peter following him, and went into the sepulchre, and seeth the linen clothes lie, and the napkin, that was about his head, not lying with the linen clothes, but wrapped together in a place by itself.
Page 127 - Jesus said unto him, Thomas, because thou hast seen thou hast believed ; blessed are they who have not seen, and yet have believed...
Page 59 - It is a most touching thing to me," he said once in the hearing of one of his former pupils, on the mention of some new comers, " to receive a new fellow from his father — when I think what an influence there is in this place for evil as well as for good. I do not know anything which affects me more.
Page 56 - ... from serene heights to those who were struggling and sinning below, but the warm living voice of one who was fighting for us and by our sides, and calling on us to help him and ourselves and one another. And so, wearily and little by little, but surely and steadily on the whole, was...
Page 28 - Who that ever had the happiness of being at Laleham, does not remember the lightness and joyousness of heart with which he would romp and play in the garden, or plunge with a boy's delight into the Thames ; or the merry fun with which he would battle with spears with his pupils ? Which of them does not recollect how the tutor entered into his amusements with scarcely less glee than himself?