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added Morris added the deacon added the major afraid asked Morris bank robbers Basilisk battle of Sedan Belfast believe Bill Griffin boat Boston breeze brother camp campists Cantay Canter Captain Hollinghead Captain Patterdale Castine Certainly course cousin cuddy Deacon Hollinghead Dick Cobden Elm Island exclaimed father fellow five hundred dollars gaff-topsail Gregg half hope hour hundred dollar bill Irish whiskey island James De Mille knew Lake Lake Maggiore Lake of Como laughed Morris LEE & SHEPARD looked mainsail Major Walkinback Marshall Maud Monday money-maker morning never night Northport o'clock Oliver Optic paid parlor Penobscot Perhaps Pinchport Bank poor Mattie Prince Umberto race regatta replied Morris replied the major sail sell shore skipper Squire Walker steamer story talk tell thing thought tion told uncle wind Yacht Club young
Page 364 - OVER THE OCEAN; or, Sights and Scenes in Foreign Lands By CURTIS GUILD, editor of" The Boston Commercial Bulletin.
Page 368 - The Australian Wanderers. The Adventures of Captain Spencer and his Horse and Dog in the Wilds of Australia. The African Crusoes. The Adventures of Carlos and Antonio in the Wilds of Africa. Anecdotes of Animals, With their Habits, Instincts, &c., &c. Anecdotes of Birds, Pishes, Heptiles, &c., their Habits and Instincts.
Page 183 - I am very glad to hear what you have to say, and I want the benefit of your judgment.
Page 361 - WORTHY PARTICULAR ATTENTION. PENS AND TYPES. Hints and Helps to all who Write, Print, or Read. By BENJAMIN DREW. i6mo. Cloth. $1.50. " ' Pens and Types ' is the title of a little book by Benjamin Drew, containing such hints and guides for people who write for the press, and printers, as long experience in the work of proof reading has taught him to be essential. There are two classes of people who never properly prepare their manuscript for publication — those who do not know how to do it, and...
Page 361 - EMERSON, in a note to the author, says : -— " I believe that any person who shall carefully read it would so understand the principles, and have his eyes opened to the beauties of art, that he would never look upon a picture, a statue, or a noble building, without more interest and a higher power of appreciating and enjoying it" TILESTON'S HAND-BOOK OF THE ADMINISTRATIONS OF THE UNITED STATES.