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an't asked Aunt Nancy Aunt Nancy's nerves baby began better Bible Billy Adams Billy's black Jinny body child clothes comfortable crib crutches deal dear dogs dreadful dreadfully dress drinking rum eyes face father father's court felt Frederick funny give guess hands hard Hattie Jessup Hattie's mother Heap of Happiness Heap of Misery hear heard horse hurt Jimmy Dalton knew lame laugh Lily Lily's little children little girl little things loved mamma mind Miss Brown Miss Brown's class Miss Tracy mittens morning mouse Nellie never Newfoundland dog night pail pain patience play pleasant poor pray pretty raise the Heap Sarah Dalton scold sick woman sing sister Sarah sometimes sorry story Sunday-school class Tabby talk teach teacher tell thought tippet tired to-day told trouble voice week wood
Page i - Little deeds of kindness, Little words of love, Make our earth an Eden, Like the heaven above.
Page 80 - The Chatterbox FROM morning till night it was Lucy's delight To chatter and talk without stopping : There was not a day but she rattled away, Like water for ever a-dropping.
Page 39 - Well done, good and faithful servant! thou hast been faithful over a few things, I will make thee ruler over many. Enter thou into the joy of thy Lord!
Page 72 - OUR Father, which art in heaven ; hallowed be thy name. Thy kingdom come. Thy will be done in earth, as it is in heaven. Give us this day our daily tread. And forgive us our trespasses, as we forgive them that trespass against us.
Page iv - ... way of seeing those in destitution, and on whose good sense and good feeling he relied, to be distributed as their judgment should dictate. He could not bear to think that any one, whom he could relieve, should suffer from want. It was Cecil, we think, who said that he always thought of the world as divided into two heaps, one of happiness and the other of misery, and that it was his purpose to take something from the latter and to add something every day to the former. No one ever acted more...
Page 102 - May I ask the master a question ?' said I. With some hesitation he consented to let me : so I begged Jaffier Ali to inquire, ' Which is the way to be happy ?' , " This he did in his own manner: he began by observing that ' there was a great deal of misery in the world, and that the learned shared as largely in it as the rest; that I wished, therefore, to know what we must do to escape it.' The master replied, that, ' for his part, he did not know, but that it was usually said that the subjugation...