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afraid Ann Coddle answered asked Benny beside Bettina boat carriage Charley Charlotte Benson coming cried dance dear dining-room dinner Doctor door doubt dress drive ERCKMANN-CHATRIAN exclaimed eyes face feel felt Florence Nightingale frightened German glad gone good-morning hall hand happy happy day hear heard heart Hollenbeck hope hour kerosene lamps Kilian knew Langenau laugh leaning listened looked Lowder marry Mary Leighton Miss d'Estree Miss Leighton Miss Pauline morning never night o'clock once organdie parlor peignoir perhaps piano piazza pleasure pretty Richard river seat seemed servant silent Sister Madeline sitting Sophie sorry speak stairs stay steps stood suppose sure talk tell things thought Throck Throckmorton to-night told Tom and Jerry took turned tutor Uncle Leonard uncon Vandermarck voice waiting walked window woman wonder words
Page 249 - And when he had said this, he breathed on them, and saith unto them, Receive ye the Holy Ghost: Whosesoever sins ye remit, they are remitted unto them ; and whosesoever sins ye retain, they are retained.
Page 243 - Learn, by a mortal yearning, to ascend, Seeking a higher object. Love was given, Encouraged, sanctioned, chiefly for that end ; For this the passion to excess was driven, That self might be annulled : her bondage prove The fetters of a dream opposed to love.
Page 7 - There are in this loud stunning tide Of human care and crime, With whom the melodies abide Of the everlasting chime ; Who carry music in their heart Through dusky lane and wrangling mart, Plying their daily task with busier feet, Because their secret souls a holy strain repeat.
Page 126 - High minds, of native pride and force, Most deeply feel thy pangs, Remorse ! Fear, for their scourge, mean villains have, Thou art the torturer of the brave...
Page 276 - The more they on it stare. But her sad eyes, still fastened on the ground, Are governed with goodly modesty, That suffers not one look to glance awry Which may let in a little thought unsound.
Page 306 - Love not me for comely grace, For my pleasing eye or face, Nor for any outward part, No, nor for my constant heart, — For those may fail, or turn to ill, So thou and I shall sever : Keep therefore a true woman's eye, And love me still, but know not why—- So hast thou the same reason still To doat upon me ever ! Anon.
Page 243 - Yes ! it is well for us ; from these alarms, Like children scared, we fly into Thine arms ; And pressing sorrows put our pride to rout With a swift faith which has not time to doubt. We cannot herd in peace with wild beasts rude ; We dare not live in nature's solitude ; In how few eyes of men can we behold Enough of love to make us calm and bold ? Oh it is well for us...