"No Such Word as Fail;" Or, The Children's Journey

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D. Appleton, 1857 - Boys - 177 pages
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Page 189 - STUDIES OF ANIMALS. With Instructions for the Lead Pencil and Crayon. Composed of spirited sketches of Single Figures and Groups from Nature ; with Choice Selections from some of the most distinguished Animal Painters: accompanied with copious Instructions. By FN OTIS. Complete in 5 numbers, $1 88 ; bound, *2 25. SUSAN PINDAR'S STORY BOOK. Comprising "Fireside Fairies,
Page 86 - I remember, I remember The fir trees dark and high; I used to think their slender tops Were close against the sky: It was a childish ignorance, But now 'tis little joy To know I'm farther off from- Heaven Than when I was a boy.
Page 118 - Politeness is to do and say The kindest thing in the kindest way; and by this definition the population of these Islands ranks high among the peoples of the earth.
Page 185 - Is really the child's joy, for it gives htm a volume of woodcuts, executed in the best style of art, teaching him natural history, educating his eye to good drawing and graceful form, and telling stories in pictures. It is an admirable design, and no house that hold* children should be without it."— Critic.
Page 187 - HOWITT (MARY) .-THE CHILD'S PICTURE AND VERSE BOOK, commonly called " Otto Speckter's Fable Book," Translated by MARY HOWITT: With French and German on corresponding pages, and illustrated with 100 Engravings on Wood by GF Sargent.
Page 178 - Written in the right spirit, by one who can recall his own youth, describe its feelings, revive its joys and sorrows, and speak its language, there is nothing in literature more attractive.
Page 180 - Books" is peculiarly appropriate and happily chosen by the writer, judging from the series, and they will, doubtless, exercise a most beneficial influence on the hearts of those for whom they are designed." — Home. Journal. "PATIENT WAITING NO LOSS;
Page 178 - The story is naturally and effectively told, and is calculated to encourage the young to persevere stedfastly in the path of Christian duty. No higher object than that can any man render to the community.
Page 183 - Three Champions.— The Discovery.— Tale of a Tulip. "This is a very rich and choice work, consisting of many pleasant stories by that most popular of all writers for the young folks,
Page 100 - Canon Gibbon, happened to preach from the text, "Thou wilt keep him in perfect peace whose mind is stayed on Thee," and alluded to the fact that in the Hebrew the words are "Peace, Peace," twice repeated, and happily translated in the 1611 translation by the phrase, "Perfect peace.

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