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Acadia afternoon Airton Alice Barber Stephens Angelina asked Martine aunt Balfour Bonsai Boston boys Brenda Brownville called Carlotta Celia Thaxter certainly Clare Class Day cook course cousin cried Martine Danforth dear delightful dinner Elinor Naylor Ethridge Eunice everything exclaimed Martine father feel fire balloon friends Fritz Gamut girls glad glass flowers good-bye gown hall Harvard hear heard Herbert hope invitation Julius Caesar Kittery knew laugh letter look luncheon mamma Martine's Miss Martine morning mother never Nova Scotia Peggy pleasant Plymouth Plymouth Rock Portsmouth Priscilla Prissie Red Knoll Redmond remember replied Martine responded Martine Robert Pringle seemed smiling spend Stacy stay story Stratford summer suppose sure talk tell there's things thought tickets Tilworth tine to-day told trunk turned wait walked week Weston wish wonder York young Yvonne
Page 179 - And then, of course, you know what's next, — it left the Dutchman's shore With those that in the Mayflower came, — a hundred souls and more, — Along with all the furniture, to fill their new abodes, — To judge by what is still on hand, at least a hundred loads.
Page 181 - Lora Standish is my name. Lord, guide my heart that I may do thy will; Also fill my hands with such convenient skill As will conduce to virtue void of shame, And I will give the glory to thy name.
Page 281 - Do sit down," she said. She pushed forward one of the sulky arm-chairs, and Nora seated herself stiffly, her hand-bag clutched on her knee, in the self-conscious attitude of a country caller. "I came—" "So good of you," Miss Aldis repeated. "I had no idea you were in this part of the world. Not the slightest." Was it a lead she was giving? Or did she know everything, and wish to extend to her visitor the decent shelter of a pretext? Or was she really so stupid — "You're staying with the Brinckers,...
Page 102 - Not for a moment did it occur to her that she might be invading his privacy as she began to explore.
Page 284 - This is the lady, do you hesitate ? Then I command you, as Chief Magistrate.
Page 248 - Acadian history last summer, in the end you really knew more about it than any of the rest of us.