What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
Aino America asked beautiful became boat Bonin Islands Buddhist canoe capital captain CHAPTER chief Chinese Christian church civilization coast Confucian Confucius cook Crusoe customs Doctor English eyes father feet fish gave gentleman give Hakodate hand Hawaiian Hawaiian Islands heard heart heathen heaven Honolulu Howard University idols Japan Japanese Jenichiro kind kindly Kurile Islands labor lady land Liukiu live looked Madeira Island mind morning mountain muskmelon native night officer Onekotan Oyabe Peel Island Ponape poor port president priest reached religion Robinson Crusoe sail sailors ship shore small isle snow soon stay steamer strange stranger streets Temple of Confucius things thought tion told took trees truth turtle University vessel visited walking wandering wanted Washington Webster's Dictionary word worship Yezo Island young
Page 126 - Skin for skin, yea, all that a man hath will he give for his life. But put forth thine hand now, and touch his bone and his flesh,
Page 191 - unto all them that call upon him, to all that call upon him in truth. He will fulfil the desire of them
Page 132 - Blest are the men whose feelings move, And melt with sympathy and love : From Christ the Lord shall they obtain Like sympathy and love again.
Page 64 - Confidence in an unfaithful man in time of trouble is like a broken tooth, and a foot out of joint.
Page 22 - of the object of their hatred. Hence it is said, in the common adage, ' A man does not know the wickedness of his son; he does not know the richness of his growing corn.
Page 109 - I walked about on the shore, lifting up my hands; and my whole being, as I may say, wrapped up in
Page 142 - I will instruct thee and teach thee in the way which thou shalt
Page 30 - incapable of advancement. After a century of contact with the Japanese, they have learned no arts, adopted no improvements. The hunter to-day shoots the bear with poisoned arrow from a bow as primitive as early man himself, although the Japanese are famous for their archery and weapons.
Page 202 - for cemeteries. In the middle is a temple, where the priests alone have a right to enter. They contain several idols of wood, rudely sculptured. At the feet of these images are deposited and left to putrify the offerings of the people, consisting of dogs, pigs, fowls, vegetables,