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Aunt Esther basket beautiful Betsy better birds blue breakfast bright eyes brown bunch butterflies candy carriage chair chickens Chryssa began Chryssa felt Chryssa laughing Chryssa looked Chryssa thought Cleaveland cocoon colour damask rose dear dinner door eggs Ellen eyes fantail pigeons fast feather Filly flowers forget Fulvi Garret gate Grandin grandpapa grass green guess hand head horses jumped kittens little worm locust locust grove Miss Chryssa morning nest never nice old hen oysters pantalettes parlour pink pleasant poppies pretty purple purple butterflies rose Rose Hill round Rutherford Salisbury shells silk silk-worms sleep smiling spiders strawberries suppose sure sweet Sybil talking tell thing thread tired to-day toads trees Uncle Ruth walk watch white poppies window wish wonder worm wreaths Yes dear
Page 227 - Yet still to His footstool in prayer I may go, • And ask for a share in His love ; And if I thus earnestly seek Him below, I shall see Him and hear Him above, In that beautiful place He has gone to prepare For all who are washed and forgiven ; And many dear children are gathering there, " For of such is the kingdom of heaven.
Page 227 - His arms had been thrown around me, And that I might have seen His kind look, when He said, "Let the little ones come unto me.
Page 33 - ... fire-room were opened and secured against closing, so that at least two large compartments of the ship would certainly fill up with water. In addition, two smaller compartments were also filled, either by exploding bombs — this at night — or by firing shells into them. For a time the ship would totter about as if she did not know what to do with herself. Deeper and deeper she would sink 'until finally the rail would be awash. The waves would eagerly lap over the decks of the doomed vessel....
Page 238 - ... in situations which the tide occasionally reaches, they learn to keep their shells closed in the intervals. Although no special organs of sensation can be detected in them, except the tentacula around the mouth, they are evidently very susceptible of the influence of light, having been observed to close their shells when the shadow of a boat passes over them.