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affectionate afraid answered asked Herbert better bless brother Captain Wilmott CHAPTER child colonel continued course cousin Crantham Cromer dear Herbert dear Lawrence dear Mary distress door exclaimed excuse eyes face father fear feeling felt followed forget gentleman girl glad gone Grant Selby hand happy head hear heard heart Heaven Herbert Arden hope James Caldwell kind kissed knew Lady Flora laughing Lawrence Arden Lawrence's leave left the room Lewis Lieutenant Johnson Livy Lizzy looked Magdalen Lister mamma manner marry Mary Arden Mary's mean mind Miss Lister Miss Smith morning mother never Norwich observed Olivia once pain perhaps poor recollection regret remark rence replied returned Richard Selby seemed sighed silent smiled sorry speak spoke suppose sure surprised talk tears tell things thought told took turned voice walked Wardham Wilks wish words wrong young
Page 81 - ALL are architects of Fate, Working in these walls of Time ; Some with massive deeds and great, Some with ornaments of rhyme. Nothing useless is, or low ; Each thing in its place is best ; And what seems but idle show Strengthens and supports the rest...
Page 26 - Satan finds some mischief still for idle hands to do" and it will be seen that we have no right to impose a perpetual holiday on children.
Page 344 - Is it that Man is soon deprest ? A thoughtless Thing ! who, once unblest, Does little on his memory rest, Or on his reason, And Thou would'st teach him how to find A shelter under every wind, A hope for times that are unkind And every season...
Page 121 - The noise subsided, and he was asked if he had anything to say why sentence of death should not be passed upon him.
Page 258 - I am afraid I have disturbed you — I came to fetch — that is to look for — my — " and here I stopped short, for to my surprise and consternation, Miss Saville, after making a strong but ineffectual effort to regain her composure, sank back upon the sofa, and covering her face with her hands, burst into a violent flood of tears I can scarcely conceive a situation more painful, or in which it would be more difficult to know how to act. than the one in which I now found myself. The sight of...
Page 50 - It is true that the wayfaring man, though a fool, shall not err in the way of righteousness, if he leans on Almighty wisdom, not on his own folly.