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ADONIRAM JUDSON affliction America arrived bamboo baptism beautiful beloved Bengal blessed Board Boardman British brother Bunnan Burman Burmese Calcutta cause Christ Christian Colman comfort conversation dear death disciples distress dreadful duty English eternal faith favor fear feel felt female friends glory gospel grace grave happy heart heathen heaven hope Hough husband India inquirers Jesus Judson writes Karens king labors language letter majesty Maulmain ment mind mission missionaries months mother Moung native never night North American Review officers pagoda pain parents poor pray prayer present prison reached received religion religious remain Sarah Saviour says scene seemed Serampore sister sister from Boston soon sorrow soul spirit sufferings supercargo sweet Tavoy Tavoyans teachers tears tender thee thou thought tion uncon Viceroy voyage Wade Waterville wife zayat
Page 317 - Leave thy fatherless children, I will preserve them alive; and let thy widows trust in me.
Page 370 - Whose waters never more shall rest! This beautiful, mysterious thing, This seeming visitant from heaven, This bird with the immortal wing, To me — to me, thy hand has given. The pulse first caught its tiny stroke, The blood its crimson hue, from mine — This life, which I have dared invoke, Henceforth is parallel with thine. A silent awe is in my room — I tremble with delicious fear; The future with its light and gloom, Time and Eternity are here.
Page 70 - It is of the Lord's mercies that we are not consumed, because his compassions fail not.
Page 327 - To meet thy God prepare ! ' He woke, — and caught his Captain's eye ; Then, strong in faith and prayer, His spirit with a bound Left its encumbering clay : His tent at sunrise on the ground, A darkened ruin lay.
Page 16 - If we say, We will enter into the city, then the famine is in the city, and we shall die there: and if we sit still here, we die also. Now therefore come, and let us fall unto the host of the Syrians: if they save us alive, we shall live; and if they kill us, we shall but die.
Page 176 - The teacher is long in coming, and the new missionaries are long in coming; I must die alone, and leave my little one; but as it is the will of God, I acquiesce in his will. I am not afraid of death, but I am afraid I shall not be able to bear these pains. Tell the teacher that the disease was most violent, and I could not write; tell him how I suffered and died; tell him all that you see; and take care of the house and things until he returns.