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Books Books 1 - 6 of 6 on It is pleasant to know that he lived to repair the damage done by his enemies. Abraham....
" It is pleasant to know that he lived to repair the damage done by his enemies. Abraham Clark was one of those who were eager for independence, and he did all in his power to secure it for his country. (3) Francis Hopkinson was a fine student and a member... "
St. Nicholas - Page 800
by Mary Mapes Dodge - 1909
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The New Universal Biographical Dictionary, and American ..., Volume 3

James Hardie, A. Citizen - Biography - 1802
...company. His wit was not of that coarse kind,, which was calculated to set the table in a roar. It was mild and elegant, and infused cheerfulness and a species of delicate joy, rather than mirth, into the hearts of all, who heard it. His empire over the attention and passions...
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A New American Biographical Dictionary; Or, Remembrancer of the Departed ...

Thomas Jones Rogers - Pennsylvania imprints - 1823 - 352 pages
...in company. His wit was not of that coarse kind, which was calculated to set the table in a roar. It was mild and elegant, and infused cheerfulness and a species of delicate joy, rather than mirth, into the hearts of all who heard it. — His empire over the attention and passions...
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Lives of the Departed Heroes, Sages, and Statesmen of America: Confined ...

United States - 1834 - 400 pages
...company. . His wit was not of that coarse kind, which was calculated to set the table in a roar. It wai mild and elegant, and infused cheerfulness and a species of delicate joy, rather than mirth, into the hearts of all who heard it. His empire over the attention and paslions...
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The New-York Review, Volume 4

1839
...wanton cruelties of the enemy." There was one character in his wit, which we cannot pass unnoticed. " It was mild and elegant, and infused cheerfulness and a species of delicate joy, rather than mirth, into the hearts of all who heard it. His empire over the attention and passions...
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Sanderson's Biography of the Signers to the Declaration of Independence

John Sanderson, Robert Taylor Conrad - 1846 - 782 pages
...company. His wit was not of that coarse kind which was calculated to " set the table in a roar." It was mild and elegant, and infused cheerfulness, and a species of delicate joy, rather than mirth, into the hearts of all who heard it. His empire over the attention and passions...
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Boys' and Girls' Bookshelf: Historic tales and golden deeds (part 1-2)

Hamilton Wright Mabie - Children's literature - 1912
...Jersey, Hart's home and iarm were laid waste, and Hart himself, then a man of seventy-one, was hunted from place to place. Tradition says that at one time...Witherspoon, a learned Scottish divine. Dr. Witherspoon was the only clergyman to sign the Declaration. He was the sixth president of Princeton College, and...
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