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admire afraid amusement answered Arethusas asked beautiful Boston British building Bunker Hill called camo carriage cars Charley child chureh crowd door eyes fairy FANEUIL HALL feet flowers Franklin Ganymede Georgy grass green Hall Hamilton handsome happy havo head hear heard heart hero homo hurry Jacob Abbott James Jcanio Jeanie John knew ladies largo laugh Library liko Lill little fellow little girl live look mamma morning mother never night Old South Church overshoes painting paper roses PARK STREET CHURCH peep picture pleasant poor pretty QUINCY HALL Quincy Market ROLLO roses seemed seen shocs shoes smile statue stood stop story Street tell mo thero thing tho city tho Old thought Tinetta tired told mo tree walked wero whero wish wonder York Observer young
Page 135 - There is a calm for those who weep, A rest for weary pilgrims found ; They softly lie ami sweetly sleep Low in the ground.
Page 126 - Posterity, is now called upon to meet at Faneuil Hall, at nine o'clock, THIS DAY (at which time the Bells will ring), to make a united and successful resistance to this last, worst and most destructive measure of administration.
Page 23 - August 5, 1730, Voted, That the deacons be desired to procure some suitable person to take the oversight of the children and servants in the galleries, and take care that good order be maintained in time of divine worship ; and that a sufficient reward be allowed for the encouragement of such a person.
Page 79 - They are gone ! These fellows will steal the teeth out of your head, while you are keeping guard ! " I won't repeat all they said, as it is not proper for you to hear.
Page 201 - Mr. Abbott is always an entertaining -writer for the young, and this story seems to us to contain more that is really suggestive and instructive than other of his recent productions. Florence and John are children who pursue their studies at home, under the care of their mother, and in the progress of the tale many useful hints are given in regard to home iuetruction. The main educational idea which runs through all Mr. Abbott's works, that of developing the capacities of children so as to make them...