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added afraid afternoon answered asked beautiful Bishop Osborn Boston accent Carlton Carlyle chair child clasped course dear desk divorce dollars a week door Edith Ernest eyes face feel felt George Eliot girl give glance Goethe hand happiness head heart heerd Hyde's Jack kind knew laugh leaned letter Lewis Russell live looked Marcus Aurelius marriage marry Matthew Arnold mills Miss Baer Miss Chase Miss Nelda morning Morris Navy Register Nelda Chase ness never office-boy once Ouida pale parlor Quig Quigmy rose Russell's seemed silent sister six dollars smil smile speak spoke stood stopped story strong suddenly suppose sure surprise talk tell thing Thomas Carlyle thought tion told tone took turned Virginia voice waiting walked Warren Hyde Water Babies wife Winchester woman wonder young
Page 226 - Tis not in endless striving Thy quest is found: Be still and listen; Be still and drink the quiet Of all around. Not for thy crying, Not for thy loud beseeching, Will peace draw near: Rest with palms folded, Rest with thine eyelids fallen, — Lo! peace is here.
Page 315 - Me-she-nah-ma-gwai, take hold of my hook," at last he did so, and allowed himself to be drawn up to the surface, which he had no sooner reached than, at one mouthful, he took Manabozho and his canoe down. When he came to himself, he found that he was in the fish's belly, and also his canoe. He now turned his thoughts to the way of making his escape. Looking in his canoe, he saw his war-club, with which he immediately struck the heart of the fish. He then felt a sudden motion, as if he were moving...
Page 90 - I have wanted to say this to you for a long time — I have wanted you to know that you have done me good, and that I am grateful.
Page 348 - She has not lost any of her cynicism nor any of her skill to weave a seductive plot." — Boston Globe. "There is a distinct moral purpose running all through the book, a purpose which it will be impossible for the most careless reader to overlook. " — Ths Beacon, Boston. " A clever story of English high life as it is represented to-day." — The Bookseller. "A decided story-interest and some clever character drawing.
Page 350 - A delightful story of modern life in Ireland." — Army and Navy Register. " The action of this story is free and rapid, the tone clean, and the story well managed." — Public Opinion. "This is a bright and interesting story by an always popular author.
Page 183 - He leaned back in his chair with his hands clasped behind his head and looked at each of us, then smiled a peculiar lopsided smile.
Page 170 - There are more things in heaven and earth than are dreamed of in your philosophy.
Page 348 - The finish of the story is as artistic as is that of ' Vanity Fair' " — N, Y, Journal. " Ouidain her old age has written her best book.
Page 161 - Blossoms and de.wdrops — at the bent spray's edgeThat 's the wise thrush ; he sings each song twice over. Lest yon should think he never could recapture The first fine careless rapture...