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afraid ain't angel answer arms asked Katy aunty barn-raising beautiful began believe beside Blair bright eyes Burke child Christmas cold Sunday cried custard dark angel dear Dick Dicky dinner doctor door Elah eyes face father feel felt Frank Frank drew glad hand happy head heard heart hickory stick Hines horses Jennie Jesus Jesus of Nazareth Jolly looked Jolly's Katy looked Katy's kiss knew lady laughed leave lifted little girl little Katy Mammy Betsy Miss Murray morning Murray's never nice night pocket-book poor pretty road Sabbath Salem Sam Burke Saviour seemed sitting sleep smiled softly speak spoke stood story talk tell thee thing thou thought tired told took trust turkey turned unto voice waggon waiting walk West whispered White window word
Page 10 - I think, when I read that sweet story of old, When Jesus was here among men, How He called little children as lambs to His fold, I should like to have been with them then.
Page 126 - He that is first in his own cause seemeth just; but his neighbour cometh and searcheth him.
Page 185 - RETURN, return ! Poor long-lost wanderer, home ! With all thy bitter tears, Thy heavy burdens, come ! As thou art, all sin and pain, Fear not to implore in vain. See ! the Father comes to meet thee, Points to mercy's open door, Words of life and promise greet thee,Ah, return, delay no more ! Return, return ! From strife and tumult vain To quiet solitude, To silent thought again.
Page 139 - He leadeth me. 3 Should not I be glad and gay, In this blessed fold all day, By this holy Shepherd tended, Whose kind arms, when life is ended, Bear me to the world Of light? Yes, oh, yes, my lot is bright.
Page 139 - I AM Jesus' little Lamb, Therefore glad and gay I am ; Jesus loves me, Jesus knows me, All that's good and fair He shows me, Tends me every day the same, Even calls me by my name.
Page 139 - Lamb, Therefore glad and gay I am ; Je-sus loves me, Jesus knows me, All that's good and fair he shows me, Tends me ev'-ry" day the same, E-ven calls me by my name.
Page 179 - ... neatly. In Leicestershire, a man flies a fence, lands his horse : he may then stand upon his stirrups, get his horse's nose nicely in, and fancy himself riding across the flat at Newmarket, before he comes to another ; but in countries where fields are only a few acres, men get to sit on their seats with the reins in one hand and the whip in the other ; for by the time a man could get in usual galloping position, gather up his horse, and get him into a handsome collected stroke, he has to prepare...
Page 181 - Jordan ; and his flesh came again as the flesh of a little child, and he was clean.