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ain't American Arch Street Theatre artist asked Aunt Minervy Ann Barton beautiful began Bellingham Bournemouth called canoe color dear door eyes face father feel feet flowers Francisco Gatineau George girl give Governor Grand Lake gwine Hamp hand head hear heard heart Helen Honoria Jesse Joab John Katipunan knew lady Lake Lake Victoria laughed letter look Malolos Marion Marse Tumlin Master of Ballantrae matter ment mighty miles moose morning mother never night O'Connor once painting perhaps Peter Lynch pict play Prescott House replied Robert Louis Stevenson Saranac Lake seemed side Skerryvore speech stood sure Taffy talk tell theatre thing thought tion told took turned walked Webster whar wife word young
Page 409 - Thine eyes shall see the king in his beauty: they shall behold the land that is very far off.
Page 234 - Your comrades chase e'en now the fliers, And, but for you, possess the field. For while the tired waves, vainly breaking, Seem here no painful inch to gain, Far back, through creeks and inlets making, Comes silent, flooding in, the main. And not by eastern windows only, When daylight comes, comes in the light; In front, the sun climbs slow, how slowly, But westward, look, the land is bright.
Page 409 - And a man shall be as an hiding place from the wind, And a covert from the tempest; As rivers of water in a dry place, As the shadow of a great rock in a weary land.
Page 409 - Look upon Zion, the city of our solemnities: thine eyes shall see Jerusalem a quiet habitation, a tabernacle that shall not be taken down; not one of the stakes thereof shall ever be removed, neither shall any of the cords thereof be broken. But there the glorious Lord will be unto us a place of broad rivers and streams; wherein shall go no galley with oars, neither shall gallant ship pass thereby.
Page 81 - Mr. President, I shall enter on no encomium upon Massachusetts — she needs none. There she is — behold her, and judge for yourselves. There is her history: the world knows it by heart. The past, at least, is secure. There is Boston, and Concord, and Lexington, and Hunker Hill — and there they will remain forever.
Page 569 - Life ! we've been long together Through pleasant and through cloudy weather ; 'Tis hard to part when friends are dear — Perhaps 'twill cost a sigh, a tear ; — Then steal away, give little warning, Choose thine own time ; Say not Good Night,— but in some brighter clime Bid me Good Morning.
Page 759 - Sir," said this person, as if inspired at the right moment, with the right word, for the man of Providence standing before him; "Sir, you wish to serve God •and go to heaven; remember you cannot serve Him alone; you must therefore find companions, or make them; the Bible knows nothing of solitary religion.
Page 754 - But these sallies of religious frenzy must not extinguish the praise which is due to Mr. William Law as a wit and a scholar. His argument on topics of less absurdity is specious and acute, his manner is lively, his style forcible and clear; and had not his vigorous mind been clouded by enthusiasm, he might be ranked with the most agreeable and ingenious writers of the times.
Page 753 - Even those who look with suspicion on the contemporary complaints from the Jacobite clergy of 'decay of religion' will not hesitate to say that it was an age destitute of depth or earnestness; an age whose poetry was without romance, whose philosophy was without insight, and whose public men were without character; an age of 'light without love,' whose 'very merits were of the earth, earthy.
Page 82 - Liberty first and Union afterwards'; but everywhere, spread all over in characters of living light, blazing on all its ample folds, as they float over the sea and over the land, and in every wind under the whole heavens, that other sentiment, dear to every true American heart— ' Liberty and Union, Now and Forever, One and Inseparable.