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arms Arthur Aunt Jane beautiful believe better bird brother called Castleman cause cheek child cold coming dark dear door dress Elinor emotion excitement expression eyes face faith father fear feel felt Flint girl give grandma hair Hamlin hand happiness head hear heard heart heaven hope hour husband Jeanie Jeanie's Keturah kind knew leave less light lips listened live look lost matter meet Miller mind Miss morning mother nature never night once opened pale passed poor present Ralph received reply respect rest seemed seen sister smile soon spirit stood suffer sweet talk tears tell things thought tion tone took trembling trust turned voice widow wife wish woman young Zebedee
Page 297 - As he clothed himself with cursing like as with his garment, so let it come 'into his bowels like water, and like oil into his bones. 19 Let it be unto him as the garment which covereth him, and for a girdle wherewith he is girded continually.
Page 355 - Tis midnight with my soul till He, Bright morning star, bids darkness flee. 3 Ashamed of Jesus! sooner far Let evening blush to own a star: He sheds the beams of light divine O'er this benighted soul of mine.
Page 355 - Oh that I might have my request; and that God would grant me the thing that I long for ! Even that it would please God to destroy me ; that he would let loose his hand, and cut me off!
Page 211 - Gavest thou the goodly wings unto the peacocks? or wings and feathers unto the ostrich ? Which leaveth her eggs in the earth, and warmeth them in the dust, And forgetteth that the foot may crush them, or that the wild beast may break them.
Page 297 - Who layeth the beams of his chambers in the waters : who maketh the clouds his chariot ; who walketh upon the wings of the wind...
Page 349 - And then shall He send His angels, and shall gather together His elect from the four winds, from the uttermost part of the earth to the uttermost part of heaven.1 28.
Page 395 - When first an infant draws the vital air, Officious grief should welcome him to care : But joy should life's concluding scene attend. And mirth be kept to grace a dying friend. As the Spectator is, in a kind, a paper of news from the natural world, as others are from the busy and politic part of mankind, I shall translate the following letter, written to an eminent French gentleman in this town from Paris, which gives us the exit of...