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appeared asked beautiful believe better birds Blessing body called character close comes continued course door doubt duty expression eyes face fact feel feet felt followed force friends give half hand head heard heart hope hour human hundred interest islands Joseph kind king known land least leave less light living look means ment Mériel miles millions mind Miss nature never night officers once passed perhaps person present Purpel question reason returned river round seemed seen shock side soon spirit stand sure talk tell Thankful thing thought tion took turned Vance voice whole wife woman young
Stran 239 - A cry that shiver'd to the tingling stars, And, as it were one voice, an agony Of lamentation, like a wind, that shrills All night in a waste land, where no one comes, Or hath come, since the making of the world. Then murmur'd Arthur, 'Place me in the barge,
Stran 13 - I fear not Thy withdrawal ; more I fear, Seeing, to know Thee not, hoodwinked with dreams Of signs and wonders, while, unnoticed, Thou, Walking Thy garden still, commun'st with men, Missed in the commonplace of miracle.
Stran 419 - The greatest obstacle to being heroic is the doubt whether one may not be going to prove one's self a fool ; the truest heroism is to resist the doubt, and the profoundest wisdom to know when it ought to be resisted and when to be obeyed.
Stran 69 - Resolved, That the secretary of the treasury be directed to prepare and report to the senate at their next session, a plan for the application of such means as are within the power of Congress, to the purposes of opening roads and making canals ; together with a statement of undertakings of that nature, which, as objects of public improvement, may require and deserve the aid of government...
Stran 625 - Canon; but at its farther extremity he was stopped by a small man on a gray horse. The men looked at each other a moment in silence. Both were fearless, both self-possessed and independent; and both types of a civilization that in the seventeenth century would have been called heroic, but in the nineteenth simply "reckless.
Stran 625 - Tennessee has been running free, and we brings him home from his wandering.' He paused and picked up a fragment of quartz, rubbed it thoughtfully on his sleeve, and went on: 'It ain't the first time that I've packed him on my back, as you see'd me now.
Stran 233 - Several friends of both parties were present on the occasion, and there was not a dry eye that witnessed the scene.
Stran 624 - do you not marry this man to whom you have devoted your youthful life?" "Well, you see," said Miggles, "it would be playing it rather low down on Jim to take advantage of his being so helpless. And then, too, if we were man and wife, now, we'd both know that I was bound to do what I do now of my own accord.
Stran 7 - Each age must worship its own thought of God, More or less earthy, clarifying still With subsidence continuous of the dregs ; Nor saint nor sage could fix immutably The fluent image of the unstable Best, Still changing in their very hands that wrought : To-day's eternal truth To-morrow proved Frail as frost-landscapes on a windowpane.