About 3,330 results
|The remaining distance to Chodabueto Bay will have to be made on foot if the |
Strait of Canso is to be reached from the ... in his small gray eye, as if he were
conjuring up some vision of bygone sport from the curling smoke of his short,
black pipe. ... past in energetic discussion of some point which we could not catch
, the only word audible being "bullock-driving. ... as I'd got to go down to
Melbourne anyhow, to do somo things I wanted, I thought I might jist as well git
my new man there, ...
|Trenton, New Jersey, where she met her father, and not long after her future |
husband. ... A few places are unchanged. ... We need hardly say that both by
Etonians and by outsiders this volume will be found full of interest. ... by Robert
Southey (with a preface by Mr. Sidney Lee giving a very just appreciation of
Southey 's character) ; the Utopia, and ... Glaucon, in the beginning of Book II.,
wants to embarrass Socrates by asking him in which category of good things he
would put justice.
|Thomas Lee (of Edmonton.) ... Perhaps Lord Herbert was not as proud now as in |
his younger days, but he was, in this respect there was no difference, though
there ... His was pride of birth and title, hers of display and self, something after
her mother's, Lady Eleanor's pride, and with this difference she ... We will now
speak a few words of Lord Herbert. ... It was rather strange, but as long as the
infant was in that locality he did not suffer so much mentally, but from the day they
all departed ...
|LEE'S FLORENCE* This little volume is one of the choicest contributions to |
American proso literature which has been issued ... of a bygone time, while the
beautiful manner in which tbey are written, the simple elegance of their style, will
commend them ... These letters, says the author in a prefatory announcement of a
few lines, " were published thirteen years ago * * but like ... The good words of the
clergyman in the pulpit, it will be seen, were followed up by the good deeds of the
|How surprised Mrs. Lee .n would be if she could see those words, for never was |
there a more unpretending little ... And yet all your best made of sunshine and
snow Drop to shade, melt to naught in the long-trodden ways. ... And yet, Ruth
never seemed to talk religiou as some do, she just lived it; just lived in the light of
Christ's felt presence ; so that ... he will notice and accept with pleasure as he did
the palms the J udean people cast before him because they wanted to show him
|said Mrs. Lee, lookinv leasantly at the young girl, “and if ad a daughterto choose |
she would be one 0' your pattern, Annie, ... and stammered out something about
it being so fortunate that young Mr. Chenevix should want the Bluebell just now.
... "Ohl he's a very kind-hearted man is Mr. Vest-y," replied Annie; “ but father says
all the talk at Hagley is about Mr. Horan. ... said the widow incredulously,
although a stab at her heart seemed to catch her breath and revent her uttering
|“I never feel poor," ventured Amy softly, “except. when we have to do without |
some great thing, like your going away. ... The wide old-fashioned rooms were
amply furnished, if in a bygone style to which few modern additions had been ...
for his father's profession, and a determination to follow it, had long ago vowed
that when he became a doctor, he would ... "1 say," continued the messenger
loudly, “ the new man what lives at the old Buford place is mighty had off and
wants the doctor.
|Well ' " said Mrs. Lee, looking pleasantly at the young girl, " and if I had a |
daughter to choose she would be one o' your ... ever, and stammered out
something about it being so fortunate that young Mr. Chenevix should want the
Bluebell just now. ... I wanted to make him a cup 'fore he started, for he always
says no brew's like mother's brew : but he couldn't stop, ... else could have taken
him to Turncross 'I — a steep road leading only to the rugged descent, by which,
in bygone days, the ...
|A cable dispatch from London, England, May 4, says: “The Indian and Colonial |
Exhibition was opened to-day by the ... of them could tell now what began it, but
one word had led to another until both had said many hard, bitter things, they
were too ... until then, though after all, she had contrived in some way to say
something bitter against every person men—v tioned. ... Mr. Evarts hesitated a
moment, and then he made a proposition that only one as earnest and true as he
would have ...
|hen time passes, and I Want l0 s~ i, it will be seen lll'll. l have that register, aniliny |
deeds will show what my title ' was'-be1~ause I do not proposelo atleet bygone
titles; and then 1 propose that nothing shall tlllcct the title to ... Of the enormous
mass of our statutes only about one-fourth remained to be dealt with in
consolidation, so that there were no ... to be pmeluded from advertmg to what he
understands to be the state of things on the Continent (Loud cries of 'llcar. hear');
but I can say, ...