Sunday: Reading for the Young, Part 1
W. Wells Gardner, 1884 - Children's stories, English
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animals answered asked Aunt beautiful Beppo better Bible bright Bryda called carried child COLOUR coming continued covered cried DARTON dear door eyes face father feel felt flowers followed garden GARDNER gave girl give gold gone Green hand happy head hear heard heart Jack keep kind King knew leave light lived London looked Lord master mean mind Miss morning mother never nice night nurse once passed Paternoster Buildings perhaps Picture play poor PRIZE rest round seemed seen side soon stand story street SUNDAY sure Susie tell thing thought Tins told took tree trouble turned Uncle voice walk watch wish wonder young
Page 82 - And Samson went and caught three hundred foxes, and took firebrands, and turned tail to tail, and put a firebrand in the midst between two tails. And when he had set the brands on fire, he let them go into the standing corn of the Philistines, and burnt up both the shocks, and also the standing corn, with the vineyards and olives.
Page 6 - Well, after many a sad reproach, They got into a hackney coach, And trotted down the street. I saw them go : one horse was blind, The tails of both hung down behind, Their shoes were on their feet.
Page 182 - THE SUCCESSION OF THE FOUR SWEET MONTHS. FIRST, April, she with mellow showers Opens the way for early flowers; Then after her comes smiling May, In a more rich and sweet array; Next enters June, and brings us more Gems than those two that went before : Then (lastly) July comes, and she More wealth brings in than all those three.
Page 269 - The next world's gladness prepossessed in this ; A day to seek Eternity in time ; the steps by which We climb above all ages ; lamps that light Man through his heap of dark days ; and the rich And full redemption of the whole week's flight : The pulleys unto headlong man ; time's bower ; The narrow way ; Transplanted paradise; God's walking hour; The cool o...
Page 338 - And there shall be signs in the sun and in the moon and in the stars, and upon the earth distress of nations with perplexity, the sea and the waves roaring, men's hearts failing them for fear and for looking after those things which are coming on the earth ; for the powers of heaven shall be shaken.
Page 269 - A gleam of glory after six days' showers ; The church's love-feasts ; time's prerogative And interest, Deducted from the whole ; the combs and hive, And home of rest ; The milky way...
Page 355 - ... and, although he did not use any gesture to explain his meaning, Camp was never known to mistake him, but either went out at the front to go up the hill, or at the back to get down to the moor-side. He certainly had a singular knowledge of spoken language.
Page 406 - Heaven.' There is joy in heaven. There is joy in heaven, When the sheep that went astray Turns again to virtue's way ; When the soul by grace subdued, Sobs its prayer of gratitude, Then is there joy in Heaven.
Page 375 - Bad company is like a nail driven into a post, which after the first or second blow may be drawn out with little difficulty; but being once driven up to the head, the pincers cannot take hold to draw it out, but which can only be done by the destruction of the wood.
Page 386 - By wintry famine rous'd, from all the tract Of horrid mountains which the shining Alps, And wavy Apennine, and Pyrenees, Branch out stupendous into distant lands; Cruel as death, and hungry as the grave; Burning for blood; bony, and gaunt, and grim. Assembling wolves in raging troops descend; And, pouring o'er the country, bear along, Keen as the north wind sweeps the glossy snow. All is their prize.