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acquainted acquired admiration adventure afterward Amos Lawrence amusement attention became born Boston Bowditch brother character Christian Christian Malford circumstances Clay Coleridge commenced companions Crompton DAVID LIVINGSTONE Davy death delight desire devoted dollars Drew Duke of Orleans duties early Elisha Kane employed engaged fame father felt Franklin French friends gave genius Girard habits hands Hellespont Henry Clay Henry Havelock honor humble hundred invention Jacques Laffitte John John Leyden Kane Kitto knowledge Kuruman labor Laffitte learned Leyden literary lived Livingstone London Missionary Society master ment miles mind Montgomery months mother native never night occasion period Philadelphia poor reached received remarkable residence Samuel Samuel Crompton Samuel Drew says Shirwa soon spirit thing thought thousand tion took workhouse writing wrote young youth
Side 238 - COME, let us join our cheerful songs, With angels round the throne ; Ten thousand thousand are their tongues, But all their joys are one. 2 "Worthy the Lamb that died"— they cry, "To be exalted thus :"— "Worthy the Lamb"— our lips reply,
Side 164 - My parents, and those who should care for me, were far away. Those few acquaintances of theirs, which they could reckon upon being kind to me in the great city, after a little forced notice, which they had the grace to take of me on my first arrival in town, soon grew tired of my holiday visits.
Side 134 - For more than forty years," was his remark to Sir James, — " for more than forty years I have so ruled my life that when death came I might face it without fear.
Side 96 - ... as they approached more near, and Leyden (to the great astonishment of such of the guests as did not know him) burst into the room, chanting the desiderated ballad, with the most enthusiastic gesture, and all the energy of the sawtones of his voice already commemorated.
Side 139 - The dictionary part of my labors was followed up till twelve o'clock, or later, if my mother did not interfere by jumping up and snatching the books out of my hands. I had to be back in the factory by six in the morning, and continue my work, with intervals for breakfast and dinner, till eight o'clock at night. I read in this way many of the classical authors, and knew Virgil and Horace better at sixteen than I do now.
Side 151 - Turning round to relieve myself of the weight, as he had one paw on the back of my head, I saw his eyes directed to Mebalwe, who was trying to shoot him at a distance of ten or fifteen yards.
Side 62 - When walking together, and even at meals, I was constantly telling him the names of different objects, as they presented themselves, in French, so that he was hourly laying in a stock of words and sometimes little phrases. In short, he took such pleasure in learning, and I in teaching, that it was difficult to say which of the two was most zealous in the business, and about the end of the second week of our study of the French we began to read a little of the Adventures of Telemachus, in Fenelon's...
Side 57 - My father was for some time almost the only companion we had. He conversed familiarly on all subjects with us, as if we had been men ; and was at great pains, while we accompanied him in the labours of the farm, to lead the conversation to such subjects as might tend to increase our knowledge, or confirm us in virtuous habits. He borrowed ' Salmon's Geographical Grammar...
Side 60 - I doubt not but the hard labour and sorrow of this period of his life, was in a great measure the cause of that depression of spirits with which Robert was so often afflicted through his whole life afterwards. At this time he was almost constantly afflicted in the evenings with a dull head-ache, which at a future period of his life, was exchanged for a palpitation of the heart, and a threatening of fainting and suffocation in his bed in the night-time.