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alley Amy's arms battle Bobby Shaftoe Bonny Blue Flag breath brother Calvinistic caught Chesterton Cincinnati Claysville Colonel Golding command Confederate cried Dayton House dear door doubter Drake enemy Enfield Dayton Everard Kainson eyes face father Federal feeling ferry flag flashed fool galloped gentleman Geraldin girl gone grandfather hall hand head heart HENRY HARLAND honour horse Humbolt's hurried instant Kain knew laughed leaped lips looked Major Kainson Mayor militia mind minute Miss Amy Golding moonshine nephew never night O'Neil officer old Walter paused portico Provost Provost Marshal realised regiment Republic Richard Le Gallienne Rudyard Kipling Secessionists shadow side silence smiled soldiers speak Star Spangled Banner stood story strange street sword talk tears tell Terraces things Thomas Kainson thought tion to-night told took turned uncle Vincent Kainson voice Walter Kainson whispered whole word young
Side 240 - Come as the winds come, when Forests are rended, Come as the waves come, when Navies are stranded : Faster come, faster come, Faster and faster, Chief, vassal, page and groom, Tenant and master. Fast they come, fast they come ; See how they gather ! Wide waves the eagle plume Blended with heather.
Side 100 - To them was life a simple art Of duties to be done, A game where each man took his part, A race where all must run ; A battle whose great scheme and scope They little cared to know, Content, as men at arms, to cope Each with his fronting foe.
Side 238 - To him that hath shall be given ; and from him that hath not shall be taken away even that which he hath.
Side 303 - In the description of Washington life Mrs. Atherton shows not only a very considerable knowledge of externals, but also an insight into the underlying political issues that is remarkable.'* Chicago Times Herald: "Mrs. Atherton is capable of dramatic situations of great intensity." Outlook: "The novel has genuine historical value.
Side 306 - By HENRY HARLAND The Nation i " What Mr. Harland has done definitely for the art of the ihort story is to enlarge its scope, to give it fulness and richness, to link the incident with the rest of life, and to convert what has been feared as embarrassing decoration into essential substance. . . . Mr.
Side 79 - Ev'n now we hear with inward strife A motion toiling in the gloom — The Spirit of the years to come Yearning to mix himself with Life.
Side 60 - ... LORD'S anointed. Moreover, my father, see, yea, see the skirt of thy robe in my hand : for in that I cut off the skirt of thy robe, and killed thee not, know thou and see that there is neither evil nor transgression in mine hand, and I have not sinned against thee; yet thou huntest my soul to take it, The LORD judge between me and thee, and the LORD avenge me of thee : but mine hand shall not be upon thee.
Side 270 - We were dreamers, dreaming greatly, in the manstifled town ; We yearned beyond the sky-line where the strange roads go down. Came the Whisper, came the Vision, came the Power with the Need, Till the Soul that is not man's soul was lent us to lead.
Side 55 - But doubt not aught from mine array. Thou art my guest; I pledged my word As far as Coilantogle ford : Nor would I call a clansman's brand For aid against one valiant hand, Though on our strife lay every vale Rent by the Saxon from the Gael. So move we on; I only meant To show the reed on which you leant, Deeming this path you might pursue Without a pass from Roderick Dhu.