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answered asked bank beautiful began Boyce Kilworth Cale Caleb Hale called Charley Colonel coming course cried desk Dick Dick Hale Doctor dollars don't door dropped Elsie examiner eyes face father flowers friends garden gave girl give gone half hand head heard heart held Herrington Hiram hour it's Judge keep kind knew Ladgett Lalla Rookh laughed letter live Longford looked mean mind moved never night Nixon old party opened passed played poor Raynham replied rising rose round seemed shook sitting smiled soul spoke steps stood story strange street talk tell things thought thousand told took town tried turned voice walked window woman women young youth
Side 151 - ... line upon line, precept upon precept, here a little and there a little.
Side 183 - ... for a day or a week or a month or a year; but from antiquity to posterity fcr many ages." the slaughter, "there were more young men in the country.
Side 246 - The congressman was a pudgy, soft-handed, short-legged, thin-haired, pink-browed, clabberjowled congressman, all swathed about as to his pod-like torso in a white vest, draped in a black frock coat. His name was Joel Ladgett. Joel Ladgett was the famous author of the Ladgett Bill. He sat rolling a dead cigar from one side of his loose, coarse mouth to the other, displaying a set of big, uneven teeth, badly battered by time. His jaw was coming unscrewed and was wabbling — almost visibly.
Side 293 - ... boys. There was talk of a day's walk in the country; of a raft to be made at the river under the scoutmaster's direction; of fishing tackle to be had at the town's stores; where the best rods might be bought; what minnows were worth. Some consideration was given to the various grades of khaki 292 for scouting suits.
Side 293 - ... he had dammed, let the hand with the book drop to his knee as the talk woke in his heart a faint pulse from some underconsciousness that had not been stirred for years. The boys were lying on a lawn beneath the stone veranda railing whereon his old feet rested. From time to time the youngsters...
Side 209 - ... sordid choice in life's great decision between the ways of life was due to the age and its environing shams — for it was a material age and in it youth had few visions.
Side 229 - It is hard to say whether or not this madness is more grotesque than the puppy love of early youth. Perhaps because age is supposed to be more circumspect than youth the capers of the old man and the young woman — for always he is enamoured of youth — are more fantastic than those of the young.