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arms army aunt Betty body breath brother Caesar Captain Jack Captain Lawton Captain Wharton cheek Colonel Wellmere colour command companion comrade continued cottage countenance cried danger dear door dragoons dreadful duty enemy escape exclaimed eyes face father feelings fire Flanagan followed Frances gazing gentleman George Singleton glance hand Harper Harvey Birch head heart Henry Wharton hill Hollister honour horse hour interrupted Isabella John Lawton Katy ladies light listen look maid Major Dunwoodie manner Mason ment Miss Peyton Miss Wharton moved never night officer party passed paused pedler prisoner racter replied retired returned rock Sarah seat sentinel sergeant side silence Singleton sister Sitgreaves skinner smile soldier soon speak spinster stood sure surgeon tain thing thought threw tion trooper troops turned Virginians voice washerwoman West Chester wish woman wounded young youth
Side 377 - Hush'd were his Gertrude's lips ! but still their bland And beautiful expression seem'd to melt With love that could not die ! and still his hand She presses to the heart no more that felt.
Side 2 - Co. of the said district, have deposited in this office the title of a book, the right whereof they claim as proprietors, in the words following, to wit : " Tadeuskund, the Last King of the Lenape. An Historical Tale." In conformity to the Act of the Congress of the United States...
Side 26 - What though these shades had seen her birth, her sire A. Briton's independence taught to seek Far western worlds ; and there his household fire The light of social love did long inspire, And many a halcyon day he lived to see...
Side 454 - And the king lamented over Abner, and said, Died Abner as a fool dieth ? Thy hands were not bound, nor thy feet put into fetters : as a man falleth before wicked men, so fellest thou. And all the people wept again over him.
Side 336 - Ah ! then he must have led an evil life indeed," said Hollister ; the blessed in spirit lie quiet until the general muster, but wickedness disturbs the soul in this life as well as in that which is to come.
Side 537 - It is now my duty to pay you for these services; hitherto you have postponed receiving your reward, and the debt has become a heavy one. I wish not to undervalue your dangers ; here are a hundred doubloons; you will remember the poverty of our country, and attribute to it the smallness of your pay.