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The Franklin Fourth Reader: For the Use of Public and Private Schools ...
G. S. Hillard
No preview available - 2016
arms beautiful Beechnut began bird boat boys British called carried CARROLL child close clothes cold coming cried crow dark dear death delight directed dolls door earth eyes face father fearful feet fell fire flowers follow friends gave GEORGE give hand hard head hear heard heart hold horses Jake JAMES keep killed kind kite lady land leave light live look mean morning mother move nest never night once OSCAR passed play poor reached ready rest returned river round seemed seen short side sing Snap soon sound spring stand stood stop story tell things thought TIMBOO took tree turned Uncle voice wait warm Watch whole wonderful wood young
Page 35 - VERSION. TAKE fast hold of instruction; let her not go; Keep her, for she is thy life. 2. Enter not into the path of the wicked, and go not in the way of evil men; avoid it, pass not upon it, turn from it, and go away. in-struc'tion a-vold
Page 219 - I sat down among them, and, after looking round awhile and hearing nothing said, being very drowsy through labor and want of rest the preceding night, I fell fast asleep, and continued so till the meeting broke up, when one was kind enough to rouse me. This was. therefore, the first house
Page 93 - is coming, and spring-time is here. 4. Little white snow-drop, I pray you arise ! Bright yellow crocus, come, open your eyes ! Sweet little violets, hid from the cold, Put on your mantles of purple and gold ! Daffodils ! daffodils ! say, do you hear ? — Summer is coming, and spring-time is here. List'en. Hearken; give ear. Cheer. Cheerfulness ; gayety.
Page xxv - short, as in met. — Uprouse ye, then, my merry merry men! Eternal summer gilds them yet, but all, except their sun, is set. He saw an elk upon the banks of the
Page 120 - To grandfather's house we go ; The horse knows the way To carry the sleigh Through the white and drifted snow. 2. Over the river and through the wood, — Oh, how the wind does blow I It stings the toes And
Page 126 - a silence deep and white. 2. Every pine and fir and hemlock Wore ermine too dear for an earl, And the poorest twig on the elm-tree Was ridged inch deep with pearL 3.
Page 93 - 2. Hark ! how the music leaps out from his throat ! Hark ! was there ever so merry a note ] Listen awhile, and you '11 hear what he 's saying, Up in the apple-tree swinging and swaying. 3. Dear little blossoms down under the snow, You must be weary of winter, I know ; Hark ! while I sing you a message of cheer,
Page 128 - lighted As Eden was of old. 5. I live for those who love me, For those who know me true; For the heaven that smiles above me, And awaits my spirit too ; For the cause that lacks assistance, For the wrongs that need resistance, For the future in the distance, And the good that I can do. Em'u-late. Strive to equal. Wake. The track made by