10:26 And Joktan begat Almodad, and Sheleph, and Hazarmaveth, and Jerah, 10:27 And Hadoram, and Uzal, and Diklah, 10:28 And Obal, and Abimael, and Sheba, 10:29 And Ophir, and Havilah, and Jobab: all these were the sons of Joktan.
Diligence is the Mother of Good-luck, as Poor RICHARD says; and GOD gives ail things to Industry.
I could hardly speak for fear, though five minutes before I had as good a tankard of that Logie-brewed as you have before you; but I got my tongue through the ale at the other end o't, and cried out with Zechariah, wherein I was something like you, Aminadab, 'Ho, ho, come forth, and flee from the land of the north.'"
So being safely arrived in that way he cried out in a very loud voice: "Messires, leave that knight whom ye assail, and turn to me, for I have a mind to do battle with you myself."
That prince, however, refused to receive them, nor were the prayers of Tissaphernes of any avail, however much he insisted that Cyrus should adopt the policy which he himself, on the advice of Alcibiades, had persistently acted on.
He might be held to bail, perhaps, but that would bring out the case.
Therefore, verte and duermes assonate in e-e; baile and parte assonate in a-e.
He gets a bale of them about twice a week, and studies them like the Bible.
L'OPERATION INUTILE Un officier anglais ayant recu une balle dans la jambe, fut transporte a l'hopital ou deux medecins furent appeles et fouillerent la plaie pendant deux heures.
I have but a barrell to bestow among my Dons; while that lasts let 'em come & welcome,--the drinke shalbe spicd to their hands.
SMITH, INA BARTELL.
The possibility of proving the existence of one omnipotent and all-beneficent God, and the impossibility of refuting the positive dogmas, save the harmony of faith and reason, which Bayle had denied.
Revised Braille and how to learn it in ten lessons.
The latter book was summarily rejected by Mr. Cadell.
Rue Cail: No.
Des filles du peuple et de la campagne s'appellant calles, a cause de la "cale" qui leur servait de coiffure.--Francisque Michel.
As we swung out of Calle San Fernando I saw the Kut Sang tied up at the embankment of the Pasig River, with the Blue Peter at her foremast and heavy black smoke pouring from her funnel.
Lord Burleigh, Sir Walter Raleigh, Lord Capell, William III--for Switzer tells us, that "in the least interval of ease, gardening took up a great part of his time, in which he was not only a delighter, but likewise a great judge,"--the Earl of Essex, whom Lord William Russell said "was the worthiest, the justest, the sincerest, and the most concerned for the public, of any man he ever knew;" Lord William Russell too, who, as Switzer tells us, "made Stratton, about seven miles from Winchester, his seat, and his gardens there were some of the best that were made in those early days, such indeed as have mocked some that have been done since, and the gardens at Southampton House, in Bloomsbury Square, were also of his making."
The first person of nouns is admitted by Ainsworth, R. W. Bailey, Barnard, Brightland, J. H. Brown, Bullions, Butler, Cardell, Chandler, S. W. Clark, Cooper, Day, Emmons, Farnum, Felton, Fisk, John Flint, Fowle, Frazee, Gilbert, Goldsbury, R. G. Greene, S. S. Greene, Hall, Hallock, Hamlin, Hart, Hendrick, Hiley, Perley, Picket, Pinneo, Russell, Sanborn, Sanders, Smart, R. C. Smith, Spear, Weld, Wells, Wilcox, and others.
I said to the second captain of our gun whose name was Carrell, (for every gun has a first and second captain, though they are only sailors,) "Let us try to bouse our gun out, without waiting for the drum, as it will help to 'right ship.'"
CARTMELL, VAN H. A handbook for the amateur actor; including George, a one act play with complete stage directions and a running commentary for the director, together with a descriptive glossary of stage terms.
Alternating-current circuits, by John Myron Bryant and James A. Correll.
In the House of Peers Lord Thurlow described the bill as one to take the crown off his head and place it on that of Mr. Fox; and, even without adopting that description to its full extent, the King might easily regard the bill as a very unscrupulous attempt to curtail his legitimate authority and influence.
Dail, board, plank.
DALE, W. A. T.; a small "English Grammar;" 18mo, pp.
The inhabitants of Coquetdale seem to have been a right valiant and hardy fraternity, honest and fearless, well able to give good blows in defence of their possessions, for it is left on record that "the people of the said Cock-dayle be best p'pared for defence and most defensyble people of themselfes, and of the truest and best sorte of anye that do Inhabyte, endlonge, the frounter or border of the said mydle m'ches of England."
The next obstruction may derail us."
I cannot hope to describe it in any detail---the foul smells, the discomfort, the ceaseless horror of food, the close companionship of men turned into mere animals by suffering and distress, the wearisome days, the black, sleepless nights, the poisonous air, and the brutality of guards.
* * * * * Other books by J. Sheridan LeFanu The Cock and Anchor Torlogh O'Brien The House by the Churchyard Uncle Silas Checkmate Carmilla The Wyvern Mystery Guy Deverell Ghost Stories and Tales of Mystery The Chronicles of Golden Friars In a Glass Darkly The Purcell Papers The Watcher and Other Weird Stories A Chronicle of Golden Friars and Other Stories Madam Growl's Ghost and Other Tales of Mystery Green Tea and Other Stories Sheridan LeFanu: The Diabolic Genius Best Ghost Stories of J.S. LeFanu The Best Horror Stories The Vampire Lovers and Other Stories Ghost Stories and Mysteries The Hours After Midnight J.S. LeFanu: Ghost Stories and Mysteries Ghost and Horror Stories Green Tea and Other Ghost Stones Carmilla and Other Classic Tales of Mystery End of the Project Gutenberg EBook of Carmilla, by J. Sheridan LeFanu *** END OF THIS PROJECT GUTENBERG EBOOK CARMILLA *** ***** This file should be named 10007-8.txt or 10007-8.zip ***** This and all associated files of various formats will be found in: http://www.gutenberg.net/1/0/0/0/10007/ Produced by Suzanne Shell, Sjaani and PG Distributed Proofreaders Updated editions will replace the previous one--the old editions will be renamed.
I find neither Worral nor Dorrell in the Widford archives, but Morrils and Morrells in plenty, and one Horrel.
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Further, as no land is so well off as that which requires few imports, or none at all, so the happiest man is one who has enough in his own inner wealth, and requires little or nothing from outside for his maintenance, for imports are expensive things, reveal dependence, entail danger, occasion trouble, and when all is said and done, are a poor substitute for home produce.
As we read further the singularly primitive and barbarous ritual of the service of knightly reception in the twelfth century, one is persuaded that the words exhale a German odor, and have nothing Roman about them.
If a tourist has only a few days to devote to London, he should not fail to pass through Park Lane (along Hyde Park, at the foot of which lives the son of Arthur, the Duke of Wellington, Commander at Waterloo) thence along Piccadilly, passing Charing Cross, Trafalgar Square, the Strand and Fleet Street, and, having visited Westminster Abbey and St. Paul's Cathedral, will now find The Tower of London.
'Tis new and all these Gentlemen attest Under their hands 'tis Right, and of the Best; Thirty foure Witnesses (without my taske) Y'have just so many Playes (besides a Maske) All good (I'me told) as have been Read or Playd, If this Booke faile, tis time to quit the Trade.
He also that hath the idea of an intelligent, but frail and weak being, made by and depending on another, who is eternal, omnipotent, perfectly wise and good, will as certainly know that man is to honour, fear, and obey God, as that the sun shines when he sees it.
The Afghan and Persian wildernesses also have their Ghul-i-Beaban or Goblin of the Waste, a gigantic and fearful spectre which devours travellers; and even the Gael of the West Highlands have the Direach Ghlinn Eitidh, the Desert Creature of Glen Eiti, which, one-handed, one-eyed, one-legged, seems exactly to answer to the Arabian Nesnas or Empusa.
HAAKE, GAIL MARTIN.
About ten o'clock we came into a deep valley full of brush, sweet gaile and long grass, through which we found little paths or tracks; and we saw there a deer and found springs of water, of which we were heartily glad, and sat us down and drunk our first New England water with as much delight as we ever drunk drink in all our lives."
Roswell complied, and away the two schooners went, keeping quite near to each other, having smooth water, and still something of a moderated gale, in consequence of the proximity and weatherly position of the island.
There are two conveyances from Pointe de Galle to Colombo--the mail which leaves every day, and a coach which starts three times a week.
Illustrated by Gayle Hoskins and Frank Hoffman 1914 CONTENTS I. THE MIRACLE II.
R113157, 10Jun53, Ethel B. Gorrell (E) PATTERSON, KATHERINE W. The story of Holland.
And King Amfortas, soul and body wracked, Did crave in desperation only death, And so refused to show the Holy Grail.
The last half of the way was in the face of wind, rain, snow, and hail.
Haile be thou holy herbe, Growing in the ground.
SEE Bowers, Nancy Hale.
SEE Heyl, Paul R. VAN LOON, GERARD WILLEM.
In my own diocese, where for some years after your Majesty's happy accession we were accustomed to impale twenty thousand annually, it is now difficult to find twenty, with the utmost diligence on the part of the executioners."