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able acquaintance Adams affectionate America appearance arrived attend beautiful believe called character consider Court CRANCH daughter dear sister dine dress England Enter expect expense feel four France friends garden gave gentlemen give given half hand happiness hear heart hope hour idea judge kind ladies land late letter live London look manners miles mind minister months morning mother nature never object obliged painting Paris passed person pleasure polite present Quincy reason received reside respect round scene seen servant side situation Smith soon spirit suppose taken tell thank thing thought tion town virtue walk week whilst whole wish woman write young
Page 10 - Great and marvellous are Thy works, Lord God Almighty ! In wisdom hast Thou made them all.
Page 116 - Needful auxiliars are our friends, to give To social man true relish of himself. Full on ourselves descending in a line, Pleasure's bright beam is feeble in delight : Delight intense is taken by rebound; Reverberated pleasures fire the breast.
Page 124 - ... by carrying them into act, or acting upon them; the principles of obedience, of veracity, justice, and charity. Nor can those habits be formed by any external course of action, otherwise than as it proceeds from these principles ; because it is only these inward principles exerted, which...
Page 263 - ANOTHER Year with promised blessings rise ! Eternal Power ! from whom those blessings flow, Teach me still more to wonder, more to know : Seed-time and Harvest let me see again ; Wander the leaf-strewn wood, the frozen plain : Let the first flower, corn-waving field, plain, tree, Here round my home, still lift my soul to Thee. And let me ever, 'midst Thy bounties, raise An humble note of thankfulness and praise ! ST.
Page 236 - ... upon a grand and superb scale, requiring about thirty servants to attend and keep the apartments in proper order, and perform the ordinary business of the house and stables; an establishment very well proportioned to the President's salary.
Page 261 - He that has none must make them, or be wretched. Cares are employments, and without employ The soul is on a rack, the rack of rest, To souls most adverse, action all their joy.
Page 192 - Bavarians, Near the Village of Blenheim, On the Banks of the Danube, By JOHN DUKE OF...
Page 223 - Nothing, says Seneca, is so melancholy a circumstance in human life, or so soon reconciles us to the thought of our own death, as the reflection and prospect of one friend after another dropping round us. Who would stand alone, the sole remaining ruin, the last tottering column of all the fabric of friendship once so large, seemingly so strong, and yet so suddenly sunk and buried ? I am, &c.
Page 257 - There is joy in the angels of Heaven over one sinner that repenteth ; and surely this joy is not incommunicable to souls disentangled from the body, and made like angels. Let hope therefore dictate, what revelation does not confute, that the union of souls may still remain ; and that we who are struggling with sin, sorrow, and infirmities, may have our part in the attention and kindness of those who have finished their course, and are now receiving their reward.