Adelaide admiration afterwards Algiers appeared arms arrived beautiful boat Book of Mormon Brandon brother called Captain carried Cervantes character Cherumal Cheyne chief Christian Clarisse coast Cobbett colony daughter Dorothy enemy expedition eyes father favour feeling Fordyce France French friends garden girl hand head heard heart honour horse Hudson's Bay Hudson's Bay Company Joseph Smith king labour lace lady Lancaster Sound land Lapps letter Liberia life-boat Lisbourne live look Lord Madame Madame de StaŽl mahout Mallika Mathilde Medlicott Michel miles mind Montenegro Mormons mountains nakodah native never night Norrys party passed persons pirogue poor possession present Prince Prussia queen received replied river round seemed shew ship side Sidney Rigdon slaves soon St Malo thou thought tion Tiruvalla took town tribes turned vessel vladika voice Wellington Channel whole words young
Page 10 - Yet I doubt not through the ages one increasing purpose runs, And the thoughts of men are widened with the process of the suns.
Page 17 - Upon you my fellow servants, in the name of Messiah, I confer the priesthood of Aaron, which holds the keys of the ministering of angels, and of the gospel of repentance, and of baptism by immersion, for the remission of sins; and this shall never be taken again from the earth until the sons of Levi do offer again an offering unto the Lord in righteousness.
Page 4 - I had by an invitation to breakfast got up two young men to join me in my walk, and our road lay by the house of her father and mother. It was hardly light, but she was out on the snow scrubbing out a washing-tub. " That's the girl for me," said I when we had got out of her hearing.
Page 13 - I had learnt before, the death of my father and mother. There is a hill, not far from the town, called Crooksbury Hill, which rises up out of a flat in the form of a cone, and is planted with Scotch fir-trees. Here I used to take the eggs and young ones of crows and magpies. This hill was a famous object in the neighbourhood. It served as the superlative degree of height. " As high as Crooksbury Hill " meant, with us, the utmost degree of height.
Page 13 - I could see the prodigious sand hill, where I had begun my gardening works. What a nothing ! But now came rushing into my mind, all at once, my pretty little garden, my little blue smock-frock, my little nailed shoes, my pretty pigeons that I used to feed out of my hands, the last kind words and tears of my gentle and tender-hearted and affectionate mother ! I hastened back into the room. If I had looked a moment longer, I should have dropped.
Page 30 - The next morning, without saying a word to any one, off I set, with no clothes except those upon my back, and with thirteen halfpence in my pocket. I found that I must go to Richmond, and I accordingly went on, from place to place, inquiring my way thither.
Page 30 - I had lost somehow or other, left three pence in my pocket. With this for my whole fortune, I was trudging through Richmond, in my blue smock-frock and my red garters tied under my knees, when, staring about me, my eye fell upon a little book, in a bookseller's window, on the outside of which was written : " TALE OF A
Page 9 - We direct you to this particular part of the Polar Sea as affording the best prospect of accomplishing the passage to the Pacific...
Page 2 - It would be wronging the witch of Endor to compare her to this hag, who was the only creature that deigned to enter into conversation with me. All except the name, I was in prison, and this weird sister was my keeper. Our chambers were, to me, what the subterraneous cavern was to Gil Bias : his description of the Dame Leonarda exactly suited my laundress ; nor were the professions, or rather the practice, of our masters altogether dissimilar.