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Image from page 54 of “Harper’s young people” (1879)
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Identifier: harpersyoungpeop00newy1883
Title: Harper’s young people
Year: 1879 (1870s)
Authors:
Subjects: Children’s periodicals, American
Publisher: New York : Harper & Bros.
Contributing Library: New York Public Library
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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think-ing much for herself. Only once did she resent her cous-ins authority, and that was when she was told by Phyllisshe ought not to talk so much of Philip to Lance. But I could only talk good of my cousin Philip, Nansaid, a little defiantly. 44 HARPERS YOUNG PEOPLE. vol.mi: iv. No doubt, rejoined Phyllis, with perfect good-humor;but Lance cant know such a boy; and, Nan, Lance hassome low tastes of the kind, as it is. And then Nan flashed out, Oh, Cousin Phyllis, she exclaimed, how dareyou! Philip is not low; he could not be; he is better—far, far kinder and smarter—and criri/lli/ni/ even thanLance, who will, I suppose, one day be a fine geiitle-man. And in spite of Phylliss set, stern look, Nan dashed outof the room and into her own little cozy nest, where shestopped, panting for breath. It was Sunday night. Shewas to leave the next day for Beverley, and, sitting on herlittle bed, she determined, come what would, to see Philipand bid him good-by for herself. But how could it be

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WHATEVER HAPPENS, I NEVER, NEVER WILL FORGET YOU. accomplished? Of course she was not a prisoner; but shehardly felt it right to do anything that she knew Phylliswould have sternly forbidden. Still, her cheeks burnedat the thought of what Philip might say of her, if he knewshe had left forever with not one word to her old play-fellow. And then came the remembrance of all Philipskindness: how many times he had saved her a scolding-,even a whipping; the hooks he had bought her with hishardly earned pocket-money. Looking back, alt her fewluxuries or pleasures seemed to have come through hercousins goodness and unselfishness. Not that he hasntbeen horrid and cross enough sometimes, thought littleNan, sitting on the edge of her bed, and allowing her tearsto fall on her second-best dress quite unchecked. Buthe always was good to me, really ; and this decision seem- ed to put an end to any idea of what she owed to Phyllis.She rose up very softly, and took out her new hat andjacket, and put t

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Image from page 268 of “The Bible and its story..” (1908)
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Identifier: bibleitsstory58horn
Title: The Bible and its story..
Year: 1908 (1900s)
Authors: Horne, Charles F. (Charles Francis), 1870-1942 Brewer, Julius August, 1877-1953, joint ed
Subjects: Bible
Publisher: New York, F. R. Niglutsch
Contributing Library: Princeton Theological Seminary Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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w the land.—Gen., 47, 23. AFTER the reunion of Joseph and his people,his life story has two aspects, one of whichis often overlooked in the joy of the other.He was not only a devoted son and brother, he wasalso, and continued to be, Pharaohs chief vizier, thetrue ruler of all Egypt. As such, he planned and apparently carried out acomplete readjustment of the entire country.Through the remaining five years of the famine hesold grain to the peoj^le in what seemed a hard andgrasping way, receiving in payment first their money^then, when that was gone, their cattle, then theirlands. In the end they had even to sell themselves tohim, becoming slaves for the sake of food. Then andthen only did Joseph change, and take up the partof the generous and merciful master. He estab-lished the people wisely throughout the land, gavethem grain in plenty and restored all Egypt to pros-perity. In return he exacted of the people only thatthey should pay to Pharaoh as a tax one-fifth of whatthey earned.

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ts^ Jacob plesisiesi Josiepljsi ^om BY REMBRANDT^ THE MOST CELEBRATED OF DUTCHARTISTS, DIED 1669- And Israel stretched out his right hand, and laidit upon Ejihraims head.—Gen., Jf.8, llf.. WHEN Jacob was presented by his son toPharaoh, the patriarch blessed the mightymonarch, as indeed by reason of his vener-able age he had good right to do. Jacob himself,however, comparing his life with those of his fathers,declared, few and evil have the days of the years ofvaj life been. As he grew very feeble, Josephbrought to him the two little sons, Manasseh andEphraim, who had been born to Joseph in Egypt.And Jacob blessed the children, seeking to pass on tothem as Josejahs sons the birthright and leadershipof the race, which in his own life had caused so muchstrife and bitterness. Joseph brought the elder boy Manasseh to his fath-ers right, to receive the chief blessing; but Jacobdeliberately crossed his hands and laid the right handwith its gift of leadership upon the A^ounger, Eph-raim. An

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