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affected affectionate amiable anxious arrived attention aunt beloved beth beth's Bible called cern character Chelms Chelmsford child Christian Clapham comfort conceal conduct copies cottage daugh dear Elizabeth delighted desired divine blessing divine grace domestic dress duty Edward Long Eliza Elizabeth felt Ellen White enabled engaged esteem faithful father favourable fear feelings fellow-servants gave girl Hannah happy heard heart hope humble husband instruction interest kind kitchen lace-maker lady late leave letter live look Lord Louisa Lowe Lucy manner marriage Martha Mary means of grace Melbourne Melbourne's mercy mind Miss Darnley mistress mother Moulsham neat never obliged Olivia parents pious pleased pleasure racter received regret reply requested respect rience Sarah satis Scott seemed Selwyn servant situation soon Sunday School thing thought tion took Trebeck Vernon wages West wholly widow wife wished woman young zabeth
Seite 127 - a soft answer turneth away wrath, but grievous words stir up anger;
Seite 115 - a new song into my mouth," even praise to my God.
Seite 93 - God was not in all their thoughts;" neither did they desire " the knowledge of His ways." How poor, therefore, amidst all their accumulated wealth and
Seite 91 - ALL the account Mrs. Adams could give* Elizabeth, of the family she was about to enter into, was, that Mr. Lowe was an opulent merchant, engaged in a very extensive concern in the city; but his wife and two daughters mostly resided at a spacious house he possessed on Clapham Common, and it was there
Seite 98 - to scoff at the religion she was thus enabled to adorn, even in her humble station. Such a companion reconciled Elizabeth to her situation for the present, and, after a few attempts to detach her from Hannah, and get her to join their pursuits, were found useless, her fellowservants gave up the
Seite 33 - to all, but form intimacies with very few, and that only by the direction of those who are older and wiser than yourself: but more especially, if you see a young person remiss in her duty to her mistress, careless in her work, and dressed above her station, be
Seite 27 - humble, but not a mean one! I think no station, however lowly, can be called mean, the duties of which are performed correctly, Meanness and dishonesty may indeed be justly coupled together; but a faithful, a trustworthy servant, is certainly honourable in her degree. While, therefore, my dear Elizabeth,