Our Young Folks

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Popular children's magazine containing music, enigmas, charades, maps, stories and articles by various authors.

Our Young Folks

Author: John Townsend Trowbridge
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Our Young Folks

Author: Dorothy Canfield Fisher
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Our Young Folk S Plutarch

Author: Plutarch
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File Size: 38,54 MB
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Our Young Folks Josephus

Author: Flavius Josephus
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Our Young Folks In Africa

Author: James D. McCabe
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Our Young Folks

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Our Young Folks Abroad

Author: James D. McCabe
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File Size: 12,93 MB
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Our Young Folks

Author: John Townsend Trowbridge
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File Size: 20,44 MB
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The Story Of The Don Quixote Re Written For Our Young Folks

Author: Clara L. Matéaux
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File Size: 76,80 MB
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Our Young Folks Vol 2 1866

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Our Young Folks An Illustrated Magazine For Boys And Girls

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Our Young Folks Plutarch

Author: Rosalie Kaufman
Editor: BiblioBazaar, LLC
ISBN: 9780559416583
File Size: 74,22 MB
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"The lives which we here present in a condensed, simple form are prepared from those of Plutarch, of whom it will perhaps be interesting to young readers to have a short account. Plutarch was born in Chronea, a town of Boeotia, about the middle of the first century. He belonged to a good family, and was brought up with every encouragement to study, literary pursuits, and virtuous actions. When very young he visited Rome, as did all the intelligent Greeks of his day, and it is supposed that while there he gave public lectures in philosophy and eloquence. He was a great admirer of Plato, and, like that philosopher, believed in the immortality of the soul. This doctrine he preached to his hearers, and taught them many valuable truths about justice and morality, of which they had previously been ignorant."

Our Young Folks Abroad

Author: James Dabney McCabe
Editor: Alpha Edition
ISBN: 9789354365447
File Size: 12,35 MB
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This book has been considered by academicians and scholars of great significance and value to literature. This forms a part of the knowledge base for future generations. So that the book is never forgotten we have represented this book in a print format as the same form as it was originally first published. Hence any marks or annotations seen are left intentionally to preserve its true nature.

Our Young Folks Annual

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File Size: 75,24 MB
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Our Young Folks At Home

Author: D. Lothrop & Company
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File Size: 16,89 MB
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Our Young Folks

Author: J. t. 1827-1916 Trowbridge
Editor: Nabu Press
ISBN: 9781172043842
File Size: 31,99 MB
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This is a reproduction of a book published before 1923. This book may have occasional imperfections such as missing or blurred pages, poor pictures, errant marks, etc. that were either part of the original artifact, or were introduced by the scanning process. We believe this work is culturally important, and despite the imperfections, have elected to bring it back into print as part of our continuing commitment to the preservation of printed works worldwide. We appreciate your understanding of the imperfections in the preservation process, and hope you enjoy this valuable book.

Our Young Folks

Author: Various Authors
Editor: Library of Alexandria
ISBN: 1465592121
File Size: 80,24 MB
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At Rye Beach, during our summer's vacation, there came, as there always will to seaside visitors, two or three cold, chilly, rainy days,—days when the skies that long had not rained a drop seemed suddenly to bethink themselves of their remissness, and to pour down water, not by drops, but by pailfuls. The chilly wind blew and whistled, the water dashed along the ground, and careered in foamy rills along the roadside, and the bushes bent beneath the constant flood. It was plain that there was to be no sea-bathing on such a day, no walks, no rides; and so, shivering and drawing our blanket-shawls close about us, we sat down to the window to watch the storm outside. The rose-bushes under the window hung dripping under their load of moisture, each spray shedding a constant shower on the spray below it. On one of these lower sprays, under the perpetual drip, what should we see but a poor little humming-bird, drawn up into the tiniest shivering ball, and clinging with a desperate grasp to his uncomfortable perch. A humming-bird we knew him to be at once, though his feathers were so matted and glued down by the rain that he looked not much bigger than a honey-bee, and as different as possible from the smart, pert, airy little character that we had so often seen flirting with the flowers. He was evidently a humming-bird in adversity, and whether he ever would hum again looked to us exceedingly doubtful. Immediately, however, we sent out to have him taken in. When the friendly hand seized him, he gave a little, faint, watery squeak, evidently thinking that his last hour was come, and that grim Death was about to carry him off to the land of dead birds. What a time we had reviving him,—holding the little wet thing in the warm hollow of our hands, and feeling him shiver and palpitate! His eyes were fast closed; his tiny claws, which looked slender as cobwebs, were knotted close to his body, and it was long before one could feel the least motion in them. Finally, to our great joy, we felt a brisk little kick, and then a flutter of wings, and then a determined peck of the beak, which showed that there was some bird left in him yet, and that he meant at any rate to find out where he was.