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Short StoriesThe Sailor Boy.
Yarmouth is the principal trade sea-port town in the county...
Anna Seeking Employment.
It was a wearisome day to poor Anna, as she walked from squ...
Lettice And Myra.
The Dying Boy.
A little boy, by the name of Bertie, was taken very ill, an...
Anne was the daughter of a wealthy farmer. She had a good N...
George And His Guinea.
Little George Ames went with his aunt to attend a missionar...
A teacher in a Sabbath School promised to supply all the ch...
Lettice's father was a man of education, a scholar, a gentl...
Little Charles knew nothing about an echo. As he was playin...
The Glow Worm.
On a summer's evening about half an hour after bed time, as...
The Philosophy Of Relative Existences
In a certain summer, not long gone, my friend Bentley and I...
The Shepherd And His Bible.
A poor shepherd, living among the Alps, the father of a lar...
What is told in the ear is often heard a hundred miles. ...
Now the golden ear wants the reaper's hand, Banish eve...
About a hundred feet back from the main street of a village...
One day, says a Persian poet, I saw a bunch of roses, and i...
My Early Days.
My father's house was indeed a pleasant home; and father wa...
As the manna lay, on the desert ground, So from day to d...
The Plum Boys.
Two boys were one day on their way from school, and as they...
A Good Mother.
Mrs. Savage was the eldest sister of Matthew Henry. When sh...
A GOOD MOTHER.
Mrs. Savage was the eldest sister of Matthew Henry. When she was a
child she had a great many advantages for the improvement of her mind.
When only seven years of age, she could translate the Hebrew language,
and when ten years old, she could write out her father's sermons. She
possessed a very amiable disposition, and was very kind and benevolent
to all who needed the comforts of life. She was a Christian, and when
she became a mother she began the work of educating her children
herself. She had a large family of nine children, and as she had
treasured up in her memory many hymns and verses which she had learned
when a child, she was able to teach the same to her children. She was
so kind and affectionate that every body loved her. Her children took
much pleasure in hearing their mother repeat to them the hymns and
texts of Scripture which she had learned.
Some children are very careless, and indifferent to their parents'
advice; such ones will regret it in their riper years. But Mrs.
Savage's little boys and girls loved their mother, and were very
obedient to her commands. When evening came, before they retired to
bed she would call her little children around her (as you see in the
picture,) and they would kneel down and say their evening prayer. A
pleasant sight, indeed, to see our dear children remembering their
Creator in the days of their youth. Mrs. S. was "useful, beloved,
meek, humble, and charitable." She lived a happy, cheerful life; she
was an ornament to her Christian profession, a "good mother." She died
suddenly at the good old age of eighty-eight.
Next: MOTHER'S LAST LESSON.
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