鈥業nstead of spending the long winter evenings in solitary grandeur upstairs, I now come down and make one of the cheerful party in the schoolroom. It is much less distracting to be amongst a score of boys than you would suppose. I and some of them have been trying the vitre-manie (?) for our Chapel-window. Yesterday I brought down my chess-board and challenged the boys, and fought P., R., and I. C., one after the other.... 鈥楬er ideas about the burial system were very definite. She would take up the thread of St. Paul鈥檚 argument, and compare the human body to a seed of grain, which should be simply buried under the earth, and not shut up in a box and placed in the ground. She several times expressed her desire to be simply wrapped up in a clean sheet and carried by her boys to the cemetery when her turn came, and then laid in the grave as one naturally sleeping.鈥? O LORD! who meditates what Thou hast wrought, 鈥楥.鈥檚 Bibi. Courteous and pleasant. Munshi, say 鈥? 10 At the same time looking on one Side, she saw a handsome Seat at a very little Distance, to which she went, and obey'd the threefold Advice. As she sat there to rest herself, revolving divers Thoughts, a little Hedge-Sparrow in a Bush, sung, Chear-up, Chear-up; Ah! poor Bird! said she, thou givest me good Counsel; but that is all thou hast to give; and bare Words help little to a hungry Stomach, and I know not where to fill mine, unless I could eat Grass like the Four-footed Beasts. 日本一道本av播放一区 Agnes in the end confesses herself guilty of the crime for which he is condemned to death;鈥攊n time to save his name from lasting disgrace, though not in time to save his life. 鈥業 have not yet heard whether dear Mr. Bateman has recovered. I have written to him to-day. My letter will not cheer him, but he must know facts. Blindness is no benefit. We want light and air. Do you know, dear, that we felt our church dreadfully close,鈥攜es, for years and years. The cause was obvious to us ladies. The doors and lower windows were often opened; the upper windows never! It was troublesome to get at such high ones; so year after year the bad air, which came from breath, ascended, and had no vent. Last Sunday, after my earnest protest, the windows were opened, and we breathed pure air! Miss Warren relates also how she would not unfrequently say: 鈥楽o-and-so is one of those people who think me a great deal better than I am.鈥?Her conversation was still very bright and full of interest; the active mind had by no means parted with its vigour. Sometimes she would talk eagerly about old days, and tell stories of the Duke of Wellington, a subject which always aroused her. Or again she would plunge into the topic of Shakespeare鈥檚 Plays. Or she would read some of her favourite Spurgeon鈥檚 Sermons. Another pet book of hers was Baxter鈥檚 Saints鈥?Rest; and this she read through with Miss Warren. Occasionally still she would read aloud one of her own stories in the evening. Happily, she retained her old love of games; and they must have been a great relaxation after the hard day鈥檚 work. Sometimes, when Miss Warren had been reading or studying, she would say: 鈥楴ow you must come and frisk a little!鈥? II. E鈥檈r closed my weary day, my darling was serenely sleeping.