Pauvre petite orpheline: La voix dune mère dans lau-delà (Afrique liberté) (French Edition)
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I panted for want of breath, and in short, was for some moment intranced! Be that as it will, I scorned to prostitute my pen in the manner proposed, and carried my papers to a third, who assured me that poetry was entirely out of his way; and asked me if I had got never a piece of secret history, thrown into a series of letters, or a volume of adventures, such as those of Robinson Crusoe , and Colonel Jack , or a collection of Conundrums , wherewith to entertain the plantations.
Being quite unfurnished for this dealer, I had recourse to another with as little success; and I verily believe, was rejected by the whole trade. Il se situe au-dessus de capitaine de vaisseau , mais en dessous de contre-amiral. I, Knapp , p. Spector , p. Underwood , p. Opie et P.
Adamson , p. XXXIX, LV, LXVI, Beasley , p. Goldberg , p. Noel Sainsbury , p. Lloyd et J. At length, fortunately for Hoskins, the village curate arrived, and explained the matter to the satisfaction of the peasants, who then agreed to accompany the ventriloquist to the next public house, where he treated them with beer and a lunch. Soon after 1 "Took to his heels," se sauva, prit ses jambes cl son CGt idibme.
On the Folly of Believing in Ghosts. The ridiculous stories of apparitions which we hear and read, are generally either fictions to impose on weak minds, wicked tricks to frighten or to rob the timid, or reveries of disordered imaginations. The following story, which may be found in the Children's JMlagazine, will serve as a proof, and we hope, as a caution to children, that they ought not to listen to such follies.
A gentleman was travelling on horseback, some years ago, not far from Toulouse, and being surprised towards night by a terrible storm of thunder, lightning, hail, rain and wind, he took refuge at a small inn, near the village of St. The house was almost full of Spanish travellers and others, who like our gentleman had sought shelter from the tempest'. The company drew around the fire', and, after conversing some time on tht: horrors From the tempest, traduisez: against the tempest s To draw around the fire, s'opprocher du feu.
One of the Spaniards appeared very ardent in the conversation, and firmly supported his belief in spectres, relating several stories in confirmation of it.
Among the company was a young man who laughed heartily at the serious manner in which the Spaniard treated the subject; which the latter observing2 said to him, " I advise you, sir, not to laugh at what you don't understand. Voyez page 55 4. The company, to' prevent any trickery, examined every part of the chamber, after which they placed themselves, with the Spaniard, outside the door. He pronounced some mysterious words, and then said to the student, " What do you see?
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I "It is not worth while," cela ne vaut pas la peine idiome. The company looked at each other2 with astonishment. The Spaniard, after pronouncing some more mysterious words, repeated in a hollow voice: " What do you see, you who would discover the secrets of the tomb? I see its face! It is Vialat! He approaches the table! He is writing his name! He pursues me! He endeavours to seize me in his arms!
The Page and the Cherries. A basket of fine cherries having been sent to Frederick, king of Prussia, at a time when' that fruit was extremely scarce, he sent them, by one of his pages, to the queen. The page, tempted by'the beauty of the cherries, could not resist tastings, and finding them delicious, devoured the whole, without reflecting on the consequences. A few days afterwards, Frederick asked the queen how she had liked' the cherries?
The page, however, fearing all was not right a guilty conscience needs no accuser' , determined to send the note by another hand4, and just as he was going out at the palace door', he met a Jew banker who was well known at' court, and asked him to carry the note. The Jew, glad of an opportunity of obliging any one at the palace, immediately set off.
On his arrival at the guardhouse, the officer read the note, and telling the messenger to wait, he called out the guard'. The Jew, thinking it was to do honour to him, as a messenger from court, begged the officer not to give himself any unnecessary' trouble. The Jew was obliged to comply, for fear of having another account to settle. The affair soon reached the ears of the king, who, though he could not help laughing' heartily at the adventure, was obliged to confer some favours on the hero of it', as the Jews frequently advanced him considerable sums of money, in cases of necessity.
The Dervise and the Atheist.
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Atheists are those ridiculous and impious persons who, contrary to the evidence of their senses, pretend not to believe in the existence of God. Voir page 13 2. The latter went directly to the cadi, complained of the injury, and demanded justice; the dervise was summoned to answer why, instead of replying to the man, he had struck him.
He says he has a pain, let him show it if he wishes us to believe him: he accuses me of a crime, yet he said that man ought not to be punished by our laws, since everything, accordng to our doctrine, was under the direction of God: he complains that I have injured him by l Voir page 12 s. To' be convinced of the hypocrisy of those infidels, we should see one of them on a bed of death; it would be a lesson for the others.
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Canine Sagacity. Among the many3 surprising stories that are told of the intelligence of that faithful animal, the dog, the following one is given as a fact. One of them, perceiving that the poor thing was much hurt, took him up, dressed his paw and wrapped it up, after which he let him go.
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The X " To retire," se retirer. Voit page 9 1.
The farrier dressed it again, and the dog, after licking his hand to show his gratitude, returned home, and the paw in a few days was well. Some months after, the same dog was playing with another, not far from the spot, and a similar accident happened to the latter; upon which he took him by the ear, and with much difficulty led him to the farrier's shop, where he had been so well doctored.
The workmen were much amused at' the sagacity of the animal, and paid as much attention' to the new patient as they had to the former one. The lieutenant of the police of the caliph Manoun related to one of his friends the following story of an event which happened to himself. I escaped out of a back window', and sought refuge in another part of the town, where a citizen received me with kindness, and, at the risk of his life, concealed me in his house till' the pursuit was over, when he furnished me with money and a horse, to enable me to join a caravan that was going to Bagdad, my native city.
I shall never forget his kindness, and I hope, before my "Keep him in safe custody to-night," tenez le en prison cettU nuit, ou tenez le sous clef. I asked him by what calamity he had excited the caliph's displeasure. No, the only fayour that I will accept, is that you will endeavour to convince the caliph of my innocence: if you fail, I will go and offer him my head, for I will not escape and leave you in danger.
The emperor Charles V. I "Till," voir page 13 2. At length, unable to support the idea of the sufferings of his parent, the young Athanasius sold the horse that was allowed him for his exercises'; and sent the money to his father. The horse was soon missed' and the page interrogated; but he obstinately refused to give any account of him. The emperor, being informed of the circumstance, ordered Athanasius to be brought before him, and insisted on knowing what he had done with the horse.
The youth immediately fell on his knees', and bursting into tears confessed the whole, saying, " I hope' your majesty' To engage, s engager. X Voir page 36 2. This was a longer voyage than any he had yet made, and one of his friends endeavoured to dissuade him, magnifying the danger, and advising him to settle on shore. Nonsense, replied the Jack-tar, don't talk to me of danger; there is no more on sea than on shore.
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Then don't you think you are very foolhardy to go to sea, and risk your life where so many of your 1 " His duty to," traduisez: his duty towards. Let me tell you that God protects his creatures as much at sea as on shore. A Singular Justification. A reaper being at work in a field in Devonshire', near the banks of a river, saw a man throw himself into the water; he ran directly to his assistance, plunged in', and brought him to the shore. Having left him and returned to his work, he very soon saw him again leap in'. A second time the reaper jumped into the river, and, with difficulty, rescued him; he then recommended him to go home, and not attempt such a foolish action as to drown himself.
The reaper then resumed his labour, but, in a short time', saw the same man hang himself to the branch of a tree.
Finding him so determined to kill himself, he' Devonshire, le comte de Devon. To plunge in, plonger. Some time after, the relations' of the man came in search of him, and finding him hanging dead on the tree, they reproached' the reaper, saying, that he must have seen him4 do it, and ought to have cut him down. The Immortal Elixir. A certain emperor of China was a great lover of the sciences, and a great encourager of learned men; but not being able to distinguish true merit from impudent charlatanism, he was frequently imposed on'.
One day an impostor obtained admittance' to the 1 "About him," d son ieard, d son suget. Le mot parent en frangais signifle KinIsman.
As the emperor was about to' take the phial, one of the ministers, who had more judgment than his majesty, snatched it from his hand, and immediately drank off a part of its contents. The monarch, enraged at' his presumption, immediately ordered him to be put to death; but the minister calmly replied: " If the elixir gives immortality, you will in vain try to put me to death; and if it does not4, I have unmasked an impostor; let him be compelled to drink the rest of it, and then take a dose of poison; if he is a true man', he has nothing to fear; if he is not, he deserves to die, for having attempted to deceive your majesty.
Heroic Conduct of a Sailor. The crew of an English merchantman which was at Barbadoes, were one day bathing in the sea, 1 "May it please," n'en diplaise d. Voir page 55 '. The men swam towards their boat as fast as possible; but the monster overtook one of them, and seizing him in his jaws, bit him in halves, and swallowed the lower part'.