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The Nest Builder

By Hale, Beatrice Forbes-Robertson

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Book Id: WPLBN0000610950
Format Type: PDF eBook
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Title: The Nest Builder  
Author: Hale, Beatrice Forbes-Robertson
Volume:
Language: English
Subject: Literature & thought, Literature and history, Literature & philosophy
Collections: Project Gutenberg Consortia Center
Historic
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Publisher: Project Gutenberg Consortia Center

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Robertson Hale, B. F. (n.d.). The Nest Builder. Retrieved from http://www.ebooklibrary.org/


Excerpt
It may be observed that there are thirty-four of them. They make up a very nice set, or would do so if they belonged together. But, in truth, they live in many regions, not to say countries. None of them are too bright or too stupid, only one of them is really selfish, all but one or two are thoroughly sorry for their faults when they commit them, and all of them who are good for anything think of themselves very little. There are a few who are approved members of the Harry Wadsworth Club. That means that they ?look up and not down,? they ?look forward and not back,? they ?look out and not in,? and they ?lend a hand.? These papers were first published, much as they are now collected, in the magazine ?Our Young Folks,? and in that admirable weekly paper ?The Youth?s Companion,? which is held in grateful remembrance by a generation now tottering off the stage, and welcomed, as I see, with equal interest by the grandchildren as they totter on. From time to time, therefore, as the different series have gone on, I have received pleasant notes from other young people, whose acquaintance I have thus made with real pleasure, who have asked more explanation as to the points involved. I have thus been told that my friend, Mr. Henry Ward Beecher, is not governed by all my rules for young people?s composition, and that Miss Throckmorton, the governess, does not believe Archbishop Whately is infallible. I have once and again been asked how I made the acquaintance of such a nice set of children. And I can well believe that many of my young correspondents would in that matter be glad to be as fortunate as I.

Table of Contents
Contents. Chapter I. Introductory.--How We Met Chapter II. How To Talk Chapter III. Talk Chapter IV. How To Write Chapter V. How To Read. I. Chapter VI. How To Read. II. Chapter VII. How To Go Into Society Chapter VIII. How To Travel Chapter IX. Life At School Chapter X. Life In Vacation Chapter XI. Life Alone Chapter XII. Habits In Church Chapter XIII. Life With Children Chapter XIV. Life With Your Elders Chapter XV. Habits Of Reading Chapter XVI. Getting Ready


 

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