The Wesleyan juvenile offering

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Page 57 - It was necessary that the word of God should first have been spoken to you : but seeing ye put it from you, and judge yourselves unworthy of everlasting life, lo, we turn to the Gentiles.
Page 59 - Nevertheless, he left not himself without witness, in that he did good, and gave us rain from heaven, and fruitful seasons, filling our hearts with food and gladness.
Page 120 - If, with a song as pure and sweet, that voice has hushed to rest The troubles of an aching heart, a sorrow-laden breast ; If to the wayside wanderer, where'er her steps have led, The pitcher has been lowered ever kindly from her head. O, holy, happy Charity ! how many pleasures lost By those who have not known thee, had been worthy of the cost ! How many heads a blessing from a better world. have borne, Whilst lowering the pitcher to the weary and the worn! Thou who hast stood beside God's spring...
Page 36 - If such is the case, why should we, who are strangers, look for it ?' We gave it up. "The people are so many, that they tread on one another. All day and night the streets are crowded. We thought some great thing had happened, and said, 'Let us wait till the people have passed on;
Page 5 - Oh, what can little lips do To please the King of heaven ? The little lips can praise and pray, And gentle words of kindness say ; — Such grace to mine be given.
Page 119 - Oh ! often when this little scene has crossed my thoughts again, I've wondered if — with all the love that warmed her spirit then — This little girl has tripped through life as joyous to the last, Refreshing all the weary hearts that met her as she passed : If with unconscious tenderness her heart has paused to bless The poor amid their poverty, the sad in their distress, Still following up God's teachings, day by day, and hour by hour, Foreshadowed in that simple...
Page 5 - Oh, what can little eyes do To please the King of heaven? The little eyes can upward look, Can learn to read God's holy book. ' Such grace to mine be given...
Page 7 - They take up all of them with the angle, they catch them in their net, and gather them in their drag: therefore they rejoice and are glad. Therefore they sacrifice unto their net, and burn incense unto their drag; because by them their portion is fat, and their meat plenteous.
Page 5 - The little hands some work may try To help the poor in misery ; — Such grace to mine be given.
Page 36 - Let us wait till the people have passed on,' but they never did pass. The surface of the earth is too small for the people, and some live under the earth, and even under the water (alluding to the shops in the Thames Tunnel). " When we left London, we travelled in a fine waggon drawn by another waggon, but how I never could understand. I could only make out that the first waggon is like a large kettle on wheels, full of water, with a fire under it to...

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