, His winter-wearied heart and brain. Sing soft and low, thou tropic bird, From out the fragrant, flowery tree,— The ear that hears thee now has heard The ice-break of the winter sea. Through his long watch of awful night, He saw the Bear in Northern skies; Now, to the Southern Cross of light He lifts in hope his weary eyes. Prayers from the hearts that watched in fear, When the dark North no answer gave, Rise, trembling, to the Father's ear, That still His love may help and save.
Lady Franklin. fold thy hands, thy work is over; Cool thy watching eyes with tears; Let thy poor heart, over-wearied, Rest alike from hopes and fears,— Hopes, that saw with sleepless vision One sad picture fading slow; Fears, that followed, vague and nameless, Lifting back the veils of snow. For thy brave one, for thy lost one, Truest heart of woman, weep! Owning still the love that granted Unto thy beloved sleep. Not for him that hour of terror When, the long ice-battle o'er, In the sunless day h
nderhill, i. 354.
Jubilee Singers, The, III. 268.
Judith at the Tent of Holofernes, IV. 342.
June on the Merrimac, IV. 181.
Kallundborg Church, IV. 265.
Kansas Emigrants, The, III. 176.
Kathleen, i. 120.
Kenoza Lake, IV. 161.
Khan's Devil, The, i. 378.
King, Thomas Starr, IV. 114.
King's Missive, The, i. 381.
King Solomon and The Ants, i. 369.
King Volmer and Elsie, i. 345.
Kinsman, IV. 196.
Knight of St. John, The, i. 62.
Kossuth, IV. 72.
Lady Franklin, IV. 327.
Lakeside, The, II. 18.
Lament, A, IV. 9.
Landmarks, The, IV. 210.
Larcom, Lucy, To, IV. 408.
Larcom, Lucy, Letter to, IV. 405.
Last Eve of Summer, The, IV. 314.
Last Walk in Autumn, The, II. 37.
Laurels, The, IV. 180.
Laus I)eo, III. 254.
Lay of Old Time, A, IV. 158.
Legacy, A, II. 186.
Legend of St. Mark, The, i. 117.
Legend of the Lake, A, IV. 402.
Leggett's Monument, IV. 22.
Letter from a Missionary of the Methodist Episcopal Chur