ks and love.
Let us look at the Life of Thomas Ellwood. The book before us is a hardly used Philathe influence of the Pennington family, young Ellwood was brought into fellowship with the Quakers.rture chamber.
I was almost affrighted, says Ellwood,
by the dismalness of the place; for, b, as we have seen, on one occasion awed young Ellwood into silence,—youth, beauty, and refinement abut feel a good degree of sympathy with young Ellwood, her old schoolmate and playmate, placed, as pon.
Now, what does the reader think young Ellwood carried in his gray coat pocket across the diess practical importance.
In 1669, we find Ellwood engaged in escorting his fair friend, Gulielm filled with a rude company.
Hastening, says Ellwood, from a place where we found nothing but rud his horse before him, but was held at bay by Ellwood, who seems, on this occasion, to have relied iful in its humility and lowly charity.
Thomas Ellwood, in his autobiography for the year 1659, m
Boy Captives, The, VI. 395.
Bunyan, John, VI. 9.
Carlyle, Thomas, on the Slave-Question, VII. 133.
Censure of Sumner, The, VII. 167.
Channing, William Ellery, VI. 283.
Chapter of History, A, VII. 120.
Charms and Fairy Faith, v. 385.
Child, Lydia Maria, VI. 286.
City of a Day, The, v. 351.
David Matson, v. 314.
Death of President Garfield, VI. 284.
Democracy and Slavery, VII. 108.
Dinsmore, Robert, VI. 247.
Dumb Relations, Our, VII. 242.
Ellwood, Thomas, VI. 37.
Endicott, Governor, VI. 434.
England under James II., VI. 348.
Evangeline, VII. 365.
Everett, Edward, VI. 274.
Fame and Glory, VII. 383.
Fanaticism, VII. 391.
First Day in Lowell, v. 368.
Fish I did n't catch, The, v. 320.
Friends, The Society of, VII. 305.
Funeral of Torrey, The, VI. 271.
Garfield, President, Death of, VI. 284.
Garrison, William Lloyd, VII. 189.
Great Ipswich Fright, The, VI. 380.
Greenwell, Dora, VII. 284.