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Word, 142
Words, fewer, better prayer,

139; like pearls, 157;

sweet, 347
Work, 134.
Worm, digging for, 47; ;

is to wood, 292
Worms, 91
Worthless, 279
Wound, 344
Wounds, 107
Wrap, 178
Wrath, good man's, 274;

soft answer, 103
Wren, disturbs nest, 289;

queen of heaven, 179;

spreads feet, 233
Wretch, 342
Writes, 136
Writing, on forehead, 63;

on water, 383
Wud (mad), 345
Yarmouth, 331
Yellow, 186
Yoosoof (Joseph), 143

York, 329
Young, 267
Youngster, 333
Youth, fower of, 160;

spring, wealth, beauty,

intelligence is, 281
Yule (Christmas) at, and

Pasch, 146; bare as birk,
at, 145; belt to, Beltane,
149; belt to, hole, 149; be-
tween Martinmas and,
147, 150; Candlemas Day
and, 148; come and gone,
150; dark as, 146; even,
150; every day is no, 147;
feast, 147; fool marries
at, 148; gowk at, 145;
green, 294; in winter,
149; is young, 150; on
another man's cost, 149;
rue leaves at, 146; when,
comes, 150

Zuz, hundred bleedings for

a, 52; worth four hundred,
70

A Selection from the

Catalogue of

G. P. PUTNAM'S SONS

Complete Catalogue sont

on application

Maxims
Of All Ages

By R. Christy

Bible Paper

Flexible Cloth, $2.50.

CLASSIFIED SUBJECTIVELY AND
ARRANGED ALPHABETICALLY.

THE "HE GREAT VALUE OF PROVERBS, in

spired and uninspired, as instructors, has long been recognized. This collection is of UNUSUAL VALUE, not only because it has omitted all those tainted with impurity, while including many not to be found elsewhere, but because the contents is classified by topics and arranged alphabetically, so that any desired proverb may be located immediately without its being necessary to have the initial words.

G. P. Putnam's Sons

New York

London

The
Happy Phrase

A Handbook of Phrases for the Enrichment of Conversation, Writing, and

Public Speaking

Compiled and Arranged by
Edwin Hamlin Carr

16°. $1.00

THIS

"HIS book is something more than a refer

ence book of phrases; it has a bit of the nature of a text-book in that one may study its phrases with the view to improvement of conversation. When the mind is filled with good phrases, they will spring spontaneously to the lips as do good words.

The entire book should be read in search of phrases that appeal to one's own taste, and these phrases should be committed to memory. Even without definite effort to memorize the phrases, but simply by the mere perusal of them at odd moments, one's conversational powers will receive stimulation.

G. P. Putnam's Sons

New York

London

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