1 Mr. Walters' heart sank within him.
2 Hucky looked, with joy in his heart.
3 But although Tom's ear tingled, his heart was jubilant.
4 So she kept silence, and went about her affairs with a troubled heart.
5 Tom gave up the brush with reluctance in his face, but alacrity in his heart.
6 There was a song in every heart; and if the heart was young the music issued at the lips.
7 A certain Amy Lawrence vanished out of his heart and left not even a memory of herself behind.
8 But the elastic heart of youth cannot be compressed into one constrained shape long at a time.
9 Tom's heart ached to be free, or else to have something of interest to do to pass the dreary time.
10 Every time I let him off, my conscience does hurt me so, and every time I hit him my old heart most breaks.
11 The dog looked foolish, and probably felt so; but there was resentment in his heart, too, and a craving for revenge.
12 He knew that in her heart his aunt was on her knees to him, and he was morosely gratified by the consciousness of it.
13 Presently a vagrant poodle dog came idling along, sad at heart, lazy with the summer softness and the quiet, weary of captivity, sighing for change.
14 He had been months winning her; she had confessed hardly a week ago; he had been the happiest and the proudest boy in the world only seven short days, and here in one instant of time she had gone out of his heart like a casual stranger whose visit is done.
15 So she sat down to cry again and upbraid herself; and by this time the scholars began to gather again, and she had to hide her griefs and still her broken heart and take up the cross of a long, dreary, aching afternoon, with none among the strangers about her to exchange sorrows with.
16 Mr. Walters was very earnest of mien, and very sincere and honest at heart; and he held sacred things and places in such reverence, and so separated them from worldly matters, that unconsciously to himself his Sunday-school voice had acquired a peculiar intonation which was wholly absent on week-days.
17 Only the older pupils managed to keep their tickets and stick to their tedious work long enough to get a Bible, and so the delivery of one of these prizes was a rare and noteworthy circumstance; the successful pupil was so great and conspicuous for that day that on the spot every scholar's heart was fired with a fresh ambition that often lasted a couple of weeks.
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