A nightcap letter from Aunt Fanny -- The story told to Minnie -- Lillie's sayings and doings; or, The effects of a good example -- Jack and his friends -- Little Helen -- How little Susie was lost and found.
er, and laughed, and put his hand through the rent, and snatched the comb out of her hair, laughing all the time and jumping almost out of her arms. What a baby!
The poor nurse looked as if she had been in the wars; she did not get angry, she loved Johnny so much; she only held fast with one hand to her ragged old hat, and hurried home, laughing as hard as Johnny.
Let me tell you that the old horse and the baby had a fine supper that night, and went to bed hugging each other, that is, Johnny hugged the horse.
Soon his beautiful black eyes were closed in sleep, and his little fat fingers, that had done so much mischief without meaning any wrong, were resting quietly on his breast.
Those bright eyes and busy fingers wanted rest, don't you think so? I do. So; good night, little Johnny.
LILLIE'S SAYINGS AND DOINGS;
THE EFFECTS OF A GOOD EXAMPLE.
Of all the precious, bright-eyed fairies I ever knew, little Lillie was one of the very first and foremos