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247. 'TEACHING, INSTRUCTING, EXPLAINING, Laconies. 1. It is very easy, when a child INCULCATING, OR GIVING ORDERS, requires a mild, asks a silly question, to show that it is so; and, ir serene air, sometimes approaching to an authori- the question cannot be answered, it is better to tative gravity; the features and gestures altering according to the age, or dignity of the pupil, or au- say so at once; for a child has too much cominoti dience, and importance of the subject discussed. perception to expect that his parent knows ev'ry l'o youth, it should be mild, open, serene, and con- thing; but to refuse to answer, without giving a descending. To equals and superiors, modest and diffident; but, when the subject is of great dignity reason, impresses the child, that his parent is unand importance, the air and manner of conveying kind and unreasonable. 2. The very sigki of u the instruction, ought to be firm and emphatical; child ought to inspire a parent, or teacher, with the eye steady and open, the eyebrow a little the thought, “What can I say to be useful to him? rawa over it, but not so much as to look dogmat- or what can I say to please him ?" 3. The hab! ica?; the voice strong, steady, clear; the articulanon distinct; the utterance slow, and the manner of talking familiarly and usefully to his children, approaching to confidence, rather peremptory. to each according to his capacity, is an invaluable Pol. Wherefore, gentle maiden,
quality in a parent, and its exercise will be deDo you neglect your gilly-flowers and carnations? lightful to both. 4. Let it be a rule with us, in all Per. I have heard it said,
cases, never to charge want of charity, except There is an art, which, in their piedness, shares
where we can, from a want of jusuce. With great creating nature.
Anecdote. Sir Isaac Newton-possessed Pol. Say there be;
a remarkably mild and even temper. On a Yet nature is made better by no mean,
particular occasion, he was called out of his
study, to an adjoining apartment, when his But nature makes that mean; so, over that art, favorite little dog, named Diamond, threw Which you say adds to nature, is an art
down a lighted lamp among his papers, and Which rature makes; you see, sweet maid, we the almost finished labors of many years, were A gentler scion to the wildest stock; [marry consumed in a few moments. Sir Isaac soon And make conceive a bark of baser kind
returned, and beheld, with great mortification, By bud of nobler race. This is an art
his irreparable loss; but he only exclaimed, Which does mend nature, change it rather; but
with his usual self-possession, " Diamond,
Diamond! thou little knowest the mischief The art itself is nature.
thou hast done." 548. LANGUAGE OF THE FEET. The feet
You undergo too strict a parados, adrance or retreat, to express desire or aver
Striving to make an ugly deed look fair: sion, love or hatred, courage or fear, dancing
Your words have took such pains, as if they labor or leaping,-is often the effect of joy and ex
To bring manslaughter into form, set quarrding sltation; stamping of the feet expresses
Upon the head of valor; which, indeed, carnestness, anger threatening. Stability
Is valor mislegot, and came into the world cf position and facility of change, general ease When xects and factions were newly born: and grace of action, depend on the right use He's truly valiant, that can wisely suffer of the feet ; see the whole length engravings, The worst, that man can breathe; and make bis corongs a large part of which is to be imitated, not His outsides; wear them, like his raiment, carelessly; with any specifie recitations in view, but for And ne'er prefer his injuries to his heart, the purpose of disciplining the limbs and To bring it into danger. muscles.
If wrongs be evils, and enforced, us kill, What folly 'tis, to hazard ufe for ill? Varieties. 1. Is toleration a duty for others, and not for ourselves? 2. One blessing of lite, my dear friend, is—to give. 3. It is nc proof of freedom from error that we are acute in distinguishing the errors of others; this shows that all reformers, are men of like pas. sions with ourselves. 4. National industry is the principal thing, that can make a nation great, it is the restal fire, which we must keep alive, and consider that all our prosperity is coupled with its existence. 5. If we are fit for heaven, are we not fit for earth? 6. It is better to live contentedly in our condition,
than to affect to look bigger than we are, Lye a PITIABLE.
borrowed appearance. 7. Give your children The bay-trees, in our country, are all wither'd,
education rather than fine clothes, or rich food.
8. Love-never reckons ; the mother does rot And meteors--fight the fixed stars of heaven;
run up a milk score against her babe. The pale-faced moon-looks bloody on the earth, And leen-look'd prophets—whisper fearful change;
Though I look old, yet I am strong and lusty: Rich men look sad, and ruffians dance and leap,
For, in my yoruth, I never did apply The one, in fear to lose what they enjoy,
Hot and rebellious liquors in my blood; The ether, 10 enjoy-by rage and war.
Nor did not, with unbashful forehead, woo Go to your bosom;
The means of weakness and debility; Kurock there; and ask your heart what it doth know
Therefore, my age—is as a lusty winter, That's like my brother's fault: if it confess
Frosty, but kindly. A natural guilliness, such as his is,
Give me that man
In my heart's core, ay, my heart of heart
349. VENERATION. In religious veneration, Anecdote. The benevolert and immortal the body always bends forward, as it ready to John Howard, a celebrated English philan. prostrate itself before the Lord of Hosts ; the arms are spread out, but modestly, as high as the thropist, having settled his accounts at the breast, and the hands are open: the tone of close of a particular year, and found a bal. voice is subinissive, timid, trembling, weak, sup- ance in his favor, proposed to his wife to em. pliant; the words are brought out with a visible ploy it, in defraying the expenses of a jouranxiety, approaching to hesitation ; they are few, ney to London; or for any other amusement and slowly pronounced ; nothing of vain repeti, she might prefer. “What a pretty cottage,'' tion, laranguing, flowers of rhetoric, or reflected figures of speech; all simplicity, humility, lowli- she replied, “would this build for a poor fami. ness, such as become a worin of dust, when pre- ly.”. The charitable hint met his approbation, suming to address the high and lofty One, who and the money was laid out accordingly. inhabileth Eternity ; yet dwelleth with the meek No more thus brooding o'er yon Reap, and contrite spirit, that trembleth at His Word. In intercession for our fellow creatures, and in
With av'rice painful vigils keep; thanksgiving, we naturally assume a small de Still unenjuy'd the present store, gree of cheerfulness, beyond what is clothed in Still endless sighs are breath'd for more confession and deprecation: all affected orna
Oh! quit the shadow, catch the prize, ments in speech or gesture, in devotion, are very censurable. Example:
Which not all India's treasure buys!
To purchase heav'n, has gold the pow'r
Can gold remove the mortal hour ?
In life, can love be bought with gold ?
Are friendship's pleasures to be sold ? Continual climb; who, with a master hand,
No-all that's worth a wish-a thought Hast the great whole into perfection touched."
Fair virtue gives, unbrib'd, unbought. Almighty God,- tis right,-'tis just,
Ceasc, then, on trash thy hopes to bind; That earthly forms should turn to dust;
Let nobler views engage thy mind. But oh! the sweel-transporting truth,
Varieties. 1. When we are polite to The soul-shall bloom-in endless youth.
others, entirely for our own sakes, we are de 550. NATURAL LANGUAGE OF THE ceitful; for nothing selfish has' truth and HANDS. The hand-has a great share in goodness in it. But there is such a thing as expressing our thoughts and feelings: raising true politeness, always kind, nerer deceitful. the hands towards heaven, with the palms 2. The outward forms of politeness, are but united, expresses devotion and supplication; the expressions of such feelings, as should wringing them, grief; throwing them towards dwell in every human heart. 3. Truie politeness heaven, admiration ; dejected hands, despair is the spontaneous movement of a good heart, and amazement; folding them, idleness, and an observing mind 4. Will th ruling holding the fingers intermingled, musing and propensities of the parent, be transmitted to thoughtfulness ; holding them forth together, ihe child, and affect, and give trins to his chur. wielding and submission ; lifting them and acter? 5. F olish people are sometimes so the eyes to heaven, solemn appeal; waving ambitious of being thought wist, that they the hand from us, prohibitio ; extending the often run great hazards in attempting to shut right hand to any one, peace, pity, and safety; themselves such. 6. Guilt may attain tempatscratching the head, cure and perplexing ral splendor, but can never confer real harina thought; laying the right hand on the heart, ness. 7. The principles, which your reason affection and solemn affirmation ; holding and judgment approve, avow boldly, and ai. up the thumb, approbation ; placing the here to steadfastly; nor let any false notions right forefinger on the lips perpendicularly, of honor, or pititul ambition of shining, ever bidding silence &c. &c. In these, and many tempt you to forsake them. other ways, are manifested our sentiments
A TALE OF WONDER. and passions by the action of the body: but Now the laugh shakes the hall, and the ruddy they are shown principally in the face, and particularly in the turn of the eye, and the
Who, who is so merry and gay ? (wine flows; eyebrows, and the infinitely various motions Lemona is happy, for little she knows of the lips.
Of the monster so grim, that lay hush'd in repose, 551. WONDER—is inquisitive fear: and as it
Expecting his evening prey. ja inquisitive, it is steadfast, and demands firm. While the music play'd sweet, and, with tripping muscles : but as it is fear, it cannot be properly Bruno danc'd thro' the maze of the hall; (so light, expressed without the mark of apprehension and Lemona retir'd, and her maidens in while, alarm. Were this alarm too much disturbed, full of motion and anxiety, it would then be Fear Led her up to her chamber, and bid her good nigh, Instead of Wonder, and would carry no consis Then, went doron again to the hall. tence, with braced muscles ; it is therefore The monster of blood-now extended his claws, rerved, because inquisitive, with purpose of de
And trom under the bed did he creep; (pars ; Tunce : and so, this application of alarm, with resolution to examine steadfastly, must constitute With blood all besmear’d, he now stretch'd out hio a nervous, awful, fixed attentiveness, and give With blood all besmear'd, he now stretch'd our the picture of the passion naturally. The effect To feed-on the angel-asleep. [his ja.es of wonder is, to stop, or hold the mind and body in the states and positions in which the idea or He seiz'd on a vein, and gave such a bute, object strikes us.
And he gave, with his fangs, such tugSays the earth to the moon, “You're a pilf'ring jade, She shriek’d! Bruno ran up the stars in a frigu:
What you steal from the sun, is beyond all be- The guests follow'd after, when bro't to the ligh Eair Cynthia replies, “Hold your prate, (lief;" “O bave mercy!” they cried, "WHAT A BUQ:" The partiker -is as bad as the thief."
You'll ne'er convince a fool himself io so.
55%. VEXATION, occasioned by some real or Moderation in Disputes. When we are imaginary misfortune, agitates the whole frame; in a condition to overthrow falsehood and error, we and, besides expressing itself with looks, tones, gestures and restlessness of perplexity, adds to ought not to do it with vehemence, nor insultingly these complaini, fretting, lamentation, and re
and with an air of contempt; but to lay open the
truth, and with answers, full of mildness, to refum ON NEGLECTING ONE'S DUTY.
the falsehood. O what a rogue and peasant slave an I;
Anecdote. An amiable youth, lamented Is it not monstrous, that this player here,
deeply, the recent death of a most affectionate But in a fiction, in a dream of passion,
parent. His companion made an effort to Could force his soul so to his own counsel,
console him, by the reflection, that he had alThat, from her working, all his visage warmed;
ways behaved towards the deceased with duTears in his eyes, distraction in his aspect,
ty, tenderness and respect. “So I thought,'' 4 brcken voice, and his whole function suiting, ing; but now I recollect, with pain and sor:
replied the son, “while my parent was liv. With forms to his conceit; and all for nothing;
rowe, many instances of disobedience, and For Hec-u-ba! What's Hec-u-ba to him, or he, to neglect, for which, alas! it is too late 1) That he shou d weep for her?
[Hecuba, make atonement." 553. LANGUAGE OF THE HEAD. Every Happy the school-boy! did he prize his bliss, part of the body contributes to express our 'Twere ill exchang’d—for all the dazzling gems, thoughts and affections; hence the necessity Thai gaily sparkle in ambition's eye; of training the whole man. The head is some- His are the joys of nature, his the smile, times erect, denoting courage, or firmness; The cherub smile of innocence and health, at others, down, or reclined, expressive of sor- Sorrow unknown, or, if a tear be shed, row, grief and shame; again, it is suddenly drawn back, with an air of disdain, or shaken, He wipes it soon: for hark! the cheerful voice as in dissent; or brought forward in assent; Of comrades calls him to the top, 'or ball; sometimes it shows, by a significant nod, a Away he lies, and clamors as he goes, particular object, or person; threatens by one With glee, which causes him to tread on air. set of movements, approves by another, and Reason. Without reason, as on a teni expresses suspicion by another. Private practice must make all involuntary.
pestuous sea, we are the sport of every wind
and wave, and know not, till the event hath As yel—'tis midnight deep. The weary clouds, determined it, how the next billow will disSlow meeting, mingle into solid gloom.
pose of us; whether it will dash us against a Now, while the drowsy world lies lost in sleep, rock, or drive us into a quiet harbor. Let me associate with the serious night,
What stronger breast-plate than a heart untainkd' And contemplation, her sedate compeer;
Thrice is he armd, that hath his quarrel just; Let me shake off th’ intrusive cares of day, And he, but naked, though lock'd up in steel, And lay the meddling senses all aside.
Whose conscience-with injustice is corrupted. Where now, ye lying vanities of life!
Varieties. 1. The dullest creatures are Ye ever tempting, ever cheating train!
sometimes as dangerous as the fuirest. 2 Where are you now? and what is your amouni?
He, who puts a man off from time to time, is Veration, disappointment, and remorse.
never right at heart. 3. What can reason perSad, sick ning thought! And yet, deluded man,
form, unassisted by the imagination? While
reason traces and compares effects, does not A scene of erude disjointed visions past,
imagination suggest causes? 4. Whenever we And broken slumbers, rises still resolvid,
are more inclined to persecute than persuade, With new flush'd hopes, to run the giddy round. we may be certain, that our zeal has more of 554. LANGUAGE OF THE FACE. The face, ing victory, more than truth, and are begin
self-Ime in it, than charity; that we are seekbeing furnished with a great variety of mus ning to feel more for ourselves, than for others, cles, does more in manifesting our thoughts and the cause of righteousness. 5. Is it posand feelings, than the whole body besides; 80 far as silent language is concerned. The sible, without divine aid, to obey the comchange of color-shows anger by redness,
mandments? 6. As soon think of sending feur-by paleness, and shame—hy blushes a man into the field, without good tools, as a every feature contributes its portion. The What is more low and vile, than lying ? and mouth open, shows one state of mind; closed, when do we lie more notoriously, than in disanother, and gnashing the teeth — another. he forehead smooth, and eye-brows easily paraging, and finding fault with a thing, for arched, exhibit joy, or tranquillity; mirth no other reason, than because it is out of our opens the mouth towards the ears, crisps power to accomplish it? the nose, half shuts the eyes, and sometimes Rise with the lark, and with the lark to bed. suffuses them with tears ; the front, wrinkled The breath of night's destructive to the hue into frowns, and the eye-brows overhanging Of every flower that blows. Go to the field, the eyes, like clouds fraught with tempests, and ask the humble daisy, why it sleeps show a mind agitated with pity.
Soon as the sun deparis. Why close the oyas There is a history-in all men's lives,
Of blossoms infinite, ere the still moon Figureg the nature of the times deceased : Her oriental vail puts off? Think why, The which observed, a man may prophecy,
Nor let the stoeetest blossom be exposed, With a near aim, of the main chance of things That nature boasts, to night's untimely damp. As yet not come 10 life; which, in their seeds, There is no merit, when there is no trial; And weak beginnings, lie intreasured.
And, till experience-stamps the mark of strength, Luxury-gives the mind a childish cast. Cowards-may pass for heroes, faith, for falschood.
ferently : joy-brightens and opens ; hatred, Found out the remedlyHow would you be,
555. The eyes, considered only as tangi Anecdote. Tuseille-dum and Tweel'eble objects, are, by their very forms, the win- dee. About the year 1720, there were two dows of the soul-the fountains of life and musical parties in England; one in favor of light. Mere feeling would discover, that two Italians, Buo-non-ci-ni and At-til-io, and their size and globular shape are not unmean- the other admirers of Handel: and the con ing. The eye-brow, whether gradually sunk- tention running high, Dean Swift, with his en, or boldy prominent, is equally worthy of usual acrimony in such cases, wrote the fol attention: as likewise are the teniples, wheth-lowing epigram: er hollow, or smooth. That region of the face, which includes the eye-brows, eyes and nose,
Some say, that signior Buononcini,
Compared to Handel's a mere ninny: also includes the chief region of the will and understanding.
Others do swear,
that to him-Handel
Is hardly fit to hold a candle. Nature hath fråmed strange fellows in her time : Strange—that such high contests should be Some that will evermore peep through their eyes, 'Twixi tweedle-dum-and tweedle-dee. And laugh, like parrots, at a bag-piper;
True Phrenology-treats of the man And other of such vinegar aspect,
festations of man's feclings and intellect; That they'll not show their teeth in way of smile, his heart and his head; his will and under Though Nestor swear the jest be laughable. standing; and their related objects, physicnt 556. The images of our secret agitations of one's original character ; of his exceller.
and moral; principles, giving a knowledge are particularly painted in the eyes, which cies and talents, and how to make the most appertain more to the soul, thaji any other of them; of his defects, and how to remedy organ; which seem offected by, and to pur- them; of reasoning and persuading-of edticipate in all its emotions, express seisa- ucation and self-government: a system of tions the most lirely, passions the most tu- mental and nöral philosophy, challenging multuous, feelings the most delightful, and investigation. sentiments the most delicate. The eye--EXplains them in all their force and purity, as
Varieties. 1. All are modest, when they feel they take birth, and transmits them by traits that they are estimated, at what they considso rapid, as to infuse into other minds the der their just value; and incline to presume, in fire, the activity, the very image, with which the proportion they feel they are siighted. 2 h themselves are inspired. It receives and re- signifies but little - to wish well, without doing fiects the intelligence of thought and warmth well; as to do well, without willing it. 3. Noue of the understanding.
is so great, but that he may one day need the keip, One world sufficed not Alexander's mind :
or feel the unkindness-of the meanest of mortala. Coop'd up he seemd, in earth and seas confind; 4. The more business a man has, the more he is And struggling, stretch'd his restless limbs about able to accomplish: for he learns 10 economize his The narrow globe, lo find a passage out:
time. 5. A ready recollection of our knowledge, Yei, enter'd in the brick-built town, he try'd at the moment we have use for it, is a rare and The tomb, and found the straight dimensions wide. important acquisition. 6. The passions are presudDeath only, this mysterious truth unfolds,
ers, and their violence sometimes goes directly to The mighty soul-how small a body holds. the heart. 7. As a vessel is known by the sound
557. LANGUAGE OF THE EYES. The eye whether it is whole or not, so, men are known by is the chief seat of the soul's expression; it speeches and actions, whether they are wise of shows the very spirit in a risible form.
In foolish. every different state of mind, it appeurs dif: All the souls that were, were forfeit once,
it;, grief, And He, that might the 'vantage best have took, , and it and anger, flash from it, like lightning; love-darts from it in glances, like the orient If He, which is the top of judgment, should beum ; jealousy -- and squinting envy, dart But judge you as you are? O, thiuk on thai, their contagious blasts through the eyes; and And mercy then, will breathe within your lips, devotion-raises them, or throws them back Like man new made. or the mind, as if the soul were about to
If pow'rs divine take its flight to heaven.
Behold our human actions, (as they do, From vwomen's eyes—this doctrine I derive:
I doubt not then, but innocence shall mako They sparkle still the right Prometheun fire;
False accusation-blush, and tyranny They are the books, the arts, the academies,
Tremble at patience. That show, contain, and nourish-all the world;
That happy minglement of hearts, Else none at all-in aught-proves excelleni.
Where, changed as chemic compounds are, Old ags--is honorable ; the spirit-seems
Ench-with its own existence parts, Heady--for its flight-10 brighter worlds,
To find a new one, happier far.
We-ignorant of ourselves,
Beg after our own harm, which the wise pouers Is like the sky-lark's note, heard fainiest, when
Deny us for our good ; so find we profi, 118 wing soars highest; and whose hoary signs,
By losing our prayers.
And fancy that we catch the notes of angels. How near it is—10 heaven.
High stations tumult, but not bliss create.
557. The Mouth. Who does not know Laconics. 1. There is great necessity for aow much the upper lip betokens the sensa- us to be anxious about what good works we shall tions of taste, desire, appetite, and the endear-do, in order to salvaton; because the business of ments of love? how much it is curled by pride religion is—to shun all evils as sins. 2. Never be or anger, drawn thin by cunning, smoothed oy benevolence, and made placid by effemina- so sinfully inconsistent, as to tell a child, that such cy? how love and desire, sighs and kisses, and such things are naughty, and then, because cling to it by indescribable traits. The under bis self-will is unyielding, leave hiin to persist in lip is lit-le more than its supporter, the easy doing it; better, far better would it be, to let the cushion in which the crown of majesty re- poor child do wrong, in ignorance. 3. Every one poses. The chaste and delicate mouth, is one should receive a scientific, civil, and religious eil. of the first recommendations we meet with in common life. Words are the pictures of the ucation, and then he will be filled for the life that mind; we often judge of the heart by the now is, and that which is to come. 4. Teach portal; it holds the flaggon of truth, of love, children what is good and true, and lead them to and enduring friendship.
goodness, by precept and example. 5. Gratitude If there's on earth a cure
is the sure basis of an amiable mind. For the sunk heari, 'tis this day after day Anecdote. Right of Discovery. A genTo be the blest companion of thy way! tleman, praising the personal charins of a ve To hear thy angel eloquence-to see
ry homely woman, before Mr. Foot, the comeThose virtuous eyes forever turn’d on me;
dian, who whispered to him, “And why don't And, in their light, re-chasten'd silently,
you lay claims to such an accomplished beau
ty?" "What right have I to her?” said the Like the stain'd web, that whitens in the sun,
other. “Every right-by the law of nations, Grow pure--by being purely shone upon!
as the first discoverer." 558. LANGUAGE OF THE ARMS AND Meanwhile, we'll sacrifice to liberty. Hands. The arms are sometimes both thrown
Remember, O my friends, the laws, the rights, out; at others the right alone; they are lifted
The generous plan of power delivered down, up as high as the face, to express wonder, or held out before the breast to show fear; when
From age to age, by your renowned forefathers, spread forth with open hands, they express
(So dearly bought, the price of so much blood;) jesire and affection; or clasped in surprise on
O let it never perish in your hands, occasions of sudden grief and joy; the right But piously transmit it to your children. nand clenched, and the arms brandished Do thou, great liberty, inspire our souls, threaten; the arms set a-kimbo, (one hand on And make our lives, in thy possession, happy, each hip,) makes one look big, or expresses Or our deaths glorious—in thy just defence. contempt, or courage. As a beam-o'er the face of the waters-may glow,
Varieties. 1. Will the time ever arrive, While the tide-runs in darkness and coolness below,
when the air will be as full of balloons, as the So, the check may be tinged-with a warm sunny smile,
ocean now is with ships? 2. Reading history Though the cold heart-to ruin-runs darkly the while. and trarching, give a severe trial to our vir Oruc fatal remembrance, one sorror, that throws
tues. 3. It is not right to feel contempt for Its blank shade-alike, o'er our joys, and our woey;
lmny thing, to which God has given life and To which life-nothing darker, or brighter, can bring,
being. 4. Four things belong to a judge: For which joy-has no lalm, and affliction-no sting!
to hear cuutiously, to answer icisely, to conOh! this thought, in the midst of enjoyment will stay,
sider soberly, and to give judgment without Like a dead leafless branch-in the summer's bright ray;
partiality. 5. Regard talents and genius, as The beams of the warm such--play round it in vain,
solemn mandates to go forth, and labor in It may smile-in his light-hut it blooms not again! your sphere of usefillness, and to keep alive 559. QuinctilLLAN says, that with the the sacred fire among your felmw men; and hands, we solicit
, refuse, promise, threaten, turn not these precious gifts, into servants of dismiss, invite, enireat, and express aversion,
evil; neither offer them on the altar of runity, fear, doubting, denial, asking, attirination, nor sell them for a mess of poluge, nor a piece
of money. 6. The lus/ war between the Uninegation, joy, grief, confession and penitence. With the hands we describe, and point ali ted States and England, commenced on the circumstances of time, place and manner of
18th of June, 1812, and continued two years, what we relate; with them we also excite the end? 7. Let us manage our time as well as
eight inonths and eighteen days; when did it passions of others and soothe them, or disapprove, permit, prohibit, admire and we can, there will yet some of it remain un. despise; thus, they serve us instead of many
employerl. sorts of words, and, where the language of the nu fares the land, to hastening ills a prey, tongue is unknown, or the person is deaf, the When wealth accumulates, and men decay. language of the hands is understood, and is Princes, and lords, may flourish, or may fade; common to all nations.
A breath can make them, as a breath has made Between two worlds-life hovers like a star, But a bold peasantry, their country's pride,
Twixt night and morn, upon the horizon's verge: When once destroy'd, can never be supplied
The kindest, and the happiest pair,
And every day, in which they live,
To pity, and, perhaps, forgive. Lashd~from the foam of ages ; while the graves empres-heave, but like some passing wares.
Full many a shaft-at random sent.
Finds mark—the archer never meant; Your very goodness, and your company, And many a word-at random spoken, O'erpay ai th't I can do.
May soothe, or wound-a heart that's broken U