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46. By ANALYSIS—sounds, syllables, Proverbs. 1. Like the dog in the manger; words, and sentences are resolved into their he will neither do, nor let do. 2. Many a slip beconstituent parts; to each is given its own tween the cup and lip. 3. No great loss, but peculiar sound, force, quality, and meaning; there is some small gain. 4. Nothing venture, and thus, every shade of vocal coloring, of nothing have. 5. One half the world knows not thought and feeling, may be seen and felt. how the other half lives. 6. One story is good
7. Pride--goes before, and By SYNTHESIS, these parts are again re-uni- till another is told. ted, and presented in all their beautiful and shame-follows after. 8. Saying and doing, are harmonious combinutions, exhibiting all the two things. 9. Some--are wise, and some-are varieties of perception, thought, and emotion, is full of other folk's money. 11. Common fame
otherwise. 10. That is but an empty purse, that that can be produced by the human mind.
is generally considered a liar. 12. No weapon, 47. The second sound of U is short but truth ; no law, but love. UP; an ul-tra numb-skull is a mur-ky scul-lion; she urged
Anecdote. Lawyer's Mistake. When the her cour-te-ous kus-band to
regulations of West Boston bridge were drawn coup-le himself to a tre-men
up, by two famous lawyers,-one section, it dous tur-tle; the coun-try ur.
is said, was written, accepted, and now stands chin pur-chased a bunch of [U in UP.) thus: “And the said proprietors shall meet mush and tur-nips, with an ef-ful-gent duc- annually, on the first Tues-day of June ; at, and burst with the bulk of fun, because provided, the same does not fall on Sunday.” the um-pire de-murr-ed at the suc-co-tash.
Habits. If parents-only exercised the 48. Lord Mansfield, when quite young, same forethought, and judgment, about the used to recite the orations of Demosthenes, education of their children, as they do in on his native mountains ; he also practised reference to their shoemaker, carpenter, join. before Mr. Pope, the poet, for the benefit of er, or even gardener, it would be much bet. his criticisms ; and the consequence was, his ter for these precious ones.
In all cases, melodious voice and graceful diction, made what is learned, should be learned well : to as deep an impression, as the beauties of his do which, good teachers-should be preferred style and the excellence of his matter; to cheap ones. Bad habits, once learned, which obtained for him the appellation of are not easily corrected : it is better to learn “the silver-toned Murray."
one thing well, and thoroughly, than many 49. Irregulars. A, E, I, O, and y, things wrong, or imperfectly. occasionally have this sound: the wo-man's Varieties. 1. Is pride an indication of hus-band's clerk whirled his com-rade into a talent? 2. A handsome woman-pleases bloody flood for mirth and mon-ey; sir the eye ; but a good woman the heart : the squir-rel does noth-ing but shove on-ions up former—is a jewel; the latter—a living treathe col-lan-der; the sov-reign monk has just sure. 3. An ass—is the gravest beast ; an come to the col-ored mon-key, quoth my owl-the gravest bird. 4. What a pity it is, won-dering mother; this sur-geon bumbs the hor-ror-stricken bed-lam-ites, and cov
when we are speaking of one who is beautiets the com-pa-ny of mar-tyrs and rob-bers, ful and gifted, that we cannot add, that he to plun-der some tons of cous-ins of their or she is good, happy, and innocent! 5. gloves, com-fort, and hon-ey; the bird en- Don't rely too much on the torches of others; vel-ops some worms and pome-gran-ates light one of your own. 6. Ignorances in its stom-ach, a-hove the myr-tle, in front like a blank sheet of paper, on which we may of the tav-ern, thus, tres-pass-ing on the write ; but error-is like a scribbled one. 7. cov-er-ed vi-ands; the wan-ton sex-ton en- All that the natural sun is to the natural com-pass-es the earth with gı-ant, whirl, world, that—is the Lord to his spiritual winds, and plun-ges its sons into the bot-creation and world, in which are our minds tom-less O-cean with his shov-el.
and hence, he enlightens every man, that Notes. 1. E and U, final, are silent in such words as, cometh into the world. bogue, vague, eclogue, synagogue, plague, catalogue, rogus, dema. gogue, &c. 2. Do justice to every letter and word, and as soon Our birth-is but a sleep, and a forgetting; think of stepping backward and forward in walking, as to repro- The soul, th't rises with us, our life's star, nounce your words in reading: nor should you call the words in
Hath had elsewhere-its setting, mrrectly, any sooner than you would put on your shoes for your hat, or your bonnet for your shawl. 3. When e or i precedes one
And cometh from afar; r, in the same syllable, it generally has this sound : berth, mirth, Not in entire forgetfulness, heard, vir-gin, &c., see N. p. 18. 4. Sometimesr is double in sound, And not in utter nakedness, thongh written single.
But trailing clouds of glory-do we come
From God, who is our home.
And 'tis remarkable, that they
Talk most, that have the least to say.
Pity—is the virtue of the law,
And none but tyrants-use it cruelly.
Each other to assist, in what they can.
50. It is not the quantity read, but the Proverbs. 1. Away goes the devil, when the manner of reading, and the acquisition of door is shut against him. 2. A liar is not to be correct and efficient rules, with the ability believed when he speaks the truth. 3. Never to apply them, accurately, gracefully, and speak ill of your neighbors. 4. Constant occuinvoluntarily, that indicate progress in these pation, prevents temptation. 5. Courage-ought arts: therefore, take one principle, or com- lo have eyes, as well as ears. 6. Experience bination of principles, at a time, and prac- keeps a dear school; but fools will learn in no tice it till the object is accomplished : in this other. 7. Follow the wise few, rather than the way, you may obtain a perfect mastery over foolish many. 8. Good actions are the best sacriyour vocal powers,
and all the elements of fice. 9. He who avoids the temptation, avoids language.
the sin. 10. Knowledge-directs practice, yet 51. The third sound of U is full : practice increases knowledge. FULL; cru-el Bru-tus rued the
Duties. Never cease to avail yourself of crude fruit bruised for the pudding; the pru-dent ru-ler wound
information: you must observe closelyed this youth-ful cuck-00, be
read attentively, and digest what you read,cause he would, could, or should
converse extensively with high and low, rich not im-brue his hands in Ruth's
and poor, noble and ignoble, bond and free, gru-el, pre-pard for a faith-ful (U in FULL) meditate closely and intensely on all the dru-id; the butch-er's bul-let push-ed poor knowledge you acquire, and have it at perpuss on the sin-ful cush-ion, and grace- fect command. Obtain just conceptions of ful-ly put this tru-ant Prus-sian into the all you utter—and communicate every thing pul-pit' for cru-ci-fix-ion.
in its proper order, and clothe it in the most 52. Avoid rapidity and indistinctness agreeable and effective language. Avoid all of utterance; also, a drawling, mincing, redundancy of expression ; be neither too harsh, mouthing, artificial, rumbling, mo- close, nor too diffuse,---and, especially, be as notonous, whining, stately, pompous, un perfect as possible, in that branch of oratory, varied, wavering, sleepy, boisterous, labor- 1 which Demosthenes declared to be the first, ed, formal, faltering, trembling, heavy, second, and third parts of the science,-actheatrical, affected, and self-complacent manner; and read, speak, sing, in such a
tion, god-like ACTION,—which relates to clear, strong, melodious, flexible, winning, every thing seen and heard in the orator. bold, sonorous, forcible, round, full, open, Elocution, -enables you, at all times, to brilliant, natural, agreeable, or mellow tone, command attention : its effect will be electric, as the sentiment requires ; which contains and strike from heart to heart; and he must in itself so sweet a charm, that it almost be a mere declaimer, who does not feel himatones for the absence of argument, sense, self inspired-by the fostering meed of such and fancy.
approbation as mute attention,--and the re53. Irregulars. Ew, 0, and Oo, occa- turn of his sentiments, fraught with the symsionally have this sound: the shrewd wo- pathy of his audience. man es-chewed the wolf, which stood pul- Varieties. 1. Have steamboats-been ling Ruth's wol-sey, and shook Tru-man the occasion of more evil, than good? 2. Wor-ces-ter's crook, while the brew-er and Those that are idle, are generally troublesome his bul-ly crew huz-za'd for all; you say it to such as are industrious. 3. Plato says is your truth, and I say it is my truth; you God is truth, and light—is his shadow. 4. may take care of your-self, and I will take
Mal-information-is more hopeless than non care of my-self.
information; for erroris always more diffiNotes. 1. Beware of omitting vowels occurring between consonants in unaccented syllables : as history, for his-tory; litral cult to overcome than ignorance. 5. He, for lit-e-ral; vot'ry, for vo-ta-ry; pastral, for pas-to-ral; numb'ring, that will not reason, is a bigot; he, that canfor num-ber-ing; corp?ral, for cor-po-ral; gen’ral, for gen-e-ral; not reason, is a fool; and he, who dares not mem'ry, for mem-o-ry, &c. Do not pronounce this sound of u like oo in boon, nor like u in mute ; but like u in full: as, chew, reason, is a slave. 6. There is a great differnot choo, &c. 2. The design of the practice on the forty-four soundsence between a well-spoken man and an oraof our letters, each in its turn, is, besides developing and training tor. 7. The Word of God is divine, and, the voice and ear for all their duties, to exhibit the general laws in its principles, infinite : no part can really and analogies of pronunciation, showing how a large number of
contradict another part, or have a meaning Konls should be pronounced, which are often spoken incorrectly.
Anecdote. Stupidity. Said a testy law- opposite—to what it asserts as true ; although yer,—“I believe the jury have been inocula- it may appear so in the letter: for the letter ted for stupidity.” “That may be,” replied
killeth ; but the spirit-giveth life. his opponent; “but the bar, and the court,
They are sleeping! Who are sleeping ? are of opinion, that you had it the natural
Pause a moment, softly tread; way.”
Anxious friends—are fondly keeping
Vigils—by the sleeper's bed! O there are hours, aye moments, that contain
Other hopes have all forsaken,Feelings, that years may pass, and never bring.
One remains,-that slumber deep; The soul's dark cottage, batter'd, and decay'd. Speak not, lest the sluniberer waken Still lets in light, thro'chinks, that time has made. From that sweet, that saving sleep.
54. A Diphthong, or double sound, is the Proverbs. 1. Home is home, if it be ever so anion of two vowel sounds in one syllable, homely. 2. It is too late to complain when a thing pronounced by a single continuous effort of is done. 3. In a thousand pounds of law, there is the voice. There are four diphthongal not an ounce of love. 4. Many a true word is sounds, in our language ; long i as in isle ; spoken in jest. 5. One man's meat is another oi, in oil ; the pure, or long sound of u in man's poison. 6. Pride, perceiving humility, lure, and ou in our ; which include the same HONORABLE, often borrows her cloke sounds under the forms of long, y in rhyme; well—is good; but do-well—is better. 8. The of oy in coy; of ew in pew; and ow in how. eye, that sees all things, sees not itself. 9. The These diphthongs are called pure, because crow-thinks her own birds the whitest. 10. The they are all heard ; and in speaking and tears of the congregation are the praises of the singing, only the radical, (or opening fullo minister. 11. Evil to him that evil thinks. 12. ness of the sound,) should be prolonged, or
Do good, if you expect to receive good. đúng.
Our Food. The laws of man's constitu55. Diphthongs. Oi and Oy: OIL; tion and relation evidently show us, that the broil the joint of loin in poi-son and oint-ment; spoil not the oys
plainer, simpler and more natural our food ters for the hoy-den; the boy
I is, the more pefectly these laws will be fulpitch-es quoits a-droit-ly on the
filled, and the more healthy, vigorous, and soil, and sub-joins the joists to
long-lived our bodies will be, and consequentthe pur-loins, and em-ploys the
ly the more perfect our senses will be, and
[OI in OIL) de-stroy'd toi-let to soil the res.
the more active and powerful may the inteler-voir, lest he be cloy'd with his me-moirs. Lectual and moral faculties be rendered by 56. The late Mr. Pitt, (Lord Chatham,) should eat grass, like the ox, or confine our
cultivation. By this, is not meant that we was taught to declaim, when a mere boy ; and was, even then, much admired for his selves to any one article of food: by simple talent in recitation : the result of which food, is meant that which is not compounded, was, that his ease, grace, power, self-pos- and complicated, and dressed with pungent session, and imposing dignity, on his first stimulants, seasoning, or condiments ; such appearance in the British Parliament, “drew kind of food as the Creator designed for us, audience and attention, still as night ;” and and in such condition as is best adapted to the irresistible force of his action, and the our anatomical and physiological powers. power of his eye, carrried conviction with some kinds of food are better than others, his arguments.
and adapted to sustain us in every condition; Notes. 1. The radical, or root of this diphthong, com- and such, whatever they may be, (and we mences nearly with 3d a, as in all, and its vanish, or terminating should ascertain what they are,) should conpoint, with the name sound of e, as in eel; the first of which is indicated by the engraving above. 2. Avoid the vulgar pronuncia- stitute our sustenance : thus shall we the tion of ile
, for oil; jice, for joist ; pint, for point ; bile, for boil; more perfectly fulfil the laws of our being, jint, for joint; hist, for hoist ; spile, for spoil; quate, for quoit ; and secure our best interests. pr-line, for pur-loin ; pi-zen, for poi-son; brile, for broül; clyde, for cloyed, &c.: this sound, especially, when given with the jaw Varieties. 1. Was Eve, literally, made much dropped, and rounded lips, has in it a captivating nobleness; out of Adam's rib? 2. He-is doubly a but beware of extremes. 3. The general rule for pronouncing the conqueror, who, when a conqueror, can convowels is–they are open, continuous
, or long, when final in ac quer himself. 3. People may be borne down cented words and syllables ; as a-ble, fa-ther, aw-ful, me-tre, bible, by oppression for a time; hut, in the end, no-ble, moo-ted, tu-mult, brutal, poi-son, ou-ter-most; but they are sbut, discrete, or short, when followed in the same syllable by vengeance will surely overtake their oppresa cousonant ; as, ap-ple, sever, lit-tle, pot-ter, but-ton, sym-pa-thy. sors. 4. It is a great misfortune-not to be Examples of exceptions—ale, are, all, ble, note, tune, &c. 4. An. able to speak well ; and a still greater one, other general rule is—a vowel followed by two consonants, that not to know when to be silent. 5. In the are repeated in the pronunciation, is short : as, mat-ter, ped-lar, hours of study, acquire knowledge that will Wl-ter, but-ler, &c.
be useful in after life. 6. Nature-reflects Anecdote. The king's evil. A student the light of revelation, as the moon does of medicine, while attending medical lec- that of the sun. 7. Religion—is to be as tures in London, and the subject of this evil much like God, as men can be like him : being on hand, observed that the king's hence, there is nothing more contrary to evil had been but little known in the Unit- religion, than angry disputes and conten ed States, since the Revolution.
tions about it. They are sleeping! Who are sleeping ? The pilgrim fathers—where are they? Misers, by their hoarded gold ;
The waves, that brought them o'er, And, in fancy-now are heaping
Still roll in the bay, and throw their spray,
As they break along the shore :-
Diamonds—seem before them strown; When the May Flower moor'd below;
When the sea around, was black with storms, And the splendid dream-is flown.
And white the shore-with snow. Compare each phrase, examine every line, By reason, man-a Godhead can discern: Weigh every word, and every thought refine. But how he should be worship'd, cannot learn.
57. There are no impure diphthongs or Proverbs. 1. As you make your bed, so must triphthongs, in which two or three vowels you lie in it. 2. Be the character you would be represent, or unite, in one sound; for all are called. 3. Choose a calling, th’t is adapted to your silent except one ; as in air, aunt, awl, plaid, inclination, and natural abilities. 4. Live-and steal, lead, curtain, soar, good, your, cough, let live ; i. e. do as you would be done by. 5. feu-dal, dun-geon, beau-ty, a-dieu, view.ing. Character—is the measure of the man. 6. ZealThese silent letters, in connection with the ously keep down little expenses, and you will vocals, should be called di-graphs and tri- not be likely to incur large ones. 7. Every one graphs ; that is, doubly and triply written : knows how to find fault. 8. Fair words and they sometimes merely indicate the sound foul play cheat both young and old. 9. Give a of the accompanying vowel, and the deriva- dog an ill name, and he will soon be shot. 10. He tion of the word. Let me beware of believ- knows best what is good, who has endured evil. ing anything, unless I can see that it is true: 11. Great pains and little gains, soon make man and for the evidence of truth, I will look at
weary. 12. The fairest rose will wither at last. the truth itself. 58. Diphthongs; Ou, and Ow: OUR; afflict the country, are the joint productions
Cause and Effect. The evils, which Mr. Brown wound an ounce of sound a-round a cloud, and
of all parties and all classes. They have drowned a mouse in a pound of /
been produced by over-banking, over-trad. chow-der; drow-sy
ing, over-spending, over-dashing, over-dri. mouse de-vour'd a house and
ving, over-reaching, over-borrowing, overhowl'd a pow-wow a-bout the
eating, over-drinking, over-thinking, over.
(OU in OUR] moun-tains; the gou-ty owl
playing, over-riding, and over-acting of crouched in his tow-er, and the scowl-ing every kind and description, except overcow bowed down de-vout-ly in her bow-er; working: Industry is the foundation of sothe giour (jower) en-shroud-ed in pow-er, ciety, and the corner-stone of civilization. en-dow-ed the count's prow-ess with a re- Recipients. We receive according to our nown'd trow-el, and found him with a stout states of mind and life: if we are in the love gown in the coun-ty town.
and practice of goodness and truth, we be59. Demosthenes, the Grecian orator, come the receivers of them in that proporpaid many thousands to a teacher in Etocu- tion; but if otherwise, we form receptacles tion ; and Cicero, the Roman orator, after of their opposites,-falsity and evil. When having completed his education, in other
we are under heavenly influences, we know respects, spent two whole years in recitation, under one of the most celebrated tragedi- that all things shall work together for our ans of antiquity. Brutus declared, that he happiness; and when under infernal influwould prefer the honor, of being esteemedences, they will work together for our miss the master of Roman eloquence, to the glo- ery. Let us then choose, this day, whom we ry of many triumphs.
will serve; and then shall we know where 60. Notes. 1. Ou and ow are the only representatives in consists the art of happiness, and the art of this dipththongal sound; the former generally in the middle of misery. of words, and the latter at the end : in bloro, show, and low, w is silent. 2. There are 12 mono-thongal vowels, or single voice
Varieties. 1. Is not the single fact, that sounds, and 4 diphthongal vowels, or double voice sounds : these the human mind has thought of another are heard in isle, tune, oil and out. 5. There is a very incorrect world, good proof that there is one ? 2. Toland offensive sound given by some to this diphthong, particularly in the Northern states, in consequence of drawing the corners of | eration is good for all, or it is good for the mouth back, and keeping the teeth too close, while pronouncing none. 3. He who swallows up the subit; it may be called a flat, nasal sound: in song it is worse stance of the poor, will, in the end, find that than in speech. It may be represented as follows-keou, neou, it contains a bone, which will choke him. 4o geoun, peour, deoun, county, shewoer, &c. Good natured, laughing people, living in cold climates, where they wish to keep The greatest share of happiness is enjoyed the mouth nearly closed, when talking, are often guilty of this vul. by those, who possess affluence, without su. garity. It may be avoided by opening the mouth wide, projecting perfluity, and can command the comforts of the under jaw and making the sound deep in the throat. Anecdote. Woman as she should be. A not suppose that every thing is gold, which
life, without plunging into its luxuries. 5. Do young woman went into a public library, in
glitters; build not your hopes on a sandy a certain town, and asked for “Man as he is.” foundation. 6. The world seems divided «That is out, Miss,” said the librarian; “but into two great classes, agitators and the nonwe have ‘Woman as she should be.?” She agitators : why should those, who are estabtook the book and the hint too.
lished on the immutable rock of truth, fear Where are the heroes of the ages past : [ones agitation? 7. True humiliation—is a pearl Where the brave chieftains—where the mighty of great price; for where there is no resistWho flourish'd in the infancy of days? All to the grave gone down!-On their fall’n fame, ance, or obstacle, there-heaven, and its in. Exultant, mocking at the pride of man,
fluences must enter, enlighten, teach, purify,
create and support. Sits grim Forgetfulness. The warrior's arm Lies nerveless on the pillow of its shame :
The only prison, th't enslaves the soul, Hush'd is his stormy voice, and quenched the blazı Is the dark habitation, where she dwells, or his red eye-ball.
As in a noisome dungeon.
39. Reading-by vowel sounds only, is Proverbs. 1. A man is no better for liking analagous to singing by note, instead of by himself, if nobody else likes him. 2. A white word. This is an exceedingly interesting glove often conceals a dirty hand. 3. Better pass and important exercise : it is done, simply, at once, than to be always in danger. 4. Misunby omitting the consonants, and pronounc- derstandings are often best prevented, by pen ing the vowels, the same as in their respec- and ink. 5. Knowledge is treasure, and memory tive words. First, pronounce one or more is the treasury. 6. Crosses-are ladders, leadwords, and then re-pronounce them, and ing to heaven. 7. Faint praise, is disparagement. leave off the consonants. The VoWELS con
8. Deliver me from a person, who can talk only stitute the ESSENCE of words, and the conso
on one subject. 9. He who peeps throgh a keySASTS give that material the proper FORM.
hole may see what will der him. 10. If shrewd
men play the fooi, they do it with a vengeance. 60 All the vowel sounds, thrice told.-11. Physicians rarely take medicines. 12. Curses, James Part; Hall Mann; Eve Prest; Ike Sill; } like chickens, generally come home to roost. Old Pool Forbs; Luke Munn Bull; Hoyle Prout-ate palms walnuts apples, peaches was instigated to propose war against the
Anecdote. A get-off. Henry the Fourth melons, ripe figs, cocoas goosberries hops, Protestants, by the importunity of his Par. cucumbers prunes, and boiled sour-crout, to liament ; whereupon, he declared that he their entire satisfaction. Ale, ah, all, at would make every member a captain of a eel, ell; isle, il; old, ooze, on ; mute, company in the army : the proposal was ap, full; oil, ounce. Now repeat all these then unanimously negatived. vowel sounds consecutively,: A, A, A, A; E, E; I, I; 0, 0, 0; U, U,U; Oi. Ou.
Contrasts. Our fair ladies laugh at the
Chinese ladies, for depriving themselves 61. Elocution--comprehends Expulsion of of the use of their feet, by tight shoes and Sound, Articulation, Force, Time, Pronunci- bandages, and whose character would be ation, Accent, Pauses, Measure and Melody ruined in the estimation of their associates, of Speech, Rhythm, Emphasis, the Eight if they were even suspected of being able Notes, Intonation, Pitch, Inflexions, Circum- to walk : While they, by the more danger. flexes, Cadences, Dynamics, Modulation, pus and destructive habits of tight-lacing, Style, the Passions, and Rhetorical Action, destroy functions of the body far more imReading and Speaking are inseparably con
portant, not only to themselves, but to their nected with music ; hence, every step taken quite as taper-waisted, and almost as mase
offspring ; and whole troops of dandies, in the former, according to this system, will culine as their mothers, are the natural readvance one equally in the latter : for Music sults of such a gross absurdity. If to be is but an elegant and refined species of Elo-admired—is the motive of such a custúm, it cution,
is a most paradoxical mode of accomplish. 62. CERTAIN VOWELS TO BE PRONOUNCED ing this end; for that which is destructive SEPARATELY. In reading the following, be of health, must be more destructive of beauvery deliberate, so as to shape the sounds per-ty--that beauty, in a vain effort to preserve fectly, and give each syllable clearly and dis- which, the victims of this fashion have detinctly; and in all the ex-am-ples, here and voted themselves to a joyless youth, and a elsewhere, make those sounds, that are ob
premature decrepitude, jects of attention, very prominent. Ba-al, Variettes. 1. Is it best to divulge the truth the o-ri-ent a-e-ro-naut and cham-pi-on of fi- to all, whatever may be their state of mind er-y scor-pi-ons, took his a-e-ri-al flight into and life? 2. A good tale—is never the worse the ge-o-met-ri-cal em-py-re-an, and drop- for being twice told. 3. Those who do not ped a beau-ti-ful vi-o-let into the Ap-pi-i Fo- love any thing, rarely experience great enjoy. rum, where they sung hy-me-ne-al re-qui- ments; those who do love, often suffer deep ems; Be-el-ze-bub vi-o-lent-ly rent the va-ri- griefs. 4. The way to heaven is delightful e-ga-ted di-a-dem from his zo-o-log-i-cal cra- to those who love to walk in it; and the diffini-um, and placed it on the Euro-pe-an ge- culties we meet with in endeavoring to keep ni-i, to me-li-o-rate their in-cho-ate i-de-a of it, do not spring from the nature of the way, cu-ring the pit-e-ous in-val-ids of Man-tu-a but from the state of the traveler. 5. He, and Pom-ne-i, with the tri-en-ni-al pan-a-ce-a who wishes nothing, will gain nothing. 6. It of no-ol-o-gy, or the line-a-ment of a-ri-es. is good to know a great deal; but it is better Notes. 1. The constituent diphthongal sounds of I are near.
to make a good use of what we do know. 7. ly ad a, and Iste; those of u, approach to 21 e, and 2d 0: those of Every day-brings forth something for the oi, to 31 a, and 21 i; and those of ou 31 o, and 21 o: make and mind to be exercised on, either of a mental, aralyze them, and observe the funnel shape of the lips, which change with the changing sounds in passing from the radicals to
or external character; and to be faithful in their vanishea 2. Preventives and curatives of incipient disease, it, and acquit ourselves with the advantage may be found in these principles, positions and exercises. derived thereby, is both wisdom and duty.
Whether he knew things, or no, Needs not the aid of foreign ornament ;
His tongue eternally would go; But is, when unadorned, adorned the most. For he had impudence-at will.