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208, The question is often asked—which Proverbs. 1. Show me a liar, and I will receives the accent, the vowel or the conso- show you a thief. 2. The best mode of instrucnant? The reply is, sometimes one, and at tion is—to practice what we teach. 3. Vain gloothers, both, when they are connected. In a- ry blossoms, but never bears. 4. Well to judge, ble, the accent is all on a; in no-ble, the n depends on well to hear. 5. He who is wicked and o receive the accent, but principally the in the country, will be wicked in the town. 6. 0; in pre-sume, the accent is mostly on u;
He who preaches war, is the devil's chaplain. and is imparted to s and m, terminating on
7. You will never have a friend, if you must the m. Although this fact is perfectly obvi- have one without failings. 8. A bad man in ofous, yet one book that purports to have
fice, is a public calamity. 9. That war only is
passed through seven editions, insists that vowels just, which is necessary. 10. The worst of law are never accented. I would ask that author, ed by your neglect. 12. Ignorance is a misfortune
is, that one suit breeds twenty. 11. Be not ruinwhat letter receives the accent of the proper name A-i in the Bible, since it has two sylla
Anecdote. An Unwelcome Visitor. A bles, and yet there are no consonants. Let person, who often intruded himself in a readus beware of wrong guides as well as blind ing-room and library, to which he was not a
subscriber, had his pet dog turned out by the 209. Half accented vowel sounds. There crusty old sexton; who gave him a kick, sayis an inferior, or half accent, on certain words ing—“you are not a subscriber at any rate.” of three or more syllables, which should be The intruder took the hint; and never apobserved; and, although given distinctly, peared again in the establishment, till he bemust be kept within the vanish of the accent- came a patron. ed ones. The dem-O-CRAT-ic con-ver-SA-tion HORACE, a celebrated Roman poet, relates, re-spect-ing the ti-a-ra was het-e-ro-GE-ne-us that a countryman, who wanted to pass a to a dem-on-STRA-tion; a met-a-Phis-i-cal river, stood loitering on the banks of it, in the hyp-o-chon-dria is rec-om-MEN-da-to-ry of su- foolish expectation, that a current 80 rapid per-a-BUN-dant prod-i-G AL-i-ty: the in-com- would soon discharge its waters. But the pre-HEN-si-ble plen-i-po-Ten-ti-a-ry is an am- stream still flowed, (increased perhaps by pli-fi-ca-tion of hy-dro-pho-bi-a; the per-per- fresh torrents from the mountains,) and it dic-U-LAR-i-ty of the gen-er-al-is-si-mo, and must forever flow; because the source from the mag-na-Nim-i-ty of the phil-an-THROP-i- which it is derived, is inexhaustible. Thus, cal re-ca-pit-u-LA-tion was char-ac-ter-Is-tic the idle and irresolute youth, trifles over his of the in-cor-rup-ti-Bil-i-ty of his in-con- books, or squanders, in childish pursuits, his SID-er-a-ble-ness.
precious moments, deferring the business of 210. The mere mention of Oratory, reminds improvement, (which at first might be renderus of the early times of Egypt, Greece, and ed easy and agreeable, but which, by delay, Rome; when there flourished a LEVITE, who becomes more and more difficult,) until the was an important instrument in delivering an golden sands of opportunity have all run, and ancient people from captivity; one of whose he is called to action, without possessing the qualifications for his high office, was, that he requisite ability. could “speak well;"—a Demosthenes, the Varieties. 1. Has the invention of gunpowmagic, music, and witchery of whose ele- der been beneficial to the world? The mind, quence, it is impossible to trunslate or de- like the soil, rises in value, according to the scribe ;--a Cicero, whose oratory was copious, nature and degree of its cultivation. 3. correct, ornate, and magnificent ;_each of Labor and prudence, relieve us from three whom was pre-eminent in his own style and great evils,-vice, want, and indolence. 4. manner,—the Grecian-carrying the citadel A wise man reflects, before he speaks ; a by storm, and the Roman taking it after a foolish one speaks, and then reflects on what he regular and most beautifully conducted siege; has said. 5. Our happiness does not consist of a Peter, and Paul, pleading in the in being without passions, but in having cause of Heaven, and holding vast multitudes command of them.' 6. Good—is never more in breathless silence, making even Judges effectually accomplished, than when produced tremble in their high places ;-of more mods by slow degrees. 7. True charity-cannot syn times, whose history presents us the name be conjoined to a persuasion of falsity, flowof a Chatham, a Burke, and a Fox, in the as- ing from evil. sembly; and those of a Bourdaloue, Massil
There's quiet-in the deep :lon, Bridane, and Whitfield, in the pulpit ; Above, let tides--and tempests rave, also the orators of our own time and land;
And earth-born whirlwinds-wake the wave; some of whom, in many respects, will not
Above, let care-and fear contend. suffer by a comparison with any of their il Here, far beneath the tainted foam, lustrious predecessors.
That frets-above our peaceful home,
We dream in joy, and wake in love,
Nor know the rage-inat yells above!
There's quiet in the deep !
With sin and sorrow to the end :
211. Unaccented Vowels. There is great Proverbs. 1. Our best security consists in beauty in pronunciation, where each letter, innocence, and the cheering influence of approv. that is not silent, tells upon the ear its true ing conscience. 2. Tardiness and precipitation
3. The character, and all contribute to produce the are extremes equally to be avoided. desired effect : hence, the great necessity of brave may fall
, but never yield. 4. Books alone giving to all letters, syllables
, and words, fame—is often a common liar. 6. Words—are
can never teach the use of books. 5. Common their proper sounds; especially, the vowels, whether long or short, accented or unaccent- leaves ; deeds are fruits. 7. Deserve success, and
you shall command it. 8. False friends are ed: as,-on the pres-ent oc-ca-sion I shall not
worse than open enemies. 9. Goodness alone, at-tempt to prej-u-dice your o-pin-ions or e- enriches the possessor. 10. He who avoids the mo-tions to ac-com-plish my ob-jects; is it temptation, avoids the sin. 11. Knowledge is no pos-si-ble, the ter-ri-ble of-fence of the gen-er- burden. 12. Man proposes, and God disposes. al, in ref-er-ence to the man-u-scripts, is par Woman. What a consoler is woman! tic-u-lar-ly con-spic-u-ous in the red-o-lent None but her presence can so win a man can-o-py of heav-en ! the dele-gate re-quests from his sorrow, make placid the knit brow, me to give an oc-cu-lar ed-u-ca-tion to his dels and wreathe the stern lip into a smile. The i-cate child, and be par-tic-u-lar in its e-nun- soldier becomes a lightsome boy at her feet; ci-a-tion and pro-nun-ci-a-tion.
the anxious statesman-smiles himself back 212. A con-vert is one, who is con-vert-ed to free-hearted youth beside her; and the still from one side to another, and a con-vict is one and shaded countenance of care-brightens who has been con-vic-ted of some crime. The beneath her influence, as the closed flower con-voy con-voyed the king to his throne, and blooms in the sunshine. placed a cor-o-nal on his co-ro-nal brow. I Varieties, 1. What is truth? Heaven and will coun-ter-bal-ance that coun-ter-bal-ance, earth, are interested in this momentous quesand coun-ter-buff the enemy's coun-ter-buff. tion. 2. Flee from sloth; for the indolence They will coun-ter-charge the coun-ter-charge of the soul, is the decay of the body. 3. Eloon England, and coun-ter-charm the broker's quence is of two kinds,—that of the heart, coun-ter-charm, while we coun-ter-check the which is called divine ; and that of the head, private's coun-ter-check. The general coun- which is made up of conceit and sophistry. ter-mands his officer's coun-ter-mand, as 4. It is no small grief to one's good nature, we coun-ter-march our coun-ter-march. We to try his friends. 5. Talk not of the love will cou
ter-plot your coun-ter-plots, and that outlives adversity ; the love, that remains coun-ter-mine your coun-ter-mines. He coun- with it, is a thousand times more rare. 6. ter-poised their coun-ter-poise, and coun-ter- Deliberate with caution, and act with precivailed their coun-ter-vail.
sion ; yield with grace, and oppose with Notes. 1. Different words, as well as the same worden firmness. 7. The internal man is formed in may be accented on different vowels, according to the object con the body, as a tree in the ground, or a seed in templated; thus-vi-brate, pro-pose, brig-ade, hus-band, au-gust, the fruit. au-gust, com-pound. 2. The accent is generally on the root, or
AUTUMN EVENING, theme of the word; but sometimes on the subordinate part 3.
Behold—the western evening light ! In reading poetry, the accent may be different from what it would
It melts in deepening gloom ; be in prose, for the sake of the melody of the verse. 4. Remem
So calmly-Christians sink away, ber, vowels must be prolonged on their radical parts, not on their
Descending-to the tomb. vanishing movements. 5. Observe how lively, varied and inter
The winds-breathe low, the withering leaf esting a passage is, when pronounced with proper accentual force;
Scarce whispers-from the tree; and see how insipid and monotonous without it. 6. Always let
So gently-flows the parting breath, your accent be well marked and sustained ; then your delivery will
When good men-cease to be. be brilliant, sprightly and effective.
How beautiful-on all the hills, Anecdote. Undergoing a great hard
The crimson light is shed !
'Tis like the peace-the Christian gives ship. During a trial in Court, where judge
To mourners-round his bed. Parsons presided, a lawyer desired to know
How mildly-on the wandering cloud, what a witness meant by keel-hauling. “Do
The sunset beam-is cast ! you not know?" replied the judge ; "he
'Tis like the memory-left behind, means that it is undergoing a great hard
When loved ones-breathe their last. ship, to be sure!”
And now, above the dews of night,
The yellow star-appears; Fare thee well ! the ship is ready,
So-faith springs in the heart of those, And the breeze—is fresh and steady.
Whose eyes—are bathed in tears. Hands are fast the anchor weighing ;
But soon—the morning's happier light
Its glory shall restore; High in air-the streamer's playing.
And eyelids, that are sealed in death Spread the sails—the waves are swelling
Shall wake-to close no more. Proudly round thy buoyant dwelling;
True religionFare thee well! and when at sea,
Is always mild, propitious, and humane; Think of those who sigh for thee.
Plays not the tyrant, plants no faith in blood; Acquaintance grew; the acquaintance they improved
But stoops to succor, polish, and redress, To friendship; friendship-ripenend into love.
And builds her grandeur-on the public good.
213. A too frequent recurrence of accent Proverbs. 1. Make provision for want in ed vowels, occasions a heavy utterance, in time of plenty. 2. Live and let live—is a good consequence of the almost continual succes- motto. 3. Of all flatterers, self-love is the sion of vocal efforts: it is seen and felt in greatest. 4. Perspicuity is inseparable from elowords, particularly the monosyllables, and in quence. 5. Restraint from ill is the best kind of sentences, or members of sentences, and is the freedom. 6. Sin and sorrow are inseparable cause of the slow rate in the movement of the companions. 7. Speech is the gift of all; thought voice. Exs. “And ten low words oft creep in of but few. 8. That which opposes right, must
be wrong. 9. Undutiful children-make wretchone dull line. O’er hills, o’er dales, o'er crags, ed parents. 10. No one can tell how much he can o'er rocks, they go. Up the high hill he heaves accomplish, till he tries. 11. The hand of the a huge round stone.” Whenever accent oc- diligent maketh rich. 12. Ill got-ill spent. curs frequently, there is always a predomi
Anecdote. Dangerous Biting. Diogenance of quantity; and the delivery, of neces- nes, of old, being one day asked, the biting of sity, is much slower. Now here we have posi- what beasts is the most dangerous, replied, tive evidence that monosyllables have accent. “ If you mean wild beasts, it is that of the Our best authors use the shortest words, slanderer; if tame ones, of the flatterer.” which are usually of Saxon origin; hence,
True Empire. It is pleasant to be virtuthe charm, the witchery of certain speakers ous and good, because, that is to excel many and writers.
others;—it is pleasant to grow better; be214. He des-cants upon the des-cant of cause that is to excel ourselves ; it is pleasthe preacher, who de-serts his post, and goes ant to mortify and subdue our lusts, because into the desert, to live on spicy des-serts. that is victory ;-it is pleasant to command I will di-gest the di-gest, although I dis-cord our appetites and passions, and to keep them every thing like dis-cord; I will also dis- in due order, within the bounds of reason and count the note for a reasonable dis-count, be- religion,-because—that is empire. cause he asked me down-right, in a lown Varieties. 1. Are Rail-Roads and Caright manner.
nals, a benefit to the country? 2. He, who 215. Education means the development, is slowest in making a promise, is generally perfection, and proper use of the body and the most faithful in performing it. 3. When mind: it relates to the training and guardi- a teacher is to be hired, there is generally a anship of youth, from ancy to mature age terrible pressure in the money market. 4. -to the influencing of the character and Un-educated mind is ed-ucated vice. 5. prospects, not only of individuals, but of They, who love flattery, are in a fair way to nations. The highest powers and noblest repent of their weakness; yet how few are sentiments of our nature might remain for-proof against its attacks. 6. If others attribever dormant, were they not developed and ute more to us than is our due, they are matured by the instruction and example of either designing or mistaken ; and, if they the wise and good. In a still wider sense,' allow us less, they are envious or ignorant ; education may mean the whole training of and, in both cases should be disregarded. the thoughts and affections by inward reflec-7. The Lord is ever present in the human tion and outward events and actions, by in- soul, and we are tried every moment in all tercourse with men, “ by the spirits of the we will, think, do, hear, or say. just made perfect”—by instruction from the CURRAN'S DAUGHTER-EMMET'S BETROTHED.
She is far from the land—where her young hero sleeps, WORD, and the training the whole man for
And lovers-around her are sighing; life and immortality,
But coldly she turns from their gaze, and weeps, Notes. 1. It would be extremely difficult, considering the For her heart-in his grave—is lying. partially developed and cultivated state of the voice, ear, and lan She sings the wild songs of her dear native plains, guage, to give definite rules for pronouncing the unaccented vow Every note, which he lovd--awaking, els, in consequence of their verging towards each other in many Ah! little they think, who delight in her strains, words; of course, we must avoid too much stiffness on the one How the heart of the minstrel-is breaking. hand, and vulgarity on the other ; the time will come, however,
He had liv'd- for his love-for his country-he died; when every thing with regard to elocution will be as fixed and cer
They were all-that to life had intwind himtain as in the science of music; which is as perfect as the science
Nor soon-shall the tears of his country be dried, of numbers. 2. Never forget that without a good articulation, no
Nor long-will his love stay behind him. one can become a correct reader, or speaker; and whatever other defects one may have, if he possess this excellence, he will be lis
Oh! make her a grave-where the sunbeams rest, tened to with pleasure and profit : there is something very attrac
When they promise a glorious morrow : tive and winning, in a clear, distinct and correct enunciation,
They'll shine o'er her sleep like a smile from the west,
From her own lov'd island of sorrow. which delights and captivates the soul. Let no one excuse himself from becoming perfect in this essential requisite.
Upon the silence of the midnight air, What-cannot patience do?
Celestial voices-swell in holy chorus; A great design-is seldom match'd at once:
That bears the soul-to heaven. Tis patience heaves it on.
Impartial-as the grave, From savage nature,
Sleep,robs the cruel tyrant-of his power, 'Tis patience, that has built up human life, The nurse of arts; and Rome exalts her head,
Gives rest and freedom to the o'erwrought slave, An everlasting monument to patience.
And steals the wretched beggar-from his want.
216. A too un-frequent occurrence of ac Proverbs. 1. Want of punctuality is a specent, produces indistinctness ; because of the cies of falsehood. 2. Youth—is the best season for rapidity with which the unaccented sounds improvement. 3. No confidence can be placed in must be pronounced ; depending, as they do, those, who are in the habit of telling lies. 4. Good, on the radical or accented vowels: in pro and bad habits, formed during youth, generally go nouncing such words, be particular to con
with us during life. 5. Our best friends are those, centrate the voice, strongly, on the accented who tell us our faults, and teach us to correct them. vowels; and that will give you sufficient im- 16. A kind word, or even a kind look, often affords pelling power, to carry you easily through who read the most, that know the most; but, those
great comfort to the afflicted. 7. 'Tis not those the word. Ex. His dis-in-ter-est-ed-ness and who reflect and practice the most. 8. The sun is in-tel-li-gi-bil-i-ty are ab-so-lute-ly in-ex-pli- never the worse for shining on a dunghill. 9. True ca-ble; I un-hés-i-ta-ting-ly say, that the un- valor—is fire; bullying—is smoke. 10. Wealth is rea-son-a-ble-ness of that tri-per-son-al-ist's not his, who gets it; but his who enjoys it. 11. Dy. scheme is an ir-ref-ra-ga-ble proof of lat-i-tu- ing—is as natural as living. 12. All covet—all lose. di-na-ri-an-ism; he spoke com-mu-ni-ca-tively of his in-dis-so-lu-ble slov-en-li-ness, which the bar, on his passage to Europe in a
Anecdote. Sea-Lawyers. A member of he, hi-e-ro-glyph-i-cal-ly and per-emp-to-ri-ly declared, was neither an-ti-pes-ti-len-tial, con- and not knowing what it was, asked one of
steam vessel, observed a shark near them; grat-u-la-to-ry, nor in-con-tro-ver-ti-ble.
the sailors; who replied, with much gravity, 217. Pay particular attention, not only to “Here, we call 'em sea-lawyers.” the errors of foreigners, in pronunciation, but also to those of our own countrymen: let
Known by our Fruits. A man-is nothing of importance escape your critical known by his words—as a tree—by its fruit; observation: in this way, your voice, taste, and if we would be apprised of the nature and ear, will be cultivated, and you will be and qualities of any one, let him but dissaved from such defects as would, if indulged course, and he will speak them to us, better in, impede your progress in these arts, and than another can describe them. We may prevent you from being extensively useful in therefore perceive how proper it is—for those
to hold their tongues, who would not discover your day and generation.
the shallowness of their understandings. 218. He in-lays the table with silver in- Empty vessels—make the greatest sound, and lays. Instinct is the power derived from the deepest rivers—are most silent. It is a above, that determines the will of the brute true observation, that those who are weakest creation, while all nature is in-stinct with life in understanding, and slowest of apprehen from the same source. The in-sult returned sion, are, generally, the most precipitate—ir. in-sults the man, as it inter-dicts the inter
uttering their crude conceptions. change which invalids inter-chang'd for an
Varieties. in-val-id in-terdict. His mi-nute mis-con-duct
1. Why is an egg-un-done, every min-ute that he miscon-ducts, mi-nute- like an egg over-done? Because, both are ly affects the lady min-utely.
hardly done. 2. A prying disposition-into
what does not concern one, and a tatling 219. Laughing Scientifically. The fol- tongue-are two very common evils. 3. The lowing suggestions are given for the forma- bones of birds are hollow, and filled with air, tion of laughing glee clubs; in the hope that instead of marrow; hence their power of this remarkably healthful and anti-melan- making sound. 4.Unprofitable speech—is like choly exercise, may aid in accomplishing its the cypress, which is great and tall, yet bears very beneficial effects in old and young, male no fruit. 5. Nature, in too many instances, and female. Let a number of persons, say is pushed from her throne; the world having six, or eight, form a circle, sitting, or stand- lost its relish for her truth and purity. 6. ing, erectly, with the shoulders thrown back, Swift—dedicated one volume of his works to and the leader commence, by giving one “Prince Posterity;" and there is manliness in laugh, in the use of the syllable huh: then, let the act. 7. Every advancement in good, is a the one at his right hand repeat it, which is delivery from evil influences ; and every fall to be reiterated by each one till it comes in evil, is a victory, obtained by them over round; then, without any loss of time, let the the soul. leader repeat the word, adding another, (huh,
If we are wise and judge aright, there's scarce huh,) which is to be taken up as before by
An ill of life (however keen or hard the club; and, as it comes to him the third
To bear), but good may be extracted thence! time, let him add another, (huh, huh, huh,)
'Tis so by Providence ordained, to those and so on, till there follows a complete round Who seek for light—amid the shade of gloom. of shouts, and roars of laughter.
It is, indeed, a sombre sky, where not
One cheerful speck appears. Why gaze alone
On that, which doth appal the soul, and pass My cares-are all in rapture drown'd, The cheering ray, which, constant gazing on, In every pulse-new pleasures beat. Might so expand, to chase the sombre cloud?
220. There are words, as we have seen, Proverbs. 1. Be punctual—in all your apthat are spelt alike, but pronounced different- pointments, and honest—in all your dealings. 2. ly, by changing the seat of accent: because Always lire so that the world may be the better, for the meaning is different: and there are words, your living in it. 3. Never make spori of an inspelt nearly alike, and pronounced by some sane, or intoxicated person. 4. Let the law of alike, though incorrectly; and the conse- kindness-be ever on your tongue. 5. In converquence often is, a complete perversion of the sation, seek out acceptable words. 6. Never to sense. A minister took for his text, the fol- quire favors, but ask for them. 7. Avoid doing lowing very comprehensive words; “ He that things, that are calculated to excite attention. 8. feareth God, and worketh righteousness, is Learn 10 practice self-denial, when it will promote accepted of him.” But instead of reading it
the happiness of others. 9. Kindly and faithfully as contained in the Bible, he perverted it, by
remind your friends and companions, of their saying: “He that feareth God, and worketh faults. 10. Be accurate in every thing. 11. No
rose without a thorn. 12. Pride-will have a fall. righteousness, is ex-cepted of him:" that is left out ; excluded.
Discovery of Glass. Pliny informs us, 2:21. Practice on the following, and simi- that the art of making glass—was accidenlur words, and distinguish the vowel sounds tally discovered by some merchants, who by their appropriate pronunciation. The ab- were traveling with nitre, and stopped near a o-li-tion move-ment is ac-cept-ed by some, river, issuing from Mount Carmel. Not findand ex-cept-ed by others. 2. Being con-fi- ing anything to rest their kettles on, they dent of his con-fi-dant, the per-son-age work- used some pieces of nitre for that purpose. ed the fi-na-ry, by the par-son-age of his The nitre gradually dissolving by the heat, fi-na-ry. 3. The rad-ish pen-dunt, looking mixed with the sand, and a transparent matred-ish, was pen-dent in the nose of the ter flowed, which was in fact glass. It is cerbar-on whose lands were bar-ren. 4. His tain that we are often more indebted to appasal-a-ry was cel-e-ry, because he lived under rent chance, than genius-for many of the the cap-i-tol in the cap-i-tal of the state, op- most valuable discoveries : therefore every po-site the office that was ap-po-site to his one should keep his eyes and ears open,-his purpose.
thoughts and feelings awake and active. 222. Telling Stories. Who has not observed the intense interest, manifested by it a disgrace to work for his living? 2. In
Varieties. 1. Why should any one think children, in hearing one another tell stories? vestigate every subject, with which you be They will sit up till midnight, without being sleepy; and are generally driven to their thoroughly. 3. “I'll try,” is a plant, that
come acquainted, until you understand it homes, or their bed. How readily they re- would flourish in the frigid zone ; “I can't,” inember, and relate interesting stories to their would be barren any where. 4. Never concompanions, days, weeks, and months, and demn another, for not knowing what you even years, after first hearing them: the rea- have just learned; or perhaps do not clearly son is, they not only see and understand these understand. 5. No tongue can tell, or inteltales, but feel them intensely; and hence, Vect perceire, the full import of the word they easily get them by heart, as it is called. Why have not teachers long since taken a divine wardrobe, containing garments for all
HOME. 6. The true christian religion—is a hint of the mode, in which to communicate kinds and orders of wearers. 7. As the soul all the varieties of scientific, and useful knowl- advances in true resignation of its own will, edge to their pupils ? Let them take turns in to the will of God, every principle and facultelling stories after their teachers; and if their exercises are judiciously managed, as they into the life of the senses.
ty of mind-becomes sanctified, even down may be, they will be found exceedingly amusing, and promotive of a very rapid devel
Weep not, that Time opment of mind.
Is passing on,-it will-ere long, reveal Anecdote. Double Meaning. An illiter- A brighter era to the nations. Hark! ate personage, who always volunteered—to Along the vales—and mountains of the earth go round with his hat, was suspected of spa- Like the swift rush—of subterranean streams ;
There is a deep, portentous murmuring, ring his own pocket. Overhearing, one day, Or like the mingled sounds of earth and air, a remark to that effect, he made the follow- When the fierce Tempest, with sonorous wing, ing reply: "Other gentlemen puts down Heaves his deep folds upon the rushing winds, what they think proper, and so do I. Chari. And hurries onward-with his night of clouds ty's a private concern, and what I give is Against the eternal mountains. Tis the voice nothing to nobody."
Of infant Freedom,—and her stirring call Dost thou know the fate of soldiers ?
Is heard—and answered—in a thousand tones, They're but ambition's tools—to cut a way From every hill-top of her Western home, To her unlawful ends; and when they're worn, And lo, it breaks across old Ocean's flood,-[shout Hacked, hewn--with constant service, thrown aside, and “Freedom! FREEDOM!" is the answering To rust-in peace, or rol-in hospitals.
Of nations, starting from the spell of years.