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8. The means to be used, thus to make to describe them to others with as muen ao known my feelings and thoughts, are tones, curacy as we do any external objects, which words, looks, actions, expression, and silence: we have seen with our material eyes. whence it appears, that the body is the grand Anecdote. Wild Oats. After the first medium of communication between myself speech, made by the younger Pitt, in the House and others; for by and through the body, are of Commons, an old member sarcastically retones, words, looks, and gestures produced. marked," I apprehend that the young gentle Thus I perceive, that the mind, is the active man has not yet sown all his wild pats." To agent, and the body, the pussive agent; that which Mr. Pitt politely replied, in the course this is the instrument, and that the perfor- of an elaborate and eloquent rejoinder, “Age mer: here I see the elements of mental and/-has its privilege; and the gentleman himvocal philosophy.
self-affords an ample illustration, that I re. 9. The third sound of A is broad:
tain food enough for GEESE to pick." ALL, wall, auc-tion, aus-pice;
Proverbs. 1. A calumny, tho' known to be his vaul-ting daugh-ter hauld
such, generally leaves a stain on the reputation. the dau-phin in the sauce-pan;
2. A blow from a frying pan, tho' it does not the pal-try sauce-box walız'd
hurt, sullies. 3. Fair and softly, go sure and far. in the ten-sau-cer; al-be-it, the
4. Keep your business and conscience well, and matuk-ish at-thor, dined on
they will be sure to keep you well. 5. A man nau-se-ous sau-sa-ges; the au- (A in ALL)
knows no more, to any purpose, than he practices. burn pal-frey draws lau-rel plau-dits; his 6. Bells call others to church, but enter not themnaugh-ty, dwart got the groat through the selves. 7. Revenge a wrong by forgiving it. & fau-cit; he thwar-ted the fal-chion and sal. Venture not all you have at once. 9. Examine ted the shawl in false wa-ter; the law-less your accounts and your conduct every night. 10. gaw-ky got in-stallid in the au-tumn, and call me cousin, but don't cozen me. 11. Eagles de-frau-ded the green sward of its bal-dric fly alone, but sheep flock together. 12. It is gond qun-ing.
to begin well, but better to ond well. 10. Curran, a celebrated Irish orator, pre- Theology-includes all religions, both sents us with a signal instance, of what can heathen and christian; and comprehends be accomplished by assiduity and persever- the study of the Divine Being, his laws ance : his enunciation was so precipitate and and revelations, and our duty towards Him confused, that he was called "stuttering Jack and our neighbor. It may be divided into Currun.” To overcome his numerous de- four grand divisions; viz. Paganism, Mahomfects, he devoted a portion of every day to edanism, Judaism, and Christianity. The reading and reciting aloud, slowly, and dis- study of Theology is the highest and noblest tinctly, some of the most eloquent extracts in in which we can be engaged: but a mere our language: and his success was so com- theoretical knowledge, like the sunbeam on vlete, that among his excellencies as a speak the mountain glacier, may only dazzle-to et, was the clearness of his articulation, and blind; for, unless the heart is warmed with an appropriate intonation, that melodized love to God, and love to man, the coldness every sentence.
and barrenness of eternal death will reign in Notes. 1. To make this wound, drop and project the jaw, the soul: hence, the all of Religion relates to an! shape the mouth as in the engraving: and when you wish to life; and the life of Religion is to do good produce a very grave sound, in speech or song, in addition to the
-for the sake of good. alore, smell the windpipe, (which will clongate and enlarge the Focal chords,) and form the voice as low as possible in the larynx; Varieties. He, who studies books alone, for the longer and larger these chords are, the graver will be the will know how things ought to be; and he vnice : als», practice making sounds, while exhaling and intaling, who studies men, will know how things are. in derpen the tones. This sound is broader than the German a. 20 metimes has this sound: I thought he caught the cough, 2. If you would relish your food, labor for it; when te waglit the cloth; he wrought, fought, and sought, but if you would enjoy your raiment, pay for it talked naught 3 Beware of adding an r after wo, as lawr, jawr, before you wear it; if you wonld sleep sound fast, ke. 4. The italic a m the following, is broad. 41 were appalled at the thral dom of Wal-ter Raleigh, who was al-mest ly, take a clear conscience to bed with yon. welded in the cal-dron of boiling wa-ter.
3. The more we follow nature, and obey her Habits of thought. Thinking is to the laws, the longer shall we live ; and the farmind what digestion is to the body. Wether we deviate from them, the sooner we may heur, read, and talk, till we are gray; shall die. 4. Always carry a few proverbs but if we do not think, and analyze our sub- with you for constant use. 5. Let compul jects, and look at them in every aspect, and sion be used when necessary; but deception see the ends, causes, and effects, they will be - never. 6. In China, physicians are always of little use to us. In thinking, however, we under pay, except when their patrons are must think clearly and without confusion, as sick ; then, their salaries are stopped till health we would examine objects of sight, in order is restored. 7. All things speak; note well to get a perfect idea of them. Thinking is the language, and gather wisdom from it.*** spiritually seeing; and we should always Nature-is but a name for an effect, think of things so particularly, as to be able Whose cause-- is God.
11. Words, I see, are among the principal that one stove would save half the fuel. means used for these important purposcs; Mr. Y- being present, replied, “Sir, I wil and they are formed by the organs of voice : buy two of them, if you please, and then I these two things, then, demand my first and shall save the whole.” particular attention, words and voice ; words
Provorbs. 1. AU truths must not be told at are composed of letters ; and the voice, is the all times. 2. A good servant makes a good maseffect of the proper actions of certain parts of ter. 3. A man in distress, or despair, does as the body, called vocal organs, converting air much as ten. 4. Before you make a friend, eat into sound; which two mighty instruments, a peck of salt with him. 6, Passion—will master words and voice, must be examined analyti. you, if you do not master your passion. 6. Form ally, and synthetically ;, without which pro- is good, but not formality. 1. Every tub must ress I cannot understand any thing. 12. The fourth sound of A is short. Friendship-cannot stand all on one side. 10.
stand on its own bottom. 8. First come, first seru'd AT, aft, add ; I had rath-er have a bar-rel of as-par-a-gus,
Idleness-is the hot-bed of vice and ignorance than the en-am-el and ag-ate;
11. He that will steal a pin, will steal a better the ca-bal for-bade the mal-e.
thing. 12. If you lie upon roses when young, you fac-tor his ap-par-el-and jave
will lie upon thorns when old. lin; Char-i-ty danc'd in the
Qualifcations of Teachers. Inas
(A in AT.) gran-a-ry with Cap-ri-corn;
much as the nature of no one thing can be the mal-con-tents passid thro! Ath-ens in understood, without a knowledge of its origin, Feb-ru-ar-y; his cam-els quaffd the As- and the history of its formation, the qualif
phal-tic can-al with fa-cil-i-ty; plas-ter the cations of teachers are seen and felt to be so fal-low-ground af-1er Jan-u-ar-y; the adage an-swers on the com-rade's staff; the great, as to induce the truly conscientious to plaid tas-sel is man-u-fac-tur'd in France ; exclaim, in view of his duties, “Who is suffihe at-tack'd the tar-iff with rail-le-ry, af cient for these things?” How can we eduter he had scath'd the block and tack-le with cate the child in a way appropriate to his state his ac-id pag-en-try.
and relations, without a knowledge of his 13. The more perfect the medium, the mental and physical structure? Is not a better will it subserve the uses of communi. knowledge of psychology and physiology as cation. Now, by analyzing the constituents necessary to the educator, as the knowledge of words and voice, I can ascertain whether of mechanics is to the maker or repairer of they are in a condition, to answer the varied a watch? Who would permit a man even purposes for which they were given ; and to repair, a watch, (much less hire a man to fortunately for
me, while I am thus analyz- make one,) who had only seen its externals? ing the sounds, of which words are com- Alas! how poorly qualified are nine-tenths posed, I shall, at the same time, become acquainted with the organs of voice and of our teachers for the stations they occupy! hearing, and gradually accustom them to the almost totally ignorant of the nature and ori. performance of their appropriate duties. gin of the human mind, and the science of
Notes. 1. To give the craci sounds of any of the physiology, which teaches us the structure vowels, take words, in which they are found at the beginning, and and uses of the body. But how little they proceed as if you were going to pronounce the whole worl, but understand their calling, when they suppose stop the instant you have produced the vowel wund; and that is the true one. 2. Beware of dipping this, or any other sound, or it to be merely a teaching of book-knowledge; changing it : not, lkn go, you'kn sce, they'ko come; but, I can go; without any regard to the development of you can sco; they cah come. 3. A, in ate, in verbs, is generally mind and body. A teacher should possess a long; but in other parts of speech of more than one syllable, it is usually short ; unless under some accent : as–intimate that to my good moral character, and entire self-control; intimate friend; elucate that delicate and obstinate child; he calcu- a fund of knowledge, and ability to commu. lates to aggravate the case of his affectionate and unfortunate wife; nicate it; a uniform temper, united with de"he compassionate son meditates bow he may alleviate the condition cision and firmness; a mind to discriminate of his disconsolate mother; vindicate your consulate's honor; deprecats an unregenerate heart
, by importunate prayer; the prelate character, and tact to illustrate simply the and primate calculate to regulate the ultimates immediately. 4. studies of his pupils; he should be patient Observe that often the sounds of vowels are sometimes modified, and forbearing; pleasant and affectionate, and a' chumged, by letters immediately preceding or succeeding; which be capable of overcoming all difficulties, and may be seen, as it respects a, for instance, in rene-gade, mem-brane, rep-rodate , candidate , po-ten-tate
, night-in-gale, &c.: some hav showing the uses of knowledge. ing a slight accent on the last syllable; and others having the a Varieties. 1. If one were as eloquent as preceded, or followed by a vocal consonant : see previous Note 3 an angel, he would please some folks, much 6. A letter in called short, when it cannot be prolonged in Speech, (though it can in Song,) without altering its form; and long, when more by listening, than by speaking. 2. An k can be prolonged without such change : therefore, we call a upright politician asks-what recommends a sound long, or short, because it is seen and felt to be so: a, cold, man; a corrupt one-who recommends him. hot; pale, mat : in making a long wound the glottis is kept open, in 3. Is any law independent of its maker? 4. definitely; and in making a short one, it is closed suddenly, produ. cing an abrupt sund, like some of the consonants.
Kind words-cost no more than unkind ones Anecdoto. Saving Fuel. Some time ago, 5. Is it not better to be wise than rich? 6 when modern stoves were first introduced, The power of emphasis-depends on concen. and offered for sale in a certain city, the ven-tration. 7. Manifested wisdom--infers de der remarked, by way of recommending them, sign.
[E in EEL)
1tThere are then, it appears, two kinds 18. That the body may be free, to ac in | language; an artificial, or conventional accordance with the dictates of the mind, all anguage, consisting of words; and a natu- unnatural compressions and contractions must ral language, consisting of tones, looks, ac- be avoided; particularly, cravats and stocka tions, expression, and silence; the former is so light around the neck, as to interfere with addressed to the eye, by the book, and to the the free circulation of the blood ; also, right
the proper action of the vocal organs, and ear, by speech, and must thus be learned; the latter-addresses itself to both eye and ear, at er with straps ; elevating the feet to a point
waistcoats ; double suspenders, made tighttre same moment, and must be thus acquired, horizontal with, or above, the seat; and so far as they can be acquired. To become lacing, of any description, around the waist, an Elocutionist, I must learn both these lan- impeding the freedom of breathing natural. guages; that of art and science, and that of ly and healthfully. the passions, to be used according to my sub- Anecdote. True Modesty. When Wash ject and object.
ington had closed his career, in the French 15. E has two regular sounds ; first, and English war, and become a member of its name sound, or long:
the House of Burgesses, in Virginia, the EEL; e•ra, e-vil; nei-ther de-crive nor in-vci-gle the
Speaker was directed, by a vote of the house, seam-stress; the sleek ne-gro
to return thanks to him, for the distinguished bleats like a sheep; Cæ-sar's
services he had rendered the country. As e-dict pre-cedes the e-poch of
soon as Washington took his seat, as a memtre-mors; the sheik's beard
ber, Speaker Robinson proceeded to discharge stream'd like a me-te-or; the ea-gle shriek d the duty assigned him; which he did in such his pe-an on the lea; the e-go-tist seemed a manner as to confound the young hero; pleas'd with his ple-na-ry leis-ure to see the who rose to express his acknowledgments ; co-te-ric; Æ-ne-as Leigh reads Mo-sheim but such was his confusion, that he was on the e-dile's heath; the peo-ple tre-pann'd speechless ; he blushed, stammered, and tremthe fiend for jeer-ing his prem-ier; his liege, bled for a short time; when the Speaker reat the or-gies, gave ce-il iads at my niece, lieved him by saying—“Sit down, Mr. Washwho beat him with her be-som, like a cavington; your modesty is equal to your valor ; a-lier in Greece. 16. Since the body is the grand medium,
and that-surpasses the power of any lanfor communicating feelings and thoughts, guage that I possess.” (as above mentioned,) I must see to it, that Proverbs. 1. A blythe heart makes a bloomeach part performs its proper office, withouting visage. 2. A deed donc has an end. 3. A infringement, or encroachment. By observa great city, a great solitude 4. Desperate cutstion and experience, I perceive that the must have desperate cures. mind uses certain parts for specific pur- men. 6. A stumble-may prevent a fall. 7. A fool poses ; that the larynx is the place where always comes short of his reckoning. 8. Beggars vocal sounds are made, and that the power must not be choosers. 9. Better late, than neder. to produce them, is derived from the com: 10. Birds of a feather flock together. 11. Nothing bined action of the abdominal and dorsal is lost in a good market. 12. All is well, that ends muscles. Both body and mind are rendered well. 13. Like priest, like people. healthy and strong, by a proper use of all their organs and faculties.
Varieties. 1. The triumphs of truth-are 17. Irregular Sounds. I and Y often the most glorious, because they are bloodless ; have this sound; as-an-tique, ton-tine; the deriving their highest lustre--from the numpo-lice of the bas-tile seized the man-da-rin ber of the saved, instead of the slain. 2. Wisfor his ca-price at the mag-a-zine; the u- dom—consists in employing the best means, nique fi-nan-cier, fa-tigued with his bom-ba- to accomplish the most important ends. 3. zine va-lise, in his re-treat from Mobile, lay He, who would take you to a place of vice, or by the ma-rines in the ra-vine, and ate ver- immorality, is not your real friend. 4. If di-gris to re-lieve him of the cri-tique. Sheri- gratitude—is due from man-to man, how dan, Walker and Perry say, yea yea, and nay
much more, from man—to his Maker! 5. nay, making the e long; but Johnson, En- Arbitrary power—no man can either gile, or tick, Jamieson and Webster, and the author, hold; even conquest cannot confer it: hence, pronounce yea as if spelled yay. Words de- law, and arbitrary power—are at eternal enrived immediately from the French, according mity. 6. They who take no delight in virto the genius of that language, are accented tue, cannot take any–either in the employon the last syllables ;-ca-price, fa-tigue, po- ware of violating the laws of Life, and you
ments, or the inhabitants of heaven. 7. Belice, &c. Sorton-treads heavily, and leaves behind
will always be met in mercy, and not in A deep impression, e'en wner sne aeparts :
judgment. While Joy-trips by, with steps, as light as wind, The calm of that old reverend brow, the glow And scarcely leaves a trace upon our hearts of its thin silver locks, was like a flash or her faint foot-falls.
of sunligkl-in the pauses of a slor.
5. All men are not and end as soon as made,
19. lIaving examined the structure of the Notes. 1.70 make this mount of 2, arop the under fan body, I see the necessity of standing, at open the mouth wide, as mdicated by the engraving, so as to pra first, on the left foot, and the right foot a
vent it from becooing in the least nesal. 2 E, in ent, ove, and few inches from it, (where it will naturally, generally has this sound; tho' sometimes it slides into short
fall, when raised up,) and pointing its heel mund: as ert, er-ror, mer-it, cher-ry, wher-ry: but when followed ioward the hollow of the left foot; of throw. by only one r, it glides into short u, tho' the under jaw should be ing the shoulders back, so as to protrude the much depressed: 25—the mer-chaut beard the clerk calling on the whest, that the air may have free ac-cess to ser-geant for iner-cy; let the ter-ma-gant learn that the pearlo were
I is similarly situated in the air cells of the lungs ; of having the jerked from the rob-ber in the tavern upper part of the body quiescent, and the certain words the girls and binte in a mirth-ful circle, ang dia mind concentrated on the lower muscles, even the shovels are broken in the oven; a wenxl opers the novuntil they act voluntarily.
el, with a sickening snivel; driven by a deafening title from 20, The second sound of E is short: heaven, he was of-ten taken and shaken till he was softened and ELL; edge, en; the dem-o
ripened seva, e-leven or a doz-en times. 5. The long vowels an crat's cq-ui-page was a leath
open and continusnes; the short ones are shut, alaspt, or discreten er eph-od; the es-quire leap'd from a ped-es-lal into a ket.
Anecdote. A lawyer, to avenge himself tle of eggs; a lep-er clench'd
on an opponent, wrote “Rascal” in his hat. the eph-a, zeal-ous of the eb-on
The owner of the hat took it up, looked rue
[E in ELL) feath-er, and held it stead-y;
fully into it, and turning to the judge, exget the non-pa-réil weap-ons for the rec. claimed, “I claim the protection of this honon-dite her.o-ine; the ap-pren-tice for-gets orable court ;-for the opposing counsel has the shek-els lent the deaf prel-ate for his written his name in my hat, and I have strong her-o-ine; the clean-ly leg-ate held the tep- suspicion that he intends to make off with it.” id mead-ow for a spe-cial home-stead; ster. Proverbs. 1. Make both ends meet. 2. Fair e.o-type the pref-ace to the ten-ets as a prel-play-is a jewel. 3. Proverbs existed before books. ude to our ed-i-ble re-tro-spec-tions ; yes. Au blood is alike ancient. 5. Beauty—is only skin ter-day I gness'd the fet-id yeast es-caped deep. 6. Handsome is, that handsome does. 7. with an ep-i-sode from the ep-ic into the One fool makes many. 8. Give every one his due. pet-als of the sen-na; the pres-age is im: 9. Ne rose without a thorn. 10. Always have a press'd on his ret-i-na in-stead of the keg of sew marims on band for change. phlegm.
Sublimity and Pathos. As weak lights 21. In these peculiar exercises of voices are obscured, when surrounded by the daze are contained all the elements, or princzples zling rays of the sun, so, sublimity, poured of articulation, accent, emphasis and expres around on every side, overshadows the artision ; and, by their aid, with but little exertion, I shall be enabled to economize my fices of rhetoric: the like of which occurs in breath, for protracted vocal efforts, and in painting; for, tho' the light and shade, lie part all that animation, brilliancy and force, near each other, on the same ground, yet, the ihat reading, speaking and singing ever re- light first strikes the eye, and not only apquire.
pears projecting, but much nearer. Thus, 22. Irregulars. A, I, U, and Y, some-too, in composition, the sublime and pathetic. times have this sound: as-an-y, or man-y --being nearer our souls, on account of some pan-e-gyr-ists of Mar-y-land said, -the bure natural connection and superior splendor, are y-ing ground a-gainst the world; says the always more conspicuous than figures ; they lan-cet to the trum-pet-get out of my way conceal their art, and keep themselves veiled a-gain, else the bur-i-al ser-vice will be said from our view. over you in the black-ness of dark-ness; there Sounds. 1. The whole sound made is not in is sick-ness in the base-ment of our plan-et, the whole air only ; but the whole sound is in from the use of as-sa-fæt-i-da, in-stead of her-every particle of air: hence, all sound will enter a rings: never say sus-pect for ex-pect, busi- small cranny unconfused. 2. At too great a disniss for busi-ness, pay-munt for pay-ment, tance, one may hear sounds of the voice, but not nor gar-munts for gar-ments.
the words. 3. One articulate sound confounde 23. As much depends on the quality of another; as when many speak at once. 4. Ar. which any thing is made, I must attend to riculation requires a mediocrity of loudness. the manner, in which these sounds are pro- Varlettes. 1. See how we apples swim. duced, and see that they are made just right; 2. He carries two faces. 3. Strain at a gate each having its appropriate weight, form, and swallow a saw-mill. 4. Who is the true and quantity. Taking the above position, gentleman? He whose actions make him and opening the mouth wide, turning my such. 5. A sour countenance is a manifest lips a little out all round, trumpet fashion, sign of a froward disposition. 6. Speak-as and keeping my eyes on a horizontal level, and inhaling full breaths, I will expel these you mean; domas you profess, and perform sixteen vowel sounds into the roof of my what you promise. 7. To be as nothing, is moulh, with a suddenness and force similar an exalted state: the omnipotence of the to the crack of a thong, or the sound of a gun. heavens-exists in the truly humbled heart An ape-is an ipe, a varlets a rarlet,
Whatever way you send, Let therr be chihed in silk, or scarlet.
Consider well the end.
24. I observe that there are three distinct | Proverbs. 1. A crord, is not company. 2. principles involved in oral words, which A drowning man will catch at a straw. 3. Half are their essences, or vowel sounds; their a loaf is better than no bread. 4. An ill workforms, or the consonants attached to them, man quarrels with his tools. 5. Better be alou. and their meaning, or uses. By a quick, than in bad company. 6. Count not your clickcombined action of the lower muscles upon ens before they are hatched. 7. Every body's their contents, the diaphragm is elevated so business, is nobody's business. 8. Fools--make as to force the air, or breath, from the lungs feasts, and wise men eat them. 9. He that will into the windpipe, and through the larynt, not be counselled, cannot be kelped. 10. If it were where it is converted into vowel sounds; I not for hope, the heart would break. 11. Kindwhich, as they pass out through the mouth, ness will creep, when it cannot walk. 12. Oil and the glott:s, epiglottis, palate, tongue, teeth, truth will get uppermost at last. lips, and nose, make into words. 25. I has two regular sounds: First, improvement of the present day, that the ac
General Intelligence. It is a signal IS NAME sound.or long: ISLE; ire, 2-0-dine: Gen-tiles o-blige
tions and reactions of book-learning, and ot their wines to lie for sac-cha
general intelligence are so prompt, so inrine lı-lacs to ex-pe-dite their fe
tense, and so pervading all ranks of society. line gibes; the ob-lique grind.
The moment a discovery is made, principle stone lies length-wise on ihe ho.
demonstrated, or a proposition advanced, ri.zon; a li-ny le-vi-a-than, on [lip ISLE.)
through the medium of the press, in every the heights of the en-vi-rons of Ar-gives, part of the world; it finds, immediately, a as-pires to sigh through the mi-cro-scope ; host, numberless as the sands of the sea, prethe e-dile likes &pike-nard for his he-li-a-pared to take it up, to canvass, confirm, recal ti-a-ra; the mice, in tri-ads, hie from the aisle, si-ne di-e, by a vi-va vo-ce vote; the fute, or pursue it. At every water-fall
, on bi-na-ry di-gest of the chrys-ta-line mi-gi,
the line of every canal and rail-road, in the was hir'd by the choir, as a si-ne-cure, for counting-room of every factory and mercun. a li-vre.
tile establishment; on the quarter-deck of 26. These vocal gymnastics produce as- every skip that navigates the high seas ; on tonishing power and flexibility of voice, the farm of every intelligent husbandman ; making it strong, clear, liquid, musical and in the workshop of every skillful mechanic ; governable ; and they are as healthful as at the deak of every school-master; in the ofthey are useful and amusing. As there is fice of the lawyer; in the study of the physionly one siraight course to any point, so, cian and clergyman; at the fireside of every there is but one right way of doing any man who has the elements (i a good educathing, and every thing. If I wish to do any thing well, I must first learn how; and if I tion, not less than in the professed retreats of begin right, and keep so, every step will learning, there is an intellect to seize, to carry me forward in 'accomplishing my ob- weigh, and to appropriate the suggestions, jects.
whether they belong to the world of science, Notes. . 7, in some worda, kes this sound ; particularly, of tenets, or of morals. wLen accented, and at the end of certain nouns and veris : the ly. Varieties. 1. Ought women be allowed ce-um's al-ly proph-e-cy to the dy-nas-ty to mag-ni-ty other's faults to vote? 2. Nothing is troublesome, that we but min-i-ly its non. 2 This first dip-tbongal sound begins do willingly. 3. There is a certain kind of nearly like 21 A, as the engraving indicates, and ends with the name sound of e&e.) 8. 1 is not used in any purely English word pleasure in weeping; grief-is soothed and us a final lotter; y being its representative in such a position. 4. alleviated, by tears. 4. Labor hard in the When I commences a word, and is in a syllable by itself, if the ac- field of observation, and turn every thing to a cent he on the succeeding syllable, it is generally limpi: , idet good account. 5. What is a more lovely sight, &c. It is long in the first syllables of vi-tal-i-ty
, di-am-e-ter, di-ecr. | than that of a youth, growing up under the mul, di-tem-na, bi-en-ni-al
, cri-te-ri-on, chi-mera, bi-og-ra-phy, li- heavenly influence of goodness and truth? orn-tius, gi-san-tic, pri-me-val, vr-bra-tion, &c. 6. In wonls de 6. To speak ill, from knowledge, shows a rived from the Greek and Latin, the prefixes bi, (twice,) and tri, (Chrice,) the I is generally long.
want of character ; to speak ill-upon sus. Anecdote. Secing a Wind. “I never picion, shows a want of honest principle Eaw such a wind in all my life ;” said a man, 7. To be perfectly resigned in the whole life during a severe storm, as he entered a tem- and in its every desire, to the will and governo perance hotel. “Saw a wind! ” observed ance of the Divine Providence, is a worship another,—“What did it look like?” “Like!” most pleasing in the sight of the Lord. said the traveller, "why, like to have blown To me, tho' bath'd in sorrow's dew, my hat off.”
The dearer, far, art thou :
I lou'd thee, when thy woes were fer
And can I alter-now? If its undying guest-be lost forever ?
That face, in joy's bright hour, was fair, O let us keep the soul-embalmed and puro
More beautcous, since grief is there; In liring virtue ; that when both must sever, Tho' somewhat pale thy brow; Although corruption-may our frame consume, And be it mine, to soothe the pain, Th’inmortal spirit --in the skies may bloo'n. Thus pressing on thy heart and brain.