162. Many consider elocution merely as an Proverbs. 1. Humility—ga ns more than accomplishment, and that a desultory, in-pride. 2. Never be weary in well-doing. 3. Exstead of a systematic attention, is all that is pect nothing of those who promise a great deal. necessary. A regular, scientific and progres-4. Grieving for misfortunes, is adding gall te sive course, in this as well as every thing else, mormwood. 5. He, who would catch fish, must is the only correct, effectual, and rapid mode not mind getting wet. 6 He that by the plow of proceeding. If improvement be the object, would thrive, must either hold, himself, or drive. whether we devote little, or much attention, 7. Idleness—is the greatest prodigality in the to a pursuit, be it mental or manual, system world. 8. If the counsel be good, no matter who and method are absolutely essential: order gave it. 9. Occupation-cures one half of life's troubles, and mitigates the other. 10. We bear is heaven's first, and last law. no afflictions so patiently as those of others. 11.

163. One of the three sounds of Ch; | Let Naturs have her perfect work. 12. Soft which may be represented by tch: hands, and soft brains, generally go together. CHANGE; the cheat choked a child for choos-ing to chop a chump of chives for the arch-deacon of Green-wich: a chap chased a [CH in CHIP.) chick-en into the church, and the churl-ish chap-lain check'd it for char-i-ty; the Sachem of Wool-wich, chuck-led over the urchin's chit-chat, and snatched his rich peach-orator, es, and pinch'd them to chow-der; the chief of Nor-wich, charm'd by the chaunt-ing of the chirping chough, chafed his chil-ly chin by touch-ing it on the chal-ky chim-ney: three chub-by chil-dren, in Richfield, were each choked with choice chunks of cheese, much of which Sancho Panza purchased of Charles Chickering on Chimborazo.


Anecdote. Principal - Interest. debtor, when asked to pay his creditor, observed to him that "it was not his interest to pay the principal, nor his principle to pay the interest." What do you think of such

a man?

To speak of Howard, the philanthropist, without calling to mind the eloquent eulogium, in which Burke has embalmed his memory, would be as impossible-as it would be to read that eulogium without owning that human virtue never received a more illus"Howard," said the trious manifestation. was a man, who traversed foreign countries, not to survey the sumptuousness of palaces, or the stateliness of temples; not to make accurate measurements of the remains of ancient grandeur, nor to form a scale of the curiosity of modern art; not to collect medals, or manuscripts; but, to dive into the depths of dungeons; to plunge in the infection of hospitals; to survey the mansions of sorrow and pain; to take the and contempt; to remember the forsaken; guage and dimensions of misery, depression, and to compare and collate the distresses of all men, under all climes." In the prosecution of this god-like work, Howard made


a voyage of discovery, a circumnavigation of charity," and at last-fell a victim to his humanity; for, in administering medicine to some poor wretches in the hospital at Cherson, in the Crimea, he caught a malignant fever, and died in the glorious work of bene volence. Thus fell the man who

164. In all cases of producing sounds, observe the different positions of the organs, and remember, that the running through with the forty-four sounds of our language, is like running up the keys of an instrument, to see if all is right: be satisfied with nothing, short of a complete mastery over the whole subject. Be very particular in converting all the breath that escapes into sound, when reading or singing; and remember, that the purer the sound, the easier it may be made; the less will be the injury to the vocal organs, the farther it will be heard, and with the more pleasure will it be listened to. Do not forget the end, the cause, and the effect. Notes. 1. To produce this most unpleasant triphthongal person-disgraces humanity. 2. Read not ound in our language, close the teeth, and, as you suddenly separ-books alone, but men; and, especially, thyate them, whisper chu, (u short,) and you will accomplish the ob- self. 3. The human mind is a mirror-of ject. 2. In drachm, the ch, are silent. 3. Always try to improve the incomprehensible Divinity. 4. No one the sounds as well as your voice. 4. Quinctilian says, in recom- need despair of being happy. 5. The reamending a close attention to the study of the simple elements, son, that many persons want their desires, 6. will find many things, not only proper to sharpen the ingenuity of is-because their desires want reason. children, but able to exercise the most profound erudition, and the Passions-act as wind, to propel our vessel; deepest science:" indeed, they are the fountains in the science of and our reason-is the pilot that steers her: without the wind, we could not move, and without the pilot, we should be lost. 7. The more genuine-the truths are, which we receive, the purer will be the good, that is found in the life; if the truths are applied to their real and proper uses.

Varieties. 1. To promote an unworthy

"whoever will enter into the inmost recesses of this sacred edifice,

Bound and vocal modulation.

Unhappy he, who lets a tender heart,
Bound to him-by the ties of earliest love,
Faŭ from him, by his own neglect, and die,
Because it met no kindness.

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"Girding creation-in one warm embrace,
Outstretch'd his savior-arm-from pole to pole,
And felt akin-to all the human race."

What, then, remains, but well our power to use,
And keep good humor still, whate'er we lose?
And trust me, dear, good humor can prevail,

When airs, and flights, and screams, and scolding-fail :
Beauties-in vain, their pretty eyes may roll;

Charms strike the sight but merit-wins the soul.

165. Vowel sounds are all formed in the Proverbs. 1. Youth-indulges in hope; old LARYNX; and, on their emission, the articu-age-in remembrance. 2. One half of the world lating organs modify them into words. delights in uttering slander, and the other-in These words constitute language, which is hearing it. 3. Virtue-is the only true nobility. used, by common consent, as signs of ideas; 4. To bless, is to be bless'd. 5. Pleasures-are or as mediums for the manifestation of rendered bitter, by being abused. 6. Quarrelsthought and feeling: it may be written, or would not last long, if the faults all lay on one spoken; and the natural results are-books, side. 7. True merit-is dependent, neither on papers and conversation: by means of which, homage, which vice-renders to virtue. 9. The season, nor on fashion. 8. Hypocrisy is the the conceptions and affections of human law-imposes on no one impossibilities. 10. Conminds are made known and perpetuated. tempt of injuries, is proof of a great mind. 11. What! hope for honey from a nest of wasps? 12. Shall we creep like snails, or fly like eagles?

166. Th have two sounds; first a lisping sound; THIN: a thief thirsteth for the path of death, and win-keth at his thank-less thefts, as the a-the-ist doth of the-o-ret

-cal truth; forth-with the thrift- [TH in THIN.] less throng, threw thongs over the mouth of Frith of Fourth, and thwar-ted the wrath of the thrilling thun-der; faith, quoth the youth, to the Pro-thon-o-ta-ry, the bath is my berth, the hearth is my cloth, and the heath is my throne.


Anecdote. A stranger-went into a church-yard, where two children were setting out flowers on some graves. "Whose graves are these?" said he. Father, mother, and little Johnny lie here." "Why do you set the flowers here ?" said the stranger. They looked at him with tears, and said"We do love them so."

167. Ventriloquism. In analyzing the ounds of our letters, and practicing them upon different pitches, and with different qualities of voice, the author ascertained that

Human ambition and human policy-labor after happiness in vain;-goodness is the only foundation to build on. The wisdom of past ages-declares this truth; our own acknowledge it;-yet how few, how very observation confirms it;-and all the world few-are willing to act upon it! If the inthis amusing art can be acquired and prac-ordinate love of wealth-and parade-be not ticed, by almost any one of common organi- checked among us, it will be the ruin of our zation. It has been generally supposed that country as it has been, and will be, the ventriloquists possessed a different set of or- ruin of thousands of others. But there are gans from most people; or, at least, that they always two sides to a question. If it is perwere differently constituted; but this is alto- nicious-to make money and style-the gether a misapprehension: as well might we standard of respectability,it is injurioussay that the singer is differently constituted and wrong to foster prejudice against the from one who does not sing. They have the wealthy and fashionable. Poverty-and same organs, but one has better command of are equally strong. The rich are tempted wealth-have different temptations; but they them than the other. It is not asserted that to pride-and insolence; the poor to jeal all can become equally eminent in these arts; ousy and envy. The envious and disconfor there will be at least, three grand divis- tented poor, invariably become haughtyions; viz, good, BETTER and BEST. and over-bearing, when they become rich, for selfishness is equally at the bottom-of these opposite evils.

168. The Thistle Sifter. Theophilus Thistle, the successful thistle sifter, in sifting a sieve full of unsifted thistles, thrust three thousand thistles thro' the thick of his thumb: if then Theophilus Thistle, the successful thistle sifter, in sifting a sieve full of unsifted thistles, thrust three thousand thistles thro' the thick of his thumb; see that thou, in sifting a sieve full of unsifted thistles, dost not thrust three thousand thistles through the thick of thy thumb: success to the successful thistle sifter, who doth not get the thistles in his tongue.

Notes. 1. To make this lisping diphthongal sound, press the tongue against the upper front teeth, and let the breath pass between them: or pronounce the word path, and dwell on the th ound; see engraving. 2 To avoid lisping, draw the tongue back io as not to touch the teeth, and take words beginning with s, or st; see the first sound of C for examples. 3. Why should this sound be called sharp, rather than dull? 4. Exactness in articulating every vocal letter, is more important thar correct spelling in composi tion; for the former is addressed to hundreds at the same instant, while t'w latter a subrattel to one or a few at a time.

Varieties. 1. The battle of New Orleans, was fought Jan. 8th, 1815. 2. A flatterer, is the shadow of a fool. 3. You if you ask any thing, that virtue condemns. cannot truly love, and ought not to be loved, 5. Do men exert a greater influence on so. ciety than women? 5. Self-exaltation, is the worst posture of the spirit. 6. A principle of unity, without a subject of unity, cannot exist. 7. Where is the wisdom, in saying to a child, be a man? Attempt not what God cannot countenance; but wait, and all things will be brought forth in their due season.

Deceit! thy reign is short: Hypocrisy,
However gaily dress'd-in specious garb,
In witching eloquence, or winning smiles,
Allures-but for a time: Truth-lifts the veil,
She lights her torch, and places it on high,
To spread intelligence-to all around.
How shrinks the fawning slave-hypoering-
Then, when the specious veil-is rent in twain,
Which screen'd the hideous monster-from our view

169. Enunciation-is the utterance and Proverbs. 1. A promise performed, is precombination of the elements of language, and ferable to one made. 2. It will not always be the consequent formation of syllables, words, summer. 3. Make hay, while the sun shines. &c, as contradistinguished from the tones, 4. Cut your coat according to the cloth. 5. Pride and tuning of the voice, and all that belongs costs us more than hunger, thirst, or cold. 6. to the melody of speech. A perfect enuncia- Never spend your money before you have it. 7. tion-consists in the accurate formation of Never trouble another, for what you can do your. the sounds of the letters, by right motions self. 8. Slanderers-are the Devil's bellows, to and positions of the organs, accompanied by is a lecture to the wise. blow up contention. 9. The loquacity of fools10. Vows made in a proper degree of energy, to impress those storms, are forgotten in calms. 11. We must form elements fully and distinctly on the ear; and our characters for both worlds. 12. Progressthe act of combining and linking those to- is the great law of our being. gether, so as to form them into words, capable of being again combined into clauses and sentences, for the full conveyance of our ideas and determinations.

170. The second sound of th, is the vocal lisping: THAT; thou saidst the truths are thine, and the youths say they are theirs who walk therein; fath-er and moth-er bathe dai-ly, and their clothes and hearths are wor-thy (TH in THAT of them; broth-er says, where-with-al shall I smoothe the scythe, to cut the laths to stop the mouths of the moths with-out be-ing bothered? they gath-er wreaths be-neath the baths, and sheathe their swords with swath-ing bands, rather than make a blith-some pother.

171. Jaw-breakers. Thou wreath'd'st

and muzzl'd'st the far-fetch'd ox, and imprison'd'st him in the volcanic Mexican mountain of Pop-o-cat-a-petl in Co-ti-pax-i. Thou prob'd'st my rack'd ribs. Thou trif'd'st with his acts, that thou black'n'st and contaminated'st with his filch'd character. Thou lov'd'st the elves when thou heard'st and quick'n'd'st my heart's tuneful harps. Thou wagg'd'st thy prop'd up head, because thou thrust'd'st three hundred and thirty three thistles thro' the thick of that thumb, that thou cur'd'st of the barb'd shafts.

Notes. 1. To make this diphthongal vocal sound, place the organs as in the preceding th, and then add the voice sound, which can be made only in the larynx. 2 The terms sharp and

flat, as applied to sound, are not sufficiently definite; we might as well speak of square, round and dell sounds; at the same time it is often convenient to use such terms, in order to convey our ideas.

If you have imperfections of articulation, set apart an hour every day for practice, in direct reference to your specific defects; and so of every other fault; particularly, of rapid utterance: this can he done either alone, or in company of those who can assist you.

Sky, mountains, rivers, winds, lakes, lightnings!—Ye,
With night, and clouds, and thunder, and a sod

To make these felt and feeling; the far roll

Of your departing voices-is the knell

Of what in me is sleepless—if I rest,


Could I imbody and unbosom now

that which is most within me-could I wrea
My thoughts upon expression, and thus throw
Soul, heart, mind, passions, feelings strong or weak,
All that I would have sought, and all I seck,
Bear, know, feel, and yet breathe,-into one word,
And that one word were lightning, I would speak!—
But as it is-I live, and die, unheard,
With a most voiceless thought, sheathing it as a mood

A Puzzle. Here's a health to all those that we love; and a health to all those that love us; and a health to all them, that love those, that love them, that love them that love those that love us.

Anecdote. Half Mourning. A little girl, hearing her mother observe to another lady, that she was going into half mourning; inquired, whether any of her relations were half dead?

What is Ours.

have riches in their possession, that are realIt is not those, who ly rich; but they, who possess, and use them aright, and thereby enjoy them. Is he a true christian, who has a Bible in his possession, but does not live by the Bible? Is he a genuine christian, who reads, but does not understand the word, and, from understanding, practice it? As well may one say, that they are rich, who have borrowed money from others, or have the property of others in their possession. What do we think of those, who go dressed in fine clothes, or ride in splendid carriages, while nowe of these things are their own property? Knov• ledges, or truths-stored up in the memory, are not ours, really and truly, unless we reduce them to practice: they are like hearsays of great travelers, of which nothing standing-does not make the man, but unUnderderstanding and doing, or living accordingly. There must be an appropriation of knowledge and truth-by the affections, in deeds, or they are of no avail:"" Faith, without works, is dead:" the same principle applies to a society, and to a church.

more than the sound reaches us.

Varieties. 1. Burgoyne-surrendered, Oct. 17, 1777, and Cornwallis, Oct. 19, '81. 2. Happy is that people whose rulers-rule in the fear of God. 3. Remember the past, consider the present, and provide for the fu ture. 4. He, who marries for wealth, sells his happiness for half price. 5. The cove!ous person is always poor. 6. If you would avoid wants, attend to every thing below you, around you, within you, and above you. 7. All the works of natural creation, are ex. hibited to us, that we may know the nature of the spiritual, and eternal; all things speak, and are a language.

He was not born-to shame ;

Upon his brow-shame—is ashamed to sit;

For 'tis a throne, where honor-may be crowned
Sole monarch-of the universal earth

172. The chief source of indistinctness is precipitancy; which arises from the bad method of teaching to read: the child not being taught the true beauty and propriety of reading, thinks all excellence consists in quickness and rapidity: to him the prize seems destined to the swift; for he sets out at a gallop, and continues his speed to the end, regardless of how many letters, or sylla bles, he omits by the way, or how many words he runs together. "O reform it altogether."

173. Wh have one sound; WHALE; wherefore are whet-stones made of whirl-winds, and whip-lashes of whirl-pools? Why does that whimsical whis-tler whee-dle the whip-por-wills with wheat? Whi-lom the wheels whipped (WHin WHIP.] the whif-fle-tree, and whir-tle-ber-ries were white-washed for wheat; the whim-per-ing whi-ning whelp, which the whigs whi-tened on the wharf was whelmed into a i-gig as a whim-wham for a wheel-barrow of whis-ky.

174. Causes of Hoarseness. Hoarseness, in speaking, is produced by the emission of more breath than is converted into sound; which may be perceived by whispering a few minutes. The reason, why the breath is not converted into sound, in thus speaking, is, that the thorax, (or lungs,) is principally used; and when this is the case, there is always an expansion of the chest, and consequently, a lack of power to produce sounds in a natural manner: therefore, some of the breath, on its emission through the glottis, over the epiglottis, and through the back part of the mouth, chafes up their surfaces, producing a swelling of the muscles in those parts, and terminating in what is called


Notes. 1. This diphthongal aspirate may be easily made, by whispering the imaginary word whu, (u short,) prolonging it a Little 2. Since a diphthong is a double sound and a triphthong a triple sound, there is as much propriety in applying the term to contonants, as to vowels. 3. Let the pupil, in revising, point out all the Monothongs, Diphthongs, Triphthongs, and Polythongs. 4.

and practice daily for suppressing them: especially, in articulation,

Make and keep a list of all your deficiencies in speech and song, and false intonations; and never rest satisfied unless you can per. teive a progress towards perfection at every exercise,-for all principles are immortal, and should be continually developing

the selves.

Proverbs. 1. Self-exaltation—is the fool's paradise. 2. That, which is bitter to endure, may be sweet to remember. 3. The fool—is busy in every one's business but his own. 4. We may give advice, but we ca give onduct. 5. Where reason— rules, appetite-obeys. 6. You will never repent of being patient and sober. 7. Zeal, without knowledge, is like fire without light.

8. Law-makers, should not be law-breakers. 9. the man, the greater the crime. 11. No one lives Might-does not make right. 10. The greater for himself. 12. No one can tell how much be

Winter Evenings. This seems provided, as if expressly for the purpose of furnishing those who labor, with ample op whirlportunity for the improvement of their minds. The severity of the weather, and the shortness of the day, necessarily limit the proindustry; and there is little to tempt us portion of time, which is devoted to out-door abroad-in search of amusement. Every thing seems to invite us to employ an hour or two of this calm and quiet season, in the acquisition of useful knowledge, and the cultivation of the mind. The noise of life is hushed; the pavement ceases to resound with the din of laden wheels, and the tread of busy men; the glowing sun has left to watch in the heavens, over the slumgone down, and the moon and the stars are bers of the peaceful creation. The mind of man-should keep its vigils with them; and while his body-is reposing from the labors of the day, and his feelings are at rest from its excitements, he should seek, in some amusing and instructive page, substantial food-for the generous appetite for knowledge.

How sleep the brave, who sink to rest
With all their country's wishes blest!
When Spring, with dewy fingers cold,
Returns to deck their hallow'd mould,
She there shall dress a sweeter sod
Than Fancy's feet have ever trod :
By Fairy hands-their knell is rung,
By forms unseen—their dirge is sung ;
There-Honor comes, a pilgrim gray,
To bless the turf, that wraps their clay;
And Freedom-shall a while repair
To dwell, a weeping hermit, there.

can accomplish, till he tries.

Anecdote. Wine. Said a Rev. guest to a gentleman, with whom he was dining, and who was a temperance, man: "I always think a certain quantity of wine does no harm, after a good dinner." "O no sir," replied mine host; it is the uncertain quantity that does the mischief.

Varieties. 1. The poor-may be content; and the contented are rich. 2. Hypocrisy desires to seem good, rather than to be good. 3. It is better to be beaten with who swears, in order to be believed, does not few stripes, than with many stripes. 4. He know how to counterfeit a man of truth. 5. Who was the greater monster, Nero, or Cataline? 6. Let nothing foul, or indecent, either to the eye, or ear, enter within the doors where children dwell. 7. We wership God best, and most acceptably, when we resemble him most in our minds, lives and actions.

Home! how that blessed word-thrills the ear!
In it-what recollections blend !

It tells of childhood's scenes so dear,

And speaks of many a cherished friend. O through the world, where'er we roam, Though souls be pure-and lips be kind; The heart, with fondness, turns to home, Still turns to those-it left behind.

175. The pupil, in Elocution and Music, Proverbs. 1. Truth-may be blamed, but never shamed. 2. What soberness — conceals, drunkenness―reveals. 3. Be you ever so high, the law is above you. 4 A mob-has many heads, but no brains. 5. A poor man's debt makes a great noise. 6. Busy-bodies are always meddling. 7. Crows - are never the whiter, for washing themselves. 8. Good words-cost nothing, and are worth much. 9. He, who pay knowledge-is as the rivulet; our ignorance—as well, is master of every-body's purse. 10. Our the sea. 11. Consider well, before you promise. 12. Dare to do right.

Anecdote. Candor. A clergyman-once preached, during the whole of Lent, in a parish, where he was never invited to dine, and, in his farewell sermon, he said to his hearers, "I have preached against every vice, except good living; which. I believe, is not to be found among you; and, therefore, needed not my reproach."

must and will-find a livelihood; nor has Society owes All a Living. Every one society the choice, whether or not to provide for its members: for if an individual is not put in a way to earn a living, he will seek it by unlawful means: if he is not educated

176. The 44 sounds of our Language, in their alphabetical order. A 4; Ale, are, all, at: B1; bribe: C 4; cent, clock, suffice, ocean: D 2; did, fac'd: E 2; eel, ell: F 2; fife, of: G 3; gem, go, rouge: H 1; hope: 12; isle, ill: J 1; judge: K1; kirk: L 1; lily: M 1; mum: N 2; nun, bank: 0 3; old, ooze, on: P1; pipe: Q1; queen: R 2; arm, rough: S4; so, is, sure, treasury: T2; pit, nation: U 3; mute, up, full: V1; viv ul: W 2; wall, bow: X3; flax, exist, beaux: Y 3, youth, rhyme, hymn: Z 2; zigzag, azure: Ch 3; church, chaise, chasm: Gh 3; laugh, ghost, lough: Ph 2; sphere, nephew: Th 2; thin, that: Wh 1; whale: Oi 1; oil: Ou 1; sound: the duplicates, or those hav-sistance. While, then, it has the powering the same sound, are printed in italics.

to lead a sober and industrious life, he will lead a life of dissipation; and if society refuse to take care of him, in his minority, he will force it to notice him-as an object of self-defence. Thus, society cannot avoid has placed in its bosom; nor help devoting giving a livelihood to all, whom providence time and expense to them; for they are by birth, or circumstances, dependent on its as

is strongly urged to attend to the right and the wrong method of producing the sounds of our letters, as well as in enunciating words. By all means, make the effort entirely below the diaphragm, while the chest is comparatively quiescent; and, as you value health and life, and good natural speaking, avoid the cruel practice of exploding the sounds, by whomsoever taught or recommended. The author's long experience, and practice, with his sense of duty, justify this protest against that unnatural manner of coughing out the sounds, as it is called. Nine-tenths of his hundreds of pupils, whom he has cured of the Bronchitis, have induced the disease by this exploding process, which ought itself to be explode.

177. "Bowels of compassion, and loins of the mind." In the light of the principles here unfolded, these words are full of meaning. All the strong affections of the human mind, are manifested thro' the dorsal and abdominal region. Let any one look at a boy, when he bids defiance to another boy, and challenges him to combat: "Come on, I am ready for you :" and at the soldier, with his loins girded for battle: also, observe the effect of strong emotions on yourself, on your body, and where; and you will be able to see the propriety of these words, and the world of meaning they contain. If we were pare minded, we should find the proper study of physiology to be the direct natural road to the mind, and to the presence of the DEITY.

Notes. 1. Make these 44 sounds, which constitute our socal alphabet, as familiar to the ear, as the shapes of our 20 letters are to the eye; and remember, that success depends on your mastery of them; they are the a, b, c, of spoken language;

and the effort to make them has a most beneficial effect on the

health and voice. 2. Keep up the proper use of the whole body, and you need not fear sickness. 3. The only solid foundation for elocution is, a perfect knowledge of the number and nature of these 44 simple elements: error here will carry a taint throughout. Virtue

Stands like the sun, and all, which rolls around,
Drinks life, and light, and glory-from her aspect.

to make every one-available as an honest, industrious and useful citizen, would it not be the best policy, (to say nothing of prin ciples,) to do so; and attach all to society, by ties of gratitude, rather than put them in in which it will be necessary to punish them a condition to become enemies; a condition consequence of destitution. Schools, found. -for an alienation, which is the natural ed on true christian principles, would, in the end, be much cheaper, and better than to support our criminal code, by the prosecu tions, incident to that state, in which many come up, instead of being brought up; and the consequent expenses attending our houses of correction, penitentiaries, &c. (of which public justice, but of which, on the score of many seem to be proud,) on the score of christian love, we have reason to be deeply ashamed.

Varieties. 1. Will not our souls-continue in being forever? 2. He-is not su good as he should be, who does not strive to be better than he is. 3. Genius-is a plant, whose growth you cannot stop, without de stroying it. 4. In doing nothing we learn to do ill. 5. Neither wealth, nor power, can confer happiness. 6. In heaven. (we have reason to believe,) no one considers anything as good, unless others partake of it. 7. Nothing is ours, until we give it away. 11 doers--are ill thinkers.

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