35. Attend to the quantity and quality of Causes of Greek Perfection. All Greek the sounds, which you and others make; Philologists have failed to account satisfacthat is, the volume and purity of voice, the torily, for the form, harmony, power, and time occupied, and the manner of enuncia- superiority of that language. The reason ting letters, swords, and sentences : also,

seems to be, that they have sought for a thing learn their differences and distinctions, and

where it is not to be found; they have lonk'd make your voice produce, and your ear observe them. Get clear and distinct ideas

into books, to see—what was never written and conceptions of things and principles,

in books; but which alone could be heard. both as respects spirit, and matter ; or you

They learned to read by ear, and not by letwill grope in darkness.

ters; and, instead of having manuscripts be36. The second sound of O is close :

fore them, they memorized their contents, and

made the thoughts their own, by actual approOOZE; do stoop, and choose .. to ac-cou-ire the gour-mand !

priation. When an author wished to have and trou-ba-dour, with boots'

his work published, he used the living voice and shoes; the soot-y cou-ri-er

of himself, or of a public orator, for the prin. broods a youth-ful boor to gam-'

ter and bookseller: and the public speaker, boge the goose for a dou-ceur; ,

who was the best qualified for the task, would Brougham, (Broom,) proves the

[O in OOZE.]

I get the most business : the greater effect they uncouth dra-goon to be a wound-ed tou-rist produced, the higher their reputation. The by his droop-ing sur-tout; it be-hoves the human voice, being the grand instrument, boo-by to shoot his bou-sy noo-dle soon, was developed, cultivated, and tuned to the lest, buo-yant with soup, the fool moor his highest perfection. Beware of dead book poor ca-noe to the roof of the moon.

knowledge, and seek for living, moving na37. The difference between expulsion ture: touch the letter-only to make it alive and explosion is, that the latter calls into with the eternal soul. nise, principally, the lungs, or thorax : 1. e. | Anecdote, I hold a wolf by the ears : the efiort is made too much above the dia- which is similar to the phrase-catching phragm : the former requires the combined a Tartar ; supposed to have arisen from a action of the muscles below the midriff'; this trooper, meeting a Tarter in the woods, is favorable to voice and hcalth ; that is de- and exclaiming, that he had caught one: to leterious, generally, to both: many a one has which his companion replied, -"Bring him injured his voice, by this unnatural process, | along, then;''-he answered, “I can't ;" and others have exploded their health, and “ Then come yourself :"-" He won't let some their life; beware of it.

me." The meaning of which is, to repre. me twench words have this sound : I sent a man grappling with such difficulties. as-chef-d'eau-vre, (she-doovr, a master stroke;) also, Eu ; as--ma that he knows not how to advance or recede. neu-vre; coup-d'ail, (coo-dale, first, or slight view ;) coup-de Varieties. 1. Is it not strange, that Mlain, (a sudden attack :) and coup-de-grace, (coo-de-gras, the fin

"such beautiful flowers-should spring from shing stroke). 2. Beware of Walker's erroneous notation in proRouncing oo in book, cook, took, look, &c., like the second sound of o,

the dust, on which we tread? 2. Patient, av in doon, pool, tooth, &c. In these first examples, the oo is like u in persevering thought-has done more to enpull; and in the latter the o is close. In the word to, in the following, lighten and ini prove mankind, than all the when it constitutes a part of the verb, the o is close: as-—"in the

sudden and brilliant efforts of genius. 3. It examples alluded to;" "attend to the exceptions." 3. In concert practice, many will let out their voices, who would read so low as is astonishing, how much a little added to a not to be heard, if reading individually.

| little, will, in time, amount to. 4. The hape Proverbs. 1. A fog-cannot be dispelled i piest state of man-is-that of doing good, with a fan. 2. A good tale-is often marr’d in for its own suke. 5. It is much safer, to telling. 3. Diligence--makes all things appear thinkwhat we say, than to say--what we easy. 4. A good name-is better than riches. 5. think. 6. In affairs of the heart, the only A man may even say his prayers out of time. 6. trafic is-love for love ; and the exchange A-pel-les-was not a painter in a day. 7. A plas-all for all. 7. There are as many orders of ter is a small amends for a broken head. 8. All truth, as there are of created objects of order are not saints that go to church. 9. A man may in the world; and as many orders of goodlive upon little, but he cannot live upon nothing I proper to such truth. at all. 10. A rolling stone gathers no moss. 11.

There is a spell-in every flower, Patience-is a bitter seed; but it yields sweet

A sweetness-in each spray, fruit. 12. The longest life must have an end.

And every simple bird-hath power There is a pleasure-in the pathless woods,

To please me, with its lay. There is a rapture-on the lonely shore,

And there is music on the breeze, T'here is society, where none intrudes,

Th't sports along the glade, By the deep Sea, and music-in its roar :

The crystal dew-drops on the trees, I love not Man--the less, but Nature--more,

Are gems-by fancy made. From these our interviews, in which I steal O, there is joy and happiness From all I may be, or have been before,

In every thing I see, To mingle--with the Universe, and feel

Which bids my soul rise up, and bless What I can ne'er en press, yet cannot all conceal.

The God, th' blesses me.

38. Oratory-in all its refinement, and Analogies. Light- 's used in all lannecessary circumstances, belongs to no par-guages, as the representative of tra.th in its ticular people, to the exclusion of others; power of illustrating the understanding. sor is it the gift of nature alone; but, like Sheep, lambs, doves, &c., are aralogous to, other acquirements, it is the reward of ardu- or represent certain principles and affections us efforts, under the guidance of consummate

of the mind, which are pure and innocent, skill. Perfection, in this art, as well as in all

and hence, we select them as fit representa

tives of such affections : while, on the other others, is the work of time and labor, prompt

hand, bears, wolves, serpents, and the like, ed by true feeling, and guided by correct are thought to represent their like affections, thought.

In painting and sculpture it is the artist's 39. The third sound of O is short: great aim, to represent, by sensible colors, ON; fore-head, prod-uce; the

and to embody under material forms, cer. dol-o-rous coll-ier trode on the

tain ideas, or principles, which belong to the bronz d ob-e-lisk, and his sol- !

mind, and give form to his conceptions on ace was a com-bat for om-lets

canvass, or on marble : and, if his execumade of gor-geous cor-als; the

tion be equal to his conception, there will vol-a-tile pro-cess of making [O in ON.) be a perfect correspondence, or analogy, be. ros-in glob-ules of trop-i-cal mon-ades is ex-tween his picture, or statue, and the ideas traor-di-na-ry; the doc-ile George for-got

| which he had endeavored therein to express. the joc-und copse in his som-bre prog-ress

The works of the greatest masters in poeto the moss broth in yon-der trough of try, and those which will live the longest, knowl-edge; beyond the flor-id frosts of i contain the most of pure correspondences; morn-ing are the sop-o-rif-ic prod-ucts of for genuine poetry is identical with truth; the hol-y-days.

and it is the truth, in such works, which is 40. Dean Kirwan, a celebrated pulpit ora-1

their living principle, and the source of their

power over the mind. tor, was so thoroughly convinced of the im

| Anecdote. Ready Wit, A boy, having portance of manner, as an instrument of do

| been praised for his quickness of reply, a ing good, that he carefully studied all his

his gentleman observed, " When children are tones and gestures ; and his well modulated so keen in their youth, they are generally and commanding voice, his striking attitudes, stupid when they become advanced in and his varied emphatic action, greatly aided years.” “What a very sensible boy yes his wing-ed words, in instructing, melting, must have been, sir,"-replied the lad. inftaming, terrifying and overwhelming his Varieties. 1. Why is a thinking person auditors.

like a mirror ? because he reflects. 2. Selj 41. Irregulars. A sometimes has this sufficiency-is a rock, on which thousand sound : For what was the wad-dling swan perish; while diffidence, with a proper sens quar-rel-ing with the wasp wan-der-ing and of our strength, and worthiness, generall; wab-bling in the swamp ? it was in a quan- ensures success. 3. Industry is the law on da-ry for the quan-ti-ty of wars be-tween our being: it is the demand of nature.cf rea the squash and wash-tub, I war-rant you.

son, and of God. 4. The generality of man Notes. I The o in nor is like o in on and or: and the real kind-spend the early part of their lives il son why it appears to be different, is that the letter r, when smooth, being formed the lowest in the throat of any of the consonants,

contributing to render the latter part miserapartakes more of the properties of the vowel than the rest. 2. Oble. 5. When we do wrong, being convincis silent in the final syllables of pris-on, bi-son, dam-son, ma-son, ed of itis the first step towards amendpar-son, sex-ton, ar-son, bla-zon, glut-ton, par-don, but-ton, rea-son,

| ment. 6. The style of writing, adopted by mut-ton, ba-con, trea-son, reck-on, sea-son, u-ni-son, he-ri-zon, crimson, les-son, per-son, Mil-ton, John-son, Thomp-son, &c.

| persons of equal education and intelligence, Proverbs. 1. A man of gladness-seldom

| is the criterion of correct language. 7. To falls into madnesz. 2. A new broom sweeps go against reason and its dictates, when pure, clean. 3. A whetstone-can't itself cut, yet it is to go against God: such reason is the di. makes tools cut. 4. Better go around, than fall vine governor of man's life: it is the very into the ditch. 5. Religion is an excellent ar- | voice of God. mor, but a bad cloke. 6. The early bird-catches

THE EVENING BELLS. the worm. 7. Every one's faults are not written Those evening bells, those evening bells ! in their fore-heads. 8. Fire and water-are ex How many a tale-their music tells cellent servants, but bad masters. 9. Fools and of youth, and home, and native clime, obstinate people, make lawyers rich. 10. Good When I last heard their soothing chime. counsel-has no price. 11. Great barkers-are Those pleasant hours have passed away, no biters. 12. Regard the interests of others, as And many lluar that then was gay, well as your own.

Within the womb -now darkly 'Tis liberty, alone, that gives the flower

And hearn more those evening bells, or fleeting life its lustre, and perfume ;

And so it wut be when I am gone; And we are weeds without it.

That tuneful peal-will still ring on, Man's soul--in a perpetual motion flows,

When other bards-shall walk these dells And to no outward cause-that motion owes. And sing your praise, sweet evening bells.

42. Yield implicit obedience to all rules! Proverbs. 1. Fools -- make fashions, and and principles, that are founded in nature other people follow them. 2. From nothing, and science; because, ease, gracefulness, and nothing can come. 3. Give but rope enough, and efficiency, always follow accuracy ; but rules he will hang himself. 4. Punishment- may be may be dispensed with, when you have be-tardy, but it is sure to overtake the guilty. 5. come divested of bad habits, and have per

He that plants trees, loves others, besides him

self. 6. If a fool have success, it always ruins rected yourself in this useful art. Do not, however, destroy the scaffold, until you have

him. 7. It is more easy to threaten, than to do. erected the building; and do not raise the

| 8. Learning-makes a man fit company for kime

self, as well as others. 9 Little strokes se mer siiper-struct-ure, till you have dug deep, and

oaks. 10. Make the best of a bad bargair. li. laid its foundation stones upon a rock.

The more we have, the more we desire. 12. Gen43. U has three regular sounds: first, teel society-is not always good society. NAME sound, or long : MUTE; ne The Innocent and Guilty. If those, June re-fu-ses as-tute Ju-ly the

| only, who sow to the wind-reap the whirljuice due to cu-cum-ber; this feu- LA wind, it would be well : but the mischief dal con-nois-sieur is a suit-a-ble

is—that the blindness of bigotry, the mad. co-ad-ju-tor for the cu-ri-ous W ness of ambition, and the miscalculation of man-tua-ma-ker; the a-gue and [U in MUTE.] | diplomacy-seek their victims, principally, fe-ver is a sin-gu-lar nui-sance to the a-cu

amongst the innocent and unoffending. men of the mu-lat-to; the cu-rate cal-cu

The cottage-is sure to suffer, for every erlates to ed-u-cate this lieu-ten-ant for the tri

ror of the court, the cabinet, or the camp.

| When error sits in the seat of power and bu-nal of the Duke's ju-di-cat-ure.

authority, and is generated in high places, 44. Elocution, is reading, and speaking, it may be compared to that torrent, which with science, and effect. It consists of two originates indeed, in the mountain, but parts: the Science, or its true principles, and commits its devastation in the vale below. the Art, or the method of presenting them. Eternal Joy. The delight of the sout Science is the knowledge of Art, and Art is derived from love and wisdom from the is the practice of Science. By science, or Lord ; and because love is effective through knowledge, we know how to do a thing; and wisdom, they are both fixed in the effect, the doing of it is the art. Or, science is the

nee is the which is use: this delight from the Lord parent, and art is the offspring; or, science

me flows into the soul, and descends through

the superiors and inferiors of the mind-in. is the seed, and art the plant.

to all the senses of the body, and fulfills ita 45. Irregulars. Ew, has sometimes this self in them; and thence joy-becomes joy, diphthongal sound, which is made by com- and also eternal-from the Eternal. mencing with a conformation of organs muchí Varieties. 1. Gaming, like quicksand, like that required in short e, as in ell, termi- may swallow up a man in a moment. 2. nating with the sound of o, in ooze; see the Real independence—is living, within our engraving. Re-view the dew-y Jew a-new, means. 3. Envy-has slain its thousands ; while the cat mews for the stew. In pro- but neglect, its tens of thousands. 4. Is not nouncing the single sounds, the mouth is in a sectarian spirit—the devil's wedge-to sepone condition; but, in giving the diphthong, arate christians from each other? 5. That or double sound, it changes in conformity to man is little to be envied, whose patriotismthem.

would not gain force on the plains of MarcNotes. 1. U, when long, at the beginning of a word, or thon; or whose piety would not grow warm. byllable, is preceded by the consonant sound of y: i. e. it has this er among the ruins of Ionia. 6. Rational sonsonant and its own vowel sound: as; u-ni-verse, (yu-ni-verse,) evidence is stronger than any miracle penz-u-ry, (pen-yu-ry,) stat-u-a-ry, (stat-yu-a-ry,) ewe, (yu,) vol-ume,

whenever it convinces the understanding; (sol-yume,) na-ture, (nat-yure,) &c.: but not in col-umn, al-um, kc., where the u is short. 2. Never pronounce duty, dooty; tune, which miracles do not. 7. Man, in his saltoon; news, wos; blue, bloo ; slew, sloo; dews, doos; Jews, Joos; vation, has the power of an omnipotent Go Tuesday, Tvos ley; gratitude, gratitoode, &c. 3. Sound all the to fight for him : but in his damnation, he syllables full, för a time, regardless of sense, and make every let.

must fight against it, as being ever in the ef ter that is not silent, tell truly and fully on the ear: there is no danger that you will not clip them enough in practice.

fort to save him.' Anecdote. A Dear Wife. A certain ex

THE SEASONS. travagant spei ulator, who failed soon after, These, as they change, Almighty Father! these informed a relation one evening, that he Are but the varied God. The rolling year had that day purchased an elegant set of Is full of thee. Forth in the pleasing spring jewels for his dear wife, which cost him | Thy beauty walks, thy tenderness and love. two thousand dollars. " She is a dear wife, Wide flush the fields ; the soft'ning air is balm, indeed,'-was the laconic reply.

Echo the mountains round; the forest smiles, Knowledge-dwells

And ev'ry sense, and ev'ry heart is joy. in heads, replete with thoughts of other men; Even from the body's purity—the mindWISDOM, in minds attentive to their own.

Receives a secret, sympathetic aid

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 By SYNTHESIS, these parts are again re-uni- till another is told. 7. Pride-goes before, and ted, and presented in all their beautiful and sha

shame-follows after. 8. Saying and doing, are

two things. 9. Some-are wise, and some-are harmonious combinations, exhibiting all the

otherwise. 10. That is but an empty purse, thai varieties of perception, thought, and emotion,

is full of other folk's money. 11. Common fame that can be produced by the human mind.

is generally considered a liar. 12. No weapor, 47. The second sound of U is short:

but truth ; no law, but love. UP; an ul-tra numb-skull is a no

Anecdote. Lawyer's Mistake When the mur-ky scul-lion; she urged her cour-te-ous hus-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. \ J ! l.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- l 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. Hahite. If narents-only exercised the

48. Lord Mansfield, when quite young, I 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 pre

er 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, I 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 trea the 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 won-dering mother; this sur-geon bumbs

owl-the gravest bird. 4. What a pity it is, the hor-ror-stricken bed-lam-ites, and cov

and when we are speaking of one who is beautie ets the com-pa-ny of mar-tyrs and rob-berg, 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. Ignorance is 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 I 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 gi-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, bounce your words in reading: nor should you call the words in

Hath had elsewhere-its setting, correctly, any sooner than you would put on your shoes for your Rat, or your bonnet for your shawl. 3. When e or i precedes one

And cometh from afar; , in the same syllable, it generally has this sound : berth, wirth, Not in entire forgetfulness, beard, vir-gin, &c., see N. p. 22. 4. Sometimesr is double in sound, And not in utter nakedness, though written single.

But trailing clouds of glory-do we come
Could we--with ink-the ocean fill,

Froin God, who is our home.
Were earth-of parchment made;

And 'tis remarkable, that they
Were every single stick-a quill,
Each man-a scribe by trade;

Talk most, that have the least to say.
To write the tricks-of half the sex,

Pity-is the virtue of the law,. .
Would drink the ocean dry :-

And none but tyrants--use it cruelly.
Gallants, beware, look sharp, take care,

'Tis the first sanction, nature gave to man The blind.-eat many a fly.

Each other to assist, in what they can.

50. It is not the quantity read, but the Proverbs. 1. Away goes the devů 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 a pply 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 to have eyes, as well as ears. 6. Experiencebination 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 sacri. your 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. PULL; cru-el Bru-tus rued the

Duties. Never cease to aval rourself of crude fruit bruised for the pudo ding ; 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

tous, labor which Demosthenes declared to be the first, ed, formal, faltering, trembling, heavy, | theatrical, affected, and self-complacent |

(: second, and third parts of the science,-acmanner; 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 hire atones for the absence of argument, sense, self inspired-by the fostering meed of such and fancy.

approbation as mute attention,-and the re 53. Irregulars. Ew, 0, and Oo, occa. turn of his sentiments, fraught with the sym sionally 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 noncare of my-self.

information; for error-is always more Notes. 1. Beware of omiting vowels occurring between consonants in unaccented syllables : as hist'ry, for his-to-ry; litral

cult to overcome than ignorance. 5. He, for lit-e-ral; vot'ry, for vo-ta-ry; past'ral, for pas-to-ral; numb'ring, that will not reason, is a bigot; he, that can for 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

reason, is a slave. 6. There is a great differ. like oo in boon, nor like u in mute; but like u in full: as, chew, uot choo, &c. 2. The design of the practice on the torty-four sounds ence between a well-spoken man and an ora. of our letters, each in its turn, is, besides developing and training tor. 7. The Word of Godis divine, and, the voice and ear for all their duties, to exhibit the general laws in its principles, infinite: no part can really ud analogies of pronunciation, showing how a large number of Hords should be pronounced, which are often spoken incorrectly.

contradict another part, or have a meaning 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 red for stupidity.“ That may be,” replied

Hier 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! Othere are hours, aye moments, that contain

Other hopes have all forsaken,Feelings, that years may pass, and never bring.

One remains, -that slumber doep? The soul's dark cottage, batter'd, and decay'd. Speak not, lest the slumberer waken Still lets in light;thro'chinks, that time has made. From that sweet, that saving sleep.

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