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150. Two grand objects are to be accom- Proverbs. If better were within, Luster plished by these lessons and exercises: the would come out. 2. Jests, like sweetmeats, hava acquiring a knowledge of the vowel and con- often sour sauce. 3. Keep aloof from quirrels ; sonant sounds, and a facility in pronoun- be neither a witness, nor a party. 4. Least said, cing them : by means of which, the voice is the soonest mended. 5. Little boats should keep partially broken, and rendered flexible, as
near shore ; greater ones may venture more. 6.
Some are more nice than wise. 7. Make a wrong well as controllable, and the obstacles to a clear and distinct articulation removed: there- step, and down you go. 8. We all live and learn. fore, practice much, and dwell on every ele- spread. 19. Silks and satins often put out the
9. Riches, (like manure,) do no good, till they arn mentary sound, taking the letters separately, Kitchen fire. 11. Some-would go to the devil, if and then combining them into syllables, they had authority for it. 12. Love virtue, and words and sentences.
abhor vice. 13. Good counsel has no prue. 151. Two of the three sounds of X: first, name sound; or ks, when
Anecdote. Matrimony. A father, wish.
ing to dissuade his daughter from all thoughts at the end of accented syllables,
of matrimony, quoted the words : “She who and often when it precedes them ;
marries, doeth well ; but she who marries if followed by an abrupt conso
not, doeth better.” The daughter, meekly nant. AXE: the cox-comb ex- [X in AXE.1 replied, “Father, I am content to do well; pe-ri-en-ces the litx-u-ry of ex-pa-ti-a-ting on let those do better, who can.” the ex-plo-sion of his ex-ces-sive ex-al-ta-tion Boundaries of Knowledge. Human of the bux-om fair sex; being anx-ious to reason – very properly refuses to give its ex-plain the or-tho-dox-y and het-o-dox-y of assent to any thing, but in proportion as it Ex-ag-o-nus, the ex-pos-i-ter ex-po-ses the
sees how that thing is, or is done. Now, ex-ploit, of ex-pect-ing to ex-plain how to which are attended with their difficulties.
there are three directions-in natural science, ex-crete ex-cel-lent texts by ex-cru-ci-a-ting The astronomer — sees the wax of the ex-cheq-uer.
- and feels a diffi
culty-in getting from the solar system-10 152. A good articulation consists in giv- the universe ; the chemist, in proceeding ing to every letter in a syllable, its due propor- from matter — to its mysterious essence; tion of sound, according to the best pronun- and the physiologist, in advancing from the ciation; and, in making such a distinction body-to the soul ; three kingdoms of knowbetween the syllables, of which words are
ledge-bordering on kingdoms-unknown to composed, as that the ear, without difficulty,
natural science. Without reason, man could. shall acknowledge their number, and per- consequently, could not become a rational
never become elevated above his senses, and, ceive, at once, to which syllable each letter and intellectual being, and, of course, not belongs. When these things are not observed, MAN, in the true sense of the term. But the articulation is in that proportion, defec-our minds are so constituted, that after har. tive: the great object is to articulate so well, ing traversed the material creation, ana that the hearer can perfectly understand perceived, scientifically, the very boundaries what is read or spoken, without being obliged of matter, where it is adjoined by spirit, it to have recourse to a painful attention. A can elevate itself, by a power, constantly good articulation is the foundation of good given by, God, to the lower boundaries of delivery: as the sounding of the musical spirit, where it touches upon matter, and notes with exactness, is the foundation of then, by its derived powers, ascend step by good singing.
step, to the great I Am; whom to know 153. Play upon Xes. Charles X. x-king aright, and whom to love supremely, is the
chief good of man. of France, was xtravagantly. xtolled, but is
Varieties. 1. When man sins, angels xceedingly xecrated. He xperienced xtra
and devils REJOICE. 2. True politeordinary xcellence in vigencies ; he was xcel- ness, springs from the heart. 3. What is lent in xternals, but xtrinsic in xtacy; he was that, which makes every body sick, except xtatic in xpression, xtreme in xcitement, and those who swallow it? Flattery. 4. Science atraordinary in xtempore xpression. He was has no enemy, but ignorance. 5. Be not too xpatriated for his xcesses, and, to xpiate his brief in conversation, lest you be not under. xtravagance, was xcluded, and xpired in stood ; nor too diffuse, lest you be trouble. xpulsion.
some. 6. Simplicity, and modesty, are Notes. 1. To produce this - diphthongal -aspirate sound, among the most engaging qualities of every whisper the word kiss, and then repeat it, and leave out the i ; k'ss: superior mind. 7. We live in two worlds
of the most unpleasant sounds in our language. 2. Since the a natural and a spiritual one. word diphthong merely signifies a double sound, there is no impro
I would never kneel at a gilda shrine priety in calling double consonants, diphthongs, as we do certain
To worship the idol-gold; vowels. 8. All critical skill in the sound of language, has its foun.
I would never fetter this heart of mine, dation in the practical knowledge of the nature and properties of
As a thing for fortune sold: tese elenients: remember this and apply yourself accordingly.
But I'd bow-to the light th’: God hath gaven, In all cases, get the propet sounds of letters, as given in the
The nobler light-of mind; bezorerods, or first examples.
The only light, save that of Heaven, To ert- is human, to forgive~divine.
Thnt should free-will homage finch
154. Reading-should be a perfect fac- | Proverbs. 1. If you would lend a man simile of correct speaking; and both exact money, and make him your enemy, ask him for it copies of real life: hence, read just as you again. 2. He that goes a borrowing, goes a sorwould naturally speak on the same subject, rowing. 3. The innocent—often suffer through and under similar circumstances: so, that if the indolence and negligence of others. 4. Two mi any one should hear you, without seeing you, a trade seldom agree. 5. When the Lord revives
6. He that he could not tell whether you were reading his work, the Devil revives hie. or speaking. Remember that nothing is de- swells in prosperity, will shrink in adversity. 7. niel to industry and perseverance; and that It is human to err; but diabolical to persevere in rotning valuable can be obtained without yard, and read the gravestones. 9. Better get in
error. 8. For a cure of ambition, go in the churchthem. 155. The second sound of X is that is discerned in a trying case. 11. Every one
the right path late, than never. 10. A real friend of gz; generally, when it imme
can acquire a right character. 12. Two wrongs-diately precedes the accent, apd
don't make a right. is followed by a vowel sound, or
Anecdote. Zeno-was told, that it was the letter h, in words of two or
disreputable for a philosopher to be in love, more syllables; EXIST; the ex- [X in EXIST.] • If that were true," said the wise man, hor-ter is ex-haust-ed by his ex-u-ber-ant ex- " the fair sex are indeed to be pitied; for or-di-um, and desires to be ex-on-er-a-ted they would then receive .the attention of from ex-am-in-ing the ux-o-ri-ous ex-ec-u
fools alone." tive; an ex-act ex-am-in-a-tion into the ex-ag- tends to discompose or agitate the mind,
Mental Violence. Everything which ger-a-tions of the aux-il-li-a-ries ex-hib-its a whether it be excessive sorrow, rage or fear, Ika-u-ri-ant ex-ile, who ex-ist-ed an ex-ot-ic in ex-em-pla-ry ex-al-ta-tion.
envy, or revenge, love or despair-in short,
whatever acts violently on our mental facul. 156. The letters o, and e, in to and the, are ties—tends to injure the health. long, before vowels, but abbreviated before Varieties. 1. Washington—was born consonants, (unless emphatic, ) to prevent Feb. 22d, 1732, and died Dec. 14th, 1799 ; a hiatus. Th’man took the instrument and how old was he? 2. We cannot love those, began t' play th’ tune, when th' guests were whom we do not respect. 3. Order is the ready to eat. I have written to Obadiah t
same in the world, in man, and in the send me some of th' wheat, that was brought church; and man is an epitome of all the in th’ ship Omar, and which grew on th' land principles of order. 4. In factions, the most belonging to th’ family of the Ashlands. Are The good man has God in his heart, when
ignorant are always the most violent. 5. you going from town? No I am going to he is not in his mouth : but the hypocrite town. Th’ vessel is insured to, at and from has God in his mouth, without having him London.
in his heart. 6. It is some hope of good. Notes. 1. To make this diphthongal vocal sound, close the ness, not to grow worse ; but it is a part of toeth as if to give the sound of C, and then bring into contact the badness, not to grow better. 7. Why should posteriors, or the roots of the tongue, and back parts of the throat, and pronounce the imaginary word guz, several times; then omit
we seek—that love, that cannot profit us, or the us and pronounce the g, z, by themselves: 5-z. 2. For the 3a fear
that malice, that cannot hurt us? sound of X, see the third sound of C. 3. These elemental sounds
WARREN'S ADDRESS AT THE BUNKER HILL BATTLE was the favorite study among the ancients, of the greatest ability. STAND! the ground's your own, my braves
157. Sight Reading. To become a good Will ye give it up to slaves ? reader, and a reader at sight, one must al- Will ye look for greener graves ? ways let the eyes precede the voice a number Hope ye mercy still ? of words; so that the mind shall have time, What's the mercy despots feel! clearly, and distinctly, to conceive the ideas to Hear it-in that battle peal! be communicated; and also feel their influ- Read it-on yon bristling steel ! ence: this will give full play to the thoughts,
Ask it-ye who will. as well as impart power from the affectuous
Fear ye foes who kill for hire ? part of the mind, to the body, for producing
Will ye to your homes retire ? the action, and co-operation, of the right
Look behind you! they're afire ! muscles and organs to manufacture the
And before you, see
Who have done it!-From the vais sounds and words. In walking, it is always
On they come!-and will ye quail ? best to see where we are about to step; it is
Leaden rain and iron kail equally so in reading, when the voice walks.
Let their welcome be ! Indeed, by practice, a person will be able to
In the God of battles trust! take in a line or two, in anticipation of the
Die we may-and die we must :focal effort: always look before you leap. But, О' where can dust-to dust The high, the mountain-majesty-of worth
Be consigned so well, Should be, and shall, survive its woc ;
As where heaven -its dews shall sheq
On the martyr'd patriot's bed,
of his deeds to tell 1
158. An accurate knowledge of these ele- Proverbs. 1. The shorter answer-is doing mentary sounds, which constitute our vocal the thing. 2. You cannot quench fire with cow. alphabet, and the exact co-operation of the 3. There is no general rule without exceptions. appropriate organs to give them truly, are 4. Happiness—is not in a cottage, nor in a palace, essential to the attainment of a good and ef- nor in riches, nor in poverty, nor in learning, nor ficient elocution. Therefore, be resolved to in ignorance, nor in active, nor in passive life ; understand them thoroughly; and, in your but in doing right, from right motives. 5. Good various efforts to accomplish this iinportant
intention is not reformation. 6. It is self-conceit,
that makes a man obstinate. 7. To cure a fit of object, give precision and full force to every sound, and practice faithfully, and often, the passion, walk out in the open air. 8. Idle men difficult and rapi:l changes of the vocal pow. know the value of money, earn it. 10. Hearts
are dead, all their lives long. 9. If you would ers, required by the enunciation of a quick succession of the muscle-breakers.
may agree, tho’ heads-differ. 11. Beware of
flirting and coquetry. 12. There is no place like 159. The sound of Y, when a conso
home. 13. He that is warm, thinks others so. nant; YE: the year-ling young
Anecdote. A Vain Mother. As a lady ster, yelled for the yel-low yolk,
—was viewing herself in a looking-glass, yes-ter-night, and yearn-ed in the
she said to her daughter : " What would yard o-ver the year-book till he
you give-to be as handsome as I am ?" yex’d: the yoke ‘yields to your [Y in YE.] ** Just as much, (replied the daughter,) as yeur-ling, which yearns for the yar-row in you would, to be as young as I am." the yawls; you yerk'd your yeast from the The Poor. How few, even of professing yaun-ing yeo-man yes-ter-day, and yet your-christians, are aware of the pleasure, arising self, of yore, yea, tho' young, yearn-ed o-ver from contributing to the support of the poor! the yes-ty yawn: Mr. Yew, did you say, or is it not more blessed to give--than to redid you not say, what I said you said ? be-ceive? But there are alrns for the mind-as cause Mr. Yewyaw said you never said what well as for the body. If we duly considered I said you said: now, if you say that you our relations, and our destinies, instead of did not say, what I said you said, then pray giving grudgingly, or wanting to be called what did you say?
upon, we should go out in search of the dede 160. The first step to improvement is, to titute and ignorant, and feel that we were pera awaken the desire of improverunt : whatev- forming the most acceptable service to God, er interests the heart, and excites the imagi- while sharing the gifts of his providence with nation, will do this. The second is a clear our fellow-beings, who are as precious in his and distinct classification of the principles, sight—as we fancy ourselves to be: for he on which an art is based, and an exact ex- does not regard any from their external situpression of them, in accordance with this ation, but altogether from their internal state. classification; indeed, all the arts and scien
Varieties. 1. American independence ces should be seen in definite delineations, was acknowledged by Great Britain, Jan. thro’ a language which cannot well be mis- 19, 1783 ; and the treaty of Ghent signed, understood.
Dec. 24, 1814. 2. Never do an act, of 161. Irregulars. E, I, J, and U, occa- which you doubt the justice. 3. Nothing sionally have this sound; Eu-rope al-ien-ates can be a real blessing, or curse, to the soul, the con-spic-u-ous cult-ure of her na-ads, 4. Let every man be the champion of right.
that is not made its own by appropriation. and, like a dis-guised creature, eu-lo-gi-ses 5. How sharper-than a serpent's tooth it is her ju-nior court-iers for their bril-liant gen- to have a thankless child. 6. All science has ius: the virt-u-ous christ-ian sol.d-ier, in spirits foundation in experience. 7. Happy are it-u-al un-ion with the mill-ions of Nat-ure, the miseries that end in joy; and blessed are shouts with eu-cha-ris-tic grand-eur, eu-pho- the joys, that have no end. ni-ous hal-le-lu-jahs, which are fa-mil-iar-ly Ay, I have planned full many a sanguine scheme read, throughout the vol-ume of the U-ni- of earthly happiness ; *
And it is hard Notes. To give this vocal sound, nearly close the teeth, To feel the hand of death-arrest one's steps, with the lips turned out as in making long , (see engraving,) and
Throw a chill blight-on all one's budding hopes drawlingly pronounce the word yet, protracting the sound of the
And hurl one's soul, untimely, to the shades, y thus, y-tt; y-on. 2. For the two other sounds of y, ses the two sounds of i;rhy:ne, hymn; isle, ile. 3. Y is a consonant at Lost in the gaping gulf of blank oblivion. the beginning of a word or syllable, except in y-clad, (e-clad,) y. 1-Fifty years hence, and who will think of Henry sept, (e-clopt) 'yt-ri-a, (it-ri-a,) Yp-si-lan-ti, (Ip-si-lan-ti,) the name
Oh, none!-another busy brood of beings or a two in Michigan. 4. In prod-uce, u has its name sound;
Will shoot up in the interim, and none and 2 ogl-ume, it has this con-so-nant sound of y preceding it; la the first, ii is preceded by an abrupt element: in the second, by Will hold him in remembrance.
I shall sink, an upen one. If I could find some care unknown,
As sinke a stranger in the crowded streets
A few inquiries, and the crowd close in,
(H. K. WHIR
162. Many consider elocution merely as an Proverbs. 1. Humility - ga ns more than accomplishment and that à desultory, in- pride. 2. Never be weary in well-doing. 3. Et. stead of a systeiiatic attention, is all that is pect nothing of those who promise a great deal. necessary. A regular, scientific and progres- | 4. Grieving for misforlunes, is adding gall to 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 plor 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 why and method are absolutely essential: order- gave it. 9. Occupation-cures one half of 'ife,
troubles, and mitigates the other. 10. We bear is heaven's first, and last law.
no afflictions so patiently as those of (thers. 11. 163. One of the three sounds of Ch; Let Nature have her perfect work. 12. Soft which may be represented by tch:
hands, and soft brains, generally go together. CHANGE; the cheat choked a
To speak of Howard, the philanthropist, child for choosing to chopa chump
without calling to mind the eloquent euloof chives for the arch-deacon of
gium, in which Burke has embalmed his Green-wich: a chap chased a (CH in CHIP.] memory, would be as impossible--as it would chick-en into the urch, and he churl-ish be to read that eulogium without owning that chap-lain check'd it for char-i-ty; the sa- human virtue never received a more illuschem of Wool-wich, chuck-led over the ur
trious manifestation, Howard,'' said the chin's chit-chat, and snatched his rich peach- orator," was a man, who traversed foreign es, and pinch'd them to chow-der; the chief countries, not to survey the sumptuousness of Nor-wich, charm'd by the chaunt-ing of of palaces, or the stateliness of temples ; not
to make accurate measurements of the re. the chirp-ing chough, chafed his chil-ly chin mains of ancient grandeur, nor to form a by touch-ing it on the chal-ky chim-ney: scale of the curiosity of modern art ; not to three chub-by chil-dren, in Richfield, were collect medals, or manuscripts ; but, to dive each choked with choice chunks of cheese, into the depths of dungeonis ; to plunge in much of which Sancho Panza purchased of the infection of hospitals ; to survey the Charles Chickering on Chimborazo.
mansions of sorrow and pain; to take the 164. In all cases of producing sounds, ob-guage and dimensions of misery, depression, serve the different positions of the organs, and to compare and collate the distresses of
and contempt ; to remember the forsaken ; and remember, that the running through with all men, under all climes.” In the prosethe forty-four sounds of our language, is cution of this god-like work, Floward made like running up the keys of an instrument, "a voyage of discovery, a circumnavigation to see if all is right: be satisfied with nothing, of charity,” and at lasi-fell a victim to his short of a complete mastery over the whole humanity; for, in administering medicine to subject. Be very particular in converting all some poor wretches in the hospital at Cher. the breath that escapes into sound, when rea- son, in the Crimea, he caught a malignant ding or singing; and remember, that the fever, and died in the glorious work of bene purer the sound, the easier it may be made; volence. Thus fell the man whothe less will be the injury to the vocal organs,
“Girding creation—in one warm embrace, the farther it will be heard, and with the
Outstretch'd his savior-arm--from pole to pole, more pleasure will it be listened to. Do not forget the end, the cause, and the effect. Varieties. 1. To promote an unworthy Notes.
1. To produce this most unpleasant triphthongal person-disgraces humanity. 2. Read not bound in our language, close the teeth, and, as you suddenly separ- | books alone. but men; and, especially, thyate them, whisper che, (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, will find many things, not only proper to sharpen the ingenuity of is--because their desires want reason. 6. 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: sound and vocal modulation.
without the wind, we could not move, and Anecdote. Principal – Interest. A without the pilot, we should be lost. 7. debtor, when asked to pay his creditor, ob- | The more genuine the truths are, wnich served to him : that " it was not his interest we receive, the purer will be the good, that to pay the principal, nor his principle to pay is found in the life ; if the truths are applied the interest.” What do you think of such to their real and proper uses. a man?
What, then, remains, but well our power to use, Unhappy he, who lets a tender heart,
And keep good humor still, whate'er we lone? Bound to him-by the ties of earliest love,
And trust me, dear, good humor can prevail,
When airs, and Alights, and screams, and scolding fails Faïi from nim, by his own neglect, and dio, Beauties-in vain, their pretty eyes may roll; Because it met no kindness.
Charms strike the sight but merit-wins the soul
And felt akin-to all the human race."
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. P easures-are or as mediums for the manifestation of rendered bitter, by being abused. 6. Quarrels
would not last long, if the faults all lay ou ono thought and feeling : it may be written, or
side. 7. True merit-is dependent, neither on spoken ; and the natural results are-books,
8. Hypocrisy - is the papers and conversation : by means of which, homage, which vice-renders to virtue. 9. The
season, nor on fashion. 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. 166. Th have two sounds; first a lisp- What! hope for honey from a nest of wasps ? ing sound; THIN: a thief thirst
12. Shall we creep like snails, or fy like eagles ? eth for the path of death, and
Anecdote. A stranger—went into a win-keth at his thank-less thefts,
church-yard, where two children were set. as the a-the-ist doth of the-o-ret
ting out flowers on some graves.
" Whose l-cal truth; forth-with the thrift- [TH in THIN.] graves are these ?" said he.
Father, moless throng, threw thongs over the mouth of ther, and little Johnny lie here.' “Why do Frith of Fourth, and thwar-ted the wrath of you set the flowers here?” said the stranger. the thril-ling thun-der; faith, quoth the They looked at him with tears, and said -
We do love them so." youth, to the Pro-thon-o-ta-ry, the bath is my berth, the hearth is my cloth, and the heath Human ambition and human policy-labor is my throne.
after happiness in vain;-goodness—is the 167. Ventriloquism. In analyzing the only foundation to build on. The wisdom counds of our letters, and practicing them observation confirms it;—and all the world
past ages-declares this truth ;-our own upon different pitches, and with different acknowledge it ;-yet how few, how very qualities of voice, the author ascertained that few-are willing to act upon it! If the in. this 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 ihe ruin of our zation. It has been generally supposed that country-as it has been, and will be, the ventri uists posses 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 per. were differently constituted; but this is alto- nicious to make money and style --- the gether a misapprehension : as well might we and wrong—to foster prejudice against the
standard of respectability, -it is injurioussay that the singer is differently constituted from one who does not sing. They have the wealti-have different temptations ; but they,
wealthy and fashionable. Poverty — and same organs, but one has better command of them than the other. It is not asserted that to pride and insolence ; the poor --to jeal.
are equally strong. The rich—are tempted 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
168. The Thistle Sifter. Theophilus This for selfishness—is equally at the bottom of tle, the successful thistle sifter, in sifting a
these opposite evils. sieve full of unsifted thistles, thrust three Varieties. 1. The battle of New Or.
2. A thousand thistles thro’ the thick of his leans, was fought Jan. 8th, 1815. thumb: if then Theophilus Thistle, the suc- flatterer, is the shadow of a fool. 3. You cessful thistle sister, in sifting a sieve full of cannot truly love, and ought not to be loved,
if unsifted thistles, thrust three thousand this- 5. Do men exert a greater influence on so.
ask any thing, that virtue condemns. tles thro’ the thick of his thumb; see that ciety than women ? 5. Self-exaltation, is the thou, in sifting a sieve full of unsifted this worst posture of the spirit. 6. A principle tles, dost not thrust three thousand thistles of uniiy, without a subject of unity, cannot through the thick of thy thumb: success to exist. 7. Where is the wisdom, in saying to the successful thistle sister, who doth not get a child, be a man? Attempt not what God the thistles in his tongue.
cannot countenance; but wait, and all things Notes. 1. To make this lisping diphthongal sound, press
will be brought forth in their due season. the tongue against the upper front teeth, and let the breath pass
Deceit! thy reign is short: Hypocrisy, between them : or pronounce the word path, and dwell on the th
However gaily dressid-in specious gurb, wound; see engraving. 2. To avoid lisping, draw the tongue back
In witching eloquence, or winning snuiles, no as not to touch the teeth, and take words beginning with s, or st;
Allures-but for a time: Truth-lifts the veil, ree the first sound of C for examples. 8. Why shovld this sound be
She lights her torch, and places it on high alled sharp, rather than dul? 4. Exactness in articulating every
To spread intelligence—to all around. vocal letter, is more important thar correct spelling in composi.
How shrinks the fawning slave-hypocrisyMon; for the fori ver is addressed to hundreds at the same instant,
Then, when the specious veil—is rent in train, while the latter vabpi. Hal to one or a few at a time,
Which screen' the hideous monster-rom our mu