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stock-lock stok lok subt-ly sŭt'lē sur-face săr făs stom-ach stūm'mŭk guc-cour súk kūr sur-feit sūr'fit strag-gle străg'gl suck-ling sūk'ling sur-geon súrjun strang-le stră n'g! suc-tion sūk'shún sur-gy gūr'jē strick-en strik'kn sud-den súd'din sur-ly sŭr'le strict-ly strikt'lē suf-fer suf für sur-plice súr
plis strict-ness strikt'nės suf-frage sūf fridje sut-ler sūt'ler strin-gent strin'jent sul-ky súl'kő
swag-ger swagʻgin string-less string'lės sul-len sül'lin swal-low swăl lo string-y string' sul-ly súl'le
swam-py swăm'pē strong-ly strongʻlė sul-phur súl'f úr sweat-y swět'te strug-gle strug'gl sul-try sústrē swift-ly swift'le stub-ble stūb-bl sum-less sŭm'lės swift-ness swift'nės stub-by stūb'be sum-mer súm'măr swin-dle swin'dl stuc-co stūk'ko sun-beam sūn'bēme swiv-el swiv'ěl sfud-y stăd'dē
sun-bright sunbrite syl-van silvăn stum-ble stúm'bl sun-day sun'de sym-bol sim'bū] stump-y stūmp'e sun-der sūn'dúr
symp-tom sim'tum stur-dy stūr'de sun-dry săn?drẽ
syn-od sin'nŭd stur-geon stūrjun sun-less sūn'lės
syn-tax sĩn'tăks stut-ter stūt'tur sun-ny sūn'ne
sys-tem sis'těm READING. LESSON 26.
A New Country. Ma. My children', I will describe a country to you', with which, I fancy, you will be pleased'. A country wholly free from volcanic eruptions', and poison winds', and yet possessed of a thousand advantages far superior to those which you refer to the sunny regions of Asia'.
Mary. Pray do tell us', Ma', where that country is'; we shall be greatly pleased to hear'.
Ma. It is that country', which', but a few years since', (comparatively') was a dense, dark, and howling wilderness'; the abode of the panther, the bear', and the prowling wolf, and of wild and savage man', more brutal and relentless than the fasting tiger
Mary. Oh, Mal! what a country'! I am sure I shall not like it!
Ma. I was barely observing what it once was', for the purpose of enabling you to understand more fully what it Norv
is'. The wilderness of which I spake', has become a fruitful field, and blossoms like the valley of Sharon! The howling beasts of prey', have gone to their dens in far distant forests', and
the untamed savage, to his hunting and fishing, beyond the blue mountains of the west).
Mary. Now', Ma', my fears are all hushed'; pray go on.
Ma. This country is adorned with every beauty of woody copse', of rising hill', and spreading dale';--of lakes that expand like seas', of broad and majestic rivers', which', rushing amid the broken fragments of the mountain cleft', or rippling through the enamelled valley', now fringed with waving wood', and now reflecting to the sky the ripening wheat field and the growing corn', wind safe their way to ocean's oozy bed'.
Jane. That must be a lovely country, indeed! I should like to sketch a view of it on paper'; I think I have the whole of it in my eye'.
Mary. You seem to refer every thing', sister', to your favourite study'; I wish I could sketch landscape too'.
SINGLE PROPORTION.---LESSON 27.
Practical Exercises. 12. If 103galls. of molasses cost £17 - 4 8, what will 1 gallon cost?
Ans. £0 - 3 - 4. 13. A. failed in trade, and owed $29475, his effects sold for $21894.03, what will he pay on the dollar?
Ans. $0.74.2. 14. B. compounded with his creditors for £0 - 12 - 6 on the L. what will L1000 draw?
Ans. L625. 15. C's. income is $890.15 a year, how much may each day, and lay by $120?
Ans. 2.11. 16. D’s. yearly income was $1333, and he spent $2.14, each day, what did he lay by?
Ans. $551.90. 17. E. bought a farm of 225 acres, at $43.75 an acre; what was the whole cost?
Ans. $9843.75. 18. D. is worth $1786.67, and is taxed 12 cents on a dollar, to what does the tax amount?
Ans. $214.40. 19. F. bought 17cwt 3qrs 17lbs of tobacco for $320.80, what did he
Ans. I cent.
Exercises in Parsing. RULE 20. Intransitive and neuter verbs, may have the same case of nouns and pronouns, both before them and after them, provided the nouns and pronouns imply the same thing, or stand in apposition. As, Mary is the girl who studies hard. In this example, the nouns Mary and girl, imply the same thing. The first, is the nominative case to the neuter verb, is;
and the latter, is in the same case after the verb, and in apposition to the first. Rule 20. I am he whom you call.' We are they who played at ball. It appears to have been he who wrote the verse. They at first took it to be her, but soon found it was not she. lle is the man whom we took him to be. He is called John. She was named Mary. His name shall be Immanuel. He seems the father of the family; or, he seems to be the father of the family. We are they.
SPELLING. LESSON 29. tab-by tăb'be tense-ness těns'něs thin ly t'hin'lē tac-it tăs'it
ten-ter těn'tūr thin-ness t'hin'nės tack-le tak/k1 tenth-ly těnt'h'lē third-ly t'hŭrd'lē tac-tick tak tik term-less tèrm'lės thirs-ty t'hŭrs'tē tal-low tăl lo term-ly těrm'lē thir-ty t'hŭrtē tal-ly tă'le
ter-race těr'răs this-tle t'his't1 tal-on tăl'un ter-ror těr'rur
thor-ough t'hūr'ro tam-per tăm pur tes-ter těst'ur threat-en t'hrět'tn tan-gent tănjent tes-ty těs'tē thrift-less t'hrift'lės tan-gle tăng tetch-y tětsh'ē thrif-ty t'hrif'te tan-ner tăn nur teth-er tět'h'ùr thun-der thùn_dur tan-sy tàn zẻ tet-ter tět'tur
thurs-day t'hürz'de tar-ry tăr'rē
tex-tile těks'til tick-et tik'it tat-tle tatot1 tex-ture těks'tshūre tick-le tik'kl tav-ern tăy'ěrn thank-ful t'hănk'fûl til-lage til lidje tech-y tětsh'é. thatch-er t'hătsh'ŭr til-ler tilslur tel-ler těl’lur there-fore t'here'foretim-ber tim'bůr tem-per těm'púr thick-en t'hik'kn tim-brel tím'bril tem-ple těm'pl thick-et t'hik'it tin-der tin'dūr ten-der těn'dúr thick-ly t'hik'le tin-gle tin'gl ten-don těn'dun thick-ness t'hik'něs tink-er tingk’ūr ten-et těn'nět thim-ble t'him'bl tink-le tinkl ten-or těn'nur think-ing t'hink'ing
READING.--LESSON 30. Mary. Ma', we are anxious to hear something more about the charming country which you began to describe!
Ma. That country now supports nearly twelve milkons of happy people', many noble cities', and many hundred smiling villages'. Her green vallies are dotted with thousands of beautiful white-washed cottages', shaded with the thick boughs of the peach', the pear, and the plum tree', and adorned with flowing clusters of the creeping wood-bine', and with white, and ruddy roses'. Within', the busy tenants ply the loaded
distafl", and turn the buzzing wheel'. Health is their inmate', love', their watch-word', and content', their rich reward'.
Jane. Happy cottagers'! Theirs must be life's fairest', sweetest portion'; a peace of mind', unknown to bustling crowds' and noisy routes'.
Ma. Near to the village green', which skirts the rising ground', appears the house of prayer'. Its turret, pointing to the clouds', sends forth the welcome sounds of rural pastime', or, in measured tones', calls forth the neat, though home clad throng, to pious rites'. Here', on equal ground', with equal claims', they all unite', to breathe a prayer to Hin whose even hand', has measured out their loť, and blessed them in their basket and their store'.
Mary. O! What a good and happy people! How I should like to live among them'!
Ma. in this delightful country', the smiling growth of summer, is followed by the matured luxuriance of autumn'; and the enlivening comforts of winter', by the breathing beautie of spring! With a mild and even climate', and fertile soil', even stinted labour is repaid with all the comforts and enjoy. ments of life!
SINGLE PROPORTION.-LBÁSON 31. 20. A staff 4ft long, casts a shade on level ground, 7ft, how high will a steeple be at the same time, whose shade is 198 feet long? As 7 i 198 :: 4 : 1137. Ans. 113ft 2in nearly.
21. The earth is 360 degrees in circumference, and a degree at the equator, is 60 geographical miles; also, the earth turns on her axis every 24 hours; now, how far are the people at the equator carried at each secondi
Ans. 2 furlongs. 22. A. carried goods from Boston to Salem, for lh cents a pound, what does he get for the carriage of 10cwt 2qrs.
Ans. $17.64. 23. B. sold wrought silver 11b 7 oz 14dwt at 79 cents an Ounce, what did he receive?
Ans. $15.5 nearly. 24. C. sold 53 ells Iqr. English. at 97 cents a yard, to what did the sale amount?
Ans. $64.84 nearly
Exercises in Parsing. Rule 21. The Infinitive mood or part of a sentence may be made the subject of a verb, and it is always in the third person, singular number. As: To be idle, is sinful. Here, To be idle, is a verb in the infinitive mood, used as the subject of the verb is; and is, is a neuter verb, indicative mood, present
time, and agrees with its subject, to be idle, in the 3d
person, singular number. Rule 1. Not to mourn at all, is a mark of insensibility. To read, is useful. To ride, is healthy. Reading good books, improves th: mind. To err, is human.
NOTE. The infinitive mood or part of a sentence, may be made the object of a transitive verb, or a present participle. As; Boys love to play, Mary begins to write. She is learning to sing. He is trying to skate. Learn of the mole 10 plough; of the worm to weave, of the dove to be constant; of the bee to be industrious, and of the ant to be provideni.
SPELLING.--LESSON 33. tin-ner tin'nür traf-fick trăf'fik trop-ick trop'ik tin-sel tin'sil trag-ick trädj'ik troub-le trub'bl tip-pet tip’pit tram-ple trăm/pl trump-et trump'it tip-ple tip'pl trap-stick tră p’stik trust-less trūst lēs tip-ler tip'plur trash-y trăsh’ē
trust-y trůst'ē tip-staff tip'stăf treb-le trēb'bl tuck-er tūk'ür tip-sy tip'sē trem-ble trěm'bl tut-ted tủf'tid tip-toe tip'to tres-pass trés'pas tuf-ty tūl'tē tis-ick tiz'ik tres-ses très'siz tum-ble tūm'bl tis-sue tish'ū tres-tie très's! tun-nel tùn'nil tit-ter tỉt'tūr trick-ish trik'ish tur-ban tūr'bùn tit-tle tit't1 tril-lion tril'yun
tur-bot tūr'but tiv-y tiy'e
trim-ly trim'lē turf-y tūrf'ē ton-ick tõn'ik trim-mer trim'mūr tur-gid tūr'jěd ton-nage tūn'nije trin-ket tring kit
tur-key tūr'ke top-knot top'not trip-ple trip'p] tur-tle tūr'ti top-sail top'sāle trip-let trip'lit tus-can tūs'kån top-ick tõp'ik trip-per trip'pur twen-ty twěn'tē top-less top'lės
triv-ial triv'yă] twig-gy twig'gē tot-ter tõt'tur trod-den trod'dn twit-ter twit'tūr tough-en túf'in
trol-lop tról lūp typ-ick tipik tough-ness tūf'něs
READING.-LESSON 34. Mary. Have the people who live in the country which you have been describing, any good fruits and sweet wines'?
Ma. They possess an infinite variety of pleasant fruits' and finetlowers'; of clustering vines' and mellow wines. They have apples', for cider'; pears', for perry'; peaches' for brandy', and the maple tree, whose generous sap is converted into sugar to sweeten their morning beverage'.
Jane. Do those people have commerce and trade with other countries, or do they live within themselves?
Ma. They have many thousand swift-sailing merchant ships', which float on every sea', and carry the produce of