« ZurückWeiter »
Second Future Time.
walked, 2d 6 You shall or will have You shall or will bave walked
walked, 3d 66 He, she or it shall or They shall or will have walk
will have walked. ed. Note, The present and imperfect tenses are simple tenses; but all the others are compound tenses, because they combine two or more verbs.
SPELLING,-LESSON 37. fifth-ly fift'h'lē firm-ness ferm'něs flag-on ftăg'on fif-ty fif'te
first-fruit fürst'froot flag-staff făg'staf fil-bert fil'burt fis-cal fis'kål fam-beau lămobỏ filch-er filsh'ūr fish-er fish'ūr flank-er fănk'ür fil-ial fil’yăl fish-meal fish'mēle flash-er flăsh'úr fil-ler fillur fish-y fish'ë
flash-y Aăsh'e fil-let fi'lit
fis-sure fish'shure flat-ness flăt'něs fil-ly fille fit-ly fit'lē
flat-ten flăt'ın fil-ter fil'tur fit-ness fit'nės flat-ter flăt'tur fil-thy fillt'he fit-ter fit'tūr flat-wise flăt'wize fin-ger fin'gur fix-ture fiks'tshūre flax-en flăks'n tin-less fin'lės fix-ure fix'shūre flesh-less Aěsh’lės fin-ny fin'nē flab-by flăb'bē
flesh-ly flesh'le fir-kin fěr'kin flac-cid făk'sid flesh-y flesh'é firm-ly ferm'lē
Learning, Goodness, Happiness, &-c. Mary. When we were talking of silks, and silk worms, itwas my wish to ask Ma something about the weaving part'.
Ma. Your Ma could have hardly answered your questions'; her knowledge of the subject is limited; and she apprehends the best verbal description of the process that any one could give', would
convey but an imperfect idea of it'. Jane. Then, Ma, how shall we know any thing of the subject'?
Ma. There are some excellent books published', which have correct drawings to represent the process'; these may aid you in your inquiries'. Besides, when you are a little older, it may be well for you to visit the manufactories', with a book or two on the subject, in your hand'. The reading and the drawing', will mutually assist you'.
Jane. I hope', Ma', we shall have the pleasure of accompanying you some future time on an excursion of that nature'.
Mary. I wish', Ma', I knew as much as you do on the subject'.
Åla. I know but little', my child', compared with what thousands know', and the wisest of those, are far from being perfect in their knowledge'. But', remember', the most learned', were once ignorant young children like yourselves'; patience and perseverance gave them all they possess'; An earnest desire to attain knowledge', with unremitted attention', always ineets with success'.
Jane. But', Ma', I should like to be good as well as learned'.
Ma. Thal', my child', is the best wisdom'; for with or wilhout high attainments in knowledge', goodness makes us happy':-une end of our existence'.
Promiscuous Exercises in Reduciion. 1. Bring 175 pecks into bushels. 175-4=43b. - 3. 2. Bring 103 pints to bushels. Ans. b1 2 - 3 1. 3. Bring 7 hhds. 33 gals. into qts.
Ans. 1896. 4. In 203 days how many weeks?
Ans. 29. 5. In 74 drams, avoirdupoise, how many ounces.
Ans. 4oz. 10d. 6. Bring 81qrs, into Ells French.
Ans. 16 - Iqr. 17. In 3328 drams how many pounds avoirdupoise?
Ans. 13lb. 8. In 584621 gallons, how many
Ans. 2319-1-44. 9. In 246cwt. how many pounds? Ans. 27252|b.
GRAMMAR. LESSON 40.
Exercises in Parsing. Note. In parsing the verb with the mood and tense, first say whether it is. regular or irregular, transitive, intransitive, or neuter, then the mood and tense, and lastly the person, number, and agreement, and give the rule.
Joseph walks on the deck. In this example, Joseph is a nonn proper, third person, singular number, masculine gender, and the subject of the verb walks; walks, is a regular, transitive verb, indicative mood, present time, third person, singular number, and agrees with its subject Joseph, Rule 1. Mary reads a letter.
He runs a race.
They speak the truth. Jane loved her school. She had many friends.' All were pleased. You write a copy. We will write. They had. written. It will have passed. Thou hast loved.
SPELLING. LESSON 41. flex-ion flek'shún fog-gy fog'ge
fresh-ly fresh'le flex-or flex'ur fol-low follo fresh-ness fresh'nēs flex-ure fleks'shūrę fol-ly folʻlē
fret-ty fret'te flick-er flik'ŭr fond-dle fon'dl frib-ble frīb'bi flim-sy flim'së
fond-ly fond le fric-tion frik'shún finch-er Ainsh'ur fond-ness fond'nės friend-less frend'les fling-er fling'ūr fos-ter fös'tūr friend-ly frend le flin-ty flin'tě frank-lin frănk'lin frig-ate frig'åt flood-gate Aŭd'gäte frank-ly frănk’lē frig-id fridj'id flour-ish fiūr'ish fran-tick frăni'tik frisk-er frisk'ür flur-ry flúrsré frec-kle frěk'kl frisk.y frisk'e flug-ter Aŭs'tur freck-ly frék'kle frit-ter frit'tur flut-ter Aŭt-túr fren zy frěn'zē friz-le friz'zl flux-ion flūk'shūn fres-co fres'ko frol-ick frolik fod-der fod'dúr fresh-en frěsh'shn front-ier frunt'yőőr
Admonition. Jane. I have been drawing to day', Ma', until I am quite stupified'.
Ma. Then you have turned a pleasure', into a pain'. You do wrong my child, to sacrifice your health, and several important studies, to your favourite art'. Few gratifications, Jane, will compensate for the loss of health'; and it would be wise to reflect, always, on what we ought to do, as well as what we like to doli
Jane. Ah! Ma, I know now what you mean'; I have omitted my arithmetic'
Ma. When you become a woman, and chance to make a mistake in your accounts', I suppose you will apologize by exhibiting your skill in drawing!
Janc. Now', Ma', you are laughing at me'.
Ma. I an, indeed, ridiculing your conduct'; and must add, that if you persist in this course, the consequences to yourself will be serious'. When use is sacrificed to ornament, or duty to pleasure', it requires no gift of prophecy to predict the result.
Jano. Ma, I feel truly sensible of my error', and will certainly try to correct it, and improve by your kind admonition'.
Ma. Here is your sister, Mary, so intemperately fond of dancing', that I sometimes fancy she thinks me unkind', because I call her from pigeon wings to plain reading and sewing!
Mary. Indeed, Ma, I never think you unkind'; yet I confess
Ans. 22 spoons.
I often wish there was no such thing as plain reading and sewing'.
Ma. Then you would like to grow up and be nothing but a playful monkey':
Mary. Why, Ma! how you shock me what, without reason'!
Mn. You could dance perfectly well without reason'; and you would enjoy it the more because you would have no sense of your defects'. But with sense and wilhout reading', how vacant and contemptible would be your mind! and without needle-work', how naked and exposed would be your body!
Promiscuous Exercises in Reduction, 10. Bring £85 - 10 - 7 into pence. Ans. 20527d. 11. Bring 1357 pints into bushels. Ans. 21b - 0 - 6 - 1. 12. Bring S634 square perches to acres
Ans. 54a 0 14. 13. How many spoons of 5oz 10pwt each, may be made. from 101b loz of silver? 14. In £918 - 10 - 9 4, how many farthings?
Ans. 879879qrs. 15. Bring 11316157 drams to tons.
Ans. T19 14 2 19. 11 13. 16. In 4 bales of cloth, each 12 pieces, and each piece 24 Ells English, how many yards, and also how many Ells Flemish?
Ans. 1440yds. 1920 E. F. 17. From Utica to Albany is 96 miles; how many times does a wheel 18% feet in circumference, turn in going that distance?
Ans. 26542, and 156 inches over.
Exercises in Parsing. RULE 17. When the past participle is used without a helping verb, then it belongs, like an adjective, to some noun or pronoun, expressed or implied; as: James has a boy well taught.
In this example, laught, is a Past Participle from the verb, to teach, and refers to the noun boy, Rule 17.
Joseph found him severely afflicted. You saw the boy badly beaten. She saw him highly honoured. The master, teaching that class, talks much. Jane, having closed her book, walked out. Mary has a book well bound. Who does that work? Whom did you see? Whose horse does he ride? 5, rhom you call, hear your voice. You gave me a pcach.
SPELLING.- LESSON 45. front-less frunt'lės fur-ther für't'hūr gal-lop găl'iúp front-let frunt'lēt fur-zy für'ze
gal-low găllo fros-ty frös'te
fus-tian füs'tshūn gal-lows găl'lūs troth-y froth'é
fus-tick füs'tik gam-bler gă m'blur fud-dle fùd' di fus-ty füs'tē gam-bol gămobú ful-gent fül'jent fut-lock füt'lük gam-brel gă m'bril ful-gid fül'jid gab-ble găb'b] gam-mer gă m'mur ful-some ful'sum gal bler gab/blur gam-mon găm tù fum-ble fùm'bl
gad-der găd'dūr gan-der gån'dür function fung'shun gad-fly găd'fi tang-vay găng Mã fun-gous fúng'gūs gaf-fer gáffur gas-kins găs'kinz tur-lough furlo gaf-fles găf'fiz gath-er gåthur fur-nace fur'něs
gag-gle gåg'gl gav-el găv‘il tur-row für'ro
gal-ley gälle gild-er gildur fur-ry für're
gal-lon găl lun gel-ed jěl'id
Black and Red Crayons, Paper, ske. Ma. Where is the drawing', Jane', that has fatigued you so much?
Jane. Here it is", Ma'; a head sketched with a pencil', and shaded with crayons.
Mary. What very britlle things these crayons are'!
Ma. Their composition renders them so ; crayops are produced from earths', reduced to paste, and dried in long slips'. Red crayons are a preparation of blood stone or red chalk';. and black crayons are composed of charcoal and black lead'. Lead pencils are also a preparation of black lead'.
Jane. But the manufacture of paper', Ma', is not so easily -accomplished
Ma. Indeed it is not'; paper is produced by a total change in the original materials.
Mary. I know', Ma', it is made from rags'; for some of the news-papers say', "Save your rags! save your rags'!” They will help to make a Bible!! How surprising the change is! ---from old rags to a Bible!
Ma. The rags are first collected from various families throughout the country', by pedlars or rag men', as they are called', and then assorted for the different kinds of paper for which each is best suited'; they are then dusted and torn to small pieces by an iron instrument, with long, sharp teeth'; đu