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READING.-LESSON 6. 3. Mary of the vale', said the maid in weeds', was fair'; she had doves' eyes'; but she sleeps beneath yon mound', where the dark, green grass', waves to the moaning wind'. Ten dreary winters have devoured the bounty of as many summers upon her lonely bed', where the cypress shades the place of her unconscious sleep' The grove that knew her, knows her no more'; for she is gathered to the place of her fathers!

4. Her betrothed went to the war'; his arm was strong in battle'; he was terrible to the foe', and victory perched on his brow'. But his Mary faded in death! He too is at rest'; the trump of war', breaks on his ear no more'. He gathers not again to the banner of his country'; for he is gathered in the pale drapery of the grave'.

5. When the clarion of war', sounded the high note of victory', and the sweet voice of peace was again heard in the land', he returned to the home of his boyhood', covered with honours', and loaded with spoils'; but his Mary was gone'; the dreams of his early love', had vanished upon the wings of the viewless wind'.

6. He had returned to the home of his fathers', but he was alone'. The bitterness of wormwood was in his cup'. Grief dined upon

bis vitals at the seat of life', and the canker worm lay at ihe silver chord'. In the heaviness of his soul', he gate up the ghost.

PRACTICE LESSON 7. Case 1. When the price of the given article, is less than a реппу. .

Rule. Divide the given number by as many farthings as equal a penny.

Thus: (1) What is the value of 4528 quills, at I farthing each? Iqr=} of a penny, and 4528+ or by 4= 1132d-12 =94s - 4, & 94-20=£4 - 3, hence 4528qr= £4-3-4 Ans.

NOTE 1. All questions in Practice may be stated in Single Proportion which offers a goud rule for the proof of the operaticn. Thus: as 1 quill : 4528 quills :: Iqr : 4528qrs. -4, 12, and 20 respectively=f4 - 3 - 4, Proof

(2) What is the cost of 4528 eggs, at 3qrs each? Thus: 4528+) or of 4 farthings,=2264d, price at 2qr. and 2264+)

, of, or of 4 farthings;=1132d price at Igr. then, 2264+11323396d, price at 3ors this, :- 12 and 20= T4

3, Ans:

Note 2. This is called taking the parts of parts, which is often more convenieuc iban taking parts of the whole. (3) What cost 6813 sheets of paper at 2qrs each?

Ans. £14 - 3 0 2. (4) What cost 9426 apples at 3qrs each? Ans. £29 - 9.

GRAMMAR. LESSON 8.
Poelical Exercises in Parsing.
1. I stood upon a misty hill,

But I was young no more,
For time, with many a winter's chill,

My cheeks had furrow'd o'er.
2. Methinks it were no pain to die,
On such an eve, when such a sky

O'er canopies the west;
To gaze my fill on yon calm deep,
Then, like an infant, fall asleep,

On earth, my mother's brea: t.
3. I cannot doff a human fear;
I know thy greeting is severe,

To this poor shell of clay;
Yet, come, grim death, thy freezing kiss,
Emancipates;--thy rest is bliss;

I would, I were away.
4. With sweetly soothing note, he'd catch the ear,
And draw from beauty's eye, the trembling tear.

SPELLING.-LESSON 9. dai-ly dâ'lē dry-ly dri'lē

eye-shot i'shot dain-ty däne'te dry-ness dri'nės

eye-sight i'site dai-ry da're du-cal dū'kăl

eye-sore i'soro dan-ger däne jūr du-el dū'il

fa-ble fā'bl da-tive dā'tiv du-rance dū'ră nse face-less fåse les day-book da book dư-ty du tẽ face-ing lās'ing day-light dā'lite

dy-ing di'ing fail-ing tàl'ing day-star dā'star ea-gle e'g!

fail-ure fale'yūre day-time dā'time ear-less éēr'lēs faint-ing fånting deal-er dēl'ūr ear-ring éēr'ring faint-ly fànt'lē deal-ing dēl'ing

eas-ter ēēs'tūr faint-ness fànt'nės dear-ly dêr'le

eas-tern ēēs'turn fai-ry fā'rē dear-ness dêr'něs

ea-sy
ē'zē

faith-ful faith'fûl de-cent dē'sẽnt

ea-ter e'tūr faith-less fāt'h'lės deed-less dēēd'les e-clat e'klâ w fame-less fāme'lēs deep-en déēp'pn e-dict ēdikt fain-ous fàm'ús

deep-ly deep'le

e-gress ē'grės fa-vour fā'vůr deep-ness dēèp'něs eigh-teen äy'tēēn fear-ful fěre'ful de-ism dē'izm eighth-ly ayth'le fear-less fére'lės de-ist dē'ist eigh-ty dy'tē feast-er fēēst'ur dew-drop du'dróp ei-ther e't'hūr feast-rite feest'rite dew-ey dü'ē

e-pact ē'påkt fea-ture fētshure dice-box dise'boks e-poch e'pok fee-ble fē'bl di-er di'ur

e-qual ē'kwal feed-er fēēd'ūr do-tage do'tadje e-ven ē'vn

feet-less fēët'lės do-ter do'tur e-vil ē'vi

feu-dal fū'dăl dra-per dra'păr eye-ball i' bawl fe-ver fē'vůr dray-cart dra'kårt eye-brow i'bròû few-el fü'él dray-man dra'mãn eye-drop i'drop few-ness fü'něs drea-ry dre're

eye-glass i'glas fi-bre fi'bur dri-ver dri'yur

eye-less i'lēs fi-brous fi'brus
READING: LESSON 10.

The benighted Dove.
1. Emblem of peace', thou lone one', rest'!

Nay', tremble not' at love's intent';
Why dost thou', fluttering', quit my breast,

Nor leave one dweller innocent'!
2. Alas'! thy spotless form has Aed',

Like fancy's rainbow dream of love',
Guiding our steps where angels tread',

With light that shines but from above'.
3. Perhaps a sainted spirit took

Thy snowy wings', to visit men';
But, grieving at their fall'n look',

Flew back', in tears', to peace again'.
4. Thou seem'st like that which false love brings';

А

ray of bliss', too soon to sever', Which', o'er the heart', one moment flings A light to gleam', then fade forever!

PRACTICE LESSON 11. Case 2. When the price is a penny or more, but less than a shilling

Rulf. 1. Separate the price into even portions of a shilling, and divide the given sum by said parts.

2. Divide the amount of the quotients by 20. and the last quotient will be the answer. Thus: (1) What is the worth of 372lbs. of cbeese at 4d. 2qr.? 372+1 of 1s.=124s. the price at 4d. 124+of 4d.=15 - for =6d. price at 29*. And 124-+-15-6-7-139s. 6d. +20= £6 - 19-6. Ans.

NOTE. When remainders occur, reduce them to a lower term and continue The division. (2) What cost 2462 peaches, at 14d. each?

Ans. £12.17.3.2. (3) What cost 7000lbs of cheese at 32d. a lb.?

Ans. £109.7. (4) What cost 7610lbs. of butter, at 6 d. a lb.

Ans. £198. 3.6.3. (5) What cost 2759Ibs. of pork, at 8 d. a lb.

Ans. £79. 14.3. 2. PRACTICAL EXERCISES IN PARSING.--LESSON 12. 1. Born with the spring, and with the roses dying,

Tarough the clear sky on zephyr's pinions flying,
On the young flow'ret's opening bosom lying;
Perfume, and light, and the blue air inhaling;
Shaking the thin dust froin its wings and flying,
And fading like a breath in boundless heav'n:
"This is the Butterfly's enchanted being;
Now like desire to which no rest is given,
Which, still uneasy, rifling every treasure,
Returns, at last, to God for purer pleasure.
2. Honour the heart that will not bend

Beneath affliction's blast;
That puts its trust in God, its friend,
For its reward at last.

SPELLING.-LESSON 13. fierce-ly fēērse'lē for-ger fore'jūr goal-er jāleur fight-ing fiting four-fold fore'fold gate-way gāte'wa fil-ings fillingz four-teen fore'tēēn gau-ger gā'jūr tind-er find'ūr fourth-ly fort'h'lē gay-ly gā'lē fine-ly fine'le

frail-ness fräle'něs gay-ness gâ'nes fine-ness fine'něs frail-ly frāle'lē

ga-zer gā'zūr fire-lock fire'lõk freak-ish frēēk'ish ge-nus jē'nūs fire-wood fire'wûd free-dom frē'dūm

gew-gaw gū

gaw fire-ing fire'ing free-ly frēz'lē ghost-ly göstle fla-pry flame

free-ness frēē'něs gi-ant ji'ant Aa-vour fā'vůr fri-er fri'ūr gi-ber ji būr flay-er Aă úr

fri-day fri'da gla-zier glā zhur flee-cy flē'sē

frigh-ten fri'tn glea-my glē'mē ffee-er fēnir fright-ful frite'ful glean-er glen'ūr fleet-ly fleet'le fu-el fu'il

glean-ing glēn'ing fleet-ness flēēt'nės fu-mage fu'māje gle-by glē bē

fight-y fli'te

fu-my fū mē gli-der gli'dur fly-blow fli'blo fu-ry fu're glo-bous glo'bus fly-er fi'ur

su-sil fü'zil glo-ry glo'rē foa-my fo'më fu-sion fù'shún

gno-mon no'mon fo-cal fõ'kăl fa-tile fü'til

goat-head gòte'hěd fo-cus fo'kūs fu-ture fù'tehūre goat-ish göte'ish foe-man fo?măn gai-ly ga'le gold-en göld'dn force-less förse'lės gain-ful gāne'fùl grace-ful gräse'ful fore-cast forekăst gain-less gāne'lēs grace-less grāselés fore-lock fore'lok gain-ly gane'le

gra-cious grā'shus fore-sight fore'site gain-say gâne'sa gra-sier grā'shữr

READING-LESSON 18.

The New York Sailor Boy.
1. Year' after year', both far' and near',

Some sail the wide seas o’er';
And never dread', the wave's death bed',

Tho' far from any shore!
2. For in their prime', they learn to climb',

High up the reeling mast';
And feel a pride', safe there to ride',

Heedlessly', in the blast'.
3. And father's fears', and mother's tears',

For many a truant child',
Have sadden'd life', 'till', with the strife

Of hope and fear', grown wild";
4. They', side by side', have lain and died',

By their own son forgot';
Who', o'er the sea', nigh mad with glee',

Blesses his happy lot'.
5. And boys I've seen', who'd never been

Where ships could sail before',
As if in quest of some bird's nest',
Ransack the

spars

all o’er!
6. They'd stout as loud', from top-mast glirane,

Which rattl'd in the breeze',
As if at play', on summer's day',
Mid boughs of apple-trees'.

PRACTICE.LESSON 19. CASE 3. When the price is one or snore shillings, but less than twenty.

Rule. Multiply the given quantity by the given price; the

2

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