Page images
PDF
EPUB

2

2

2

1

e

2

af fa bíl ity

as tro log i cal con san guin ity as tro nom i cal dis a bil i ty

cat e gor i cal ec cen tricity cliron o log i cal gen e ros i ty cat e cheti cal gen e ral i ty dem o crat i cal in sin cer i ty

ec o nom i cal in a bil i ty

em ble matical in sta bil i ty

hyp o clion dri ack in ac tivi ty

math e mat i cal in va lid i ty met ro po li tan lib er al i ty

myth o logical mag na nim i ty phil o log i cal prob a bil i ty phil o sophical vol un ta ri ly

sys te mat i cal in expres si bly

typ o graph i cal How shall they endure the scorching heat? or how can the earth bring forth fruit?

Some passing clouds assuage the excessive heat; refreshing gales descend from the lofty mountains; and at noon, fresh breeze's arise from the ocean, which purify the air.

The ground yieldeth an abundant increase ; and fruits and herbs, in constant succession, cover the face of the vallies.

There the terrors of the Lord are known; there, in the awfulness of his power, he maketh his greatness manifest.

The storms descend from the tops of the mountains, and the thunder is heard in dreadful peals.

The lightning blazeth through the air, and the rain descends in torrents.

The roaring of the wind is heard from afar;

2

1

2

[ocr errors]

e

1 2

2

е е

2 2 an a lóg i cal

pop u lár i ty an a tom i cal

punct u al ity an a lyt i cal

in tre pid i ty ap os tol i cal

ir re sist i bly arith met i cal im mo ral i ty al pha bet i cal reg u lar i ty ac a dem ic al

sin gu lar i ty ev an gel i cal

vol u bili ty in sig nit i cant met a plys i cal

ca pa bil ity par a doxical

e las ticity met a phori cal

e lec tricity

e qua nimity il le gal i ty

e qua bility im be cility

mu ta bil i ty in hu man i ty u na nim i ty the trees are torn from the earth, and houses levelled 10 the ground.

The mountains smoke; the rocks are rent; the earth quaketh, and gapeth wide.

Pui in a little while, he who formed the heavens and the earth,causeth all to be still,

The whole face of nature smileth again, and his mercies are extended to men.

'I he flowers send forth their fragrant sweets, and refresh the inhabitants of the land,

2

1

[ocr errors]

Have patience with a man in low estate, and delay not to show him mercy.

If a man show no mercy to his neighbour, how can he ask parden of God ?

There is nothing of so much worth, as a inind well instructed,

Many ways are used by different people to facilitate the labour of travelling, and conveying heavy articles from place to place.

Horses, and other animals, are trained, to carry people and burdens on their backs, and to draw various kinds of carriages.

But where it cau be practised, we know of no method more convenient, than that of going by water, in vessels or boats.

[graphic]
[ocr errors]

Boats are used for crossing rivers, going to market, catching fish, and many other purposes :

And they form a very pleasant and agreeable mode of going from place to place, across the water, when the distance is notgreat.

And in large ships we may cross the ocean, and visit the most distant parts of the earth.

In going short distances, small boats are made to pass through the water, by means of paddles or oars.

But some boats, and all large vessels, have sails; and the wind blows them swiftly and gently along.

It is very pleasant to sail on the water, but children should never venture in boats alone.

[ocr errors]

1

2

gra cious pa tient

quo tient spa cious

[ocr errors]

cap tious

precious Special

In the llo wing words tici,

and sci, sound like sh. 1 2

2 2 2 à cient am bi tious

cre den tials cap ric ious de fic ient

con ten tious de fic ience pa tience

com mer cial de licious
ef fic ient li cen tious
es sep tial

lo gician so cial

fac ti tious ju dic ious spe Clous

flag i tious fru i tion 2 in i tial

mu si cian in fec tious bu tri tion con science ma gic ian

pro ficient Con scious

mili tia fac tious

pro pi tious of ficial

pru den tial of fic ious

po ten tial per nic ious pro vin cial They that go clown to the sea in ships that do business in great waters; these see the work of the Lord,and his wonders in the deep.

For he commandeth,and raiseth the stormy wind, which didieth up the waves thereof :

They mount up to the heaven; they go down again to the depths; their soul is. melted because of trouble.

They reel to and fro, and stagger like a drunken man, and are at their wit's end.

Then they cry unto the Lord in their trouble,and he bringeth them out of their distress.

He maketh the storm a calm, so that the waves are still.

Then are they glad, because they be quiet; so he bringeth them to their desiredhaven,

Oh that men would praise the Lord for his goodness, and for his wonderful works to the children of men.

[ocr errors]

sound let's

1

pro fu Sion

promo tion
pro ba tion
quo ta tion

le

ga tion

Note. 1 1 co hè sion o ra tion

ces sàtion ci ta tion

cor ro sion cre a tion pri va tion

con fu ion do na tion pro por tion

con clusion de vo tion

al lu sion de tru sion

ad he sion de lu sion

ex clu sion e mo tion

ro ta tion ef fusion e va sion re la tion

ex plo sion e qua tion

re ple tien ob la tion lo ca tion se cre tion

OC ca sion li ba tion se clu sion

plan ta tion vi lra tion sal va tion no ta tion vo ca tion

sen sa tion

MARY.
And so you do not like to spell,
Mary, my dear; ( very well;

Tis dull and troublesome you say ;
And you had rather be at play.

Then bring me all your books again :
Nay; Mary, why do you complain?
For as you do not choose to read,
You shall not have your books, indeed.

So as you wish to be a dunce,
Pray go and fetch me them at once ;
For if you will not learn to spell,
"Tis vain to think of reading well.

Now,don't you think,you'll blush to own,
When you become a woman grown,
Without one good excuse to plead,
That you have never learn’d to read?

O dear, Mainma, said Mary then,
Do let me have my books again, ,
I'll not fret any more indeed,
If you will let me learn to read.

« PreviousContinue »