Imatges de pÓgina
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drow sy

pow der

boun ty

1

oil y

A proper diphthong in the accented syllable. Boil ed down ward loy al

pound ed boil er

loun ger power bound ed floun der moist en bound less flow er moist ure prow ess

foi ble moun tain row el bow er foun der noise less roy al clois ter foun dry noi some shout ed clou dy foun tain noi sy

show er clown ish fow ler

sour ly coin age gou ty,

oint ment sour ness coin ing ground less out cast

thous and count ed grow ler out let toi let count er hour ly out rage' toil ing coun ty

house hold out ward tow el cow ard join er

tow er cow slip join ter poig nant town ship doubt ful joint ure point ed

trow el doubt ing joy ful point er trou sers dow er

point ing vow el down cast loi ter poi son voy age

Compound words—both syllables long. Bee hive

hail stone rain bow blind fold

scare Crow bride maid day break life time side board day light like wise

nose gay

night mare sky light grind stone

oys ter

joy ous

key hole

leap year

sen coal

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side long
side ways

eye sight

field piece

paste board

way lay

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por tion

pa tient

.

so cial

po tion

le gion

op tion

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unc 'tion

The first syllable long. An cient lo tion

re gion motion

gra cious bra sier qûo tient na tion spa cious gla zier pa tience no tion spe cious ho sier

o sier The first syllable short. Ac tion

con science cap tion pas sion dun geon frac tious dic tion

pen sion gud geon lus cious fac tion rup tion stur geon pre cious

. fic tion

sanc tion sur geon ver sion frac tion sec tion

cap tious vi cious man sion ses sion con scious nup tial men tion suc tion fac tious. spe cial Words in which i in the final syllable sounds like y consonant.

у Bill iards flex ion on ion trill ion bill ion flux ion pill ion triv ial bil ious fil ial

trunn ion clar ion mill ion pon iard val iant coll ier min ion scull ion vis ion

pin ion

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col our

cyn ic

hon ey

la rynix

Words in which o and ou sound like u short;-mey like e long ;-a in
the termination age, ai, ia, and y, like i short;—and ew like
u long
Broth er won der wharf age crys tal
wont ed

car riage cyg net con jure wor ry mar riage cym bal gov ern

wor ship ibrew er

wor Thy few. er jour ney tur key jew el lyric mon day bag gage pew ter cab bage skew er

phys ic mon key car nage bar gain syl van

cour age cap tain noth ing dam age OTH er herb age chap lain syn od shov el

lug gage curtain slov en

en trails smoth er til lage plan tain sys tem stom ach ton nageber yl

mys tic

mon ey

moTH er

sym bol

cer tain

symptom

man age

syn tax
syr inge

tym bal

a loud

a void

de coy

Accent on the second syllable.

A proper diphthong in tlte accented syllable. A bound a bout

a mount a vouch ac count a noint

a voW an nounce ca rouse de void a droit

com pound de vour a ground ap point con found de vout al low a round con join dis count a rouse

dis mount

de nounce de stroy

ad join

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an noy

al loy

con voy

dis join

ex ploit re coil re nown dis joint ex pound re count

re sound em broil me moir

re doubt sub join em ploy' mis count re dound sur mount en dow pro found rejoice

sur round en join

pro nounce re join un bound en joy pro pound re mount un coil e spouse pur loin re nounce with out o like u short, i in the second syllable like e long, and ei and ey like

a long.. Af front a bove fas cine

ma rine a mong an tique fa tigue

fa tigue pur vey a mongst ca price in trigue sur vey

cha grin ma chine in veigh

be come

men.

LESSON 28. There is a poor blind man at the door. He is quite blind. He does not see the sky, nor the ground, nor the trees, nor

He does not see us, though we are so near to him. A boy leads him from door to door. O, it is a sad thing to be blind. We will give the blind man some bread and cheese. Now he is gone. He is a great way off. Poor blind man! Come in, Charles. Shut the door. I wish the poor blind man had a warm. house to live in, and kind friends to take care of him, and teach him to work. Then he would not beg from door to door.

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Listen to the tender counsels of your parents. Love them, for they love you, and have taken care of you ever since you were born. They loved you and took care of you

when

you were little helpless infants, that could not talk, nor walk about, nor do any thing but cry, and give a great deal of trouble.

Obey your parents. They know better what is proper for you than you do; and they wish you to be good, and wise, and happy.

Love your brothers and sisters. Do not tease nor vex them, nor call them names; and never let your little hands be raised to strike them. If they have any thing which you would like to have, do not be angry with them, nor try to get it from them. If you have any thing they like, share it with them.

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