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19. Having examined the structure of the body, I see the necessity of standing, at {.." on the left foot, and the right foot a ew inches from it, (where it will naturally fall, when raised up,) and pointing its heel toward the hollow of the left foot; of throwing the shoulders back, so as to protrude the west, that the air may have free ac-cess to the air-cells of the lungs; of having the upper part of the body quiescent, an the mind concentrated on the lower muscles, until they act voluntarily.

20. The second sound of E is short: ELL; edge, en; the dem-o

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feath-er, and held it stead-y; get the non-pa-reil weap-ons for the recon-dite her-o-ine; the ap-pren-tice for-gets the shek-els, lent the deaf prel-ate for his her-o-ine; the clean-ly leg-ăte held the tepid mead-ow for a spe-cial home-stead; stere-o-type the preface to the ten-ets as a prelude to our ed-i-ble re-tro-spec-tions; yester-day I guess'd the fet-id yeast es-caped with an ep-i-sode from the ep-ic into the pet-als of'. sen-na; the pres-age is impress'd on his ret-i-na in-stead of the keg of phlegm. 21. In these peculiar erercises of voice— are contained all the elements, or principles of articulation, accent, emphasis and expression ; and, by their aid, with but little exertion, I †† enabled to economize my breath, for protracted vocal efforts, and impart all that animation, brilliancy and force, that reading, speaking and singing ever require. 22. Irregulars. A., I, U, and Y, sometimes have this sound: as-an-y, or man-y pan-e-gyr-ists of Mar-y-land said, the bury-ing ground a-gainst the world; says the lan-cet to the trum-pet—get out of my way a-gain, else the bur-i-al ser-vice will be said over you in the black-ness of dark-ness; there is sick-ness in the base-ment of our plan-et, from the use of as-sa-fact-i-da, in-stead of herrings: never say sus-pect for eac-pect, busimiss for busi-ness, pay-munt for pay-ment, nor gar-munts for gar-ments. 23. As much depends on the quality of which any thing is made, I must attend to the manner, in which these sounds are produced, and see that they are made just right; each having its appropriate weight, form, and quantity. Taking the above position, and opening the mouth wide, turning my lips a little out all round, trumpet fashion, and keeping my eyes on a horizontal level, and inhaling full breaths, I will expel these sixteen vowel sounds into the roof of my mouth, with a suddenness and force similar to the crack of a thong, or the sound of a gun. An ope—is an ape, a varlet—is a carlet, Let them be clothed in silk, or scarlet.

Notes. 1. To make this sound of E, drop the under jaw, open the mouth wide, as indicated by the engraving, so as to prevent it from becoming in the least nasal. 2, E, in ent, ence, and ess, generally has this sound; tho’ sometimes it slides into short u. 3. When e precedes twor's (rr.) it should always have this sound: as err, er-ror, mer-it, cher-ry, wher-ry; but when followed by only one r, it glides into short u, tho' the under jaw should be much depressed: as-the mer-chant heard the clerk calling on the ser-geant for mer-cy; let the ter-ma-gant learn that the pearls were jerked from the rob-ber in the tav-ern. I is similarly situated in certain words: the girls and birds in a mirth-ful cir-cle, sang dirges to the virgin: see short w. 4. E is silent in the last syllable of— e.ven the shov-ols are broken in the oven; a weasel opens the novel, with a sick-cuing sniv-el; driv-on by a deaf-cning title from heav-en, he was often taken and shaken till he was softened and ri-pened seven, e-leven or a doz-en times. 5. The long vowels are open and continuous; the short ones are shut, abrupt, or discrete, and end as soon as made.

Anecdote. A lawyer, to avenge himself on an opponent, wrote “Rascal” in his hat. The owner of the hat took it up, looked ruefully into it, and turning to the judge, exclaimed, “I claim the protection of this honorable court,-for the opposing counsel has written his name in my hat, and I have strong suspicion that he intends to make off with it.” Proverbs. 1. Make both ends meet. 2. Fair play—is a jewel. 3. Properbs existed before books. ...All blood is alike ancient. 5. Beauty—is only skin deep. 6. Handsome is, that handsome does. 7. One fool makes many. 8. Give every one his due. 9. No rose without a thorn. 10. Always have a few marims on hand for change. Sublimity and Pathos. As weak lights —are obscured, when surrounded by the dazzling rays of the sun, so, sublimity, poured around on every side, overshadows the artifices of rhetoric : the like of which occurs in painting; for, tho’ the light and shade, lie near each other, on the same ground, yet, the light first strikes the eye, and not only appears projecting, but much nearer. Thus, too, in composition, the sublime and pathetic —being nearer our souls, on account of some natural connection and superior splendor, are always more conspicuous than figures ; they conceal their art, and keep themselves veiled from our view. Sounds. 1. The whole sound made is not in the whole air only ; but the whole sound is in every particle of air; hence, all sound will enter a small cranny unconfused. 2. At too great a distance, one may hear sounds of the voice, but not the words. 3. One articulate sound confounds another; as when many speak at once. 4. Articulation requires a mediocrity of loudness. Varieties. 1. See how we apples swim. 2. He carries two faces. 3. Strain at a gate and swallow a saw-mill. 4. Who is the true gentleman? He whose actions make him such. 5. A sour countenance is a manifest sign of a froward disposition. 6. Speak—as you mean, do—as you profess, and perform what you promise. 7. To be as nothing, is an exalted state: the omnipotence of the heavens—exists in the truly humbled heart. Whatever way you trend, Consider well the end.

24. I observe that there are three distinct principles involved in oral words, which are their essences, or vowel sounds; their forms, or the consonants attached to them, and their meaning, or uses. By a quick, combined action of the lower muscles upon their contents, the diaphragm is elevated so as to force the air, or breath, from the lungs into the windpipe, and through the larynx, where it is converted into vowel sounds; which, as they pass out through the mouth, the glottis, epiglottis, palate, tongue, teeth, lips, and nose, make into words.

25. I has two regular sounds : First, its NAME sound, or long: ISLE; ire, i-o-dine: Gen-tiles o-blige •-ktheir wines to lie for sac-charine li-lacs to ex-pe-dite their feline gibes; the ob-lique grand- NS=7 stone lies length-wise on the hori-zon; a ti-ny le-vi-a-than, on [*****) the heights of the en-vi-rons of Ar-gives, as-pires to sigh through the mi-cro-scope; the e-dile likes spike-nard for his he-li-acal ti-a-ra; the mice, in tri-ads, hie from the aisle, si-ne di-e, by a vi-va vo-ce vote; the bi-na-ry di-gest of the chrys-ta-line ma-gi, was hird by the choir, as a si-ne-cure, for a li-vre.

26. These vocal gymnastics produce astonishing power and floribility of voice, making it strong, clear, liquid, musical and governable ; and they are as healthful as they are useful and amusing. As there is only one straight course to any point, so, there is but one right way of doing any thing, and every thing. If I wish to do any thing well, I must first learn how; and if I begin right, and keep so, every step will carry me forward in accomplishing my objects.

Notes. 1. F, in some words, has this sound; particularly, when accented, and at the end of certain nouns and verbs: the lyce-um's ally proph-e-cy to the dy-mas-ty to mag-ni.fy other's faults, but min-i-fy its own. 2. This first dip-tbougal sound begins nearly like 24 A, as the engraving indicates, and ends with the name sound of ea-e.) 3. 1 is not used in any purely English word as a final letter; y being its representative in such a position. 4. when I commences a word, and is in a syllable by itself, if the accent be on the surreeding syllable, it is generally long: as, i-de-a, i-den-ti-sy, idol-a-try, i-rus-cible, i-ro-i-cal, i-tal-ic, i-tin-e-rant, &c. It is long in the first syllables of vi-tal-i-ty, di-am-e-ter, di-urtol, di-lem-ma, bi-en-ni-al, cri-te-ri-on, chi-mo-ra, bi-og-ra-phy, licentious, gi-zan-tic, pri-me-val, vi-bra-tion, &c. 5. In words derived from the Greek and Latin, the prefixes bi, (twice,) and tri, (thrice,) the I is generally long.

A mecdote. Seeing a Wind. “I never saw such a wind in all my life; said a man, during a severe storm, as he entered a temperance hotel. “Saw a wind.’” observed another, “What did it look like!” “Like!” said the traveller, “why, like to have blown my hat oft.”

On A MUMMY. Why should this worthless tegument—endure, If its undying guest—be lost forever ? O let us keep the soul—embalmed and pure In liring virtue ; that when both must serer, Although corruption—may our frame consume, Th’ immortal spirit—in the skies may bloom.

Proverbs. 1. A crowd, is not company. 2. A drowning man will catch at a straw. 3. Half a loaf is better than no bread. 4. An ill workman quarrels with his tools. 5. Better be alone than in bad company. 6. Count not your chickens before they are hatched. 7. Erery body's business, is nobody's business. 8. Fools—make feasts, and wise men eat them. 9. He that will not be counselled, cannot be helped. 10. If it were not for hope, the heart would break. 11. Kindness will creep, when it cannot walk. 12. Oil and truth will get uppermost at last.

General Intelligence. It is a signal improvement of the present day, that the actions and reactions of book-learning, and of general intelligence—are so prompt, so intense, and so pervading all ranks of society. The moment a discovery is made, a principle demonstrated, or a proposition advanced, through the medium of the press, in every part of the world; it finds, immediately, a host, numberless as the sands of the sea, prepared to take it up, to canvass, confirm, refute, or pursue it. At every water-fall, on the line of every canal and rail-road, in the counting-room of every factory and mercantile establishment; on the quarter-deck of every ship that navigates the high seas; on the farm of every intelligent husbandman; in the workshop of every skillful mechanic, at the desk of every school-master; in the of. fice of the lawyer; in the study of the physician and clergyman, at the fireside of every man who has the elements of a good education, not less than in the professed retreats of learning, there is an intellect to seize, to weigh, and to appropriate the suggestions, whether they belong to the world of science, of tenets, or of morals.

Varieties. 1. Ought women be allowed to vote? 2. Nothing is troublesome, that we do willingly. 3. There is a certain kind of pleasure in weeping ; gries—is soothed and alleviated, by tears. 4. Labor hard in the field of observation, and turn every thing to a good account. 5. What is a more lovely sight, than that of a youth, growing up under the heavenly influence of goodness and truth 2 6. To speak ill, from knowledge, shows a want of character; to speak ill—upon suspicion, shows a want of honest principle. 7. To be perfectly resigned in the whole life, and in its every desire, to the will and governance of the Divine Providence, is a worship most pleasing in the sight of the Lord.

To me, tho' bath'd in sorrow's dew,
The dearer, far, art thou :
I lor'd thee, when thy woes were few :
And can I alter—nown 2
That face, in joy's bright hour, was fair;
More beauteous, since grief is there;
Tho' somewhat pale thy broup ;
And be it mine, to soothe the pain,
Thus pressing on thy heart and brain.

27. Articulation is the cutting out and shaping, in a perfectly distinct and appropriate manner, with the organs of speech,

all the simple and compound sounds which our twenty-six letters represent. It is to the ear what a fair hand-writing is to the eye, and relates, of course, to the sounds, not to the names, of both vowels and conso. nants. It depends on the exact positions and correct operations, of the vocal powers, and on the ability to vary them with rapidity, precision and effect; thus, articulation is purely an intellectual act, and belongs not to any of the brute creation. 28. The second sound of I is short: ILL; inn, imp; the ser-vile spir-it of a rep-tile lib-er-tine is •Iso hos-tile to fem-i-nine fi-del-ity; the pu-er-ile dis-ci-pline &#y of mer-can-tile chi-cane-ry, is \ S-2' the ar-tif-i-cer of mil-i-ta-ry des-po-tism; the fer-tile eg- (***) lan-tine is des-tim'd for a ju-ve-nile gift; the en-u-ine pro-file of Cap-tain White-field is e an-tip-o-des of in-di-vi-si-bil-i-ty; the wind, in the vi-cin-i-ty of mount Lib-a-nus, is a me-di-ci-nal for the con-spir-a-cy of the brig-and; the pris-tine foun-tains of the ad-a-man-tine spring is sul-lied with the guil-ty guil-o-time; man is an er-quis-ite e-pit-9-me of the in-fi-nite Di-vin-i-ty, and should be stud-ied as def-i-nite-ly as possi-ble. 29. Two d objects are, to correct bad habits, and form good ones; which may be done by the practice of analysis and synthesis : that is, taking compound sounds, syllables, words, and sentences into pieces; or, resolving them into their component parts, and then recombining, or putting them together again. Error must be eradicated, or truth cannot be received ; we must cease to do evil, and learn to do well: what is true can be received only in proportion as its opposite false is removed. 30. Irregulars. A, E, O, U, and Y, in a few words, have this sound : as-the hom-age giv-en to pret–ty wom-en has been the rich-est bus-'ness of pet-ty tyr-an-ny, since the English proph-e-cy of Py-thag-o-rus; the styg-i-an furnace of bus-y Wal-lace, in Hon–ey al-ley, is a med-ley of pyr-i-tes, and the treb-le cyn-o-sure of cyg-nets, hys-sop, and syn-o-nyms. Notes. 1. Beware of Mr. walker's error, in giving the sound of long E to the final unaccented I and Y of syllables and words, which is always short: as, as per-ee-tee, for as-per-i-ty, mee-uor-ee-tee, for mi-nor-i-ty; char-ee-tee for char-i-ty; pos-seebil-ee-tee, for pro-si-bil-i-ty, &c. 2. Some give the short sound of I to...? in the unaccented syllables of—ad-age, cab-bage, postage, ion-dare, u-sage, &c., which is agreeable to the authorities, and to give the a as in at, savors of affectation. 3. I is silent in evil, devil, cousin, basin, &c. 4. I, in final unaccented syllables, not ending a word, is generally short; si-mü-i-tude, fi-del-i-ty, minor-i-ty. A bark, at midnight, sent alone— To drift upon a moonless sea, A lute, whose leading chord—is gone, A wounded bird, that has but one Imperfect wing—to soar upon, Is like what I am—without thee.

Anecdote. Accommodating. A Physician—advertised, that at the request of his Jriends, he had moved near the church-yard; and trusted that his removal would accommodate many of his patients. No doubt of it.

Proverbs. 1. A thousand probabilities will not make one truth. 2. A hand-saw is a good thing, but not to shave with. 3. Gentility, without ability, is worse than beggary. 4. A man may talk like a wise man, and yet act like a fool. 5. If we would succeed in any thing, we must use the proper means. 6. A liar should have a good memory. 7. Charity begins at home, but does not end there. 8. An ounce of mother writ is worth a pound of learning. 9. Short reckonings make long friends. 10. Custom is the plague of wise men, and the idol of fools. 11. Every one knows best where his own shoe pinches. A faint heart never won a fair lady.

Freedom. When freedom is spoken of, every one has an idea of what is meant; for every one has known what it is to live in freedom, and also what it is to live, and act under restraint. But then it is obvious, that different persons feel in freedom, according to circumstances ; things which restrain, and infringe upon the freedom of some, have no such effect upon others. So that in the same situation in which one would feel free, another would feel himself in bondage. Hence, it is evident that tho' all have a general idea of what freedom is, yet all have not the same idea of it. For as different persons would not all be free in the same circumstances, it follows, that freedom itself is not the same thing to all. Of course, the kinds of freedom are as man and various as the kinds of love are by j. we are all governed; and our freedom is genuine or not genuine, according as our ruling love is good or evil. Varieties. 1. Did you ever consider how many millions of people—live, and die, ignorant of themselves and the world 2 2. Stinginess soon becomes a confirmed habit, and increases with our years. 3. The man, who is just, and firm in his purpose, cannot be shaken in his determined mind, either by threats or promises. 4. By continually scolding children and domestics, for small faults, they finally become accustomed to it, and despise the reproof. 5. Good books—are not only anourishment to the mind, but they enlighten and earpand it. 6. Why do we turn from those living in this world, to those who have left it, for the evidences of genuine love? 7. All principles love their nearest relatives, and seek fellowship and conjunction with them. There are some bosoms—dark and drear, Which an unwater’d desert are ; Yet there, a curious eye, may trace Some smiling spot, some verdant place, Where little flowers, the weeds between, Spend their soft fragrance—all unseen.


31. The organs of speech are, the dorsal and abdominal muscles, the diaphragm and intercostal muscles, the thorax or chest, the lungs, the trachea or wind-pipe, the larynx, (composed of five elastic cartilages, the upper one being the epiglottis,) the glottis, palate, tongue, teeth, lips and nose : but, in all efforts, we must use the whole body. All vowel sounds are made in the larynr, or vocal box, and all the consonant sounds above this organ.

32. O has three regular sounds: firs its NAME sound, or long: OLD ; - f t, the sloth-ful doge copes with the

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a-tro-cious gold-smith is the yeo-
man-ry's pil-low; Job won't go so inoLD.]
to Rome and pour tal-low o-ver the broach
of the pre-co-cious wid-ow Gross; the
whole corps of for-gers tore the tro-phy
from the fel-low's nose, and told him to
store it under the po-ten-tate's so-fa, where
the de-co-rus pa-trol pour'd the hoa-ry min-
33. A correct and pure articulation, is
indispensable to the public speaker, and es-
sential in private conversation : every one,
therefore, should make himself master of it.
All, who are resolved to acquire such an
articulation, and faithfully use the means,
(which are here furnished in abundance,)
will most certainly succeed, though opposed
by slight organic defects; for the mind may
§ supreme control over the whole body.
34. Irregulars. Au, Eau, and Ew, have
this sound in a few words: The beau Ros-
seau, with mourn-ful hau-teur, stole the haut-
boy, bu-reau, cha-teau and flam-beaux, and
poked them into his port-manteau, before the
belle sowed his toe to the har-row, for strew-
ing the shew-bread on the plat-eau.
Anecdote. A Narrow Escape. A pedan-
tic English traveler, boasting that he had been
so fortunate, as to escape Mr. Jefferson's ce-
lebrated non-importation law, was told by a
Yankee lady, “he was a very lucky man: for
she understood that the non-importation law
prohibited the importing of goods, of which
brass—was the chief composition.”
Proverbs. 1. Affairs, like salt-fish, should
be a long time soaking. 2. A fool's tongue, like
a monkey's tail, designates the animal. 3. ...All
are not thieves that dogs bark at. 4. An ant may
work its heart out, but it can never make honey.
5. Better go around, than fall into the ditch. 6.
Church work generally goes on slowly. 7. Those,
whom guilt contaminates, it renders equal. 8.
Force, without forecast, is little worth. 9. Gen-
tility, without ability, is worse than plain beg-
gary. 10. Invite, rather than avoid labor. 11.
He'll go to law, at the wagging of a straw. 12.
Hobson's choice,—that, or none.
'Tis not, indeed, my talent—to engage
In lofty trifles; or, to swell my page—
With wind, and *,

Natural Philosophy—includes all substances that affect our five senses, hearing, seeing, tasting, smelling and feeling; which substances are called matter, and exist in three states, or conditions,—solid, when the particles cohere together, so as not to be easily separated; as rocks, wood, trees, &c.: liquid, when they cohere slightly, and separate freely; as water; and gaseous, or aeriform state, when they not only separate freely, but tend to recede from each other, as far as the space they occupy, or their pressure will permit, as air, &c. Educators, and Education. We all must serve, an apprenticeship to the five senses; and, at every step, we need assistance in learning our trade: gentleness, patience, and love—are almost every thing in education: they constitute a mild and blessed atmosphere, which enters into a child's soul, like sunshine into the rosebud, slowly but surely expanding it into vigor aid beauty. Parents and Teachers must govern their own feelings, and keep their hearts and consciences pure, following principle, instead of impulse. The cultivation of the affections and the development of the body's senses, begin together. The first effort of intellect is to associate the names of objects with the sight of them; hence, the necessity of early habits of observation—of paying attention to surrounding things and events; and enquiring the whys and wherefores of everything; this will lead to the qualities, shapes, and states of inanimate substances; such as hard, soft, round, square, hot, cold, swift, slow, &c.; then of vegetables, afterwards of animals; and finally, of men, angels, and God. In forming the human character, we must not proceed as the sculptor does, in the formation of a statue, working sometimes on one part, then on another; but as nature does in forming a flower, or any other production; throwing out altogether the whole system of being, and all the rudiments of every part. Varieties. 1. The just man will flourish in spite of envy. 2. Disappointment and suffering, are the school of wisdom. 3. Is corporeal punishment necessary in the school, army and navy 2 4. Every thing within the scope of human power, can be accomplished by well-directed efforts. 5. Wom AN — the morning-star of our youth, the day-star of our manhood, and the evening-star of our age. 6. When Newton was asked—by what means he made his discoveries in science; he replied, “by thinking.” 7. Infinity—can never be received fully—by any recipient, either in heaven, or on earth. The silver eel, in shining volumes roll’d, The yellow carp, in scales bedropp'd with gold; Round broken columns, clasping ivy twin'd, And o'er the ruins—stalk'd the stately hind. O cursed thirst of gold 1 when, for thy sake, The fool—throws up his interest in both worlds; First, starv'd in this, then, damn'd—in that to come.

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37. The difference between erpulsion and erplosion is, that the latter calls into use, principally, the lungs, or thorax i. e. the effort is made too much above the diaphragm: the former requires the combined action of the muscles below the midriff; this is favorable to voice and health; that is deleterious, generally, to both: many a one has injured his voice, by this unnatural process, and others have exploded their health, and some their life; beware of it.

Notes. 1. Au, in some French words, have this sound; as—chef-d'eau-vre, (she-doovr, a master stroke;) also, Eu; as-ma. neu-wre; coup-d'oeil, (coo-dale, first, or slight view;) coup-demain, (a sudden attack;) and coup-de-grace, (coo-de-gras, the finishing stroke). 2. Beware of Walker's erroneous notation in pronouncing oo in book, cook, took, look, &c., like the second sound of o, as in born, pool, tooth, &c. In these first examples, the oo is like u in pull; and in the latter the o is close. In the word to, in the following, when it constitutes a part of the verb, the o is close: as-“in the examples alluded to;” “attend to the exceptions." 3. In concert practice, many will let out their voices, who would read so low as not to be heard, if reading individually.

Proverbs. 1. A fog—cannot be dispelled with a fan. 2. A good tale—is often marr'd in telling. 3. Diligence—makes all things appear easy. 4. A good name—is better than riches. 5. A man may even say his prayers out of time. 6. A-pel-les—was not a painter in a day. 7. A plaster is a small amends for a broken head. 8. All are not saints that go to church. 9. A man may live upon little, but he cannot live upon nothing at all. 10. A rolling stone gathers no moss. 11. Patience—is a bitter seed; but it yields sweet fruit. 12. The longest life must have an end.

There is a pleasure—in the pathless woods, There is a rapture—on the lonely shore, There is society, where none intrudes, By the deep Sea, and music—in its roar: I love not Man—the less, but Mature—more, From these our interviews, in which I steal From all I may be, or have been before, To mingle—with the Universe, and feel– What I can ne'er express, yet cannot all conceal.

Causes of Greek Perfection. All Greek Philologists have failed to account satisfactorily, for the form, harmony, power, and superiority of that language. The reason seems to be, that they have sought for a thing where it is not to be found; they have look’d into books, to see—what was never written in books; but which alone could be heard. They learned to read by ear, and not by letters; and, instead of having manuscripts before them, they memorized their contents, and made the thoughts their own, by actual appropriation. When an author wished to have his work published, he used the living voice of himself, or of a public orator, for the printer and bookseller; and the public speaker, who was the best qualified for the task, would get the most business : the greater effect they produced, the higher their reputation. The human voice, being the grand instrument, was developed, cultivated, and tuned to the highest perfection. Beware of dead book knowledge, and seek for living, moving nature: touch the letter—only to make it alive with the eternal soul. Anecdote. ... I hold a wolf by the ears : which is similar to the phrase—catching a Tartar; supposed to have arisen from a trooper, meeting a Tarter in the woods, and exclaiming, that he had caught one: to which his companion replied,—“Bring him along, then;”—he answered, “I can't,” * { *śn come yourself;”—“He won't let me." The meaning of which is, to represent a man grappling with such difficulties, that he knows not how to advance or recede. Varieties. 1. Is it not strange, that such beautiful flowers—should spring from the dust, on which we tread? 2. Patient, persevering thought—has done more to enlighten and improve mankind, than all the sudden and brilliant efforts of genius. 3. It is astonishing, how much a little added to a little, will, in time, amount to. 4. The happiest state of man—is—that of doing good, for its own sake. 5. It is much safer, to think—what we say, than to say—what we think. 6. In affairs of the heart, the only trafic is love for love, and the earchange— all for all. 7. There are as many orders of truth, as there are of created objects of order in the world; and as many orders of good— proper to such truth. There is a spell—in every flower, A streetness—in each spray, And every simple bird—hath power— To please me, with its lay. And there is music—on the breeze, Th’t sports along the glade, The crystal dew-drops—on the trees, Are gems—by fancy made. O, there is joy and happiness— In everything I see, Which bids my soul rise up, and bless The God, th’t blesses me.

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