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142 The Noeth American Indians.
Traits of Character — Flint. Indian Monnds — lb. Disappear-
Z. Another Day Kkule 58
6. Complaints of tho Poor, Southey 63
8. Tho Lighthouse 67
120. Selrct Passages In Verse.
Trust in God— Yonng. He lives long who lives well — Randolph.
Retirement—Goldsmith. The Old Man by the Brook—Words-
191. The Meeting of the Waters, T. Moore, 412
192 The Chameleon, Merrick 413
193. Affectation in the Pulpit, Cowper, 414
194. To the Sky-lark Shelley, 415
195. Ode on Cecilia's Day Drynen, 416
199. The Treasures by the Wayside, ..... . Lytton 423
201. The Souls of Books, "425
205. Portry Of The Seasons. Part TV.
A Winter's Sabbath Scene — Grahame. The Snow-storm — Em-
206. Epistle to Arbuthnot, Pope, 435
207. The Chariot Race, Sophocles, 436
•#* The Lessons of this Part contain much that the memory should be repeatedly refreshed with J and they have been constructed and arranged to senie us Reading Exercises, tither after some of the simpler Exercises of Part II., or before, according to the capacity of pupils
1. The ability to read aloud in an easy and agreeable manner ought to rank first among the physical and intellectual accomplishments of the young. Apart from the service it may enable us to render to others, is the benefit to health which the habit of exercising the voice, under proper restrictions, may afford. "Reading aloud, and recitation," says Dr. Combe, " are more useful and invigorating muscular exercises than is generally imagined."
2. To attain a good elocutionary delivery, the articulation must be firm and complete, the pronunciation correct, the modulation or management of the voice appropriate, and the expression animated and sympathetic . In proportion as these conditions are complied with, the delivery will be distinct, significant, and impressive. AudiblenesS" depends less on a loud voice than on a clear and faithful articulation.
3. It will thus be seen that there are three stages of advancement for the pupil. In the first, his attention is confined to the mechanical effort of uttering letters, syllables and words, with precision and ease ; in the eeoond, which presupposes the first, he utters sentences according to their