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their first origin', an effectd of the necessaryo nature of things.

21. By the arta of the physician and surgeon frequently the most dangerous d diseases e as well as the worst f wounds and bruisesh of the body are easily cured. 22.

Often evena hereditaryb defects and infirmitiesd can be removede by this wonderful art.

23. Be it wanta of necessaryb food", be it reald or imaginaryo oppression which impels& nomadic tribesh, they never hesitate. long to leavej their native countryk, and to seek in a foreign land' new pastures and new habitations.

24. Imagination paints to us the pictures of foreign countries and distant oceans as wonderful scenesd of great actions.

25. Differenta causes often produceo similard effects.

26. The youthful* spendthriftb not rarely turns intod an avariciouse old man.

27. The fortunea of avaricious hoarders b often falls into the hands of squanderinge and, in the veryd sensee of the word, of laughing heirs.f

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« Ursprung, m. dFolge, f. e nothwendig.

21. a Kunst, f. b Urzt. Wundarzt. d gefährlich. e Krankheit. Pichlimm. Wunde t. h Beschädigung. i heilen.

22. a sogar. bangeboren. «Fehler, m. d Gebrechen, n. eheben. rivunder bar.

23. a Mangel, m. erforderlich. Nahrung. d wirklich. evermeint. fthis refers to it, and must be translated by was, which is used, when relating to some indefinite or general word. & antreiben. say, the nomade, sing., Nomade, m. i anstehen. j verlassen. Heimath, f. 'Fremde, f.

24. adie Einbildung. b malen. Bild, n. d Schauplaß, m. e That, f.

25. a verschieden. b Ursache, f. cerzeugen. dåhnlich. e Wirkung.

26. a jugendlich. b Verschwender. cselten. egeizig. Greis.

27. a Vermogen, n. b Sammler. cverschwenderisch. d eigentlich. e Sinn, m.

fErbe, the.

d

say, becomes.

18. They appeared on the seventh of February in Fotheringay, announced their intention, and pointed out the nextd day as the last in Mary's life.

V. ON THE DECLENSION OF ADJECTIVES.

1. In those a countries which are most blessedd by nature, men are generally lazy®, ignorantf and rude.?

2. The ancients are by no means b deadc, as peopled are accustomede to say; only their languages are dead; the spirits, which breathesh in the latter', is eternally i alive.

3. The noblea mind raises the crippled above e others who merely possess a beautiful person.

4. Is it justa or unjustb to allowe amongd brothers and sisters a distinctione which destroysk alls mutualh confiaencei ?

cam

d

18. a verkündigen. b Uusicht, f. cbezeichnen. d folgend.

1. a express by the Pronoun Dem. der, die, das. bland, n. meisten. geregnet, and mark, Adjectives are not declined, when they are the Predicates in sentences. efaul. funwissend. Eron.

2. a alt, and observe, 1) Substantives, which originally are Adjectives, are declined like the latter; 2) Adjectives, preceded by the Def. Article, or Pronouns Dem. and Relat., have in Nom. Sing. an er and en in the other cases, except the Acc. Sing., Neut., and Fem., which must be like their Nom., and therefore have e. b keinesweges. croot. dwie man.

e to be accustomed pflegen. f Spradie, f. & Geist, m. hiehen. i say, in these in diesen; observe, the first and the latter are often expressed by the Pronouns Demonstr, jener and dieser. j ewig. k lebendig.

3. a edel. b Seele, f. cerheben. d Krüppel, m. e über, Acc. f bloß. & Körper, m.

4. a recht. b unrecht. efulden. d unter, Dat. e Rangordnung, f. faufheben. & aller, alle, alles, which has the same power before the Adjective as the Def. Article. " wechselseitig. i Vertrauen, n.

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5. A simples and inarticulateb sound excited already a darke idea of the being h from which it issues.

6. Sighta and hearing are the noblest senses. 7, Evena among Negroes bonec finds beautifuld faces.

8. The gratefula citizensberected monumentsd to the fallen warriors.

9. For propera dogs of draughtb they choosec in Siberiad especially those which have high legs, long ears", à pointed' muzzle), a broad backk, and a big head.m

10. Between wisdom and virtue there is a great difference.a

11. The wise man is always prudenta, but the prudent man is not always wise.

12. We often say, he is a sensible a man, of a person",

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5. a einfach, and observe, if an Indef. Article precedes the Adjective, the latter has in the Nom. Sing. the terminations of the Def. Article er, P, es, as, ein guter Knabe, eine gut e Mutter, ein gut es Buch. The other cases have en, except Acc. Fem. and Neut. Sing., which must be like their Nom.; therefore eine gute Muiter, ein gut e 5 Buch are both the Nom. and the Acc. b unartikulirt. claut, m.

erregen. edunkel. f Vorstellung. 5 of, when it means as much as about, is von, Dat. h Besen, n. i aus, Dat. j Foinmer.

6. a das Gesicht. bdas Gehör. Sinn, m.

7. a selbst. b Neger, m. cman. dsdjön, and mark, if an Adjective is preceded neither by an Article nor Pronoun, it is declined like the Def. Article, as, gut er Mann, gute Frau, gut e 5 Kind, gut es Mannes, etc. Gesidit, n. (this word has in Plural Gesidit er, when meaning face, but Gesichte, when meaning vision).

8. a dankbar. bBurger. cerrichten. d Denkmal, n.

9. a eigentlich. b Zughund, m. cwåhlen. d Sibirien. evorzuglich. fhoch, and mark, all words terminating in ch, lose the C, when prolonged by a syllable beginning with e. & Bein, n (pl. -, against the rule). h Ohr, n. (pl. -en). ispiß. i Schnauze, f. Kreuz, n. 1 dict. • Kopf, m.

10. a Unterschied, m. 11. · klug.

12. a klug. b Mensch, m. (declined in the cases like an Adjective, which it originally was).

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k

m

a

who only transacts his affairsd with much acuteness, and who sometimes does not feelf any great scruples abouth a bad trick.i

13. This is a malicious a policy.b

14. Appearance goes farb in the worldc; we, therefore, oughtd also to value the good appearance.

15. He had the strange a fashion of making a number of deepd bowse, when leaving the room.

16. The prison a was seized b by the fire'; the flames d ragede inf a terribles wayh, and with them a swarm of criminals', who else) were hiddenk, but now set at liberty? in consequencem of this occurrence.n

He

gave them bad food a to eat, and bad garments b to cover themselves with.d

18. Agriculture often is a faithful guardian of patrioticd virtues, and an excellente school of a simple, pious disposition.

19. The feeling a of one'sb owno sufferingsd as well as the sighte of foreign onesf makes most& men dissatisfied.h

20. All sufferings of living beings are, according to

17.

d

b

cbetreiben. Geschäft, n. (pl.-e). Feinheit. say, makes to himself no great.

& Geivissen, n. h über, Acc. iStreich, m. 13. a boshaft. b Klugheit.

14. a der Schein. b say, does much. Welt, f. dsollten. ehal ten auf, Acc. 15.

a sonderbar. b Mode, f. Menge, f. d tief. e Verbeugung. say, when (wenn) he left.

16. a Gefängniß. ergreifen. Feuer, m. d Flamme, f. emůthen. auf, Acc. 8fdirecklich. h Weise, f. i Verbrecher. j sonst. kverbergen; say, of else hidden, but now at liberty set criminals, i in Freiheit Teßen. mdurdi, Acc. n Ereigniß, n. (pl. —e),

17. a Nahrung. b Kleid, n. csidy bedecken. d damit. 18. a der Uckerbau.

c Hut, f. dvatertåndisch. e pors züglich. Gesinnung. 19. a Gefühl, n.

eigen. d Leiden, n. e Unblick, m. say, sufferings. & say, the most. hunzufrieden.

20. a Wesen, n. bgemäß, Dat., and generally stands after its case.

b treu.

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say, the.

their first origin', an effectd of the necessarye nature of things.

21. By the arta of the physician and surgeon frequently the most dangerousd diseases e as well as the worst f wounds 8 and bruisesh of the body are easily cured.

22. Often even a hereditaryb defects and infirmitiesd can be removede by this wonderfulf art.

23. Be it wanta of necessaryb food, be it reald or imaginarye oppression which impels& nomadic tribesh, they never hesitatei long to leavej their native countryk, and to seek in a foreign land new pastures and new habitations.

24. Imagination paints to us the pictures of foreign countries and distant oceans as wonderful scenesd of great actions.

25. Different causes b often produce similard effects.

26. The youthfula spendthriftb not rarely turns intod an avariciouse old man.

27. The fortunea of avaricious hoarders b often falls into the hands of squandering and, in the veryd sense of the word, of laughing heirs.

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€ Ursprung, m. d Folge, f. e nothwendig.

21. a Kunst, f. b Arzt. Wundarzt. d gefährlich. e Krankheit. Pichlimm. Wunde t. h Beschädigung. i heilen.

22. a jogar. bangeboren. Fehler, m. d Gebrechen, n. eheben. fwunderbar.

23. Mangel, m. berforderlich. Nahrung. d wirklich. evermeint. f this refers to it, and must be translated by was, which is vised, when relating to some indefinite or general word. 8 antreiben. say, the nomade, sing., Nomade, m. i anstehen. j verlassen. *Heimath, f. 'Fremde, f.

24. adie Einbildung. b malen. Bild, n. d Schauplag, m. e Shat, f.

25. a verschieden. b Ursache, f. cerzeugen. åhnlich. e Wirkuny.

26. jugendlic). b Verschwender. cselten. d say, becomes. egeizig. Greis.

27. a Vermogen, n. b Sammler. Cverschwenderisch. deigentlich. e Sinn, m. f orbe, TP.

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