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17. Is it not our own fault when, in a illness, or at an exteriorb bruise', we do not immediately d seek assistance e, but wait until it is too late?

18. Buta a fewb people, and onlyC those who are bad payersa, have their work done by an unskilful master. 19. Ina everything one must look to b the end.

Our affectiona for a human being often then begins when he is departed d from us.

21. Often dies with a man the hatred a against him, but never the affection for him.

22. Amonga these papers there was found a letter, which will be of great importanced to us.

23. I addressed a the next tob me.

24. He had kepta her to b the piano, and ato this opportunity d she saw herself obliged to acquire some knowledge of the Italian language.

25. They went home in a the evening, just when the sun was inclining to set.d

26. Since the remotest a times the serpentb has been considered the symbol of cunning®, acuteness and falsehood.

bauf.

17. abei. båußer. Schaden, m. d unmittelbar. e Hülfe. 18. a nur. bwenige. Ceinzig.

ceinzig. dschlecht bezahlen to bo a bad payer. earbeiten lassen to have one's work done. bei. Sungeschickt. 19.

a bei. 20. a Liebe. b Mensch. cerst dann. d gehen. 21. араб, т.

22. abei. b use the reflective form coon is of when implying a quality. d Widhtigkeit. e für.

23. a anreden. b bei. 24. anhalten. bzu, and the piano express by the playing. cbei. Gelegenheit. sich erwerben. fuse the plural of Kenntniß. sin. 25. a an. b da eben. csich neigen zu. d Untergang. 26.

a alt. b Schlange, f. Cansehen als. Sinnbild, n. elist, Klugheit. Falschheit.

b

27. Man can alleviate a many evils, when making proper use ofd his reason and of his bodily strength.e

23. That is learned a of itselft, and does not require the assistance of a master.

29. You need a not ask him, he will do it of his own accord.b

30. As a Solon did not speak to the pleasureb of Croesus, norc seemed to cared fore him, he was dismissed.

31. And Croesus thought him to bea a foolish b man, because he did not value the advantages of the present momente, buté said, one must wait for the end of everything

32. Out ofa love to your old mother you will be obliged to make many a sacrifice.d

33. To please a your poetb, you wished to become an actor.

34. For appearance' sakea, Caesar refused the prof. ferred royal title.

35. The inhabitants of many countries neither want a buildings nor dress asb protection against cold.

27. a vermindern. b say, when he makes. cgehörig. e Leibeskraft, f.

28. take the reflective form, boon selber. <bedürfen, with Gen. 29. a brauchen. boon selbst. 30. a da. b zum Willen. Cnoch. d fich kehren. ean. 'fortschicken.

31. * halten für to think to be. Dunverständig. cachten. Gut, which must be neuter, since it is the Adjective form without termination. Gegenwart, f. 'sondern. sauf, to wait for is either warten auf, or abwarten without Preposition.

32. * aus. bzu, but mark, you can also say, deiner alten Mutter zu liebe. cbringen. d Opfer, n.

33. a gefallen, Dat. b Dichter, but you can also express it by out of pleasure for your poet deinem Didter zu Gefallen. Schauspieler:

34. a say, out of appearance, zu and Schein with the Art. baba lehnen. anbieten. d Königétitel, m.

35. a bedürfen. bmark, when a Substantive like protection is the predicate to another, like dress, it has generally the Preposition zu prefixed. Sdug, m.

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36. The distress & was great, since all the wisdom of the learned, all ingenuity of the artist, and all the power of kings were confounded.

37. Heaven has given us pain, as it were, as a watch and ward d of our life and health.

38. Conflagrationsa in great cities are very soon extinguished by good fire-regulations.

39. It isa only by means of speech that slumbering 6 reason is awakened.

40. Solon considered a Tellus, a citizen of Athens, as the happiest man, because he had lived in prosperity, and had attained the end of life in the fulness of honour and esteem.f

41. Nature creates nothing without particular purposes b; there is always in her creations and giftsd a well calculated e connexionf between them and other things, althoughs the human eye, from h weak inattention, does not everywhere, and immediately recognisek it.

42. A practiseda ear would recognise most trees from b the rustling of their foliage.

43. The German emperora, Rodolph the Second, had the greatest delight“ in d antiquee works of artf, in statues , intaglios, and in pictures, and spent great sums of money oni them.

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36. Noth, f. b Fertigkeit. say, became to shame zu Schanden werden.

37. a gleichsam. bcf. Note 35 b. Wächter. a Hüter.

38. a Feuersbrunst, from brennen, with the termination ft, and therefore Feminine. bauslöschen. Feueranstalt.

39. a omit it is -- that. bschlummern. cerweden. 40. a halten für to consider as.

b Glück, n.

erreichen. d Les bensende, n. efůle. fUchtung.

41. a besonder. b Ubsicht. Schöpfung. Gabe. e berechnen. Zusammenhang. S obgleich. baus. 1 Unachtsamkeit. j überal. kerkennen. 42. a geübt. baus. Såuseln, n.

a laub, n. 43. a Kaiser. b Rudolf. čFreude, f. dan. ealt. Kunstwerk, n. 8 Bildsaule, f. bgeschnittener Stein. I verwenden. 3 får or auf.

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44. But as stronglya he was attracted b by his alchymistice laboratory', where gold was to be made.

45. Those who had to converse x with him on weighty public affairs, often were obliged to seek him there or in his stables, in which he usedd to passo many hours of the day.

46. Charles a the Fourth did not make b the people of Frankfortc atone ford their adherence tof his noble antiemperor Günther von Schwarzburg.

47. Luther is a phenomenona in history, to which no other of similarb kind" can be compared.d

48. The Athenians burieda Tellus, at b public expensec, ind the same place where he had fallen, and showed him great honour.

49. Practice a makes man accomplished in bodyd and mind.e

50. Many countries are rich in a provisions which nature without assistance of man freely d producese, in sound and flavoury & fruit, in plants, rootsh, and in animals which always find their foodi in plenty.j

51. He who in society makes greater claimsa than he ought", is wanting in modesty"; and he who mixes d or stealse into a society to which he does not belongs, is intruding. h

44. a eben so rehr. banziehen. calchymistisch. Werkstätte, f. 45. a reden. båter. cwichtig. d pflegen. @zubringen.

46. a Karl. blassen. Frankfurter. dentgelten. e Anhångs lichkeit. fan. 8 8 Gegentaiser.

47. a Ericheinung. båhnlich. cArt, f. d say, placed by the side an die Seite reßen.

48. a begraben. bauf. Kosten, only used in pl. dan. «erweisen. 49. a Uebung. bpoukommen.

can.

d Leib, m. e Seele, f. 50. an. b Nahrungsmittel, n. <Zuthun, n. a freiwillig. e hers vorbringen. fgesund. swohlschmedend. "Wurzel, f. 'Futter, n. jvollauf in plenty.

51. a Unspruch. brollen. cwanting in modesty unbescheiden. d fich mischen. schleichen. fin. gehdren. zudringlich.

d

52. Do not meddle a with the affairs of other people.

53. History has preserveda us several notices b concerning the introduction d of silk-weaving into Italy during the Crusades.f

54. King Roger the Second of Sicily having, in 1148, conquered Corinth, Thebes, and Athens, conducted the Greek artificers d to his residence of Palermo, and had instruction given 8 by them to his subjects in the weaving of silk.

55. Human beings who got among animals, did not only lose speech itself, but also partially the capacityd forit.e

56. Under the animating a sound of songo brave warriors d have often rushed e into battle.f

57. Toa the cherished plans b of Schiller also belonged a journey to the sea shore', that he had never seen, but afterd which he always had a great longing.'

58. Condors a are found throughout the whole range of the Cordilleras, alongd the south-weste coastf of South America, from the Straits & of Magellan toh the Rio Negro.

59. Their habitations are almost invariablya on overhanging ledges of high and perpendiculard cliffs.

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52. sich mischen. bin. Ungelegenheit.

53. & erhalten. Nachricht. Cůber. Einführung. Seidenweberei. (Rreugzug.

54. & erobern. b Sheben. Uthen. a Künstler. e Hauptstadt, f. flassen. & Unterricht ertheilen. b Unterthan, m. (pl.-en). 55. & fallen or gerathen.

b unter.

zum Theil. Fähigkeit. e dazu.

56. a begeistern.b Ruf. Gesang, m. Streiter. e sich stürzen. f der Kampf.

57. & unter. Lieblingsplan, m. (pl.-plåne). Meer, n. dzu. von jeher. 'Sehnsucht, f.

58. - Condor, m. (pl. —e). b auf. c Kette, f. d långs. ejůdwestlich. f Küste, f. Meerenge, f. h bis zu.

59. say, without exception Uusnahme. bůberhangen. c Felsenrand, m. (pl.-rånder). d senkrecht. e Klippe, f.

b

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