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COMMON SCHOOL MANUAL:
REGULAR AND CONNECTED COURSE
EMBRACING THE NECESSARY AND USEFUL BRANCHES OF A
IN FOUR PARTS,
COMPILED FROM THE LATEST AND MOST APPROVEJ
BY M. R. BARTLETT.
PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY NORTHWAY & BENNETT,
No. 32, Genesee-Street.
HARVARD COLLEGE [18.ASY
GI:T CF THE
Dec 22, 1929
Northern District of New York, lo wit.
BE IT REMEMBERED, that on the fifth day of May, in the fifty-first year of the independence of the Uniied States of America, A. D. 1827, Montgomery R. Bartlett of
the said district, hath deposited in this Office the title of a Book, the right whereof he claims as Author, in the words following, to wit :
- The Common School Manual; a regular and connected course of Elementary Studies, embracing the necessary and useful branches of a common education.
In four parts.
Compiled from the latest and most approved authors. By M. R. BARTLETT."
In conformity to the act of the Congress of the United States, entitled « An act for the encouragement of learning, by securing the copies of Maps, Charts, and Books, to the authors and proprietors of such copies, during the times therein mentioned;" and also, to the act entitled “An act supplementary to an act entitled 'An act for the encouragement of learning, hy securing the copies of Maps, Charts, and Books, to the authors and proprietors of such copies during the times therein mentioned,' and extending the benefits thereof in the arts of Designing, Engraving, and Etching historical and other prints."
R. R. LANSING, Clerk of the District Court of the United States
for the Northern District of New York. COMMON SCHOOL MANUAL.
Easy words of Two Sylla-bles, accent on the first, Long sound
of the vowels.
Lesson 1. āle'-hôôf bā'-sis
bi'-föld böde'-měnt ale'-house, båte'-měnt bind'-ing bö'-lūs ale'-wiso bāt'-ing
bone'-set al-gue bēē'-hive blāde'-bone breed'-ing a-pish bē'-ing
blā'-děd brid'-al a'-pril bi'-ås
blāme'-ful bride'-běd bâle'-fül
bid'-ing blind'-föld bride'-groom bāne'-ful bi'-fid
blū'-ish brideo-lăn bāse'-born
1. Yonder comes a man with a poor, little lamb in his arms! See him cover it with the skirt of his coat to keep it warm'. How the poor thing shakes with the cold! It wants its dam';- do hear it cry for her': But it cannot make her hear, for she is dead'. Poor thing!! I fear it will suffer!.
2. Pray', good man,' take that poor lamb to the house, and to the fire'; wrap it in a warm cloth', and give it some new, warm milk to drink'. Now it has lost its mother', and wants a nurse', you must act the part of a mother toward it', and nurse it'; and you must let its life be of great value in your sight'.
3. It seems hard, indeed, for the lamb to lose its dam while so young', but it is the will of Him who does all things for the best of his vast family'. No doubt he has ordered this to try your patience', furnish you with a work of love', and teach you a great lesson.'