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Oh! | cruel | fate! 1 wilt thou never replace me 1 In a mansion of peace, | 7 where no | perils can

| chase me? || Never again shall my brothers embrace me, || 1 They | died to de | fend me, | 1 or I live to del

plore. | | | Where is my cabin | door, | fast by the wild |

wood? || Sisters and sire, | 7 did ye | weep for its | fall? ||| Where is the mother that I looked on my child

hood? || 1 And / where is the bosom | friend, dearer than |

all?111

Ah! | 1 my | sad | soul, | long a / bandoned by

pleasure, 1 Why did it | doat on a fast-fading / treasure? ||| Tears, 7 like the rain-drops, l 1 may | fall without

| measure, | 1 But I rapture and beauty | 7 they | cannot re |

call. || |

Yet 7 | all its | fond | 1 recol | lections sup/ pressing || One | dying | wish | 1 my | lone | bosom shall |

draw. Il 1 Erin!| 7 an exile | 7 be I queaths thee his | blessing || Land of my | forefathers! | | Erin go | bragh! || Buried and cold, | 7 when my heart | stills her |

motion, 1 Green be thy | fields | sweetest | isle of the ocean 1 And thy | harp-striking | bards | sing a | loud with

devotion Erin | 7 ma / vournin! | Erin | gol bragh. | ||

EXERCISE VI.

LUCY.-.

WORDSWORTA.

Three years | 1 she I grew, / 1 in | sun and I show

er, 11

Then | nature I said, 11a lovelier | flower

1 On | earth | 7 was never | sown: || This child | I to my self | 7 will | take;|| | She shall be mine, || and I will make |

1 A | lady | 7 of my own. || |

My / self | will to my darling || be, | 1 Both | law and | impulse: || 7 and with me

7 The girl | 1 in rock | 1 and | plain, | 1 In | earth and heaven, | 1 in | glade and | bower, - Shall | feel| 7 an over | seeing | power |

1 To | kindle | 1 and restrain. I|| 1 She shall be | sportive | 1 as the | fawn | 9 That | wild with | glee | 1 a | cross the | lawn

7 Or| up the mountain || springs; || 7 And | hers | 7 shall be the breathing | balm, | 7 And | hers | 7 the | silence | 1 and the calm

1 Of mute in | sensate | things. || | “7 The | floating clouds / 7 their state shall | lend 7 To | her; ||7 for | her 7 the / willow | bend; ||

Nor shall she fail to see, Even in the motions | 1 of the storm | Grace | 1 that shall mould 7 the maiden's | form,

1 By | silent | sympathy. |||

17. The stars of midnight | 7 shall be | dear 1 To her; || and she shall | lean her ear |

1 In many a secret place, 7 Where rivulets | dance their wayward | round;|| 2 And | beauty, || born of | murmuring / sound, I

1 Shall pass | into her | face. ||| 7. And / vital | feelings of de | light | 1 Shall | rear her | form | 7 to 1 stately | height; ||

7 Her | virgin | bosom | swell; || Such I thoughts | 7 to | Lucy | 1 I will give, | 1 While I she and | 11: 7 to I gether | live |

Here . 7 in this / happy | dell. '||| Thus | Nature | spake. || 1 The | work 1 7 was

done. | | | ? How soon | 7 my | Lucy's | race | 7 was All

7 She died, || 1 and I left to 1.me 1 This heath, | 7 this | calm and I quiet | scene; || 1 1 The | memory of | what has | been, 1

1 7 And I never | more I will | be. | | |

| run.

EXERCISE VII.

PAPER.-A CONVERSATIONAL PLEASANTRY.

DR. FRANKLIN.

Some | wit of old, || such / wits of | old there

were, 1 Whose | hints 1 showed meaning, / 1 whose

al | lusions I care, 11

1 By | one | brave | stroke | 7 to mark all | human

kind, 1 Called | clear | blank | paper| every | infant| mind; || Where I still, | 1 as opening | sense | 7 her | dictates

| wrote, Fair | Virtue | put a seal; | 7 or | Vice, | 1 a

blot. 11 1 The thought was happy, | pertinent, | and

true! | 1 Me | thinks a genius | 1 might the plan pur

sue. 111 I, 17 (can you | pardon my pre | sumption?)|| I No | wit, 1 | no genius, 1 yet for once, | 1 will

try. ||| Various the paper,, various / wants pro | duce; || 1 The wants of fashion | elegance | 1 and use. || Men | 1 are as various; | 7 and if | right I scan, Each | sort of | paper || represents | some man. !!! Pray | note the | fop; || half powder | 1 and half

lace! || Nice as a bandbox | 7 were | his dwelling |

place. || | He's the gilt paper, 1 which a part you | store, 7 And | lock from | vulgar | hands / 7 in the scru |

toire. | | | 1 Mechanics, | servants, | farmers, | 7 and | so forth | 7 Are copy | paper, 1 1 of in / ferior | worth; | Less | prized, || more | useful; 1 7 for your desk

de creed; || Free to | all | pens, 17 and 1 prompt at | every

1 need. [1]

9 The wretch | 7 whom | avarice|| bids to / pinch

and spare, || | Starve, | cheat | 7 and | pilfer, | 7 to enrich an

heir, 7 Is coarse i brown paper; || such as pedlars

choose 1 To wrap up / wares | 1 which | better, men ?

will use. || | Take | next | 7 the miser's | contrast; || 1 whol

de | stroys Health, | fame and fortune | 7 in a | round of |

joys. || | 7 Will | any | paper | match | him? || Yes, | 7

through out; || He's a | true sinking paper, | |past | all'| doubt. || | 7 The retail | poli | tician's | anxious | thought | Deems | this side | always right, | 7 and that |

stark | naught: 1 1 He | foams with | censure; / 7 with ap | plause he

|

raves; || 7 A dupe to | rumors, || 1 and a | tool to |

knaves; || He'll | want | no | type | 7 his | weakness | to pro |

claim, | 1 While | such a | thing as | fools-cap | 1 has a |

name. || | 7 The | hasty | gentleman, 1 7 whose | blood runs |

high; | 1 Who | picks a | quarrel | 1 if you | step a wry; | 1 Who I can't al jest, 17 a | hint, | 1 or | look en I

dure! |

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