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Grace G. Montgomery.

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(410) the essence (511) of flowers.

200. FXni 'D-0, 1 poor. FU'S-TIK, to pour.



3. Perfumery, perfumes in gen-
eral.



1. Fusion, state of being dis-
solved by heat.

1. Fusible, capable of being
melted.

1. Fuse, to melt.

2. Effusion, pouring out.



3. Infuse, to instil.

Confusion, tumult. (164.)
Diffuse, spread. (199.)
Profusion, abundance. (G9.)
Refusing, declining. (20.)



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H



THE MODEL ETTMOLOQT.



1. Substances, in a state of fu9ion, are called liquids. All metali
•re fusible; but intense heat is requisite (428) to fttse iron.

2 ^Tlie humane (220) measures, which Penn adopted (348), to secure
the pacification (8G9) of the Indians, prevented the eff^ision of blood,
which took place in Virginia.

8. Washington cndeayored to infuse fresh spirit and energy into
the troops, by promising not only their pay, but a gratuity (210), U
all who would remain.



201. FXni 'D-lIS, a foundation.

1. Profound, intcllectually4eep.

2. Found, to establish.
Foundation, basis of an edi-
fice. (56.)



Fundamental, lying at tho

foundation. (99.)
Profundity, depth. (37.)



1. Jefferson, who wrote the Declaration of Independence, was a
profiyund reasoner, on the most abetruse (542) subjects.

2. Lord Clarendon, and the seyen noblemen, to whom Charles II.
granted the Carolinas, had the most extravagant (554) and ludicrout
(278) ideas of the empire,, they expected to found in the New World.

202. 6E'L-U, frost, cold.
1. Congeal, to freeze.
1. To congeiU water, the thermometer must be as low as 82



203. 6E'B-0, 1 bear, I carry. GES'T-TTM, to bear, to carry.



1. Gesture, a movement expres-

sive of emotion.

2, Gesticulation, gesture.



Indigestion, the state of food
undissolved in the stomach.
(97.)



1. Lee's division was making a retrograde (207) movement, at the
battle of Monmouth, wh6n Washington, with an impatient (368) geS"
tUTBf gave an imperative (229) order for them to advance.

2. When Dover was burned, in 1690, the Indians gained access to
Major WaldroD, who had treated them with great injustice (244), and,
with frantic ffesHculation, danced around the old man, saying, as
they cut him with their knives, " Thus I cross out my account."

204. 6FH-1IS, (GEK'EE-IS,) araoe; a family.



1. Genial, causing production.

2. Genius, talent.

3. Genuine, not feigned.

4. General, universal.

4. Progenitor, forefather.



5. Ingenious, inventive.

Congenial, agreeable to the

nature. (102.)
Generalize, to arrange par*

ticularD under heads. (112.)



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LATIN BOOTS. 85



Gentility, refinement. (1 '*>!.)
Ingenuity, acuteness. (41.)
Ingenuousness, candor. (12i5.)



Generation, the period at which

one rank follows another.

(187.)
Generous, nob. 9-minded. (124.)

1. Notwithstanding the genial climate of Virginia, Lane could not
induce the colonists to remain on Roanoke Island.

2. The gonitis of Locke was much better adapted to writing a
dissertation (477) on abstract (638) subjects, than to framing a Consti-
tution.

3. Genuine sorrow was exhibited, by the people of Great Britain,
when Wasbington died.

4. As the deluge was generalf and destroyed all but one family,
Noah is the great progenitor of the human race.

5. The large number of patents issued every week, exhibit the iw
genious character of Americans, and contribute (641) greatly to the
wealth of the nation.



205. GLA'DI-TTS, a sword.

1. Gladiatorial, relating to the
Koman pri^ze-iighters.



1. Gladiator, a prize-fighter who
fought in the arena for the
entertainment of the Ro-
mans.

1. Qrhe gladiMtoinal shows in Rome were witnessed by thousands,
who would applaud (389) the success of either the gladiator or the
beast.

206. OLU'T-IO, I swallow.
Glutton, a gormandizer. (152.)

207. 6RA'DI-0B, I go step by step. OBES'S-TTS, to go step by step.



1. Gradation, advance step by

step.

2. Graduate, receive a degree.

3. Degrades, debases.

4. Degradation, debasement.
6. Aggressions, encroachments.

6 Transgresses, violates.

7 Digressions, wanderings from

the main subject.

1. John Singleton Copley, a poor boy of Boston, is a striking in-
stance (485) of what can be eff'ected by assiduous (471) attention (520)
to business. He went to reside (471) in England, was taken into the
Government service, and rose by regular gradiUion^ until he b«*
oame Lord Chancellor of England.
8



Congress, the legislative depart-
ment. (99.)
Degree, rank. (10.)
Gradual, advancing by steps.

(94.)
Progress, advancement. (59.)
Retrograde, backward. (203.)
Transgression, violation. (57.)



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86



THE BfODEL STTMQLOOT.



2. Taie College, where so many of our erudite men grajdufxtef was
founded m 1700.

8. To use bad language, so degrades the character, that Washing-
ton forbade the practice in the army.

. 4. Commodore Decatur found the American prisoners in a state of
great degradation,. He compelled (373) the Dey to release them,
and te relinquish the triimte (541), which had been long exacted.

6. The aggressions of the British, on the rights of the colonists,
strengthened their determination (525) to revolt (584).

6. Disobedience to parents not only transgresses the law of Qod,
but is fubvernve (565) of all goyernment.

7. In giying an account of any transaction, stick to the main facts,
and avoid useless digressions.

208. GBAK'D-IS, great.

1. Grandee, a man of high rank.

2. Aggrandize, to increase. |

1. Lord Clarendon, a grandee of England, receiyed from Charlef
II. a large tract of land, which he called Carolina.

2. In 1C83, Seth Sothel, o, proprietor (416) of North Carolina, arrived
as Governor. His only object seemed to be to aggrandize his own
wealth and power, that he might return to* England, and live in
grandeur.



2. Grandeur, magnificence.



209. GBA'N-TTM, a grain of com.

1. Granivorous, eating grain.

2. Granary, a storehouse for

grain.



Granite, a rock consistinff of
several minerals, (quartz, feld-
spar, and mica.) (147.)



1. Man, being both carnivorous (685) and granivorous, has from
teeth (called incisors) for cutting, and back teeth (called molars) for
grinding.

2. A liberal (257) man will compassionate (368) the sufferings of the
poor, and endeavor to ameliorate (289) their condition, by dispensing
(374) corn from his well-filled granary.



210. GBAT-TTS, gratefal, pleasing.

1. Congratulate, to address with

expressions of sympathetic
pleasure.

2. Gratitude, thankfulness.

3. Ingratitude, unthankfulness.

4. Gratuitous, without remu-

neration.

5. GRADitruSi benignant



5. Gratis, for nothing.

6. Ingrate, an ungrateful per-

son.

7. Ingratiate, to commend to

the favor of another.
Gratified, indulged. (23.)
Gratuity, a free gift. (200.)
Gratbful, thankful. tl24t)



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LATIN R00T.1. S*l

1. After two years of oppressive (410) rule, by Seth Sothel, the peo-
ple of South Carolina banished him, and, in 1695, the Carolinas were
able to congrattilate each other, on the wise and equitable adminis*
tration of John Arshdale.

2. The people showed their gratitude to the hero of Brandywine,
in 1824, by gifts more substantial (485), than mere honorary {22i\) titles.

8. Santa Anna charged the Mexicans with ingratitudef and bade
them remember (290), that he lost a leg, while fighting for them, in the
battle of Vera Cruz.

4. The cession of Florida, and of the adjoining (242) islands (283),
to the United States, was not gratuitous on the part of Spain.

6. The Indians frequently resorted to. Penn in their difficulties, and
his gracious manner, and friendly aid, always given gratis, did
much to humanize (220) the savages.

6. Retributive (541) justice (244) is certain to visit the ingrate,
who treats his parents with unkindness or disrespect (497).

7. Harvey, when sent to England for impeachment, contrived to
ifigratiate himself with the king, and to insinuate (484) so many
doubts, as to the loyalty of the Virginians, that the king sent him back
the same year.

211. GBA'V-IS, heavy, grievouB.

1. Grievous, mournfal.
1. Aggravation, increase (of
evil).
Aggravate, increase an evil.
(50.)



GRATlTATioNi tendency of one

body towards another. (47.)
Gravity, seriousness. (123.)
Grief, sorrow. (125.)
Grieve, to distress. (123.)
1. It was grievous to witness the aggravation of the suflfer-
ings of the soldiers at Valley Forge, by the intense cold.



Congregate, to assemble. (169.)
Congregation, an assembly.
(47.)



212. OBEX, (6B£'6-IS,) aflock.

1. Aggregate, the sum of many

particulars.

2. Egregious, remarkably bad.

1. In June, 1777, a large force, under Burgoyne and St. Leger,
amounting, in the a^gregate^ to 10,000 men, left Canada, to invade
New York.

2. Clinton started from New York, to reinforce Burgoyne, but com-
mitted the egregious blunder, of stopping to burn the towns on the
Hudson, and Burgoyne was compelled to surrenler.

213. GTTBEB'N-O I rule; I govern.

1. Gubernatorial pertaining to | 1. GoviSRir, to rule,
the Governor.



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88 THS MODEL ETYMOLOOT.

1. IVhile Andross occupied the gttbematOfdiU chair of New
York, he made seyeral ineffectual attempts to govern Connecticut.
His impotent (408) efforts brought upon him Hdictde (442) and con*
tempt. /

214. OTTST-US, a taste, a relish.

1. Disgusted, excited the aver^ I Disgusting, nauseous. (138.)
sion of. I

1. In 1692, Wadsworth disgusted Governor Fletcher, by refusing
to hear him, as much as he had Andross, by refusing to discuss (425)
the subject of the charter.

215. HA'B-EO, I have. EABTT-UM, to have.



1. Habitual, customary.

2. Debilitated, enfeebled.

3. Habit, custom.

4. Prohibit, to forbid.

5. Inhabit, dwell in.

5. Exhibit, show.

6. Debility, feebleness.



5. Inhabitants, residents.
Able, capable. (3.)
Ability, power. (111.)
Habitation, a place oi abode.

(19.)
Habiliments, garments. (187.)



1. The present tense (619) often expresses what is hahituaZ, uni-
versed (661), or permanent; as, ** The sun gives light."

2. During the winter of 1777-78, hunger and exposure (399) had so
debilit€lted the soldiers at Valley Forge, that nothing could be more
opportune (402), than the provisions and medical stores, left by the
British in Philadelphia.

8. It is so difficult to cure a bad habit, that it is safest not to form
any.

4. An Embargo Law is a la w to prohibit vessels leaving port ( 401 ).

6. Those who inheibit tropical climates, generally exhibit more
debUU^ in old age, than the inhabitants of colder regions.

216. HS'BE-O, I stick. HiE'&-TrM, to stick.
1. Incoherent, inconsistent. | Adhere, to own allegiance. (178.)



2. Inherent, innate. [ Hesitate, scruple. (79.)

1. The incoherent ravines (432) of the prisoners, confined in the
Sugar House, who were in a state of inanition (230), from want of food,
&c., excited no compassion among the Tories.

2. The inherent righyMAl men, to life, liberty, and protection,
is fully recognized in the^Histitution of the United States.



ighgMifil]
lie^HistituI

\'MS,) an h



217. HE'B-£S, (HEBE'IMS,) an heir or heiress.

Disinherit, to cut off from suo-



1. HEREDiTAFr, descended by in-

horitanco.
I. Inheritance, patrimony.



cession. (79.)



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LATIN ROOTS.



89



1. Eyen the fiiends of John Locke ridiculed (442) the idea of estab-
lishing an liereditary order of nobility (334), among a people sparsely
(495) scattered through the wilderness, whose only inheritance
would be a log cabin.

218. HA'L-O, I breathe.

1. Exhales, breathes out. I Inhale, to draw in with the

Exhalations, vapors. (50.) | breath. (106.)

1. A rohtut (446) person exhales and inhales many times in every
minute.

219. HATTST-UM, to draw.

Exhaust, to draw out until I Inexhaustible, unfailing. (68.)
nothing is left. (98.) |

220. HOIil-O, a man.
Human, belonging to mankind. I Humanity, the nature of man.



(19.)

Humane, benevolent. (200.)
Humanize, to civilize. (210.)

221. HO'NOB, honor.

Dishonest, unjust. (133. J
Dishonor, disgrace. (68.)
Honesty, uprightness. (141.)



(34)

Homicide, manslaughter. (1.)
Inhuman, barbarous. (82.)



Honorable, not base. (192.)
Honorary, intended merely to
confer honor. (210.)



222. HOBT-TTS, a garden.

I. Horticulture, the culture of gardens.

1. To promote Jiorticulture, the Patent Office is allowed to. receive
and distribute (641) garden-seeds.

223. HOST-ES, (HOS^PIT-IS,) a host or guest.



Hospitality, readiness to enter-
tain strangers without reward.
(129.)




1. Hospitable, kind to visitors.
Hospital, a place for the sick.
(177.)

1. Koger Williams expostulated (405) with the Council, against hii
fH banishment; but finding he could not prevail (555), he sought refuge
%^ - among the hospitahle Narragansetts.



224. HOS'T-IS, an enemy.

'Hosts, multitudes. (30.)
Hostile, adverse. (9.)
Hostility, ennity. (i«i)
8*



Hostilities, hostile proceedings.
(9.)



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90 THE MODEL ETYMJLOGT.

225, HUH-US, the ground. HUIOL-IS, humble.

1. nuMiLiATiON, mortification. I Humid, damp. (50.)

2. £xHUMED, disinterred. | Humidity, dampness. (184.)

1. The taking of Quebec, by the British, in 1759, was a great
humiiiatian to France.

2. Charles II. gave orders to have the body of Cromwell exhumed,
and exposed to the insCilts of every passer-by. As the body of Crom-
well was not entirely decomposed (399), it was easy to prove (414) its
identity (226).

828. TDEX, the same.

Identical, the same. (IHO I Identify, to prove sameness.

Identity, sameness. (z25.) | (47.)

227. IG'K-IS, fire.

1. Ignited, set on fire.

1. In 1777, Col. Betum Jonathan Meigs attacked the British at Sag
Harbor, captured ninety prisoners, exploded (889) the magazines, and
ignited the vessels in the harbor.

228. XMA'G-O, (IMAG'IK-IS,) an image.



1. Imagination, fancy.
Image, statue. (88.)



Imaginary, fancied. (47.)
Imagery, figurative representa-
tion. (46.)



1. TmagitiatiOfl can scarcely depict (383) a more desolate (490)
situation, than that of the Colony of Virginia, isolated (233), as it was,
from all the world, and surrounded by Indians, who were resolved to
effect its extirpation (505).



229. IM'FEB-0, 1 command.

Empire, the dominion of an em-
peror. (57.)
Emperor, a monarch. (77.)
Imperative, authoritative. (203.)

230. INA'K-IS, empty.
Inanition, exhaustion. (216.)



Imperial, pertaining to an em-
peror. (77.)
Imperious, overbearing. (47.)



231. IH'BEZ, (INDIC-IS,) a sign; a pointer.

1. Index, a table of contents.

1. A scientific work is generally provided with an index and i
vocabulary (580).



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LATIN BOOTt.



91



282. IKT£S-Tr9i below.

1. Infernal, pertaining to the I iNrsRiOB, lower in place. (05.)
lower regions. |

1. « Stygian," in Heathen Mythology, refers to the Styx, a rlTer of
the infernal regions.

233. IK'STJIi.A, an island.

1. Insulate, to isolate. I Xslaitds, portions of land snr-

2. Insular, belonging to an rounded by water. (210.)

island. I Isolatsd, placed by itself. (228.)

1. Clinton hoped, by forming a Junction (242) with Bnrgoyne, to
insulate New England f^om the Middle States.

2. The instUar position of England led to the passage of the iVavt-
gation (^6) Acts, intended to increase her commerce.

234. IN'TEC^EB, whole.
Integrity, purity of mind. (141.)

235. HT'T-TTS, or INTE-A, within.

1. Intrinsic, inherent. I Intimate, familiar. (64.)

Interior, internal. (109.) I Intimation, hint (82.)

1. The amount of pleasure we feel, on receiying a gift, does not
depend on its iwtninaic value, but on the feeling which prompted it.

236. I'B-A, anger.
Irascible, easily made angry. (4.)

237. ITER, (ITIK'EB-IS,) a jonmey. ITEB-O, I repeat

Iterate, to go over again. (88.) I Reiterate, to repeat again and
Itinerant, wandering. (68.) | again. (47.)

238. JA'C-EO, I Ue.

1. Circumjacent, lying round. | Adjacent, situated near. (56.)

1. Florida, and the circumja4:ewt islands, were ceded to the
United States in 1821.

239. JA'C-IO, I throw. JACT-UM, to throw.



1. Conjectured, surmised.

2. Eject, to expel.

3. Dejection, depression of

spirits.
Abject, mean. (103.)
DEJBtiTBi>, depressbii. (129.)



Ejaculation, the uttering of a
short prayer, in the midst of
other occupations. (64.)

Subject, that which is acted
upon. (27.)

SulwEtiTED, made liable. (29.)

\J^'" Digitized by GoOglfe



92 THE MODEL ETYMOLOGY.

1. Washington cot^fectured, that Howe intended to attack New
York, After the eyacuation of Boston.

2. Dunmore, the last royal Governor of Virginia, was regarded with
great aversion (6G5) by the colonists. When the BeTolution com-
menced, they determined to tolerate (683) him no longer, but to ^ed
him by force.

3. The loss of Charleston, and the defection of the traitor (537)
Arnold, in 1780, caused the grea.iesi dejection in the American army,
and a few of the more timorous (531) citizens joined the Loyalists.

240. JO'C-US, a joke.

1. Jocular, jocose. | 2. Joculabity, gayety.

1. " Colonel Washington is very illiterate (267), and cannot subscribe
(467) his name to a document," said Tarleton, who had been wounded
by him at Cowpens. <<Ahl Colonel," retorted (535) Mrs. Jones, in a
Jocular manner, "you bear evidence (571) that he can make hin
mark "

2. The Jocularity of Charles II., and his sociable (486) disposition
(399), made him a general favorite.

241. JTJ'DIC-0, 1 judge. JTJDIGA'T-UM, to judge.

1. Judicious, wise. Judiciary, the system of courts

2. Judicial, pertaining to courts of justice. (71.)

of jusitce. Prejudicial, injurious. (47.)

3. Judicatory, a tribunal. Prejudice, opinion formed with-

out due examination. (47.)

1. By Judicious management (282), Scott, who was sent to supers
sede (471 ) Atkinson, induced Black Hawk to conclude treaties, ceding
nearly the whole of Iowa and Wisconsin.

2. John Jay, who was at the head of the Oudicial Department (365),
under Washington, was an excellent linguist (262), as well as an able
lawyer.

8. To give false testimony (529), when called to testify before a
Judicatoryt is not only to perjure (243) one's self, but to commit a
crime which tends to subvert (565) the very foundations of society. •

242. JTTN'G-O, I join. JTJNC'T-XJM, to join.



Enjoin, command. (167.)
Junction, union. (233.)
Subjugate, conquer. (3.)



1. Adjuncts, things joined.

2. Conjuncture, combination.
Adjoining, next. (210.)
Conjugal, relating to mar-
riage. (117.)

1. The relative, with its €tdjunct8f should be placed near its Mit«*
eedi^ni) to pf indent (551) ambiguity.



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LATIN BOOTS. 98

2. The inyention of the mariner's compass; the discovery of America,
and the invention of printing, formed *a conjuncture of circum-
Btancec, very favorable to the dissemination (472) of knowledge.

243. JU'B-O, I swear.



1. Conjure, to practise magical

arts.

2. Conjured, implored earnestly.



Jury, a set of men sworn to give

a true verdict. (146.)
Perjure, to forswear. (241.)
Perjury, false swearing. (57.)

1. Although the magicians of Chaldea professed to conjure, they
oould not read the handwriting on the wall.

2. Washington conjured the settlers of Wyoming and Cherry Val-
ley, to fly from the impending (374) danger.



Injustice, iniquity. (203.)
Justice, merited punishment.

(210.)
Unjust, iniquitous. (182.)



244. JITS, (JU'E-IS,) justice; law.

1. JuRispftUDENCE, scicuce of law.

2. Jurisdiction, extent of power.
Adjust, to set right. (57.)
Injurious, hurtful. (57.)

1. Rufus Choate and Daniel Webster were noted for their knowledge
of jurisprudence.

2. In 1688, New York and New Jersey were included in the JmW#-
diction of Andross, although his claim to New Jersey had already
been contested (629).

245. JU'VEN-IS, young.

Junior, younger. (187.) | Juyenilb, youthful. (76.^"

246. LA'B.OB, labor.

Elaborate, wrought with labor. I Laborious, tiresome. (134.)
(16.) I

247. LA'B-OB, I &1L LAP'S-TTS, to &11.

1. Collapse, .to fall inward or I 2. Elapsed, passed away.

together. | 3. Relapse, to fall back again.

1. Engineers are trying to discover, what it is which causes a boiler
to collapse.

2. But fourteen years elapsed^ after the settlement of Ohio, before
It became a State.

3. When charges of immorality (315) were brought against Aaron
Burr, Washington adopted the most lenient (254) measures, expostu-
lated with him in private (413), and when he promised to improve (414),
pu^ him on probation (414). But Burr's negligence (253) caused him to



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94 THX MODEL ETTMOLOOT.

relapse into his old habits ; and as he showed no signs of pemtenm
(876), Washington, after much deUberatum (259), dwnUied (305) him
from his staff.

248. LAT-IS, (LAP'n>-IS,) a stone.
Dilapidation, demolition. (135.)

249. LAT-TTS, broad.

Latitude, distance from the equator, either north or south. (85.)

250. LAT-TTS, (LAT'ES-IS,) a side.

1. Equilateral, having equal I 2. Collateral, on the side of.
sides. I

1. It is impossible for a right-angled triangle to be equilaterai,

2. The Treaty of Ghent settled some coUatertU questions, but
made no mention of the main point at issue, Tii., the impressment
of American seamen.

251. LATJS, (LATT'D-IS,) praise.

1. Laudable, praiseworthy. I Laudatory, expressive of praise.

Laud, praise. (8.) | (142.)

1. The settlement of Georgia, in 1788, resulted from the laudable
desire of some benevolent (582) gentlemen, to provide an asylum for the
oppressed (410) of all nations.

252. LE'O*0, 1 send as an ambassador; I bequeath. LEOAT-TJK, to
■end as an ambassador ; to bequeath.



Colleague, a fellow ambassador

or officer. (92.)
Legation, a deputation. (92.)



1. Allegations, declarations.

2. Delegate, a commissioner.
Delegated, intrusted to an-
other. (146.)

1. King Charles considered the aUegoHons against Harvey insig'
nificant (481), and easily disproved (414), and sent him back to Virginia
the same year. ,

2. Rhode Island was the only State, that did not adopt a State Con-
stitution during the Revolution, and the only one that did not send a
delegate to the Convention in 1787.

253. LE'O-O, I gather, I select, I read. LEOT-UM, to gather, to se-
lect, to read.



1. Legible, that can be read.

2. Legend, narrative of fabulous

character.

3. Dialects, peculiar modes of

speech.



3. Intelligible, that can be un-
derstood.
Collect, ^ther together. (75.)
Diligent, industrious. (76.)
Eligible, fit to be chosen. (4.)



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LATIN BOOTS.



95



Election, the act of choosing.

(57.)
Intellect, understanding. (14^.)



Lecture, a discourse designed
to communicate formal in-
struction. (48.)

Negligence, inattention. (247.)

1. A rery ancient and legible *co]py of the Holy Scriptures, hag
recently been found in Russia.

2. According to an Indian legend, " Alabama " means, " Here I lay
my bones."

8. In a great many dialects, there is a word meaning ** amen,**
and so similar to it, that it is intelligible to a foreigner.

254. LE'N-IS, mild, gentte.

1. Lenity, gentleness of treat- I Lenient, mild. (247.)
ment. I

1. Charles II., on the restoration of monarchy, strove to inUnddaU
(531) his enemies by severity (480), rather than to appease them by
lenity.

255. LET-0, 1 raise.



1. Levitt, lightness.

2. Irrelevant, not applicable.
Alleviate, to lighten. (174.)



Elevate, to raise. (171.)
Relevant, applicable. (158.)



1. A person need not be a devotee (586), to avoid levity on serious
subjects-

2. The reply of George III., to an inUrrogaiion (447), was frequently
,50 irrelevant^ as to excite grave doubts as to his tanity (460).



256. LEX, (L£'6-IS,) a law.

Legal, pertaining to law. (3.)
Illegal, unlawful. f57.) •
Legislate, to enact laws. (99.)
Legislature, the law-making
power. (6.)'

267. LI^EB, free.

1. Liberalize, to remove narrow
views.
Illiberalitt, narrowness of
mind. (123.)

i. A good education tends to liberalize the mind, and free it from
iuperstition (485).

258. LI'B-£B, (LrBB-I,) a book.
LiBiURT, a collection of books. (124.)



Legitimate, in accordance with
established law. (158.)

Privileges, special advantages.
(65.)



Liberal, generous. (209.)
Liberate, to set free. (117.)
Liberty, freedom. (4.)



Digitized by VjOOQ IC



96 THE MODEL STYMOLOGT.

259. U'BB-O, I weigh in % balance. UBBAT-TJM, to weigh in a
balance.

Deliberation, consideration. I E<)uiubrium, equal force. (144.)
(247.) I

260. LI'G4), I bind. UOAT-UK, to bind.


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Online LibraryGrace G. MontgomeryModern auction: in ten lessons → online text (page 8 of 16)