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Grace G. Montgomery.

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Religion, duty to God and man.
(185.)



1. Allegiance, acknowledged ob-
ligation to obey.
Obligation, binding power of
a contract. (108.)

1. The American Colonies did not deny (828), that they owed aUe- •
ffiance to Great Britain.

261. UHEN, (imnr-IS,) a threshold.
Preliminart, introductory. (10.)

262. LUr'GTT-A, the tongue ; a language.
Language, the speech of a nar I Linguist, one skilled in lan-



tion. (167.) I guages. (241.)

263. LIN^QXr-O, I leave. LIC'T-TTM, to leave.

Delinquent, failing in duty, i Relic, something left. (16.)
(91.) I Relinquish, to abandon. (9.)

264. UK'E-A, a line.

1. Delineate, to draw. I Lineage, family line. (57.)

2. LiNEAUENT, feature. | Lineal, in a line. (57.)

1. One of the juTenile efforts of Benjamin West, was an attempt to
delineate the portrait of his sister.

2. Every lineament was so correct, that his mother recognized
(834) it immediately (287), and wished to preserye it as a memento {290),

265. LI'N-TJK, flax.

Linen, cloth made of flax. (57.) | Linskso, the seed of flax. (57.)

266. US, (U'T-IS,) strife.
1. Litigation, going to law.

1. The people of New Hampshire regarded the demand for rent, as
an imposition (899), and, in 1680, determined to resort to liMgatiOihf
to decide the point.

267. LIT'EB-A, a letter.

1. Literal, exact to the letter. I Literature, learning. (117.)

2. Obliterate, rub out. Literart, relating to learning.
Illiterate, ignorant. (240.) | (3.)



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LATIN B^OOTS.



9T



Locate, to place. (109.)
Lo«ALiTT, place. (40.)



1. To transeribe (467) an article, so as to produce a literaH copj,

requires close attention.

2. Americans can neyer obliterate from their reimembranu (290),
the despicable (497) attempt of Arnold to betray (588) his countrj.

268. LO'CTTS, aplaoe.

1. Locomotion, power of chang-

ing place. ^

2. Local, relating to place.

1. An oyster has not locomotion, yet it is classed among animals,
rather than vegetables.

2. A knowledge of local geography, is very valuable (556) in almost
any vocation (680).

269. LON'G-US, long.

1. Elongate, to lengthen. | Longitude, distance, east or

west, from any established
I meridian. (118.)

1. From the 21 st of December, the days continue to elongate in
the Northern Hemisphere, and diminish in the Southern, until the sun
reaches the equinoctial (836) line, when the days and nights are equal.

270. LO'Qir.OB, I speak. LOCU'T-US, to speak.



1. Elocution, the art of oratorical

delivery.

2. Circumlocution, round-about

expression.

3. Obloqut, censure.

4. Soliloqut, a speech in soli-

tude.



Colloquial, relating to conver-
sation. (37.)

Colloquy, conversation. (123.)

Eloquent, expressive of strong
emotion. (10.)

LoQUACiTT, talkativeness. (123.)



1. No one can excel in elocution, who does not possess the power
to enunciate (841) clearly and distinctly.

2. Those who perform great deeds, rarely use much circunUoctl"
tion in describing them. *< We met the enemy, and they are ours,"
was the missive (305), that announced the great victory on Lake' Erie.

3. Much obloquy was cast on William Penn, by malevolent (279)
persons, for his supposed adherence to the cause of the deposed
monarch.

4. Cato's soliloquy, commencing, <<It must be so; Plato, thou
reasonest well," &c., has consoled (489) many, who were ready to
despair, and kept them from committing suicide (510).

271. LTT'CE-UM, gain.
1. Lucrative, profitable.



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98 THE MODEL ETTMOLOOT.

1. The trade with the Amerioan Colonies was so lucrativer that,
in 1651, Cromwell passed an Act, intended to secure the whole trade
to the English.

272. LTTCT-OB, I struggle.
1. RsLUCTANT, unwilling.

1. Elizabeth was yery reluctant to tign (481) the death-warrant
of Essex ; but his conduct had been so reprehensible (409), that she had
not the slightest pretext to refuse.

273. LTT'B-O, I play. LU'S-UK, to play.



Ludicrous, exciting laughter.
(201.)



1. Delusion, false belief.

Allusions, references to some-
thing. (76.)

1. In 1692, a dreadful deifisian, known as the <* Salem witch-
craft," prevailed in Massachusetts. ^



274. LTT'K-A, the moon.

1. Lunatic, an insane person. t Lunar, relating to the moon.
Lunacy, madness. (145.) I (145.)

1. George IIL was for many years a lunatic, and the expediency
of appointing a regent (438), was frequently discussed.

275. LTT'-O, I wash away. LTJ'T-UM, to wash away.

1. Ablution, a washing or I 2. Dilute, to make thin or weak,
cleansing. |

1. The frequent {iblution of the whole body, is enjoined by the
Mosaic Law.

2. It is %punuhahle (421) offence, in some countries, to dilute mUk,
or to adulterate any article of merchandise.

278. LTT'CE-O, I shine. LTT'MEK, (LTT'MIN-IS,) Ught.



1. Elucidate, to explain.

2. Illumination, lighting up.

3. Luminous, emitting light.



Illuminate, to enlighten. (123.)
Lucid, clear. (40.)
Luminary, the sun. (177.)
Translucent, tran8parent.(142.)

1. Newton was the first to clearly elucidate the principle of the
attraction of grayitation,

2. There was a general Uluminatianf on the repeal of the Stamp
Act, in 1766.

8. The moon is not a luminous body, but irradiates (488) the
^arth, by reflecting the rays (488) of the sun.



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LATIN ROOTS.



99



3. Maoistrati, one having oifil
authority.



277. KAGIS'TEB, a matter.

1 Maiistraci% the office or dig-
nity of a magistrate.

2. Magisterial, liaving the air
of authority.

1. Prescott, the Goyernor-Geoeral of Rhode Island, appointed none
to the magistroicy, but those who would carry out his maUdotu (279)
designs against the Provincials.

2. Berkley, the aristocratic govemor of Virginia, said, with a
magisterial air, << Thank God, there are no free lohools, nor
printing-presses, in Virginia."

8. John Bunyan was frequently brought before a mogiftraies
but, instead of obtaining his liberty, was generally remanded (2^) to
prison.

278. KAG'K-TTS, great. MA70R, greater.



1. Magnanimous, of noble mind.

2. Magnify, enlarge.
Magnitude, greatness. (167.)



Majority, the part of any num-
ber greater than the sum of all
the other parts. (76.)



1. Had Washington been less nia,gnaniniati8t he would have
taken measures to punish Conway, for his unprovoked attacks.

2. When we magnify a drop of water, we see that it is filled with
living beings.



279. KA'LE, evil; ilL

1. Maladministration, bad use

of power.
Malign, slander. (167.)
Malcontent, a dissatisfied,

restless member of society.

(39.)



Malicious, intending ill to
others. (277.)

Malevolent, wishing ill to an-
other. (270.)

Malignity, extreme enmity.
(46.)



1. Impeachment is the power, which the House of Representatives
has, to bring a charge against a civil officer for TncLUtdmAnistra-
tion of office.

280. HAN'B-0, I bid or command. lliLNBAT-UM, to bid, to com-



Mandate, order. (57.)
Remanded, sent back. (277.)



Command, injunction. (57.)
Countermand, to revoke. (102.)

281. MA'KE-0, 1 stay.
Permanent, lasting. (191.)



I Remain, stay. (14.)



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100



THB MODEL BTTMOLOQT.



SS2. XA'N.UIE^ tlM hand.

1. Amanuensis, a person em-

ployed to write what another
dictates.

2. Manacles, shackles.
Management, manner of treat-
ing. (241.)

Manual, performed by the
hand. (134.)

1. Want of eight is generally considered an insuperable (613) obsta-
cle to literary pursuits; but Milton, by means of an afnantien8i4ff
wrote the whole of ** Paradise Lost," after he became blind.

2. What more striking instance of the mutability (323) of all things
earthly, can be giyen, than that of Columbus, returning in mana-
cies from the New World, which he had discovered.



Maintain, to sup]>ort. (104.)
Manumission, giving liberty to

slaves. (47.)
Manceuyee, a skilful movement.

(115.)
Manufactory, a work-shop.(41.)
Manuscript, a writing. (103.)



Maritime, bordering on the sea.
(109.)



883. MA'B-E, the sea.

1. Transmarine, across the sea.

2. Submarine, under the sea.

1. In 1763, England received a large accession to her transma"
fine possessions — France ceding all her territory east of the Missis-
sippi, and north of the Iberville River.

2. The pernstent (485) efforts of Cyrus W. Field, to lay a stibnui-
rine telegraph, to unite (551) England and America, have beer
crowned with success.

284. MASTER, (XA'TB-IS,) a mother.
Matron, an elderly lady. (123.)

280. XATTT'E-TFS, ripe.

1. Matured, well digested. I Maturity, ripeness. (97.)

Immature, unripe. (97.) ' Premature, too hasty. (66.)

1. In 1838, the insurgents (514) in Canada, having matured theii
plans, an insurrection (514) took place. As many Americans attempted
to evade (553) the laws, requiring (428) neutrality (330), the President
issued an admonitory (309) proclamation.

286. ME'DE-OB, I am cored.

1. Medicinal, having the power Medicine, any substance used in

of healing. curing disease. (47.J

Irremediable, incurable. (161.) Eemedial, intended tor a rem-

Medical, relating to the art edy. (68.)

of healing. (149 ) Remedy, a cure. (152.)



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LATIN A00T8. 101

1. The Indians are well acquainted with the medicinai proper-
ties of the leaf of the plantain (387).

287. HE'DMFS, middle.



1. Medium, means.

Immediately, instantly. (264.^
Mediation, interposition. (20.)

1. A system of siffnalt (481) is usually adopted, as a medium of
eommunieation (320), between the distant (485) parts of an army.



Mediate, to interpose between
parties, for the purpose of
effecting a reconciliation. (57.,



288. HED'IT-OB,'I muse.

1. Premeditated, planned previously.

1. As the Indians of Virginia had premeditated the attack, 1%
1644, they were well prepared for the contest.

289. HEUOB, better.

1. Melioration, improvement. , Ameliorate, to make better.

I (209.)

1. In 1733, Oglethorpe, and other benevolent gentlemen, felt that
some m^lioratian of the condition of the poor of England was ab-
solutely necessary.



Memento, that which reminds.
(264.)

Memorable, worthy to be re-
membered. (194.)

Remember, bear in mind. (2i0.)

Remembrance, recollection.(267.)



290. ME'MOB, mindful.

1. Reminiscence, recollection.
1. Memory, the faculty by wliich

we remember.
2. -Memorial, a monument.
3. Commemorate, to preserve in

memory by some public act.
Immemorial, beyond memory.

(170.)

1. The following anecdote, containing a pleasing reminiscence
of Washington, and a remarkable instance of ready tact in a child, is
worth committing (305) to m^emAyry^ As Washington was about to
leave a house, where he had made a call, a modest (306) little girl opened
the door, and courteously held it for him to pass out. **My dear,"
said Washington, " I wish you a better service." ** Tes, sir," said the
little girl. " to let you in,"

2. The Franklin Library is a far more suitable mem^fn'iai of Benja-
min Franklin, than any useless monument, which posterity (404) could
erect.

3. The sacrament (453) of the Lord's Supper, instituted (485) to
comm^em^rate the death of Jesus Christ, is described by each
Evangelist.





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102 THE MODEL ETYMOLOQT.

291. MENS, (KENT-IS,) tlM mind.
Mental, relating to the mind. (83.)

292. HEB'0-0, 1 dip. MEB'S-ITH, to dip.

1. Emeroenct, pressing neces- I Immersion, a dipping. (103.)
sity. '

1. Clint on« knowing that Savannah was totally (536) unprepared
(364), sent a force, in 1778, to take it. In this emet^geiicy^ General
Robert Howe made a brave defence; but, overcome by the disparity
(361) of the forces, was obliged to retire, and the British entered
Savannah.

293. MEB'C-OB, I buy, I traffic.



1. Mercenary, serving for pay.

2. Mercantile, pertaining to a

merchant.



Commerce, trade. (107.)
Merchandise, things bought and

sold. (57.)
Merchant, a trader. (3.)

1. Bargoyne*s army was composed of a heterogeneous mass of mer-
cenfiry troops, gathered by conscription (467).

2. The ohsumption (512), that the British Qovernment had the right
to seize deserters, was destructive (507) of the mercantile interests
(511) of the United States.

294. HE'-O, I go to and fro.

1. Meandering, winding.

1. Mythology gives the name Meander to a river in Asia, remark,
able for its meandering or serpentine (478) course.

295. MX'OR-O, I remove. MIOBA'T-UM, to romoye.

Immigrant, one who comes into



1. Migratory, roving.
.Emigrate, to remove from a

place. (44.)
Immigration, the coming of
foreigners into a country.
(08.)



a country to reside. (109.)
Migration, departure to a dis-
tant place of residence. (48.)
Transmigration, a passing from
one state to another. (171.)



1. In 1718, a migratory band of Tuscaroras arrived in New York,
and joined the Five Nations.

296. MI'L-ES, (MIL'IT-IS,) a soldier.



Militia, the enrolled soldiers.
(75.)



I. Militant, contending.

MiLiTAKir, pertaining to sol-
diery. (72.)

1. Until Christianity prevails all over the world, the oharoh will bo
a church mUitant.



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LATIN BOOTS. 103

297 HIL'LE, a thousand.
MiLLiNNinir, a thousand years of peace. (14.)

298. MI'N-EO, I jut out.

1. Prominent, eminent. I Eminent, distinguished. (47.)

2. Eminence, distinction. I

1. William Markham, a prominent Quaker and philanthropistr
was appointed deputy-governor (422) of the colony, which settled at
Chester, in 1681.

2. The great eminence, attained by some, is owing more to atten-
tion and perseyerance, than to a retentive (521) memory (290).

299. MINIS'TEB, (KINIS'TE-I,) a serTant.

1.- Administrator, one who takes Minister, one who is appointed

charge of the property of a to transact business of state

person dying without a will. under the direction of the

Administer, dispense. (87.) chief executive. (58.)

Administration, management Ministerial, clerical. (187.)
of public affairs. (57.)

1. When a man dies intestate (529), it is necessary to appoint an
administrator.

800. m'N-OB, less. mN'U-O, I lessen. MUni'T-TJM, to lessen.



3. Minute, small.

Diminish, to make less. (187.)



1. Diminution, decrease.

2. Minority, the smaller number.

3. Diminutive, little.

1 Want and disease had caused such a diminution m the army,
and the people were so sunk in lethargy, that Lincoln was compelled
to surrender Charleston, in 1780.

2. The minority in Congress have the following powers : — 1. They
" may adjourn from day to day, and may be authorized to compel the
attendance (620) of abtent (511) members, in such manner, and under
such penalties, as each House may provide.*' 2. "The yeas and nays
of the members of either House, on any question, shall, at the desire
of one-fifth of those present (511), be entered on the journal."

8. In making the soundings for the Atlantic Cable, the plummet (894)
brought up diminutive shells, some of them so minute, that they
looked like atoms.

801. m'B-TFS, strange, wonderfiil.
1. Miraculous, exceeding the



laws of nature.
2. Admirable, cf wcbderful ex-
cellence.



Admirably, wonderfully. (19.)
Admiration, wonder. (Z7.)



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104



THB MODEL ETTMOLOOT.



1. According to an ancient tradition (687), the veritable (666) iaber^
node (616), (described in the Pentateuch, as having been carried by the
Jews in the exodus), is still in exuttence (486), haying been preserred bj
mirtundous power.

• 2. Few, who associated (486) with Hamilton, could fail to appredate
(411) the adtnircLble qualities which he possessed.

802. mS'CEO, I mix. MIXT-ITH, to mix.



3. Promiscuous, mingled indis-
criminately.



1. Miscellany, a collection of

various things.

2. Miscellaneous, mixed.

1. The New American Cyclopedia contains a most interesting nhiS'
ceUany, embracing Mechanics, Geometry, Geology, &c.

2. The Patent Office contains a miscellaneous collection of every
kind of apparatus (364).

3. A j^omisciious mtUtitude (317), composed of all classes, gain
admission (306) to the President on New- Year's day.

808. MI'SEB, wretched.

1. Commiserated, pitied. I Miserable, unhappy. (67.)

I Misery, suffering. (194.)

1. The intense sufferings of the prisoners, in the "Prison Ship,**
were unmitigated (304) during the war. If any Royalist comtniser'
ated these sufferings, and provided & palliative (360), he soon received
an admonition (309) from the Provost-Marshal, which caused him to
desist,

804. MIT'IG-0, 1 make mild, I soften.
Mitigate, to assuage. (136.) | Unmitigated, unassuaged.(303.)



Z06. KIT'T-O, I send. KIS'S-TFM,

r. Emitted, sent forth.

2. Intermittent, ceasing at in-

tervals.

3. Transmit, to deliver.

4. Bemiss, negligent.

5. Mission, commission.
Admit, permit. (6.)
Admission, admittance. (302.)
Commissary, the officer whose

business it is to provide food

for the army. (5.)
Commissioners, those bearing

a commission. (191.)
Commission, a trust. (171.)



to send.

Commit, to perpetrate. (23.)
Committing, intrusting. (290.)
Compromise, adjustment by con-
cession. (57.)
DismisseI), sent away. (247.)
Emissary, one sent out as a se-
cret agent. (66.)
Intermission, cessation for a

time. (68.)
Missionary, one sent to propa-
gate religion. (23.)
Missive, message sent. (270.)
Permission, leave granted. (63.)
Permit, allow. (22!)



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LATIN BOOTS. 105



Submission, a yielding. (6.)
Surmise, suspicion. (167.)



Promising, stipulating. (13.)
Promissory, containing a prom-
ise. (131.)

1. During an eruption (451) of Mount (310) Vesuvius, such a quan-
tity of lava, ashes, &c., was emitted^ that two cities were destroyed.

2. In some of the oil wells, the flow is uninterrupted (451), while in
others it is intermittenU

8. The framers of the Constitution hoped to transmit the bless-
ings of liberty to their posterity.

4. Lee was so remiss in reinforcing Washington, in 1776, that
many doubted his love for the American cause.

5. Jay's m,ission to England was so successful, that, in 1795, a
treaty was laid before the Senate, for ratification (439).

806. MO'D-TFS, a manner.



Accommodate, to supply with

conveniences. (47.)
Commodity, article. (185.)
Model; a copy to be imitated.

(74.)
Modest, unobtrusive. (290.)



1. Moderate, observing proper

bounds.

2. Modesty, humility.

3. Modify, to change the charac-

ter of a thing.

4. Commodious, convenient.
4. Incommoded, inconvenienced.

1. lifever eat to tatiety (463) ; but be m4>derate in all things, if you
would preserve health.

2. Although Washington had proved himself such a competent (381)
General, yet, when appointed to the position (399) of Commander-in-
chief, he said, with great m,odesty, " I do not think myself equal to
the command.''

8. As Great Britain refused to repeal or modify the ** Orders in
Council," war was declared in 1812.

4. The want of com^modious habitations, greatly incam,m4>d€d,
the early settlers of Massachusetts.

807. MO'LI-OB, I rear or build. MOLIT-US, to rear or build.

1. Demolition, destruction. | Demolish, to throw down. (60.)

1. When Howe evacuated Boston, he threatened the demolition
of all the principal buildings, if Washington fired on his ships.

808. MOL'L-IS, soft.

1. Emollient, that which as- I Mollify, to assuage. (117.)
Buages. I

1. While the attendants of King were applying (392) some

unctuous (550) substance, as an em>oUientf it took fire, and enveloped
(558) him in flames. He soon expired, in great torment (535).



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106 THB MODEL ETTMOLOQT.

809. MO'V-EO, I put in mind ; I warn. MONIT-UM, to put in mind
to warn.



1. Monitor, a pupil who acts in

place of a teacher.
1. Summon, to call.

Admonish, to remind of a

fault. (58.)



Admonition, warning. (303.)
Admonitory, giving warning.

Premonitory, giving warning
beforehand. (145.)



1. In the Lancasterian method of education, a fnoniUMf is em-
ployed, to summon the classes to their exercises.

810. MONS, (HONT-IS,) a high hill.

1. Paramount, superior. I Mount, a hill. (305.)

Amount, the sum. (187.) | Surmount, to rise above. (116.)

1. Moral science (or ethics) teaches, that the duty we owe to God
is param^ount to any duty imposed by man.

811. MON'STB-0, 1 point, I show. MONSTSA'T-UIC, to point out, to
•how.



1. Monstrous, unnatural.
Dbmonstratb, make evident.
(117.)



Monster, anvthing horrible from

ugliness. (187.)
Remonstrate, to expostulate.
(151.)

1. The Algerines held the m^Mistrotis doctrine, that all persona
■hipwrecked on their shores, were slaves.

812. MOB'B-US, a disease.
Morbidly, in a diseased manner. (187.)

818. MOB'D-EO, I bite. MOB'S-TTM, to bite.
Remorse, sense of guilt. (187.)

814. MOBS,(MOB'T-IS,) death.



Mortal, deadly. (96.)
Mortality, death. (140.)
Mortification, vexation. (53.)



1. Mortify, to humble.

Immortal, exempt from death.

(125.)
Immortalize, to perpetuate.
(158.)

1. Wayne determined to vindicate (574) his honor, and to fnortify
the British, for his defeat at PaolL He did it most completely (891), in
the retaking of Stony Point.

816. MOS, (M0'B-I8,) custom; practice.

Demoralize, to render corrupt I Immorality, want of oorreotness
in morals. (116.) ' of life. (247.)



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LATIN BOOTS.



107



Immoral, not virtuous. (151.)
Morality, correctness of life.
(133.)

816. MO'VE-0, 1 moTO. MOT-TJX, to move.



Moralize, to apply to a moral
purpose. (191.)



Commotion, tumult. (163.)
Emotion, disturbance of mind.

(50.)
MoTiVB, inducement. (3.)
Movables, goods. (176.)
Movement, motion. (50.)



Promote, to advance. (57.)
Promotion, advancement. (66.)
Promotive, tending to advance

(143.)
Remove, to change the place.

(176.)



817. MUL'T-US, much.

1. Multiform, having many I Multitude, a great number,
forms. I (302.)

1. To one who tcrutinizes (468) closely, Nature, in every depart-
ment, exhibits m/ultiform beauties.

818. UnnfD-TFS, the earth; the world.
1. Mundane, earthly.

1. We hold every mundane treasure by a Tery preeariotu (407)
tenure (521).

810. Wr'KI-O, I fortify MUHI^-UX, to fortify.
Ammunition, materials used in war. (25.)

820. KUnS'VB, (HU'HES-IS,) an office; a gilt.



Common, usual. (15.)
Communicate, to impart. (66.)
Communication, the imparting

of knowledge. (287.)
Community, society. (3.)
Rem UNERATiON,recompense. (44. )



1. Munificence, liberality.

2. Municipal, pertaining to a

city.

3. Communicative, ready to im-

part knowledge.

4. Immunities, peculiar privi-

leges.

1. The munificence of Mr. Peabody has conferred innumerahU
(840) blessings on the poor (870) of London, and kept many from
pauperiem (870).

2. One of the most important duties, devolving (684) upon munici-
pal authorities, is to provide an abundant (549) supply of water.

8. The first adventurers (559) to the New World, found the Indians
friendly and communicative*

4. The citizens of epch State shall be entitled to all the privileges
and imm/unities of citizens in the several States.



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108 THB MODEL BTTMOLOOT.

321. Wr'B-lTS^awaU.
1. Ihhured, imprisoned,

1. "Why was Caspar Hauser immured from infancy to man*
hood?'* is a question on which many haye speculated (497), but none
have come to any satisfactory (463) conclusion.

822. HTT'S-Ai a muse.



1. Museum, the place where cu-
riosities are deposited,
1. Muse, to meditate.



2. Muses, heathen goddesses who
presided over poetry, &c.
Musician, one skilled in mu-
sic. (68.)

1. A visitor (571) at the British Huseu^n, is led to m^use on the
transitory nature of earthly greatness.

2. Castalia was a fountain on Mount Parnassus, sacred to the Nine
Muses.

828. inJ'T-0, 1 change. MUTA'T-iniC, to change.

1. Mutual, reciprocal. Mutabilitt, ohangeableness.

2. Immutable, unchangeable. (282.)

3. Transmute, to change from

one substance to another. I

1. The connection (327) of the New and the Old World, by the Atlan-
tic Telegraph, will probably prove a m^utuai advantage.

2. The Mcdes and Persians boasted, that their laws were im,mut€^
ble, yet not a vestiffe (567) of them remains at the present day.

3. How vividly (579) does Hawthorne, in his "Wonder Book," de-
scribe tho ** Golden Touch of Midas," which was able to transm/ute
everythin^ to gold.

824. N\S'C-OB, I am bom. NATIFS, to be bom.

1. Nativity, birth.

Innate, inborn. (123.)

Nation, a distinct people unit-
ed in the same government.
(113.)

Natural, native. (4.)



Nature, essential quality. (1.)
Naturalist, one versed m natu«

ral history. (188.)
Supernatural, beyond nature.

(41.)
Native, relating to birth. (184.)


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Online LibraryGrace G. MontgomeryModern auction: in ten lessons → online text (page 9 of 16)