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^PUBLIC LIBRARY Embraced In The
75047A $ c ^hcational Series.
Astor. TBmaa^MS^> Ciheapest School Books Ever Published
R 'ic"2 1 READING AND SPELLING.
McGUFFEY'S ECLECTIC PICTORIAL PRIMER, for little children.
MoGUFFEY'S ECLECTIC SPELLING BOOK, for primary and common schools.
McGUFFEY'S ECLECTIC FIRST READER; lessons in reading and spelling for the younger pupils.
MoGUFFEY'S ECLECTIC SECOND READER; lessons in reading and spelling for young pupils.
McGUFFEY'S ECLECTIC THIRD READER, for middle classes; chaste and instructive lessons in prose and poetry.
McGUFFEY'S ECLECTIC FOURTH READER, for more advanced classes; elegant extracts in prose and poetry.
McGUFFEY'S ECLECTIC FIFTH READER, (Rhetorical Guide); a rhetorical reading book for the highest classes.
THE HEMANS' READER, for Female Seminaries. Elegant extracts in poetry and prose.
NEW ENGLISH GRAMMAR.
PINNEO'S PRIMARY GRAMMAR, on the analytic method; a complete work for beginners in the study.
PINNEO'S ANALYTICAL GRAMMAR; a full and complete treatise, for academies and schools.
RAY'S ARITHMETIC, PART FIRST; simple mental lessons and
tables for little learners. RAY'S ARITHMETIC, PART SECOND; a complete text-book in
Mental Arithmetic, by induction and analysis.
RAY'S ARITHMETIC, PART THIRD; for schools and academies;
a full and complete treatise, on the inductive and analytic methods
a simple, progressive, and thorough elementary treatise.
RAY'S ALGEBRA, PART SECOND; for advanced students in academies, and for colleges; a progressive, lucid, and comprehensive work,
KTEach PART of the Arithmetical course, as well as the Algebraic, is a complete book in itself, and is sold separately.
entered according to act of Congress, in the year Eighteen Hundred and Fifty-Three, by Winthrop B. Smith, in the Clerk's Office of the District Court of the United States, for the District of Ohio.
U.XCtR0T1PKD AT TH1 TBAHKLIH Ttt>» FOtWDBT, C1N0TKBAII, OHIO.
The favor with which this book has been received by the public, and the consequent extensive demand for it, having rendered necessary another renewal of the stereotype plates, the opportunity has been improved for a minute examination and thorough revision of its pages. A slight change has been made in the introductory matter, rhetorical marks are used more sparingly in the lessons, and it is believed, all remaining typographical errors corrected. No change has been made in the matter or arrangement of the Reading Lessons.
In the preparation of the work, the compiler has not aimed at originality, but has endeavored to combine and present, as far as could be done in a single volume, the most valuable features of many popular books on the subject of Elocution and rhetorical reading. Free use has been made, therefore, of the works of Bell, Graham, Ewing, Pinnock, Scott, Wood, McCulloch, Enfield, Mylius, Sheridan Knowles, Walker, and others. While the compiler will not compare the present work with elaborate treatises on the subject, he trusts he will be found to have included every thing that could be made available for a school manual.
The compiler has also received much valuable assistance from an able and experienced teacher, who has devoted much time and study to the subject of Elocution.* He is not without the hope, therefore, that his labors may prove serviceable to those engaged in the business of education.
•T. S. Pinkeo, M. A., M. D., a graduate of Yale College, late Professor in tho Charlotte Hall Institute; and more recently, Professor in Marietta College.
READING LESSONS IN PROSE.
1. Description of a Storm D'Israeli. 61
4. Industry necessary to form the Orator H. Ware, Jr. 66
5. Romantic Story Anonymous. 68
6. A Highland Feud Anonymous. 69
7. The Chinese Prisoner Percival. 72
10. The Lone Indian Miss Francis. 75
11. Unwritten Music N. P. Willis. 76
12. A Political Pause Fox. 78
16. Prospects of the CherokeeB Spraguc. 81
17. Effects of Universal Benevolence Dick. 84
18. Select Paragraphs Johnson, Sheridan. 85
20. Character of Napoleon Bonaparte Phillips. 88
23. Speech before the Virginia Convention Patrick Henry. 92
25. Speech in reproof of Mr. Pitt Sir Robert Walpole. 96
26. Reply to Sir Robert Walpole Pitt. 97
27. Character of Mr. Pitt Robertson. 98
39. Paul's Defense before King Agrippa Bible. 114
42. The Fortune Teller Mackenzie. 118
43. Happiness of Temper Goldsmith. 120
44. La Fayette and Robert Raikes Grimkt. 122