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Newspaper Page Text
TENTH fi 0Mt1HKl PRrpATJEP.BY
LESSON ! CX"EBw MMD.ARCHJNATO
1 have jeer? "btoe commit .vary.'
tJ,aiivo'7e camp de r avi bail! em eni
fcj ajy vu loh; kariS dub raveetay uhtmn
Shall we See fe?e. group of -banks' "today?.
Verrorw-nous la roupe cl'artiJleric d'asjant aiyooi'of?
Vayron T)oo lob groop dar-ee-yob-re dS-rob ohjohrclwee'
Are we goirig "&o tbe' -front, -tomorrow?,
Tarb irons -tjovis pour e froib- demain ?
"Parbeerorj-T)oo -poor luh fi-or3 dub-mansj? ,
Wfieredid .yoo wirfyour"'dec?oratior) ?
Ou avez-vous an ceiie decoration?
OoavayvooT danaya Set dacoraseeonf ? ,
In these lessons the English sen
tence appears in the first line, ihe
French equivalent in the second and
the pronunciation in the third line.
In the pronunciation key, straight
lines over the letters A and U denote
the long sound, as in "hAte" and
"dUde"; curved lines over these let-
"There are some ungodly young
men over in that corner having fun
with the girls," said the preacher
solemnly, as he paused in the middle
of his sermon and pointed accusingly
in the direction of the graceless
youths, "When they get tfone," he
ters denote the short sound as in
"hAt" and "bUt"; two dots over the
U indicate a sound somewhat like
the German "ue," which Americans
may approach by pronouncing long
U and E at the same time.
Cut out these lessons and paste
them in your notebook.
continued ponderously, "perhaps
they will give me a chance."
And he could not understand why
the congregation smiled. Life.
TODAY IN ILLINOIS HISTORY
July 6, 1824. Gov. John L. Bev-
eridge was born in Greenwich. N. Y.