A Manual of Elementary Instruction, for ...: Schools and Normal Classes

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C. Scribner, 1862 - 465 lappuses
 

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135. lappuse - God, who at sundry times, and in divers manners, spake in times past unto the fathers by the prophets, hath in these last days spoken unto us by his Son...
15. lappuse - Proceed from the known to the unknown — from the particular to the general — from the concrete to the abstract — from the simple to the more difficult 9.
135. lappuse - Yet in the church I had rather speak five words with my understanding, that by my voice I might teach others also, than ten thousand words in an unknown tongue.
329. lappuse - She went off a second time as before ; and, having crawled a few paces, looked again behind her, and for some time stood moaning. But still her cubs not rising to follow her, she returned to them again, and with signs of inexpressible fondness, went round one, and round the other, pawing them, and moaning.
137. lappuse - Parthians and Medes and Elamites, and the dwellers in Mesopotamia, and in Judea and Cappadocia, in Pontus and Asia, Phrygia and Pamphylia, in Egypt, and in the parts of Libya about Cyrene, and strangers of Rome, Jews and proselytes, Cretes and Arabians, we do hear them speak in our tongues the wonderful works of God.
342. lappuse - The tortoise lives either on land or in water It moves slowly on the ground, but swims beautifully. It comes on land to deposit its eggs, of which it lays a great number — scrapes a hole in the ground, and leaves them to be hatched by the heat of the sun. * 1. Why. — Because the children have no opportunity of observing. 2. "What is told. — The eggs of birds become hard, those of reptiles soft, by boiling. 2. Why. — Because it would be inconvenient to try the experiment.
238. lappuse - Pronounce i in pine, u in tube, oi, ou. Let the children repeat the sounds in concert, till they can say them in order, and then individual children called upon to go over them. 2. Pronounce, and exercise the children in pronouncing, cy, dry, try, fly, sky ; boy, hoy, joy, cloy, Troy ; bow, cow, now, plow ; new, dew, lieu, stew. III. — SHORT VOWEL SOUNDS. 1. Children sound these after the teacher, as before.
394. lappuse - Bring me your German village, please ! With all its houses, gates and trees; Your waxen doll, with eyes of blue, And all her tea-things, bright and new ; Because, you know, you must not play, But love to keep the Sabbath-day.
329. lappuse - Though she was herself dreadfully wounded, and could but just crawl to the place where they lay, she carried the lump of flesh she had fetched away, as she had done others before, tore it in pieces, and laid it before them ; and, when she saw that they refused to eat, she laid her paws first upon one, and then upon the other, and endeavoured to raise them up : all this while it was pitiful to hear her moan.
329. lappuse - They had, no doubt, been invited by the scent of some blubber of a sea-horse that the crew had killed a few days before, which had been set on fire, and was burning on the ice at the time of their approach. They proved to be a she bear and her two cubs, but the cubs were nearly as large as the dam.

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