M. Coryell & Columbia stringers track Railroad 5Boston & 1844Sulphate Ties " " I. Hinckley Providence of iron Railroad 6Belvedere 1850Salt Hemlock " " M. Coryell Railroad 7Baltimore 1850Lime Ties " " J.L. Randolph & Ohio Railroad 8Rochester 1852Payenizing Ties " " T. Hilliard 9Germantown, 1855Charring Fence Fence FavorableG. McGrew Ind. posts 1879 10Pottsville, 1857Pyrolig'iteTimber Railroad Unfavor.
10.--WRITTEN IN 1837.
Illustration: Truman C. Everts Sunday, September 11.--Gillette and Trumbull returned to camp this morning, having traversed the shore of the lake to a point east of our camp of September 9th, without discovering any sign of Mr. Everts.
14.--WRITTEN IN 1837.
13."--Scott's Bible, Pref.
156.--Dotted Line showing the Course of the Brachial Artery.
3.--The dash is often used to signify the omission of something; and, when set between the two extremes of a series of numbers, it may represent all the intermediate ones; as, "Page 10-15;" i. e., "Page 10, 11, 12, &c. to 15."--"Matt, vi, 9-14."
159.--Dotted Line showing the Course of the Femoral Artery.
In the year 1597, while he was travelling near Mouy, in Picardy, the coach in which he rode was tumbled down a precipice; while the danger incurred at Neuilly was scarcely less great; and the prediction was fatally accomplished in 1610.--Lettres de Nicolas Pasquier, book i. letter i. In order to render this impertinence intelligible, it is necessary to explain that anciently, when the sovereigns of France were about to swallow their first draught at table, the cup-bearer announced in a loud voice, "The King drinks"; upon which a flourish of trumpets, at a given signal, announced the important fact to those who were not present.
17.--Cobbett, in a long paragraph, (the 245th of his English Grammar,) stoutly denies that any relative pronoun can ever be the nominative to a verb; and, to maintain this absurdity, he will have the relative and its antecedent to be always alike in case, the only thing in which they are always independent of each other.
15.--WRITTEN MARCH 12, 1841.
1692."--Little Boston let him be, when we talk about him.
16.--WRITTEN IN 1841 Illustration: NO.
Labours of the committee continued to February, 1788.--Committee elect new members; vote thanks to Falconbridge and others; receive letters from Grove and others; circulate numerous publications; make a report; send circular letters to corporate bodies; release negroes unjustly detained; find new correspondents in Archdeacon Paley, the Marquis de la Fayette, Bishop of Cloyne, Bishop of Peterborough, and in many others.
22.--WRITTEN WHEN ILL, OCT.
Stevens makes a Discovery 17.--Plotting 18.--Mr.
17.--WRITTEN IN 1841.
18.--Everett's Versification consists of seventeen chapters, numbered consecutively, but divided into two parts, under the two titles Quantity and Construction.
18.--WRITTEN IN 1843.
19.--WRITTEN IN 1845.
20.--WRITTEN MAY 12, 1848. (
The second period was given largely to literary criticism; and the Tales from Shakespeare (1807)--written by Charles and Mary Lamb, the former reproducing the tragedies, and the latter the comedies--may be regarded as his first successful literary venture.
1.--Everett avers, that, "The purely Anapestic measure is more easily constructed than the Trochee, Trochaic, and of much more frequent occurrence.
1."--Everett's Versification, p. 99 ORDER IV.--DACTYLIC VERSE.
NOTE 1.--Pegolotti, in his chapters on mercantile ventures to Cathay, refers to the dangers to which foreigners were always liable on the death of the reigning sovereign. (
20.--Cobbett, who, though he wrote several grammars, was but a very superficial grammarian, seems never to have doubted the propriety of putting with for and; and yet he was confessedly not a little puzzled to find out when to use a singular, and when a plural verb, after a nominative with such "a sort of addition made to it."
20.--Everett, although, as we have seen, he thought proper to deny that the student of English versification had any well authorized "rules to guide him," still argues that, "The laws of our verse are just as fixed, and may be as clearly laid down, if we but attend to the usage of the great Poets, as are the laws of our syntax.
21.--WRITTEN JULY 22, 1854.
25.--"Little explanatory circumstances," says Priestley, "are particularly awkward between the genitive case, and the word which usually follows it; as, 'She began to extol the farmer's, as she called him, excellent understanding.'
25.--Ittai--the six hundred Gittites, David's body guard.
27.--WRITTEN JUNE 7, 1866.
28.--WRITTEN JUNE 6, 1870 (THREE DAYS BEFORE DEATH).
29.--WRITTEN JUNE 8, 1870 (ONE DAY BEFORE DEATH).
NOTE 2.--Abbott mentions the humped (though small) oxen in this part of Persia, and that in some of the neighbouring districts they are taught to kneel to receive the load, an accomplishment which seems to have struck Mas'udi (III.
NOTE 2.--"Sbattendo i denti."
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2.--Letters written for numbers, after the manner of the Romans, though read as words, are never words in themselves; nor are they, except perhaps in one or two instances, abbreviations of words.
2.--Everett, who divides our trochaic tetrameters into two species of metre, imagines that the catalectic form, or that which is single-rhymed, "has a solemn effect,"--"imparts to all pieces more dignity than any of the other short measures,"--"that no trivial or humorous subject should be treated in this measure,"--and that, "besides dignity, it imparts an air of sadness to the subject.
2.--TRANSMITTER TAKEN APART.
(Six Months in Persia, London, 1882, I. 230.)--H. C. NOTE 2.--Tutty (i.e. Tutia) is in modern English an impure oxide of zinc, collected from the flues where brass is made; and this appears to be precisely what Polo describes, unless it be that in his account the production of tutia from an ore of zinc is represented as the object and not an accident of the process.