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A-mer able danger AMERICA THE BEAUTIFUL American asked bedroom blackboard brush bushel button Cakes called Casto celery cENTS CURRENCY chair chalk cheap clean clothes coat cold CONUNDRUM cool War Cream desk dollars door dress earn You earn Eggs Fried front glad go to school grocery hair hang hundred John KATHARINE LEE BATES keep kitchen look meat milk Miss Davis night school º º Omelette Onions Oyster Omelette pair pencils Porterhouse Steak Potatoes pound primary colors PROVERB pupils quart round steak Salesman Save You save school at night scrub sentence shave shaving mug shoes sleep soap speak English stand Steak with Onions teacher TEACHER's NoTE tell things to-day last week to-night walk wash washbowl wear wife window woman women WORD DRILL write
Page 25 - Cardinal numbers: 1 one 2 two 3 three 4 four 5 five 6 six 7 seven 8...
Page 90 - Materna," and became popular during World War I. America, the Beautiful KATHERINE LEE BATES Majestically mf. Samuel A. Ward J*J JIJ- JU J n^n 1. O beau - ti - ful for spa - cious skies, For am - ber waves of grain, 2.
Page 266 - ... a little nonsense now and then is relished by the best of men.
Page 90 - ry gain di - vine ! And crown thy good with broth - er - hood From sea to shin - ing sea I ===^===z*3z=£=*=f£=rj£=^ S=8!=B3 =E=t=R^f=*= T Copyright, 1906, by Charles S.
Page xvii - Americanism is a question of spirit, conviction, and purpose, not of creed or birthplace. The politician who bids for the Irish or German vote, or the Irishman or German who votes as an Irishman or German, is despicable, for all citizens of this commonwealth should vote solely as Americans ; but he is not a whit less despicable than the voter who votes against a good American, merely because...
Page 90 - For pur - pie moun - tain maj - es - ties A - bove the fruit - ed plain. A thor-ough-fare for free - dom beat A - cross the wil - der - ness. Who more than self their coun - try loved, And mer - cy more than life. Thine al - a - bas - ter cit - ies gleam Un -dimmed by hu - man tears.
Page 25 - ... 31 thirty-one 32 thirty-two 33 thirty-three 34 thirty-four 35 thirty-five 36 thirty-six 37 thirty-seven 38 thirty-eight 39 thirty-nine 40 forty 41 forty-one 42 forty-two 43 forty-three 44 forty-four 45 forty-five 46 forty-six 47 forty-seven 48 forty-eight 49 forty-nine 50 fifty 51 fifty-one 52 fifty-two 53 fifty-three 54 fifty-four...
Page 67 - The days of the week are : Sunday, Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday. LESSON XXV. 99. The Infinitive. Some of the commoner uses of the infinitive are : — 1. Without any preposition, after such verbs as vouloir, '•will,' pouvoir, 'can, may,' désirer, 'wish, desire,' savoir, ' know how to,' devoir, ' ought,' falloir,