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Full text of "Cumulative speller and shorthand vocabulary [microform] : designed for use in business colleges, academies, etc."

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A APPLIED IIVHGE I, 



nc 



165 5 East Main Street 

Rochester, New rorli 1*609 USA 

(7t6) *fl2 - 0300 - Phone 

(716) 288 - 5989 - Fa« 



"0: 



1.. 






Cumulative Speller and 
Shorthand Vocabulary 



Cumulative Speller 



AND 



Shorthand Vocabulary 



DESIGNED FOR USE IN 

BUSINESS COLLEGES. 

ACADEMIES. ETC 



Bv 

CHARLES E. SMITH 

Author of **A Practical Course in Touch Typewriting 



1 « 

i I 







TORONTO, CANADA 
THE COMMERCIAL TEXT BOOK COMPANY 



NEW YORK 

Isaac Pitman & Soxs, The Phonographic Depot, 

2 West 43th Street 

AND I^NDON, Bath and Melbourne 



\^ 



w/^^^ 



^ 



PREFACE. 

As the title indicates, the plan of this speller is cumulative. Each 
lesson consists of sixteen words, the first twelve of which are 
respeUed phonetically and defined. ThesyUabication,pronanciation, 
and definition of the remaining four words should be assigned to 
the student, either as homework or seat-work. A homework 
dictionary, containing aU of these special words, is included in the 
speller at the end of the first hundred regular lessons. This feature 
of the work is intended to afford the student a ready means of 
acquiring the dictionary habit— a habit so essential to all phono- 
graphers who take pride in turning out accurate work. N-iarly all 
of the words assigned for homework are later on repeated in the 
regular lessons, so that the lessons review themselves and reduce to 
a minimum the necessity of having special review lessons. 

This book can, of course, be used in the ordinarv way by those who 
do not know shorthand, and also by those students who have not 
yet finished the study of the theory. The importance of using 
shorthand and typewriting in oonjunction with the study of spelling 
can hardly be over-estimated. For those who have completed the 
study of the theory, the foUowing plan is recommended : Allow the 
students to take their spelling lesson in the typewriting department. 
At least two lessons should be assigned, and the students should 
prepare the shorthand outlines so that they can take the words in 
shorthand from the teacher's dictation. This uictation should not 
occupy more than half a minute. The students should then be 
required to write the words on the typewriter from the shorthand 
outlines, and afterwards exchange papers and correct with pencils. 
Two of the regular lessons when taken up in this way should not 
occupy more than ten minutea o£ the teacher's time and the results 
will be found most gratifying. 

The Standard Dictionary has been the chief authority consulted 
in the preparation of this work. It should be noted in such words 
as occurrence, communon, etc , that when the accent is on the 
second syllable, the last letter of the first syllable is regularly 
repeated in the second. In forming shorthand outlines this repeated 
letter may generally be omitted except in a few negative words. 



Cumulative Speller & Shorthand Vocabulary. 



\ ; 



LESSON 1. 



1 business 

2 tel'e-phone 

3 oo oup'pence 
4. oom-mlssion 

6 pep-suade' 

6 sep'a-pate 

7 ex-hil'a-pate 

8 ppe-cede' 

9 succeed' 

10 su'per-sede' 

11 pe-ceipt' 

12 peci-pe 



biz'nes An occupation; trade; profes- 

sion. 

tel'e-fon An instrument for reproducing 

sound at a distant point. 

ok-kur'ens An event ; a happening. 

kom-misb'un To give a commission to; to 
appoint; a document confer- 
ring rank or authority. 

per-swad' To influence by entreaty or 
reasoning ; to win over. 

sep'a-rat To disconnect; to keep apart. 

ex-ira-rac To enliven; to cheer; to stimu- 
late. 

pre-sed' To go, happen, or exist before. 

suk-sed' To follow; to come next in 

order ; to meet with succeiss. 

siu'per-sed' To take the place of ; to replace. 

re-set' The act of receiving ; a wi-itten 

acknowledgment oi anything; 
received. 

res'i-pe Afonuula; a medical prescrip- 

tion. 



Cunsu/t homework dictionary. 
13 ppoflcient \a, invciirle 15 ali^rnment 16 nuisance 



1 

2 



[^ 



8 



V 

^ 
^ 



9 



10 



11 



12 






18 'V' 



14 
15 
IG 



c 



OJ_9 



nia, ale, me, all, no, liUe ; at, met, it, not, up, full ; 
arm; fiu (few), aisle, oil, out; bat/<, Imthe, eikaot. 

1 



^TBSSiSlb. -«&-.,*».> ..., ^. 



CVKULATITI 8PKLLKK 
LESSON 2. 



1 deri-olt 

2 ap.peaps' 

3 oal'en dap 



« quinine 

6 de-Up'l.ous 
ff ftio-slm'Me 

7 ooun'tep-felt 



def'i-Bit 

ar-rerz' 
kal'en-dar 



kwin'am 



de-lir'i-UB 

fak-sim'i-li 

koxm'ter-fit 



8 Fah'pen-heit fi'ran.hait 



9 maz'1-mum 

10 mln'I-mum 

11 ( aup 

12 oou'p^ 



max i-miim 
min'i-mum 

ku'p4' 



A deficiency, or falling ihort 
in amount; shortage. 

Something due and unpaid. 

A systematic arrangement of 
days, months, and years; a 
Ust of events. 

A bitter alkaloid contained in 
cinchona-bark : used for mala- 
rial affections. 

Wandering in mind. 

An exact copy or reproduction. 

To make fraudulently; any 
imitation. 

Designating that thermometer 
scale in which the free/ing- 
point of water is 32* and the 
boilmg.point 212*. 

The greatest possible quantity, 
amount, or degree. 

The least possible 
amount, or degree. 

A sudden telling 
master-stroke. 

A low cloM carriag*. 



quantity, 
blow; a 



Consult homtwork dictionary. 

18 peppleve w fopfelt is aooommodato 16 ecstasy 



1 

2 
8 

4 



K 



6 

7 ,,^^^^ 

8 Ky^ 



9 
10 
11 
12 



16 



16 "t 



mil, Ua, mi, jjU, n6, rfile ; at. met, it, not, 



) 



up, fyU: 



; 



1 pe-plevln 

2 sTPan'deup 



3 asphyxiate asfix'i-at 

4 re-susci-tate re-sus'i-tat 

5 syn'di oate ain'di-kat 

6 ■ointil'la sin-til'a 

7 pep-mlt' 

8 permit 

9 pecip'i-ent 
10 •at'ia-fled 



4ND 8HOBTHA.ND TOCABULAKT d 

LESSON 3. 

re-pleT'in An action to re^in poueMion 
of personal property. 

gran'dior The quality of beingf grand; 
sublimity. 

To suffocate. 

To brinf; or come back to life ; 
to revive. 

An association of individuals 
for the prosecution o' some 
enterprise. 

A spark ; hence, a trace ; least 
particle. 

per-mit' To give consent to ; to allow, 

per'mit A written permission, 

re-sip'i-ent One who receives, 

sat'is-faid Gratified to the full ; contented. 



11 8ta'tion-a-py sta'sbun-e-ri Keniaining in one place ; fixed. 

12 sta'tlon-ep'y sta'shun-er'i Writing-materials. 



Consult homework dictionary. 

13 wearied 14 heinoua 15 pneumatic 16 hypoopiey 



' ^ 


6 


4r- 


9 


.A- 


18 


^ 


> .?:>. 





^ 


10 




U 


r^ 


. .^.^ 


7 


..^^. 


11 




15 


— 


♦ -^' 


S 


V-- 


12 


■J' 


16 


-^..V:^. 



Arm ; m (fsw). aiitle, oil. oat ; ba(A, bi^tbe, eikact. 



1 col'umn 

2 fea'si ble 

3 sal'a-py 

4 ap'pa-pa'tiis 

5 bup'srlap 

6 In'tep-cede' 

7 oon-vepse' 

8 oon'vepse 

9 symptom 

10 symmetry 

11 sem'l-na-ry 

12 oem'e-tep-y 



CUMULATIVE SPELLES 

LESSON 4. 

kol'um A pillar; a vertical series of 

lines, figures, etc. 

fe'zi-bl Tliat may be done ; practicable. 

sal'a-ri Stated allowance for services. 

ap'a-ra'tus A machine, or a set of tools, 
etc. 

bnr'(;l&r One who breaks into a bouse to 

rob. 

in'ter-sed' To mediate between persons; 
to plead. 

kon-vers' To talk familiarly ; to chat. 

kon'vers a. Transposed; reversed, n. 

Convoraation. 

sinip'tom A phenomenon of disease; a 

sign, or indication. 

sim'et-ri Due correspondence of parts or 

eleu.ents. 

sem'i-ne-ri An educational institution; 
academy. 

sem'e-ter-i A place for the burial of the 
dead. 



Consult homework dictionary. 

13 optimism 14 pessimism is acquiesce 16 epponeous 



■ ..B.. 


6 


V 


9 


^ 


13 


^^-v-^ 




6 


.rf. 


10 


■^■■ 


14 


tntf -N 


7 


^ 


11 


<r\^ 


15 


t-o 


• M 


8 


^ 


12 




16 


~\^ 



mA. ile, mi, f^ll, d6, riilo; at, m«t, it, not, up, f»ll: 



AND SHORTHAND VOCABULART 



LESSON 5. 



1 In-tpin'slo 



2 cap'tain kap'ten 

3 valiant 

4 ppiv'i-lefire 

a wpl'tinflr 

6 ool-Iat'ep-al 



7 pla-oapd' 

8 plac'apd 

9 STuest 

10 g^uessed 

1 1 ex oel' 

12 ex'oel lent 



m-trin'sik Pertaining to the inherent 
nature ol a thing or person ; 
real. 

The commander of a vessel, or 
of a company of soldiers. 

val'j-ant Strong and brave. 

priv'i-lej A right or advantage enjoyed 

by certain persons- 

rai'ting Marking on a surface in letters; 

anything written in letters. 

ko!-lat'er-al Attendant; accompanying. Col- 
lateral security, property, 
money, etc. given as security 
additional to one's personal 
obligation. 

pla-kird' To announce by placards. 

plak'ard A paper publicly displayed, a« 

a proclamation or poster, 
gest A visitor; boarder. 

Rest Conjectured; surmised, 

ek-sel' To be superior to ; to surpass, 

ek'sel-ent Having good qualities in a high 

degrto. 



Consult homework dictionary. 
13 oomplement 14 compliment 15 rcminitcenee 16 imperviou 



1 
2 

3 

4 






7 
8 



9 .^ 

10 «o 

11 

12 



1« ^^' \c 



4rm( fiO (rew). aisle, oil, out; i»th, lathe, ckmct. 



1 mu'ol-laflre 

2 ap-ppaise' 

3 ul'tlmo 

4 ppoxl-mo 

5 sohed'ule 

6 non'pa-peil' 

7 In-valid 

8 In'va-lld 

9 be-slesre' 

10 sei'zupe 

11 UB lu )le 
(8a.c..-ble) 

12 leff'i.ble 



CUMULATIVE 8PELLBB 
LESSON 6. 

miu'si-laj 



An adhesiye solution of gum in 
water. 

To put a value on officially ; to 
value. 

In the last month: abbrevi- 
ated ult. 

In or of the coming; month: 
abbreviated prox. 

sked'yvl A written or printed statement. 

non'pa-rel' Of unequaled excellence. 

in-val'id Having no force or weight; 



ap'praz' 



nl'ti-mo 
prox'i-mo 



in'va-lid 
be-MJ' 

se'ziiir 
(se'zhijir) 

sa'la-bl 
lej'i-bl 



null. 

A sickly or disabled person. 

To lay siege to; to beset or 
harass. 

The act of seizing ; a sudden or 
violent attack ; fit ; spell. 

That may be sold; marketable. 
That may be read easily. 



Consult komework dirtionary. 

iSemlflTPate u immifirpate is abstinence 16 dependent 



8 a^ 




10 ^. 

12 'J 



13 

14, 
16 
16 



L 



n«», ile, me, j|ll. u6, riile ; at, met, it, uot, up, fyll : 



AND SHOSTHAND fOCABtJLABT 
LESSON 7. 



1 knack 



2 aux-il'l-a-P7 

3 neu'tpal 

4 a.pol'o-fi:ize 
(a-pol'o-firise) 

5 oa-tapph' 



nak 

ai-a'i-a-ri 

niu'tral 

a-polVjaiz 

ka-tir* 



The abUitv to do a thinflr readily 

and well; cleTemess. 
That which aids. 
Takinf? neither side. 
To offer an apology or excuse. 



Inflammation of a mucont 
membrane, as a cold in the 
head or longs. 

6 ex'pla-na'tionex'pla-na'shun Act of making plain or dear. 

7 at-tPib'ute at-trib'yvt To ascribe (something) as dne 

and belonging ; to assign. 

8 at'tpl-bute at'ri-biut That which is attributed; a 

characteristic. 

9 8ten-OSr'P&-phy8ten-og'ra-fi The art of writing by the use of 

contractions or symbols : 
shorthand. 

10 pho-nofiT'pa-phy fo-nog'ra.fi The a.rt of writing by sound ; 

shorthand. 

11 bla'ma-ble bli'ma-bl Culpable; deserving censure. 

12 OOP-Puptl-ble kor-rupt'i-bl That may be corrupted; subject 

to decay. 



CanMult komevork dicticnary. 

13 epithet 14 epitaph 15 ohauHlBUP 16 aqueous 



1 
s 



V? 



6 
6 



■S 



.1 



• !^ 


1. N^ 


11 ^"^^-^ 


14 \ 
16 J\ 


1. -X 


IC cj 



4rm ; fifi (few;, aide, oil, out ; balA, bathe, dkact. 



iMH 



1 Chattel 

2 erfep-vesoe' ef'er-vea' 
krit'i-saiz 



CUMULATIVE SPELLEB 

LESSON 8. 
chat'el 



An article of pei-sonal property 
a movable 

To bubble, aa in boilini?; to 
gush. " ' 

To examine critically ; to judge 
severely; to censure. 

To perceive as a reality ; to feel 
or appreciate fully. 

Pertaining to the revenue of a 

government; financial. 
Relating to the body. 

To accompany and guard; to 
conduct ; to convoy. 

A guard accompanying a per- 
son or property in transit ; an 
attendant. 

9 mIs'chle-VOUS mis'chi-vus Inclined to mischief; injurious. 

10 suf-fl'cient suf-fish'ent All that is needful ; enough 

11 ppoph'e.oy prof'e-sl An inspired prediction; any 

prediction. 

12 ppoph'e-sy prof'e-sai To foretell; to predict. 



3 oplt'i-cize 

(-else) 

4 pe'al-ize 

5 fiscal 

6 physical 

7 es-copt' 

8 es'copt 



re'al-aiz 
fis'kal 

fiz'ik-al 

es-kort' 

es'kort 



Consult /lomeworl- iictionart/. 

13 council 14 counsel 15 ppodig-y i6 chaplatan 



1 

2 
8 






■V^- 



•V. 



10 ^ 
12 



13 

15 
16 



-f- 



n 



mA. ile. me, ^11, no, lule ; at, met, it, not, up, fpll 



AND 8HUUTHANO VOCABULABY 9 

LESSON 9. 

1 pep-cep'ti.bie per-sep'ti-bl That may be aeen or appre- 

hended. 

2 iP-nep'a-Pa-bleir-rsp'a-ra-bl That can not be repaired, or 

rectified. 
OO'ca-sion ok-ka'zhun An occurrence; opportunity 

A — '♦!. .^ for some action. «. Tocanse. 

4 anthracite an'Mra-aait Mineral coal of nearly pure 
_ carbon ; hard coal. 

5 Dl-tU ml-nous bi-tiu'mi-nuB Containinsr mineral pitch, as 

soft coaL 

V^^\^-f^r- Miscellaneous articles of equip- 

nali-a ment; trappiujfs. 

trans-port' To carry from one place to 

another; to banish ; to fill with 

delight, or ecstasy, 
trana'poi-t A vessel for conveying troops, 

etc.; delight; ecstasy, 
pres'e-dent An example in the past that 

may be given as an authority; 

previous usage, 
prez'i-dent A governing officer ; chief mag- 

istrate of a republic, 
thar'for For that reason ; on that ground 

or account ; consequently, 
thar-for' For that ; for this ; for it. 



6 pap'a-phep- 

na'lfa 

7 tpans-popt' 



8 tpans'popt 

9 ppeo'e-dent 

10 pres'i dent 

11 thepe'fope 

12 thepe-fop' 



Consult homework dictionary. 

I3deppecate Udeppeoiate is itinerant leaccessopy 









13 k 

V 

1^ I 








15 .^.. 
1« V 



4rm; fiu (few), aisle, oil, out; baf/i. bathe, eiact. 



10 

1 aril-da'vit 

2 ma-Jop'1-ty 

3 ml-nop'i-ty 

4 naph'tha 

5 flfpa'tlB 

6 sum'ma-py 

7 ft»e-quent' 

8 fpe'quent 

9 cell'inff 

10 searinsr 

11 ad-hep'enoe 

12 ad-hep'entB 



CUMUIiATiyB 8PBLLKK 

LESSON 10. 

al'i-da'vit A voluntary sworn declaration 
in writing. 

ma-jor'i-ti The greater part ; exceaa ; legal 
age. 

mi-nor'i-ti The smaller number ; the state 
of being under legal age- 

naf'^Aa A volatile, inflammable oil. 

gra'tis Without recompense ; freely. 

8um'a-ri An abridged account, a. Con- 

cise; instant. 

fre-kwent' To visit often- 

freltwent Occurring or appearing often. 

sel'lng The overhead covering of a 

room. 

•el'ing Fastening with a seal ; closing 

tightly. 

ad-her'ena The act or state of adhering ; 
attachment. 

ad-her'enta 



Followers; those who aie 
devoted or attached. 



Consult homework iietutnarj/. 

13 variegated 14 ingredient 15 aggrandiie i6 competitor 



2 T 



' ^■ 



n 



6 a-^ 
8 



pn 



10 
11 
12 



13 ^r^ 

14 .^r^ 

15 ""^ 



V-:: 



16 



1 



nA, ftl«, me, »U, nd, rSle : at, met. it, not, up f»U : 



§1 a-man'u- 
en'sls 

I 2 l-den'ti-iy 



AND 8H0BTHAKD VOCABULABt 
LESSON 11. 



11 



One who copies manuscript or 
takes dictation. 



3 
4 

5 



mis-spell' 

iroense 

vicious 



mis-spel' 

lai'aens 

▼isb'as 



6 ppev'a-lence prev'a-lens 



7 In-oense' 

8 In'cense 

d tpan'sient 
10 top'elgn 



a-man'yy- 
en'sis 

ai-den'ti-fai To assert or prove to be the 
same. 

To spell wrongly. 

To authorize ; to permit. 

Addicted to vice; depraved: 
unruly. ' 

The act, state, or quality of 
being prevalent, or widely 
extended. 

To inflame or incite to anger. 

An aromatic substance that 
exhales perfume in burning. 

Lasting but a short time ; brief. 



in-sens' 
in'sens 



tran'si-ont 
(tran'slient) 

for'eu 



11 as-Slst'anoe as-sist'ans 

12 as-Blst'ants as-sist'anta 



Of or from another country; 

Help; aid; support. 

Those who assist, or help: 
helpers. 



Consult homework dictionary. 

13 precede 14 proceeds is analyze 16 isolate 






2 




CUMUIiATlVH 


SPELLEi 






LESSON 12. 


1 


ex-tpcme' 


ex-trom' 


The utmost degree or limit 


2 


Bingr'insr 


sing'ing 


The uttering of sweet or melo- 
dious sounds. 


3 


■Ingre'ina: 


sinj'iug 


Burning slightly. 


4 


a-llern'ment 


a-lain'ment 


Placing in a line- 


5 


vil'laln 


vil'en 


A vile, wicked person- 


6 


puffl-an 


ruf'i-an 


A lawless, brutal person • 
marauder. 


7 


rebel' 


re-bel' 


To resist authority by force. 


8 


rebel 


reb'el 


One who resists authority. 


9 


cup'pant 


kur'ant 


A small berry ; a seedless raisin. i 


10 


current 


kur'ent 


Running ; passing from one to 
another; authentic. 


11 


pro-fl'oient 


pro-fisb'ent 


Skilled; expert; well-advanced. 


12 


reprieve' 


re-prev' 


Temporarily to suspend a 



Consult homeii'ork dictionary. 

13 denclt 14 pneumonia 15 neuralgia 16 adjourn 



2 

:i 
i 



'^'i 



6 


^^ 


10 


7 


.^r 


11 


8 


.^ 


12 



V 



...^v, 



13 



V 



14 


^^^ 


IS 


:^7 


16 


/- 



ma 



, ale, u;e, all, no, lule ; at, met, it, not, up, full; 



AND 



1 oat'e-sro'py 

2 hybrid 

3 ao-ou'mu-late 
■* nuisance 

5 fa oe'tlous 

6 Jeop'apd y 



SHORTHAND VOCABULARY 

LESSON 13. 
kat'e-ffor'i 



ti 



hai'brid 



7 pe nise' 

8 refuse 

9 at tend'ants 

10 at tend'ance 
1 » In vel'^le 
12 forfeit 



Any comprehensive class or 
description of things. 

Mixed ; produced from incon 
gruous or different sources 
a mongrel, 

ak-kiu'miu-lat To bring together; to amass. 

niu'sans An annoyance; vexation. 

Humorous; jocular; witty. 

Peril; exposure to death or 
injury. 

To decline ; to reject ; to deny. 



fa-sc'sbus 
jep'ard-i 



re-fiuz' 
ref'ius 



Rubbish ; anything discarded 
or worthless. 

at-tend'ants Those who accompany or wait 
upon; servants. 

at-tend'ans The act of attending. 

i°-ve'gl To lead astray; to entice. 

for'fit A penalty for a fault ; to lose. 



Consult homework dictionary. 

I3re.u«itate umintature .5 reoeptwU .6 competent 



3 
4 



v.Jl_P 



5 


W 


» 4p 


13 ^ 


6 


S 


•0 U 


14 f::rL. 


7 


-A3 


n r:^^ 


i5 /\_ 


8 

It » 


y^ 


12 V^v 


'« .:^. 



1 



14 



CUMULATIVS St>KLL£tt 

LESSON 14. 

1 spon-ta'ne-OUS spon-ta'ne-us Produced without apparent 

cause ; arising from iuLerent 
qualities. 

diu'bi-UB Doubtful; ambiguous. 

ve'hi-kl 



2 dubious 

3 vehicle 



4 ao-oom'mo- 

date 

5 pap'ti-cle pir'ti-kl 

6 eruar'an-tee' gar'an-te' 



A carriage ; a medium bj 
which something is trans- 
mitted or applied. 

ak-kom'o-dat To help;' to provide for; to 
conform. 



7 au'g-ep 

8 au'srup 



ager 
a'gur 



9 OO-OUP' ok-kur' 

10 oc-CUPPed' ok-kurd' 

11 weap'ied wer'id 

12 ao'qul-esoe' ak'wi-es' 



A very small part; an unin- 
flected part of speech. 

To promise to perform under 
penalty for non-fultilment. 

A boring tool- 
To foretell from omens; a 
prophet. 

To happen. 

Happened. 

Tired; fatigued. 

To remain satisfied with. 



Consult homework dictionary. 

13 intepcede 14 purvey op 15 malleable 16 campaigrn 



2 U 6 _^,| 10 ^ 14 VV. 

^ X 8 '^. '2 ^ 16 _^ 

ma, ale, me, all, uo, rule; at, met, it, uot, up, full; 



r / 



^71. 



1 

2 
3 

4 

5 



opl-te'pl-on 
duly 

lan'gruop 

eo'8ta-8y 
fau'oet 



AND SHORTHAND TOCABULART 
LESSON IS. 

krai-te'ri-on A standard for comparison. 



15 



diu'li 
lang'gwor 

ek'sta-si 
fa'set 



6 

7 
8 
9 

10 

11 

12 



Ktly; becomingly J regularly. 
^^^Jj^^o^dulness; listless- 
Rapture ; joyous excitement. 

^hf=^™f^ 7|.''^ .controlling 
the supply of liquid. 



-dele.teTI-ou.ad-e.te-ri.u. Hurtful, iuj„,i„„. 



mln'ute 

minute' 

aal'a-py 

oel'ep-y 

hernous 



min'it 

mi-niut' 

sal'a-ri 

sel'er-i 

ha'nus 



The sixtieth part of an hour. 

Exceedingly small. 

Stated allowance for services. 

Abi.. ".Iherb. 

Very wicked ; atrocious. 



I 

I 
I 



--« — u«, awuciUUS. 

v«rI-e-gat-edv.-ri.«.gafedD,V.rs«ed, u^Aed with 

different colors. 



Con*a/* homework dictionary 

.3tatPl„.i„ u ostensible I'aoolamatlon ./vlt«pu. 



2 1^- 



l ^ 



^ 



6 .|^^. 
7 

8 



9 

11 ^^ 

12 \^— i 



13 

14 U^ 

15 

16 



am; fiu (few), aisle, oU, out; ba//., bathe,' 



exact. 



mmmm 



16 



ClTMITLATIVl! SPBLLEB 

LESSON 16. 



1 


so'lap 


so'lar 


Pertaining to the sun. 


2 


■^oul-sine' 


kwe-zen' 


The cooking department ; the 
kitchen. iVr.) 


3 


ex-agr'erep ate 


ox-aj'cr-at 


To roprpsent as uroater than 
strict truth will warrant. 


4 


pneumatic 


niii-mat'ik 


Containing air. 


5 


abstinence 


ab'sti-nens 


Self-denial; especially from 
strong drink. 


6 


ep'i thet 


ep'i-thci 


A descriptive word or phrase. 


7 


accept' 


ak-sept' 


To take when offered. 


8 


except' 


ek-sept' 


To omit ; to leave out ; to 
object to. 1 


9 


fap'thep 


fAr'ther 


More distant. 


10 


fup'thep 


fur'ther 


To help forward ; in advance of. 


11 


lei'supe 


Ifi'zhur 
(le'zhiM) 


Fnedom from employment. 

i 


12 


oon-oeit' 


kon-8et' 


Self-flattery : a quaint fancy. 



Contuft homework dictionary. 

13 nonpareil m precooious is indispensable 16 sagacious 



1 r\ 


* ■^■ 


9 


s- 


13 ^-^A/ 


2 c^ 


« ^ 


10 


^ 


'* \^ 


3 1 


7 -^ 


II 


^ 


" "> 


^ H- 


8 -^ 


12 


> 


'« t> 



ma, ale, me. all. no, rijlo; at, met, it, not, up, fi^ll 



the 



han 



•0111 



se. 



to 



of. 



Cl-o^-^. 



A._Cy 



1 tporiey 

2 dependent 



AXD 8HOBTH1.ND VOCABULAEV 

LESSON 17. 
trol'i 



17 



3 
4 





6 
7 



until' 

hypocrisy 
op tl mlsm 
random 
thpougrh 

8 thop'oug-h 

9 a chleve' 
10 deceive' 

>> Incite' 
i2 in'slffht 



A grooved wL j1 used in electric 
traction. 

de-pend'ent Hanginjr down; 8ul><)idinatp; 

one who depends on another! 

until' 

hip-ok'ri-si 

op'ti-mizm 

ran'dum 

(Aru. 

thur'o 

a-chev' 

de-sev' 



in-aait' 
in'sait 



To the time when. 

Insincerity; pretense of virtue. 

Hopefulness ; l>elief in tlie best. 

Done or uttered by chance. 

From beginning to end. 

Complete ; perfect. 

To perform with skill or valor. 

To mislead, bm by false state- 
ment. 

To urge onward. 

Clear vision or perception into 
the true nature or character 
of a thing. 



BUS 



Consult homework dictionary. 

'3 auxiliary u vlirllanoe 15 Irrelevant 16 reticence 



r 






■I ■ 
\ 



1 



5 W- 

6 y>^ 



9 
10 
11 

12 






13 ^^^ 
15 ^yA. 



♦riii; fiu f,.vv). ftislo, oil. out: htkth, bathe. eAait. 



IS 



1 met-alllo 



2 ohaurfeup' 

3 sragre 
(gauge) 



4 em'1-erPate em'i-Krat 



5 pes'sl-mlsm 

6 opa'nl-um 

7 af-feot' 

8 effect' 

9 lex-oeed' 

10 ae-oede' 

11 ohiertain 

12 tpai'top 



CUMULATITS 8FBLLBB 

LESSON 18. 

met-al'ik Haring the chai-acteristicB of a 
metal. 

ahof 'fur' Tke operator of an automobile. 

Sij To measure ; to estimate. 

To leave a country to go to 
another. 

pes'i-mizm Despair; belief in the worat. 

kra'ni-um The bony case that encloses 
the brain ; the skuU. 

af-fekt' To influence; to assimie; to 

imitatf 

ef-f ekt' A consequence ; to cause. 

ek-sed' To go beyond; to surpass. 

■e-s€d' To withdraw ; to separate. 

chef'ten The head of a Scots clan, or 

other body of men. 

tra'tor A deceiver ; one who betrays a 

trust. 



Comult homework dictionary/. 

13 Chattel 14 appeptaln 15 bapffaln 16 malntenanoe 



la 



2 J^ 


6 c^-v^-^ 


,0 ..^. 


14 V^ 


3 -7 

4 ^,^ 




11 ../... 

12 'l. 


15 V'^ 



iiiH. ale. mg. all, no. rul.- ; at, met, it, not, up, f\ill . 



▲NS SHOSTHANO YOCABULABT 

LESSON 19. 
1 a-pol'o-ery a-poro-ji 



19 



2 irn'mi-STPate im'i-grat 

3 plau'sible pla'zi-bl 

4 eP-PO'ne-OUS er-ro'ne-ug 

5 COm'pIe-ment kom'ple-ment The full allowance or number. 

6 ab-StPUSe' ab-strus' Hard to understand. 



Au e.xcuse ; an acknowledgment 
of error. 

To come into a country. 

Apparently true; specious. 

Mistaken ; marked by error. 



7 ppe-sent' 

8 ppes'ent 

9 an'eo-dot.4d 

10 an'tl-dote 

1 1 ao'tu-al 

12 ao'tu-al-ly 



pre-zent' To introduce ; to give. 

prez'ent Pi-esent time ; a gift. 

an'ek-dot A short story; account of a 
personal incident. 

an'ti-dot A counteracting element, espe- 

cially against poison. 

ak'tii^-al Existing in fact ; real; present 

ak'tiy-al-i In fact ; in reality. 



Consult homework dictionary. 

13 paraphernalia 14 auditor is superstitious le oivilize 



^ — « ^ '» ...f. - v 

3 !X. 7 %^ 11 r_ 15 .^. 

4 Xp 8 %^ 12 ^'^ 18 .Q_. 

arm; fiu (few), aitile, oil, out; ba(/i, batho, v&aul. 



ii 



20 

1 sim'1-lap 

2 pan'o-pa'ma 

* ooun'oll 
■♦ rem'l- 

nis'cence 
^ cp'l taph 

fi sustenance 
7 oon-tpaot' 



CUMULATIVE SPELLER 

LESSON 20. 

Bim'i-lar Resembliug. but not completely 

identical. 

pan'o-ra'ma A complete view in every direc- 
tion. 

koun'ail A consriltative assembly, 

rem'i-nis'ens A memory. 



ep'i-taf 

sns'te-nana 
kon-trakt' 



8 oon'tpaot kon'trakt 

» bIPth bcrtA 

'0 bepth berM 

" • blup blar 

'2 blupped blurd 



An inscription on a tomb; any 
similar expression of senti- 
ment. 

Food ; that which eiippoitp life. 

Todi-aw tojfether; to shorten; 
to acquire. 

A foi-mal agreement to do or 
not to do for a stipulated 
consideration. 

The fact of being boi-n ; nativ- 
ity ; origin. 

A sleeping place in a ship ; any 
place affording ease. 

An indistinct marking. 

Indistinctly marked. 



Consult homework dictionary. 

13 affidavit ,4 sasoeptible is admissible le coincidence 



<rw 



2 
3 
4 



6 
7 
8 



I 

i. 

1 



ma. ate. ,ue, »ii, ,,0, ,f,|,. ,1, ^^tt, jt. 



13 

14 
15 
16 






not. up, fyH 



I 



AND SHORTHAND VOCABULAET 

LESSON 21. 



21 



1 mep'oan-tlle mer'kan-til Commercial; pertaining to mer- 

chant«. 



2 stpyoh'nin strik'nin 
(stpyoh'nine) 



A white crystalline poison. 



3 a'que-OUS a'kwe-us Watery. 

4 oom'pli-ment kom'pli-ment To express admiration. 

5 ppod'l-gy prod'i-ii A thinK exciting wonder; a 

monstrosity. 

6 pap'ox-ysm par'ox-izm A periodic attack of disease; 

a convulsion. 



7 dl-ffest' 

8 dl'flrest 

9 spe'ole 

10 spedous 

1 1 remit' 



di-jest' 

dai'jest 

■pe'shi 

■pe'sbus 

re-mit' 



12 Pe-mit'tanoe re-mit'ans 



To assimilate, physically or 
mentally. 

A systematic arrangement of 
writings. 

Metallic coinage. 

Apparently right; plausible. 

To send in i-etum, as money in 
payment for goods; also, to 
transmit. 

Something sent in return. 



1 



1 



Conntlt hometeork dictionary. 

13 amanuensis 14 revepslble is essence 1 6 minutiae 



1 c- 

2 1 



I 
4 






■)■ 



6 
7 
8 



} 
i 



10 
II 
12 






\^ 



N 



13 ^.^^^ 

15 ) 
16 



C^ 



•nuj fifi (few), ainlo, oil. out; bu/;,, butho, vhavX, 



22 

1 bound'a-py 

2 agrpee'ment 

3 ooun'sel 
* im-pep'vf-ous 

5 dep're-oate 

6 mon'o-e^pam 

7 sup-vey 

8 sup-vey'op 

9 en-pol' 



10 

11 

12 



(en-poll') 

en-pol'ment 
(en-poll'ment) 

op'dl-nance 

opd'nanoe 



CUMUJATIVB 8PILLXB 

LESSON 22. 

bonnd'a-ri A^lmii^t ; ax. object indicating a 

a-Jrre'ment Mutual assent; coming into 

accord ; a contract, 
koun'sel To adriae. 

im-per'Ti-ua Permitting no pMsage. 
dep're-kat To express disapproval. 

mon'o-gram Two or more letters written a^ 
one. 

sur-va To determine a boundary. 

•ur-va'or One who sm-veys or overlooke. 

•n-rol' To place on record ; to register. 

en-rol'ment The act of placing on a roU. or 
registenng. 

or'di-nans An authoritative regulation, 
ord'nans Heavy guns ; artillery. 



Contult homework dictionary. 

13 Singeing 1 4 responsible is exchequer ,6 chancellor 



2 
3 
4 ..A. 




9 ^ 

11 'V-'sJ 

12 X-^ 



13 

15 -^^ 
16 



■^ 



>»*. alo, .ue. sll, u6, rule; at, met. it.' not, up". 



up. fyll; 



i 



/ 



I 



A»D 8HOETHAND VOCABULAET 

LESSON 23. 
1 fiTPam'map srram'ar 



2S 



The science of language and 
the art of speaking. 

2 sep'greant sir'jent A non-commissioned officer. 

3 In-grPe'di-ent in-gre'di-ent An clement in a mixture or 

c ,mix)und. 

4 Char'la-tan sh&r'la-tan A quack ; one making extrava- 

gant pretensions. 

5 pPO'oeedS pro'sedz Results ;retm-n8. 

6 an'te-oe'dent an'te-se'dent Going }>efore ; prior. 

7 tPans-feP' trans-fer' To make over to another. 

trans'f er Tlie act of transf en-iug ; a street 

car ticket. 



8 tpans'fep 



9 hu'man 

10 humane' 

1 1 fop'mep-ly 

12 fopm'aMy 



hiu'man Belonging to man. 



hiu-man' 



for'mer-H 
form'al-i 



Having the feelings of man; 
kind; tender; refined. 

In time past ; heretofore. 

In a foriuiil manner. 



Conxult homfioork (firflonary. 

13 facetious u competence 15 amenable 16 antique 



2 ^. 6 ^-^ 10 ^ 14 \ 

5-^7^ 11 W: 15 ^::^ 

arm; fiu (lew), aisle, oil, out; baf/.. batht. exact. *~ 



1 1 



24 

1 viria«re 

2 codicil 

3 aff'g»pan-dlze 

4 de ppe'ci-ate 

5 Isolate 
(Isolate) 

<> ohas tise' 
(Chastize') 

7 object' 

s object 

d alien 

10 alien ist 

11 af-flpm'a tive 

12 negr'ative 



CtJMULAtlVE SPELLEn 

LESSON 24. 

vilaj A collection of houses smaller 

than a town. 

kod'i-sil A supplement to a will or 

testament, 
ag'ran-daiz To make gi-eat ; to exalt. 

de-pre'shi-at To underrate; to lessen the 
worth of. 

ai'so-lat To place in a detached position. 

(18 o-lat) 

chas-taiz' To coirect with the rod. 



oh-jekt' 
ob'jekt 

a'lien 



To oppose. 

Anything set before the mind 
or senses ; ultimate imrpuse. 

An unnaturalized foreign re- 
sident. 



a'lien-ist One who studies insanity, 

af-ferm'a-tiv Asserting a fact; assenting, 
neg'a-tiv Denying a fat-t ; vetoing. 



Con.mlt homeioork dictionary. 

13 spontaneous 14 irresistible 15 valuable I6 tabular 



1 

2 

3 
4 



W7 



K 



7 
8 






» C 13 V. 

'0 Q 14 :->. 



11 

12 



~1 16 



'5 .V/:.\ 

I 



mi, ile, n.e, all, no. rule; at, met. it, not, up, fyll ; 



AKl) aHOETHANb VOCAbuLAKV ^ 

LESSON 25. 
1 mu-nlo'l-pal miu-nis'i-pal Belonging to a town or city. 

*fa"ion' *"i?S- Utter destruction. 

3 oom-pet'i-top kom-pet'i-tor One who competes. 

1-tln'eP-ant ai-tin'er-ant Going from place to plate, 
an'a-laiz To examine minutely. 



5 an'a-Iyze 
(analyse) 

6 kin'dep- 

srap'ten 

7 ppo test' 

8 ppo'test 

9 lieu 



kin'der- 
gar'tn 

pro-test' 

pro'test 

liu 



10 lieu-ten'ant liu-ten'ant 

(lei-ten'ant) 

11 mopt'sra-gree' mor'ga-je' 

12 moPt'fi>a-ffOP mor'ga-jor 



A play-school for young chil- 
di-en. 

To assert or deny eai-nestly. 

The act of protesting; de ;lara- 
tion of non-payment. 

Place ; stead : as, in lieu of. 

An officer acting for a superior • 
a deputy. 

One who lends money on the 
security of property. 

One who borrows money on the 
security of property. 



ConauH homework didionarp. 

isdeletepious Uexistenoe 1 5 contemptible is^iobulaP 



^ 



u 

^ 



I 


---V^.. 


5 X. 


* y^- '3 1^- 


2 


^-1^ 


6 -a,y^ 


•0 .f^.'-r^^ 14 -^ 


S 


^ 


' ^ 


" f^ 15 1 


4 


-i- 


' ^ 


'2 ^ ,6 "-v:; 



Ann; fiu (f^w;, ai-le. oil, out; Ut;., hathe, exact. 



\h 



26 



1 ap-peap'anoe 

2 Isi'oan- 

des'oent 

3 complete' 

4 ao-oes'so-py 

5 a'ppo-pos' 

6 srap'nlsh-ee' 

7 ppe-mlse' 

8 ppem'is es 

9 skill 

10 skil'mi 
(skillful) 

11 em'ploy-ee' 

12 em-ploy'ep 



CUMULATIVE SPILLBtt 

LESSON 26. 
ap-per'ans 



in*kan- 
des'ent 

kom-plet' 

ak-ses'o-ri 

a'pio-po' 
gir'nisb-e' 

pre-maiz' 

prem'ie-ez 

skil 

Bkil'ful 

eni'ploi-e' 
em-ploi'er 



Coming into view; personal 
presence. 

Made white with heat. 

To JEnish ; to fulfil. 

Contributing; aiding to the 
principal agent. 

Opportune ; appropriate. 

One lawfully warned not to 
deliver money or goods. 

To make an introductory state- 
ment. 

Introductory statements or 
conditions; land with or 
without buildings. 

Familiar knowledge; dexterity • 
efficiency. ' 

FuU of skill. 

One who works for another. 

One who has others to work 
for him. 



Consult homework dictionary. 

13 cuisine 14 intepmittent 15 lattice 16 moptap 



^ .\;^ 


5 


\ 


» ^. 


2 ^ 


6 


^^ 


.« ^ 


3 \ 


7 


'v. 


11 ^ 


4 -tT 


8 


•^ 


12 '^^ 



13 



c^ 



14 ^'-;) 
16 ''^"^ 



ma ale, me, all, no, ruk- at, met, it, not, uj), f^ll ; 



I 



1 ex'traor'di 

na ry 

2 scheme 

3 con'sci 

en tioua 

4 di visl ble 



AND BHOETHAND VOCABCLAET ff 

LESSON 27. 

Out of the common ; remarkable. 



ex'tror'di- 
ne-ri 

skem 

kon'shi- 
en'shng 

di-viz'i-bl 



A plan ; a combination. 

Governed by conscience ; mor- 
ally right. 

Capable of being cut up into 
parts. 

5 m au'gu pate in a 'gi,. -rat To begin with proper cere- 

monies. 

6 vet'cr i na ry vet'.,- i-ne-ri Pe.-taining to the diseaBea of 

dome.-5tic animals. 



7 subject' 

8 subject 

y rec la 
ma'tion 

10 whith'cp 

1 1 whether 

12 weather 



sub-jckt' To bring under the power of; 

to suVmIuc. 

sub'jokt One who is govoniod ; some- 

thing treated in a special way. 

itk'la Restoration, 

nia'shiin 

whith'or To what place. 

whether Which of two. 

weth'er Condition of the atnaosphcre . 

to overcome diflicultie.s. 



Consult homework dictionary. 

13 random 14 disciple 15 laudable 16 tubular 



1 

2 
3 
4 



^ 



^ 



5 JZZ... 
8 \ 



9 
10 
11 
12 



^ 

C^ 

-) 



13 
14 

15 
Id 



^~N 



3-(+46) 



arm ; fiu (few), aisle, oil, out ; h&th, batho, exact. 



M 



28 



CCMXTLATIVB 8PELLBB 

LESSON 28. 



1 de-fend'ant de-fend'ant 



2 
3 

4 

5 
6 



plaintiff 

oon-flgr''u- 
pa'tlon 

ap-pap'el 

do'nop 

mls'oel- 
la'ne-ous 



plan'tif 

kon-fig'yu- 
ra'shun 

ap-par'el 

do'nor 

mis'el- 
la'ne-QB 



A person a^aiust whom a legal 
action is broiipht. 

One beginning a legal action. 

Arranging in a given form or 
shape. 

To cover or clothe ; clothing. 

One who gives. 

Of several k inds ; mixed- 



7 mls'oon-duct' 

8 mis-con'duot 

9 prom'is so'py 

10 g^en'ius 

1 1 gre'nus 

12 spe'oles 



misTion-dukt' To behave badly, 
mis-kon'dukt Bad behavior, 
prom'i-so'ri Expressing a promise. 



jen'yus Exalted mental power. 

je'nas A group of similar things divis- 

ible into a smaller class or 
species. 

spe'shez A group of similar things 

beiongmg to a larger cla.ss, 
or genus. 



Consult homework dictionary. 

13 metallic udiscepnlble is ostentatious 16 incessant 



1 I 


5 


L 


9 


^^ 


13 V 


2 's. 


6 


.-c^ 


10 


^ 


'^ V 


3 V^ 


7 


T 


11 


h 


" b 


^ V. 


8 


t 


12 


b 


16 ,, 



mil, ale, me, a\\, no, lule ; at, met, it, not, up, 1^11; 



ai^-/? 



AKD SHORTHAND TOCABOLART 29 

,--^ "~" LESSON 29. 

» Cmln'l-a-tUPel min'i-a-tiur Much .malier than reality; a 

, .^ smali painting or portrait. 

- Pneu-mo'ni-a niu-mo'ni-a Inflanuration of lung tissue 

3 gPate'fUl griffiil Thankful. 

spond'enoe ^ Written communications ;adai.. 

»pona enoe spond'ens tation of one thing to another 

label la'bel A mark denoting contents or 

ownership. 

6 puP-vey'oP pur-va'or One who furnishes supplies. 

7 ab-stPact' ab-8trakt' To take away ; to abridge. 

8 ab'stPaot. ab'strakt A, summaiT ; not concrete; ex- 

isting only in thought. 

9 dl-vep'sion di-ver'shun Amusement; the a<;t of turning 

aside. 

10 Pec'Pe-a'tion rek'iea'»hHn Amusement; refreshment after 

labor. 



1 1 as'slgn-ee' as'in-e' 

12 as'sigrn-op' as'in-or' 



One to whom property is 
legally transferred. 

One who aasigns property or 
rights. 



Consult homework dictionary. 
13 apolosry 14 tangrlble 15 convalescent 16 magnificence 



1 Crr^ 5 ^ 9 (^ ,3 

2 ^^.. 6 \A 10 ^ ,4 

"^ r^.. 8 \ 12 -^ 16 

arm; fiu (few), aisle. oU, out; ba(/i, bathe, exact. 



Y7. 

X 



fi 






30 

1 neupalgri a 

2 rescind' 

3 in'de 

pend'ence 

4 ec cen'tpic 

5 pe cep'ta cle 
s mal'le a ble 

7 com pound' 

8 oom'pound 

9 debit 

10 debt'op 

11 qualified 



CTTMTJLATIVB 8PELLKR 

LESSON 30. 
niur-a]',ji-a A sharp, Rudden pain in a nerve. 

re-sind' To cut off; to repeal or make 

void a lepal act. 

in'de- Freedom from reliance on 

pend'ens others. 

ek-sen'trik Peculiar; erratic; not having; 
the same center. 

re-sep'ta-kl A thing that contains or holds 
other thinf^. 

mal'e-a-bl Capable of beinp hammered 
without bi-eaking. 

kom-pound' To make by combining; to make 
terms. 



kom'pound 
deb'it 

det or 
kwol'i-faid 



12 affiTPieve' ag-grcv' 



Made up of two or more part« 
or inpiedients. 

To charge, a-s with debt; some- 
thing owed. 

One who is in debt. 

Having necessary or certain 
qualities <ir conditions. 

To cause ■on-ow ; to oppress. 



Consult homework ilictionary. 

13 panopama 14 flexible 15 conscious IB tenacious 



1 


-V/ 


5 A- 

6 ,^-/X. 


9 


2 


.^... 


10 


3 


^ 


' ^ 


11 


4 


- -o. > 


8 "^ 


t *\ 



I 



13 \^^ 

14 ■^"'^-V 

15 J 



\i 



ma, «L>, me. f^ll. no, rule. at. met. it, not, u^i, lull, 



AND SHORTHAND VOCABULARY 31 

LESSON 31. 

1 de-8ip'a-ble de-zair'a-bl Worth having. 

2 adjourn' ad-jum' T.- put off to another day ; t.) 

•"ostpone. 

3 08-ten'sl-ble os-ten'si- l Offered i. real; seeming; pre- 

tended 

4 courteous kur'te-us Poi/i^; affable. 

5 ppe-CO'cious pre-k6'8hu8 Developed in advance ; ripeu.-.l 

prematiii-ely. 

fi sep'a-Pate aep'a-rat To disconnect ; to keep apart. 

7 ab'so-lute ab'so-lut Unrestrained by laws. 

8 ob'so-Iete ob 'so-let Gone out of use. 

9 Pe-SOUP'cea re-sor'sez Tlie total of one's available 

property, or means of payin^r 
10 ll'a-bll'i-tles lai'a-biri-tiz The total of one's responsi- 

bilities for debt 



1 1 hepe in' 
1'- hereon' 



her-in' In this; in this place, 

her-on' On this ; hereupon. 



Consult homework dirfionart/. 

13 paroxysm u convertible i> honorary 16 ostracize 



II 



3 
4 



.K 

^1 



5 
6 
7 



^ 



J 






9 
lU 
11 
12 






13 

14 
IS 
16 



V. 



arm; fiu (few), aisl.., oil. out; ha.ih, hatho. ixaot. 



32 



! 



:l. 



CUMULATIVK 8PKM,KR 

LESSON 32. 
per'jur To speak falsely under oath. 



1 pep'Jure 

2 oom'pe-tent kom'pe-tent Having sirfficient authority ; 

quabiied- 

3 in -flarn'ma- in-flam'a-bl Readily set on fire ; easily 

ble excited. 

4 OOn'tPO-vep'sy kon'tro-ver'si A dispute ; a debate. 

5 vit'Pe-OUS vit're-U8 Glassy ; having the qualities of 

glass. 

6 ap'peP-tain' ap'er-tan' To Ijelong by right. 

7 in-hep'it-ance in-ber'it-aiis Something received from a 

pai-ent or ancestor. 

in-her'eut Essential; a ijeniianent quality 

Amorbid or abnormal condition. 

Departure from life ; death. 

The mental (juality wbi«li"iiio"ts 
dangers or (liHiculties caliiil\ 
and tii*nily. 

A wheeic ' vehi»'le. 



8 


in-hep'ent 


in-her' 


9 


disease' 


diz-ez' 


10 


decease' 


de-ses' 


11 


ooup'aere 


kur'aj 


12 


oap'piaffe 


kar'ij 



Consult hometoorl- diHionary. 
13 opdlnanoe M ppevalence is disparity i<< embezzle 



1 


> 


5 


3 


9 


s 


13 


X^ 


2 


^ 


6 


V-- 


10 


\ 


14 




3 


.^"^v 


7 


r^ 


11 


n 


15 


Ka 


4 


I 


» 


^-^ 


12 


-1 


irt 


.'-« 



mtt, ile, me, all, nd^ rQlc ; at, met, it, no', up, 1^11; 



AND SUOKTHANU VOCABULARY 



33 



1 nec'tap 

2 8u'pep-vise' 

3 in'dis- 

pen'sa-ble 

4 ln-telli-g:enoe 

5 bap'grain 

6 su'pep- 

sti'tious 

7 Im-popt' 

8 im'popt 

9 alias 

10 alibi 



LESSOX 

nek'tar 

siu'per-vaiz' 

in'dis- 
pen'8a-bl 

m-tel'i-jens 

b&r'gen 

siu'per- 
stish'us 

im-p6rt' 

im'port 

a'li-as 

al'i-bai 



11 em'pha-ais em'fa-sis 



12 em'plia size em'fasaiz 



33. 

A d»'licions drink. 

To look over ; to superintend. 

Necessary or requisite for the 

purpose- 
Mental ability ; news. 

To agree ; to trade ; to negoti- 
ate ; to haggle. 

Disposed to believe falsely or 
unreasonably. 

To bring in from abroad. 

Meaning; signification. 

An assumed name. 

A plea of being elsewhere when 
a crime was committed- 

An effort of the voice in 
speaking ; any special demon- 
stration. 

To speak with special stress or 
eamestnesa. 



I 



Consuft homework dictionari/. 

13 sepffeant 14 pepmlssible is intepspepse 16 optical 



1 

2 
3 
4 



-% 



5 
6 

7 



y 



9 


r 


13 0^ 


10 


-Os. 


U^N^-iS;^ 


11 


^ 


" -S 


!2 


^\o 


18 V^ 



4rm i fiu (few), aittlti, oil, out; ba//i. bathe, eicact. 



r 



34 

« op'epa'tlon 
i SUP prise' 



3 


vig"ilance 


vij'i-Iims 


4 


obedience 


o-be'di-tn 


S 


sa gracious 


sa-^'il'shii 


6 


civilize 
(civilise) 


siv'i-laiz 


/ 


con-cert' 


kon-bert' 


8 


concert 


kon'sert 


9 


op'u lent 


op'yu-lon1 


10 


pliant 


plai'iint 


11 


plaint 


plant 


12 


reality 


re-al'i-ti 



CUMULATIVE SPELLER 

LRSSON 34. 

op'ei-fi'shun A mode of action ; a working to 
I)!-!!)!,' result. 

8ur-praiz' To astonish; an unexpected 
event. 

\Vat<.'hfulnes8 ; alertness. 

o-be'di-t ns DutifiU ; complying with law or 
behest. 

sa-^'ii'shiis Shrewd ; wise; ready to decide 

To reclaim from savagery. 



To act together; to agi-ee. 

A musical performanc»> by a 
numljer of persons ; any agret;- 
ment of persons. 

Having much property. 

Easily bent; lithe; 8upi)le. 

Utterance of soitow; a lo"al 
writ. 

The Btate of being; actuality. 



Consult /mmetrorl- dirflonan/. 

13 realty I4 codicil is prejudice 16 rumor 



1 


\P 


5 :7 




» ::::r... 


'^^ /^:. 


2 


^? 


' VL. 




10 j> 


•^ ±.. 


3 


^^^ 


7 ^ 




11 ^ 


15 -^ 


4 


> 


B **^ 




12 ^J^ 


10 f--. 




uiA, al<- 


. uie, ail, iio, 


lUlu 


ai, met, it, not 


up, fyli; 



1 main'te- 
nance 

-' cam paisrn' kam-pan' 



AND SHORTHAND VOCAnULABT 

LESSON 35. 
man'te-nans Means of supjiort. 



35 



An organized action, movement, 
or contest ;' a complete mili- 
tary operation, 
i peP'ma-nent per'ma-nent Durable; lasting; continuing 

without change. 

4 fascinate fas'i-nat To attract irresistibly; to 

enchant. 

5 iPPere-vant ir-rel'e-vant Not applicable or pertinent; 

superfluous. 
'1 au'di-tOP a'lii-tor One who hears; one who 

examines accounts. 
7 dis-OOUnt' dis-kount' To deduct; to anticipate; to 

discredit. 
« diS'OOUnt dia'kount An amount deducted ; the rate 

of discount. 
9 CPe'dence kre'dens Belief; confidence. 

10 ao-OOPd'anoe ak-kord'ans Agreement; harmony. 

1 1 pat'ent pat'ent A monopoly granted to an in- 

ventor; an oflBcial grant of 
privileges. 
1 '2. pat'tepn pat'ern A model or guide for forming 

something else ; a type or 
Btyle. 



Conxult hnmenorl (firflonifrt/. 

13 annihilation u pique 5 veplfled 16 liomogreneous 



•► 


1 


-n. 


5 ^^"V. 


9 


■J 


13 




2 


-^ 


e -V 


10 


'-'Vy 


14 


1 


3 


^s,,^ 


' k 


11 


-■^. 


15 


i 
i 


4 


.s-^.. 


' I 


12 




16 



-f:> 






arm ; fiu ((ewj, whU., oil. out ; baf/i, »*the, ixa<;t. 



3d 



CUMULATIVE SPBLl.GK 



:; ' 



II 



1 fossil 



reticence 



LESSON 36. 



fos'il 



ppep'a- 
paTlon 

em'a-nate 

susceptible 

pe-veps'l-ble 
(pe-veps'a-ble) 

7 con-vept' 

8 con'vept 



Preserved in or dug out of the 
earth; remaining from past 
times. 

The quality of keeping silent. 
The act of making ready. 



4 

5 
6 



ret'i-sens 

prep'a- 
ra'shun 

em'a-nat To flow forth. 

8us-sep'ti-bl Yielding readily. 

re-vers'i-bl That which may be tunied to 



9 pap-ti'tlon 

10 petition 

1 1 apt'1-tude 

12 attitude 



kon-vert' 
kon'vert 

par-tish'un 
pe-tish'un 

apt'i-tiud 

at'i-tiud 



an opposite position. 

To change into another fonii 

Lne who has been converted, 
especially in regard to re- 
ligion. 

Division ; a dividing wall. 

A formal request ; a prayer ; a 
supplication. 

A natural tendency; suitable- 
ness. 

A position, especially of the 
body. 



i' 



Conxult homeiiH>rk' diHionarp. 

isinoandesoent 14 dilemma is pittance 1 6 spurious 



1 
i 



1 

2 

3 

4 



> 



A 



'<J 



-^ 



8 y^sT 10 X.. 14 [--^ 



7 ^ 

8 <^ 



11 

12 



ina, ale, me, ^11, no, rule; at. met, it, not, up, fyll; 



AND SHORTHAND VOCABULARY 

LESSON 37. 



37 



1 es'senoe 



2 dl'et-a-Fy dai'et-e-ri 

>^ ad-mis'si-ble ad-mis'i-bl 

4 kiln kil 

5 ex Oheq'ueP ex-diek'er 



es'ens Elements making up the real 

nature of anything; the ex- 
tracted virtues of a plant or 
drug. 



6 niece 

7 en-tpance' 

8 en'tpanoe 



nes 

en-trans' 
en '(ran 8 



A system of eating food. 

Allowable. 

A furnace for baking bricks, etc. 

\ goveniment treasury or its 
depaitniont : financial con- 
dition. 

The daughter of a brother or 
sister. 



To put into a state of exalted 
joy. 

A passage into a house or other 
place. 

fe-nom'en-on Something seen; an appear- 
ance; or extraunlinary ap- 
pearance. 

10 phe-nom'en-a fe-nom'en-a Plural form of phenomenon. 

n hy'ariene hai'jen Relating to the science of health. 

I^ wetPd werd Unnatural; uncanny. 



9 phe- 

nom'en-on 



Consult homeworl- dictionary, 

13 defendant i4 superintendent is impassabie i6 incubus 



I 

s 

•'1 



1 

2 
3 
4 



V 



5 

6 
7 
8 



-t- 

-3 




12 



^ 



13 


I 


14 


^^ 


15 


^.. 


16 


-rr-w 



I 



arm; fiu (few), aiiile, oil, out; baf/<, bathe, exact. 



;<.s 



1^. 



% 



1 k>e-8pon'8i-ble 



CCMULATIVB SPELLRft 

LESSON 38. 
re-spon'gi-bl 



2 dissolve' 

3 CO in'oi-denoe 

4 pou'tlne' 

5 minutiae 

6 twelfth 

7 oon-opete' 

8 con'opete 



diz-olT' 
ko-in'si-dens 

ru'ten' 

mi-niu'sbi-e 

twelfth 

kon-kret' 

kou'kret 



9 ex'qui-site 

10 exquisitely 

11 oories:e 

12 coMe'sriate 



exltwi-zit 

ex'kwi-zit-li 

kol'ej 

kol-Ie'ji-at 
(kol-le'ji-et) 



Legally or morally answerable 
for a debt or duty ; able to 
distinguish between right and 
wrong. 

To change from a solid into a 
liquid condition ; to liquefy ; 
to break up ; to dt.'compose. 

The suit or state of liapponing 
at the same time or place as 
something else. 

A regular method of action. 

Small or imimportant details. 

Second in the order after ten. 

To form into a mass ; to supply 
with concrete. 

A hard compound of gravel and 
cement, etc. ; the material 
expression of a mental image. 

Fine ; delicate ; dainty. 

In an exquisite manner. 

An incorporated school; any 
school for advanced leai-niug. 

Pertaining to, or conducted 
nke a college. 



Consult homework; dictionari;. 

13 inaugurate 1 4 tariff is souvenir 16 specimen 



1 

2 
3 

4 






^ 



5 
6 

7 

"la, alo, me. .11, u6, rule ; at. met, it. not, "up. fyll ; 



9 ~^ 


13 


rrr:. 


10 -^ 


14 


.1^. 


n 5. 


15 


•^ 


12 ^ 


16 


s^ 



AND SHORTHAND YOCABXTIiABT 
LESSON 39. 



39 



1 mis'de- 
mean'op 

i av'oip-du- 
pois' 

3 suit 

4 suite 



mis'de-men'or Any legal offence less than a 
felony; misbehavior. 

av*or-du-poiz' A nystem of weights in which 
the unit is the pound of six- 
toen ounces. 



siut 
Bwet 



To please ; to befit ; to satisfy ; 
an action at law. 

A set or series of things, as a 
number of rooms, a company 
of attendants, or a series of 
dances. 



5 cel'e bpate 

6 oe leb'rl-ty 



sel'e-brat To rejoice with accompanying 

ceremonies ; to make famous. 

se-leb'ri-ti A famous person ; the state of 
being famous. 

Closely united; dense; solid. 

A covenant, or contract. 

To pnt in proper order. 

ar-ranj'ment The state of being arranged or 
put in order. 

Deathless ; having unending 
existence. 

1- im-paP'tial im-p&r'sbal Fair; unbiased; not taking 

Bides. 



7 com pact' 
s com'pact 
9 ap rang^e' 

10 ap- 

panee'ment 

1 1 im-mOP'tal im-mor'tal 



kom pakt' 
koni'pakt 
ar-ranj' 



Consuft homework dict'^nary, 

13 correspondence I4 recommend is canceled i6 vice versa 



: 


1 


T 


5 


r^ 


' > 


13 '^;:Vp 


1 


2 


S. 


6 


O 


•» 7 


14 X. 


1 


3 


..p.. 


7 


^ 


11 r;^ — Y' 


15 ;;7^ 


1 


4 


-P- 


8 


V... 


12 ^.J 


16 V^ 



arm; fiu (few), aisle, oil, out; bat/i, bathe, exact. 



It 



1.1 



"ft 



:|ii 



40 

CUMULATIVE SrHLliBR 

LESSON 40. 

1 IP'Pe-SIst'i-bleir're-zist'i-bl That which cannot be success- 
fully opposed. 
syn-op'sls sin-op'sis A general view; a summary 

an abstract. 
3 Ohan'cel-lor chan'sel-or A high officer in legal, govern 
. ment, or university life. 

bSus*" whar'u-bouts A place near which a person or 

•wubo thing 18 placed. 

OOm'pe-tence kom'pe-tens Ability; sufficiency; qualifica- 

tion. 



6 fuplougrh 

7 li'bpapy 

8 li'bpa Pies 

9 eminent 

10 imminent 

1 1 balance 



fur'16 

lai'i>ra-ri 

lai'lra-ri/. 
em'i-nent 

im'i-nent 
bal'ans 



A sailor's or soldier's leave of 

absence. 

A collection of books, or other 
documents. 

Plural of library. 

High in statinn. merit, or 

esteem; distiii<,'ui8hed. 
Close at hand; imi)ending. 
To weigh; a pair of scabs- 
difference between two side.-, 
^ of an account. 

1- bal'an-cinfiT bal'an-sing Weighing; poising; keeping i., 

equilibrium. 



Consult homework dirtionary. 

i3eccentplc 14 exorbitant is insolvency 1 6 defalcate 



3 
4 




AXD SHOBTHANO VOCABCLART 
LESSON 41. 

1 dis-ol'ple dis-aai'pl 



41 



One who accepts or follows a 
teacher. 

2 a-me'na-ble a-me'na-bl Tractable; willing and read- to 

submit. 

3 OOn-sen'aus kon-sen'sns General agreement; collective 

opinion. 

glob'yu-lar Spherical; globe-shaped, 
kon'va-les'ent Recovering health after sick- 



4 grlob'ulap 

5 con'va- 

les'oent 

6 bank'pupt 



7 de-fense' 
(de-fenoe') 

8 de-fen'8ive 

9 stpalt 

10 stpalgrht 

11 pe-fep' 

12 pe-fepped' 



ness. 

bangk'rupt Unable to pay one's debts ; 
insolvent. 

de-fens' A protection or guard against 

harm ; justification ; apology. 

de-fen 'siv Intended or suitable for defense. 

strat A narrow passage of water ; any 

naiTOw passage. 

Rtrat Direct ; not crooked ; unbroken ; 

uninterrupted. 

re-fer' To submit to another for infor- 

mation or decision. 

re-ferd' Submitted to another. 



Consult homtwork dictionary. 

13 peeoupoes 14 vouchep 15 fopgrepy 16 moiietapy 



1 


J^ 


' ^ 


9 


1 


13 ^ 


2 




« ">r^. 


10 


1 


u K^ 


3 


<U) 


' u 


11 


^^ 


" V 


4 ' 


rso. 


« Uc 


12 


^ 


16 '^^ 



arm; fiu (few), aisle, oil, out; hath, bathe, eiact. 



I) 



I 



* 



42 



CUMULATIVK 8PBLLBE 

LESSON 42. 



1 Im-per'a-tlve im-per'a-tir Expressive of command; obli. 

(fatory. 

2 Pep-eP-toIPe' rep'e.-twir' A stock of pieces ready at 

command. 



3 pep'pen- 
dlo'u-Iap 



^^aI^^' 1 ^rigiji angles to any straieht 
dik yu-lar line (vertical). 



4 ex-pe'Pl-enoe cx-pc'ri-ens Knowledg.-obtained personally 

5 paP-al'y-8l8 par-al'i-sis Inability to move; loss of 

active power. 

6 paP'a-Ohute par'a-shut 



7 sep'a-pata 

8 pa-pade' 



sep'a-rat 
pa-rad' 



An umbrella-siiapod apparatus 
used by balioonists. 

To disconnect ; to keep apart. 

A ceremonious procession, as 
of troops. 

To examine with reference to 
likeness or unlikeness. 

10 com pap'1-son kom-par'i-son The act of comparir ,'. 

11 paP'a-pet par'a-pet A low wall affording slight 

protection ; breastwork. 

12 Pam'paPt ram'p4rt An embankment around a fort. 



9 OOm-paPO' kom-par' 



Consult homework dictionary. 
13 appapatus 14 papallel 15 pepmeate 16 perpetrate 



* ^ 5 \/^. 9 V 13 VL 

2 ^:±^s 6 \^ 10 \^ ,4 c^ 

3 VX 7 % 11 \yN ,5 ^^ 

* rr<^./' 8 \y] \1 ^ If? % 

~:'.____ ___ ^i 

ma, ale, me, all, u6, rule; at, met, it, not, up, fyll ; 



I 



And shokthand vocabxjlulby 43 

LESSON 43. 

I as-par'a-grus . -par'a-Kus A Karden vegetable. 

7 ninety.ninth nain'ti-nain^Z One in order before the hon 

dredth. 



3 nine'ti eth 

< nine'teen' 

5 wholly 

6 re- tiro' 



rxain'ti-eth Tenth in order after the 
eifchtieth. 



nain'ten' 

hol'li 

re-tair' 



Nine more than ten. 

Entirely; completely. 

To withdraw ; to go to bed ; to 
remove from active service 



7 retiPe'ment re-tair'ment The act of withdrawing 



8 syn'R-grog-ue sin'a-gog 



A Hebrew place of worship; or 
the worshippers. 



9 am-ateur' amVtiur' One who follows an art or sport 

for the love of it; non-pio- 



10 novice nov'is 

I » ex-pen'sive ex-pen'siv 
12 an tique' an-tek' 



fessional. 
A beginner. 
Costly. 

Ancient ; in the style of auoicnt 
art 



Consult homework dictionary. 
13 nectar u warranty 15 usury 16 defaulter 



' U' 


5 


r^ 




9 ^--^ 


13 




2r~i."^ 


6 


.d,. 




^^ ^ 


14 


-^ 


1 ' i 

H 


7 
8 


1^ 


out 


J2 „ 


15 
16 

exact 




arm ; fiu 


few) 


aisle, oil, 


bat/(, bathe. 





44 



1 ex-i«t'enoe 

2 tan'eri-ble 

3 oan'oeled 
(oan'oelled) 

4 val'u-a-ble 

5 ao-knowl'edflT- ak-nol'ej- 

ment ment 



0UMVL1.TITB 8t>aLLB£ 

LESSON 44. 

ei-ist'ena State of [mne or existing ; life ; 
continued being. 

tan'ji-bl Perceptible to the touch; risible. 

kan'seld Marked out; obliterated. 

▼al'y u-a-bl Having value ; costly; esteemed. 



6 be-llev«' 



be-lev' 



An adniiaeion, as of receipt; 
avowal; confession. 

To accept as true; to have 
faith. 



Having faith. 

To enroll upon a jury list ; to 



7 be-Uev'inff be-lev'ing 

8 Im-pan'el Im-pan'el 

swear in a jury. 

9 im-pan'el-lnflr im-pan'el-ing The act of forming a jury. 
(tm pan'eMins:) 

10 aPOh Arch To curve; to span; roguish; 

sly. 

11 ai*0 4rk Anything in the shape of a 

bow ; an arch. 

12 ap'ohl-teot &r'ki-tekt One who plans a building ; a 

builder. 



Consult homework dietionarp. 

13 opulent 14 millinery is eynonymous i6 adminiitrator 



m ■ rf. 


« "^ 





:^.. 


13 


..^^. 


; 3 :v 


6 V 


10 
11 


d. 


14 

IS 


.^... 


1 < s^ 


8 ^ 


12 


^ 


16 


w 



tutt, alf, >ne, ^1, nd. rule; at, met. it, not, up, fvH, 



AHD 8HOBTRAND YOCIBITLAKT ig 

LESSON 45. 

2 ^'^'^^'"'^ ''^'om.penn Torepay; togiveaneqairalent 

2 Pe-muneP-atere-miu'ner-at To pay for service.. 

3 altl-tude al'ti-tiud Height; vertical elevation. 
flyna-mo daiWmo A machine for generatinM 

electricity. 
^ OOn-Stlt'u-ent kon-etit'yy-ent A necessary pait; a voter. 
6 ac-cessl-ble ak-ses'i-bl Approachable. ea^Uy .^hed 



7 ho'slep.y 

8 oe-ment' 



ho'ziei-i 
(ho'zher-i) 

se-ment' 



9 oon-demn' kondem' 



or attained. 
Hose, stockinfifs, eto. 

An adhesive snbstanoe foi 
uniting stone, glasa. etc. ; to 
unite firmly. 

To impose a penalty, especially 
for a crune ; to declare unfit 
for use. 

OOn^demn'I„a:kon-d..m'ing In, posing a penalty; convictinK- 
initial in-iHh'al StamW at the beginning or 

head ; the first letter of a 
name or word. 

(inli'tSuSd) '"■"'^'''^ Marked with an initial. 



Consult homework dirfionarp, 

■ 3 fascinate u volatile is •arsaparllla isoertlflcate 



• -^ 


• I, 


9 


U 


'■^. 


6 -<^ 


10 


l^ 


3 A 


' ^^ 


11 


J 


* u 


8 « 


12 






If 


.!w. 


14 


\z: 


11 


«^N^ 


16 


•V 



•«inj fi& (few), aisk.. ©d, oui. ba(/i, baths, eiact. 



46 



1 tab'u-lap 

2 ohe-niUe' 

3 con tempt'i- 

ble 

4 tickler 

^'> in-cesaant 

6 in'tep 

mit'tent 

7 ppin'cl-pal 



8 ppln'ci-ple 

9 mem'o- 

pan'dum 



CUMULATIVE SPELL B& 

LESSON 46. 

tab'yu-lar Arranged in the form of a table 
or list. 

she-nel' A soft, fluffy cor i. 

kon-tempt'i-bl Vile ; despicable. 

tik'Ier A reminder, or collection of 

memoranda; one who ticlileB. 

in-ses'ant Continued; without leaving off . 

in'ter-mit'cut Occurring from time to time, 
with more or less regularity. 

First in rank, character, or 
value; a leader; property as 
oppused to interest. 



prill 'si-pal 
prin'si-pl 



mem o- 
ran'dum 



A general truth; inherent 
characteristic. 

A note to help the memory. 



10 mem'O-Pan'damem'o-ran'da Plural of memorandum. 

11 oom-per kom-pel' To drive by force; to over- 

power. 

12 OOn-tPOriing' kon-trol'iug Directing; restraining; govern- 

ing. 



CoHKwH homework dictionary. 

I preparation u aloohol is withdrawal 1 6 superfluous 



1 
2 

3 
« 



i 
k 
^ 



8 sSl^ 

6 ^ 



9 
10 
11 
12 



V 



IS 

14 
15 
16 






V 



mM ale. lui. all, ii5, iQli'; at, met. it, not. u|), fyll; 



1 ho'pinar 



AND SHORTHAND VOCABDLAEY 

LESSON 47. 
ho'piQf^ 



47 



2 ob-lit'ep-ate ob-Iit'er-it 



3 lat'tloe 

4 oou'pon' 



5 mafl*-niri- 

oenoe 

6 oaout'ohouo ka'oh^k 



7 tulsu-lap 

8 al'ae-oupe 

9 fljn'oo-pe 

10 Un'l-ment 

N lin'e-ap 

12 Un'«-al 



Cherishing a desire; trastinsr 
confidently that prood will 
cume. 

To wipe out ; to destroy without 
leavinjf any trace. 

Openwork made by thecrosBinj? 
of strips or bars. 

A ticket entitling the holder to 
some advantinre, usually 
monetary. 

m»g-nif 'i-sens The state or condition of boin« 
great in character or action. 

India-rubber ; the juice of the 
tree from which it is made. 

Tube-shaped; pipe-like; pro- 
vided with tubes. 



lat'is 
ku'pon' 



tiu'biv-lar 



sai'np-kifir 
(sin'e-kiurj 
sin'ko-pi 
(sing'ko-pe 

lin'i-ment 

lin'e-ar 

lin'e-i^ 



An office or position havirgpay 
with few or no duties. 

A faintinp fit ; the dropping of 
a vowel or syllable from the 
midst of a word. 

A li(iuid preparation applied to 
bruises, etc. 

Of the nature of a line; con- 
sisting of line*. 

Made with liaes; a pedigree 
descending in one line. 



/' 



Consult homework ificCumary. 

13 phenomena 14 taoit 1 5 mnemonic lenondeaoplpt 



1 

2 
3 
4 



arm; ri& (few), aisle, oil. out. bar/*, Uthe, eiaotT 



I 



48 



i% 



RE?* 



CUMULATIVE 8PELLBR 

LESSON 48. 



> Pe-quire'mentre-kwair'mentTliat which is demanded or 

claimed. 

2 dl8-oepn i-ble di-zem'i-bl Capable of being seen or 

perceived. 



3 grnapl 

4 mop'tap 



nirl 
mor'tar 



hoa'itz-er 

lad'a-bl 

in-frinj' 



A toQgh knot in wood ; to grrowl . 

A mixture of sand and lim*" 
used in building ; a vessel in 
which drugs, etc. are pounded; 
a short cannon- 

A short, light cannon. 

Praiseworthy. 

To break ; to violate. 



in-frinj'ment Violation. 



5 how'ltz-ep 

6 laud'a-ble 

7 In Mnsre' 

8 In 

ft*inffe'ment 

9 e-Umi-nate e-lim'i-nat To cast out; reject; romove. 

10 ppelim'i-na- pre-lim'i-ne ri That which precedes the main 

*V bcsineiss; introductory. 

1 1 al'tO-ereth'eP al'to-geth'er Wholly ; completely. 

12 al'waya al'wiB Perpetually; invariably. 



Cotuvlt kometeork dictionary. 

13 poutlne 14 Instantaneous 15 stopaffe 16 inooppopate 



ia 



I 

^ V 

3 r 



6 
7 



^ 
.^^.. 



10 \r^ 14 

11 ^ 15 



12 l^^ 



A 



16 



ml, iU, mi. «11, n6, rfll. ; at, met, it, not, up. fyUi 



AMD 8HOBTHAND TOCABVLABT 
LESSON 49. 



49 



di-rekt'or A leader, especially of a cor- 
poration. 

frit Goods in the process of trans- 

portation; the cost of the 
same. ' 

os'ten-ta'shns Marked by vain display; pre- 
tending^ to be real. 



1 dl-peot'op 

2 ft>eigrht 



3 os'ten- 

ta'tious 

4 oon'solous kon'fihus To be aware that one lires, 

feels, and thinks. 

5 al-low'anoe al-low'ans A deduction or addition; some- 

thinif permitted. 

6 OOn-vePt'1-ble kon-vert'i-bl Interchangeable ; eqaivalent in 

scope or meaning. 

7 mep'ohan- 
dise 

8 ppo pa'ta 

9 Hen 



mer'cban-daiz Groods in the process of buying 
or selling. 

pro ra'ta In proportion. 

lai'en 
(le'en) 

kaah-er' A cashkeeper ; pay-master ; to 

dismiss in disgrace. 

an-niu'i-ti A yearly allowance or income. 
12 im-mu'nl-ty im-miu'ni-ti Freedom from burdens, duties, 

or penalties. 



10 oashlep' 

1 1 an-nui-ty 



A legal claim on property, as 
security for debt. 



ConxnH komework dietionary, 

13 appanffement 14 hydpaullo is itemize 16 peim^ rse 



I 
8 

4 



» pT* 


• C. 


" ^ 


• \ 


■0 .^ 


«* .tl 


' -t 


" ^ 


" u 


• -x/j 


12 ^^^ 


16 y^ 



b 
J.. 

arm; fiu (few), aiHle, oil. out; batA, bathe, exact. 



n 



II 



(I 



50 

1 pap'al-lel 

2 owing- 

3 flexible 

4 hon'op-a-py 

5 te-na'oious 

6 tentative 

7 alte 

8 pe-eum'bent 

9 suo-oumb' 

'0 ap'ma ment 

1 1 ap'mls-tioe 

12 ap'ma- tupe 



CUMUI^ATITB 8PELLBR 

LESSON 50. 
par'a-lel 



oinsr 

flex'i-bl 

on'or-e-ri 

te-na'shus 

ten'ta-tiv 

salt 



Having a like course; pro 
ceoduig in the same direction 
without meeting. 

The BtaU' of being obligod or 
indebted. 

Easily bent; pliant. 

Dono. made, or held as an honor. 

Tough; sticky; holding fast- 
iidbesive. 

Exr)eri mental ; made by war of 
trial. "' 



Local position ; a plot of ground 
bet apart for use. 

i-e-kum'bent Leaning back; reclining. 
8uk-k»u.' To sink down. a« under a 
burden; to yield. 

Ar'ma-n,ent A land or sea force; warlike 
equipment. 

Ar'mi8-ti.s A truce; temporary cessation 

of hostilities, 
ir'ma-tiur A piece of iron joining the poles 

of a magnet ; the rotating coi-e 

of a dynamo. 



Con^uH homeicnrk dictionary. 

i3ftiplou«rh Ub»nellol»Py iSoopduroy UbuUetIn 



1 v-^ 



2 
3 



"H- 



5 

6 
7 
8 



^ 



9 ,^^^ 

11 

12 V- 



13 "Y" 
14 



J 



15 



16 



V 



»»*. ale, me, ^11, n5. rQle; at, met. k, uot.'uprfvlTr 



V3 



3 



AND SHORTHAND VOCABULARY 
LESSON 51. 



51 



1 dis-paPl-ty dis-par'i-ti Inequality ; the state of hemg 

dissimilar. 



2 8u'pep-ln- 
tend'ent 



siu'per-in- One who manages or luperrisea. 

tend ent 



3 Whepe'In wbar'in In which thing or pUuse. 

4 tes'tl-mo'nl- tes'ti-mo'ni- A formal token of regard or 

*^ approval. 

5 Op'eP-a'tOP op'er-a'tor A skilled worker; one who 

operates. 

6 dIS-Slm'i-laP dis-sim'i-lar Unlike; diffoi-ent. 

7 fope'tell f6r't»l To teU in advance; to predict. 

8 fOPe'man lor'man The head man overseeing a 

body of workmen. 

9 pep-mls'sl bleper-mis'i-bl Allowable; that which is per 

mitted. 

10 Im-pass'a-ble im-pas'a-bl That cannot be pai^sed. 

11 pup'ohase pur'chas To buy; that which is bought. 
'- Pur^chas-a- pur'chas-a-bl That may be bought. 



i6 

1 



Conxult homework dictionary. 

1 3 defensive u matuplty isosotllate 16 enunciation 



• ^ 

2 N. 

' ^ 






9 

10 2^.. 

" > 



V ■' \ 



13 
14 
15 
16 



.tor^-^ 



•rm; fju (few), ^isle. oil. out; baf/,. hathf. ck»cl' 



3 

1 



52 



f » 


leder'ep 


lej'er 


1 2 


ous'tom-ep 


kus'tam-er 


3 


os'tpaoize 
(os'tpa-oise) 


oa'tra-aaiz 


4 


em-bez'zle 


em-bez'l 


5 


ip-pa'tion-al 


ir-rash'un-a 


■ 


op'tlo-al 


op'tik-al 


7 


spe-oifio 


■pe-sif'ik 


8 


e-con'o-my 


e-kon'o-mi 


9 


sundry 


Bun'dri 


10 


sundpies 


sun'driz 


11 


oon-oup' 


kon-kur' 


12 


oonoupped' 


kon-kurd' 



CUMUIiATIVB SPBLLSB 

LESSON 52. 

A principal account book. 

A buyer; a purchaser; one 
with whom one deals. 

Exclusion from favors in society 
or politics. 

To appropriate fraudulently. 

ir-rash'un-al Contrary to reasoning ; absurd. 

Pertaining to the science of 
eyesight. 

Distinct ; definite ; precise ; 
intended to produce a definite 
result. 

Good management ; frugality. 

Several ; various ; of an in- 
definite small number. 

Items or things not separately 
specified. 

To run together ; to agree. 

Run together ; agreed. 



Consult homework dictionary. 

13 Inoompapable 14 moptlse 15 obviate 16 lioenae 



1 

2 
3 
4 



^ 8 ^^ 12 ^ 16 ^ 

mil, ale, me. all, no. rule; at, met, it, not. up. fyll ; 



AND 8HOBTHAND VOOABULART 

LESSON 53. 



83 



1 oylln-dep 

2 In'ou-bus 



Bil'in-der A circular body of uniform 

diameter. 



inlriu-bas An oppression or weighing 
down; a nightmare. 

3 Uq'ui-date lik'wi-dat To pay debts; settle; adjnst 

4 In'tep-spepse' in'tei-spers' To distribute scatteringly. 

5 an'tl-sep'tio an'ti-sep'tik Anything that prevents putre- 

faction. 

6 pp^'u-dloe prej'u-dig An opinion not resting on 

reason. 

7 en-aot' en-akt' To make into a law ; to carry 

out in action. 

8 pen-ln'SU-la pen-in'si^-la A piece of land almost sur- 

rounded by water. 

9 pen 'I- pen'i- A house of correction ; prison. 

ten tla-pgr ten'aha-ri 

10 ao'oent ak'sent The stress of the voice on cer- 

tain syllables. 

11 as-sent' as-sent' To express agreement with a 

statement. 

12 as-eend'lnff as-send'in^ Going up ; climbing. 



Contult homework dictionary. 

13 retirement u equitable is poroeiain ledisorepanoy 



i 



-a 

I 



5 

7 ^ 

8 



9 
10 
11 
12 



i 



18 
14 
18 
16 



\ 

V' 

^ 



arm; fiu (few), aisle, oil, out: ba(/<, bathe, exact. 



i 



H 



54 



1 vao'u-um 

2 ne-ffo'U-ate 

3 pu'mop 

4 sou've-nlp' 

5 pique 

6 sa-lu'bpl-ous 

7 In-dlofment 

8 llo'o -pioe 

9 an-nounoe' 

10 an- 
nounoe'ment 

1 1 phys'l-olo-gy 

12 psy-ohol'o-£:y 



OXTMVLATIYB 8PBLLSB 
LESSON 54. 

vak'yy-um A space devoid of matter. 

ne-go'shi-it To bargain for propei-ty. 
service, etc. 

ru'mor An unverified report. 

su've-ner' A token of remembrance. 

P®^ A feeling of slight irritation. 

sa-lu'bri-us Conducive to health; whole- 
some. 

in-dait'meut A formal charge of crime. 

lik'o-ri« A perennial herb of the bean 



an-nouns' 



family. 

To declare; to publish; to 
proclaim. 

•"" , A declaration ; public notice, 

nouns ment 

fiz'i-ol'o-ji The science of vital organisms 

sai- kol'o-ji The science of the mind and its 
perceptions. 



Commit homework dirtiontiry. 

13 acknowledgment i4 boycott is contagious le pecuniary 



1 


W- 


5 


■Nizi- 


9 


N-^P 


13 


^ 


2 


^^7 


6 


^fAo 


10 


v-^ 


14 


V, 


S 


^. 


7 


.1.. 


II 


^ 


15 


; 


4 


i^^ 


8 


.^ 


12 


-J? 


16 


\^^ 



m4, ale. me. ftU, no. rule; at, met. it, not, up, fyU; 



1 

2 
3 
4 

5 



AND SHORTHAND TOCABULABT 55 

LESSON 55. 
vao'ol-nate Tak'si-nat To inoculate with cowpox Tiros. 
SUP'plUS Bur'plns Excess over what is needed. 

veP'l-fled ver'i-faid Proved to be true or exact. 

Lasting for a short time only. 



tenA'po-pa-Fy tem'po-re-ri 
speo'i-men spes'i-men 



One of a class of things re- 
garded as a model or sample. 

6 Peo'om-mend'rek'om-iuend'To make attractive; to com- 
mend to favorable attention. 



7 


pto'maln 
(pto'maine) 


to'man 


An alkaloid, usually poisonous, 
resulting from putrefaction. 


8 


bi'oy-ole 


bai'ai-iil 


A vehicle with two wheels set 
in line. 


9 


se'pl-al 


se'ri-al 


Occurring at regular intervals. 


10 


oe'pe-al 


se're-ai 


A grain yielding plant. 


11 


ba-na'na 


ba-na'na 


The fruit of a large herbaceous 
tropical plant. 


12 


ban-dan'na 


ban-dan'a 


A large, bricrht-colored hand- 



kerchief. 
Consult homework dictionary. 

13 pepeptoipe M sciatica is ppetentious 16 Judicial 



1 

2 
3 
4 






6 ^ 



10 



k " 



^.. 



12 V 



18 /^ 



arm; fiu (few), aible, oil, out: bftt/i, bathe, eiaot. 



M 

1 oon-tln'fi*ent 

2 di-lem'ma 

3 va'oan-oy 

4 tap'lir 

5 spu'pl-oua 

6 digrit 

7 va-Use' 

8 phl-los'o-phy 

9 a'ep-ate 

10 sub-poe'na 

1 1 Btep'11-ize 

12 as-slm'l-late 



OUXULATIVE 8PILL1B 

LESSON 56. 
kon-tin'jeiit Liable to occur; probable 
di-lem'a 



A choice between undesirable 
alternatives; perplexity. 

vulcan-si Space; emptinen. 

tar'if A system of duties on imports ; 

any list of charfces. 

spiu'ri-ua Not genuine ; false ; forf^ed. 

dij'it A finger or toe ; any one of the 

ten Arabic numerals. 

va-les' A traveling-bag. 

fi-Ios'o-fi The love of wisdom ; a rational 

explanation of things. 

i'er-at To supply with, or expose to, 

the air. 

sub-pe'na A legal order requiring appear- 
ance at court under penalty. 

ster'il-aiz To destroy micro-organisms. 

as-sim'i-lat To take up ; to digest. 



Conmlt komeioork dietionary. 

13 memopanda Mppocedupe isofiloiate 16 pleurisy 



1 


S/ 


» .v?- 


• A 


13 ,^-v^ 


2 


K^ 


' t 


"•\3 


u ^ 


S 


s 


' w= 


II V" 


.5 ^. 


4 


l^. 


• ?^ 


" ^~ 


'« M 



mil, ile, me, all, no, rule ; at, met, it, not, up, f^ll ; 



▲KD SHORTHAND TOGABULABY 



87 



LESSON 57. 

1 vl'oe vep'sa vai'se ver'sa In reversed relationship. 

2 maP'vel-OUS mir'vel-us Aatonishincr ; wonderful. 
(map'vel-lous) 

3 Pheu-mat'lo ru-mat'ik Affected with rheumatism. 

4 hO'mO-S^'ne- ho'mo-je'ne- Uniform; made up of similar 

OUS us elements. 

5 me-dio'i-nal me-dia'i-nal Adapted to cure or mitif^te 

disease. 

6 In-SOlV'en-oy in-soWen-si Bankruptcy; unable to pay 

one's debts. 

7 fOP'ml-da-ble for'mi-da-bl Difficult to accomplish. 

8 sri-firan'tio jai-f;an'tik Like a (^ant ; colossal ; huge. 



9 cym'bals 

10 sym-bolio 

1 1 tech'nlo-al 

12 textile 



sim'balz A pair of hollow musical instru- 

ments sounded by beinK 
clashed together. 

sim-bol'ik Representative ; figfuratiTe. 

tek'uik-al Pertaining to the mechanical 
arts ; formal, as in a technical 
direct. 

tex'til A woven fabric. 



Contult homework dictionary. 

13 liniment u strenuous I5 cinnamon 16 missile 



» s. 


5 .^. 


9 


^ 


»» /??_ 


2 r-rD. 


6 .-A^ 


10 


:?S:. 


" h 


3 A, 


' -S;- 


11 


1 


'5 t^ 


' ^ 


8 I 


12 


^ 


'" ^ 



arm; fiii (few), aisle, oil, out; bat/i, bathe, exact. 



58 

1 mon'e-ta-py 

2 eo'o-nom'io 

3 dip'i-firl-ble 

* pit'tanoe 

5 Op'poi*- 

tu'nl-ty 

6 ex-op'bi-tant 



CUMULATIYl BPKLLIft 
LESSON 58. 

mun'e-te-ri Pecuniary ;pertaiiunfir to money 
ek'o-nom'ik Well managed. 



dir'i-ji-bl 
pit'ans 



op'or- 
tiu'ni-ti 



That which may be steered or 
directed. 

A smEill charitable giit; any 
small allowance. 

A fit time ; a favorable occasion . 



ex-or'bi-tant Excessive; beyond the proper 
limit. 



7 Vl'slon-a-py vizh'tm-e-ri Dreamy ; unpractical. 

8 toup'na-ment 



9 pap've-nu 

10 peq'ul-si'tlon 

11 sub'tlto 

12 aub'Ue 



tur'na-ment A contest of skill amon^ several 
competitors. 

p4r'ye-niu Au upstart ; one who haa lately 
risen in society. 

n'k'wi-zish'un A demand; a formal request. 

sub'til Delicately formed; refined. 

Butl Cunning; crafty; sagacious. 



Commit homework dirtionarp. 

13 infringement i4 utilitarian is subtorfage le definite 



I 
2 
3 
4 



1^ 

6 



mi. ile, nif iJl, iia. r&le ; at, m«t. It. not, up. fyll , 



13 

14 A 

15 V\ 



• I 



1 vouoh'ep 

2 nri-gvee 



▲ND 8HURTHAND TUCAUUL.AKT 
LESSON 59. 

Touch'er 



59 



Any material evidenve of an 
alleged act. 

tiri-j^ Fanciful; delicate; mad<' of 

fine wire ; any ornamental 
openwork. 

3 Sub'teP-Pa'ne- sub'ter-ra'ne- Underground ; below the sur- 



an facr- 

de-fal'k&t To cut off; to misappropriate 
money. 

re-bat' A deduction. 

▼it'ri-ol A soluble sulphate of any metal . 

per'me-at To pass through the pores 
without breaking. 

8 In-Juno'tlon in-jungk'shun A legal order requirinpr a person 

to do or rot to do an act. 



an 

4 de-fal'oate 

5 pe-bate' 

6 vlt'ri-ol 

7 pep'me-ate 



9 sali-ent 

10 stat'ue 

11 atat'ute 

12 atat'upe 



•ali-er > Standing out prominently ; con- 

spicuous; striking. 

stat'yu A figure in sculptural art. 

stat'yut A duly authorized law. 

stat'yur Natural height of men or 

animals. 



CotuuH komeworh dictionary. 

13 immunity m effioaoloua 15 dilapidated 16 edible 



1 



^ 



li x/"^ 



d_. 



8 


^ 


9 


c 


6 


y 


10 


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11 


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L 


12 





IS 



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14 V 



Z' 



15 C^ 

le ^ 



arm, fiB (few), aide, oil, out, bhth, bathe, eiaet. 



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60 



UUMULATIVB SPKLLEB 

LESSON 60. 



I u'su-py 



yu ziu-ri A premium paid for the use of 

money, especially when ex- 
ceeding the lesral rate of 
interest. 

2 ex-opu'oi-ate ex-kru'shi-at To torture. 

3 OOm-bus'ti- kom-bu8'ti-bl A substance that wiU readily 

ignite or bum. 



ble 

4 fop'ffep-y 

5 olte 

6 wops'ted 

7 a-nom'a-ly 

8 Uff'a-ment 

9 oap'i-tal 
10 Cap'1-tol 



for'jer-i 

Bait 

wurs'ted 
(wyst'ed) 
a-nom'a-li 

lifr'a-ment 

kap'i-tal 

kap'i-tol 



Something falsely made or 
altered with intent to defraud 
or deceive. 

To quote or name for argument ; 

to summon. 
Woolen yarn. 

Irregularity ; deviation from 
rule. 

A connecting tie, usually of 

fibrous tissue. 
Chief ; principal ; the aggregate 

of the products of industry. 



A state-house; the official 
building of Congress at 
Washington. 

11 a-BOn'y-inoua a-non'i-mus Having, or disclosing, no name. 

12 paeu'do-nym liu'do-nim Aficiitioiunune,uolawriter. 



ContuH homtfcork- dietionary. 

13 tentaUv* u Mdentapy is impatua 16 perUnent 



1 

2 
3 

4 



~^ 6 ^ 10 -^^ 14 

nj», ilp, n\k, all, 116, rQle ; at, met, it, oot, up. fyil . 



i 



I nu'cle-us 

^ syn-on'y- 
mous 

3 aev'ep-ance 

4 pep'pe-tpate 

5 de-fault'ep 

6 no'tioe-a-ble 

7 em-bap'paas- 

ment 

8 so'bpi'quet' 
(sou'bpi'quet 

» sou'bpette' 

10 o-mit' 

1 1 o-mlt'ted 

12 o-mis'aiou 



AHD SHORTHAND VOCABULABT 61 

LESSON 61. 

niulde-us A central part about which I lie 
rest accumulates. 

■in-on'i-mus Havinff the same or almost the 
same meaniiifr. 

seT'er-ans Separation; the act of separa- 

tlUR. 

per'pe-trat To perform ; to be guilty of ; to 
commit. 



de-falt'er 

no'tis-a-bl 

em-bar'as- 
ment 

soliOlia' 



) 
su'bret' 

o-mit' 

o-mit'ed 

o-miah'un 



One who nejrlectg to fulfil an 
oblijf.ition. 

^orthy of or attractinir 
attention. 

Discomposure ; perplexity ; 
pecuniary difficulties. 

A niokname ; a fanciful or 
humorous name. 

An actress who plays a lively 
part in comedy. 

To leave out; to fail to include. 

Left out; excluded. 

The act of leaTing out; 
exolusion. 



If 



irt 



Commit homework dietumarp. 

'3 paresla 14 aooelepau 15 oggr^gAf 16 oMualty 



1 M 



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11 


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16 .>1 

■ • ■ - i 



frm; fiQ (few), aiHli., oil, out, l*M. t„nh,.. ,.^^|, 



'i\ 



1 Im-puflrn' 

2 hern'op-pha^re hem'o-raj 

3 mirii-nep-y miri-neri 

4 waP'Pant-y wor'ant-i 

5 VOl'a-tlle yol'a-til 



ainnTL.iTiyii spbllbb 

LESSON 62. 

im-piun' To call in question ; to gainsay 

A discbartfe of blood from a 
broken blood Teasel. 



Aelatinf? to women's bats and 
their fixings. 

A legal deed of secnrity. 

Evaporating at ordinary tem- 
perature; fickle; fleeting. 

6 ab-bPe'vi-ate ab-bre'vi-at To shorten, so that a part 

stands for the whole. 



7 ao-oede' 

8 Joup'neys 

9 ben'e-flt 



ak-Fed' To agree ; to assent. 

jur'niz Travelings from place to place. 

ben'e-tit To be ubef ul or helpful to ; to 

derive improvement. 



10 beil'6-flt-ed bcu'e-fit-ed Aided, helped or improved. 



1 1 leff'l-tole 

12 il-legr'l-ble 



lej'i-bl That may be i-ead easily. 

il-le^'i-bl Difficult to read; obscured, or 

effaced. 



Conntft homeieoric ifirfionary. 

13 apeoiflo 14 ooepcion 15 obeisance 16 pealm 



1 ^ 


» sZ 


» v^ 


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« M 


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10 V^ 


14 _^ 


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talk, ile, mi. §11, n6 rfile ; at, met., it. not, up. fyll ; 



I al'oo-hol 



AKD 8HOBTHAKD TOCABtTLAHT 

LESSON 63. 
allio-hol 



A volatile, infliimmable. color- 
less liquid ; an intoxicant. 

2 nas'oent nas'ent Beginning to exist or develop. 

3 In-vet'eP-ate in-vet'er-at Dorp-rooied: long-continued; 

malignant. 



4 ad-min'ls- 
tpa'top 



ad-uiin'ig- 
tra'tor 



5 fl-nan'olal fi-uan'shal 



One who udtninisters, re^'ulatea 
or manages, especially in a 
legal capacity. 

Pertaiumg to finance or 
revenue; monetary. 

A medicinal root; a beverage 
made then-from. 

Understood without direct 
statement; e>ilcut. 
8 oom-mu'nl-ty kom-miu'ni-ti A body of pereons having 

common interests. 



6 sap'sa-pa- 

pil'la 

7 taolt 



s&r'sa-pa- 
ril'a 

ta.s'it 



9 8tpat'e-8:y stmt'e-ji 
10 «tPat'a-ffem strut'a-jem 



The science of military po^i- 

tions and combinations. 
An act or device foi- tfaiuiiig 
advantiige, especially iu 
warfare, 
kwor'el To fall out; to dispute; tc 

disagree. 
12 quaP'Pel-Ing: kwor'el-iug The act of falling out 



1 1 quap'pel 



Contult homework dietionnry. 

13 antlseptio u unique I5 encomium 16 peromptopy 



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arm; fiu (few). «iHle. oil, out. hMh. Lathe i xii.t. 



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II,: 



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M COMVLATITB SPBLLBB 

LESSON 64. 

• SU-pep'flll-OUSsiu-per'flu-UB More than is needed. 

2 IP-PeM'O-lute ir-rea'o-lut Hesitating; undecided; not 

resolute. 

3 mne-mon'lo ne-mon'ik Aiding the memory. 

4 pos'8i-bill-ty poa'i-bil'i-ti The fact or state of being pos- 

sible. 

5 as'oep-tain'a- as'er-tan'a-bl Capable of being found or dis- 

ble covered. 

6 06P-tiri-cate Ber-tif'i-kat A written declaration or Tou- 

cher. 



7 Ip'pi-ta ble ir'i-ta-bl 



Easily provoked; impatient. 



8 non'de-SOPipt non'de-skript Not easily described; strange; 

odd. 

9 dl'aflr*no'8lS dai'ag-no'sis The determination of the 

nature of a disease. 

10 Pen'dez-VOUS ren'de-vn An appointed place of meeting. 

1 1 eb'on-y eb'on-i A hai-d, heavy wood, usually 

black. 

12 ma-hOff'a-ny ma-hog'a-ni A lar^re tropical tree, with hard. 

reddish wood. 



Commit homework dirtionary. 

13 indiotment u intplffue is analyst I6 Inanimate 



2 

3 






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6 *\ 






10 /-v. 

" V- 

.2 X. 



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14 
15 

16 



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iiili, all', me, §11, no, rule , at, met, it not, up, f^ll , 



I i 



▲ND 8HOKTHANO VOCABULABT 

LESSON 65. 



65 



1 hydpaullo hai-dra'lik Pertainingr to the movement or 

energy of water. 

2 Pep'Pi-mand' rep'ri-mand' To reprove sharply; severe 

censure. 

3 awk'wapd ak'ward Ungraceful ; diificult to handle. 

4 oolo'nel kiir'nel Thebighestofficerofaregiment. 

5 in'Stan-ta'ne- in'stun-ta'ne- Acting or occurring very 

OU* us quickly, or instantly. 

6 ben'e-fl'oia-py ben'e-fish'ia- One who receives s benefit or 

ri privilege. 

' ^*\®^"*Om'e- ther-mom'e- An instrument for measuring 
* temperature. 



tep 

8 skein 

9 wpit'ten 

10 wpi'ttnff 

1 1 be-peave' 

12 be- 

peave'ment 



ter 
skin 

rit'en 
rai'ting 

be-rer' 



A fixed quantity of yam or 
thread wound and doubled. 

Past participle of write. 

The act of one who writes ; the 
thing written. 

To deprive of something valu- 
able or beloved. 

be-rev'ment The state of being depi-ived, or 
bereaved. 



Contult homework dirtionarp. 

13 supplus 14 innuendo 15 abhoppent 16 vepmillon 



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16 


•w^ f 



arm; fi& (few), aiHle, oil, out; htkth. bathe, exact. 



M 



CUmrLATIYB 8PBLLSB 






J,. 



1 stop'afir* 

2 i'tem-ize 

3 dfa-phpa^m 



4 hap'i 

5 oop'du-pojr 

6 leer'a-oy 

7 lith'o-gTPaph 

8 ten'e-ment 

9 oouple 

10 ou'po-la 

1 1 wool'en 
(wool-len) 

12 wo'ful 
(woe'ftil) 



LESSON 66. 

■tor'aj The safe-keepinf? of (roods in a 

warehouse; the price for 
keeping ^oods in store. 

ai'tem-aiz To state in detail. 

dai'a-fram A, dividing membrane or parti- 
tion. 

har'as To vex ; to worry. 

kor'diu-roi A thick, ribbed cotton stuff. 
Corduroy road, a log road 
across a swamp. 

leg'a-si Something left by will; any- 

thing imierited. 

li^A'o-graf To print from a drawing on 
stone ; the print so made. 

ten'e-meat A room or rooms for a family ; 
a dwelling-house. 

kupl Two of a kind ; to join ; to place 

in a pair. 

kiu'po-la A dome ; an arched roof. 

wyl'en Made wholly or partly of wool. 

wo'f vl Sorrowful : distressful ; 

wretohed. 



Consult homfworJe dictionary. 

13 aubpoena 14 iarnition I5 epyslpelaa 16 schism 



1 


*/ 


s 


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9 


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13 


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in*, ale, nie. all. no. liilo; at. met, it, not, up, fvH, 



AND 8HOBTHA.ND VOCABULABT 67 

LESSON 67. 

1 eo'ze-ma ek'ze-ma An inflammatory skin disoas*-. 

2 tol'ep-ate tol'er-at To allow to exist; to endure 

3 Pe'im-bUPSe' re'im-burs' To pay back ; to indemnify. 

4 In-OOP'po-rate in kor'po-rat To combine into one body; to 

form a legal corporation. 



5 oom-mit'tee kom-mit'e 
pedler 



6 ped'lep 
(ped'dlep) 

7 varieys val'iz 

8 wlth-dPaw'al with-dra'al 



A pertson or persons uppoiuted 
to consider or decide suiue 
matter. 

One who trarels on foot to sell 
Roods. 

Depressions between liilla. 

The act of taking,' back; a 

recallinff from a certain 

position. 

Produced by nature; native; 
ordinary. 

10 ap'ti-fl'oial ar'Li-tish'al Produced by art; manufactured; 

not genuine ; crafty. 

11 in-den'tUPe in-den'tiiir A sealed conti-act. especially 

of apprenticeship. 

12 man-da'mus man-da 'mus A writ issued by courts of 

superior jurisdiction. 



i) nat'u-pal 



nat'yV'fa^ 



Contult homework dictionary. 

13 technical I4 inoohepent is fopeolosupe iBhepetofope 



I 

2 



L 



\ 

1 \^^ 



V 



9 
10 
11 

12 



-n 



13 
14 
15 
16 



Vy^ 
V 



arm ; fiu (few), cihlc, oil. out ba(/(, liuthe exuct. 



CUMVLATITB SPBLLKR 



LESSON 68. 



^ i 



1 


I 1 


{H 




■ 




a 




1 


< 


f 


i 


(1 


] 



^ I 



mor'tu 



1 mop'tlse 



2 Im-pet'u-ous 

3 ma tu'pl-ty 

4 bulle tin 

5 hi'ep-o 

STlyphlos 

6 Inoo'u-late 



7 a-vaira-ble a-val'a-bl 



8 In slpld 

9 pol-lu'tion 
>o pu'pi-ty 

< I in-vei's-le 

12 shpiek 



A cavity made in a piece of 
timbtT, to receive the tenon 
of another piere : to join by 
a tenon and mortise. 

im-pet'yv-U8 Passionate; impulsive; head- 
long. 

ma-tiu'ri-ti Ripeness ; full development. 

byl'e-tin A short, official report. 

''^'rf/'-?." Picture-writinjr. especially of 

jriit Iks the ancient Egyptians. 

in-ok'yy-lat To communicate disease by the 
introduction of infectious 
matter. 

Usable; that may be used to 
advantage. 

Tasteless ; without flavor. 

The act of mnking unclean. 



'-n-sip'id 

pol-lu'shon 

piu'ri-ti 



in-ve'gl 
shrek 



The state of being pure; 
cleauiiess; innocence. 

To lead astray ; to entice. 

A sharp, shrill outcry, or 
scream. 



CoruuH Aomework dictionary. 

13 pequisltion u vepaolty is meningitis 16 ultimatum 



1 


c4 


5 .^j,-:^!^ 


-" 9 


-V2 


" ^ 


2 


^ 


6 ^^ — ^ 


10 


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14 <yf 


3 


.^. 


' ^ 


11 


^x^ 


- 2^'. 


4 


-VI 


8 o^ 


12 


■J. 


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mil. ale, 


me, all no, 


riilti, at 


met, it, 


not, up, fyll; 



1 nul'li-ry 

2 ohm 

3 oscillate 

^ clothing: 

5 neifiTh'bop 



AXD SHORTHAND VOCABULAftt 

LESSON 69. 
nul'i-fai 



To deprive of lejral force; to 
annul. 

The unit of electrical resistance. 

To swing or moTe to and fro ; 
to waver. 

Dress; (^atmente: appai-el. 

One who lives near another; 
anything adjacent. 

A translucent pottery, usually 
glazed. 

7 me-Pld'i-an me-rid'i-an MivTday; noon; a pvat circle 

of the earth, passing through 



cm 
os'i-liit 

kloth'ing 
na'bor 



6 popoelain pors'Ian 



8 oat'a-paot 

9 cleanse 

10 vi'tl-ate 

1 1 prac'tise 
(ppac'tice) 

12 ppac'tice 
(ppac'tise) 



kat'a-rakt 
klenz 

Tish'i-at 

prak'tis 

prak'tia 



the poles at any given place. 

A great fall or flood of water. 

To clean; to free from defile- 
ment. 

To debase ; to contaminate ; to 
render defective. 

To pei-foi-m frequently or 
habitually. 

Any frequently j-epeated or 
customary action. 



i : 



Comtult homeieork dMionary. 

13 iqjunction u bete noipe 15 antithesis 16 opaque 



1 



1 


^ 


5 


-^ 


9 


«^-o 


»3 X 


s 


A 


6 


V" 


10 


s- 


U \^:^ 


s 


>. 


7 


•<^ 


11 


'^ 


■' --fl 


4 


X 


8 


.tL. 


12 


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16 \ 



arm, fiu (few), aisle, oil, out; bat/i, bathe, .xact. 



Il 



■ *. 



I i 



I 






^ OVMVLATIYI SPILLBB 

LESSON 70. 

• eq'ul-ta-ble ek'wi-ta-bl Fair ; conformable to right and 

justice. 

2 Ob'vi-ate ob'vi-it To meet in such a way as to 

avoid difficulty. 

3 e-nun'ol- e-nun'si- The utterance of vocal sounds. 

a lion a'shun 

i.e-nun'shi- 
a'shun) 

4 Ohap'ao-tep kar'ak-ter The distinsmishinj? qnalities 

of a pel-son or class. 

5 a-paPt'ment a-p&rt'ment A room in a building ; a suite 

of rooms. 

6 oO-lOS'sal ko-loB'al Enormous; huge; gigantic. 

7 hand'l- hand'i-kapt Having obstacles to offset 

capped advantages; hindered; re- 

tarded. 

8 knot not An intertwining of one or moi-e 

cords ; speed in nautical miles 
per hour ; to tie or tangle. 

9 ppls'tlne pris'tin Of the earliest state, or time. 

10 mod'ePn mod 'em Rtcert; not ancient. 

11 oap'at kar'at A twenty- fourth part : used to 

express the proportion of 
gold in an alloy: a unit of 
weight for pronioud stones, 
about 8.2 graiud. 

12 oap-et kar'et A sign (a) indicating omi.ssions. 

(kar et) 

Con tit It homework dictionary. 

13 anomaly u ooUeaffue 15 ampepe 16 connoisseur 

3 , e <"" "^ 7 ^^ 1 1 _/ 15 ^^^^ 

mil, ile, me, f}\, u6, rule ; at. met, it, not, up, fyll ; 



AND SHORTHAND YOCABITLABT 71 

LESSON 71. 

1 ex-plto'lt ex-plis'it Plainly expressed. 

2 vepg^ verj An'extreme edge or border. 

3 e-leo'tPlO'l-ty e-lek'tris'i-ti An invisible natural aj?cn' 

manifested in various forms 
of energy. 

4 dlS-OPep'an- dis-krep'an-si A disagreement or difference; 

oy variance. 

5 con-ta'erlouB kon-ta'jus Transmissible b^ .'/iSvAct, a" a 

disease. 

6 con-tigr'U-OUS kon-tig'yu-us Touching, cr ' ii'-'i;.^ng. 



7 sci-atl-oa 

8 cas'tep 
(cas'top) 



cai-at'i-ka 
kas'ier 



9 objeo'tive ob-jek'tiv 



10 BUb-Jeo'tive sub-jek'tiv 

1 1 analyze an'a-laiz 



Nenralg)>t of -.m bi;- ^vd t»jig!i. 

A sma.'L v^L d m a ,s/i»">l. 
attach :d to en- io>r '.>! a t -'u-^, 
etc. 

That whiih is •tcrrij to the 
mind; dtiocin^ the cu • of 
the objectoi atr-p. i-'iitiv «irl 
or of a prepcsii" 

Proceeding from the mind. 

To take apart; to examine 
minutely and critically. 



(an'a-iyBe) 
12 ayn'the-alze sin'the-sais To put together; to oonstmot. 



Consult homework dictionary. 

13 nuoleuB 14 reoippooate is instramental 16 consensus 



1 

2 V^ 

3 



5 

6 



J 



4 u^ » ^. 



9 

10 
11 

12 



> 

r. 



18 -^. 
16 -^j^ 



arm; fin (few), aisle, oil, out, batA, bathe, exact. 



72 



OUMULATITK 8PBLLBK 



;: I 



LESSON 72. 



■M 

■'I 

* \ 

n 



: i 



I I 



1 In-dopse'meiit in-doi-s'ment 
(en- (en- 

dopse'ment) dors'ment) 

2 whole'sal*' hol'Ml' 



3 boy'oott 

4 of fl'oi-ata 

5 ppe-ten'tlous 

6 mla'alle 

7 oap'ton 

8 pigrht'eous- 

ness 

9 maflT-nan'l- 

mous 

10 vl-oin'1-ty 

1 1 oon'fl-dent 

12 oon'fl-dant' 
(oon'fl-dent) 



The writing of one's name on 

the back of a document ; 

approTal. 
Buyinff or selling in quantity ; 

on a large scale. 
boilcot To combine with others in 

refusing to have dealings 

witih a person, 
of-fish'i-ftt To act aa an officer, 
pre-ten'sbns Showy ; conceited ; egotist ical. 
mis'il A weapon thrown, or intended 

to be thrown. 

kir'ton A pasteboard box or the 

material for making it. 

rait'yus-nes The qualitv of conforming with 
standards of right and jnstice. 

mag-nan'i- Great in spirit ; unselfish. 
niuB 

▼i-sin'i-ty Nearness in space or relation- 
ship: proximity. 

kon'ti-dent Bold aadaoious. 

kon'fi-dant' One to whom secrets are 

(kon'fi-denf) entrasted. 



Cuntuff homework dictionary. 

13 aooed« u oonsplououa 



1 


^ 


8 


\ 


2 


,^ 


6 


.^.. 


3 


S.. 


7 


D 


4 


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15 trtvfal 


16 abaoond 


• '~-:^. 


•• =t 


10 K^ 


" s 


» ^ 


.. ^ 


'^ S 


16 N, 



mA, ile, mi, iU, d6. rSle ; at, met, it, not, up, fyU ; 



at 



AND 8HOKTUAND YOCABCLABY 



LESSON 78. 



73 



1 


le'nlent 


Ic'nient 


2 
3 


plu-pal'l ty 
vln'dl-oate 


ply-ral'i-ti 
▼in'di-kat 


4 
5 


pe-ou'nl-a-Fy 
Judicial 


pe-kiu'ni-e-ri 
j^-diah'al 


6 


oom-mu'nl 
oa'tlon 


kom-miu'ni- 
ka'shnn 


7 


■tpen'u-ous 


stren'y^-UB 


8 


ppo-mo'tep 


pro-mo'ter 


9 
10 


en-vel'op 
en'vel-op* 


en-Tel'op 
en'vel-6p 


11 


d«-vel'op 


de-Tel'op 


12 


de-vel'op- 
ment 


de-T«rop- 
ment 



Not severe; mild; merciful. 

The (greater number. 

To assert or prow a right ; to 
defend ; to justify. 

Relating to money. 

Pertaining to the administra- 
tion of juptice. 

Interchange of thought* or 
opinions ; correspondence ; 
intercourse. 

Active ; vigorous; earnest. 

One who aids in the develop- 
ment or eitablisbment of 
anything- 

To cover by wrapping. 

A wrapper of paper inth 
gummed edges for enclosing 
a letter. 

To unfold and open up by 
degrees ; to increase in power. 

A gradual unfolding and exhibi- 
tion of souiething previously 
hidden or involved ; gradual 
growth. 



I 



Contult hometrork dietiotMrp, 

13 nascent 14 autonomy is clientele 1 6 hypothecate 



« ^ 


8 


") 


9 "-A^/X IS 


V ft.- 




•^ V 


« 


^^ 


10 ^A/^N 14 


1 


4 


3 V^ 


7 


S 


11 H 18 


-r?.. 




* \^. 


8 


V-^ 


12 ^1 18 


<\ 


■ 



arm. fi& (few), aitite, oil, out; hmtk, bathe, pikact. 



74 



ll 



1 oan'vass 



CUMULATIVE SPELLIB 

LESSON 74. 
kan'TU 



To sift i to scratinize; to searoh 
for votes, or customers. 

2 ln'Sta-bll'1-ty in'sta-bUI-ti Want of firmness; inconstancy; 

chan(;eablenes8. 

has'ard-aB Involring danf^er, risk, or loss. 

pro-sed'yiir An act or course of action. 

sin'a-mun An aromatic bark use*) as a 



3 haz'apd-ous 

4 ppo-oe'dupe 

5 oin'na-mon 

6 pleu'ri-sy 

7 walv« 

8 In dem'ni fy 

9 du'pll oat« 

10 em po'pl-um 

11 Indited 

12 Indebted 



spice. 

plu'ri-si Inflammation of the pleura, or 

covfrinff of the lungv. 

wiv To relinquish, especially tem- 

porarily. 

in-dem'iii-fai To conipenaate for loss or 
damage. 

diu'pli-kat To reproduce exactly ; double. 

em-po'ri-um The chief trading? center of a 
wide territory. 

in-dai'ted Put into words; composed; 
dictated. 

in-det'ed In debt; under obligation. 



CuinfuU kome'iork di'tionary. 

i»aiaffnoeie i4abPOffate i^pimPoi^ativeieeiLemplapy 



t 



} I 



3 
4 






6 V) 



-\ 



» 

10 
11 
12 



t 



18 
14 

15 
16 



Up 



m«, alo. me. f(ll, nd. rule, at, met. it, not, up, f^ll ; 



AND 8HOBTHAWD VOCABTJIABT 7g 

LESSON 75. 

I al-legre' ali,.j' To assert to betrn*; to declare. 

-' lunoh'eon Umch'im Any %ht meal. 

3 Chargre'a-ble chdrj'a-l.l Liable to be charged. 

4 u-tin-ta'ri- yu-til'i-ta'ri- Relating to iwefulneM. 

*" an 



5 thpeat'en 



^^ret'n 



To menace; to expreM bad 
intentions. 

6 ern-oa'ciou« ef'i-ka'shus Having effective energy. 

7 at-tOPnoy at-tur'ui A person legally empowered lo 

act for another, as a lawyer. 

s ac-celorate ak-sel'er-it To quiciten the motion of a 

moving body. 

9 Pe-ffret' re-gret' To remember with sorrow or 

distress ; to lament. 
10 pe-flTPet'tlnff re-gret^ng Remembering with sorrow. 

" SIi^'l.'jri'A. •*''**''P™** An undertaking; Mdness and 
(•n lep-ppize) energy. 

'" !£%.»*i^v' """^'o^-n*" To know again; to a.knowledg.- 
('•o Oir-niaa) formally. 



Con»ull hiinifwork dictiamar^. 

•3 psppimand i4 oUant I5 notapy is aotuapy 



1 


r] 


' ? 


9 /-] 


13 


y;^ 


2 


ri 


• '--7 


10 /- 


14 


- 


3 


■%■ 


7 L 


" N. 


IS 


-V 


4 


^u^ 


8 -^ 


12 Xj» 


16 


3f.. 



»-(4««' 



aiui; fia (few), aisle, oil. out; ba»*, bathe, eiaot. 



Ill 



CVMDLATIVR RPELLBB 



1; 



J 







LESSON 


1 


fraud'u-lent 


frad'yv-lent 


2 


ex-oise' 


ek-saiz' 


3 


dMap'1-da-ted di-Iap'i-da-ted 


4 


e-llo'lt 


e-lis'it 


S 


■ub'tep-fuflre 


8ub'ter-fiuj 


6 


•hep'lir 


sber'if 


7 


mg'gve-ga.te 


ag're-Rat 


8 


Im'ple-ment 


im'ple-ment 


9 


In-fli'pl-op 


in-fe'ri-or 


10 


ma-nlp'U-late ma-nip'yv-lat 


11 


ao-opua' 


ak-kru' 


12 


ao-opu'lnff 


ak-kru'ing 



76. 

Deliberately deceptive. 

A tax levied on domestic 
commodities ; to cut out. 

Impaired or ruined by miau^o 
or neglect. 

To draw oat ; to bring to light. 

A false excuse. 

The chief executive officer of a 
eoimty. 

Collected into a sum. mass, or 
total, amount; total 

Anytliing used in work, es- 
pc'cially in manual work. 

Lower in quality or rank. 

To work upon with the handn. 

To come as a natural resnlt. 

Coming as a natural result or 
addition. 



Cotuult homework dictionary. 

13 oupola 14 detaplopata is authentic I6 InfBPanoe 



I 



I J 



' -V 


5 %Ay 


e 


2 :i 


• > 


10 


' "x 


' 11 


n 



a 



:::::V 



12 



18 



" [^ 



15 



16 



^. /* 



mA, ile, me, lUJ, u6, riile ; •(, met, it, uot, up, ftfH ; 



AND SHOUTHANO VOCABULART 77 

LESSON 77. 
' ben'e-fl'clal benVKsh'al Helpful ; conferring benefit.. 
" 0*»'U-al-ty kaz'vu-al-ti A fatal accident; a chance, 
(kazh yu-al-ti) 

3 hes'i-tan-oy hez'i-tan-« Slowness or uncertainty of 

action or speech. 

4 den-nlto def-i-nit Earing exact meaning, or 

limits. 

5 aa-saa'sln-ateas-sas'in-it To murder under the impulse 

of wild passion. 



6 ed'l-ble 

7 a-tpo'oioua 

8 ffes'tupe 



ed'i-bl 

a-tro'ahuB 

jes'tiur 



Fit to eat; suitable for food. 

Horrible ; wantonly wicked. 

A movement, especially of th«» 
hands, to expivss emotion. 

To make plain; a document 
used in snipping. 
10 ao'OU-Pa-oy ak'yu-ra-si The quaUty of being exact or 



9 man'l-fMt man'i-fest 



1 1 de-mup' 



df»-mnr' 



• 2 de mup'pagre demur'aj 



i;orrect. 

To offer objections; to take 
exioption. 

The detention of a yessel or 
cargo l>eyoud a snecilied time, 
a charge for suoh dstantion. 



Contult homework dictionary. 

13 indentura u pPMlaot is ypanapy 16 pavilion 



3 

4 






f 

u 



7 t? 
8 



i 



t2 Uy 



13 

14 
IS 
16 



^^ 



■:f? 



anil; fifi (few), aiala, oil, out; hmtk, bn&e. eiact. 



78 




ovMUxaTrm 


8PBLLKR 






LESSON 78. 


1 


atatls'tloa 


■ta-tis't,iks 


Collected facta and fiKures on 
any subject. 


* 2 


dUi-ffent 


diH-jent 


Carefnl ; painstaking. 


3 


■ed'en-ta-ry 


•ed'en-te-ri 


Sitting mnoh of the tinM. 


4 


dls-tpain' 


dis-trin' 


To take and detain goods as 
security for debt 


5 


oo^p'oion 


kd-er'thnn 


Forcible restraint ; compulsion. 


6 


oo-papt'ner- 
■hip 


ko-pirt'ner-. 
Bhip 


An arrangement to share in 
businMB. 


7 


unique' 


ju-nek' 


Being the only one of its kind. 


8 


fe-po'olous 


f«-rd'«hns 


Wild ; fierce ; savage- 


9 


■hipped 


■hipi 


Sent by any established ino<l»> 
of transportation, especiallv 
I7 a ship. 


10 


co-op'ep- 
a'tion 


kd-op'er- 

a'anuii 


Joint action ; working together 
for a common object. 


11 


initiate 


tii*isb'i-at 


To introduce; to instruct in 
first principles. 



/ 



12 



Ol-^ £• 



I'shi-it To bring together ; to unite. 



Coutvit Aome«''>rk tit-'ionmrp. 
ismandamue u alienate is perpetuity ih delinquent 






1 


1^ 


S Z' 


9 


v- 


13 


^ 


2 


^a 


6 -V 


10 


— \ '^ 


14 


S 


S 


^ 


7 ^_^ 


11 


--P 


I.S 


■v^ 


4 


< 
1 


8 ^^ 


12 


I 


l*i 


K 



mtt. ale, nie, f|ll. no, rule; at, met. v. not, up. fyll ; 



1 maok'ep-el 

2 Obel'sanoe o-ba'sans 

3 fa-mll'iap fa-mil'yw 

4 tm'pe-tUS im'pe-tus 
in'ter- 



ANO SUOKTUAMJD VOCA.BUI.AUT 

LESSON 79. 
mak'er-el 



Tlio common name of a food- 
Hsb of different species. 

A bow, or act of resju'ct or 
reverence. 

VVell-acquaintcd ; well versed 
in; informal; well known. 

The ('neivy with which any- 
thinfiT nioveH. 

5 In'taP- ^ in'ter- Capable of beinK put in plme 
OhangB'A'blO chanj'a-bl of each other. 

6 en-OO'ml-um en-ko'mi-um A formal expresMion of praise. 

7 tem'po- 

pa'pl-Iy 



tem'i^o- For a short time only, 

re ri-li 



8 ex-pe'Pl-en<M expe'ri-eus Knowledf^obtained personally. 

9 fiend fend Wicked person. 

10 lau'da-num la'da-muu Tincture of opiiini. 

11 OOn- kon-sain'mentTbe sendinff of ffoods, etc., for 

•lirn'ment sale. 

12 mla-man'ac*- mis-man'aj- The act uf nianuxinK badly or 

ment ment nnskilfully. 



Consult homework dictionary. 

13 vitiate 14 inteatate is applioable I6 eulogy 



2 


Ncp 


3 


^v^ 


4 


^ 



• \ 



Ay 



10 ^ U-> 



II 

12 "^ 



i3 ^. 

u -^ 

15 \_ 

.6 ^ 



arm, I'iQ (few;, Ai»i<\ Mi, eui ; utkih, i'tlthe, ex»rt. 



i 



CUMULATIVE SPEL1.KR 






h 



LESSON 80. 

1 dlph-tbe'Pl-a dif-Me'ri-a An acute disease of the throat. 

2 al-U'ml-nuin a-lu'mi-nutn A white metallic element of 

(al'u-mln'l-um) light weight. 

3 pep'ti-nent per'ti-nent Related to the matter iu baud. 

4 ex'tlP-pate ez'ter-pat To get rid of by taking out by 

the roots. 

5 Pealm relm The dominions of a reigning 

sovereign. 

6 en-fOPOe'inent en-f ors'ment The act of putting in execution ; 

compulsion. 

7 pep'omp-to'pyper'emp-to'ri Positive in judgment; dogma- 

tic ; dictatorial. 



8 iB-atU' 
(In-stlU) 

V) In-atall' 



in-stil' To pour in gradually. 

in-stal' To establish in a place or 

position. 

10 in-Btal'ment in-starmeut A partial payment. 

(In-stall'ment) 

1 1 In'Btal-la'tton in'stal The introduction of useful 

la'snun apparatus ; an official cere 

niony. 

12 JudjIT'ment juj'ment Correct decision ; a legal sent - 

(judffe'ment) ence 



Conxiilt homeirork dictionary. 

13 oap«t 14 enamel is alpaoa 



16 hypothesis 



it 



•» 


5 <-. 

6 ^V 


9 :±. 

10 -^2 


13 
14 


3 V- 


7 vy 


11 ^ 


15 


4 -^, 


B ^^. 


■' / 


16 



v-iT- 



V3 



itiit. ale, me. ftU, no, rule . at, net, it. not, up, fyll 



AND SUOmTHAND TOOABVLABT 



81 



1 ten'ant 

2 futile 

3 in-tplffue' 

4 oop'pi-dop 



LESSON 81. 
ten'ant 



fiu'tU 

in-trejf' 

kor'i-dor 



5 fOPe-Olo'SUPe for-klo'zhur 



6 appen'dl- 
oftis 



7 oon'nola- 

seup' 

8 fallacious 
d dlph'thong> 

10 peaceable 

1 1 sal vasre 



I'i sel'vagre 
(sel'vedgre) 



ap-pen'di- 

sai'tiff 
(ap-jen'di- 

se'tis) 

kun'i-sur' 

fal-la'shiu 
(lifVAong 

pi's'a-bl 
sul'vaj 



sel'vaj 



One who holds or ocouyiM landc 

or tenemtnts of anouier. 
Done in vain ; unaTailing. 
A plot or scheme. 

A wide frallery or paaaage in a 
bnilding. 

The legal prooera of preventinff 
a mortgagee from redeeniini? 
hia property. 

Inflammation of the Ttrmif or m 

appendix. 



A competent judge of art. etc. 

Deceptive; illogical. 

Two vowels sonnded •■ one 
syllable. 

Tranquil; inclined to peace. 

The act of savinif a ship or 
property from loss; that 
which is rescued from ship- 
wreck. 

The edge of a fabric woven so 
as not to ravel. 



|: 



Consult homework dictionary. 

13 oontlffuous 14 afnuate is vlffnette 16 exoeppt 



1 


I 


» vA? 


• t 


13 U. 


2 


/> 


• ^ 


10 > 


•^ -K^ 


3 


>4^ 


7 _^^ 


" ^ 


15 ^ 


4 


11, 


8 w:) 


12 rv 


16 _^ 



i 



arm; fiu (few;, aixiv. oii, oat; bat*, bathe, exact. 



•2 



ii; 



OVMOLATIVS HrHLUIB 

LBSSON 82. 



om'e-let 





•Iffhth 


ita 




aa'a-lyst 


•aVlut 




ou'U-ole 


kin'ti-kl 




hepe'to-fbra' 


her'tv-for' 




UPop'a-Smte 


prop'a-gat 




p««'ep-volp' 


rez'er-Twor 




wU'fUl 
(wlU'fUl) 


wU'ful 




hoelBff 


ho'ing 


10 


tyinr 


tai'iiig 


11 


j0W'«l-ep 
(Jttw'eMep) 


ju'el-er 


12 


tpav'el-ep 
(tpav'ttl-lep) 


truv'el-or 



A dish of eggi and milk, lM>aten 
together, and fried. 

Next in order after the sevtmth. 

One who aeparates acoDi|ionud 
into ita parts or elements. 

The outer covering of the skin. 

Prerioualy ; hitherto. 

To cause to multiply or spread 
abroad. 

A Btorajre place for any liquid. 

Bent on having one's own way. 

The act of working with a hoe. 

The act of fastening with cord, 
etc. 

A dealer in, or maker or 
jewelry. 

One who makes a journey. 



CotuuU homework dictionarp. 

iSoapton 14 ippetpievable iSvepsatUe 1 6 anomalous 



I 


<-^ 


s 


V 


2 


I 

X 


6 


\ 


3 


7 




4 


:t 


8 


•6- ^ 



8 


/ 


18 


lU 


[.. 


14 


11 


^-> 


15 


12 


-A 


16 



n 



V 



mt, ile, me, all, n6. rile : nt nj*k, it^ not, up. fall ; 



▲ND HHOUTUAND TOUABDI.AKY 



83 



LESSON 83. 

1 aub'UPb rab'urb A place adjacent to a city. 

2 aa'phalt ae'falt Mineral pitch; hard bituuur.. 

3 In-an'l-mate in-an'i-mat Without animal life ; dead. 

4 ajn.bma'Mt- am-bae'a-dor The representative of on*' 

government sent to anotb«i 



dop 

5 ve-pao'1-ty 

6 lu'OF* 

7 ft>aff'U« 

8 ohlffon 

9 pa-Ja'mas 

10 a-oet'lo 

1 1 ao'et-yl-ene 

12 



▼e-rae'i-ti Truth ; the state of being true. 

lulEer Money ; especially as an obje<>t 

of greed. 

f raj'il Frail ; delicate ; easily broken- 

shif'on A very thin transparent fabric. 

pa-ja'maz Loose trousers commonly worn 
in India. 

a-set'ik Sour; like Tinegar. 

as'et-il-en' A brilliant illuminating gas. 



oet'l-olsm UH-set'i-si/.m The practice of extreme self- 
denial. 



OmuuH homework dietiomarf, 
13 plurality 14 phleffmatio 15 meacer 16 apohlve 



I 

2 
3 






5 
6 
7 
8 



t — 
f — 

V 



9 
10 



^ " ^ 






14 
15 
16 



arm; fiu (few), aisle, oil, out; h&th, bathe, exact. 



MICROCOPY RESOLUTION TEST CHART 

(ANSI and ISO TEST CHART No 2) 



1.0 



I.I 



1.25 



1^ 

1^ 



2.8 



13.2 

■ 40 




2.5 
2.2 



2.0 
1.8 

1.6 



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A /APPLIED IM^GE Inc 



ifi" 1 o'sl Mam Street 

StKheste'. Ne* »otk U609 USA 

(, Mbl »82 - OJOO - Phone 

(716) 288 ■.989 - fo« 



84 



!' I 



it, 



li 



CUMULATIVE SPELI.KU 

LESSON 84. 



1 san'i-ta'pl- 
um 



2 tpous'seau' 

3 in'nu-en'do 

4 bat tal'ion 



san'i-ta'ri-um A place where the conditions 
are made favorable to the 
cure of disease. 

tru'so' A bride's outfit. 

iiryy-en'do A hint; an indirect aspersion ; 

an insinuation, 
bat-tal'yun A body of troops. 
men'in-gri'tis men'in-jai'tis Inflammation of an enveloping 

membrane, especially of the 
brain. 

® na®p7**®'^" ^''^■'"?«'i Relating to alms; given in 
na-py ne-n charity. 

CU'mu-la-tive kiu'miu-la-tiv Gathering strength by addition 

or repetition. 
H ex-opes'oenoe ex-kres'ens An unnatural outgrowth. 
9 vaudeville vod'vil A miscellaneous entertainment 

e-ffpeffloua e-gre'jius Remarkable, usually in a bad 

11 ep'i-lep-sy ep'i-lep-si A disease of the brain accom- 
,^ , panied by convulsions. 

1. apoplexy ap'o-plex-i A sudden loss of sense an- 1 

motion from an i-fl'usiou of 
blood upon the bpiiiii. 



Conmlt homework dictionary. 

13 Indemnify Ufiotitioua is oontpaband leafopesaid 






I 


V. 


' CTf 


9 


V 


13 


^-v 


2 


\ 


« 6^1 


10 


^ 


14 


.^ 


3 


-^ 


.:r?sA 


11 


^ 


15 


1 


4 


-V 

r 


8 —v-<f 


12 


X-. 

) 


16 


M 




mt ale, 


me, ji^II, nd. ruli 


• : at. 


met. it, not. 


up. fyl 


' 



AND 



1 In'ven to'ry 

2 chamois 

3 ab-hop'pent 

^ firlyo'ep-in 
(eriyo'ep-lne) 

^ ul'tima'tum 

6 vengre'anoe 

7 oha-iTPin' 

s ex-on'ep-ate 

9 ellipse' 

10 ellipsis 

1 1 ohap'ao-tep- 

is'tio 

12 oapl-oa-tupe 



SHORTHAND VOCABULARY 85 

LESSON 85. 
in'ven-to'ri A detailed liat, as of property. 
A soft pliable leather; a kind of 



aham'i 
(sham' wo) 



antelope. 

ab-hor'ent Hateful ; repugnant. 

glis'er-in A thick, oily, sweet liquid 

obtained from fat. 

ul'tima'tum A final statement. 

▼enj'ans The infliction of punishment 

for an injui-y ; revenj;*'- 

Humiliation ; wounded pride. 

To vindicate; to free from 
responsibility. 

An oval figure. 

The omission of a word oi- 
phrase. 

A distinguishing quality. 



sha-grin' 
ex-ou'er-at 

el-Hps' 
el-lip'sii 

kar*ak-ter- 
is'tik 

kar'i-ka-tiiir A picture or description mai ked 
by ridiculous exaggeration. 



Consult homework dictionary. 

Kattopney u mepoenapy 15 incipient levopaoious 



I 



2 A 
4 



5 

6 
7 
8 






10 
11 
12 



'A3 



18 


L 


U 


* t,^' 


15 


-^ 


16 


^ 



arm; fiQ 'few), aisle, oil, out; baf/i, bathe, eiact. 



86 



, 1.1 






i \ 

w 



1 firel'a-tln 
(srel'a-tine) 



2 au-ton'o-my 

3 vep-mll'ion 

4 ob-lique' 

5 bite nolpe 
(b4te noip) 

6 ohrys'a-lis 

7 Bup'ro-arate 

8 opes'oent 

9 hop'l-zon'tal 

10 a-mello-pate 

11 peffls-tep 

12 P6ff'iS-tPaP 



CUMULATIVE SPILLBA 

LESSON 86. 

jel'a-tin A substance of a jelly consist- 

ence obtained by boiling the 
solid parts, as the muscles, 
bones, etc., of animals. 

a-ton'o-mi Power or right of self-govem- 
ment. 

Ter-mil'yun A brilliant red pigment, or its 

color, 
ob-lek' To slant; to deviate from the 

perpendicular, 
bat nwar Black beast; any object of 

especial dread. 

kris'a-lis The form assumed by some in- 

sects before they become 
winged. 

■ur'o-gat A deputy ; a substitute. 

kres'ent Increasing; said of the moon in 

its first quarter ; hence, cres- 
cent-shaped. 

hor'i-zon'tal On a level; parallol with the 
skyline. 

a-melio-rat To make better, or more endur- 
able. 

rej'is-ter An oflScial record of facts, 

names, etc. 

r^'is-trar The official keeper of a register. 



[k > 



Consult homework dictionary. 

13 Infeplop 14 aeopetapy 15 veptioal IG sanffuine 



' n 


5 


^ L—v 


6 


^ ^\^. 


7 


•» ^ 


8 



^ 



./n 



10 

11 

12 



4 



13 

15 ^ 

16 *-<_, 



mt, ilfl, me. §11, no. rfile; at, met, it, not, up. fyll ; 



AND 8HOSTHAND VOCABUI.AET 
LESSON 87. 



R7 



I ft*a-tep'nal fra-ter'nal 



Brotherly ; pertaining to bretii- 
ven. 



2 e-ma'Oi-a'ted e-ma'shl a'ted Greatly reduced in fleah. 



3 iff-ni'tlon 

4 petl-cent 

3 an-tith'e-sls 

6 oli'en tele' 

7 taris-man 

8 com- 

pla'oen oy 

9 In-feo'tlous 

10 ep'i-dem'ic 

11 nopu'ti-ny 

12 sopu'tl-neep' 



ifr-nish'iin The act of setting on fire. 

ret'i-seiit Habitunlly silent. 

an-tiM'e-sis Opposition of words or senti- 
ments ; contrast. 

klai'on-tor A body of clients or customers. 

tal'is-inan Something supposed to i)rodii(e 
magical effects ; a chiirm. 

koni-pla'sen- Satisfaction ; bein^plcasod with 
si one's self or witli oiie's con- 

dition. 

in-fek'shiis Having the quality of infectin<; 
Of tainting. 

ep'i-dem'ik (General ; common to many 
people. 

skru'ti-ni A close investigation. 

akru'ti-nor' One who «'xaiiiin»'s votes ami 
decides upon their validity. 



Consult homework dictionary. 
13 demuppace u appalflm is expedient 16 peotltude 



1 


-vO^ 


. ^. 


9 


a 


P 


• .^ 


10 


3 


-^^ 


7 y^e-^ 


11 


4 


A. 


• v^ 


12 



~^7 



13 


M 


14 


"^ 


15 


..^. 


16 


.'"1 



ami; fiu (few), aisle, oil, out; Uvh, 1 nthc ixiici. 



.11 



It 



88 

1 lu'opa-tive 

2 fop'oeps 



CUMULATIVB BPBLLBS 

LESSON 88. 
luTim-tiy 



for'seps 



Productive of wealth ; highh 
profitable. 



Pincerg for grasping small 
objects. 

3 ep'y-Blp'e-las er'i-sip'e-las An acute inflammatio- of the 

skin. 

4 in-tep'ppet-ep in-ter'pret-er One who makes an intelligible 

translation, usually oral. 



5 o-paque' 

6 hy-poth'e- 

oate 

7 poul'tloe 

s oo'ooa-nut 

9 pit'e-ous 

10 lab'y-plnth 



o-pak' Not transparent; dull. 

hai-poM'e-kat To pledge personal property. 



pol'tis 
koTto-nnt 
pit'e-os 
lab'i-rinM 



A mollifying remedy applied to 
sores. 

A large nut, the fruit of a palm- 
tree. 

Exciting pity, sorrow, or sym- 
pathy. 



A place full of intricate wind- 
ings. 

1 1 in-oap'oep-ate in-k4r'ser-at To imprison. 

12 o'pi-ate 6'pi-at Something tending to induce 

sleep. 



CoMult homework dictionary. 

13 distrain 1 4 propaganda is parliament le intimidate 



1 

4 -\ 



5 
6 
7 
8 



\a 



9 


^ 


13 


i 


10 


^ 


14 


"^ 


11 


^:^.. 


15 


v^ 


12 


^ 


16 


^ 



ni4, ale, me. j^ll, n6, rfile ; aX, met, it, not, up, fyll ; 



I 



1 dyeinff 

2 sep'e-nade' 

3 sohism 

4 tpav'es-ty 
s oollea^rue 

6 Sieve 

7 gi>a-tu'l-tou8 

8 pe-olp'po-oate 

9 tank'apd 

10 bop'ouflTh 

11 lm-po8'top 

12 Im-popt'ep 



AND SHORTHAND VOCABULART 

LESSON 89. 



dai'ing 
ser'e-nad' 



Staining, or fixing a color in a 
suDstanoe. 



MuBio performed in the open 
air at night to oomplimeut 
someone. 

Factional or other division, 
especially of a church. 

A grotesque imitation. 

An associate (not a partner). 

A utensil with a meshed 
strainer. 

gra-tiu'i-tus Given freely. 

re-sip'ro-kat To interchange ; to pass to and 
fro; to alternate. 

A large drinkiug cup. 



sizm 

timv'es-ti 
kol'eg 



tangk'ard 
bur'6 



An incorporated town; any 
town. 

im-poa'tor One who deceives. 

im-p6rt'er One who brings merchandise 
into a oonntiy. 



Ocmult homework dictionary. 
13 tempopapily u obloquy 15 apsenal 16 quandapy 



I I 






8 



7"*^:^ 



• L 

10 \y 

11 '^ 
12 



13 
14 
15 
16 






<^ 



arm; ft& (few), aiale, oU, out; batA, bathe, e*act. 



!» 



^i i 



II 



90 

1 in-im'i-oal 

2 bup-lesque' 

3 In'oo-hep'ent 

4 lap'oe-ny 

5 am-pere' 



OOMOJ.ATITE HPBM.Rri 

LESSON 90. 
in-im'i-kal Unfriendly; hurtfuJ. 
bur-lesk' A ludicrous imitation- 

inlto-her'ent Unconnected; confused. 



lir'se-ni 
am-par' 



6 



'o-line gas'o-len 



7 pe-pugr'nanoa 

8 pic'a-yune' 

9 oooh'i-neal 

10 di agr'o-nal 

1 1 so lll'o quy 



re-puf^'nans 

pik'a-yun' 

koch'i-nel 

dai-ag'o-nal 

so-lil'o-kwi 



12 mon'o-loffue mon'o-log 



Theft. 

The unit of electric current- 
strength. 

A Tolatile preparation of petro- 
lemn used as fuel. 

A feeling of aversion. 

A small Spanish coin. 

A brilliant scarlet dye- 

Grossing obliquely. 

Talking to oneself, regardless 
of others. 

A composition spoken by one 
person. 



Consult homework dictionary, 

I3extippate 14 ig^nominious isexlffenoy 16 appliance 



2 V"^ 

4 



5 
6 



-r 



7 A_ 



9 

10 
11 
12 



13 
14 



^ 



•fe- 



IS -J 



16 



m*. ale. 11 le, all, no, rule ; at, met, it, not, up, fyll ; 



AND SHORTHAND VOCABULARY 

LESSON 91. 
1 ere-Pa'ni-um je-ra'ni-um A cultivated flowering plant. 

To annul ; to repeal. 



91 



ab'ro-gat 



2 ab'po-grate 

3 pumice pum'is 

4 fU'mi-erate fiu'mi-gat 

5 OPU'Oi-ble kru'si-bl 

6 In-tes'tate in-tes'tat 

7 ppe'am'ble pie'am'bl 

8 cul'pa-ble kul'pa-bl 

9 ma-la'Pl-al ma-lari-al 

10 aP'bi-tra'tion ar'bi-tia'slnm The deteimination of a dispute 

bjr a party chosen by the 
disputants. 

11 han'SOm han'som A low, two-wheeled, one-horse 

cab. 

12 buffet buf'et A sideboard; a public place for 

(bu-fa') lunch or light refi-eshnicnts. 



A polishing material of volcanic 
origin. 

To smoke; to disinfect with 
fumes. 

A vessel in which metals are 
melted. 

A person who dies without 
having made a valid will. 

An introductory statement 

Deserving of blame. 

(Jaused by malaria. 



Consult homework dictionary. 

13 salvagre 14 ooppobopate is debentupe 16 cuppency 



1 /'^-^ 

4 V,^. 



5 

6 
7 
8 



1 



\ 



9 

10 
11 



\ 



13 
14 



12 \.<r\ 16 _yj 



arm; fiu (few), aisle, oil, out; ba(/i, bathe, exact. 

7-<446) 



92 



CUMULATIVE SPELLBK 






1 ap'chivo 

2 dis-bupse' 

3 ex'em-pla-py 

4 re-heapse' 

5 hy-poth'e-sis 

6 In dell-ble 

7 ppo vi'so 

8 cal'um ny 

9 de-sren'ep-ate 

10 fluo'tu-ate 

1 1 met'po-poll- 

tan 

12 que'py 



LESSON 92. 

irlcaiv A place for keopinpr publii; 

documents ; the document 
itself. 

dis-bura' To pay out, as for current 

expenses. 

ei'em-ple-ri Worthy of imitation. 

re-hers' To repeat for practice oi 

improvement. 

hai-poM'e-sis Somethinp assumed as the 
foundation of an argument ; 
supposition. 

in-del'i-bl That which citnnot be erased 
or blotted out. 

pro-vai'zo A provision or condition in an 
agreement. 

kal'um-ni A false report ; slander. 

de-jeu'ei-at To become worse or infei-ior. 

fluk'tiu-at To move like waves. 

met'ro-pol'i- Pertaining to a chief citj. 
tan 



kwe'ri 



To make inquiry. 



Contult homework dictionary. 

13 pesepvolp 14 despicable 15 peceivep 16 ppomiscuouc 



1 


■^ . 


5 


A 


9 


,; 


13 


--. 


2 


k^ 


6 


"l\ 


10 


^ 


14 


^. 


3 


-X/ 


7 




11 


,r\ 


15 




4 


^ 


8 


J-.:- 


12 


r-/- 


16 


^V^< 



"Ul. ale, me, all, no, rule ; at, met, it, not, up. fyll ; 



I typ'io-al 



AND 8HOBTHAND VOCA.BULABT 
LESSON 93. 

tip'ik-al 



93 



Havinjr the nature of a type or 
pattern. 

2 Stlp'u-late stip'yu-lat To specify aa the terms of an 

a^eement; to bargain. 

3 ppe-pogr'a-tive pre-rog 'a-tiT An unquestionable official rijjht. 

4 ao-CPUed' ak-krud' Brought about as a natural 

result. 

5 af-fll'i-ate af-fil'i-at To reoeire aa a friend ; to con- 

sort. 

6 pep'fo-pate per'fo-rat To bore throughfe to pierce with 

holes. 

7 quap'an-tine' krior'an-ten' Enforced isolation in cases of 

disease. 



8 flc-ti'tious fik-tish'us 

9 negr'li-irenoe neg'li-jens 



10 ap-pup'te- 
nan-ces 



ap-pur'te- 
nan-sez 



1 1 oleap'anoe kler'ans 
'-2 un-wield'y un-weld'i 



Having no real existence. 

An act of neglect; disregard 

for appearances- 
Minor things attached to prin- 
cipal ones. 

A certificate allowing a vessel 
to sail. 

Moved or managed with diffi- 
culty. 



Consult homework dictionary. 
13 acetylene 14 initiative 15 mltigration 16 emba- ^ 



1 
2 

3 
4 



-V- 



5 
6 

7 



V 



CL-/ 

8 .V 



"n? 



9 o 

10 v.>^ 



13 






15 

16 



arm; fiu (few), aisle, oil, out; h&tit, bathe, exact. 



fi 



;l 



ii 



I; 



94 

1 bplef 

2 ohap'ep-on 

3 pesl-due 

4 ao'tu-a-py 



6 vep'sa-tile 

7 de-scent' 

8 ap-paifim' 



OUMUliATIYE SPBLLIB 

LESSON 94. 
bref 



flhap'ei^on 

rez'i-diu 
ak'tiu-a-ri 



5 perep-ee' ref'er-e' 



9 sub'se-quent 

10 u-ten'sils r^-ten'sils 

11 ao-com'plioe 

12 ao-com'pllsh 



Short; a oonoise legal itate- 
ment. 

The attendant of a young 
unmarried woman in public 

A remainder from other parts- 
One who calculates insurance 
and other risks. 

A person to whom a thing is 
referred. 

Facility forj varied occupations. 

The act of coming or going 

down- 
To cause a person to plead 

guilty or not guilty; to 

accuse. 

Bub'se-kwent Following in time, or place, or 
order. 



ver'sa-til 
de-sent' 



ar-ran' 



Things serring a useful pur- 
pose. 

ak-kom'plis An associate or helper, gener- 
ally in a crime. 

ak-kom'plish To perform ; to carry out. 



Conndt homework dictionarp. 
13 cumulative 14 dlsopetlon 15 ppoximlty 16 clemency 



y i* 



1 


N. 


5 


A 


9 


V 


13 __^ 


2 


rd^ 


6 


V 


10 


V 


»^ U 


3 


A 


7 


I 


11 


...^.. 


15 c^ 


4 


.../.. 


8 


^ 


12 


...> 


16 — ] 



mil, ale, me, all, no, rule ; at. met, it, not, up, fyll ; 



AND SHORTHAND VOCiBULART 

LESSON 95. 



•5 



1 ohal'lengre chal'enj 

2 mea'jgrep me'^er 
(mea'STPe) 

3 oan'ta-loup kan'ta-lup 

4 ppe'oinot pre'singkt 



5 ois'tepn 



sis'tem 



A defiance ; an objection to a 
state ment. 

Deicient ; inadequate. 

A variety of muskmelon. 

A place with fixed boundaries ; 
a district. 

A reservoir for boldinfir water. 



6 a-nom'a-lOUS a-nom'a-lus Irregular; exceptional; abnor- 

mal. 

7 typist taip'ist One who operates a typewriter. 

8 de-te'Pi-O-Pate de-te'ri-o-rat To make worse ; to grow worse. 

mas'aj A system of treatment in which 

(mas'sazh') the body is rubbed and 
kneaded. 



9 mas'safire 

10 quap'py 

1 1 tlnc'ture 

12 en-olo'supe 



kwor'i To cut or dig, especially stone ; 

anything eagerly pursued. 

tingk'tiur To tint slightly; a medicinal 
solution. 

en-klo'zhur The act of enclosing; an en- 
closed space. 



Consult homework dictionary. 
13 ellipse 14 onerous 15 grazetteer 16 Implicit 



> 4 



3 -/\ 



I"' 



5 
6 
7 

8 



V 



.^. 



9 


/ 


13 


P\. 


10 


r / 


14 


<i_* 


11 


^ 


15 


^ 


12 


-^ 


16 


O^ 



arm; fiu (few), aisle, oil, out; ba(/), bathe, exact. 



I' 



t . 



h 



ii ■', 



!'!! 



I :! 



96 

1 ton- tine' 

2 oallbep 
(oan-br«) 

3 in'fep-enoe 

4 pa-Villon 

5 ex'pl-ate 

6 ex-pa'tl-ate 

7 a'lien-ate 

8 bona fl'de 

9 quan'da-py 
10 dis pense' 



CUMULATIVE SPELLER 

LESSON 96. 
ton-ten' 



11 in sup'ance in-shur'auB 



12 en- 

cum'bpanoe 



A financial scheme of which the 
gain accrues to the survivor 
or survivors. 

The inside diameter of a tube ; 
degree of power or capacity. 

A deduction ; a conjecture. 

A temporary shelter; a tent; a 
canopy. 

To atone for. 

To give free range to ; to dis- 
cuss fully. 

To estrange ; to make alien. 

In good faith ; without deceit. 

A state of hesitation. 

To deal out in portions. /)/«- 
pense with, to do without. 

Gom}>ensation for damugu or 
accident. 

en-kum'brans Any useless or burdensome 
addition ; a liability. 



kal'i-ber 

in'fer-ens 
pa-vil'yun 

ez'pi-at 
ez-pa'shi-at 

alien-at 
bo'na fai'de 
kwon'da-ri 
dis-pens' 



Contult homework dirtionary. 

13 auppoffate u quopum is osteopathy 16 intuition 



' ^ 


5 -<. 


9 


cv' 


13 yn 


2 --.'N 


• ~^^ 


10 


^ 


•4 "-^^ 


3 ^V* 


' ^ 


11 


V 


" s- 


. ^.,. 


8 \. 

1 


12 


^ 


16 :r 



mA, ale, me, all, nd, rule ; at, met, it, not, up, fyll ; 



AM> SHORTHAND VOCABULABI 

LESSON 97. 
1 deo'i mate des'i-mat 



«7 



To kill one out of eyery ten ; to 
destroy a larfi^e proportion of. 

2 dis.sem'i.nate dis-sem'i-nat To sow broadcast; to scatter. 

3 de-lin'quent de-ling-kwent Faulty ; failing in duty. 

4 magr'a-zine' ma^'a-zen' A storehouse, especially for 

military stores or gunpowder; 
a periodical publication. 



5 e^pan'a-py 

6 vict'uals 



gran'a-ri A storehouse for grain. 

▼it'lz Food for human beings as pre- 

pared for eating. 

7 pep'pe-tu'i-ty per'pe-tia'i-ti The state of being continued 

indefinitely. 



8 um-bpella 

9 skeptic al 
10 manifold 



11 ma-nU'a 

(ma-nll'la) 

12 an'ni- 

vep'aa-py 



om-brera A light folding canopy to pro- 
tect from sunshine or rain. 

ikep'tik-al Refusing a generally accepted 
conclusion ; unbelieving. 

man'i-f old To make more than one copy at 
once; manifested in many 
ways. 

ma-nil'a A kind of cigarmade in Manila; 

a fiber. 

an'i-ver'sa-ri Recurring at a stated time; 
the annual celebration of an 
eTent 



Consult homework dictionary. 

i3petloent M oyolometep 15 phosphate 16 suooop 



• I 


6 


ryf.. 


9 


^■^ 


13 


A. 


^ J., 


6 


> 


10 


ir.^. 


14 


•^—x 


3 I-. 


7 


•v^l 


11 


c^ 


15 


v^. 


4 .^^ 


8 


-<v 


12 


-'V 


16 


0— 



arm . fiu (few), aiiile. oil, out ; batA, bathe, ekaot. 






I, ,! 



1 pas'sion-ate 

2 pa'tlent 

3 pup'pose 

4 ppo-pose' 

5 ap-ppo'ppl- 

a'tlon 

6 ppep'a- 

pa'tton 

7 pap-take' 

8 pop'ti-oo 

9 oom-pap'a- 

tlve 

10 op'ep-a-tlve 

11 ppe-tend' 

12 pop-tond' 



CUMULATIVE BPBLLBB 

LESSON 98.* 
pash'un-at Eaaily mored to joy or angei 



pa'shent 

pnr'pas 

pro-poz' 

ap-pro'pri- 

ashun 
prep'a 
Venai 



ri'shan 
par-tak' 
POT'ti-ko 



Enduring; tolerant; a person 
undergoing treatment. 

A plan, design, or aim; to 
resolve ; to intend. 

To offer as a plan or scheme ; 
to make any offer. 

The act of setting apart for 
special use. 

The act of making ready. 



To share ; to have a part in. 
An ornamental porch with 

columns. 
kom-par'a-tiv Relative; expressing a higher 

or a lower degree. 
op'er-a-tiv Exerting power, or force ; one 

employed in a mill, 
pretend' To assume a false appearance ; 

to simulate. 
por tend' To indicate as heing about to 

happen. 



Oontult homework dictionarif. 

I3apeptupe u poptpay iSopppeasop 16 pepusep 



11! 






X 



6 
7 
8 



9 


V 


13 


'^ 


10 


M 


14 


i 


11 


^ 


15 


X 


12 


\- 


16 


\X 



• The word! in this and the t«ro following Imsou ara written on th« lln«, and are 
diHingui»hed by a difference of outline. 



mi, 41e, me, ftll. nd, rQla ; at, met. it, not, up, fyll ; 



1 ppos'e-oute 



2 pep'se-oute 

3 pep'Bon-ate 

4 pup-8u'ant 

5 pap'cel 



AND SHORTHAND VOCABULAKT 99 

LESSON 99. 

pros'e-kiut To pursue in order to attain an 
object ; to carry on a judicial 
proceeding against. 

per'se-kiut To pursue in order to injure or 



6 pap'a-sol 

7 ten'op 



vex. 
per'sun-at To assiune the character of 
another. 

pur-siu'ant Done in accordance with or by 
reason of something; con- 
formable. 

pir'sel Anything wrapped up or dis- 

tinct from other things. 

par'a-sol A small, light umbrella, 

ten'or A settled course; the highest 

adult male voice. 

8 ten'UPe ten'yur A holding of pi-operty; the 

term during which a thing 
is held. 

9 pla'ffi-a-Pist pla'ji-a-rist One who takes the writings of 

another and palms them off 
as his own. 

10 pporfeP prof'er To offer for acceptance. 

1 1 ppe-fBP' pre-fer' To like better ; to give prece- 

dence to. 

12 ppe-fePPed' pre-ferd' Past tense of prefer. 



Consult homework dictionary. 

13 advanoe 14 defiance 



• V 


5 V 


2 V^ 


6 \y^ 


3 V 


' L 


* VL 


» u 



15 diveps 


16 divepse 


' 'ir 


13 1 c 


10 'n^ 


" L. 


11 ^v 


" I 


12 N/ 


16 1/ 



arm; fiB (f«w), aisle, oil, out; bal/i, bathu, exact. 



m I 



m ' 



1; 



hi 



100 CUMULATIVE 8PKLLEB AND 8HOETHAND YOCABUI^BT 

LESSON 100. 
kol-laps' To faU together ; to fail utterly. 

e-klips' To darken; to hide; to sur- 

pass. 

3 OUl'ml-nate kul'mi-nat To attain the highest de^ee. 

Oa-lumnl-ateka-Wni-at To defame; to speak falsely and 

maliciously. 



1 ool-lapse' 

2 e-oUpse' 



5 fop'wapd 

6 ft>o'wapd 

7 Bup-popt' 

8 sep'a-pate 

9 es'say-lBt 
10 sies'ta 



for'ward 

fro'ward 
sup-port' 

Bep'a-rat 

es'a-ist 

sies'ta 



To send onward; toward the 
front ; advanced. 

Reluctant to yield ; perverse. 

To bear a weight; especially 
from below; to endure; to 
aid. 

To disconnect ; to keep apart. 

A writer of essays. 

A mid-day or after-dinner nap. 

Not precise ; uncertain; without 
boundaries. 

12 un'de-flned' un'de-faind' Not explained in precise words • 

without clear limits. 



11 In-den-nlte in-def'i-nit 



Comult homework dictionary. 

'3unavoldable uinevltable ism^nlous leinffenuous 



I 


-y\ 


5 


V 


9 


) 13 M^ 


2 


^ 


6 




10 


i '' ^ 


3 


1 


7 


V 


11 


n. 15 -^ 


4 


^ 


8 


^ 


12 


s., 16 -^ 




niA. ale. 


me, flll. 


no. rultj. 


at, met 


it. iioi. up. fyll 



HOMEWORK DICTIONARY. 



ab-hop'rent, ab-lor'ent. Hateful frepngnant. 

ab'PO 8*ate, ab'ro-gat. To annul; to repeal. 

ab-SOOnd', ab-skond'. To hide ; to run away. 

ab'stl-nenoe, ab'sti-nens. Self-denial; especially from strong 
drink. 

ac-cede', ak-sed'. To agree ; to assent. 

ao-cel'ep-ate, ak-sel'er-at. To quicken the motion of a movinff 
body. 

ao-ocs'so-py, ak-ses'o-ri. Contributinsr; aidinir to the principal 
agent. 

ao'ola-ma'tlon, akla-ma'shun. A shout of applause or 
approval. 

ao-oom'mo-date, ak-kom'o-dat To help; to provide for; to 
conform. 

ao'et-yl-ene', as'et-il-en*. A brilliant illuminating gas. 

ao-knowl'edgr-ment, ak-nol'ej-ment. An admission, as of 
receipt; avowal; confession. 

ao'qui-esoe', ak'wi-es'. To remain satisfied with. 

ao'tu-a-py, ak'tiii-a-ri. One who calculates incurance and other 
nsks. 

ad-Joupn% ad-jurn'. To put off to another day ; to postpone. 
ad-min'Is-tPa'tOP, ad-min'is-tra'tor. One who administer«, 

regulates, or manages, especially in a legal capacity. 
ad-mla'Bl-ble. admis'i-bL AUowable. 
ad -vanoe', ad-vane', To move forward ; to pay beforehand. 
arfl-da'vlt, ai'i-da'vit. A voluntary sworn declaration in writing 
af-flll-ate, af-«l'i-at. To receive as » *riend ; to consort 
a-fOPe'aald, a-for'sed. Said or men sd before. 
aflr'gran-dlze, ag'ran-daii. To mak reat ; to exalt. 

*ff'ffl**-rate, ug're-gai. CoUeoted into a sum, maas, or total: 
amount; total 

al'OO-hol, al'ko-hol. A volatile, iufianiinable, colorless liquid; an 
intuxicart. 

alien -ate, alien-it. To estrange; to make alien. 

a-llffn'ment, a-lain'ment. Placing in a line. 

*1"P**'*. al-pak'k. A South American animal resembling a sheep 5 
dotb made from the wool of the alpaca. 



4rm: tiB (few), aiale, oil. out; bat/t, bathe, exact. 

101 



102 



CUMULATITK SPELLKK 






^Tfa'SB^diSon:"""'^"-*"'"'- ''"^ "'° "^^^ — «"P* 



Tractable; willing and ready to 



a-me'na-ble, a-me'na-bl. 
submit. 

am-pepe'. am-pir'. The unit of electric current-strength. 

*** * dSJenS*^**" ^°® ^^° separates a compound into its parta 

an'a-lyze, I , , . „ 

(an'a-lyse) ) "^ a"^a»z- To examine minutely. 

an-ni'hi-la'tion, an-nai-hi-la'shun. Utter destruction. 
a-nom'a-lOUS, a-nom'a-lus. Irregular; exceptional ; abnormal 
a-nom a-ly, a-nom'a-li. Irregularity; deviation from rule. 
an-tique', an-t«k'. Ancient ; in the style of ancient art. 
^^'ihV^^'^}^' 8^'"-«ep'tik. Anything that prevents putrefaction 
*"'contr^t *'''^'^*'«-"«- Opposition of words or sentiments; 
ap'ep-tupe, ap'er-tiiir. An open passage ; an opening. 
a-pol'o-gry, a-pol'o-ji. An excuse ; an acknowledgment of error 
ap pa-pa'tUB, ap'a-ra'tus. A machine, or a set of tools, etc. 
ap pep-tain', ap'er-tan'. To belong by right. 

""^Tn inXu^e'^tSS" '''^•"'°' ^^P'^'"^' something applied; 
ap'pli-oa-ble, apli-ka-bl. Capable of or suitable for application 
a'que-0U8, alcwe-us. Watery. 

^'^ISi^'m^nViteiif. ^ P^"* *°' ^^P'"^ P^"'° documents, the 

"*g* ]??! Vi;cte. "^^ "^""^ * ^"'■'*'° *^ p^"*^ »°^^*^y °' °°^ 

*'''p?"f^'"er"*' ^'■"'■^''J'™®"^- The state of being arranged or 

ap'se-nal. *r'se-nal. A place for keeping military stores; an 
armory. ' 

at-tOP'ney, at-tur'ni. A person legaUy empowered to act for 
another, as a lawyer. 

au'dl-tOP, a'di-tor. One who hears ; one who examines accounts. 

au-then'tlo, a-<Aen'tik According to the facts ; entitled to 
Deliei; trustworthy. 

au-ton'o-my, a-ton'o-mi. Power or right of self-government. 
aux-U'l-a-py, ai-il'i-a-ri. That which aids. 

bap'arain, bAr'gen. To agree ; to trade ; to negotiate ; to haggle. 

ben'e-fl'ola-py, ben'e-fish'ia-ri. One who receives a benefit or a 
privilege. 



mil. ale, me, §11. n5. rikle ; at, met. it, not, up, fyll ; 



AND SHORTHAND VOOABULAET 



103 



b^te noipe, i tat nwar. Black beast; any object of especial 

(bftte nolP) r dread. 

boy'OOtt, boi'kot. To combine with others in refusing to have 

dealings with a person. 
bulle-tln, b\^'e-tin. A short official report. 

oam-paigrn', kam-pan'. An organized action, movement, or 
contest ; a complete military operation. 

?^^'SSSi^^ Ikan'seld. Marked ont ; obliterated. 
(can oeiiea) ) 

*""*'®*' 1 S?et) } -^ *^^ ^'^^ indicating omissions. 

oaP'ton, kAr'ton. A pasteboard box or the material for making it. 

oas'u-al-ty. }^Ss?^^^^i-ti) } ^ ^'^'^^ «««^^«^*-' * ^''*"^- 

oeP-tiTI-Oate, ser-tif 'i-kat. A written declaration or voucher. 
Ohan'oel-lOP, chan'sel-or. A high official in legal, government, or 

university life. 
ohaPla-tan, sh»rla-tan. A quack; one making extravagant 

pretensions. 
chattel, chat'el. An article of personal property • a movable. 
OhanTfeUP', shof'fur'. The operator of an automobile. 
Oln'na-mon, sin'a-mun. An aromatic bark used as a spice. 

®*7'iJ;*?®' . I siv'i-laiz. To reclaim from savagery. 
(oivil-iBe) f , J i 

Olem'en-oy, klem'en-si. Mildness toward offenders or dependents; 

leniency. 
Oll'ent, klai'ent. One in whose interest a professional or business 

man, especially a lawyer, acts. 
oU'en-tele', klai'en-tel'. A body of clienu, . customers. 
OOdl-Oll, kod'i-sil. A supplement to a will or testament. 
CO-eP'olon, ko-er'shun. Forcible restraint; compulsion. 
OOin'ol-denoe, ko-in'si-dena. The act or state of happening at 

the same time or place m something else. 
OOlleaffUe, kol'eg. An aasociate (not a partner), 
oom'pe-tenoe, kom'pe-tens. Ability; sufficiency; qualification. 
oom'pe-tent, kom'pe-tent. Having sufficient authority ; qualified. 
OOm-petl-tOP, kom-pet'i-tor. One who competes. 
oom'ple-ment, kom'ple-ment. The fuU allowance or number. 
com'pli-ment, kom'pli-ment To express admiration. 
oon'nols-seup', kon'i-sur'. A competent judge of art, etc. 
OOn'aoiOUB, kon'shue. To be aware that one lives, feela, and 
thinks. 



M 



Arm; fiu (few), aisle, oil, out; ht>th. bathe, eiact. 



,1 






.iy' 



iisi 



104 



CUMITLATIVE SPELLBR 



Ko^oim^iS *'■ '"'^'^««>W«i equivalent m 

«»"u''C'^il''°r'''°"'T.'V ■r°-'«-« certain, toconfi™,. 
vuun Oil, Koun Bil. A consultative assembly. 

coun'sel, koun'eeL To advise 

O^mS^la Sir w'-' ^^VT^-^ department; the kitchen .Pr) 
S"reS;SbS ^'^'-'^-l^-t- Gathering strength by addition 

OU'po-la, kiu'po-la. A dome ; an arched roof. 
°""J?e"nJ!ice'ptSir ^^'^'^^«°"' ^^« ^ ^ o^ a country. 
''''1irSi:&tT.^'"'^- ^-t-mentforreconiingtho 



^•■JS^vto^ntfi^pa^/.^^'^^''^-* -' ^^bt. maki., 

Se:Jau?t%'?'d:M?'' n'n°^^ to misappropriate money. 
rtf S?H '- : <^f ^5^*^er. One who neglect* to fulfil an obligation 

Sli^Sifil^^r'*'*'"^- I°*«»ded or suitable for defemn. 
Srn-Sl^'i-^'^. R"^'""^ '^^^^'^^ a challenge. 

"oJ^i"^'""^ ^ '«'"'«"«'• - '-^^ -hort L amount: 

Jf^i'^*^; ^'^'^'"l*- ^^"°» "«^t '^^^' or limits. 
del e-te'Pl-ous. del'e-te'ri-us. Hurtful ; injurious. 

de-Un-quent. de-ling'kwent. Faulty; failiig in duty 
"^-^ZS^^^: a^eferi«r.^-h1ei^r ^ ^^ 



m*. ile, me. «11, n6. rule; .», met, U. not. up. f^ll; 



AMD 8HOBTUAND VOCABULAEY 105 

de-pend'ent, de-pend'ent. Hanging down; subordinate; one 
who dept-nds on another. 

dep'pe-oate, dep're-kat. To express disapproval. 

de-ppe'ci-ate, de-pre'shi-at. To underrate ; to lessen the worth 
of. 

des'pi-oa-ble, des'pi-ka-bl. Deserving to be despised; 
contemptible. 

de-te'Pl-O-Pate, de-te'ri-o-rat. To make worse; to grow worse. 

dl'agr-no'SlS, dai'ag-no'sis. The determination of the nature of a 
disease. 

di-lap'i-da-ted, di-lap'i-da-ted. Impaired or ruined by misuse or 
neglect. 

dl-lem'ma, di-lem'a. A choice between undesirable alternatives : 
perplexity. 

dis-cepn'i-ble, di-zem'i-bl. Capable of being seen or perceived. 

dis-oi'ple, dis-sai'pl. One who accepts or follows a teacher. 

diS-OPep'an-oy, dis-krep'an-si. A disagreement or difference; 
variance. 

diS-OPe'tion, dis-kresh'un. Cautious and correct judgment; 
prudence ; freedom to act at will. 

dl8-paP'l-ty, dis-par'i-ti. Inequality; the state of being 
dissimilar. 

dis-tpain', dis-tran'. To take and detain goods as security for 
debt. 

dl'vePS, dai'verz. Mora than one, but not a great number ; several; 

various. 
dl-VePSe', di-vers'. Differing essentially ; dissimilar. 






5 M 



eO-Oen'tPlO, ek-sen'trik. Peculiar ; erratic ; not having the same 
ceutiT. 

eo'Sta-sy, ek'sta-si. Rapture ; joyous excitement. 

ed'i-ble, ed'i-bl. Fit to eat ; suitable for food. 

effl-oa'OiOU8, ef'i-ka'shus. Having effective energy. 

el-lipse', el-lips'. An oval figure. 

ein*baP'gro, em-b4r'g6. Prohibition of ships from leaving port. 

em-bez'zle, em-bez'l. To appropriate fraudulently. 

em'i-SfPate, em'i-grat. To leave a country to go to another. 

en -am 'el, en -am 'el. A hard and glossy coating, as of the teeth ; 
to cover with enamel: 

en-GO'mi-um, en-ko'mi-um. A formal expression of praise. 

e-nun'oi-a'tion fe-nun'sl-a'shun, ) The utterance of vocal 
' I (e-nun'shi-a'shun) ) sounds. 



4rm; fifi (few), aisle, oil, out; bath, lathe, eiact. 



106 



CVMUIiATIVE SPELLER 



«!• 






ep'l-taph, ep'i-taf. An inscription on a tomb; any similar 

expression of sentiment. 
ep'i-thet, ep'i-<Aet. A desoriptive word or phrase. 
eq'ul-ta~ble, ek'wi-ta-bl. Fair; conformable to right and justice. 
eP-PO'ne-OU8, er-r6'ne-u«. Mistaken ; marked by error. 
ep'y-sip'e-las, er'i-sip'e-laa. An acute inflammation of the skin. 
es'sence, es'ens. Elements mnking up the real nature of 

anything ; the extracted virtues of a plant or drug. 
eu'lo-g^, yuQo-ji. A discourse in praise of a person. 
ex-ceppt', ek-serpt'. An extract from written or printed matter. 
ex-oheq'uep, ex-chek'er. A government treasury or its 

department; financial condition. 
ex'em-pla-py, ei'em-ple-ri. Worthy of imitation. 

ex'i-g*en-oy, ex'i-jen-si. The state of being urgent ; a pressing 

necessity. 

ex-lst'ence, ei-ist'ens. State of being or existing ; life ; continued 
being. 

ex-OP'bl-tant, ei-or'bi-tant. Excessive; beyond the proper 

limit. 

6X-pe'di-ent, ex-pe'di-ent. Suitable under the circumstances: 

that which promotes an end ; a device. 
ex'tip-pate, ei'ter-pat. To get rid of by taking out by the roots. 



fa-Oe'tlOUS, fa-se'shus. Humorous; jocular; witty. 
fas'oi-nate, fas'i-nat. To attract irresistibly ; to enchant. 
flO-ti'tlOUS, fik-tish'iu. Having no real existence. 
flex'1-ble, flex'i-bl. Easily bent; pliant. 

fOPe-Olo'8UPe, f6r-kl6'zhur. The legal process of preventing a 

mortgagee from redeeming his property 
fop'feit, for'fit. A penalty for a fault ; to lose. 
fOP'geP-y, for'jer-i. Something falsely made or altered with 

intent to defraud or deceive. 
ftlPlougrh, f urlo. A Bailor's or soldier's leave of absence. 

g^az'et-teep', gaz'et-€r'. A dictionary of geographical names. 
grlob'u-lap, glob'yu-lar. Spherical; globe-shaped. 
gpan'OrVy, gran'a-ri. A storehouse for grain. 



hel'nous, ha'nus. Veiy wicked ; atrocious. 

hePe'tO-fOPe', her'tu-for'. Previously; hitherto. 

bo'mo-gre'ne-OUS, ho'mo-je'ne-us. Uniform ; made up of 
similar elements. 

mi, ale, me, %]1, no, riile ; at, met, it, not, up, fyll ; 



A.ND SHORTHAND VOCABtJtAEt 



107 



^ 



of 



hon'OP-a-17, on'or-e-ri. Done, made, or held as an honor. 

hy-dpaulio, hai-dralik. Pertaining? to the movement or enerffy 
of water. 

hyp-OO'Pi-sy, hip-ok'ri-ai. Insincerity; pretense of rirtue. 
hy-poth'e-oate, hai-poM'e-kat. To pledge personal property. 
hy-poth'e-sis, hai-poM'e-ais. Something assumed as the 
toondation of an argument ; supposition. 



IfiT-nltlon, ig-nish'un. The act of setting on fire. 

igr'nO-minl-OUS, ig'no-min'i-us. Marked with public disgrace ; 
shameful. 

im'ml-fiTPate, im'i-grat. To come into a country. 

im-mu'nl-ty, im-miu'ni-ti. Freedom from burdens, duties, or 
penalties. 

im-pass'a-ble, im-pas'a-bl. That cannot be passed. 

im-peP'vl-OUS, im-per'vi-us. Permitting no passage. 

im'pe-tus, im'pe-tus. The energy with which anything mores. 

im-plio'it, im-plis'it ^airly to be understood; implied; 
unquestioning. 

in-anl-mate, in-an'i-n. >, Without animal life; dead 

In-au'fiTU-Pate, in-a'gi^-rat. To begin with proper c^. mas. 

in'can-des'oent, in'kan-des'ent. Made white with heat. 

in-oes'sant, in-ses'ant. Continued; without leaving off. 

in-Oipl-ent, in-aip'i-ent. Belonging to the first stages ; initial. 

in'co-hep'ent, in'ko-her'ent. Uncoimected; confused. 

in-oom'pa-pa-ble, in-kom'pa-ra-bl. Not admitting of com- 
parison; peerless; matchless. 

in-OOP'po-Pate, in-kor'po-rat. To combine into one body; to 

form a legal corporation. 
in'OU-bUB, in'kivi-buB. An oppression or weighing dr m; a 

nightmare. 

in-dem'ni-fy, in-dem'ni-fai. To compensate for loss or d. ^age. 

in-den'tupe, in-den'tiilr. A sealed contract, especially of 
apprenticeship. 

in-dlot'ment, in-dait'ment. A formal charge of crime. 

in'dl8-pen'sa-ble, in'dis-pen'sa-bl. Necessary or requisite for 
the purpose. 

in-ev'1-ta-ble, in-ey'i-ta-bl. That can not be shunned or avoided ; 

unavoidable. 
in'fep-enoe, in'fer-ens. A deduction ; a conjecture. 
Jn-fe'Pl-OP, in-fe'ri-or. Lower in quality or rank. 
in-fMngre', in-frmj'. To break, to violate. 



i t 



8-(446. 



4rm , fiti (few), aisle, oil, out; bat^, bathe, exact. 



108 



CUMULATIVE SPELLER 



11 



If 



11^' 



'Ik: 



in-fk>In8re'ment, in-frinj'ment. Violation. 

In sren'iOUS, in-jen'yus. Poasessed of inventive faculty ; olever. 

In-sren'U-OUS, in-jen'yy-us. Candid, frank, or open in oharact<»r; 
honorable; sincere. 

In-grre'di-ent, in-^re'di-ent. An element in a mixture or 
<'ompound. 

In-i'ti-a-tive, in-iah'i-a-tiv. An introductory step or action; a 
first move. 

In-Juno'tlon, in-jungk'shun. A leffal order requiring a person to 
do or not to do an act. 

In'nu^n'dO, in'yv-en'do. A hint; an indirect aspersion; an 
insinuation. 

in-SOlv'enoy, in-solv'en-si. Bankruptcy; unable to pay one's 
debts. 

in'stan-ta'ne-OUS, in'stan-ta'ne-UB. Acting or occurring very 
quickly, or instantly. 

In'stPU-men'tal, in'stru-men'tal Serving as a means or 
instrument; serviceable; helpful. 

in'tep-oede', in'ter-sed'. To mediate between pej-sons; to plead. 

in'tep-mlt'tent, in'ter-mit'ent. Occurring from time to time 
with more or less regularity. 

In'teP-spePSe', in'ter-spers'. To distribute scatteringly. 
in-tes'tate, in-tes'tat. A person who dies without having made a 
valid will. 

in-tim'i-date, in-tim'i-dat. To cause to become frightened ; to 

make afraid. 
In-tPiSTUe', in-trgg'. A plot or scheme. 

in-tPin'Sio, in-trin'sik. Pertaining to the inherent nature of a 
thing or person ; real. 

In'tU-i'tlon, in'tiu-ish'un. Immediate knowledge without 
conscious reasoning 

ln-vei'grl6> in-ve'gl- To lead astray; to entice. 
iP-pel'e-vant, ir-rel'e-vant. Not applicable or pertinent; 
superfluous. 

iP'Pe-SlSt'1-ble, ir're-zist'i-bl. That which cannot be suoeessfully 
opposed 

iP'pe-tPlev'a-ble, ir're-trev'a-bl. That can not be recovered or 
restored. 

i'so late ai'so-lat. I m 1 J .L i^ :■ 

( iS'o-late) (is'o-lat) ) ^° P'*^ ™ * detached position. 

rtem-lze, ai'tem-aiz. To state in detail. 
l-tld'ep-ant, ai-tin'er-ant. Going from place to place. 

Ju-di'clal, ju-dish'al. Pertaining to the administration of justice. 

mk. ale, me, all. no, rule; at, met, it, not, up. f^ll ; 



▲MD SHOATUAND VOCABULABT 



109 



"-1 

I 



~ 



lat'tioe, lat'ia. Openwork made by the crossing of strips or bars 

laud'a-ble, lad'a-bl. Praiseworthy. 

ll'oense, lai'sens. To authorize; to permit. 

llnl-ment, lin'i-ment. A liquid preparation applied to bruises, etc. 

magr-niri-oenoe, mag-nif 'i-sens. The state or condition of bei ng 
great in character or action. 

main'tS-nance, man'te-nans. Means of support. 

malle-a-ble, mal'e-a-bl. Capable of being hammered without 
breaking. 

man-da'mus, man-da'mus. A writ issued hy courts of superior 
jurisdiction. 

ma-tu'Pi-ty, ma-tiu'ri-ti. Ripeness; fall development. 
(mea^n>e) }°^^'f?®*'- Deficient; inadequate. 
mem'o-Pan'da, mem'o-ran'da. Plural of memorandum. 
mem'o-Pan'dum, mem'o-ran'dum. A note to help the memory. 

men'in-sri'tis, men'in-jai'tis. Inflammation of an enveloping 
membrane, especially of the brain. 

meP'oe-na-py, mer'se-ne*ri. Influenced by the desire for gain or 
reward. 

met-alllo, met-al'ik. Having the characteristics of a metal 

mllll-neP-y, mil'i-ner-i. Relating to women's hats and their 
fixings. 

mtnl-a-tUPe, min'i-a-tiar. Much smaller than reality ; a small 
painting or portrait. 

mi-nu'ti-ae, mi-niil'shi-i. Small or unimportant details. 

mia'sile, mis'il A weapon thrown, or intended to be thrown. 

mlt'i-gra'tlou, mit'i-ga'shun. The act of making less severe. 

nme-mon'io, ne-mon'ik. Aiding the memory. 

mon'e-ta-py, mun'e-te-ri. Pecuniary ; pertaining to money. 

moP'taP, mor'tar. A mixture of sand and lime used in building i 
a vessel in which drugs, etc., are pounded ; a short cannon. 

mOP'tlse, mor'tis. A cavity made in a piece of timber, to receive 
the tenon of another piece; to join by a tenon and mortise. 



nas'cent, nas'ent. Beginning to exist or .evelop. 
neo'taP, nek'tar. A delicious drink. 
I > neup>al'gri-a, nivir>al'ji-a. A sharp, sudden pain in a nerve. 

non'de-BOl'ipt, non'de-akript. Not easily described; strange; 
odd. 

non'pa-Peil', non'pa-rel'. Of unequaled excellence. 



Arm ; fi& (few), aisle, oil, oat ; hmth, bathe, ei»ct. 



f 



no 



OVmriiATITB BPELLEtt 



no'ta-py, nd'ta-ri. An officer who attesta writinf^s. 
nu'Ole-US, niu'kle-us. A central part about which the rest 
aooumulates. 

nul'sanoe, niu'sans. An annoyanc* ; rezatioas. 



O-bel'sanoe, o-ba'sans. A bow or act of respect or reTere&ce. 
OblO-quy, oblo-kwi. The state of one who is under odium or 
disfn»oe. 

Ob'vl-ate, ob'vi-at. To meet in such a way as to avoid difficulty. 

of-fl'oi-ate, of-fish'i-ftt. To act as an officer. 

on'ep-oua, on'er-as. Burdensome or oppressire. 

O-paque', o-pak'. Not transparent ; dull. 

op-pi*ess'OP, op-pres'or. One who governs severely and unjustly : 
a tyrant. 

op'tlo-al, op'tik-al. Pertaining to the science of eyesight. 
op'tl-mlsm, op'ti-mism. Hopefulness ; belief in the best. 
op'U-lent, op'yv-lent. Having much property. 
OP'di-nanoe, or'di-nans. An authoritative regulation. 
OS'oll-late, os'i-lit. To swing or move to and fro. To waver. 
OS-ten 'Sl-ble, OB-ten'si-bl. Offered as real; seeming; pretended. 
OS'ten-ta'tlous, os'ten-ta'shns Marked by vain display; 
pretending to be real. 

oa'te-op'a-thy, os'te-op'a-thi. A system of treating dise'«e 
without drugs or knife, through the agency or use of the boncH. 
Oa'tPa-oize, ) os'tra-saiz. Exclusion from favors in society or 
> politics. 



(ostpa-olae) 



paa'o-Pa'ma, pan'o-ra'ma. A complete view in every direction. 
pap'al-lel, par'a-lel. Having a like course; proceeding in the 
same direction without meeting. 

pap'a-phep-na'li-a, par'a-fer-nili-a. MiBcellaneous articles of 
equipment ; trappings. 

pap'e-SiB, par'e-sis. Partial paralysis affecting muscular motion 
but not sensation. 

paPlla-ment, p4r'le-ment. A meetinfi for consultation. (P) 
the supreme legislature of Great Britain, also of some of her 
colonies. 

paP'OX-yam, par'oz-izm. A periodic attack of disease; a 
convulsion. 

pa-vU'lon, pa-vil'yun. A temporary shelter; a tent ; a canopy. 

pe-OU'nl-a-py, pe-kiu'ni-e-ri. Relating to money. 



mk, ale, mi, §11, bo, rtUa; •(. met, it, net, Ui>, fyU; 



AND SHORTHAND YOCABTTLARY 



111 



pet* 'emp-to'py, per'emp-to'ri, 
dictatorial. 



I M 



Positive in judgment; dogmatic; 
per'me-at. To pass throagh the pores without 



if 
.1 



pep'me-ate, 

breaking. 
peP-ml8'Sl-bIe, per-mis'i-bl. Allowable ; that which is permitted. 

pep'pe-tPate, per'pe-trat. To perform; to be guilty of; to 
commit. 

pep'pe-tu'1-ty, per'pe-tia'i-ti. The state of being continued 
indefinitely. 

pep'tl-nent, per'ti-nent. Related to the matter in hand. 

pe-PU'seP, pe-ru'zer. One who reads carefully or thoughtfully. 

pes'sl-mism, pes'i-mizm. Despair ; belief in the worst. 

phe-nom'en-a, fe-nom'en-a. Plural form of phenomenon. 

phe-nom'en-on, fe-nom'en-on. Something seen; an appearance 
or extraordinary appearance. 

phleflT-mafio, fleg-mat'ik. Not easily ronsedjto feeling or action; 
sluggish. 

phos'phate, fos'fit. A salt of phosphoric aoid. 

pique, pek. A feeling of slight irritation. 

plt'tanoe, pit'ans. A small charitable gift ; any small allowance. 

pleu'Pl'Sy, plu'ri-si. Inflammation of the pleura, or covering of 
the lungs. 

plu-pall-ty, plv-ral'i-ti. The greater number. 

pneu-matlo, nivi-mat'ik. Containing air. 

pneu-mo'nl-a, niv-md'ni-a. Inflammation of lung tissae. 

popoelain, porslan. A translucent pottery, usually glazed. 

poP-tPay', p6r-tra'. To draw or paint; to describe viyidly. 

ppe-oede', pre-sid'. To go, happen, or exist before. 

ppe'Oinot, pre'aingkt. A place with fixed boundaries ; a district. 

ppe-OO'olOUS, pre-ko'shns. Developed in advance; ripened 
prematurely. 

pPCtJ'U-dioe, prej'v-dis. An opinion not reBting on reason. 

ppep'a-pa'tion, prep'a-ia'shun. The act of making ready. 

ppe-roi:'a-tive, pre-rog'a-tiv. An unquestionable oflScial right 

ppe-ten'tioua, pre-ten'shus. Showy ; conceited ; egotisticiil. 

ppev'a-Ienoe, prev'a-lens. The act, state, or quality of being 
prevalent, or widely extended. 

pPO-ce'dUPe, pro-eed'yur- An act or course of action. 

ppo'oeeds, pro Vdx. Results ; returns. 

ppod'1^7, prod'i-ji A thing exciting wonder; a monstrosity. 

pPO-fl'Olent, pro-tisli'ent. Skilled; expert ; well-advanced. 

Arm; fiu (few), ainio, oil, out: hnth. bathe, exact. 



t* 



i'i 



11^ 



112 



CUMULATIVE SPELLER 



ppO-mlB'CU-OUB, pro-iuis'kiu-UB. 
shared without aigorimmation. 



Mixed; confused; exerciaeil or 
Any plan for the spread of a 



ppop'a-jgran'da, prop'a-gan'da. 

doctrine or system. 
pPOX-iml-ty, prox-im'i-ti. The state of being near. 
pUP-vey'OP, pur-T§'or. One who furnishes supplies. 

quan'da-py, kwon'da-ri. A state of hesitation. 
quo'PUm, kwo'rum. Number of members necesuary for the 
transaction of business. 

Pan'dom, ran'dum. Done or uttered by chance. 
realm, relm. The dominions of a reigrninf? e ereign. 
Pe'al-ty, re'al-ti. Real estate"; landed property in any form. 
Pe-oeiv'eP, re-sev'er. One who receives; a person appointed by a 

court to manage the property of another pending judicial action 

concerning it. 
pe-oep'ta-cle, re-sep'ta*kl. A thing that contains or ho.ds other 

things. 
Pe-Olp'PO-Oate, re-sip'ro-kat. To interchange; to pass to and 

fro ; to alternate. 
peo'om-mend', rek'om-mend'. To make attractiTe ; to comtnend 

to favorable attention. 
peo'tt-tude, rek'ti-tiud. The quality of being upright in principles 

:ind conduct. 
Pe'lm-bUPSe', re'im-burs'. To pay back ; to indemnify. 
Pem'l-nlS'oenoe, rem'i-nis'ens. A memory. 
pep'eP-tOlP6', rep'er*tw4r'. A stock of pieces ready at command. 
Pe-pPieve'> re-pr§y'. Temporarily to suspend a sentence. 
Pep'Pl-mand', rep'ri-mand'. To reprove sharply ; severe censuro. 
peq'ui-si'tion, rek'wi-zish'nn A demand ; a formal request. 
P6«'eP-VOlP', rez'er-vwor'. A storage place for any liquid. 
Pe-SOUP'oes, re-sor'sei The total of one's available property, or 

means of paying. 
P6-apon'Bl-bl0, re-SDon'si-bl. Legally or morally aniwerablo for 

a debt or duty ; able to distinguish between right and wrong. 
pe-SUS'Ol-tate, re-sus'i-tat. To bring or come back to life; tu 

revive. 
pet't-oenoe, ret'i-sens. The quality of keeping silent 
pet'l-oent, ret'i-sent. Habitually silent. 
Pe-tlPe'ment, re-tair'ment. The act of withdrawing. 
Ptt vcPSl-bie, 1 re Ters'i bl. That which may oe tomed to 
(p«-V#PS'a-ble) > an opposite position. 
POU'tlne', rn'tCn'. A regular method of action. 

ma, ale, nic. *ll, no, tul«, at. met, it, not, up, fyll; 



H 



AND SH<)BTHAN1> VOCAHUI.A I; Y 

PU'mOP, lu'mor. An imvfi'itiotl report. 



113 



i 



sa ga'OiOUS, sa-ga'slius. SLic'd; wise; ready to deddc 

sal'vag^e, sal'vaj. The act of savin^f a sliip or property from loss ; 
that which is rescued from ahipwieck. 

san'gruine, saiig'gwin. Of buoyant disposition; hopeful; red. 
like blood. 

saP'sa-pa-ril'la, sar'ba-pa-ril'a. A medicinal root; a bevcravrc 
made theiefiom. 

schism, sizm. Facfumul or oIIkm- division, especially of a church. 

SCi-at'1-ca, sai-at'i-ka. Xeuralyia of the hip and thigh. 

sec're-tap'y, sek're-ter'i. One who writes for another; the head 

of a department of government. 
sed'en-ta-py, sed'eu-tc-ri. Sitting much of the time. 
seP'gro&'nt, sar'jcnt. A non-commissioned officer. 
Singre'ingr. sinj'ing. Burning slightly. 
SOU've-nip', "'•* -e-ner'. A token of remembrance. 

spe-Oif'lO, 8p sif'ik. Distinct; definite; precise; iiitendcd to 

produce a i uite result . 
speo'i-men, spes'i-uien. One of a class of things regarded as a 

model or sample. 
spon-ta'ne-OUS, apou-ta'ne-ua. Produced without appai-ent 

cause; arising from inherent (lualities. 
spu'Pl-OUB, spiu'ri-us. Not genuine ; false; forged. 
UtOV'Bge, stor'aj. The safe-kcoping of goods in a warehouse; the 

price for keeping goods in store. 
•tP*n'U-OU8, strcn'yu us. Active; vigorous; earnest. 
SUb-poe'na, sub pc'na. A legal order requiring appearance at 

court under penalty. 
•Ub'teP-fUife, su'^'ter-fiuj. A taUe excuse. 
SUO'OOP, suk'or. To go to the aid of ; to help. 
■U-pep'flu-OUS, siu-per'tiu-UH. More than is needed. 
•U'peP-ln-tend'ent, siu'per-in-tend'ent. One who manages or 

supervises. 
■U'peP Sti'tious, rtiu'per-stish'us. Disposed to believe falsely or 

unreasonably. 
■UP'plUS, 8<ir'plu8. Excess over what is needed. 
•UP'PO-gfate, sur'o-gat. A deputy ; a substitute. 
■US Oep'tl-ble, suh-sep'ti-bl. Yielding readily. 
•yn-on'y-mous, sin-on'i-mus. Having the same, or almost the 

■ame, meaning. 

tAb'U-laP, tab'yu-lar. Arranged in tlie form of a tabic or liat. 
UUJ'lt, tas'it. Understood without dir. ct Mtatcment; silent. 

4rm ; fiu (few), aisle, oil, out; \mih. buthe, exact. 



f 



114 



CUMULATIVE SPELLEE 









;; 



) I 



* 



tan'erl-ble, tan'ji-bl. Perceptible to the touch ; visible 
tap'Iff, tar'if . A system of duties on imports ; any list of , hajiroR. 
teohnlo-al, tek'nik-al. PertaininR to the mechanicul arts- 
{onaal, M in a. technical d^ect. ^^amiai ans, 

tem'po-Pa'i4-]y, tem'po-re'ri-li. For a short time only. 

ten ta-tive, ten ta-tiv. Experimental ; made by way of trial. 
trtV 1-«1, tnv i-al. Of litUe importance or value ; insignifu unt 
tabJ?'' *'"'^*****'- Tube-shaped; pipe-like; provided witl. 

Ul'tl-ma'tum, ul'ti-ma'tum. A final statement. 
""'Se'^^blf'''*®' ""'^^^'-i'*-^!- That can not be avoided; 
U-nlque', yu-n«k'. Being the or'- one of its kind. 
U'«U-Py, yu'ziu-ri. A premium paid for the use of monev. 

especially when exceeding the ] gal rate of interest. 
U-tll'1-taP'I-an, yu-tii'i-ta'n-an. Relating to usefulness. 

val'U-a-ble, val'yy-a-bl. Having value; costly; esteemed. 

va'Pl-e-srat'ed, va'ri-e-gat'ed. Diversified ; marked with different 
colora. 

Ve-Paol-ty, ve-ras'i-ti. Trutli ; the state of being true. 

Vep'1-fled, ver'i-f aid. Proved to be true or exact. 

VeP-mtllon, ver-mil'yun. A brilliant red pigment or its color. 

▼eP'aa-tUe, ver'sa-til Facility for varied occupations. 

VeP'ti-oal, ver'ti-kal. Occupying a position directly above a given 
point or place ; upright. »Ki>eu 

Vl'O* veP'sa, vai'se ver'sa. In reversed relationship. 

Vlff'l-lanoe, vij'i-lans. Watchfulness ; alertness. 

Vlgn-ette', vin-yet'. To make with a gradually shadod off 
background or border. 

Vl'ti-ate, vish'i-at. To debase ; to contaminate ; to render defe(!ti ve. 

Vlt^-OUS, vit're-us. Glassy ; having the qunlitiea of glass 

VOl^-Ul«, vol'a-til. Evaporating at ordinary temperatui-e ; fickle 
Boewxg. 

VO-Pa'olOUS, vo-rS'shus. Eating with greediness ; ravenous. 
YOUOh'eP, vouch'er. Any material evidence of an alleged act. 

wap'pant-y» wor'ant-i. A legal deed of security. 
WeaPied, wCr'id. Tired; fatigued. 

With-draw'al, with-dra'al. The act of taking back ; a recalling 
from a certam position. 



mH. ale, me, nil, no, rule ; at, met, it, not, up. fyP , 



AND SHORTHAND VOCABTH.ARY 
LESSON 101. 



lis 



I Mon-Bieup' mo-syu' 



(M- or Mons.) The French 
equivalent to Mr, or Sir; a 
Frenchman. 



ma'dam' (Mme.) The French eqiiiva* 

lent to Mrs. 



lent to Miss ; an namarried 
woman. 

The Gkrman equivalent to Mr. 
or Sir. 

(Ft.) The Grerman equivalent 
to Mrs.; a married woman. 

(Frl.) The Grerman equiva- 
lent to Miss; an unmarried 
woman. 

(Sig.) English form of the 
Italian signore, equivalent to 
Mr. or Sir ; a gentleman. 

(Sigra.) The Italian equiva- 
lent to Mrs. 

9 Sl'srno-Pi'na se'nyo-re'na The Italian equivalent to Miss. 

10 Se-fiOP' li-nyor' 



o 


Ma'dame' 


ma'dam' 


3 


Mad'em-oi- 
selle' 


mad 'em -^ 
zel' 


4 


Hepp 


h&r 


5 


Fpau 


frou 


6 


Fp&ulein 


froilain 


7 


Si'arnlop 


■6'nyor 


8 


Sl-ffno'pa 


■e-nyo'ra 



11 8e-fto'pa 



(Sr.) The Spanish equivalent 
to Mr. or Sir. 



i&-nyd'ra (Sra.) The Spanish equivalent 
to Mrs., or lady. 



12 Se'ho Pi'ta sa'nyore'ta (Srta.) The Spanish eauivalent 

to MiHB ; a young liidy. 



1 

2 
3 


1 


4 

S 
6 






7 ir^::^ »0 ""^ 




4rm; 


fiu (fei 


ff), aisle, 


oU 


out; bnth. bathe exact. 



I. 



116 



IIH 






1; 



'i, ■ 



'l!i 



It 

r.i '! 



1 Al-too'na 

^ Atohi-son 

3 Bop'cieaux' 

4 Cal'8*a-py 

a Chat'ta noo'£*a 

6 Chey'enne' 

7 Natchez 

8 Omaha 

9 Pompeii 
•0 Vienna 

11 Wllkes'bappe 

12 Wopoes'tep 

1 Ca-yu'era 

2 CIn'oin na'tl 

3 Du-luth' 

4 Edln-buPflTh 

5 Mll-wau'kee 

6 Mono'ton 

7 Mu'nloh 

8 Nu'pem bepg* 

9 Pouffh-keep sie 

10 Wloh'l ta 

1 1 Win'nl peff 

12 Yo'kohama 



CUMTJXATIVB SPBI.LKB 

LESSON 102. 

L 
M 



y 
^^ 

LE.SS()N 103. 



r 



.^ 



■^A 



al-tii'na 

ach'i-sun 

bor'do' 

kal'jfa-ri 

chat'a-nu'Kit 

ahai'en' 

naoh'ez 

6'ma-h;i 

pom-pa'ye 

ve-en'na 

wilks'bar-e 

wug'ter 

ka-yu'ga 

sin'sin-na'ti 

div-luM' 

ed'in-bur-6 

mil-wa'ke 

mungk'tun 

miu'iiik 

nu'rem-berj,' 

po-kip'si 

wich'i-ta 
win'i-peg 
yo'ko-La'iiin 



m», ilc, me, |(11, no, rule; at, met, it, not, up, full; 



^tt 





A.ND 8H0ETHAND VOCABUI.ART 117 


I 




LESSON 104. 




i 

1 


Al-ffiePS' 


■^ 


al-jerz' 


2 
3 


Bangr'kok' 
Bellaipe' 


V 


banglrok' 


v'^ 


bel-ar' 


; 4 


Cam'bpidgre 


-O 


kam'brij 


5 


Columbia 


z; 


ko-luni'bi-a 


! 6 


Columbus 




ko-lum'bus 


7 


Des Moines 


u 


da moin 


8 


Gi-bpal'tap 


k^^.. 


ji-bral'tar 


i 9 


Ha-van'a 


/S- 


ha-van'a 


10 
11 


Ke'o-kuk 
Leavenworth 


i- 1 


ke'o-kuk 


(^..^ 


lev'en-wurM 


12 


Vla'di-vos-toR' 


LESSON 105. 


vlii'de-vos-tok' 


1 
2 


Ant'wepp 
Bap'oelo'na 


v.^^^^ 


ant'werp 


\X^ 


bir'fe-lo'na 


3 


Chil'li-ooth'e 




chilli-koM'e 


4 


Glouces'tep 


fi^^i 


glos'ter 


5 


Ha'vpe 


Z). 


ha'ver 


6 


Kis'sinflT^n 


— «J-? 


kis'sinff-en 


7 


Leip'slo 
(Leipzig) 


(CVr 


laip'sik 
(laip'tsiH) 


8 


Manhattan 


-> 


man-hR ^/an 


9 


Os-we'go 


i. 


os-wc'jfu 


10 


Pat'ep-son,( N J 


1 y-."^.. 


pat'er-sun 


11 


Quelseo' 


"X- 


kwi'bek' 


12 


Sohenec'tady 


"^ 


ske-nt'k'ta tii 




4rm ; fiu (f<w) 


ai^lo oil, out : hati 


, Inthf, pxart. 






r 



'ijf 






i '»' 



) > 



^18 CtJMULATIVB 8PBLL1B 

LESSON 106. 

1 Auckland .-rr^?. ak'land 

2 Bat'on Rougre -^- t^^ bat'on ruzh 

3 Cleveland f-.^^ klevland 

4 Gpeen'wich IT^. gren'ij 

5 Ho'no-lulu ^^. ho'no-lu'lu 

6 Los An'sre-les O^ los an'je-lez 

7 Ma-nlla ,_^ ^ ma-ne'la 
(Ma-nilla) ^ (ma-ml'a) 

8 Ot'ta-wa l^ ot'a-wa 

9 PIq'ua -\^ pik'wa 

10 San Fpan-ois'co rrTT: Ban fran-ais'ko 

11 San'tl-^'gro san'te-a'go 

12 Zu'Ploh V<-r. ^'"k 

LF,SSON 107. 

1 Bol'se Clfy ^S^ ..f... boi'za ai'ti 

2 Bue'noB Ay'res V_»^ bo'nusa'rez 

(bwa'nos ai'ros) 

3 CatsldU TjT. kf^s'kil 

4 Hou'ston -B^f- hu'btun 

5 In'dl-an-ap'o lis .^TT^^^. in'di-an-ap'o-.is 

6 Lynoh'bupg: ^^^ linch'burj? 

7 Mel'boupne ^-/V^ mel'bum 

8 Mont-pellep -^^ mont^pC'l'yrr 
') Pi-eppe' ^ Pe-»r' 

10 Ppa«rue 'N^ prig 

11 Rl'O de Ja- ^/ re'o da zha-na'e-ro 

nel-po 

12 San Di-e'gro '*"1_ siin dC-a'sro 

mil, ale, me. ^11, no. liilo ; at, met, it, not, up, fyll; 



aHi 



AMD SHOETMaND VOCABULARY 



119 





LESSON 


108. 




1 Bpln'disl 


/ 


briu'de-se 


2 Bpus'sels 


'V 


brus'elz 


3 Mapseilles' 


^' 


mar-salz' 


4 Min'ne-ap'o-lls 


-— -^v^ 


inin'e-ap'o-lis 


5 Pittslbups: 


\/- 


pits'burg 


6 Platte City 


\ P 


plat si'ti 


7 Quito 




ke'-tr. 


8 RaleifiTh 


y 


la'le 


9 San Jose' 


'^ 


san ho-sa' 


10 Sa-van'nah 


^. 


sa-van'a 


1 1 To pon'to 


.& 


to-ron'to 


12 Varpa-pai'so 


LESSON 109. 


vjil'pa-rai'so 


1 Butte 


'^ 


but 


2 Mas'sil'lon' 


^1 


nias'sClyon' 


3 Mo bile' 


.'7:V-- 


mo-bel' 


4 Mont'pe-al' 


'-^-A^ 


mont're-al 


5 Puebla 

6 San'ta Fe' 


V" 

3 


])web'l!i 
(pu-eb'la) 

siiu'tii fa 


7 Soit'u ate 




■■ 


sifyii-at 


8 Singr'a-pope' 


1 A 


sinj,'" «ii-ii<""'' 


9 Tal'la-has'see 


[^ 


tal'alias'i 


10 Tep'pe Haute 


1> 


ter'e hot 


1 1 Tl'con'dep o'gra 


'->' 


tai'kon'iU'r-o'ga 


12 Tpi-est' 
(Tpi^s'te) 


\ 


tre-ost' 


Arm ; fiu (few), 


aisle, oil, 


out ; baf^ 


, litxth '. (.xait. 



120 



CUMULATIVE SPELLER 



1 Ed'mon-ton 

2 Se-at'tle 

3 Se-bas'to pol 
(Se-vas'to-pol) 

4 Sioux Cl'ty 

5 Smyp'na 

6 So'pel' 

7 South -amp'ton 

8 Stook'holm 

9 Syp'a-ouse 

10 Van-oou'ver 

1 1 Vep'saiUes' 

12 Yo-sem'1-te 



ed'mon-tun 

se-at'l 

se-bas'to-pol 
(se-vas'to-pol) 

BU si'ti 

smer'na 

Bc'rel' 

aou^A-hamp'tun 

stok'holm 

sir'a-kiuB 

van-ku'ver 

ver-salz' 
(ver'sal'ye) 

yo-sem'i-te 



1 Ab'ys-sln'i a 

2 Ad'i-pon'dacks 

3 Bep'iner 

4 Cap-pa'th-ian 

5 Co-lom'bl-a 

6 Dnie'pep 

7 Eo'ua-dop' 

8 Gua'te-mala 

9 Haiti 
(Hay'tl) 

10 Kam-ohat'ka 

1 1 Lab'pa-dop' 

12 Maokl-nac 
(Maok'i-naw) 



ab i-ain i-a 

ad'i-ron'daks 

ber'ing 

k&r-pa'Mi-an 

ko-lom'bi-a 

ne'per 

ek'wa-dor' 

?:wa'ta-ma'la 
go'te-ma'la) 

ha'ti 

kam-ohat'ka 

lab'ra-dor' 

mak'i-na 



m*, ale, me, J^ll, u6, rule ; at, met, it, not, up, tyll 



AND SHOIlTHANl) VoCAHUIiAUY 

LEPSON 112. 



121 



1 Ant arc tic 

2 Balkan' 

3 Cap'ib bean 

4 Eu:phra tcs 

5 Lor'paine' 

6 Mac'c do'ni a 

7 Mer'ri mac 

8 New Zealand 

9 Pop tu g-al 

10 Rhine 

1 1 St. Law pence 

12 Thames 



1 Ap'pa-lach'i an 

2 Bos'phop-us 

3 Ches'apeake 

4 Gui-a'na 

5 Guinea 

6 Mad'agascap 

7 Madei'pa 

8 Monon'ga he la 

9 O'pi no'co 

10 Philippine 

1 1 Sal'va dop' 

12 Santa Cpuz 



\ 



=•% 

,-•0 

u 

LKSSON 113. 

J 



y 



-^; 



V. 






ant-arVtik 

I.al-kau' 

kcu''i-l)e'ai) 

yu-fra'tez 

lo'ian' 

mas't-do'nia 

mftr'i-mak 

nifi ze'land 

por'tiu-gal 

rain 

6iint la'ivns 

temz 



ap'a-lach'i an 

bos'for-us 

cbes'a-pek 

go-a'na 

^(in'e 

mad'u^as'kar 

ina-da'ra 

mo'non"Kii lie' 

o're-no'ko 

fil'ip-in 

Bal'va-dor' 

gan'ta kruB 



•■ I 



i' 



Arm; fiu (few), aisle, oil, out; bat/t, bathe, exact. 



I. 






H: 



122 
1 Ap'a-pat 

2 



CTTMUIATIVE 8PELLEB 
liESSON 114. 



Chile 
(Chili) 

3 Hon-du'pas 

4 Mont Blanr 

5 Ni'ca-pa'erua 

6 Scan'di-na'vi-a 

7 Su-ez' 

8 Sus'que-han'na 

9 Thu-pin'sri-a 

10 Typ'ol 

11 Ven'ez-uela 

12 Zan'zi-bap' 



1 Ap'eren-tme 

2 Ba-lu'ohis-tan' 

3 L>u-cepne' 

4 Man'i-tolsa 

5 No'va Soo'ti-a 

6 Ppus'sia 

7 Rhone 

8 Seine 

9 Si-le'si-a 

10 Si'nai 

1 1 Tpans-vaal' 

12 Zam-be'8i 
(Zam-be'se) 






) 






LESSON 115. 



■e 



h 



ar'a-rat 

che'la 
(chU'i) 

hon-du'ras 

mont blaA 

ne'ka-ra'pwa 

Bkan'di-na'vi-a 

lu-ez' 

sus'kwe-han'a 

thvi-rin'ji-a 

tir'61 

ven'ez-we'la 

zan'ze-bar' 

ir'jen-tain 
ba-lu'chis-tan' 
lu-sem' 
man'i-to'ba 

no'va eko'shi-a 

prush'ya 
(pru'sni-a) 

ron 

Ban 

sai-le'shi-a 

sai'nai 
(sai'na-ai) 

trana-val' 

zam-ba'ze 



ma, ale, me, all, no, rule ; at, met, it, not, up, fvll ; 



1 Bap ba'dos 

2 Mich'i-pi-cot'en 

3 Phoenix 

4 Po-to'mao 

5 Ru ma'ni-a 
(Rou-ma'iii-a) 

6 Sen'e gram'bi-a 

7 Shen'an do'ah 

8 Tpin'idad' 

9 Tup'kes-tan' 

10 U'pu-ffuay' 



1 1 'Wupt'tem-taepgr 
(Wup'tem-bupg) 

12 Yukon 



AND SHORTHAND VOCABULARY 

LESSON 116. 



123 



1 Bach 

2 Beet'ho-ven 

3 Bel-li'ni 

4 Cho'pin' 
s Liszt 

G Men'delsBohn 

7 Mo'zapf 

8 Pa-de-pew'ski 

9 Pa'gra-ni'ni 

10 Sohu'bept 

1 1 Schumann 

12 Waer'nep 



K..^ 



LESSON 117. 



b&r-bii'doz 

misb'i-pi-kot'en 

fe'nix 

po-to'mak 

ni-ma'ni-a 

sen'e-gamTji-a 
shen'an-do'a 
trin'i-dad' 
turlies-tan' 

u'ru-gfwai' 
(u'ru-gwa) 

ver'tem-berHg 

yuTion 

bank 
bat'o-ven 

bel-le'ne 
Bbo'paft' 
Ust 
men'dels-Bon 

ino'z&rt' 

(Ger. mo'tsArt) 

pji-de-ref'ski 

pa'ga-ne'ne 

sbu'bert 

Bbu'man 

vaHg'ner 
( wag'ner) 



I \ 



9 (446) 



Arm; fiu (few), aisle, oil, out; hath, bathe, exact. 



I. 



I ill 



J ' 



i 



■I! 



STATES AND TERRITORIES. 

Al'a-ba'ma r ara-bji'ma Ala. 

A las'ka (T.) ^--- a-las'ka Alaska 

Ap'l-ZO'na (T.) ^ ar'i-zo'na Ari«. 

AP-kan'sas c-, ^^ Ar-kan'saa Ark. 

Oal'1-fOP'nl-a „,- ^^ kal'i-for'ni-a Cal. 

Col'opa'do ^ kol'o-ri'do Colo. 

Con-neot'i-out '"'"' kon-net'i-kut Comi. 

Del'a-wape \r^ del'a-war Del. 

Dis'tPiOt of J "'L dis'trikt ov ko-lum'bi-a D. C. 
Co-lum'bl-a ^^-^ 

FlOP'1-da !yl--A aor'i-da Fla. 

Oeop'ffi-a -/ i°^'J*"* ^*" 

Guam *^ Kw»™ Guam 

Ha-wail **— • ha-wai'e Hawaii 

I'da-hO ^ ai'da-ho Walio 

ll'll-nois' -7^.. il'li:"*^'. » ^"• 

(il'li noiz') 

In'dl-an'a in'di -iin'a Ind, 

I'O-Wa r^ ai'6-wa Iowa 

Kan'aas I.:::^ Jtan'-as Kans. 

Ken-tuok'y ^- 'en-tuk'i Ky. 

Lou'lBi-an'a fl^ lu'i zi-an'a La. 

Maine -^ »"*" ^*'"- 

Ma'py-land .-^ ma'ri-knd iS.d. 

mil, ale, me. f^H. u6. rflle; at. met. it, not. up, fvll ; 

124 



CUMULATIVE SPELLER AND SHORTHAND VOCABULARY 125 

Mas'sa- J or ^~^ mas'sa-chu'sets Mass. 

ohu'setts \ 

iVIlch'1-Bran Q^- mish'i-gan Mich. 

Mln'ne-SO'ta ' "^^ min'e-so'ta Minn. 

MlB'sis-Sip'pi -'^ mis-i-sip'i Miss. 

MiB-SOU'Pl -^ mis-su'ri Mc 

Mon-ta'na C^ mon-tii'na Mont. 

Ne-bPas'ka t!j\ ne-braa'ka Nebr. 

Ne-va'da "^ '"' T^ na-va'dii Nev. 

]!few v^ V '^ niu haiiip'shir N. H. 
Hamp'shipe 

New Jep'sey --" ) '"" ) »>" i^^'ze N. J. 

New Mex'l-OO ^ -^- niii mex'i-ko N. Mex. 

New Yopk ^ »i" y^*"^ ^" ^• 

NOPth ^ "' ucvth kiir'o-lai'na N. C 

Oap'o-li'na ■^' 

NoPth Da-ko'ta 3.L , '"'^1 "oi-/// da-kO'ta N. Dak. 

Ohl'o r «-h*«'" ^^'° 

Ok-la-hO'ma ^ > ok'la-luVu.a Okla. 

Op'e-ffon >-' «»''«-«'^" ^'■*-'>^"" 

Penn'eyl-va'nl-a ^ - T iK-n'«il-va'ui-a Pa. 

POP'tO Rl'OO V/1/- poi'tore'ko P. R. 

Rhode Island A' rodai'land R- 1- 

South -C^i/"" "'• g^^j^^ j.3r.„.j^5'„a 8= C 

Cap'oll'na ^ 

Arm; fiu (few), ai^le, oil. out: baf/.. bathe. o*»ct. 



f 



.H= 



;'* 



I. ! 



» 't 



'i ' 



i i 



126 



CUMULATIVE SPELLER 



South Da-kO'ta ■ C L '"• -y s-ou/// da-k.Vta 



Ld 



Ten'nes-see' 

Tex'as 

Tutu-1'la 
(Samoa) 

Utah 
Vep-mont' 
ViPflrin'l-a 
Wash'infiTton 

Weat VlP-arln'1-a "'^ ^ ' '"" west vei-jin'i-8 

WiS-COn'sin c^^"-^-^^ wis-kon'sin 

Wy-O'mingr c/'^ wai-6'ming 

PROVINCES OF CANADA. 



t«'n'es-se' 

tex'as 
tu-tu-ela 

yu'ta 
ver-mont' 
ver-jin'i-a 
wosh'inp-tun 



Al-bep'ta 

British 

Co-Ium'bi-a 

Man'l-to'ba 

New . . 

Bpuns'wiok 

No'va Soo'tl a 

On-ta'pl-o 



(^ al-ber'ta 
«S ^ brit'ish ko-lum'bi-a 
jiian'i-to'ba 



< ^ (3- niu bninz'wik 

7 no'va sko'shi-a 
^"1/ oii-ta'ri-6 



PHnoe Ed'wapd «v I 
Island ^ 



v^ 



QUttlMO' 

-katohs wan 



h 



prins od'ward ai'land 

kwi'])ek' 

Bas ka<'li'flwon 



S. Diik. 
Tenn. 

Tex. 
Tutuila 

Utah 
Vt. 
Va. 
Wasli. 

W. Vu. 

Wis. 
Wyo. 

Alta. 
M C. 
Man. 

N. B 

N. S. 
Ont. 

V E I 

Qn<«. 

S:|Hk. 



talk, ile. mi, ftU, u5, r&lc ; at. met. it, not, i >. fyll ; 



AND SHOETHAND VOCABtJLABT 



127 





DISTRICTS. 


Fpanklin 


^^^^ 


frangklin 


Keewa'tln 


Z^. 


ke-wa'tin 


Mackenzie 


^ 


ma-ken'ze 


Un-gra'va 


rcSr 


un-ga'Ta 


TulKOB 


^^ 


ya'kon 



«! 






Ann: fiQ (few). aiHlo. oil, out ; \>%th lutho riact 



ffT 



t^ 






CAPITALIZATION.* 

The Bystematic application of the following rules will assure 
correct capitalization: 

1. Capitalize the initial letter (1) of the first word of eveiy 
complete sentence; (2) of the first word of every distinct clause 
separately paragraphed or numbered ; (3) of every proper name; 
(4) of every word derived from a proper name; (5) of the first word 
and of the chief other words in the titles of books, pictures, plays or 
publications; (6) of the first word and other chief words in subtitles 
or subdivisions of books written in two or more parts. 

2. Capitalize all the names of the Deity— eg'., the Almighti/ 
Creator, Father, God, Jahveh, Jehovah. 

3. Write the personal pronoun in the first person singular a 
capital— as " Vengeance is mine, saith the Lord ; J will repay." 

4. Capitalize the initial letter of words of special importance or 
others specifically applied, as the family names or type genuses of 
animal or of plant life- 

5. Write the initial letter of the first word of every line of verse a 
capital — e.g. : 

*• My love to those that I love ; 
My love to those that love me. 
My love to those that love those that I love, 
And to those that love those that love me." 

6. Capitalize the initial letter of the first word of a complete 
example or direct quotation — e.g. ; 

" Honesty is the best policy." 

7. Capitalize the initial letters of the days of the week and month 
festiyals. holy days, and days of historic significance. 

8. Capitalize prefixes, as D', Da, De, Di, Van, Von. when not 
preceded by a given name. If a given name precedes the surname, 
the first letter of the pi-efix shonld l)e a small one. However, this 
rule is not always strictly adhei*ed to. 

9. Capitalize the initial letter of names of political or special 
significance— a«, the Middle Ages, the Elizabethan Period, the 
Great Reformation, Democrat, Republican, Conservative, Liberal 
Nationalist, etc. 

10. Capitalize the initial letter of all titles of dignity— as. President . 
Chief Jnsti. .<. Bishop, Senator, etc., when these precede the surnames 
of dignitaries. 

11. Capitalize the initial letters of all geographic names-as 
Bermuda, Gulf of Mexico, North Sea, Hudson River. Rooky. 
Mount tins. 



• Th« soctioiM on Ciipitdliiiiition »Bd Punctuation arp taken, by kind pennw- 
Binn.fr.iin that <-xi'rllfnf littlr work entitled "The Preparation of Mttnii(.pnpt» for 
• he Printer," bj Frank II. Viaetelly (New York and liondon : Funk and WaRnalU 
Company). 

188 



EXPLANATORY NOTES AND 
EXAMPLES OF PUNCTUATION. 



1. TuK Comma (,) 
The comma is used to mark the shortest pause of time. 
1. In a simple sentence it may be used or be omitted. 

Examples : 

Know that the slender shrub which is seen to bend, conquers 
wlien it yields. 

Truth is afoot, nothing can impede it. 

The same principle leads us to neglect a man of merit that 
induces us to admn-e a fool 

2 In a compound sentence— that is. one in which the direct 
sequence of thou^rht is iuten-upted by repetition or by the addition, 
as of verbs, nouns, or other parts of speech-the comma is used to 
separate the simple members. 

Examples : 

Charity, like the sun, briRhtens every object it shines upon 

Men of age object too much, consult too lonp, adventure too 

little repent too soon, and seldom drive business home to the 

full period, but content themselves with a mediocrity ol 

success. 

3 It is used in separatinsr several (more than two) words which 
are connected by conjunctions expressed or iiuplied. 

Examph'S : . i • 

Man must have some fears, hop< s, and cares for tl-e coming' 
morrow. 

(4od has jjiven us wii and flavor, and biijjhtness, and 
laughter, andi)erf umes. to enliven thi- days of man's pilgnmaRe, 
and to "charm his pained st- ps over the burning raarle. 
Gordon met death as a brave, valiant, »nd noble man. 

i. It is not used to >M«pjimte two words that are connected by a 
conjunction. 

Mirth is short and transient, cheerfulncBs fixed and 
iMinuanent. 

129 






130 



CUMULATIYB SPELLER 



5. It may or may not be used to separate a series of words in pairs 
that are connected by conjimctions. 

Examples : 

This sound brought out from their lurking-places a crew of 

vagabond boys and vagabond do^s, and boy and 

dog, and hostler and Boots, all slunk back again to their ho] ,). 

In schoolroom and college class, in the field and afloat, 
discipline maintains order. 

East and West and South and North 
The Messengers ride fast. 

6. It is used to set off nouns and pronouns iu the absolute, and 
words put in apposition. 

Examples : 

The prisoner, his sentence being pronounced, was removed. 

He who stands before thee is Paul, tlie Apostle. 

The transaction closed, we separated. 

7. It is used to set off adjectives or participial adjoc^tives and their 
adjuncts, especially if they affect the significance of a dependent 
clause. 

Example : 

Man, living, feeling man, is the easy prey of the powerful 
present. 

8. It is used to introduce a single short quotation. If, however 
more than one quotation is cited, a colon should be used insti>ad. 

9. It is used in the place of a verb omitted or of a word understood. 

10. It is used before and after the infinitive mood when the 
infinitive follows a verb from which it should be set off, or when it 
is dependent on a thing understood or remote. 

Examples : 

His aim was, to foster the interests of the natives. 

To continue, I will now show the conseciuence of my 
argument. 

11. It is used also to set off an adverb or adverbial phrases when 
they cause a break in tlie construction of a simple sentence. 

Examples : 

This curiosity of theirs, however, was attended with very 
seiious effects. 

And yet I knew that every wrong. 
However old, however strong. 
But waited God's avenging Lour. 

12. It is used to set off prepositional phrases when they interrupt 
the sequence of a simple snntence, or when they are separated from 
words on whicii they are dependent. 



AND SHORTHAND VOCABULARY 



131 



Examples : 

American aristocracy is, to some extent, a matter of wealth. 

By study, we may add to our store of knowledge tuat 
acquired by our ancest ars. 

13 It is used to set off a conjunction wben it ia divided from tb.' 
main clause dep mdent on it or wben it introduces an example. 

Example : 

Tbe collision waa inevitable, but, by timely assistance, the 
crew was saved. 

14. It is used occasionally to set off interjections. 

Example: . „ . - /-^ r j 

Yet then from all my pnef, O Lord, 

Thy mercy set me free. 

15. It is used to set off a word which it is desired to emphasize. 

Example : . „ , 

Holy, Holy. Holy, 
Lord God Almighty ! 



2. The Semicolon (;) 

The semicolon is used to indicate a separation in the relations of 
the thought in a compound sentence— a degree greater than that 
expressed by the comma. 

1 It is used to separate different statements ; that is, the different 
clause of a compound sentence which are already separated by 
commas. 
Example : 

We may live without poetry, mnsic, and art ; 
We may live without conscience, and live without heart: 
We may live without friends ; we may live without books; 
But civilized man can not live without cooks. 

2. It is used to separatt^ two or more simple members of a sentence 
when these require a pause greater than that which a comma would 
mark. 
Example : 

Who lives to nature rarely can be poor ; who lives to fancy 
never can be rich. 

;». It is used before •" as" when employed as an introduotory to an 
example. 

Examplfi : .... 

That whieh is not permitted or allowed ; as, the illicit sale 
of intoxif antis. 



M 



t 



132 



CUMULATIVE SPELLER 



:? 



.'i i. 



11 



3. The Colon (:) 
The colon is useil as a siprn of appositif a or equality to connect one 
clause with anotlier that explains it, as in introduoinjf a list, a 
quotation, an enumeration, or a catalog ; or to join clauses that are 
grjininiatically complete yet closely eonnected in sense; or to mark 
any discontinuity in sense or grammatical construction greater than 
that which is indicated by a semicolon. l)Ut not sufficient to require 
a period or a dash. 

1. It is used to separate one complete clause from another. 
Examples : 

The power to bind and loose to Truth is given : 
The mouth tliat speaks it is the mouth of Heaven. 
Love is the emblem of eternity : it confounds ?11 notions of 
time : effaces all memory of a beginning, all fear of an end. 

2. It is used in sentences in whica the semicolon has been intro- 
duced when a greater pause is recpiired than can be indicated by a 
semicolon. 

Example : 

It surely was not obscurity ; it was not weakness : it was a 
want of that sensitive taste which ought to breathe its delicate 
sense of fitness into the plainest phraseology. 

3. It is used to introduce a formal quotation. 
Example : 

A writer in the Westminster i^e/vew discourses in this 
fashion :" Another curious observation upon philosophic 
activity is that the coordination of all functions which 
constitute the whole intellectual energy of philosophic minds 
is preserved in its plenitude for only a short period of their 
whole duration of life."* 

4. The Period (.) 

1. The period or full stop is used after every complete declarative 
statement. 

Example; 

Consider the end. 

2. After title-headings and side-heads. 

3. ,\fter most abbreviations. 

Examples: 

A.M. for antr meridian ; LL.D. for Doctor of Jjaws ; aj. for 
cifiiipli i/rafia (for the sake of example . 

4. After Roman numerals, except when they are used to number 
pages. 

5. The Dash (— ) 

The dash is used to mark (1) a change of thought or construction 
or (2) an cmphiitic or unexpected pause. 

* I'helpi, English Style in Public Discourse, p. i J3. 



AND 8H0ETHAND VOCABULARY 



13;? 



Examples : , . . ., 

1 He may live without books -what is knowledge hut pnevintr. 

Heniay live without hope what is hope but (hciiving . 
2. What say ye? Speak now -now or novtr. 

6. The Interro(}ation Point {?) 
The note of interro^'ation or erot.-me is used at tl>o end of ;. 
sent.nce to designate (1) a sinslo .lupstiou or (2) "^oy- .'"i*; .^.^^ jf. 
sometimes written in parentheses to express a douKt or .'halienge 
the accuracy of a statement. 

Examples : • i i • 

1. Truths would you teach, or save a sinking land y 

2. Father of Lij?ht ! Great Glod of Heaven ! 

Hear'st Thou the accents ot despnir r* 
Can K>iilt like man's he e'er forgiven H 
Can vice atone for crimes hy prayer y 
3 Peru Miinco Capac, with liis wife, and sister Mama 
Ocello arrives from China (i^), and claims to have been sent 
by the Deity to reclaim t!ie trilies from savage lite. 

7. The Exclamation Mark t'.) 
The not« of exclanuition or ecphoneme is used after a word or 
phrase to express sudden emotion, and is souietim.s repeated tor 
emphasis. 

Examples: » i. u i 

Ah ! What were man should Heaven refuse to hear . 

Never ! Never ! ! Never ! ! ! 

8. Quotation Marks ("..."; '...*) 
\ Double quotation marks or puilhmets are used to designate 
that the matter within them is a direct iiuotation from another 
author or is dialogue. 

2 Single quotation marks are used within doul)le quotation marks 
to designate that the matter within tliem is a.|notati..n tromanotl.er 
author or speaker cited by the first author whose matter is printed 
within the double marks. 

Examples: 

"Grant While, referring ti> Milton, says 'Jlilt-.n <-.alls 
Raphael "the affable archangel," and trakes Adam say to 
him. as he is about departing heavenwarrJ 
' Gentle to me and affable hath been 
Thy condescension, and shall be honored .ver 
With grateful memory.' " 
3 Double (luotation marks are sometimes used in citing titles, a 
<.f books, but titles are often printed in italic type, and when this is 
done quotation marks are not used. 



134 CUMULATIVE SPELLER AND SHORTHAND VOCABULAET 



m 



i' 



\l 



I 



9. Parentheses ( ) 

1. The parentheses are used to separate an explanatory or 
qualifying clause, or a sentence inserted in another sentence which 
is trramuiatically complete without it. 

Exa^iples: 

The wallflower, on each rifted rock, 
From liberal Mossoms shall breathe down 
(Gold blossoms f recked with iron-bi'own) 
Its fraprance. 

The columbine is a herbaceous plant of the crowfoot family 
(Ranunculaceae), with the leaflets shaped like those of the 
meadow-rue. 

2. They ai-e used also in connection with the titles of books (a) to 
separate the place and date of publication from the text, thus 
preserving the continuity of same ; ( 6) to enclose ref « -n-nces or figures 
denoting numerical sections or other divisions: {c) to ( nclose note.'^ 
of interrogation inserted to express doubt of the correctness of the 
statement made. 

Example ; 

(a) Mrs. Massingbird published "Sickness, Its Trials and 
Blessings" (London, 1868). 

The uses refer .-ed to under (6) and («•) above are so frequent as not 
to require illustration. 



10. The Apostrophe (') 

The^ apostrophe is used to detiot** the possessive case, wliich is 
made in the singular by adding v with an apostrophe, as also in the 
plural of nouns that do not end in .v- us, man's, men's. Tlie plural 
possessive, when the plural already ends with an .v, is formed by 
adding an apostrophe after the word a.s, horses' teeih; tliat is 
" the teeth of horses." 

11. The Caret (a) 

The caret is used only in writing, to denote where omitted words 
or lettei s are to be inserted- 

12. The Dierbsis ( •) 

The dieresis or dialysis consists of two dots placed over a vowel. 

1, It is pla'jed above one of two vowels when these follow one 
another, to show that they do not form a diphthong— as Daniie. 

2. It is used sometimes (but, in general, modern practice discards 
it) over the second vowel in words where the vowel is doubled -as, 
zoophyte. The " Standard Dictionary " discards the dieresis 
altogether. 



ABBREVIATIONS. 



A. 

A. B. 

Abp. 
A. C. 
Aoct. 
A. D. 

ad. 
Adv. 
A. D. C. 

Agrst.* 
Aert. 

A. I. 

Al 

A. I. A. 

A. M. 

Amt. 

Anon. 

Ans. 

A.* m\» A^9 

Ap. 

Art. 

Asst. 

A. V. 

Av. 

Ave. 



B. A. 

A. B. 

Bal. 
Bart., Bt. 

B. C. 
B. C« L. 
Bds. 



A 

America; American 

(Artium Baccalaureus) Bachelor of Arts; able 

1>odied seaman 
Archbishop 

(ante Christum) Before Christ 
Account 
(ajiTut Domini) In the year of our Lord 

y Advertisement; Adverb 

Aide-de-camp 

Against 

A^ent 

American Institute 

Of the first or highest class 

Associate of the Institute of Actuaries 

(ante meridiem) Before noon 

Amount 

Anonymous 

Answer 

Associate of the Royal Academy 

Arrival, arrivals 

Article 

Assistant 

Ad valorem— according to the value 

Average; avoirdupois 

Avenue 

B 

I Bachelor of Arts ; British America 

Balance 

Baronet 

Before Christ ; Britisli Columbia 

liachelor of Civil Law 

Boards 

186 



f !? , 






JS 



if 



! ' 



136 



CUMULATIVE SPELLGft 



B. D. 


Bachelor of Divinity 


B/E 


Bill of Excban^'e 


Bk. 


Book, bank 


B. L. 


Bachelor of Laws 


b. 1. 


Bill of Lading 


Bl., bbl., bPl 


, Barrel 


Bldgr. 


Building 


B. M. 


Bachelor of Medicine 


B. Mus. 


Bachelor of Music 


Bot. 


Boujifht 


b. p. 


Bills payable 


Bque. 


Barque 


b. rec. 


Bills receivable 


Bpg-. 


Brig 


Bpit. 


British 


BpIs., ols. 


Barrels 


Bpo. 


Brother 


Bpos. 


Brothers 


b. s. 


Bill of Sale 


Bus. 
Bush. 


Bushel 


Bx. 


Box 


Bxs. 


Boxes 







C. 


Centigrade 


c. 


Cent 


ca. 


Case 


C. A. 


Chartered Accountant 


Cam. 
Camb. 


Cambridge 


Cantab. 


(Cantahrigicnsis) Of Cambridge 


Capt. 


Captain 


C. B. 


Companion of the Bath 


C. E. 


Civil Engineer 


Cen. Am. 


Central America 


Cent. 


(Centum)— ana hundred 


Cent. 


Centigrade 


Cept. 


Certificate 


Cf., oonf. 


Compare 


C. 1. f. 


Cost, insurance, and freight 


C. i. f. 8c c. 


Cost, insurance, freight, commission 



AND SHORTHAND VOCABULARY 



!»■ 



C. i- f. o. & i. 

C. f. 1. 

C. H. 

Ch. 

C. J. 

ClP., OlPC. 

Ck. 

CkB. 

CI. 

eld. 

cm. 

C. O. 

Co. 

o. o. 

C. O. D. 

Coll. 

Com. 

Cont. 

Cop. Sec. 

Cp. 

Cps. 

Cs. 

ct. 

Cum d. 
Cum. Ppef. 

OUPP., CUPt. 

C. S. 
Cwt. 



Cost, insurance, freight, commission and interest 

Cost, freight, and insuranct 

Custom House, Court House 

Chaldron (measure) 

Chief Justice 

Ccirva, circiter, rircumj aJjout 

Cask 

Caslfs 

Centiliter, cloth 

Cleared 

Centimeter 

Commanding officer 

Company; County 

Care of 

Cash, or Collect, on Delivery 

Collector, college 

Commission 

Contract; containing 

Corresponding Secretary 

Credit, creditor, crown 

Credits, creditors 

Cases 

A hundred 

With dividend 

Cumulative preference 

Current— of the present month 

Civil Service 

Hi adredweight 



D. Democrat 

Dan. Danish 

d. & Wt. f. Daily and weekly till forbidden 

Dbk. Drawback 

D. C. L. Doctor of Civil Law 

D. D. Doctor of Divinity 

Def. Defendant 

Degr. Degree 

D. G. (Dei uratiaj By the grace of God 

Dept. Department 

Dft. Draft Defendant 



138 



CUMULATIVE SpELLEK 



i 






•• 



i 






% 



m^ 



i\ 



at 

it 



Diam. 


Dianietor 


Div. 


Dividend, division 


D. L. O. 


Dead letter otfiee 


D. P. 


Doctor of Piiilosophy 


do. 


Ditto 


Dols. 


Dollars 


doz. 


Dozen 


Dp. 


Del)tor, Doctor 


dp. 


Dram 


d. 8. 


Days' siplit 


D. So. 


Doctor of Science 


D. T. 


Doctor of Theolojfy 


D. V. 


(Deo volenfr) God willinff 


Dwt. 


Penny weiplit 




E 


B. 


East; Earl; Ennlisli 


E. C. 


Eastern Central (Postal District. L 


Ea. 


Each 


Ed. 


Editor, edition 


Eds. 


Editors 


E. E. 


Errors excepte 


B. & O. E. 


Errors and omissions excepted 


e. g. 


(Kdcmpli yratia) For example 


E. I. 


East Indies 


Eno. 


Enclosure 


Encf. 


English, Enjrineers 


Esq. 


EHtpiire 


et seq. 


And tbe followin^r 


etc., &o. 


(et cetera), and so on 


Ex. 


example 


Exoh. 


exchange 


Ex. op. 


(extra) without coupon 


Exd. 


Examined 




F 


r. 


France. Franc 


F. a. a. 


Free of all averajre (insurance) 


Fahp. 


Fahrenheit 


Fop. 


FoolH«-ap 


Feo. 


(fecit) He or ahe uiadi' it 


Flff. 


Figure 



A.ND SHOETHAND VOCaBULAUV 



13'J 



F. O. S. 


Fellow of the Geological Society 


F. I. A. 


Fellow of the Institute of Actuaries 


Fl. 


Florin 


Fo., Fol. 


Folio 


r. O. b. 


Free on board 


f. p. a. 


Free of particular average (insunincc) 


Fp. 


French 


F. R. A. S. 


Fellow of the Royal Astronomical Society 


F. R. C. P. 


Fellow of the Royal College of Physicians 


F« R> Cm Sa 


Fellow of the Royal College of Surgeons 


Ft. 


Foot, feet, fort 


Fthm. 


Fathom 


Ft., In. 


Feet, inches 


Fup. 


Furlong 




O 


O/a 


General average (insurance) 


Gal. 


Gallon 


Oals. 


Gallons 


O. A. R. 


Grand Army of the Republic 


Oaz. 


Gazette 


O. B. 


Great Britain 


gm 0. in. 


Greatest common measure 


Oent. 


Gentleman 


ffl. 


Gill 


Gov. 


Govemment. Governor 


G. P. O. 


General Post Office 


Gr. 


Greek 


gv. 


Gross 


ffP. wt. 


Gross weight 


ffr«. 


Grains 




H 


Hdkf. 


Handkerchief 


H. H. 


His (or Her) Higluieos 


Hh<l. 


Hogshead 


H. BI. 


His (or Her) Majesty 


H. M. S. 


His (or Her) Majesty's nhip or scrrir*) 


Hon. 


Honorable 


H. P. 


Horse power 


H. R. 


House of Representatives 


hp«. 


Hours 


l«-(44«» 





140 



CUMULATIVK SPELLEE 



r 
i! 



lb., ibid. 

id. 

i. e. 

in. 

inoogr. 

inst. 

Ins. 

Inst. 

Int. 

Inv. 

I. O. U. 

I. W. 

It. 

ItaL 



(ihidem) In the same pla«e 

(idem) The same 

fid est) That is 

Inch, inches 

(incognito) Unknown 

Instant— of the piysent month 

Insurance 

Institute 

Interest 

Invoice 

I owe you 

Isle of Wight 

Italian 

Italics 



• 4 



I 



i|= J 






J. 

Jan. 

Jno. 

Jul. 

Jun. 

Jp. 

J. P. 



K. B. 
K. C. 
K. C. B. 

kSo. 
K. O. 
Kt. 

Kp. 
K. 8. I. 



Judge 
January 
John 
July 

} Junior 

Justice of the Peace 



Knight of the Bath 

King's Counsel 

Knight Commander of the Bath 

Kilogramme 

Knight of the Gaiter 

Knight 

Kreuzer (coin) 

Kniglit of the Star of India 



} 



L., I., er £ 

Lat. 

lb. 
lba> 



A ponnd sterling 
Latitude, I^atin 

\ Pound in weight 



AND SHORTHAND VOCABULARY 



Ul 



L/C 

1. c. 

LL.B. 

LL.D. 

Long:. 

L. R. C. P. 

L. S. 

£ s. d. 

Ltd. 



Letter of Credit 

Lower case (printing) 

Bachelor of Laws 

Doctor of Law* 

Longitude 

Licentiate of the Royal Collegp of Phjsicians 

( Locum s'kjUU) Place of the beal 

Pounds, shillinKs, pence 

Limited 



M. 

M. A« 

Maflf. 

Max. 

M. B. 

M. C. 

M. D. 

Mdlle. 

Mdme. 

M. E. 

Mdse. 

M6in. 

Messpa. 

Mfd. 

Mfff. 

Mft». 

Map. 

Mln. 

Mile. 

MM. 

mo. 

Mons. 

Monslff. 

mo8. 

MP. 

Mps. 

MS. 

MBS. 



Thousand. Monsieur 

Master of Arts 

Magazine 

Maximum 

Bachelor of Medicine ; Bachelor of Music 

Master of Ceremonies 

Doctt)r of Medicine 

Mademoiselle, Miss 

Madame 

Methodist Episcopal 

Merahandise 

Memorandum 

Gentlemen. Sirs 

Manufactured 

Manufacturitig 

Manufacttii-er 

March 

Minimum, minute 

Mademoiselle. Mibs 

Messieurs, Sirs 

Mouth 

Monsieur, Mi. 

Mouaignor 

Months 

MiHter. Sir 

Mistrc>sH. Madam 

Mauiiscript, mail Hleamcr 

Manuscripts 



142 



CUMUIATIVK SI'ELLBA 






if 



N. 

N. A. 
N. B. 
N. B. 
N. E. 
nem. con. 
N. F. 
Nom. 
Non seq. 
N. P. 
No8. 
N. S. 
N. S. W 
N. W. 
K. Z. 



Obdt. 

Obs. 

O. H. M. S. 

O. K. 

Oz. 



N 

North 

North America 

Take note, mark well 

North Britain. New Brunswick 

Northeast 

(nemine contradkenie) No one contradicting,' 

Newfoundland 

No.ninal 

(ISion sequitur) It does not follow 

Notary Public 

Numbers 

New Style, Nova Scotia 

New South Wales 

Northwest 

New Zealand 

O 

Obedient 

Observation 

On His (or Her) Majesty's Service 

All Correct 

Ounce 



\ 



':t 



■ 

r 



Pd. 
P. E. 
P. E. I. 
Per an. 
Per cent. 
% 

Pkg:. 
P. M. 
P. O. 
P. O. O. 
P. Q. 
Pop. 
Prof, 
pp. 
Pre*. 
Pro 



Paid 

Prot' stunt Episcopiil 
Prince Edward Island 
Per annum 

I Per centum 

Package; packing 

(Post m^nditm) iifternoon ; Poslmaster 

Po«t Office 

Post Office Ordwr 

Province of Quebeo 

Population 

ProfesBrr 

Pages 

President 

For 



V 

I 



ANU SHORTHAND VoCABUXiARt 



I4a 



Pro tem. 


(Pro tempore) For the time being 


Ppox. 


(Proximo) Of the next month 


P. S. 


( Poet gcriptv m ) W ritten al ter 


P. T. O. 


Please turn over 




Q 


ci« Ca d« 


((iiKxl erat demonstrandum) Which was to be 




demonstrated 


Q. 


Question 


Q. M. 


Quartermaster 


Qps. 


Quarters 


Qts. 


Qaarts 


q. V. 


(Q,uod vide) Which see 


Qy. 


Query 




B 


R. 


Rex, King 


R. 


Recipe, take 


R. C. 


Roman Catholic 


Rs. 


Rupees 


R. A> M« 


Royal Academy of Music 


pe 


Re--in regard to, relating to 


Reod. 


Received 


Reo. 


Receipt 


Ref. 


Reference 


Reff. 


Registered 


Rm. 


Ream 


R. I. P. 


(Requietrat in pace) May he (she) rest in peace 


R. N. 


Royal Navy 


R. R. 


Railroad 


R. 8. V. P. 


(Repondiz, s'il vuus plait) Reply, if you pleaw* 


1 Ry. 


Railway 




8 


a 


South, saint, shilling 


8. A. 


South America 


8at. 


Saturday 


8. E. 


Southeast 


8m. 


Seetion. secretary, seconds 


8eoy. 


Seontary 


Sen. 


Senate', Senator, Siuior 



« 



, t ; 






% 






l# 



144 



CtMOLATlVE Sl'EIiLIitt 



Shipt. 


Sbipment 


S. O. 


Seller's option 


Soo. 


Society 


Sov. 


Sovereign 


Spec. 


Special 


Sq. 


Square 


S. P. Q. R. 


(Senatus Populusqne Romanus) Tbe Scuatfi and 




People of Rome 


SS. 


Saints 


S. S. 


Steamship 


St. 


Saint, street 


St. 


Stone (weight) 


ster- 


St«rling 


StP. 


Steamer 


s. w. 


Southwest 


T6P. 


Territory 


Thups. 


Thursday 


T. 


Tons 


T. O. 


Turn over 


Tp. 


Transpose 


Tpeas. 


Treasurer 


T. T. L. 


To take leave 




U 


Ult. 


(Wtimo) In the last'month 


Univ. 


University 


U. K. 


United Kingdom 


U. S. 


United States, Uncle Sam 


U. 8. A. 


United States of America 


U. S. M. 


United States Mail 


U. 8. N. 


United States Navy 




V 


V. or Vs. 


( Verxut) Against 


Vap. 


Variant, variety 


Via 


By way of 


Vloe-Ppes. 


Vice-President 


Vlx. 


( Videlicet) Namely 


Vol. 


Volnni*.' 



I 



w. 

W. A. 
W. C. 

W. I. 

Wk. 

V^ks. 

Wm. 

Wt. 



xop. 

xd. 

Xmas. 



Yd. 

Yds. 

Yr. 



X 



AND SHORTHAND VOCABULAEY 

w 

West 

Western Australia 

Western Central (Postal District, London) 
Wharf 
West Indies 
Week- 
Weeks 
William 
Weight 



Without coupon 
Without dividend 
Christmas 



Yard 
Tarda 
Your, yeiir 

Other Special Signs 

Foot (as 2' 6'— two feet, six inches) 

Inches 

By (as 4 X 3— four by three) 

Dejfree (aa 30°— thirty deKrees) 



145 



Priii 7/ iiMc PUman «■ Sofu, Bih, bntltmd. 



h 



i I 



Abridged Catalogue 



. - OF THE - - 
PUBUCATIONS OF 



Isaac Pitman & Sons 



Registered 



lflTAVAN'$| 

)WRTHAND| 



CAUTION 



Teacher* and others are cautioned against purchas- 
ing modificationt of the Isaac Pitman Shorthand- 
The only authorised text and dictation books of 
this system issued by the direct heirs of the Inventor 
bear the above Registered Trade Mark design 
on covert and the imprint of Isaac Pitman & Sons- 

Isaac Pitman ft Sons' Shorthand and other 
Publications are used in the High Schools of 
New York, Philadelphia, Bostor, Haltimore, 
Cleveland, Newark, Rochestev, Syracuse, 
Denver, etc. Also in the Extens on Teaching 
St Columbia University and the New York 
University. 

ISAAC PITMAN & SONS 

2 WEST 45th STREET. NEW YORK || 



$ 



I 



:» 



m 



IH' 



l\ 



I 



SUPREMACY 9Y SVVERIORITY 

ISAAC PITMAN 
SHORTHAND 

HOLDS THE WORLD'S RECORD 
FOR SPEED AND ACCURACY 

" THERE is always room «t the top," is the old 
and true adage. But in the ladder that leads to 
attainment the perspective is reversed and the 
rungs beconit; farther apart as the top is reached. The 

Korly equipped will reach no higher than the level of 
eir attainments, and so is it with shorthand writers 
and shorthand systems. 

The ISAAC PITMAN SYSTEM has demonstrated 
its unquestionable superiority over all others by winning 
the PRINCIPAL HONORS in the following nine 
International Contests : 



nSST DITEBMATIOirAIi SHOBXHAIID SPEED 

TEST. Bkltiman. 1M6. Tbe Minar Ckrid MMal, tha only 
trophy awudtd, woo by Sidnoy B. Godfrey. 

aSaxD wtmaimmkL shorthand speed con- 
test, Botton. 1907. Miner OoM Medal, won ky Sidney 
B. Godfrey, and Eagan International Onp, won ky Mia 
He me M. Wo od. _ 

THIBD DITEBNATIOMAL SHORTHAND SPEED OON- 

' "XSt, PUladelpliia, U08. ^can International Gnp, 
won lor the SECOND TIME, by IDn Nellie M. Wood. 

rantlH INTERNATIQNAL CONTEST. Pror idence. U09. 
Eacan Intematiooal Cop won for the 1HIBD HME AND 
PEBMANENTLT tar IfiH NelUe M. Wood. 

SEVENTH DITEBNATiaNAL 0(HITEST, Bnflalo, Ull. 
Adami AoeoraeyTropIv won by Mia Nellie M. Wood, 
and 8hpff*'n'«* Writer Cop won by Nattiaa Behrin. Hie 
only trophies oflered. 

naaiH niTEBNATIONAL CmiTBST, New York. 19U. 
The ShorUiand Writer Cop and Gold Medal, won lor the 
SECOND TIME, by Nathan Behrin. 

NINTH INTERHATIONAL CONTEST. Chioaco. UU. The 
Shorthand Writer Cup and Oo M MedaL won tor the THIRD 
TIME AND PERMANENTLY by Nat han Behrin. In 
this oonteet, Mr. Behrin eatabliihed a NEW WORLD'S 
RECORD loc ACCURACY ol W.3% in the three dieUtioai 
ol no, 840 and 880 words per minnte. 

It is worthy of note that all the Irophits in the above 
contests have been won by writers of either Isaac Pitman 
Shorthand or some modification of same. 



Write for a copy of " Which System ? " and 
" Pitman's Shorthand Weekly." 



ISAAC PITMAN 6 SONS 

2 WEST 45th STREET. NEW YORK 



PHONOGRAPHIC WORKS. 

By ISAAC FimAH. The lanniat ot Phonocnphr. 

Oomu in Ihuus ntnum Shorthand. Cloth, embossed in gold, 840 
pp., $L50. A Course of Forty Lessons in the Isaac Pitman System 
of Shorthand, specially designed for the Shorthand Amanuensis 
and adapted for use in Business Colleges, Academies, and High 
Schools. This work is officially used in the High Schools of 
New York, Brooklyn, and other large cities. Also in the leading 
business schools. Special features of this work are : — 
Position Writing from the Beginning. 
Words and Sentences introduced in the 1st Lesson. 
Business Letters in the Sth and subsequent Lessons. 
Phraseography taught from the 9lh Lesson. 
Reporting Style taught from the Beginning. 
■♦,• A special Edition of " Course " is published in Lesson Slijet 
Form for the use of teachers and schools who give instruction by 
mail. $LU. 
-Kay to " Coone." Cloth, gilt, eOe. 
Xty to ** Conne." Lesson Sheet Form, 6O0. 
rliMB Pitnun'i Shorthand lutractor. Cloth, embossed in gold, 
870 pp., $L60. Twentieth Century Edition. An Exposition of 
Isaac Pitman's System of Phonography. Containing instruction 
for both beginners and advanced students with copious lists of 
Phrases and Exercises, Business Letters, etc. 

Kay to " Sh(»thand Instniotor." 60e. ; cloth, 6O0. 

Jtnlai lor Iiaae Pitman Shorthand in a NntahelL 68 pp., 3Sc As 
the title indicates, this r6sum6 of the principles of Phonography 
is not intended to be an exhaustive exposition but aims at giving, 
in the briefest form, the pith of the system. 

Supplementary Eserdaei in baao Pitman Shorthand. Part 1. A 

series of graded exercises for use with the " Course." 85c 
^tman*« Shorthand Writing Exerdsei and Enmination Tiiti. 

Qoth, gilt, iSO pp., Mc. This work contains exhaustive classified 

lists of words illustrative of every rule in the system, and over one 

hundred graduated sentence exercises in ordinary print for writing 

or dictation practice. 
Kay to "fflu»thand Writinc Ezereisei." In Engraved Shorthand. 

ILSS. 
The Phonocra^iio Taaoher. 48 pp., SSe. A Guide to a Practical 

Acquaintance with the Art of Phonography. Three mUlion seven 

hundred thousand. 
Preliminary Inetraotionf tor the Study of baac Pitman'i Shorthand. 

A simple and extended exposition of the Art as presented in 

" Course in Isaac Pitman Shorthand." 40c 

Kay to the "Tteober." 80c. Of great value to the Private Student. 

JChe Phoaocraphie bareiae Book. lOo. Made of the best quality 
papT, and r!il<-d in single or muble lines. 




'U 



OtadiMtod TMt in Inac Pitmu'i ShorthMid. M pp., 80e. A mh^* 

^ie^ionary exercises, arrai.ited on an entirely new plan, with 

the object oJ testing the student's knf>wletlKP of the s^'steIn. 

PitBun'i Shorthand BMding LtfHBi. Ho. 1. tt pp , Me. 

use with the " Instructor ." and Jurnishuig r-arlnig practice 
word-building from the beginimig. ,, , . ,. ,,^_ 

Key to Shorlhaiui Reading Lessons, A'o. 1, ..i orUwary type. 



For 

and 



6e. 
86e. 



Ar. 



PitmMi'i ShorthMid Readinc Lmmoi, Ho. 2. «l pp ■ 86c. 
Key to Shorthand Reading Lessons, No. 8, m ordinary type. 

Pitman'i ProgrMBve DicUtor. 280 pp., cloth, gilt, Price ... 

entirely new and complete Manual oJ Dictation comprising m;Icc- 
tions of original letters relating to twenty-seven different lines ot 
business arranged with vocabularies of engraved shorthand outline* 
and phrases. 

"The best di.tation book printed in any system of shorthand- 
one that lightens the work of the teacher and makes the studi^ * 
iourney to remunerative position sure and remarkably easy. Till* 
work needs no praise : it must be seen to be fully appreciated. — 
E. H. Craver, High School of Commerce, New > mk. 

Talki with Shorthand StudenU, An extended .xplanation of the- 
principles of Isaac I'ltmaii's Shorthand. Ul PP-, 40c. ; cloth. 
SOo. 

PtocnHive Studies in Phooocnphy. 40c. ; ^cloih. Wte. A simple 
and extendetl .xp-^ition of the Art of Phonetic Shorthand, a> 
set forth in tlv "Teacher," the " Manual," and the "Reporter. 

The "Fono" Headline Shorthand Copy Books. Books a. b, ani* 
C. Each 10c. Containing a scries of engraved cc<pies. 

BntcilM in Phonography. 6c. A series of graduated exercises. 

Pitman's Shorthand GtadlU. 8c. ^ A series of Writing Exercises for 

use with tlu- " Iintruitor " or " Manual. 
Jb(W's Fables. 80c. 1" the Learner's Style. 

book in words of oiu- ..vllable. 



80e. 



A valuable reading 
111 the Le.irner's Style of Shorthand, with. 



Easy Readinp. 

Key. 

The Learner's Shwthand Reader. 80c. 
A Oompend ol PhonOfraphy. 6c Containing tlu- .\lphabet, Cram- 

malogues, and principal Rules for Writing. 
Pitman's Shorthand MannaL 185 pp., 60c; cloth, 00c Being 

rcoudenscd edition of Part I of the " Instructor," and containing 

an exposition of the system, with numerous engraved shorthantt 

examples interspersed with the text. 

Key to " Mannal." 80c. 

The Phonographic Reader. 20c. A course of Reading Exercises in 
Phonography, with Key. 

Pitman's Shorthand Reporter. 148 pp., «0c: cloth, 76o. B<^iu(t » 
condensed edition of Part 8 of the " Instructor and an adaptation 
of Phonography to Verbatim Reporting. 

Kaytothe "Reporter." 80c 

BawwtinK Eseroiaes. aOc intended as a compamoi: to the^ 

'Reporter"; containing ex rcises on all the rules and contracted 

words in th'S book. 
Key to the "Reporting Btercisec" 40c; cloth &0c In which 

all the Exercises are pre-riit«i in Shorthand. 



Tht Asquiatioa ol Spsad in Phanoffnphjr. Mpp., Mc. In ordinary 
type. Containing chapters on the following snbjects ; The System 
— The Importance of Thoroughness anil Method of Study — Elemeii* 
tary Speed Practice — Tests of Speed — etc. 

Tk} OnmnulocaM And Ooatnustioiii of Pitmu'i "Rapoctor." lOe. 

The Phonofnpiiie FhtMe Book. 88pp., 40e.; cloth, tOe. Con- 
taining about Hvo thousand useful phra-ii-s in Phonography, with 
Key and an exercise occupying 43 pages, C')ntaining all the phrases 
as they occur in the book. 

I MM Fitman'i Shorthand Dietiouiy. 816 pp., rioth $LM. "Library 
Edition," roan, gilt, colored edge's, tl.'ffi. Ninth Edition, Revised 
and enlarged, containing the Shorthand Reporting Outlines, beauti- 
fully printed from engraved characters, of over 62,000 words and 
geographical names, with parallel Key in ordinary type. 

Akridfel Shorthud Diotionuf. 224 pp.. cloth, gilt, 7So.: French 
morocco, gilt, si/c 3 x 4J in., $1.00. 0)iitairis over 22,000 words, 
with their shorthand characters. 

CnntnUtiTe Speller and Shorthand Voeabolarjr. Cloth, gilt, 145 pp. • 
60» 

For further particulars of this work see pa^e lo. 

The Reporter's Aiiiitant. 132 pp., 60c.; doth 00c. A Kr\ to the 

Reading of the Reporting Style of Phonography. All the words 
in the dictionary, not exceeding three consonants, were written 
in Shorthand, and from this extensive list of outlines has been drawn 
all words that contain the same outline, and they have been classified 
according to th"ir formi. Of great aid in reading one's notes. 

Teeboioal Seportinc. 60 pp., SOe. : cloth 60e. Comprising Phono 
graphic .\bbr.'vi,itions for words and phras;'s commonly met with 
in Repining Lvg.i!, M^'JIcal, Scietitific, and other* Technical Subjects, 
with type key. 

Vra^tieal Letters for Beginners in Shorthand. 64 pp., 36e. A new 
dictation book on novel lines. The need of a book which presents 
dictation matter in the form of letters b?ginning with the first prin- 
ciples and developing in harmony with the text-books has long been 
t -It by practical teachers. 

Yraotioal BoiinaH Letters in Shorthand. 64 pp., SOe. K series of 
Business L»tters, in engraved Isaac Pitman's shorthand, and Key 
containing 76 letters. 

Snsiness Correspondence in Shorthand, Nos. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5. 6 and 7. 40 pp. , 
each. 26e. each. .\ series of valuable books containing actual 
rorrespondence in various branches of business. Each book is Keyed 
in ordmary type and the matter counted for sp?ed practice in either 
shorthand or typewriting. 



List of Co.nte.nts. 

Business Cokklsi-oxdence is S;iorthasd N'h. 1. Subjects treated : 
Railroad Correspondence — Law (General)— Law (Patents) — Law 
(Pensions)— Banking — Stock Brokers' — Hardware — Lumber— Boots 
and Shoes — Miscellaneous — Power of Attorney Form, etc. 

BcsisEss Correspondence in Shorthand No. 2. Subjects treated : 
Real Estate Correspondence — Financial— Legal and Law — Hard- 
ware — Dry Goods— Insurance — Electrical— Bo )ts and Shoes — 
'.umber — Publishing — Miscellaneous, etc. 

b, >INBSS Correspondence in Shorthand No. 3. Subj.-cts treated 

.Advertising Corrrspondcnce— .Agents- .\iil.iiii,,l.ite — Uicvcle— Boiler 
.Appliance, etc. 






ll 



BUSINESS Correspondence in Shorthand No, 4. |"^»"i*,^t^: 
Boiler Appliance Correspondence-Bookbmdmg--BuUd«^ -^^ 
tions-CopVing Office-Cotton-Desks— Dry Goods-Drugs, etc 

Business Correspondence in Shorthand No »•, Sub)"** »«««^- 
Dry Goods Correspondence-ElecUical Construction-Exptewr- 
Rnwcial Standing-^ire Insurance-Flour and Feed-Fum.tu«, 

Business Correspondence in Shorthand No 6. ^uWects trwitrf • 
Groceries— Hardware— Hotel— Investment— Legal— LUe insuTMicer 

Business Correspondence in^horthand No. 7. ^S"»'J«'» '^^J^ 
Life Insurance-Lumber-Municipal-Paper ^%^^^SS^ 
Patents and Trade Marks-Patent Foods-Pensions-Pianos-Pbtterr 

V This work is also published in the following convenient forms uk 
'cloth binding. 
Business Correspondence in Shorthand No». 1 and 8, in one 

volume. Cloth, gilt, M pp., 60e. 
Business Correspondence in Shorthand Nos. S and 4, in one volume. 

Qoth, M pp., 60Bi 
Business Correspondence in Shorthand Nos. 6 and 8, in one 

volume. Qoth, 80 pp., 60e. . 

Business Correspondence in Shorthand Nm. L 8, 8 and «. in 

one volume. Special Shorthand Edition wttkout Typ* Kty. uoin 

gilt, 88 pp., 78e. 

Ontaatod Dietetka Booki. «7 PP-, lOo. each. For acquiring Speed 
'^'S^SShlnHdT^^iting. A.fapted to any system .I^'^of 

matU • U dlvWed on Vnew and improved plan. D'^^^^J '"|P!!i^' 

■0 ftk 188 and 180 words per minute. No L— Political SpeeeftM. 

"'.^-SiTOons: No. 8.^^:i)mmercial. No. 4.-Speeches an* 

Addresses. 
Ku, ta ahortlMMi. to Um On<a»to« Dietotioa Book. Mos. 1 Mi 8. 

•ifceach. 
HtaM'f teltrtiMl 8tMd PiMlto ■oohi. M0I.1.8M8 8. Each 8e. 
K9.ta8hatttMito •*IatacHMd''«ot.l.8tBi8. Each 80. 

n,-,-.. OMBmtel Ouiiiiiwnwni ta IhartlOTi 884 pp.. cloth, 
Sfc A series of model business letters in eHgr»>*d Phonography. 
^1 DuiiHimirn mt OoummM ■agiWi. m pp-. cloth, 
A prai'ticaV Manual of Comniercial Correspondence, fonniof 
Tkey to "Commercial Correspondence in Siorthand. All tM 
lettew are counted for shorthand and typcwrilinj speed practice, 
and editions are published in Spanish, French and German. 

Iko fhiiiMl OoaiMniki Uttot Writer. M pp., 40b.: cloth. i«e. 

Km to "akoclhui OowMNtol hMm Wrttac." In ordinary typt. 
tOe. ; cloth, «0t. 

no BlinilliMl " ^' I«M« ^K'Mtor ni Xv. I" <»• voii 

aoth, 8B(. 

At riBMiffiilili Khuhoo riMM Book. 88 pp., 88t. 

tnhtef fftaNW to 8hoHho«i 88 pp.. 881, 

ImUmIIm to Um Wack. 40 PP-. ^81^ In ordinary 
For Court Sten«»gTapheTS and Law Students. Reprintea 
" Pitman's Twentieth Century Dictalton and Ugal Forms 



von 



How to Baeoaw • Utw Btonoff»plwr. 166 pp, TOe.; cloth, ILOO. 
For Stenographers and Typists. Third Edition revised and en- 
larged. A Compendium of Legal Forms containing a complete 
set o( Legal Documents accompanied with full explanations and 
directions for arranging the same on the typewriter. This wmk 
will be found an indispensable companion for every stenographer 
intending to take a position in a law office. 

A large number of legal words and phrases have been added to the 
new edition together with engra 'ed tkortkand outlines. 

" ' How to Become a Law Stenographer ' is a store-bouse of legal 
>liorthand and references arranged in a characteristically striking 
manner. Its merits appealed to me strongly. The book should be a 
great aid to those who have high aspirations in stenographic work." — 
Grtgory J. Scanlon, Htad of Commercial Department, Crosby High 
School, Waitrbury, Conn. 

t BiMtrioal Ttnaa aad PhraMi. Upp.SOe. 

Pitmu'i BhorUumfl Wiitoc's PhnM Booki and QoidM. Cloth. Price 
each, 76e. They comprise a comprehensive and exhaustive list of 
phrases, followed by engrtvmt shorthand forms. The foltowmg 
\ nlumes are readv : ElMMMtl and KatJmmtiBt : ShiPPiDC : ArdlitooU', 
AnBUoBMn'. and Suiwy oi i ' ; Pitauan' and PokUMn' ; Raihrar : 
8toekkrakii«; ~ 



ADAPTATIONS TO ISAAC PITMAN'S 
PHONOGRAPHY TO FOREIGN 
LANGUAGES. 



Tatoimi* ■valola da baao PltauM. Ut pp., cloth, gilt, ILM. 
.\daptaci6.i 4 la Lengua iUpaAola del Sistema de Foiiografia del 
.\utor. Pitra uio de Escuelas de Cumercio, Institutos y tambien 
para Estudio Pesonal. Being an Adaptation of Isaac Pitman's 
Shorthand to thr* Spanish Language. 

Kaf to 

Hxercises. 



Cloth, gilt, tLOO. With additional 



By G. Pabodv. tlJI. 

Qoth. gilt, tl.66l 

. cloth, lOe. Third edition. Revised 

and Enlarged. An adaptation of Phonography to the French 
language. By T. A. Rekd. 

Mavaikto ftaaa. Par Spencer Herbert. An adaptation of 
Isaac Pitman's Phonography to the French language. Cloth, I1J6. 

Qoth, 66 pp., 76a. 

A Series of Business Letters in French Phoiiography, with type Key 

An 



«H> j.i.ii^i. Crowi 6vo., Mpp., 66a.; oloth 
adaptation of Phonography to th' OernMn languajp. 



di FMiofnUU Iteliaaa. BOe. An Adaptation of Phouog- 
raphy to the Italian language. By Giuseppe Francimi. 

Dotdl naaagnvhr. $1.60. An Adaptation of Phonography to 
the Dutch language. By F. De Haan. 

?itgu»'s naaatntbt ateiM to Bntnato. Limp cloth , SOe. 

M flimal flf litH" **"lllflcn>flir I tLOO. An adaptation of Isaac Pitman's 
Shorthand to thr Latin language. By Rev. \V. Tatlock, S.J. 

JM— «■« PboaoCfSVlv. Complete. tLOO. 



SHORTHAND READUiO BOOKS. 

The student, to increase his speed, and to improve his knowUtl^c 
of Phonography, cannot read too much welt-engravfd shorthand, (hif 
advantage of studying the Isiiac Pitman >ystcm— and one wh'ch 
cannot well be over-estimated— is, that the shorth.iiid literature in 
that system is far in excess of ail other systems conibiiK-d. 

In the Corkf.spondinc Stvlf.. 

A 1«rr*'n-^ BbtUvr Book oi Dtokm Qoototiau. Cloth, K'ilt,tSc. 
In the Correspimding Style of Pitman's Shorthand. 

Soloet BMltaPk Ho. L M pp., SOe. An entirely new book ufreadiiiK^- 
Partial list of selections :— " A Rill from the Town Pump " 
.Nathaniel Hawthorne); "The Heart of London" (Charu s 
DicKtNt); " The .Man in Black "(Oliver Goldsmith) ; " Householil 
Superstitions " (Joirph Addison) ; " Caught in the Quicksand " 
Victor Hugo), etc. 

StiMl iMiiaa. Ma 1 40 pp.. tOe. obtaining " A First Niglit 
at Sea" (Richard H. Dana); "Niagara" (Dickens); " Th.- 
Candid Man " (Bulwer Lvtton), etc. 

MMky TimMiwi ni oUnr WoriM. By Charles Dickens. SOb.; 
doth, lOa. 

XIm THitelt U7 pp., Md.; cloth, COd. By Charles Dickfns. 

IktBtttltolUfa IMpp.Mb.: cl<>lh,00e. By Charles Dickkns. 

1W aUvw Mi oi Vnloo. W pp.. «e.: cMh, ase. By j. n. 

Inoraham. 
Tto Book ol Pnlm. 1IOpp.,40o.: rl<>th,SOo. 
Satf-OBltan. M pp., Ma.; cloth, Mt. By Proi . Blackie. 
0«llt««'l ▼flVWl to UUm». M pp., 40*.: cloth Ml. By l>i «<i 

Swift. 
TalM Mi Itrtnliii M pp., Me.: Coth, Me. By Washinutom 

Irvi.40; with printed Key. 
IoMmb OlMiie MO PP'. OOl.; cloth, Tie. By Daniel Duiot . 

Illustrated. This w»irk is extremely well adapteii for line as a thorl- 

hand reader, and, in attractive cloth binding, forms .i handwmir 

|irize volume. 

1M miM el WakeOeta. liiiitit.ited. MO pp , Me. : rioth, OOe. 

8 



VJ 



f 



In the RtPoRnsG Stvle. 

Smbh from Piokiriek. MO pp., cloth, SSc. By Charles Dickems. 
With pen illiistratioiis by Charles RicHARDSoy. Contains a 
^el -ction of the fiiest scenes (ro n Dick-ns's iimurtal masterpiece. 

MimHUMMI Rtu ff A new reading book, with Key in ordinary 

t>-p' 86e.; cloth, SOe. 
SelMUoai tram Aauricu Aathon. US pp . Me. : doth, SOe. With 

Key ill ordinary typ' at the foot of each pag;. 
Th« Criotot oa Um HMith. 188 pp, 6O0. : cloth, OOe. By Charles 

Dickens. 

Brief Rnoctiiic MoIm ia Shoctlund, or Shixthsiil Diotetion BnniMt- 

48 pp , 85a With printed Key, and the matter counted and timed 
lir testing of Speed either in Shorthand or Typewriting. 
Tta* tt(B of Four. 171 pp., 6O0. ; cloth, aOe. Bv.V Comas Doyle. 

" The 

"The 

from 



TalH tram DiekMi. 1*7 pp.- BOo.; cloth, OOe. Containing 
Tugg's at Rainsgate," " The Bloimsbury Christening, ^_ 
i.reat Winglebiiry Duel," and ".Mr Watkins Tottle, 
" Sketches by tin." 



Aroond Um World in S^tr Dart. 181 pp , 6O0. : 

Jl-LES VeRNK 

104 PP, SOe.: cloth, Kilt, 
Original page illustrations. 



cloth, 



By 



Tb« Hamitad Man. 104 pp. SOe.: cloth, gilt, OOe. By Charles 

Dickens. Twenty-one 
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A Chriltmu OwoL 111 pp., 40o.: doth, 60c By Charles Dickb.ss- 

' High Sited is Shorthand: Ho* to Attala IL 04 pp, 40o. With 

tvp- Key. 
^ Shorttaaad Bmniaationi : Bow to Pnpare lor aad How to Faie 

Tbem. SSc 

* Woa Aad Lost Bv John Tavlor. SSc 

* Ibe Phaatom Stoetaaaa. 8Spp,80c By c'.uv Boothbv. 

Oleaaian. Hci. 1 aad 8. 48 pp., •'•«h. Each SOc Omlaining 
rrproductioiis of notable essays by T. \. Reed and others, on 
-horthand matters, with printe»l Key. 

Tkt Ugtad ol Slat»r Hollow. OS pp , SOs. By Washington Irving ; 

with printed Key at the foot of c.ich page. 
Sip Taa Wiakle. 88 pp., SOe. By WASHiMcroN Irving ; with 

printed Key. 
TBI WUa ia HwaUiaad Cloth, b-veletl b<i.irds, red edges, 18.00: 

roan, gilt edges, ISJO; ra-irorc », gilt edges, S4J0. Each style 

'las a silk inarkiT and coin-s b ixi-d. C mtaining the Old and New 

TeslJiiteiits. 

Tai How IMaaitat 808 pp., r<M<i, ret edg-.!, SLSO: Turkey 
ii'«-'Mco. gilt (Htges, IS.OO. In an K,isy Repirting Style. 

Tat Book ol OoaUtOO Ptaytr. 888 pp.. roan, red edg-s, ILSO : 
rnrkey mor.KCo, gilt wiges, 88.00. In an Easy Heptrting Style. 

Tht OAaieA Strrioti (-mir.-). 806 pp , roan, 18.00 morocco, U.00. 
Ill an Easy Repirting Style. 

* COBIMfeial ttortkaad. 40c .^ Reading and nictation book 
.iilh inin'dmiion bv I;. \. Copt. 



lii 



PmUH'S jrOUBRAL. 

Terms of Subscription : Per Year in Advance, 50e. Canadian, 
0Oe. An American Magazine for Isaac Pitman Writers. Issued 
monthly, except July and August. Each number contains twenty- 
four pages (size 71 by 9i) and includes eight columns of beauti- 
fully engraved Phonography, furnishing invaluable means for 
study and practice to students of the art. 



in 



[» 



TYPEWRITING. 

PnetiMl OoDiM in Tbneh Vrumtiting. By Chas. E. Smith, Auih,)r 
of " CumuUUive SptUer." Tenth Edition, revised and enlarged. 
SOe. : cloth, TSe. a Scientific Method of Mastering the Keyboard 
by the Sense of Touch. The design of this work is to teach touch 
typewriting in such a way that the student will operate by touch- 
will have an absolute command of every key on the keyboard, 
and be able to strike any key more readily without looking than 
would be the case with the aid of sight. A separate Chart con- 
taining Keyboard and Diagrams printed in five colors, on a heavy 
double-calendered cardboard, accompanies each copy. Contains 
specimens of actual Business letters, Legal Fothis, Specifications, 
Instructions for the L'se of the Tabulator, etc., all printed in actual 
typewriter type. In ordering state whether Single or Double Key- 
Uiard or Oliver Edition is desired. Adopted by the New York. 
Boston and Baltimore Boards of Education. 

" Touch Typewriting can be more easily and quickly acquired by 
going from the outside keys toward the center. It is the natural 
mrtho<l of learning the keyboard, and prevents the beginner from 
N-ing inaccurate. 1 recommend Mr. Charles E. Smith's ' Practical 
Course in Touch Tvp« writing' as the best Typewriter Text-Book ior 
those who wish to bi'como rapid, accurate touch tvp'sts." — Margaret 
B. Owen, the M'of/<f i Champum Typist. 

na Maw Coivanal Sntein of Tboeh or Sight T^ nmiUm . By I. W. 

i'ATTON. Ihird Edition Revised and Enlarged. 60e. 



COMMERCIAL CORRESPONDENCE, BUSINESS 
ENGLISH, SPELLING, CIVIL SERVICE, 
BOOKKEEPING, ETC. 



ntmu'i MNh Owtanr BmUmh DioUtion Book Md Linl Fonu. 

M4 rr . »tiR board* and cloth back. 76e. ; cloth, tLOO. Eighth 
edition. Containing an up-to-date collection of gentane letter* 
tin ordinaiy Ix-pe) which have bi-en used in the transaction of 
actual work in large American business houses, classified under 
fifty distinct Mnrs of business, rarh set of letters separate ; Legal 
Forms, and a judicious selrrtioii of practice matter for g«-neral 
dictation. Also chapters on Spelling, Punctuation, Capitalization, 
•iiid Short lYactiral Talks with the Amanuensis, etc. This work, 
which IS the most complete dictation course published, ii specially 
tooipiled for the teacher, the begiiinrr, and the advanced student. 
All progressive Schools, without reference to the system of Short- 
hand taught, should insist upon each student procuring a copy. 
Also publishfd in two parts, as follows t— 

Vwl 1-— BviMai DialiMaB. IM pp., stiff boaida and cloth back. 
Me. Containing filly dislinrt lines of business. 

10 



I I: 

1;< 



Put 2.— Lagal Vbraii ud MiieelfauMoaf Setoetioni. tte. 108 pp.> 

stiff boards and cloth back. 400. 
FtMtiM Letten tor Btcimian in Shorthaad.— See page 5. 
n» Vnowmn Dkstetor. Containing a selection of businesi letters 
relating to twenty-seven different lines of business. In ordinary 
print. 180 pp., cloth, 7te. 
Dm Stodnt'i PrMtloe Book. By K. E. Wilev. 841 pp. tioth. 
Price 760. A collection of Letters for .\cquirmg Speed in W riting 
Shorthand. The Student's Practice Book is designed to be used 
by pupils on the completion of the study of the principles of steno- 
graphy, as presented in Course in Isaac Pit>mn Skorthand or the 
Shorthand Instructor. 
rumant Cnmotetiv* Speller. 118 pp-. cloth 40e. By Charles 
E. Smith, author of " A Practical Course in louch Typewriting. 
A modern and practic.il speller for Conuiiercial Education. As 
the title indicates, the plan is cumulative. Each lesson consists 
of sixteen words, the ftrst twelve of which are respelled phonetically 

and de&iied. ... 

•,• A special edition o* " Cumulative Speller is also issued with 
a Shorthrad Vookkoluy for schools teaching the Isaac Pitmati 
system. Cloth, gilt, 14Bpp., SOo. 
pttman'l Coouiwreial Diotiaaur. The latest and best pocket dic- 
tionary, SM pp., full cloth ; lettering in color, SSo. ; French morocco, 
gilt, 60e. 
Pnaotoatkn M > Mam of Ezpretlion. Us Theory and Practice. 
By A i:. l-ovELL, MA. SOe. This is much more than a mere 
statement of rules. The author has written an interestiug and 
helpful manual on the subject, that will greatly impress the 
intelligent student and be much appreciated by all who value 
clearness and thoroughness in writing. 
ityla Book ol Bniiinn BncUih. 834 pp, 86e. Fifth Edition Revised 
and Enlarged. For Stenographers and Correspondents. This new 
treatise will especiallv appeal to the teacher of English wherever 
it is seen. Teachers of this subject using this work can feel assured 
of vastiv better results thaii they have ever before ftured It 
will be an inspiration to both teacher and student. Adopted by 
the New York High Schools. 

•• It is a real pleasure to me to testify to the merits of jMUr St>le 
Book of Business English." 1 recommend your book for the '•'""'"nK 
reasons: It is so comprehensive, thoroughly practical, and, above 
all, it is so plainly composed that a teacher even unfamiliar with the 
subject can conduct a class with H."—I'rof. F. R. Beygrau, Columbia 
UnivergUy, Ntw York City. 

OMl imiee BnmiMktkau to Ste»)wb«fc ^''\E''n'%'^:^!t^l!' 

Raper covers, 86c. By Leonhard Felix Fuld, Ph.D., hxammer, 
lunicipal Civil Service Commission, New York. 



W0BK8 ON SHORTHAND. 

(In Ordinary Type., 

t ThaMattiAolTMakiatihacthMd. Cloth, gilt, tLOO. By hJwarl 
rMcKraara, Teacher of Ph.mography. Atfelphi CoIUk. , Brooklyn 
and Jamaica (N.Y.) High School. The only practical work on the 
teaching of Shorthand and should be read and studied by everv pro- 
gressive teacher of shorthand, regardless of systems. 

ntMM'i ■iiiMliM PrMliae. Cloth, cilt, 7i«. The object of this 
Vwk is tTpitWide teachers and students with suitable matter foi 
rrportinf practier. 

11 



I 

r 



HMonr of Shnr t h a inl 288 pp. 76c; cloth. $L0«. By Sir Isaac 
Pitman. ITiird edition. Omtaining a description of the priiicipdl 
systems of shorthand which have been published from the time 
of Bright in 1588, together with a short account of the early history 
of the art, and prefaced with a summary of Phonography. 

Tlw Lite ol Sir Inae Pitmaa, tanaUa of Rtoaognwliy. 188 pp , 
with fifty illustratiotis, including photogravure and many other 
full-page plates, consisting of portraits, views, and facsimiles. Cloth , 
Rilt, gilt top, tLOO. For the first time the authentic story of Sir 
Isaac Pitman's career is told completely in the new " Life." The 
narrative will, without doubt, have great attraction for all Shorthand 
Teachers, and also for all who use Phonography. 

Life and Work ol Sir base ntnuuL Illustrated^ 40e. 
Ktinaii'i Popular Onids to JoomaliBn. 118 pp.. cloth, 80c 
^toraatioiial Shorthand and lypmnitiiig Coataate. Contains the 

photographs of winners and the records made in the principal 

contests. 84 pp., 6c 

Iba ntmanic Chndc 84 pp., 80c Containing a veritable mine of 
information about the system both f(.r students and teachers, 
especially those who have previously studied other Pitmanic methods, 
and it will be found exceedingly useful to teachers who are contem- 
plating making a change from such modifications. 

Talki with Shorthand Stodtati. Ill pp., dOc; doth, tWc Prin- 
ciples of Pitman's Shorthand, and designed to help the Student 
of Pitman's Shorthand, whether under instruction or mastering 
the art by his own efforts. 

PiteM'l Kiamin a ti Ml Motai on «''«^*'fl-lt Containing valuable 
information for t>achcrs. With shorthand illustrations. 48 pp. 
cloth. 60c -^ yf • 

t na BiWocraphy of Shorthaiid 856 pp., cloth, t8.0Q. By Dr. 

Wesibv-Gibsox. Omiprismg a list of all known printed Work, 
and Maiiiiscripts on Stenography and Phonography. 

^ VfUS""^. '^ T>n»ritar in tha IWaral. Steta. and Manioin) 
SerTiea. 144 pp., 76c 

bMBtiala of PboaogrMhir. 84pp.,a8c By A. M. Kennedy. 

A StaraopttBOB Laatare on Shorthand. By n. A. Kills. Paper 
covers, 38 pp., 86c 

Itiwlrta a ti nt Simpltllad. Cloth, gilt, $1.00. By Fred J. .\i.v. 
The author of this work has had considerable experience in tlu- 
teaching of this subj~ct, and his chief aim h.is bi<en to make thi» 
test as practiral .iiid up-to-date .is possible from an American 
standpoint. 

Kayto -Bookkaapiacaim^lliad.-' S1.00. 

Oonpleta Onida to tha ImpRmmant td tha Mamonr. UO pp., doth, 
00c By Rfv. J. H. Bacon. 



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^fOrtan' Nnta kook, " Fono S.-ries." For pen or pencil. Na f 
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in these note-books is expresslv manufactured, and is of a verv 
superior qualitv. Thf pKuliar fihrt o/ s<itiw permitlinf of a *«;•* 

12 



rait of speed in shorthand writing. The old style iiole-br»ik, on 
account of its cheap stiff binding, has a constant tendency to close, 
and when forced open will not lie flat. 



BMD OPEMINO. 

-" I-oiio" Series, 800 pp., S by 8 ii 



aoe. 

20o. 



k* 



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pages numhfred 1 

to am 2Sc. 

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with pages numbered 1 to MO 86e. 

MO pp , i\ by 8i in., six vertical lines 85c. 

6c— with pages MUiHACT'<r(fl to MO 30e. 

,F.— '• (/)*»«:i/paper)M0pp,6by8iii Mc. 

F — " MO pp , 6 by 8 ill Oru renter line. . . 90e. 

200 pp.. 41 by t\ in., stiff board covers. 

three marginal lines Me. 

MO pp., 4i by 81 in-, with pages 

numbered 86e. 

100 pp., 41 by 8t ill., stiff fxiard cover 

and numbered pages 8Se. 

100 pp., 41 by 81 ill., stiff board cover, 
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line 8Sc. 

MO pp., 4h by 81 in., stiff board cover, 
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M— 800 pp., 51 by 8} ill., stiff board 
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6« - IM pp., 81 by 81 in., <■!/?*< wrtiiu/ /iM^s 85c. 

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lines 88e. 

A liberal reduction by the doten copies. 
Sn. 5 " Folio " Series Reporting Paper, site 81 by 
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8TDI»IIT8' MOn-BOOU. 

Made of superior quality paper and tuitablr for pen or pencil. Knd 
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No. 1— UO pages, 4 by 81 i"., red lines 8e. 

" 8-180 8e. 

" 8-800 " 41 by 71 m., red lines Ua. 

•• 19—140 " 4} " > in., red lines and marginal line 80o. 

Not. 1, 8 and 8 contain a complete list of Reporting Grammalogtiet 
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be found of the greatent fon\-enience to the short- 



.^o. 



This feature will 
hand student. 



13 



t 

I 

lit 



LANttUAOES. 

SPAMISE. 

Pitnun'i Pnetiokl Spsniih Qnunmu and ConTenatioB for S«U- 
Initnietiaii. 118 pp., 40o. ; cloth, SOo. 

TStmaa'i Oommwoial Spaniih Qnuninmr. 166 pp., cloth, SLOO. In 
this book Spanish grammar is taught on normal lines, and all 
grammatical points are illib'rated bv sentences in co-Timercial 
Spanish. 

t PioMdia y Ortocniia de to Lanfiia C^itelluu. r<>r Manuel Ma. 
.\rro>'o Gomez. U6 pp., cloth, gilt, 11,86. 

Euy SvfttUib CooveiwtkiiuU Scdteneet. 38 pp., 80c. 

Adnnoad Spftniih ConTemtkiul EzeroiMi. S8 pp., SOe. 

flpaaidi BuinMi Latton. 38 pp., 80e. With Vocabul. ->-. 

i^uiih Oommanial FhraMS. 38 pp., 86c 

Spftniib Bniiiuii Intorriewi. 96 pp., Me.; cloth, 60e. 

Pitnun'i RMMliiin in CommMcUl Sptnish. 79 pp., cloth, 60c. 

SpUlilhTirarifts' Vadellacnin. Cloth, 40c. Kvery-day Phrases. With 
Vocabularies, Tables. 

Dietioouy oi Commeioial OoRcnoodenoe in French, Oermui, SMuidk 
and Italian. 600 pp., cloth, $8.00. 



Pitman's Commercial Cwrei p onde n c e in Spaniih. 867 pp., cloth, 
gilt, SLOO. The increasing importance of a study of the Spa 
language has induced the Publishers to issue an edition of their 



Spanish 



successful work, " Oiinmercial Correspondence " (already published 
in English, French and German) in that language. 

Ifannal of Spaniih Commercial Correepoadenee. 360 pp., cloth, gilt, 
tL36. 

Beadiagi in Commercial Spanish. 90 pp., cloth, 60e. 

An Akridged Ihotionary of the Pcrtncaaie and EngUih Laainagei. 

By H. Michaels. 788 pp., cloth, gilt, ttM. 

Pitman'i Intomatioaa] Mercantile Letten. EncUih-Pcrtncnese. Cloth . 
gilt. tLOO. — •— 

FRBIOB. 

pitmaa'i Complete Frendi Ombm. 810 pp., cloth, gilt, OOc For 
Class or Self-Instniction. 

Mman'i Commercial Fraoeh Grammar. 166 pp., cloth, tLOO. In 
this book French grammar is taught on nonnal lines, with the addition 
that all grammatical points are illustrated by sentences in commercial 
French. 

Pitman'i Practical Freaoh Orammar. 188 pp., paper boarJs, Me . 
cl'>ih, eOc And Conversation (or Self-Instruction, with Copious 
Vocabulary and Imitated Pronunciation. 

Pitnian'i Fnneh Commercial Reader. 806 pp., cloth, gilt. 86e. 
Heals in an interesting manner with the leading commercial and 
National Institutions of France. 

Oommeieial OorraspaadMoe in Fnaeh. 940 pp., doth, 66e. Gives 
all the letters of the " Commercial Correspondence ' translated 
into French, and also a chapter on French Commercial Corrc- 
-ipnndence, a List of French Commercial Abbreviations, etc. 

14 



Vmeh BuilieH Lattm. 31 pp., SOo. Being a Practical HaiidUiolc 
o< Commercial Correspondence in the French Language. 

Ktmtn'i BfflMHwfi in Conunerdal French. 90 pp.. cloth, SOc 

Ktmu'i Intenutional Mercantile Letters. Engliah-French. 850 
pp., cloth, gilt, 86c. 

Tonrist'i Vade Mecnm ol French Oolloqnial CanTemtioo. 91 pp , 
cloth, 40o. A careful selection of evcry-day Phrases in constant 
use, with Vocabularies, Tables, and the Kxact Pronunciation of 
every Word. 

French Boiineii Interviewi. 104 pp., 40c.; cloth, 50c. With cor- 
respondence, Invoices, etc. 

French Commercial Phrases and Abhreriations. SO pp., SOc. 

QERMAN. 

PiUnsn's Practical Qerman Orammar. 112 pp., 40c.: cloth, SOc. 

.\nd Conversation for Self-Instruction, with copious Vocabulary 

.-.nd Imitated Pronunciation. 
Pitman's Commercial Oerman Orammar. 182 pp., cloth, tLOO. In 

this book German grammar is taught on normal lines, with the 

ajdition that all grammatical p-oints are illustrated by sentemi-i 

in commercial German. 

Pitman's German Commercial Reader. 206 pp., cloth, gilt, 8Se. Is 
prepared on similar lines to the French Commercial Reader. It 
lurnishes a practical introduction to German Commercial institutions 
jnd transactions, with questions and exercises. 

Pitman's Readings ia Commercial German. M pp., cloth, SOc 

Commercial Correvoodence in German. 240 pp., cloth, 8So. (fives 
all the letters of the " Commercial Correspondence " translated 
into German, with useful notes at the foot of each letter. It also 
ontains a chapter on German Commercial Cf>rrespondence, with a 
L'st of German Business Abbreviations. 

Pitman's IntematiaBal Mereantilo Letters. Biglish-Qerman. 250 
pp., cloth, gilt, 8Sc. 

Oerman BuiBeas Interriews. Series 1 and 2, each 100 pp., t-ach, 40c. ; 
cloth, OOc With Correspondence, Invoices, etc. 

Elementary German Commaroial Ocne^OB d ence. 148 pp., cloth, 
76c. 

RAUAV. 

Fitman's Commercial Italian Grammar. 164 pp., doth, tLOO. In 
:his book Italian grammar is taught on normal lines, with the addition 
that all grammatical points are illustrated by sentences in commercial 
Italian. 

Toarist's Vade Mecnm of ItaUaa OoUoqoial OoaTerutioa. 96 pp , 
cloth, 40e. With Vocabularies, Tables, etc 

Pitman's totomatioaal Mercantila Letters. English-Italian. Clotii, 
Silt, 88» 



POETOOUBSB. 

A New Dtetiooanr ol the Poctogoeae and English Languages. By 
H. MiCHAELis. Second Edition. In two vols., cloth, gilt. 

rwtainese IftngHih and bgUib-Portagnsse. HJS6 each. Each 
volume sold separately. 

Pitman's Intamatiaaal Mcraantile Letters. Bnghdi-PortaKaaas. Cloth, 
gilt, tLOO. 

IS 



'i 






Isaac Pitman ASonsTublications 

Authorised by the 

New York Board of Education 

DAY AMD BVBIIIIO HIGH SCHOOLS 

Supp'.y 
U7 ^Ooom in Ime KtmM fflorttaiid (New Edition) 

TOi SSSatiw 8»«»«J»1 a»?JSSiJ 

SSifcSSMSSfta Shorth«d (X ft . one vol.) 
S^^ cSiMBonS in Shorthwid (3 & 4 One vol ) 
1^ g^^Sag in ^HJ«d (NO,. .. ,. ana 6.) 



. -ftl 



108 

107 

U4 

127 

UO 

116 

116 

US 

161 

119 

IM 

U0 

ISO 

121 

72C1 

7616 

7619 

7674 

7879 



5^Z rCTIiS^'J'niMM in fflwrtk*-* (No. 2.) 

SbocthMia Baading Lmmoi. Mo. 1 
Shorthand Baadinc tMMU. Ha 8 

ISSiSJlKrerloan Anthor. (Shorthand) 
Fhaaonaphie PhntM Book 



SS. It SiSSlftaetical Ck«» StWch^g-writi"* 
aw. H^moodt Strto Book ol Batoo" »*»•>» 
TMnictatta Bipanola da Iwae H^nu o,»„.„ 

■anh'i BtommUry Qwman tommwaai toimi»w""'i»"' 
ntman'i Oonnan Commennal Baaom. 



BY MAO. FBEPAID. 

^ ;„. of ihp twice we will send any book by mail 

Upon nciipt of the price w*" _ Canada, Mexico. 

prepaid, to any part "< the UmU^ S'^^^^, ^J^'^^'. ^oods 

rn'the^c^a^ iTlnSions^.? '^'h^. OfficfaU. an order wriUen 
': '{"he offic°Ll letter-head will facilitate matters. No book 
riturnahU except (or physical dtfecU. 

HOW TO Bnai. 

Remittances --V,^, -f/^'^/He^- X7, t^t' o^rdHt 

Money "j^;-;\^^"|oN. Ex"«« ^"""'^ °""" *" 
"ti?«ri RECOMMENDED We do not object to postage 
.PEClALtv MCOMiJENDED ,hemfr.jm Sticking together 

and"^nt"n"l^^or/iSJ Foreign postage stamps not 

accepted. 



ISAAC PITMAN & SONS, 

3 West 45th Street, New York. 

16 



[18