SOUND AND SENSE.
The following is an illustration of pronunciation and spelling in the use of wrong words which have the same pronunciation as the right words, and which properly read would sound right. The story :—A rite suite little buoy, the sun of a grate kernel, with a rough about his neck, flue up the rode swift ais eh dear. After a thyme he stopped at a gnu house and wrung the belle. His tow hurt hymn, and he kneaded wrest. He was two tired to raze his fare pail face. A feint mown of pane rows from his lips. The made who herd the belle was about to pair a pare, butt she through it down and ran with all her mite, for fear her guessed wood knot weight. Butt when she saw the little one, tiers stood in her eyes at the site. “Ewe pour deer! Why due yew lye hear? Are yeu dyeing?”— “ Know,” he said, “ I am feint 100 the corps,” She boar him inn her arms, as , she aught, too a room where he mite bee quiet, gave him bred and meet, held cent under his knows, tide his
. ' choler, rapped him warmly, gave him some suite drachm from a viol, till at ■ ' last he went fourth hail as a young hoarse. His eyes shown, his cheek —was as read as a flour, and he gambled • a hole our.
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SOUND AND SENSE., Ashburton Guardian, Volume III, Issue 682, 7 July 1882
SOUND AND SENSE. Ashburton Guardian, Volume III, Issue 682, 7 July 1882
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