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Are you pleased with your servant?—I am much pleased with him, for he is lit for any thing—Has your brother returned at last from Spain?—He has returned thence, and has brought you a fine horse—Has he told his groom to bring it to me?—He has told him to bring it to you—¿What do you think 49of that horse?—I think that it is a fine and good one, and beg you to lead it to my brother's that he may see it—In what did you spend your time yesterday?-I went to my father's in law, and afterwards to the ball—When did that man go down in to the well?—He went down into it this morning—Has he come up again yet?—He came up an hour ago—Where is your brother?—He is in his room—Will you tell him to come down (nga manaug sia)?—I will tell him so, but he is not dressed. ...On what lived our ancestors?—They lived on fish and game, for they went a hunting and a fishing every day—You have learned your lesson: why has not your sister learned hers?—She has taken a walk with my mother, so that she could not learn it, but she will learn it to-morrow—When will you correct my exercises?—I will correct them when you bring me those of your sister—Do you think you have made faults in them?—I do not know—If you have made faults, you have not studied your lessons well; for the lessons must be learned well to make no faults in the exercises—It is all the same; if you do not correct them to day—I shall not learn them before to-morrow—You must not make any faults in your exercises, for you have all you want in order to make none—Who is there?—51It is I—Who are those men?—I do not know—Of what country are they?—They are Americans—Why do you sit near the fire?—My hands and feet are cold; that is the reason why I sit near the fire—Are your sister's hands cold?—No; but her feet are cold—What is the matter with your cousin?—fem.—Her leg hurts her—What is the matter with this woman?—Her tongue hurts her.