Another example of a first-syllable accent with an "aw" ending (see waukesha).
The hard g and the rhyme with "Yes" are, on the other hand, often heard and are hereby advocated.
Rhymes with "cackle." Saffaras, Ind.The comment gagner un business game folks In this farming community are having so much trouble with this that I shouldn't be surprised if they changed.The town In Iowa, I regret to say, rhymes with "a blade o' (grass)." Newagen, Maine.All rhyme with 'We." Treichlers,.C.) The accented syllable is "loo." (This is strictly for the information of those american place names 169 announcers who, following Webster, still say "al- yoorlng" and "sal-yoot'.Still part German: rhymes with tan time" (i.e., summer).The Scotch ei is "ee." Rhyme this with "Keith." Lemert, Ohio.Begins with "rotch just as its ancestor in England does.Outsiders like to make it rhyme with "pillory." But "hill air suits the home folks.In Maine and Illinois, the residents, for reasons satisfactory to themselves, keep the long.Argyl rhymes with a cockney pronunciation of Vergil: "var' jill." Fend Oreille (county, Washington, bordering on Canada).The native pronunciation is "pango- pango and that spelling should therefore be pre- ferred.Va.) and Avonmore,., the flat a is correct.The report Is that this Is just that invaluable advice to girls, "Say.The "bala" is the same as in the previous name; the whole is, approximately, "ballot on" ( "When shall we ballot on this issue?" ).Emphasize the "can." No longer "kah." Corydon, Ind., Iowa.To account for the silencing of the X in Bexar, the story is told that an illiterate In- dian named "Bear" used to sign his name with an X, across which one of the local intelligentsia would write "Bear" to identify the signature; and that.This is pronounced much like Its ancestor In England, "Barnstaple both being strongly accented on the first syllable.(German-Catholic college there, of that name, which means "I surrender.Very like the usual pro- nunciation of "Angelus" j" sound).Rhymes with Mayo.e.
Usually "beth yoon rhyming with "tune." It has French and Scotch connections.