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47. He that would have his virtue published, is not the servant of virtue, but glory.-Johnson.
48. Think twice before you speak once and you will speak twice the better for it.
49. The rays of happiness, like those of light, are colorless when unbroken.-Longfellow.
50. A man of little learning is like the frog who, having never seen the ocean, thinks its well a great sea.-Burmese Proverb.
51. Thy friend has a friend and thy friend's fri nd has a friend, so be a reet.-Talmud.
52. Let our oject be our country, our whole country, and nothing but our country.-Daniel Webster.
Circumstances? I make circumstances.-Napoleon. 54. The moment the skill of the artist is perceived, the spell of the art is broken.-Macaulay.
55. Make all you can, save all you can, give all you can. -Wesley.
56. We can only escape the arbitrariness of the judge by placing ourselves under the despotism of the law.-Napoleon.
57. Honor and shame from no condition rise; act well your part, there all the honor lies.-Pope.
58. He who saith there is no such thing as an honest man, you may be sure is himself a knave.-Bishop Berkeley.
59. He jests at scars that never felt a wound.-Shakespeare.
60. No really great man ever thought himself so.-Haz
1. True politeness consists in treating others just as you love to be treated yourself.-Chesterfield.
62. You had better return a fan gracefully than give a thousand pounds awkwardly.-Chesterfield.
63. The great man is he who does not lose his child's heart.-Mencius.
64. Who speaketh kind words hath many friends, but the harsh man hath but few.-Burmese Proverb.
65. So live with thy friend that if he become thine enemy he can do thee no harm.-Tully.
66. No friend is a friend until he shall prove a friend.Beaumont and Fletcher.
67. He who hunts for flowers, will find flowers; he who loves weeds may find weeds.-Beecher.
68. Little minds are hurt by little things; great minds rise above them.-La Rochefoucauld.
69. Words pass away but actions rem
70. Woman can do everything, because she rules those who command everything.-French Proverb.
71. Go to your rich friend's house when invited, to your poor friend's house without invitation.-Portuguese.
72. Be courteous to all, but intimate with few.-Washington.
73. Even the fool is wise after the event.-Homer. 74. The nickel plating gives no power to the engine. 75. Be not forgetful to entertain strangers; for thereby some have entertained angels unawares.-Bible.
76. A beautiful eye makes silence eloquent, a kind eye makes contradiction an assent, an enraged eye makes beauty deformed.-Addison.
77. To most men experience is like the stern lights of a ship, which illumine only the track it has passed.-Coleridge.
8. He who sedulously attends, pointedly asks, calmly speaks, cooly answers, and ceases when he has no more to say, is in possession of some of the best requisites of man. -Lavater.
Faithful are the wounds of a friend, but the kisses of an enemy are deceitful.—Bible.
80. It is much easier to ruin a man of principle than a man of none, for he may be ruined through his scruples.Colton.
81. Physic, for the most part, is nothing else but the substitute of exercise and temperance.-Addison.
82. People who are always taking care of their health are like misers, who are hoarding up a treasure which they have never spirit enough to enjoy.—Sterne.
83. A man must first govern himself, ere he be fit to govern a family; and his family, ere he be fit to bear the government in the commonwealth.-Sir Walter Raleigh.
84. Possession is eleven points in the law.—Cibber.
85. If Heaven had looked upon riches to be a valuable thing, it would not have given them to such a scoundrel.— Swift.
86. He who covets what belongs to another deservedly loses his own.-Phædrus.
87. It matters not how long you live, but how well.— Publius Syrus.
88. The manly part is to do with might and main what you can do.-Emerson.
89. We do not count a man's years until he has nothing else to count.—Emerson.
90. Necessity is the argument of tyrants; it is the creed of slaves.-Pitt.
1. p as in peep
2. b as in bib
3. t as in tot
4. d as in did
5. ch as in church 6. j as in judge 7. k as in kick 8. g as in gig 9. f as in fife 10. v as in vivid 11. th as in thin
12. th as in then
TABLE OF CONSONANTS.
13. s as in sauce
14. z as in zone
25. h as in hat
Utter distinctly, giving a quick, decisive accent to first syllable:
1. (Lips). Peepuh, beebuh; feefuh, veevuh; wewuh, wheewhuh; kweekwuh; meemuh.
2. (Tongue). Teetuh, deeduh; thethuh, theethuh; seesuh, zeezuh; reeruh; sheeshuh, zheezhuh; neenuh; cheechuh, jeejuh, leeluh.
3. (Jaw). Yeeyuh; keekuh, geeguh.
(Abdominal muscles). Heehuh.
5. Practice 1, 2, 3 and 4 of above, using ah and ō in place of "ee," as-pahpuh, bahbuh, etc.; pōpuh, bōbuh, etc.
DRILLS ON SELECTED CONSONANTS.
T, Th, D.
t as in toot.
th as in thick, myth. th as in though, smooth. d as in did.