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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 eet.-Talmud.
52. Let our o-Ject be our country, our whole country, and nothing but our country.—Daniel Webster.
53. Circumstances? I make circumstances.-- Napoleon.
51. 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
61. 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 -Napoleon.
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.—Cole
✓ 78. 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.
19. 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.-Phedrus.
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.
A 1. a in all 1. balk 2. a in ask 2. bask 3. a in air 3. bare 4. a in at 4. bat 5. a in alms 5. balm 6. a in pale 6. babe 7. e in cede 7. beet 8. e in earn 8. bird 9. u in urn 9. burn 10. e in net 10. bet 11. i in tide 11. bide 12. i in did 12. bit 13. o in mode 13. bode 14. o in odd 14. boss 15. u in cute 15. abuse 16. u in cut 16. but 17. 00 in cool 17. boot 18. oo in hook 18. book 19. ow in owl 19. bow 20. oi in oil 20. boil
D 1. dawn 1. fall
1. gaudy 2. dance 2. fast 2. glance 3. dare 3. fair
3. glare 4. dab 4. fat 5. dark
5. father 5. guard 6. date 6. fade 7. deed 17. feed
7. geese 8. dirge 8. fern
8. girl 9. durst 9. fur 9. gurgle 10. debt 10. fed
10. get 11. dine 11. fine 11. guide 12. din 12. fit 12. gill 13. dote 13. foal 14. dot
14. fop 15. duke 15. few
15. gewgaw 16. duck 16. fun 17. doom 17. fool 18. took 18. full
18. good 19. doubt 19. fowl 19. gout 20. doily 20. foil
13. goat 14. got
16. gun 17. goose
In the preceding Vowel Table utter alternately the sounds in : 1 and 5 2 and 5 4 and 10 ry and 12 10 and 12 16 and 9 1 and 2 2 and 4 4 and 12 8 and 9 15 and 17 17 and 16 1 and 14 2 and 14 4 and 5 10 and 6 14 and 9 17 and 18 1 and 19 3 and 6 5 and 14 10 and 3 14 and 16 18 and 16
TABLE OF CONSONANTS.
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
13. s as in sauce
24. y as in yet
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. 4. (Abdominal muscles). Heehuh.
5. Practice 1, 2, 3 and 4 of above, using ah and õ in place of "ee,” as-pahpuh, bahbuh, etc.; põpuh, bõbuh, 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.