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At night returning, every labour sped,

I think some orator commenting upon that fate He sits him down, the monarch of a shed;

said that though the winds of heaven might Smiles by his cheerful fire, and round surveys whistle around an Englishman's cottage, the His children's looks, that brighten at the blaze; King of England could not. While his lov'd partner, boastful of her hoard, JOHN J. INGALLS. In the U.S. Senate. May Displays her cleanly platter on the board.

10, 1880. GOLDSMITHThe Traveller. L. 191.

(See also EMERSON)

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As a lodge in a garden of cucumbers.

Isaiah. I. 8.

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How small of all that human hearts endure,
That part which laws or kings can cause or cure!
Still to ourselves in every place consigned,
Our own felicity we make or find.
With secret course, which no loud storms annoy,
Glides the smooth current of domestic joy.

GOLDSMITH-The Traveller. L. 429.

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Our law calleth a man's house, his castle, meaning that he may defend himselfe therein. LAMBARD-Eiren. II. VII. 257. (1588)

(See also BLACKSTONE)
Cling to thy home! If there the meanest shed
Yield thee a hearth and shelter for thy head,
And some poor plot, with vegetables stored,
Be all that Heaven allots thee for thy buard,
Unsavory bread, and herbs that scatter'd grow
Wild on the river-brink or mountain-brow;
Yet e'en this cheerless mansion shall provide
More heart's repose than all the world beside.

LEONIDASHome.

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The stately Homes of England,

How beautiful they stand!
Amidst their tall ancestral trees,

O'er all the pleasant land.
FELICIA D. HEMANSHomes of England.

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My house, my house, though thou art small,
Thou art to me the Escurial.

HERBERT Jacula Prudentum. No. 416.

Stay, stay at home, my heart, and rest;
Home-keeping hearts are happiest,
For those that wander they know not where
Are full of trouble and full of care;

To stay at home is best.
LONGFELLOW—Song. St. 1.

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His native home deep imag'd in his soul.
HOMER-Odyssey. Bk. XIII. L. 38. POPE's

trans.

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Peace and rest at length have come,

All the day's long toil is past;
And each heart is whispering, "Home,

Home at last!"
HoodHome At Last.

A house of dreams untold,
It looks out over the whispering treetops,

And faces the setting sun.
EDWARD MACDOWELL. Heading to From a

Log Cabin. Inscribed on memorial tablet

near his grave.
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I in my own house am an emperor,
And will defend what's mine.
MASSINGER-Roman Actor. Act I. Sc. 2.

(See also BLACKSTONE)
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It is for homely features to keep home.
They had their name thence.

MILTON—Comus. L. 748.

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Who hath not met with home-made bread,
A heavy compound of putty and lead-
And home-made wines that rack the head,

And home-made liquors and waters?
Home-made pop that will not foam,
And home-made dishes that drive one from

home

Far from all resort of mirth,
Save the cricket on the hearth.

MILTON-Il Penseroso. L. 81.

20 His home, the spot of earth supremely blest, A dearer, sweeter spot than all the rest.

MONTGOMERY-West Indies. Pt. III. L. 67.

*

Home-made by the homely daughters.
HOOD-Miss Kilmansegg.

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The poorest man may in his cottage bid defiance to all the force of the Crown. It may be frail, its roof may shake; the wind may blow through it; the storms may enter,—the rain may enter, but the King of England cannot enter; all his forces dare not cross the threshold of the ruined tenement! WILLIAM PITT (Earl of Chatham)-Speech on the Ercise Bill.

(See also BLACKSTONE) 3 Home is where the heart is.

PLINY.

They dreamt not of a perishable home. WORDSWORTHInside of King's College Chapel,

Cambridge.

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My lodging is in Leather-Lane,

A parlor that's next to the sky; "Tis exposed to the wind and the rain,

But the wind and the rain I defy.

W. B. RHODES--Bombastes Furioso. Sc. 4. Just the wee cot—the cricket's chirrLove and the smiling face of her.

JAMES WHITCOMB RILEYIke Walton's Prayer.

The man who builds, and wants wherewith to

pay, Provides a home from which to run away. YOUNG-Love of Fame. Satire I. L. 171.

HONESTY Honesty is the best policy. CERVANTES-Don Quixote. Pt. II. Ch. XXXIII.

(See also WHATELY) A honest man's word is as good as his bond. CERVANTESDon Quixote. Vol. III. Pt. II. Ch. XXXIV.

(See also Gay) Omnia quæ vindicaris in altero, tibi ipsi vehementer fugienda sunt.

Everything that thou reprovest in another, thou must most carefully avoid in thyself. CICERO-In Verrem. II. 3. 2.

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To fireside happiness, to hours of ease
Blest with that charm, the certainty to please.

SAM'L ROGERS-Human Life. L. 347.

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Gallus in sterquilinio suo plurimum potest.

The cock is at his best on his own dunghill SENECA-De Morte Claudii.

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And I'll still stay, to have thee still forget,
Forgetting any other home but this.

Romeo and Juliet. Act II. Sc. 2. L. 175.

Barring that natural expression of villainy which we all have, the man looked honest enough. S. L. CLEMENS (Mark Twain)-A Mysterious

Visit.

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He is one that will not plead that cause wherein his tongue must be confuted by his conscience. FULLER-Holy and Profane Štates. The Good

Advocate. Bk. II. Ch. I.

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When rogues fall out, honest men get into their own.

SIR MATTHEW HALE.

That is my home of love.

Sonnet CIX.

10 Horne-keeping youth have ever homely wits.

Two Gentlemen of Verona. Act I. Sc. 1. L. 2.

Ma meason est a moy come mon castel, hors de quel le ley ne moy arta a fuer.

My house is to me as my castle, since the law has not the art to destroy it. STAUNFORDEPlees del Coron. 14 B. (1567)

Home is the resort
Of love, of joy, of peace, and plenty; where
Supporting and supported, polished friends
And dear relations mingle into bliss.

THOMSONThe Seasons. Autumn. L. 65.

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HONOR

HONOR

373

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Madame, pour vous faire savoir comme se porte le resté de mon infortune, de toutes choses m'est demeuré que l'honneur et la vie qui est sauvé.

Madame, that you may know the state of the rest of my misfortune, there is nothing left to me but honor, and my life, which is saved. FRANCIS 1-to his mother. Written in the

Letter of safe conduct given to the Viceroy of Naples for the Commander Penalosa the morning after Pavia. See AIMÉ CHAMPOLLION-Captivité de François I. Figeac P. 129 (Ed. 1847) In MARTIN-Histoire de France. Vol. VIII. SISMONDI. Vol. XVI. P. 241.

(See also DRYDEN)

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If he that in the field is slain
Be in the bed of honour lain,
He that is beaten may be said
To lie in Honour's truckle-bed.
BUTLER-Hudibras. Pt. I. Canto III. L.

1,047.

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Give me, kind Heaven, a private station,
A mind serene for contemplation:
Title and profit I resign;
The post of honor shall be mine.
GAY-Fables. Pt. II. The Vulture, the Sparrow
and other Birds.

(See also ADDISON)

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Your word is as good as the Bank, sir. HOLCROFT-The Road to Ruin. Act I. Sc. 3. L. 235.

(See also CERVANTES) Honour is but an itch in youthful blood Of doing acts extravagantly good.

HOWARD Indian Queen.

Semper in fide quid senseris, non quid dixeris, cogitandum.

In honorable dealing you should consider what you intended, not what you said or thought. CICERODe Officiis. I. 13.

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Nulla est laus ibi esse integrum, ubi nemo est, qui aut possit aut conetur rumpere.

There is no praise in being upright, where no one can, or tries to corrupt you. CICERO-In Verrem. II. 1. 16.

Great honours are great burdens, but on whom
They are cast with envy, he doth bear two loads.
His cares must still be double to his joys,
In any dignity.
BEN JONSONCatiline. His Conspiracy. Act

III. Sc. 1. L. 1.

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