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SENTENCES AND PHRASES FOUND IN FORMER COLLEC-
about than fall into the ditch.-Span. Mas vale
The apa claspeth her young so long that at last she killeth
ape is an ape, a varlet's a variet, Though they be clad in silk or scarlet. Spar. Aunque vistays a la mona de seda, mona se queday. A broken apothecary, a new doctor. Apothecaries would not give pills in sugar unless they were
bitter. Better ride on an ass that carries me, than a horse that throws
me.-Span. Mas quero asno que me leve, que cavallo que me
derrube. When all men say you are an ass, it is time to bray. Span. Ask but enough, and you may lower the price as you list.
Span.— Ital. According to that in Latin : Oportet iniquum petas, ut æquum feras : You must ask what is unjust that you may obtain what is just.
What is bought is cheaper than a gift.-Port. Mais barato
he o comprado que o pedido. Who hath bitter in his mouth spits not all sweet. The blind man's wife needs no painting. Span. For whom does the blind man's wife paint herself ? La
mugér del ciego, pàra quién se aféyta ? He is blind enough, who sees not through the holes of a
sieve. Span. That which blossoms in the spring, will bring forth fruit in the
have better bread than is made of wheat? Ital. Bread with eyes, and cheese without eyes.-Span. Pan con
ojos, y queso sin ojos. As I brew, so I must drink. Some say, as I brew, so I must
bake. There is no deceit in a brimmer. Between two brothers, two witnesses and a notary. Span. Building is a sweet impoverishing. (It is called the Spanish
plague : therefore, as Cato well saith, Optimum est alieni
insania frui.) Building and the marrying of children are great wasters. F:. The greatest burdens are not the gainfullest. To buy dear is not bounty. Buy at a market, but sell at home. Span. Comprar en heria, y vender en casa.
THZRE is no cake but there is the like of the same make.
He that chastiseth one, amendeth many.
comforts; when they are little, they make parents fools ;
when great, mad.
habuisse doloris. Keep good men company, and you shall be of the number. Confession of a fault makes half amends for it. He that contemplates, hath a day without a night. He may
well be contented who needs neither borrow nor flatter. Clear conscience, a sure card. He that converseth not with men, knoweth nothing. Corn in good years is hay ; in ill years straw is corn. Corn is cleansed with the wind, and the soul with chastening, He covers me with his wings, and bites me with his bill. A covetous man is like a dog in a wheel, that roasteth meat
for others. A dry cough is the trumpeter of death. Keep counsel thyself first. Give neither counsel nor salt till you are asked for it. Ilal