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" In writing or speaking, give to every person his due title, according to his degree and the custom of the place. 15. Strive not with your superiors in argument, but always submit your judgment to others with modesty. "
St. Nicholas - Page 274
1886
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Supplement to the Connecticut Courant: Containing Tales, Travels ..., Volume 3

1832
...speaking, give to every person his due tiile, according to his degree and the custom of the place. 15. Strive not with your superiors in argument, but always submit your judgment to others with modesty. 16. Undertake not to teach your equal in the art himself professes : it savors of arrogancy. 17. When...
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The Family magazine, conducted by J. Belcher, Volumes 1-2

Joseph Belcher - 1834
...speaking, give to every person his due title, according to his degree and the custom of the place. 15. Strive not with your superiors in argument, but always submit your judgment to others with modesty. 16. Undertake not to teach your equal in the art he himself professes ; it savours of arrogancy. 17....
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The Italian Drama

Madame Calderón de la Barca (Frances Erskine Inglis) - 1834 - 42 pages
...speaking, give to every person his due title, according to his degree and the custom of the place. 15. Strive not with your superiors in argument, but always submit your judgment to others with modesty. 16. Undertake not to teach your equal in the art himself professes ; it savors of arrogancy. 17. When...
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The Writings of George Washington: pt.I. Official letters relating to the ...

George Washington - United States - 1834
...speaking, give to every person his due title, according to his degree and the custom of the place. " 15. Strive not with your superiors in argument, but always submit your judgment to others with modesty. " 16. Undertake not to teach your equal in the art himself professes ; it savours of arrogancy. " 17....
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American Ladies' Magazine, Volume 7

Women - 1834
...we ought to begin. • 8. Let your discourse with men of business be short and comprehensive. ' 10. Strive not with your superiors in argument, but always submit your judgment to others, with modesty. ' 9. In writing or speaking, give to every one his due title, according to his degree, and the custom...
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The Writings of George Washington: pt. I. Official letters relating to the ...

George Washington, Jared Sparks - Presidents - 1834
...speaking, give to every person his due title, according to his degree and the custom of the place. " 15. Strive not with your superiors in argument, but always submit your judgment to others with modesty. " 16. Undertake not to teach your equal in the art himself professes ; it savours of arrogancy. " 17....
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The Writings of George Washington: pt. I. Official letters relating to the ...

George Washington, Jared Sparks - Presidents - 1834
...prevalent than precepts. " 22. Use no reproachful language against any one, neither curse, nor revile. "23. Be not hasty to believe flying reports to the disparagement of any. " 24. In your apparel, be modest, and endeavour to accommodate nature, rather than to procure admiration...
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The Religious Opinions and Character of Washington

Edward Charles M'Guire - 1836 - 414 pages
...than precepts. " 17. Use no reproachful language against any one ; neither curse, nor revile. " 18. Be not hasty to believe flying reports to the disparagement of any. " 19. In your apparel be modest, and endeavour to accommodate nature, rather than to procure admiration...
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The Young men's magazine, Volumes 1-2

British and foreign young men's society - 1837
...speaking, give to every person his due title, according to his degree, and the custom of the place. Strive not with your superiors in argument, but always submit your judgment to others with modesty. Undertake not to teach your equal in the art he himself professes ; it savours of arrogancy. When a...
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The Life of George Washington

Jared Sparks - Presidents - 1839 - 562 pages
...speaking, give to every person his due title, according to his degree and the custom of the place. 15. Strive not with your superiors in argument, but always submit your judgment to others with modesty. 16. Undertake not to teach your equal in the art himself professes ; it savors of arrogancy. 17. When...
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