The Complete Works in Philosophy, Politics and Morals of the late Dr. Benjamin Franklin, Vol. 3 [of 3]

By Benjamin Franklin

Page 7

469

On early marriages 475

Effect of early impressions on the mind 478

The whistle 480

A petition to those who have the superintendency of education 483

The handsome and deformed leg 485

Morals of chess 488

The art of procuring pleasant dreams 493

Dialogue between Franklin and the gout 499

On the death of relatives

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Text Comparison with The Complete Works in Philosophy, Politics and Morals of the late Dr. Benjamin Franklin, Vol. 1 [of 3]

Page 3
--Golden fish.
Page 25
It is this: For want of modesty is want of sense.
Page 64
It happened that they produced on me an effect precisely the reverse of what was intended by the writers; for the arguments of the deists, which were cited in order to be refuted, appeared to me much more forcible than the refutation itself.
Page 88
"It is hoped and expected that the trustees will make it their pleasure, and in some degree their business, to visit the academy often; to encourage and countenance the youth, to countenance and assist the masters, and, by all means in their power, advance the usefulness and reputation of the design; that they will look on the students as, in some measure, their own children, treat them with familiarity and affection; and when they have behaved well, gone through their studies, and are to enter the world, they shall zealously unite, and make all the interest that can be made to promote and establish them, whether in business, offices, marriages, or any other thing for their advantage, in preference to all other persons whatsoever, even of equal merit.
Page 101
The Royal Society of London, which had at first refused his performances admission into its transactions, now thought it an honour to rank him amongst its fellows.
Page 117
shall be again let out to fresh borrowers.
Page 121
Points of wood will do near as well as those of iron, provided the wood is not dry; for perfectly dry wood.
Page 126
The non-electric contained in the bottle differs, when electrised, from a non-electric electrised out of the bottle, in this: that the electrical fire.
Page 133
See § 8, 9, 10, 11.
Page 162
When the upper plate is electrified, the leaf is attracted, and raised towards it, and would fly to that plate, were it not for its own points.
Page 173
[53] In the dark the electric fluid may be seen on the cushion in two semi-circles or half-moons, one on the fore-part, the other on the back part of the cushion, just where the globe and cushion separate.
Page 185
I imagine it is the glass globe that charges positively, and the sulphur negatively, for these reasons: 1.
Page 210
I am still at a loss about the manner in which they become charged with electricity; no hypothesis I have yet formed perfectly satisfying me.
Page 211
When they were thus placed, I applied the other end of my rod to the prime conductor, and they all dropped together.
Page 215
1.
Page 216
Franklin's system.
Page 222
As soon as I have a little leisure, I will make the experiment, and send you the result.
Page 238
Yet as the quantity manifested by the discharge was not apparently so great as.
Page 302
rare,.
Page 339
characterized by Mr.