One alternative is to make your own hand-book by copying out all the paradigms from a textbook or reference grammar. That way you can arrange the book how you like and you get to practice in the process.
Horae quidem cedunt et dies et menses et anni, nec praeteritum tempus umquam revertitur nec quid sequatur sciri potest. Quod cuique temporis ad vivendum datur, eo debet esse contentus. --Cicero, De Senectute
I wouldn't be so quick to rely on Smyth. His presentations of paradigms are not always crystal clear, even though they are complete. The best thing to do is to make your own; going through the process helps organize the information in your mind.
Rindu wrote:I wouldn't be so quick to rely on Smyth.
I don't. I generally rely on Schwyzer as a general reference grammar for classical greek. However, Schwyzer is in German, and Smyth is the most complete reference in English. Also, I knew the man who was the editor of the Smyth revision (Gordon Messing, former OSS and then CIA official before taking a post at Cornell) so I have a soft spot for Smyth.