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able action advantage affection amiable appearance attend beauty behaviour believe better body carry character charms contented Correction depend desire dress duty enemies enjoy esteem evil false fatal fault fear follow folly Franklin Fuller gain give govern greatest happy hath hear heart honest honour human ignorant Importance income industry injury innocence instruction keep knowledge labour learned live look loss man's manners means mind modesty morning natural never night observations opinions ornament pain passions perfection person pleasure present promise punishment Raleigh Real reason receive Repentance reputation respect revenge rich ridicule rule sense society soon soul speak sure temperate thee thing thou tion true trust truth turns Vice virtue wealth whilst whole wisdom wise worth young youth Zimmerman
Seite 10 - The most trifling actions that affect a man's credit, are to be regarded. The sound of your hammer at five in the morning, or nine at night, heard by a creditor, makes him easy six months longer ; but if he sees you at a billiard table, or hears your voice at a tavern, -when you should be at work, he sends for his money the next day : demands it before he can receive it in a lump.
Seite 8 - In short, the way to wealth, if you desire it, is as plain as the way to market. It depends chiefly on two words, industry and frugality; that is, waste neither time nor money, but make the best use of both.
Seite 6 - And again, Pride is as loud a beggar as Want, and a great deal more saucy. When you have bought one fine thing, you must buy ten more, that your appearance may be all of a piece ; but Poor Dick says, It is easier to suppress the first desire, than to satisfy all that follow it.
Seite 27 - What sculpture is to a block of marble, education is to a human soul. The philosopher, the saint, or the hero, the wise, the good, or the great man, very often lie hid and concealed in a plebeian, which a proper education might have dis-interred, and have brought to light.
Seite 29 - Dissimulation in youth, is the forerunner of perfidy in old age. Its first appearance is the fatal omen of growing depravity, and future shame.
Seite 8 - Take Nature's path, and mad opinions leave ; All states can reach it, and all heads conceive; Obvious her goods, in no extreme they dwell ; There needs but thinking right, and meaning well; And, mourn our various portions as we please, Equal is common sense and common ease. Remember, Man, " the Universal Cause Acts not by partial, but by gen'ral laws ;" And makes what Happiness we justly call, Subsist not in the good of one, but all.
Seite 17 - A fat kitchen makes a lean will; and Many estates are spent in the getting, Since women for tea forsook spinning and knitting, And men for punch forsook hewing and splitting. If you would be wealthy, think of saving as well as of getting. The Indies have not made Spain rich, because her outgoes are greater than her incomes.
Seite 5 - When a king asked Euclid, the mathematician, •whether he could not explain his art to him in a more compendious manner ? he was answered, that there was no royal way to geometry.