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Abraham acquainted action Auteuil better body called cantharides chess conductors consequences creatures dear desire dili discover earth equal evil exercise farther February 18 fluid folly Franklin fresh give Glaucon globe Gout hahit hand happiness heat honour Horatio industry kind kite leave legs less light live look magnet manner means ment mind morning motion Muscovy nature neighbour never nexion North Cape observed occasion opinion pain paper pass passions Passy perhaps person perspirable matter Phil Philadelphia Philocles philosopher piece Pilgrim's Progress pleasure poor Richard says portunity present quantity readers reason rise river ruin salt self-denial sensible servant shell ship sleep Socrates soon specific gravity surface swim thee things thou tion turally uneasiness virtue visits walk whistle White Sea wise
Seite 86 - Things, for they may all be blasted without the Blessing of Heaven; and therefore, ask that Blessing humbly, and be not uncharitable to those that at present seem to want it, but comfort and help them. Remember, Job suffered, and was afterwards prosperous. And now to conclude, Experience keeps a dear School, but Fools will learn in no other...
Seite 77 - the Taxes are indeed very heavy, and if those laid on by the Government were the only Ones we had to pay, we might more easily discharge them; but we have many others, and much more grievous to some of us. We are taxed twice as much by our Idleness, three times as much by our Pride, and four times as much by our Folly; and from these Taxes the Commissioners cannot ease or deliver us by allowing an Abatement. However let us hearken to good Advice, and something may be done for us; God helps them that...
Seite 78 - If time be of all things the most precious, wasting time must be, as Poor Richard says, the greatest prodigality ; since, as he elsewhere tells us, Lost time is never found again, and what we call time enough always proves little enough.
Seite 77 - A word to the wise is enough, and many words wont fill a bushel, as Poor Richard says." They joined in desiring him to speak his mind, and gathering round him, he proceeded as follows; "Friends," says he, and neighbours, "the taxes are indeed very heavy, and if those laid on by the Government were the only ones we had to pay, we might more easily discharge them; but we have many others, and much more grievous to some of us. We are taxed twice as much by our idleness, three times as much by our pride,...
Seite 87 - Thus the old gentleman ended his harangue. The people heard it, and approved the doctrine ; and immediately practised the contrary, just as if it had been a common sermon ; for the auction opened, and they began to buy extravagantly.
Seite 77 - ... ease or deliver us by allowing an abatement. However, let us hearken to good advice, and something may be done for us ; ' God helps them that help themselves,
Seite 80 - If you would have a faithful servant, and one that you like, serve yourself . A little neglect may breed great mischief: for want of a nail the shoe was lost ; for want of a shoe the horse was lost ; and for want of a horse the rider was lost, being overtaken and slain by the enemy ; all for want of a little care about a horse-shoe naiL
Seite 86 - Day, as Poor Richard says. Gain may be temporary and uncertain, but ever while you live, Expense is constant and certain; and 'tis easier to build two Chimneys, than to keep one in Fuel, as Poor Richard says. So, Rather go to bed supperless than rise in Debt. Get what you can, and what you get hold; Tis the Stone that will turn all your lead into Gold, as Poor Richard says.
Seite 82 - At a great pennyworth pause a while;' he means, that perhaps the cheapness is apparent only, and not real ; or the bargain, by straitening thee in thy business, may do thee more harm than good. For in another place he says, 'Many have been ruined by buying good pennyworths.
Seite 103 - Good," which, I think, was written by your father. It had been so little regarded by a former possessor that several leaves of it were torn out, but the remainder gave me such a turn of thinking as to have an influence on my conduct through life; for I have always set a greater value on the character of a doer of good than on any other kind of reputation ; and if I have been, as you seem to think, a useful citizen, the public owes the advantage of it to that book.