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affection Ambrose answered appeared arms arrived astonishment Baron beautiful began beheld Black Forest castle Caumont Cecilia Chickasaws Cleanthe cried curiosity d'Aimeri dark daugh daughter dear death distress door dreadful endeavoured entered exclaimed eyes father favour fear fortune gave Hamet hand happy Haunted Castle heard heart Heaven honour hope horror horse hour instantly iron mask Jacquelina king lady landlord leave length Lieutenant lived look Madame de Valmont Madame de Varonne Marshal Biron Matilda mind misery misfortunes morning mother mountain Necromancer never night passion perceived Polyphon poor received recollection replied says seemed seized servant shewed silence Sir Gawen situation Sofala soon soul spectre stranger suffered tears tender thee thing thou thought tion told took trembling uttered village virtue voice Volkert wife wind words wretched young youth
Page 375 - ... 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 horseshoe nail!
Page 373 - I stopped my horse lately, where a great number of people were collected at an auction of merchants' goods. The hour of the sale not being come, they were conversing on the badness of the times ; and one of the company called to a plain, clean, old man, with white locks, " Pray, Father Abraham, what think you of the times? Will not these heavy taxes quite ruin the country ? How shall we ever be able to pay them? What would you advise us to?
Page 375 - And again, Three Removes is as bad as a Fire; and again, Keep thy shop, and thy Shop will keep thee; and again, If you would have your Business done, go; if not, send. And again, He that by the Plough would thrive, Himself must either hold or drive.
Page 67 - She openeth her mouth with wisdom, and in her tongue is the law of kindness. She looketh well to the ways of her household and eateth not the bread of idleness. Her children arise up and call her blessed, her husband also, and he praiseth her.
Page 377 - ... we cannot spare the ready money, and hope now to be fine without it. But, ah ! think what you do when you run in debt ; you give to another power over your liberty. If you cannot pay at the time, you will be ashamed to see your creditor ; you will be in fear when you speak to him ; you will make poor pitiful sneaking excuses, and, by degrees, come to lose your veracity, and sink into base downright lying ; for, The second vice is lying, the first is running in debt...
Page 376 - 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.
Page 67 - She riseth also while it is yet night and giveth meat to her household, and a portion to her maidens.
Page 377 - We are offered, by the terms of this sale, six months' credit; and that perhaps has induced some of us to attend it, because we cannot spare the ready money, and hope now to be fine without it. But, ah, think what you do when you run in debt; you give to another power over your liberty. If you cannot pay at the time, you will be ashamed to see your creditor; you will be in fear when you speak to him, you will make poor pitiful sneaking excuses, and by degrees come to lose your veracity, and sink...