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againſt alſo appeared army attended Author Bill brought called carried cauſe character charge Church common conduct conſidered continued Convention Court danger death Duke enemy England entered equally eſq Executive firſt fome force France French friends gave give given Government hands himſelf honour hope Houſe John juſtice King known Lady land laſt late letter liberty live Lord Louis Majeſty manner MARCH means meaſures ment mind Miniſter moſt motion moved muſic muſt nature never object obſerved opinion peace perſons preſent Prince principles produced received reſpect ſaid ſame ſays ſee ſeveral ſhall ſhould ſome ſtate ſubject ſuch ſupport taken theſe thing thoſe thought tion took uſe whole young
Page 179 - Remember that credit is money. If a man lets his money lie in my hands after it is due, he gives me the interest, or so much as I can make of it during that time. This amounts to a considerable sum where a man has good and large credit, and makes good use of it.
Page 180 - 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.
Page 355 - It consisted only of six rooms, four of them in the form of friars' cells, with naked walls ; the other two, each twenty feet square, were hung with brown cloth and furnished in the most simple manner.
Page 357 - The service for the dead was chanted, and Charles joined in the prayers which were offered up for the...
Page 179 - Remember that money is of a prolific generating nature. Money can beget money, and its offspring can beget more, and so on. Five shillings turned is six, turned again it is seven and threepence, and so on, till it becomes an hundred pounds. The more there is of it, the more it produces every turning, so that the profits rise quicker and quicker. He that kills a breeding sow destroys all her offspring to the thousandth generation. He that murders a crown destroys all that it might have produced, even...
Page 355 - He buried there, in solitude and silence, his grandeur, his ambition, together with all those vast projects which, during half a century, had alarmed and agitated Europe ; filling every kingdom in it, by turns, with the terror of his arms, and the dread of being subjected to his power.
Page 263 - ... its merits before he would engage in it; by this caution, added to the clearness of his description, and the integrity of his heart, he seldom failed having the bill he supported carried into an act of parliament.
Page 417 - ... critical nicety of form, which any other defendant could claim under the like objection. The only effect I feel...
Page 179 - This amounts to a considerable sum where a man has good and large credit, and makes good use of it. Remember that money is of a prolific generating nature. Money can beget money, and its offspring can beget more, and so on.
Page 71 - Europe, established by solemn treaties and guaranteed by the consent of all the powers. This government, adhering to the maxims which it has followed for more than a century, will also never see with indifference that France shall make herself, either directly or indirectly, sovereign of the Low Countries, or general arbitress of the rights and liberties of Europe.