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" Heaven for those who choose to have their money placed to account there ; so I changed my plan, and, instead of telling my own misfortunes, began to prophesy happiness to others. This I found by much the better way : folks will always listen when the... "
Young Lochinvar; or, the romance of real life - Page 75
by Lochinvar (fict.name.) - 1882
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The Man of Feeling

Henry Mackenzie - Benevolence - 1771 - 268 pages
...by much the better way : folks will always liften when the tale is their own ; and of many who fay they do not believe in fortune-telling, I have known few on whom it had not a very fenfible effect. I;pick up the names of their acquaintance ; amours and Irttie fquabbles are. eafily...
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The Man of Feeling

Henry Mackenzie - Benevolence - 1800 - 176 pages
...others. This I found by much the better way : folks will always listen when the tale is their own ; and of many who say they do not believe in fortune-telling,...known few on whom it had not a very sensible effect. I pick up the names of their acquaintance ; amours and little squabbles are easily gleaned among servants...
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The English instructor; or, Useful and entertaining passages in prose ...

English instructor - English literature - 1801 - 258 pages
...» I found by much the better way : folks » will always listen when the tale is their » own ; and of many who say they do not » believe in fortune-telling , I have known » few on who'n it had not a very sensible » effect. I pick up the names of their ac-. THE ENG ! tsu INSTBTTCTOR....
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The works of Henry Mackenzie, esq. ...

Henry Mackenzie - 1815
...others. This I found by much the better way : folks will always listen when the is their own ; and of many who say they do not believe in fortune-telling,...known few on whom it had not a very sensible effect. I pick up the names of their acquaintance ; amours and little squabbles are easily gleaned among servants...
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The miscellaneous works of Henry Mackenzie, Volume 1

Henry Mackenzie - 1815
...others. This I found by much the better way. Folks will always listen when the tale is their own; and of many who say they do not believe in. fortune-telling, I have known few on whom ft had not a very sensible effect. I pick up the names of their acquaintance; amours and little squabbles...
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The Miscellaneous Works of Henry Mackenzie, Volume 1

Henry Mackenzie - 1820
...others. This I found by much the better way. Folks will always listen when the tale is their own ; and of many who say they do not believe in fortune-telling,...known few on whom it had not a very sensible effect I pick up the names of their acquaintance ; amours and little squabbles are easily gleaned among servants...
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The man of feeling: and Julia de Roubigné, a tale

Henry Mackenzie - 1820 - 114 pages
...others. This I found by much the better way : folks will always listen when the tale is their own ; and of many who say they do not believe in fortune-telling,...known few on whom it had not a very sensible effect. 1 pick up the names of their acquaintance ; amours and little squabbles are easily gleaned among servants...
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The Vicar of Wakefield: A Tale

Oliver Goldsmith - 1823 - 214 pages
...others. This I found by much the better way : folks will always listen when the tale is their own ; and of many who say they do not believe in fortune-telling,...known few on whom it had not a very sensible effect. I pick «p the names of their acquaintance ; amours and little squabbles are easily gleaned among servants...
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The Novels of Sterne, Goldsmith, Dr. Johnson, Mackenzie, Horace Walpole, and ...

1823 - 659 pages
...others. This I found by much the better way : folks will always listen when the tale is their own ; and of many who say they do not believe in fortune-telling,...known few on whom it had not a very sensible effect. I pick up the names of their acquaintance ; amours and little squabbles are easily gleaned among servants...
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Laconics; or, The best words of the best authors [ed. by J. Timbs ..., Volume 1

Laconics - 1829
...if he were a rich man. — Pope. DCCLXXt. Folks will always listen when the tele is their own; and of many who say they do not believe in fortunetelling,...whom it had not a very sensible effect.— Mackenzie. DCCLXXlL Of all tempers it requires least pain, Could we but rule ourselves, to rule the vain; The...
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