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" Goods, but if you do not take Care, they will prove Evils to some of you. You expect they will be sold cheap, and perhaps they may for less than they cost; but if you have no Occasion for them, they must be dear to you. Remember what Poor Richard says,... "
Library of the World's Best Literature, Ancient and Modern - Page 5949
edited by - 1896
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The Life of Benjamin Franklin

Orville Luther Holley - Inventors - 1848 - 468 pages
...dear to you. Remember what Poor Richard says : Buy what thou hast no need of, and ere long thou shall sell thy necessaries. And again — At a great pennyworth pause a while. He means that pethaps the cheapness is apparent only, and not real ; or the bargain, by straitening thee in thy business,...
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The Cottager's monthly visitor, Volume 33

1853
...occasion for them, they must be dear to you. Remember what Poor Richard says ; ' Buy what thou hast no need of, and ere long thou shalt sell thy necessaries.' And again he says ; ' Many have been ruined'by buying good pennyworths.' Again; 'It is foolish to lay out money...
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American classical authors

Ludwig Herrig - American literature - 1854 - 434 pages
...you. Remember what poor Richard says, „buy what thou hast no need of, and ere long thou shalt seil thy necessaries." And again, „at a great penny-worth...straitening thee in thy business, may do thee more härm than good. For in another place he says, „many have been ruined by buying good penny- worths."...
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The Life of Benjamin Franklin: Written by Himself ; to which is Added His ...

Benjamin Franklin - 1855 - 375 pages
...occasion for them, they must be dear to you. Remember what poor Richard says, ' Buy what thou hast no need of, and ere long thou shalt sell thy necessaries.' And again, ' At a great pennyworth, pause awhile.' He means, that perhapl^the cheapness is apparent only, or not real ; or the bargain, by straitening...
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Hand-book of American Literature, Historical, Biographical, and Critical

Joseph Gostwick - American literature - 1856 - 319 pages
...no need of, and erelong thou shall sell thy necessaries.' And again : ' At a great pennyworth, paus& a while.' He means, that perhaps the cheapness is...bargain, by straitening thee in thy business, may da thee more harm than good ; for in another place he says : ' Many have been ruined by buying good...
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Half-hours with the best authors, selected by C. Knight, Volume 1

Half hours - 1856
...occasion for them, they must be dear to you. Semember what Poor llichard says, ' Buy what thou hast no need of, and ere long thou shalt sell thy necessaries.'...And again, 'At a great pennyworth pause a while;' ho means, that perhaps the cheapness is apparent only, and not real ; or the bargain, by straitening...
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The Prose Writers of America: With a Survey of the Intellectual History ...

Rufus Wilmot Griswold - American prose literature - 1856 - 552 pages
...occasion for them, they must be dear to you. Remember what Poor Richard says : Bay what than hast no need of, and ere long thou shalt sell thy necessaries. And again, jit a great pennyu-orth pause a while. He means, that perhaps the cheapness is apparent only, and not...
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A Compendium of American Literature: Chronologically Arranged, with ...

Charles Dexter Cleveland - American literature - 1858 - 740 pages
...need of, and ere long thoti shall sell thy necessaries. And again, At a great peunyworth pause awhile. He means, that perhaps the cheapness is apparent only, and not real ; or the hargain, by straitening thee in thy business, may do thee more harm than good. For in another place...
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The Autobiography and Essays of Dr. Benjamin Franklin

Benjamin Franklin - 1864 - 231 pages
...dear to you. Remember what poor Richard says, " Buy what thou hast no need of, and ere long thou shall sell thy necessaries." And again, " At a great pennyworth...means, that perhaps the cheapness is apparent only, or not real ; or the bargain, by straitening thee in thy business, may do thee more harm than good....
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Advice to youths about entering a commercial career

William H. Ablett - Commerce - 1867 - 80 pages
...occasion for them, they must be dear to you. Remember what poor Richard says : ' Buy what thou hast no need of, and ere long thou shalt sell thy necessaries.' And again, ' at a great pennyworth pause awhile.' He means that perhaps the cheapness is apparent only, and not real ; and the bargain, by straightening...
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