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acquaintance act of Parliament affairs afterwards America appeared Art of Virtue Assembly attended Benjamin Franklin Boston Britain character colonies continu'd continued copy dated Lon dear discourse duty edition England English expense father French friends gave give governor hands honor hope hundred instructions interest Joseph Galloway Keimer king lately laws le Veillard letter Little Britain lived London Lord Lord Kames Lord Loudoun manuscript means Memoirs ment never occasion opinion paper Paris Parliament Pennsylvania person Philadelphia pleasure pounds sterling present printed printer printing-house propos'd proposed proprietary province published Quakers reason received repeal says sent Sir William Johnson soon Stamp Act suppose thing thought thousand pounds thro tion took translation Veillard virtue waggons wife William Franklin William Temple Franklin wish writing written wrote young
Página 145 - Seest thou a man diligent in his calling, he shall stand before kings, he shall not stand before mean men...
Página 79 - Street wharf, near the boat I came in, to which I went for a draught of the river water; and being filled with one of my rolls, gave the other two to a woman and her child that came down the river in the boat with us, and were waiting to go farther.
Página 64 - ... in each sentence, laid them by a few days, and then, without looking at the book, tried to complete the papers again by expressing each hinted sentiment at length, and as fully as it had been expressed before, in any suitable words that should occur to me. Then I compared my ' Spectator ' with the original, discovered some of my faults and corrected them.
Página 177 - The request was fortunately made to perhaps the only man in the company who had the firmness not to be affected by the preacher. His answer was, "At any other time, friend Hopkinson, I would lend to thee freely ; but not now, for thee seems to be out of thy right senses.
Página 103 - Water-American, as they called me, was stronger than themselves, who drank strong beer! We had an alehouse boy who attended always in the house to supply the workmen. My companion at the press drank every day a pint before breakfast, a pint at breakfast with his bread and cheese, a pint between breakfast and dinner, a pint at dinner, a pint in the afternoon about six o'clock, and another when he had done his day's work.
Página 67 - While I was intent on improving my language, I met with an English Grammar (I think it was Greenwood's), at the end of which there were two little sketches of the arts of rhetoric and logic, the latter finishing with a specimen of a dispute in the Socratic method ; and soon after I procured Xenophon's Memorable Things of Socrates, wherein there are many instances of the same method.
Página 71 - Philadelphia, with several people in her. They took me in, and, as there was no wind, we rowed all the way; and about midnight, not having yet seen the city, some of the company were confident we must have passed it, and would row no farther...
Página 78 - I asked for a three-penny loaf, and was told they had none such. So not considering or knowing the difference of money, and the greater cheapness nor the names of his bread, I bade him give me three-penny worth of any sort.