Nonfiction > Harvard Classics > William Penn > Fruits of Solitude
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William Penn. (1644–1718).  Fruits of Solitude.
The Harvard Classics.  1909–14.
 
Part I
 
Servant
 
 
202. Indulge not unseemly Things in thy Master’s Children, nor refuse them what is fitting: For one is the highest Unfaithfulness, and the other, Indiscretion as well as Disrespect.  1
  203. Do thine own Work honestly and chearfully: And when that is done, help thy Fellow; that so another time he may help thee.  2
  204. If thou wilt be a Good Servant, thou must be True; and thou canst not be True if thou Defraud’st thy Master.  3
  205. A Master may be Defrauded many ways by a servant: As in Time, Care, Pains, Money, Trust.  4
  206. But, a True Servant is the Contrary: He ’s Diligent, Careful, Trusty. He Tells no Tales, Reveals no Secrets, Refuses no Pains: Not to be Tempted by Gain, nor aw’d by Fear, to Unfaithfulness.  5
  207. Such a Servant, serves God in serving his Master; and has double Wages for his Work, to wit, Here and Hereafter.  6
 

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