Reference > Quotations > James Wood, comp. > Dictionary of Quotations
James Wood, comp.  Dictionary of Quotations.  1899.
Haste and rashness  to  He that cannot
  Haste and rashness are storms and tempests, breaking and wrecking business; but nimbleness is a full, fair wind, blowing it with speed to the haven.    Fuller.  7751
  Haste is of the devil.    Koran.  7752
  Haste makes waste, and waste makes want, and want makes strife between the gudeman and the gudewife.    Scotch Proverb.  7753
  Haste trips up its own heels, fetters and stops itself.    Seneca.  7754
  Haste turns usually on a matter of ten minutes too late.    Bovee.  7755
  Hasty resolutions seldom speed well.    Proverb.  7756
  Hat man die Liebe durchgeliebt / Fängt man die Freundschaft an—After love friendship (lit. when we have lived through love we begin friendship).    Heine.  7757
  Hate injures no one; it is contempt that casts men down.    Goethe.  7758
  Hate makes us vehement partisans, but love still more so.    Goethe.  7759
  Hâtez-vous lentement, et sans perdre courage—Leisurely, and don’t lose heart.    French.  7760
  Hath fortune dealt thee ill cards? Let wisdom make thee a good gamester.    Quarles.  7761
  Hath not a Jew eyes? hath not a Jew hands, organs, dimensions, senses, affections, passions? fed with the same food, hurt with the same weapons, subject to the same diseases, healed by the same means, warmed and cooled by the same winter and summer, as a Christian is? If you prick us, do we not bleed? if you tickle us, do we not laugh? if you poison us, do we not die? and if you wrong us, shall not we revenge?    Mer. of Ven., iii. 1.  7762
  Hatred does not cease by hatred at any time; hatred ceases by love.    Buddha.  7763
  Hatred is a heavy burden. It sinks the heart deep in the breast, and lies like a tombstone on all joys.    Goethe.  7764
  Hatred is active, and envy passive, disgust; there is but one step from envy to hate.    Goethe.  7765
  Hatred is but an inverse love.    Carlyle.  7766
  Hatred is keener than friendship, less keen than love.    Vauvenargues.  7767
  Hatred is like fire; it makes even light rubbish deadly.    George Eliot.  7768
  “Hatte ich gewusst,” ist ein armer Mann—“If I had known,” is a poor man.    German Proverb.  7769
  Haud æquum facit, / Qui quod didicit, id dediscit—He does not do right who unlearns what be has learnt.    Plautus.  7770
  Haud facile emergunt quorum virtutibus obstat / Res angusta domi—Not easily do those attain to distinction whose abilities are cramped by domestic poverty.    Juvenal.  7771
  Haud ignara ac non incauta futuri—Neither ignorant nor inconsiderate of the future.    Horace.  7772
  Haud ignara mali miseris succurrere disco—Not unfamiliar with misfortune myself, I have learned to succour the wretched.    Virgil.  7773
  Haud passibus æquis—With unequal steps.    Virgil.  7774
  Haut et bon—Great and good.    Motto.  7775
  Haut goût—High flavour.    French.  7776
  Have a care o’ the main chance.    Butler.  7777
  Have a spécialité, a work in which you are at home.    Spurgeon.  7778
  Have any deepest scientific individuals yet dived down to the foundations of the universe and gauged everything there? Did the Maker take them into His counsel, that they read His ground-plan of the incomprehensible All, and can say, This stands marked therein, and no more than this? Alas! not in any wise.    Carlyle.  7779
  Have I a religion, have I a country, have I a love, that I am ready to die for? are the first trial questions to itself of a true soul.    Ruskin.  7780
  Have I in conquest stretched mine arm so far / To be afeard to tell gray-beards the truth?    Julius Cæsar, ii. 2.  7781
  Have I not earn’d my cake in baking of it?    Tennyson.  7782
  Have more than thou showest; / Speak less than thou knowest; / Lend less than thou owest; / Learn more than thou trowest; / Set less than thou throwest.    King Lear, i. 4.  7783
  Have not all nations conceived their God as omnipresent and eternal, as existing in a universal Here, an everlasting Now?    Carlyle.  7784
  Have not thy cloak to make when it begins to rain.    Proverb.  7785
  Have the French for friends, but not for neighbours.    Proverb.  7786
  Have you found your life distasteful? / My life did, and does, smack sweet. / Was your youth of pleasure wasteful? / Mine I saved and hold complete. / Do your joys with age diminish? / When mine fail me, I’ll complain. / Must in death your daylight finish? / My sun sets to rise again.    Browning.  7787
  Have you known how to compose your manners, you have achieved a great deal more than he who has composed books. Have you known how to attain repose, you have achieved more than he who has taken cities and subdued empires.    Montaigne.  7788
  Have you not heard it said full oft, / A woman’s nay doth stand for nought?    Shakespeare.  7789
  Have you prayed to-night, Desdemona?    Othello, v. 2.  7790
  Having food and raiment, let us be therewith content.    St. Paul.  7791
  Having is having, come whence it may.    German Proverb.  7792
  Having is in no case the fruit of lusting, but of living.    James Wood.  7793
  Having sown the seed of secrecy, it should be properly guarded and not in the least broken; for being broken, it will not prosper.    Hitopadesa.  7794
  Having waste ground enough, / Shall we desire to raze the sanctuary / And pitch our evils there?    Meas. for Meas., ii. 2.  7795
  Hay buena cuenta, y no paresca blanca—The account is all right, but the money-bags are empty.    Spanish Proverb.  7796
  He alone has energy that cannot be deprived of it.    Lavater.  7797
  He alone is happy, and he is truly so, who can say, “Welcome life, whatever it brings! welcome death, whatever it is!”    Bolingbroke.  7798
  He alone is worthy of respect who knows what is of use to himself and others, and who labours to control his self-will.    Goethe.  7799
  He also that is slothful in his work is brother to him that is a great waster.    Bible.  7800
  He always wins who sides with God.    Faber.  7801
  He becometh poor that dealeth with a slack hand; but the hand of the diligent maketh rich.    Bible.  7802
  He behoves to have meat enou’ that sal stop ilka man’s mou’.    Scotch Proverb.  7803
  He best restrains anger who remembers God’s eye is upon him.    Plato.  7804
  He buys very dear who begs.    Portuguese Proverb.  7805
  He by whom the geese were formed white, parrots stained green, and peacocks painted of various hues—even He will provide for their support.    Hitopadesa.  7806
  He can ill run that canna gang (walk).    Scotch Proverb.  7807
  He cannot lay eggs, but he can cackle.    Dutch Proverb.  7808
  He cannot see the wood for the trees.    German Proverb.  7809
  He cast off his friends, as a huntsman his pack, / For he knew, when he pleased, he could whistle them back.    Goldsmith.  7810
  He cometh unto you with a tale which holdeth children from play and old men from the chimney-corner.    Sir P. Sidney.  7811
  He conquers grief who can take a firm resolution.    Goethe.  7812
  He could distinguish and divide / A hair ’twixt south and south-west side.    Butler.  7813
  He cries out before he is hurt.    Italian Proverb.  7814
  He dances well to whom fortune pipes.    Proverb.  7815
  He doesna aye flee when he claps his wings.    Scotch Proverb.  7816
  He does not deserve wine who drinks it as water.    Bodenstedt.  7817
  He does nothing who endeavours to do more than is allowed to humanity.    Johnson.  7818
  He doeth much that doeth a thing well.    Thomas à Kempis.  7819
  He doeth well that serveth the common good rather than his own will.    Thomas à Kempis.  7820
  He doth bestride the narrow world / Like a Colossus; and we petty men / Walk under his huge legs, and peep about / To find ourselves dishonourable graves.    Julius Cæsar, i. 2.  7821
  He doubts nothing who knows nothing.    Portuguese Proverb.  7822
  He draweth out the thread of his verbosity finer than the staple of his argument.    Love’s L’s. Lost, v. 1.  7823
  He draws nothing well who thirsts not to draw everything.    Ruskin.  7824
  He either fears his fate too much, / Or his deserts are small, / Who dares not put it to the touch / To win or lose it all.    Marquis of Montrose.  7825
  He frieth in his own grease.    Proverb.  7826
  He gave his honours to the world again, / His blessed part to heaven, and slept in peace.    Henry VIII., iv. 2.  7827
  He giveth His beloved sleep.    Bible.  7828
  He goeth back that continueth not.    St. Augustine.  7829
  He goeth better that creepeth in his way than he that runneth out of his way.    St. Augustine.  7830
  He had a face like a benediction.    Cervantes.  7831
  He had been eight years upon a project for extracting sunbeams out of cucumbers, which were to be put in phials hermetically sealed, and let out to warm the air in raw inclement seasons.    Swift.  7832
  He had never kindly heart, / Nor ever cared to better his own kind, / Who first wrote satire with no pity in it.    Tennyson.  7833
  He has a bee in his bonnet—i.e., is hare-brained.    Scotch Proverb.  7834
  He has a head, and so has a pin.    Portuguese Proverb.  7835
  He has a killing tongue and a quiet sword, by the means whereof a’ breaks words and keeps whole weapons.    Henry V., iii. 2.  7836
  He has faut (need) o’ a wife wha marries mam’s pet.    Scotch Proverb.  7837
  He has hard work who has nothing to do.    Proverb.  7838
  He has no religion who has no humanity.    Arabian Proverb.  7839
  He has not learned the lesson of life who does not every day surmount a fear.    Emerson.  7840
  He has paid dear, very dear, for his whistle.    Ben. Franklin.  7841
  He has seen a wolf.    Proverb, of one who suddenly curbs his tongue.  7842
  He has verily touched our hearts as with a live coal from the altar who in any way brings home to our heart the noble doings, feelings, darings, and endurances of a brother man.    Carlyle.  7843
  He has wit at will that, when angry, can sit him still.    Scotch Proverb.  7844
  He hath a heart as sound as a bell, and his tongue is the clapper; for what his heart thinks his tongue speaks.    Much Ado, iii. 2.  7845
  He hath a tear for pity, and a hand / Open as day for melting charity.    2 Henry IV., iv. 4.  7846
  He hath ill repented whose sins are repeated.    St. Augustine.  7847
  He hath never fed of the dainties that are bred in a book.    Love’s L’s. Lost, iv. 2.  7848
  He honours God that imitates Him.    Sir Thomas Browne.  7849
  He in whom there is much to be developed will be later than others in acquiring true perceptions of himself and the world.    Goethe.  7850
  He is a fool who empties his purse, or store, to fill another’s.    Spanish Proverb.  7851
  He is a fool who thinks by force or skill / To turn the current of a woman’s will.    S. Tuke.  7852
  He is a great and a good man from whom the needy, or those who come for protection, go not away with disappointed hopes and discontented countenances.    Hitopadesa.  7853
  He is a great man who inhabits a higher sphere of thought, into which other men rise with labour and difficulty: he has but to open his eyes to see things in a true light and in large relations, while they must make painful corrections, and keep a vigilant eye on many sources of error.    Emerson.  7854
  He is a happy man that hath a true friend at his need, but he is more truly happy that hath no need of his friend.    Arthur Warwick.  7855
  He is a hard man who is only just, and he a sad man who is only wise.    Voltaire.  7856
  He is a little chimney, and heated hot in a moment!    Longfellow.  7857
  He is a little man; let him go and work with the women!    Longfellow.  7858
  He is a madman (Rasender) who does not embrace and hold fast the good fortune which a god (ein Gott) has given into his hand.    Schiller.  7859
  He is a man who doth not suffer his members and faculties to cause him uneasiness.    Hitopadesa.  7860
  He is a minister who doth not behave with insolence and pride.    Hitopadesa.  7861
  He is a poor smith who cannot bear smoke.    Proverb.  7862
  He is a strong man who can hold down his opinion.    Emerson.  7863
  He is a true sage who learns from all the world.    Eastern Proverb.  7864
  He is a very valiant trencherman; he hath an excellent stomach.    Much Ado, i. 1.  7865
  He is a wise child that knows his own father.    Proverb.  7866
  He is a wise man who does not grieve for the things which he has not, but rejoices for those which he has.    Epictetus.  7867
  He is a wise man who knoweth that his words should be suited to the occasion, his love to the worthiness of the object, and his anger according to his strength.    Hitopadesa.  7868
  He is a wise man who knows what is wise.    Xenophon.  7869
  He is a worthy person who is much respected by good men.    Hitopadesa.  7870
  He is all there when the bell rings.    Proverb.  7871
  He is an eloquent man who can speak of low things acutely, and of great things with dignity, and of moderate things with temper.    Cicero.  7872
  He is an unfortunate and on the way to ruin who will not do what he can, but is ambitious to do what he cannot.    Goethe.  7873
  He is below himself who is not above an injury.    Quarles.  7874
  He is best served who has no need to put the hands of others at the end of his arms.    Rousseau.  7875
  He is but a bastard to the time / That doth not smack of observation.    King John, i. 1.  7876
  He is but the counterfeit of a man who hath not the life of a man.    Shakespeare.  7877
  He is gentil that doth gentil dedes.    Chaucer.  7878
  He is great who is what he is from nature, and who never reminds us of others.    Emerson.  7879
  He is happiest, be he king or peasant, who finds peace in his own home.    Goethe.  7880
  He is happy who is forsaken by his passions.    Hitopadesa.  7881
  He is happy whose circumstances suit his temper; but he is more excellent who can suit his temper to any circumstances.    Hare.  7882
  He is just as truly running counter to God’s will by being intentionally wretched as by intentionally doing wrong.    W. R. Greg.  7883
  He is kind who guardeth another from misfortune.    Hitopadesa.  7884
  He is lifeless that is faultless.    Proverb.  7885
  He is my friend that grinds at my mill.    Proverb.  7886
  He is my friend that helps me, and not he that pities me.    Proverb.  7887
  He is nearest to God who has the fewest wants.    Danish Proverb.  7888
  He is neither fish, nor flesh, nor good red herring.    Proverb.  7889
  He is no wise man that will quit a certainty for an uncertainty.    Johnson.  7890
  He is noble who feels and acts nobly.    Heine.  7891
  He is not a bad driver who knows how to turn.    Danish Proverb.  7892
  He is not a true man of science who does not bring some sympathy to his studies, and expect to learn something by behaviour as well as application.    Thoreau.  7893
  He is not only idle who does nothing, but he is idle who might be better employed.    Socrates.  7894
  He is not the best carpenter who makes the most chips.    Proverb.  7895
  He is not yet born who can please everybody.    Danish Proverb.  7896
  He is oft the wisest man / Who is not wise at all.    Wordsworth.  7897
  He is richest that has fewest wants.    Proverb.  7898
  He is the best dressed gentleman whose dress no one observes.    Trollope.  7899
  He is the best gentleman that is the son of his own deserts, and not the degenerated heir of another’s virtue.    Victor Hugo.  7900
  He is the free man whom the truth makes free, / And all are slaves besides.    Cowper.  7901
  He is the greatest artist who has embodied in the sum of his works the greatest number of the greatest ideas.    Ruskin.  7902
  He is the greatest conqueror who has conquered himself.    Proverb.  7903
  He is the greatest whose strength carries up the most hearts by the attraction of his own.    Ward Beecher.  7904
  He is the half part of a blessèd man, / Left to be finished by such as she; / And she a fair divided excellence, / Whose fulness of perfection lies in him.    King John, ii. 2.  7905
  He is the rich man in whom the people are rich, and he is the poor man in whom the people are poor; and how to give access to the masterpieces of art and nature is the problem of civilisation.    Emerson.  7906
  He is the rich man who can avail himself of all men’s faculties.    Emerson.  7907
  He is the world’s master who despises it, its slave who prizes it.    Italian Proverb.  7908
  He is truly great who is great in charity.    Thomas à Kempis.  7909
  He is ungrateful who denies a benefit; he is ungrateful who hides it; he is ungrateful who does not return it; he, most of all, who has forgotten it.    Seneca.  7910
  He is well paid that is well satisfied.    Mer. of Ven., iv. 1.  7911
  He is wise that is wise to himself.    Euripides.  7912
  He is wise who can instruct us and assist us in the business of daily virtuous living; he who trains us to see old truth under academic formularies may be wise or not, as it chances, but we love to see wisdom in unpretending forms, to recognise her royal features under a week-day vesture.    Carlyle.  7913
  He is wit’s pedlar, and retails his wares / At wakes and wassails, meetings, markets, fairs; / And we that sell by gross, the Lord doth know, / Have not the grace to grace it with such show.    Love’s L’s. Lost, v. 2.  7914
  He is wrong who thinks that authority based on force is more weighty and more lasting than that which rests on kindness.    Terence.  7915
  He jests at scars that never felt a wound.    Romeo and Juliet, ii. 2.  7916
  He judged the cause of the poor and needy; then it was well with him: was not this to know me? saith the Lord.    Bible.  7917
  He kens muckle wha kens when to speak, but far mair wha kens when to haud (hold) his tongue.    Scotch Proverb.  7918
  He knew what’s what, and that’s as high / As metaphysic wit can fly.    Butler.  7919
  He knocks boldly at the door who brings good news.    Proverb.  7920
  He knows best what good is that has endured evil.    Proverb.  7921
  He knows little who will tell his wife all he knows.    Fuller.  7922
  He knows much who knows how to hold his tongue.    Proverb.  7923
  He knows not how to speak who cannot be silent, still less how to act with vigour and decision.    Lavater.  7924
  He knows not what love is that has no children.    Proverb.  7925
  He knows the water the best who has waded through it.    Proverb.  7926
  He knows very little of mankind who expects, by facts or reasoning, to convince a determined party-man.    Lavater.  7927
  He left a name at which the world grew pale, / To point a moral or adorn a tale.    Johnson.  7928
  He lies there who never feared the face of man.    The Earl of Morton at John Knox’s grave.  7929
  He life’s war knows / Whom all his passions follow as he goes.    George Herbert.  7930
  He little merits bliss who others can annoy.    Thomson.  7931
  He lives twice who can at once employ / The present well and e’en the past enjoy.    Pope.  7932
  He lives who lives to God alone, / And all are dead beside; / For other source than God is none / Whence life can be supplied.    Cowper.  7933
  He looks the whole world in the face, / For he owes not any man.    Longfellow.  7934
  He loses his thanks who promises and delays.    Proverb.  7935
  He loves but lightly who his love can tell.    Petrarch.  7936
  He makes no friend who never made a foe.    Tennyson.  7937
  He (your Father) maketh His sun to rise on the evil and on the good, and sendeth rain on the just and on the unjust.    Jesus.  7938
  He maun lout (stoop) that has a laigh (low) door.    Scotch Proverb.  7939
  He may rate himself a happy man who lives remote from the gods of this world.    Goethe.  7940
  Hé, mon ami, tire-moi du danger; tu feras après ta harangue—Hey! my friend, help me out of my danger first; you can make your speech afterwards.    La Fontaine.  7941
  He most lives / Who thinks most, feels the noblest, acts the best.    P. J. Bailey.  7942
  He must be a good shot who always hits the mark.    Dutch Proverb.  7943
  He must be a thorough fool who can learn nothing from his own folly.    Hare.  7944
  He must cry loud who would frighten the devil.    Danish Proverb.  7945
  He must needs go that the devil drives.    Proverb.  7946
  He must stand high who would see his destiny to the end.    Danish Proverb.  7947
  He must mingle with the world that desires to be useful.    Johnson.  7948
  He needs a long spoon who eats out of the same dish with the devil.    Proverb.  7949
  He needs no foil, but shines by his own proper light.    Dryden.  7950
  He ne’er made a gude darg (day’s work) wha gaed (went) grumbling about it.    Scotch Proverb.  7951
  He never is crowned / With immortality, who fears to follow / Where airy voices lead.    Keats.  7952
  He never knew pain who never felt the pangs of love.    Platen.  7953
  He never lees (lies) but when the holland’s (holly’s) green—i.e., always.    Scotch Proverb.  7954
  He never yet stood sure that stands secure.    Quarles.  7955
  He on whom Heaven bestows a sceptre knows not the weight of it till he bears it.    Corneille.  7956
  He only employs his passion who can make no use of his reason.    Cicero.  7957
  He only is advancing in life whose heart is getting softer, whose blood warmer, whose brain quicker, and whose spirit is entering into living peace.    Ruskin.  7958
  He only is an acute observer who can observe minutely without being observed.    Lavater.  7959
  He only is exempt from failures who makes no efforts.    Whately.  7960
  He only is great of heart who floods the world with a great affection. He only is great of mind who stirs the world with great thoughts. He only is great of will who does something to shape the world to a great career; and he is greatest who does the most of all these things, and does them best.    R. D. Hitchcock.  7961
  He only is rich who owns the day.    Emerson.  7962
  He only who forgets to hoard has learned to live.    Keble.  7963
  He ought to remember benefits on whom they are conferred; he who confers them ought not to mention them.    Cicero.  7964
  He paidles a guid deal in the water, but he tak’s care no to wet his feet.    Scotch Proverb.  7965
  He prayeth best who loveth best / All things, both great and small; / For the dear Lord who loveth us, / He made and loveth all.    Coleridge.  7966
  He preaches well who lives well.    Spanish Proverb.  7967
  He presents me with what is always an acceptable gift who brings me news of a great thought before unknown.    Bovee.  7968
  He rais’d a mortal to the skies, / She drew an angel down.    Dryden.  7969
  He raises not himself up whom God casts down.    Goethe.  7970
  He reads much: / He is a great observer, and he looks / Quite through the deeds of men: he loves no plays, / As thou dost, Anthony; he hears no music: / Seldom he smiles; and smiles in such a sort / As if he mock’d himself, and scorn’d his spirit / That could be moved to smile at anything. / Such men as he be never at heart’s ease / Whiles they behold a greater than themselves; / And therefore are they very dangerous.    Julius Cæsar, i. 2.  7971
  He rideth easily enough whom the grace of God carrieth.    Thomas à Kempis.  7972
  He runs far who never turns.    Italian Proverb.  7973
  He scarce is knight, yea, but half-man, nor meet / To fight for gentle damsel, he who lets / His heart be stirr’d with any foolish heat / At any gentle damsel’s waywardness.    Tennyson.  7974
  He serves his party best who serves his country best.    R. B. Hayes.  7975
  He shall be a god to me who can rightly divide and define.    Quoted by Emerson.  7976
  He shone with the greater splendour because he was not seen.    Tacitus.  7977
  He sins as much who holds the sack as he who puts into it.    French Proverb.  7978
  He sleeps as dogs do when wives bake—i.e., is wide awake, though pretending not to see.    Scotch Proverb.  7979
  He spends best that spares to spend again.    Proverb.  7980
  He submits himself to be seen through a microscope who suffers himself to be caught in a fit of passion.    Lavater.  7981
  He swallows the egg and gives away the shell in alms.    German Proverb.  7982
  He that answereth a matter before he heareth it, it is folly and shame unto him.    Bible.  7983
  He that aspires to be the head of a party will find it more difficult to please his friends than to perplex his foes. He must often act from false reasons, which are weak, because he dares not avow the true reasons, which are strong.    Colton.  7984
  He that at twenty is not, at thirty knows not, and at forty has not, will never either be, or know, or have.    Italian Proverb.  7985
  He that believeth shall not make haste.    Bible.  7986
  He that blows the coals in quarrels he has nothing to do with, has no right to complain if the sparks fly in his face.    Ben. Franklin.  7987
  He that boasts of his ancestors confesses that he has no virtue of his own.    Charron.  7988
  He that builds by the wayside has many masters.    Proverb.  7989
  He that buyeth magistracy must sell justice.    Proverb.  7990
  He that buys what he does not want, must often sell what he does want.    Proverb.  7991
  He that, by often arguing against his own sense, imposes falsehoods on others, is not far from believing them himself.    Locke.  7992
  He that by the plough would thrive, / Himself must either hold or drive.    Proverb.  7993
  He that by usury and unjust gain increaseth his substance, he shall gather it for him that will pity the poor.    Bible.  7994
  He that can be patient has his foe at his feet.    Dutch Proverb.  7995
  He that can be won with a feather will be lost with a straw.    Proverb.  7996
  He that can conceal his joys is greater than he who can hide his griefs.    Lavater.  7997
  He that can define, he that can answer a question so as to admit of no further answer, is the best man.    Emerson.  7998
  He that can discriminate is the father of his father.    The Vedas.  7999
  He that can endure / To follow with allegiance a fall’n lord, / Does conquer him that did his master conquer, / And earns a place i’ the story.    Ant. and Cleop., iii. 11.  8000
  He that can heroically endure adversity will bear prosperity with equal greatness of soul; for the mind that cannot be dejected by the former is not likely to be transported by the latter.    Fielding.  8001
  He that can write a true book to persuade England, is not he the bishop and archbishop, the primate of England and of all England?    Carlyle.  8002
  He that cannot be the servant of many will never be master, true guide, and deliverer of many.    Carlyle.  8003
  He that cannot keep his mind to himself cannot practise any considerable thing whatever.    Carlyle.  8004
  He that cannot pay in purse must pay in person.    Proverb.  8005


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