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The Art of Money Getting

The Art of Money Getting

The Art of Money Getting, well, it frequently is so, but, if he succeeds in paying and then gets trusted again, he is adopting a habit which will keep him in poverty through life.

Debt robs a man of his self-respect, and makes him almost despise himself. Grunting and groaning and working for what he has eaten up or worn out, and now when he is called upon to pay up, he has nothing to show for his money; this is properly termed “working for a dead horse.”

Exact…Money Getting

I do not speak of merchants buying and selling on credit, or of those who buy on credit in order to turn the purchase to a profit. because that will help thee pay it back again.” Mr. Beecher advised young men to get in debt if they could to a small amount in the purchase of land, in the country districts. “If a young man,” he says, “will only get in debt for some land and then get married, these two things will keep him straight, or nothing will.” Want Money Black Market

This may be safe to a limited extent, but getting in debt for what you eat and drink and wear is to be avoided. Some families have a foolish habit of getting credit at “the stores,” and thus frequently purchase many things which might have been dispensed with. It is all very well to say; “I have got trusted for sixty days, and if I don’t have the money the creditor will think nothing about it.” There is no class of people in the world, who have such good memories as creditors. When the sixty days run out, you will have to pay. Rich but always broke

Really: The Art of Money Getting

If you do not pay, you will break your promise, and probably resort to a falsehood. You may make some excuse or get in debt elsewhere to pay it, but that only involves you the deeper. A good-looking, lazy young fellow, was the apprentice boy, Horatio.

He would have given the hour of the day if I had resisted; I said, “Everybody
knows that ‘Henry VIII.’ was a great stout old king, and that figure is lean and lank;
what do you say to that?”
“Why,” he replied, “you would be lean and lank yourself if you sat there as long
as he has.”
There was no resisting such arguments. I said to my English friend, “Let us go out;

do not tell him who I am; I show the white feather; he beats me.”
He followed us to the door, and seeing the rabble in the street, he called out,
“ladies and gentlemen, I beg to draw your attention to the respectable character of my
visitors,” pointing to us as we walked away. I called upon him a couple of days
afterwards; told him who I was, and said:
“My friend, you are an excellent showman, but you have selected a bad location.”
He replied, “This is true, sir; I feel that all my talents are thrown away; but what
can I do?” What You Don’t Understand Download for free bellow

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