''Cash,'' a Problem of Profit and Loss; Franz Müller's Wife; The Voice at Midnight; Six and Half-a-Dozen; The Story of David Morrison; Tom Duffan's Daughter; The Harvest of the Wind; The Seven Wise Men of Preston; Margaret Sinclair's Silent Money; Just What He Deserved; An Only Offer; Two Fair Deceivers; The Two Mr. Smiths; The Story of Mary Neil; The Heiress of Kurston Chace; Only This Once; Petralto's Love Story
e him--and as for giving up Mary, he would not admit to himself that there could be a possible duty in such a contingency.
But that even his father had doubts and hesitations was proven to David by the contradictory nature of his advice and charges. Thus on the morning he left Glasgow, and as they were riding together to the Caledonian station, the old man said, "Your uncle has given you a seat in his bank, Davie, and you'll mak' room for yoursel' to lie down, I'se warrant. But you'll no forget that when a guid man thrives a' should thrive i' him; and giving for God's sake never lessens the purse."
"I am but one in a world full, father. I hope I shall never forget to give according to my prosperings."
"Tak the world as it is, my lad, and no' as it ought to be; and never forget that money is money's brither--an' you put two pennies in a purse they'll creep thegither.
"But then Davie, I am free to say gold won't buy everything, and though rich men hae long hands, they won't reach to heaven. So, thou