Then he plodded down the road himself, to the water tank, where half a dozen empties lay on a side-track waiting for the up freight
I discoursed about it with my partner, who thereupon made a most generous offer: "You know it has been an unlucky ship," said he, "and we both resolve not to go to sea in it again; if your steward" (so he called my man) "will venture the voyage, I will leave my share of the vessel to him, and let him make the best of it; and if we live to meet in England, and he meets with success abroad, he shall account for one half of the profits of the ship's freight to us; the other shall be his own.
He paid him his freight very punctually; sent him to the Philippines loaded with Japan and China wares, and a supercargo of their own, who, trafficking with the Spaniards, brought back European goods again, and a great quantity of spices; and there he was not only paid his freight very well, and at a very good price, but not being willing to sell the ship, then the merchant furnished him goods on his own account; and with some money, and some spices of his own which he brought with him, he went back to the Manillas, where he sold his cargo very well.
My dearest wish is the success of Berande," Joan had just said, apropos of a discussion about the cheapening of freights
on copra to market.
The chief union which troubled it was the teamsters'; and when these freight
tunnels were completed, connecting all the big factories and stores with the railroad depots, they would have the teamsters' union by the throat.
After several long councils it was decided that, in order to expedite matters, Perry should return to the prospector with a strong party of Mezops and fetch the freight
I had brought from the outer world.
Beneath the paddles of the natives and the five remaining members of his pack Bulan sped up the dark river after the single prahu with its priceless freight
This was a fine adjustment, for by working hammer-and- tongs through a twelve-hour day, after freight
had been deducted from the selling price of the wood in Los Angeles, the wood-chopper received one dollar and sixty cents.
Admire a small ship, but put your freight in a large one; for the greater the lading, the greater will be your piled gain, if only the winds will keep back their harmful gales.
Then trust in the winds without care, and haul your swift ship down to the sea and put all the freight no board; but make all haste you can to return home again and do not wait till the time of the new wine and autumn rain and oncoming storms with the fierce gales of Notus who accompanies the heavy autumn rain of Zeus and stirs up the sea and makes the deep dangerous.
Please freight it with a couple of thousand-dollar bills and let it go.
Two days later the pigeon was back again, coming this time by freight in what had seemed a barrel of potatoes.