"By no means," replied the Fox; "pray do not molest them." "How is this?' said the Hedgehog; "do you not want to be rid of
them?' "No," returned the Fox, "for these flies which you see are full of blood, and sting me but little, and if you rid me of these which are already satiated, others more hungry will come in their place, and will drink up all the blood I have left."
It came back vividly to my mind a few days ago, and has remained haunting me like an annoying tune that one cannot get rid of
. And yet I must get rid of
According to its capitalist system of industry, it has an unconsumed surplus that must be got rid of
, and that must be got rid of
abroad.* What is true of the United States is true of every other capitalist country with developed resources.
Is she merely anxious to get rid of
me on easy terms?
Good jams, cheap!' This rang pleasantly in the tailor's ears; he stretched his delicate head out of the window, and called: 'Come up here, dear woman; here you will get rid of
your goods.' The woman came up the three steps to the tailor with her heavy basket, and he made her unpack all the pots for him.
"We must get rid of
him," agreed Anne, looking darkly at the subject of their discussion, who was purring on the hearth rug with an air of lamb-like meekness.
'Go on deck, sir,' says he; 'get rid of
the soup, and then come back to the cabin.' I got rid of
the soup, and came back to the cabin.
I would urge them more myself, but that I am impatient to be rid of
him, as Mainwaring comes within half an hour.
And meanwhile you must get rid of
Ladislaw: you must send him out of the country." Here Sir James's look of disgust returned in all its intensity.
He forgot, as Sergey Ivanovitch explained to him afterwards, this syllogism: that it was necessary for the public good to get rid of
the marshal of the province; that to get rid of
the marshal it was necessary to have a majority of votes; that to get a majority of votes it was necessary to secure Flerov's right to vote; that to secure the recognition of Flerov's right to vote they must decide on the interpretation to be put on the act.
Mrs General's communication of this idea to her clerical and commissariat connection was so warmly applauded that, but for the lady's undoubted merit, it might have appeared as though they wanted to get rid of
'If I don't get rid of
you this way, I'll try another, and chop you over the fingers with the stretcher, or take a pick at your head with the boat-hook.