The Buddha's Way of Virtue, by W.D.C Wagiswara and K.J. Saunders, , at sacred-texts.com
116. Cling to what is right: so will you keep the mind from wrong. Whoso is slack in well-doing comes to rejoice in evil.
117. If one offends, let him not repeat his offence; let him not set his heart upon it. Sad is the piling up of sin.
118. If one does well, let him repeat his well-doing: let him set his heart upon it. Glad is the storing up of good.
119. The bad man sees good days, until his wrong-doing ripens; then he beholds evil days.
120. Even a good man may see evil days till his well-doing comes to fruition; then he beholds good days.
121. Think not lightly of evil "It will not come nigh me." Drop by drop the pitcher is filled: slowly yet surely the fool is saturated with evil.
122. Think not lightly of good "It will not come nigh me." Drop by drop the pitcher is
filled: slowly yet surely the good are filled with merit.
123. A trader whose pack is great and whose caravan is small shuns a dangerous road; a man who loves his life shuns poison: so do thou shun evil.
124. He who has no wound can handle poison: the unwounded hand cannot absorb it. There is no evil to him that does no evil.
125. Whoso is offended by the inoffensive man, and whoso blames an innocent man, his evil returns upon him as fine dust thrown against the wind.
126. Some go to the womb; some, evil-doers, to hell; the good go to heaven; the sinless to Nirvāna.
127. Not in the sky, nor in mid-ocean, nor in mountain-cave can one find sanctuary from his sins.
128. Not in the sky, not in mid-ocean, not in mountain-cave can one find release from the conquering might of death.