be chary

See: beware
References in classic literature ?
The brothers William and Frederick Dorrit, walking up and down the College-yard--of course on the aristocratic or Pump side, for the Father made it a point of his state to be chary of going among his children on the Poor side, except on Sunday mornings, Christmas Days, and other occasions of ceremony, in the observance whereof he was very punctual, and at which times he laid his hand upon the heads of their infants, and blessed those young insolvents with a benignity that was highly edifying--the brothers, walking up and down the College-yard together, were a memorable sight.
The central bank said that speculative dealing in foreign currencies under prevailing laws and regulations is prohibited in Oman, and therefore the public must be chary of the risks involved.
Four teams have won the tournament so far, but even they will be chary of saying with certainty that they will win again.
With the bitter lessons from the downturn still fresh, local banks would be chary of any uptick in exposure towards project development.
One should be chary of using the word "never" when referring to reconciliation between different religious traditions.
Meanwhile, the media tend to be chary of highlighting the increasing importance of Muslim pressure in mainstream British politics.
Equally important, Kierkegaard might warn our ethical counselors to be chary of the possibility that their understanding of ethics could easily be altered and falsified by the marketing mood in which they present their understanding as a product.
There is, perhaps, another reason to be chary of proposals that rely heavily on direct financial incentives to assure measurable quality improvements across vast and troubled systems.
The IRS and Treasury should be chary in treating NQPS as an instrument other than stock, limiting the application of such rules to prevent taxpayers from obtaining tax-free treatment where the instrument received is subject to substantially less risk than the one exchanged.
Doubtless Goodwood would be chary of losing a day on commericial grounds as there must be massive fixed-cost advantages to such a marathon meeting.
Restaurant chefs may be chary of it, aware of the deceptive challenges in its simplicity, but almost invariably they at least offer it as an occasional special.