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|Proverb No man is esteemed for colorful garments except by fools and women. - |
Raleigh, Sir Walter Every time a woman leaves off something she looks better,
but every time a man leaves off something he looks worse. - Rogers, Will I have ...
|Thou hast drawn together all the far-stretched greatness, all the pride, cruelty, |
and ambition of man, and covered it all over with these two narrow ... Raleigh, Sir
Walter No man is esteemed for colorful garments except by fools and women.
|Man's esteem . . . man's O cessities of woman's happiness" F course they dress |
for men. ... And it is not only the young or near-young woman who adorns herself
for us, either — nor the girl-in-search-of -a- husband or ... Even the lady of the
Esquimaux spends weeks patiently embroidering her fur garments with beads
and colored strips, using only a clumsy bone needle. ... Woman may deny that
man is her master ; she may sing her rights and her emancipation, but she fools
none of us.
|The beauty is greatly enhanced by a rosy light shed by colored lamps. ieautiful |
fairy ... The curtain is kept up thirty seconds—the longest time possible, as no
movement must be made by the actors in the tableau. ... Given a man of fifty with
a strong predilection for acting the fool, and the most enjoyable of all spectacles
is provided for you. ... He is thought so harmless and so good-natured that,in the
absence of a better, his arm is esteemed good enough to take, his attentions
|It is impossible to know who is noble, who is worshipful, who is a gentleman, who |
is not, because all persons dress ... The color of his doublet and belly in France.
The wing ... Ami no man is esteemed for gay garments but by fools and women.
|terrogated me, touching any other literary production, I should have esteemed it a |
part of my present character, to return the same answer. ... decently, Pelham 1 " "
His clothes are well made," said I ; " but no man can ^vess decently with those
hands and feet ! ... Alas, poor girl ! " said I, " I fear her happiness will hang upon a
slender thread. But suppose we change the ... very likely," I replied ; "just the sort
of man who would be Tom Thornton — has a broad face, with a color, and wears
|Nicoll and Calahan show no retrogresslon, and Dr. Yale, artist as well as |
physician and writer, has etched from nature a large, ... Water-Color Society and
Etching Club are both creditable to the perseverance and native ability of our
artists, and ... HE man who couldn't get work sat on a bench in the City Hall Park,
where, for the benefit of the suburban reader, I may ... if he was continually asking
the world, " Why am I here i" The only radical and assertive thing about him was
|Many shall rise up to call th is noble woman blessed, not only because she |
healed their sick bodies, but because ehe has walked ... We remember familiar
secular proverbs such as : "Time and tide wait for no man," "Haste makes waste."
"A fool and his money are soon parted," etc. ... They are words of wisdom,
handles that fit almost any tool, flowers of a thousand different bright colors, a
heavenly woman that feareth the Lord she shall be ... Who hath bound the waters
in his garment ?
|COLORED CHALK CRAYONS FOR TEXTILE MILLS. ... If I could get the ear of |
every boy and every girl, I would say : Think only what you would be willing your
mother should ... The industrious man has no time to retail and retell a tale of woe
hatched in his own imagination. ... and articles of clothing to the value of ^22 (
$110) from rooms in Norfolk mansions hotel where she had been staying. ...
Every man is, as a rule, wise enough to be a fool; For the owl is not a symbol in
|When a selfish man at nightfall grabs a good seat in the train, And he views the |
fellows hanging on the straps in mild disdain, He is ... *k sk Man's timid heart is
bursting with the things he must not say, For the Woman that God gave him isn't
his to give away; But when hunter ... Therefore, why should m - * - an, the in Wel
when he £ to confer, grate, elcome every fool ... as his good, God-appointed right,
is forbidden to the American who gives something for the esteem of his fellow-