About 1,120 results
|Bernstein, Al The measure of a man's success must be according to his ability. |
The advancement he makes from the station in which he was born gives the
degree of his success. - Besant, Sir Walter Success is the one unpardonable sin
|Office of Experiment Stations ... should take measuremenls from the objects to be |
represented and the sketch should be dimensioned according to the ... The man
who would letter rapidly and neatly must acquire the ability by continued practice;
he is seldom born with a pen in his hand. ... projection should he thoroughly
inculcated in the mind of the student, as much of his after success and
|Comparison and contrast between the Democratic tariff bill of 1888 and the |
Republican tariff bill of 1890 will be made by ... It is well to plainly understand and
state the principles that give being and character to the two bills. ... They refer to
the same general subject, though It is but fair to note that while the Democratic
measure only attempts to .... I care not what his birth or station, though born to an
Inheritance of poverty and toll and obscurity, if he be capable. ... He is no man's "
|The proprieties of the occasion forbid that I should pronounce a panegyric on his |
ofiicial action in his presence, that I will defer to a later ... in many public
occasions and I have never had anything that has moved me as deeply as the
rece tion at the station. ... of observation of contracts, knowing that contracts are
founded in honor and are the basis of commercial success. ... No man can be
certain that he has found the entire solution of these infinitely great and intricate
problems and yet ...
|This is as it should be, and when correspondents ask us to give them " the |
measure of a boy" we feel that they have a desire to ... have their names spelt in
various ways, according to the language of the country in which mention of them
is made. ... a man's membership is of little value to him if he gets drenched while
hunting up a place where he may exchange his ... in the face of commercial
rivalry of the very keenest, grown to a high degree of success and gained a wide
|According to this observer, in 90 days a single toad may and-legs, 2,160 sow-|
bugs and 360 weevile. ... yet, in most born mechanics there is an ingrowing
desire to create some new thing or process, or to improve some old one. ...
Invention is one of the very few fields in which one can give a man his money's
worth and still make more than wages for ... ability nor the capital necessary to
make the device the success which it is, and that he sold his patent for a sum far
under a fortune.
|Without light man cannot work, nor can he pursue his way ; neither in any sense |
of the word can he live. Nor can a mind that is ... To work with any kind of success
, the statuary must possess a vast amount of knowledge. He must be versed in ...
|The subject of electricity, so new, inviting and interesting, has drawn and |
continues to draw in a larger degree many to its ... Those who enter the field must
remember that, although the development of practical electricity in the service of
man ... become well settled and established, and they who enter this field can
Only hoi>e to attain success and advancement by ... should have a fair idea of
the direction in which his taste, talentand ability tend, and having chosen his
special line of ...
|And can the cultivators of the soil hope to succeed without advancing also?v If we |
turn to the ancient writers on agriculture, we shall have no difliculty in concluding
that the ... Without light man cannot work, nor can he pursue his way; neither ...
|But his interest in astronomy was innets, and the time saved from the demands of |
... This fine sense of proportion, but more especially the faculty of creative
imagination, modern astronomy and physics both demand as the working basis
for success. In 1865 he became an assistant at the Harvard College Observatory,
and the following year was appointed Assistant ... in California, the abrupt heights
of that lofty peak permitting observations to be made from two stations