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|S. F. GILMORE, Indianapolis: The wisest man that ever lived said: “As iron |
sharpeneth iron, so doth the countenance of man his friend. ... He says he thinks
it will last for years, but as a matter of fact he doesn't know. ... but then, there is
nothing to discuss; it is all to commend. ... You know there are so many men who
make deductions, that have their origin in fancy; they fancy they will exploit that
fancy and ...
|(a) In spring a young man's fancy lightly turns to what he's been thinking about all |
winter. (b) In spring a ... It is the fancy, not the reason of things, that makes us so
uneasy. Rec. dist.: Ill. 8. ... SEE The WISEST man is he who does not fancy he is
wise at all. far (adj.) SEE Too far ... SEE The FRUIT doesn't fall far from the tree.
|Life Lessons from the Wisest Man I Ever Knew Digger Cartwright ... Most |
amateurs can't pull it off, but they buy the equipment anyway because having all
that fancy gear makes them feel like they're better ... “Don't ever listen to anyone
who doesn't have a PGA card in their pocket. ... “How so?” Bernie took a step
toward him. “Can I borrow one of yer clubs for a minute?” he asked and reached
his hand out.
|Comprising the Life of the Wisest Man of His Times : His Childhood, Youth, and |
Prime : His Adventures in Love and Marriage, at Court, and in Office, ... Men fancy
that to think of themselves means to be pleased with what they think — that to
cultivate the self is to overindulge it. ... To belittle yourself is not modesty so much
as stupidity. ... And if a man begins to think of himself, he will find nothing to make
him proud which doesn't at the same time cast into the scales something to make
|It is odd, but you will often observe at the start that he will still seem to fancy that |
he is working for Brother Nicholas. ... All this applies pre-eminently to the store
that is perhaps dressing its first window. ... It is natural for a display window, as for
a man, to put on dog, once it becomes conscious of its powers of attraction. ... The
wisest woman writer about business with whom the editor of this department is
acquainted remarked the other day in print that ... And it doesn't beckon the
|Rather than have done so he would have turned out every " marble," every " old |
button," every "bit of string ;" — he would have ... And from all I have heard, I do
not think that he was ever known to be disobedient at school. ... doesn't tell us
anything about these ; but it speaks of his mother, and of what she did : " His
mother taught him." I shouldn't wonder if this isn't intended to teach us that his
mother did more than anybody else to make him what he was at last— the wisest
|GINA. Well, fancy that now. ... So Mr. Werle's left, and you're going after him? ... |
To the best of my belief, Mr. Werle never gets drunk; and I doubt very much if he
ever beats his wives — like the late ... A man who does that must take the
consequences. ... Thank you all the same, Doctor Relling, but Hjalmar doesn't
care for esplanades of that sort. ... Well, Gina, / believe it's the wisest thing to do
as I've done.
|For now, let's just name him the safest, wisest Captaine in the world, excepting |
Ralegh himself. (Frobisher? A nobody! You fancy that he kens the true meridian?
Why, he's not worth .1. of our Amadas's toenails!) Something about his salted
|A man should pick an equal for his mate. ... 30 The wisest man you met would |
have to wrench His fancy to imagine such a wench. ... Said he, "A scholar doesn't
have to stir His wits so much to trick a carpenter." . . . There was a parish clerk
Serving the church, whose name was Absalon. 60 His hair was all in golden curls
and shone; Just like a fan it strutted outwards, starting To left and right from an ...
|Things were, in fact, coming to a climax, and I said that as he'd had the pluck to |
stuff “ Joe,” I hoped, after all the fearful danger and swot we'd had, that ... She
praised Mathers; and she also said that it would be well to present it quickly to the
Doctor, so that he could get some proper ... I don't like Steggles ; but he is the
oldest and therefore the wisest boy in the school. ... Because Steggles doesn't
care for man or beast, and if he sees a chance to have some frightful score off
you, he will.