He states that for the first fourteen years of his life, PUNCHINELLO was, to all intents and purposes, a person of little or no fortune, and that he depended entirely upon his parents for support; that, until he had reached his fifth birthday, he had absolutely no knowledge of English literature, and was entirely ignorant of even the rudiments of the classics; that he never paid one cent of income tax at that period of his life; and that his belief in the fundamental principles of political economy was, at that time, doubted by all who knew him best!
While he fell below the standard of other years, one splendid young pitcher rapidly developed in Hendrix, and Robinson, a left-hander, with practically no major league experience, pushed his way to a commanding position in the work which he did.
Indeed, taking it for all in all, it seemed to me that, with the possible exception of being bitten by sharks, there was virtually no front-page disaster that could not happen to a fellow, once he had allowed his dear ones to override his better judgment and shove him out into the great unknown on a push-bike, and I am not ashamed to confess that, taking it by and large, the amount of quailing I did from this point on was pretty considerable.
If a session of Parliament bulks to a fat paragraph and it happens that there is a bit of deviltry just below at the bottom of the page--maybe no more than a clinking of glasses (or perhaps Nell Gwynne's name pops in sight)--bless us how the eye will hurry to turn the leaf on the chance of roguery to come!
"Surely no," she rejoined.
But now that the prevalence and growth of unbelief is as evident as the sun at noon--now that it is no longer only the recalcitrant and irreligious, but even the religious and docile-minded who are disturbed by the fact, it seems to some that, a policy of silence and inactivity may be far more fruitful in evil than in good, that reverent reserve must be laid aside and the pearls of truth cast into the trough of popular controversy.
"Of course--no--yes, sir, it's Old Till, for a fact."
And the answer, based on the experience and results of what her life and death accomplished, is No--emphatically No!
"A year ago last January, Typographical Union No.
Not entirely, no.
No, truly; 'tis more than manners will; And I have heard it said unbidden guests Are often welcomest when they are gone.
"'No,' he ses, very thoughtfully, 'it wouldn't.
Partly no doubt this was due to a natural reaction, but there were other more obvious causes.
Having tried once before to cover this period as briefly and as adequately as possible, I can do no better here than to repeat the story as told in an earlier work (Cuba, and the Intervention).
"No," unemotionally. "
"No," stubbornly. "
2 and 3 very strongly, No.
No-- no--as soon as I smelt his Yankee powther, and could get my own musket cock'd, and pointed out of the forthifications, I lets 'em have it, as if it had been so much breakfast ready cooked to their hands. '
Their most common devices are, Adam and Eve (probably the No.
From the very first--before Andrea had ever seen Ilaria--it had been impressed upon us that he had no priestly vocation.
Away he plunged from the high road, splashing over boggy uplands, scrambling among scattered boulders, across a stony torrent bed, and then across another and another:--when would he reach that dark marbled wall, which rose into the infinite blank,--looking within a stone-throw of him, and yet no nearer after he had walked a mile?
"No," monotonously. "
Wholly free from affectation, and depending for effect upon no merely decorative detail, these bas-reliefs deserve the praise bestowed by Dante on the sculpture seen in Purgatory:-- Dinanzi a noi pareva si verace, Quivi intagliato in un atto soave, Che non sembrava immagine che tace.
Meantime, the Women's Typographical No.
No, luckily for Mister Jimgrim it is not a trick.
ya, already, now, soon, longer, indeed; -- ... --, now ... now (or again); either or; no ... -- (or -- no ...), no longer; -- que, since; si --, if indeed; si -- no, unless; -- alli, when they had arrived there.
Mr. (late Major) Adolphus Brown stood outside the door of Mr. (late No.
And, lastly, No.
And because you overheard that spat between us the other day when I the same as accused her of it, and said something like that to you afterward--" "No," he said, gravely. "
VIVIE fiercely No.
WILD EARTH By SOPHIE KERR From Saturday Evening Post The big department store so terrified Wesley Dean that he got no farther than five steps beyond the entrance.
"No, not as far as I can discover; they seem to have a light burning in there, but are waiting for us."
I could afford my daughter nae sic sum, and especially no to be thrown awa on the like o' him.
And for some years things went on with very little change, great lords of different ranks having equally no object but that of controlling the Castle and engrossing the patronage of the government, and in not a few instances of also procuring large grants or pensions for themselves, each seeking to build up an individual influence which no Viceroy could ever have withstood, had they been united instead of being separated by mutual jealousies, which enabled him from time to time to play off one against the other.
"No, no--distinctly no."
No, certainly no: in all reason therefore it becometh us, and it infinitely concerneth us, whenever we think of these things, to be in best earnest, always to speak of them in most sober sadness.
"No, no," breathlessly.
No, most assuredly no.
Aside No; but he fled forward still, toward your face.