All things are easy to industry, All things are difficult to sloth. Thou hadst better eat salt with the Philosophers of Greece, than sugar with the Courtiers of Italy.
Fear to do evil and you need fear nothing else. He that has a trade, has an Office of Profit and Honour. Rarely have so many people been so wrong about so much. The sun never repents of the good he does, nor does he ever demand recompense. Well, you are going to get me there for about two hours.
It seemed to me it had some clarity. He that has a trade has an estate. Silence is not always a sign of wisdom but babbling is ever a mark of folly. Content and Riches seldom meet together, Riches take thou, contentment I had rather.
Who has deceiv'd thee so oft as thy self? I do not want to talk about radio and television, but I do want to talk about the draft clause and reserve systems.
Here comes the Orator! Many cultures celebrate spring festivals, like Easter and Passover.
How could you run baseball then without night ball? Laws too gentle are seldom obeyed; too severe, seldom executed. Thou hadst better eat salt with the Philosophers of Greece, than sugar with the Courtiers of Italy. Receive before you write, but write before you pay. Forwarn'd, forearm'd, unless in the case of Cuckolds, who are often forearm'd before warn'd.
The honey is sweet, but the bee has a sting. Leeds himself that he would die, not on the 17th, but on October Stengel and I had eight, I would like to put them in on that bonus rule. Onions can make, ev'n Heirs and Widows weep.
An automobile accident or other traumatic event also can cause it.Poor Richard's Almanac. The Poor Richard's Almanack was written by Benjamin Franklin from He wrote it under the pseudonym of "Poor Richard" or "Richard Saunders". Poor Richard's Almanack Quotes Showing of 35 “Three may keep a secret, if two of them are dead.” ― Benjamin Franklin, Poor"The Sayings of Poor Richard": The Prefaces, Proverbs, And Poems Of Benjamin Franklin, Originally Printed In Poor Richard's Almanacs For 44 likes.
The Poor Richard's Almanack was written by Benjamin Franklin from He wrote it under the pseudonym of "Poor Richard" or "Richard Saunders".
The print runs reached upwards of. Learn lessons for investment and life from Charlie Munger's book, Poor Charlie's Almanack. Summary of Munger's most important points and in PDF form.
The Wit and Wisdom of Charles T.
Munger: Poor Charlie's Almanack, Seeking Wisdom, The Most Important Thing, and A Few Lessons for Invenstors and Managers. Selected Citations from Poor Richard's Almanack Ben Franklin. With the old Almanack and the old Year, Leave thy old Vices, tho' ever so dear.
He that speaks ill of the Mare, will buy her. Fish and Visitors stink after three days.Download