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Archives - April 2002

April 1, 2002

Who's more foolish: the fool, or the fool who follows him?

– Obi Wan Kenobi

April 2, 2002

There is repetition everywhere, and nothing is found only once in the world.

– Goethe

April 3, 2002

There are two types of education... One should teach us how to make a living, And the other how to live.

– John Adams

April 4, 2002

Good friends, good books and a sleepy conscience: this it the ideal life.

– Mark Twain

April 5, 2002

If you're going through hell, keep going.

– Winston Churchill

April 6, 2002

If you want to lift yourself up, lift up someone else.

– Booker T. Washington

April 7, 2002

Lost time is never found again

– Benjamin Franklin

April 7, 2002

In the spring, at the end of the day, you should smell like dirt.

– Margaret Atwood

April 8, 2002

Bigamy is having one husband or wife too many. Monogamy is the same.

– Oscar Wilde

April 9, 2002

The dog was created especially for children. He is the god of frolic.

– Henry Ward Beecher

April 10, 2002

This must be Thursday, said Arthur to himself, sinking low over his beer, "I never could get the hang of Thursdays."


April 11, 2002

That best portion of a good man's life, his little, nameless, unremembered acts of kindness and of love.

– William Wordsworth

April 12, 2002

Obstacles are those frightful things you see when you take your eyes off the goal.

– Henry Ford

April 13, 2002

Life is part positive and part negative. Suppose you went to hear a symphony orchestra and all they played were the little happy high notes. Would you leave soon? Let me hear the rumble of the bass, the crash of the cymbals and the minor keys.

– Jim Rohn

April 14, 2002

Income tax returns are the most imaginative fiction being written today.

– Herman Wouk

April 15, 2002

You are not angry with people when you laugh at them. Humor teaches tolerance.

– W. Somerset Maugham

April 16, 2002

Honesty coupled to beauty is to have honey a sauce to sugar.

– William Shakespeare

April 17, 2002

It is not the greatness of a man's means that makes him independent, so much as the smallness of his wants.

– William Cobbett

April 18, 2002

Spring makes its own statement, so loud and clear that the gardener seems to be only one of the instruments, not the composer.

– Geoffrey B. Charlesworth

April 19, 2002

Forgive me my nonsense as I also forgive the nonsense of those who think they talk sense.

– Robert Frost

April 20, 2002

Humor comes from self-confidence. There's an aggressive element to wit.

– Rita Mae Brown

April 21, 2002

Nothing will ever be attempted, if all possible objections must be first overcome.

– Samuel Johnson

April 22, 2002

Life does not cease to be funny when people die any more than it ceases to be serious when people laugh.

– George Bernard Shaw

April 23, 2002

When two men in business always agree, one of them is unnecessary.

– William Wordsworth

April 24, 2002

The greatest lesson in life is to know that even fools are right sometimes.

– Winston Churchill

April 25, 2002

It's not that I'm so smart, it's just that I stay with problems longer.

– Albert Einstein

April 26, 2002

Fun I love, but too much fun is of all things the most loathsome. Mirth is better than fun, and happiness is better than mirth.

– Thomas Carlyle

April 27, 2002

I was irrevocably betrothed to laughter, the sound of which has always seemed to me the most civilized music in the world.

– Peter Ustinov

April 28, 2002

If people concentrated on the really important things in life, there'd be a shortage of fishing poles.

– Doug Larson

April 29, 2002

Imagination is more important than knowledge. Knowledge is limited. Imagination encircles the world.

– Albert Einstein

April 30, 2002

There is a great deal of difference between an eager man who wants to read a book and the tired man who wants a book to read.

– G.K. Chesterton