|Freebsd Fortunes 3: 581 of 2182|
Capitalism is the extraordinary belief that the nastiest of men, for
the nastiest of reasons, will somehow work for the benefit of us all.
-- John Maynard Keynes
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CAPRICORN (Dec 22 - Jan 19)
Play your hunches. This is a day when luck will play an important
part in your life. If you were smarter, you wouldn't need so much
luck and you wouldn't be reading your horoscope, either. You are
a suspicious person, and it will occur to you that astrologers
don't know what they're talking about any more than your Aunt Martha.
|Freebsd Fortunes 3: 583 of 2182|
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19)
Follow your instincts. You are much too scatterbrained to do anything
else, such as think. Romance is in the air, but not for you, so forget
it. That pimple on the end of your nose will get worse.
|Freebsd Fortunes 3: 584 of 2182|
CAPRICORN (Dec 23 - Jan 19)
You are conservative and afraid of taking risks. You don't do
much of anything and are lazy. There has never been a Capricorn
of any importance. Capricorns should avoid standing still for
too long as they tend to take root and become trees.
|Freebsd Fortunes 3: 585 of 2182|
Captain Penny's Law:
You can fool all of the people some of the time, and
some of the people all of the time, but you Can't Fool Mom.
|Freebsd Fortunes 3: 586 of 2182|
Captain's Log, star date 21:34.5...
|Freebsd Fortunes 3: 587 of 2182|
Carelessly planned projects take three times longer to complete than expected.
Carefully planned projects take four times longer to complete than expected,
mostly because the planners expect their planning to reduce the time it
|Freebsd Fortunes 3: 588 of 2182|
Carney's Law: There's at least a 50-50 chance that someone will print
the name Craney incorrectly.
-- Jim Canrey
|Freebsd Fortunes 3: 589 of 2182|
Carob works on the principle that, when mixed with the right combination of
fats and sugar, it can duplicate chocolate in color and texture. Of course,
the same can be said of dirt.
|Freebsd Fortunes 3: 590 of 2182|
The act, when vacuuming, of running over a string at least a dozen
times, reaching over and picking it up, examining it, then putting
it back down to give the vacuum one more chance.
-- Rich Hall, "Sniglets"