He wished to put everything concerning the Shiptons in the circular file of his memory and get on with a normal life.
Drag was doubtless a great test of nose, but many good runs must have been lost thereby, for the fox must often have heard the hounds upwind, and have moved off before they could get on good terms with him.
I find I get on faster, and do better work with Mr. Keith than I did in the classes at the Cambridge School, and I think it was well that I gave up that kind of work.
I cannot but perceive that this so-called rich and refined life is a thing jumped at, and I do not get on in the enjoyment of the fine arts which adorn it, my attention being wholly occupied with the jump; for I remember that the greatest genuine leap, due to human muscles alone, on record, is that of certain wandering Arabs, who are said to have cleared twenty-five feet on level ground.
When the dust settles, he can probably get on staff at Keene State.
Actually, the silence was beginning to get on her nerves, but she didn't want him reporting that fact to her father or Denton.
It's just that I got derailed and I need to get on track.
It was something she would have to learn to accept - get on with her life.
Fred began eating his cereal, with a serving spoon, a sure sign he wanted to accelerate the process and get on with the day's activities.
I read her lips almost exclusively, (she does not know the manual alphabet) and we get on quite well.