If anything worth having comes along in the way of a living I don't mind when I retire
The question whether to retire
from the service or not brought him to the other and perhaps the chief though hidden interest of his life, of which none knew but he.
I passed an hour in this state of mind, when suddenly I reflected how fearful the combat which I momentarily expected would be to my wife, and I earnestly entreated her to retire
, resolving not to join her until I had obtained some knowledge as to the situation of my enemy.
So far from allowing a single foot to be wet, or a repetition of the fruitless efforts of his people to drive away their foe with missiles, the whole of the party was commanded to retire from the shore, while he himself communicated his intentions to one or two of his most favoured followers.
Better mounted and perhaps more ardent, the Pawnees had, however, reached the spot in sufficient numbers to force their enemies to retire.
After a severe struggle, in which the finest displays of personal intrepidity were exhibited by all the chiefs, the Pawnees were compelled to retire upon the open bottom, closely pressed by the Siouxes, who failed not to seize each foot of ground ceded by their enemies.
ll have the goodness to retire
, and order 'em up, one at a time.
But it will only really be OK, De La Hoya admitted, if he retires
on a winning note.
It is in both parties' interests to give clients and the successor an opportunity to get acclimated to each other before a trusted partner retires
2002-41, the maximum reimbursement under the HRA, which is not applied to reimburse medical care expenses before an employee retires
or otherwise terminates employment, continues to be available for such costs after retirement.
THE TRANSITION TO retirement is particularly stressful, especially when one spouse retires
before the other, says a new study.
Joyce Jones retires
at age 65 and collects almost $16,000 in Social Security benefits.
In the private sector, the typical person retires
at age 63, five years later.
Jenkins' work erroneously assumes that the federal government loses Social Security and income tax revenue when a pilot retires
at age 60.
A partner who retires
should relinquish equity ownership and key decision making.