Quill But the conclusion remains the same.
Every choice in life has a flaw. Nothing might go wrong, but every time something can.

It has been mathematically proven that every method of choosing, even those not yet devised, has some sort of flaw. There is no way to avoid some sort of imperfection in choosing what to be, whom to love or partner with, what to study, contemplate, or do.

Daniel Webster, a great political leader in the United States about 150 years ago, stated aptly, with reference to the mathematical impossibility of devising a perfect system for apportioning seats in the House of Representatives among the states of the United States, "That which cannot be done perfectly, must be done nonetheless in a manner as near perfection as can be."


You must do someting.

Do the choosing as well as you can.

Then just do it.

(Thanks be to some lord, or at least dallas and his friend kat.

Thanks to dallas for suggesting this blathe to me with some information in his [g-coid] list message of March 3. (See to get on the list). Thanks to kat for suggesting to dallas to put in the [g-coid] message the information that suggested this to me. Thanks to all of you for always paying such rapt attention. Hope it feels good at least three times a week. That I'm told by some who claim to know (although the source{s) of their authority remain(s) mysterious to me at least) would be okay.)
what's it to you?
who go