Yes, as some wiseacre will point out in the comments, this is the hometown of the Chiefs.
The learned ignorance of the wiseacre always compels him to laugh at the man with an idea that is new.
A barrel may sound hollow, but not a bird--this wiseacre acquaints us.
The wiseacre has now, of course, foreseen that I killed all the young buds.
And so Mr. wiseacre treats almost every thing that makes its appearance.
None but his wife knew whether he was a wise man, or a wiseacre.
"Perhaps I might do it," said wiseacre, after another thoughtful pause.
Some wiseacre, squatted beside the old chief's fire, hinted that the strangers were gods.
With all these skeptics and half-skeptics wiseacre was out of all patience.
A quiet, thoughtful-looking man once brought to Mr. wiseacre a letter of introduction.
1590s, partial translation of Middle Dutch wijssegger "soothsayer" (with no derogatory connotation), probably altered by association with Middle Dutch segger "sayer" from Old High German wizzago "prophet," from wizzan "to know," from Proto-Germanic *wit- "to know" (see wit (v.)). The deprecatory sense of "one who pretends to know everything" may have come through confusion with obsolete English segger "sayer," which also had a sense of "braggart" (mid-15c.).