sure enough, it was founded at a meeting in Meridian, Mississippi in 1888.
And sure enough, right there on the D&G runway was an avalanche of color and patterns and good times.
sure enough, within seconds, he looked up with what I would describe as only faintly bemused indignation and said, “ Ar-guably?”
And, sure enough, the experimentation of my youth settled down into my own sense of modesty in my 40s.
But sure enough, a radio reporter went over to them and held out a microphone.
And, sure enough, what was apparently the moon was rising above the mists of evening.
He was within fifty yards of the little gate, when sure enough Rose emerged.
Many a night have I got up to see if the wind had not changed: and changed it had, sure enough; but you never came.
sure enough, they found Josephine in the garden, seated on a low chair.
George did, and sure enough somebody came out and chased the cows off the field.
c.1300, "safe, secure," later "mentally certain" (mid-15c.), from Old French sur, seur "safe, secure," from Latin securus "free from care, untroubled, heedless, safe" (see secure (adj.)). Pronunciation development followed that of sugar. As an affirmative meaning "yes, certainly" it dates from 1803, from Middle English meanings "firmly established; having no doubt," and phrases like to be sure (1650s), sure enough (1540s), and for sure (1580s). The use as a qualifier meaning "assuredly" goes back to early 15c. Sure-footed is from 1630s; sure thing dates from 1836. In 16c.-17c., Suresby was an appellation for a person to be depended upon.