From this cause, probably, proceed the fears and apprehensions of some, that the President and Senate may make treaties without an equal eye to the interests of all the States.
It will not be in the power of the President and Senate to make any treaties by which they and their families and estates will not be equally bound and affected with the rest of the community; and, having no private interests distinct from that of the nation, they will be under no temptations to neglect the latter.
fusca, which they habitually make
into slaves, from those of the little and furious F.
a pickaxe, a shovel, and a wheelbarrow or basket; so I desisted from my work, and began to consider how to supply that want, and make
me some tools.
Five dollars per day, in gold, it is believed, will be a fair calculation to make
for all traveling expenses onshore and at the various points where passengers may wish to leave the steamer for days at a time.
I did not see how this could make
her the merry mother she used to be, but I was told that if I could not do it nobody could, and this made me eager to begin.
her as comfortable as you can, and when she is in her little bed I'll come and say good-night," he added, when the bath was ready and the blankets browning nicely before the fire.
Nowadays a poet makes
a poem, and it is printed with his name upon the title-page.
"Tell me one thing, Mary," he resumed; "have I done anything to make
you change your mind about me?"
"I beg the indulgence of the court while I make
a few remarks in explanation of some evidence which I am about to introduce, and which I shall presently ask to be allowed to verify under oath on the witness stand.
No god could make
a finer looking fellow than you are, but you are a fool.
"That sort of thing makes
me sick," he said roughly.