The executive and legislative bodies of each State will be so many sentinels over the persons employed in every department of the national administration; and as it will be in their power to adopt
and pursue a regular and effectual system of intelligence, they can never be at a loss to know the behavior of those who represent their constituents in the national councils, and can readily communicate the same knowledge to the people.
To preserve and perpetuate it was the great object of the people in forming that convention, and it is also the great object of the plan which the convention has advised them to adopt
President," he said, in a clear voice, "but I see you are going to adopt
a course of questions through which I cannot follow you.
The wandering whites who mingle for any length of time with the savages have invariably a proneness to adopt
savage habitudes; but none more so than the free trappers.
If he will adopt
these regulations, in seven years he will be clear; and I hope we may be able to convince him and Elizabeth, that Kellynch Hall has a respectability in itself which cannot be affected by these reductions; and that the true dignity of Sir Walter Elliot will be very far from lessened in the eyes of sensible people, by acting like a man of principle.
Don't you adopt
anything of the kind, my dear young shy friend.
The search for these laws has long been begun and the new methods of thought which history must adopt
are being worked out simultaneously with the self-destruction toward which- ever dissecting and dissecting the causes of phenomena- the old method of history is moving.
For they have flooded me with thousands of suggestions in regard to it, and I have honestly tried to adopt
as many of these suggestions as could be fitted into one story.
I know how I can manage beautifully; I'll adopt
We shall therefore astonish the world by the dimensions we shall be obliged to adopt
Her orders were indeed so liberal, that, had it been a child of her own, she could not have exceeded them; but, lest the virtuous reader may condemn her for showing too great regard to a base-born infant, to which all charity is condemned by law as irreligious, we think proper to observe that she concluded the whole with saying, "Since it was her brother's whim to adopt
the little brat, she supposed little master must be treated with great tenderness.
Pendleton's desire to adopt
her--and certainly she would not wish to tell her now that she had ever thought for a minute of leaving her--this dear Aunt Polly!