But when I set my eyes on you, and heard you express yourself as you did just now, I sez to myself, sez I, 'Dick, yer's a young lady, and a fash'nable lady at that, ez don't go foolin' round on rules
and etiketts'--excuse my freedom, Miss Carr--'and you and her, sez I, 'kin just discuss this yer matter in a sociable, off-hand, fash'nable way.
Then, too, a number of cars were apt to arrive late in the day, now that the roads were blocked with snow, and the packers would buy their cattle that night, to get them cheaper, and then would come into play their ironclad rule
, that all cattle must be killed the same day they were bought.
is, no matter how coarse the food, only let there be enough of it.
My dearest Emma, do not pretend, with your sweet temper, to understand a bad one, or to lay down rules
for it: you must let it go its own way.
This was the rule
of the life of Chaka, that he would have no children, though he had many wives.
To whom these most adhere, Hee rules
a moment; CHAOS Umpire sits, And by decision more imbroiles the fray By which he Reigns: next him high Arbiter CHANCE governs all.
But notwithstanding the imperfection of the rule
as applied to the relative wealth and contributions of the States, it is evidently the least objectionable among the practicable rules
, and had too recently obtained the general sanction of America, not to have found a ready preference with the convention.
The wind rules
the aspects of the sky and the action of the sea.
He swept away the virtues and the vices, the established laws of good and evil, with the idea of finding out the rules
of life for himself.
Time and time again I have been asked, by people who are trying to secure money for philanthropic purposes, what rule
I followed to secure the interest and help of people who were able to contribute money to worthy objects.
To strain the facts to fit the rules
of history: to say that the field of battle at Borodino remained in the hands of the Russians, or that after Moscow there were other battles that destroyed Napoleon's army, is impossible.
To be sure I often broke this rule
, as people are apt to do with rules
of the kind; it was not possible for a boy to wade through heavy articles relating to English politics and economics, but I do not think I left any paper upon a literary topic unread, and I did read enough politics, especially in Blackwood's, to be of Tory opinions; they were very fit opinions for a boy, and they did not exact of me any change in regard to the slavery question.