In one instance a considerable and characteristic section
can be traced from extant fragments and notices: Salmoneus, son of Aeolus, had a daughter Tyro who bore to Poseidon two sons, Pelias and Neleus; the latter of these, king of Pylos, refused Heracles purification for the murder of Iphitus, whereupon Heracles attacked and sacked Pylos, killing amongst the other sons of Neleus Periclymenus, who had the power of changing himself into all manner of shapes.
The tenth section
of the first article consists altogether of such provisions.
That there are persons in one section
or another who seek to destroy the Union at all events, and are glad of any pretext to do it, I will neither affirm nor deny; but if there be such, I need address no word to them.
The card might represent the section
of the wall that turned and the silver dollar the section
of the floor.
Let us take our new encircling barrier-reef, of which the section
is now represented by unbroken lines, and which, as I have said, is a real section
through Bolabola, and let it go on subsiding.
The individual members of this class, however, are being constantly hurled down into the proletariat by the action of competition, and, as modern industry develops, they even see the moment approaching when they will completely disappear as an independent section
of modern society, to be replaced, in manufactures, agriculture and commerce, by overlookers, bailiffs and shopmen.
Imagine, now, the other section
, of which this is only the resemblance, to include the animals which we see, and everything that grows or is made.
It is therefore not necessary, as a rule, to do more than feel a single angle of an individual; and this, once ascertained, tells us the class of the person whom we are addressing, unless indeed he belongs to the higher sections
of the nobility.
of a roasted bread-fruit, a small cake of 'Amar', or a mess of 'Cokoo,' two or three bananas, or a mammee-apple; an annuee, or some other agreeable and nutritious fruit served from day to day to diversify the meal, which was finished by tossing off the liquid contents of a young cocoanut or two.
Some day all this petty pride in one's city or State or section
or country will be wiped out, and we'll all be citizens of the world, as we ought to be."
The more I consider the subject, the more strongly I am convinced that the most harmful effect of the practice to which the people in certain sections
of the South have felt themselves compelled to resort, in order to get rid of the force of the Negroes' ballot, is not wholly in the wrong done to the Negro, but in the permanent injury to the morals of the white man.
One, be it enacted, and so forth and so forth, that the militia shall consist of every able-bodied male citizen of the respective states, territories, and District of Columbia, who is more than eighteen and less than forty-five years of age.'