Mr. Evarts, Mr. Sam Hooper, of Boston, and perhaps one or two of the diplomatists had alone mixed in that sort of world.
Evarts untied the mustang from the end of the string and handed the rope to Jim.
Evarts was also an economist of morals, but with him the question was rather how much morality one could afford.
Argument of Mr. Evarts in "Argument at Geneva," p. 448 et seq.
As an orator Senator Evarts stood in the foremost rank, and some of his best speeches were published.
He found himself talking to Ellen in Miss Evarts's drawing-room.
Mr. Evarts: I am sure your honor will not impute to us any such motive.
Mr. Evarts: If as broad as that, that there is no distinction taken between the concurrence of these men, it is sufficient.
Mr. Evarts gazed upon the portrait for some minutes in silence and then exclaimed in a low tone, "little Fishes."
Mr. Evarts objected to this, on the ground that it could not have been received here prior to the date of the commission.