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alfo appear arms army arrived body brought called Cape Capt carried command common continued court death duke enemy England English faid fame fent fervice feveral fhall fhips fhould fide fince fire fome forces four France French friends fubjects fuch give given guns hand head honour hope houfe Italy John kind king laft land late letter live London lord majefty majefty's manner means moft morning nature never night obliged officers peace perfon pieces prefent prifoners prince privateer reafon rebellion rebels received regiment royal taken thefe theſe thing thofe thought thro town troops true whole young
Page 90 - Last night, her lord was all that's good and great; A knave this morning, and his will a cheat. Strange! by the means defeated of the ends, By spirit robb'd of...
Page 478 - OF Man's firft difobedience, and the fruit Of that forbidden tree, whofe mortal tafte Brought death into the world, and all our woe. With lofs of Eden, till one greater Man Reftore us, and regain the blifsful feat, Sing, heav'nly Mufe, that on the fecret top Of Oreb, or of Sinai, didft infpire That mepherd, who firft taught the chofen feed...
Page 325 - ... yeast on the tub, and turn the mouth downwards, that no dust may fall upon it, but so that the air may get under to dry it. When that coat is very dry, then lay on another, and...
Page 15 - To let the French officer know, if there is one in the town, that there are no Dutch troops here, but enough of the King's to chastise the rebels, and those who are to give them any assistance.
Page 138 - Every Minister being a Preacher, and having any Popish recusant or recusants in his Parish, and thought fit by the Bishop of the Diocese, shall labour diligently with them from time to time, thereby to reclaim them from their errors.
Page 321 - Balmerino, and every of you, return to the prison of the Tower, from whence you came; from thence you must be drawn to the place of execution; when you come there, you must be hanged by the neck; but not till you...
Page 185 - His royal Highness was the first to enter the water at the head of the horse, who forded it, while the Highlanders and grenadiers passed a little higher ; the foot waded over as fast as they arrived, and though the water came up to their middles, they went on with great cheerfulness, and got over with no other loss but that of one dragoon and four women, who were carried down by the stream. Thus was one of the strongest passes in Scotland given up ; a pass where...
Page 320 - ... as are preparing for their defence before a tribunal, where the thoughts of the heart, and the true springs and causes of actions must be laid open.