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Account Admiral againſt alſo appear Arms Army Author becauſe Bill Body brought called Capt carried Cauſe City Command Conſequence continued Country Court Crown Duke Earl Effects Enemy engage Eſq fair fame Fire firſt Force foreign four France French George give given Government Hands himſelf hope Houſe Italy John King Land laſt late Laws Letter live London Lord Majeſty Manner March Means moſt muſt Name Nature never Night Number obliged obſerved Officers Perſon Place Power preſent Prince Privateer proper publick Reaſon received Right Royal ſaid ſame ſay Scotland ſee ſeems ſeveral ſhall Ships ſhould Side ſome ſuch taken themſelves theſe Thing Thomas thoſe thought tion Town Trade Troops true Uſe Water whole
Page 161 - The reason of the scarcity of oysters, and consequently of their dearness, is, because they are of late years bought up by the Dutch. There are great penalties by the Admiralty Court laid upon those that fish out of those grounds which...
Page 456 - We have got tongues and eyes in vain And truth from us is sin. Men to new joys and conquests fly, And yet no hazard run; Poor we are left if we deny, And if we yield, undone. Then equal laws let custom find, And neither Sex oppress; More freedom give to Womankind Or give to Mankind less.
Page 360 - ... of the" company, and obliged him to rise. He raised himself up with the assistance of two of his servants, and instantly fell down dead; suffocated, as I conjecture, by some gross and noxious vapour, having always had weak lungs, and frequently subjected to a difficulty of breathing.
Page 360 - The court which led to his apartment being now almost filled with stones and ashes, if he had continued there any time longer, it would have been impossible for him to have made his way out; it was thought proper therefore to awaken him.
Page 360 - They went out, then, having pillows tied upon their heads with napkins ; and this was their whole defence against the storm of stones that fell around them.
Page 456 - Underneath this stone doth lie As much virtue as could die ; Which when alive did vigour give To as much beauty as could live.
Page 242 - Hofpual, thoufand pounds, upon account, towards enabling the governors and guardians of the hofpital for the maintenance and education of expofed and deferted young children...
Page 522 - King went to the houfe of Peers; and the Commons being fent for up, and attending, his Majefty gave the royal aflent to, An aft for granting to bis Majefty the fum of 500,000 1.
Page 410 - The Town, including the Suburbs, is a Mile in Length from Eaft to Weft, and almoft as much in Breadth from North to South, being three • Miles in Circumference ; but it is of an irregular Figure, and feveral void Spaces are comprehended within thefe Limits, befides the many Courts and Gardens belonging to the refpeftive Colleges.
Page 263 - the glorious light of the Gospel " be sometimes overcast with clouds of doubt, so is the light of our reason too. But shall we deprive ourselves of the advantage of either, because those clouds cannot perhaps be entirely removed while we remain in this mortal life? Shall we obstinately and frowardly shut our eyes against " that Dayspring from on high that has visited us...