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able advantages againſt allies America amongſt appear arms army attempt Britain Britiſh called carry cauſe coaſt command commerce common conduct conſider continent councils crown danger defence deprive diſcovered dominions Dutch duty effects enemy England Engliſh Europe execution expect expence faith favour fear firſt fleets force foreign France French friends Germany give given hands honour intereſt iſland juſtice king land laſt laws liberty maintain Majeſty means meaſures ment miniſter MONITOR moſt muſt nation natural navigation neceſſary neutral never object obliged officers parliament party peace ports practices preſent preſerve prince principles privileges protection purſued reaſon reduced regard religion ruin ſame ſea ſecure ſervice ſhall ſhips ſhould ſome ſtate ſtrength ſubjects ſucceſs ſuch ſupport taken themſelves theſe thing thoſe tion trade treaty troops true uſe whole whoſe
Page 198 - And when the thousand years are expired, Satan shall be loosed out of his prison, And shall go out to deceive the nations which are in the four quarters of the earth, Gog and Magog, to gather them together to battle: the number of whom is as the sand of the sea.
Page 489 - When the righteous are in authority, the people rejoice: but when the wicked beareth rule, the people mourn.
Page 496 - ... for I thy servant and son of thine handmaid am a feeble person, and of a short time, and too young for the understanding of judgment and laws. For though a man be never so perfect among the children of men, yet if thy wisdom be not with him, he shall be nothing regarded.
Page 489 - It is not for kings, O Lemuel, it is not for kings to drink wine; nor for princes strong drink: 5 Lest they drink, and forget the law, and pervert the judgment of any of the afflicted.
Page 317 - Till grown the fcorn of man and woman, A pot of beer would buy Doll Common. Mean time, deep fmit...
Page 314 - So pouted, pin'd, grew pale, and wafted : Yet, notwithftanding her condition, Continu'd firm in oppofition. At length a troop of horfe came down, And quarter'd in a neighb'ring town ; The Cornet he was tall and young, And had a moft bewitching tongue.
Page 313 - Had fcratch'd th' impetuous captain's hand, Had torn the lawyer's gown and band, And gold refus'd from knights and...
Page 318 - I never bafely fold ; I am no proftitute for gold ; On my own rents I liv'd before, Nor has my William added more. Wealth is our fcorn ; our humble labours Aim but to ferve, or fave our neighbours.