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able Allies appears arms army become believe called Captain cause charge circumstances Cochrane conduct consequence continue corn Court desire effect Emperor enemy England established Europe expect fact feel force former France freedom French friends give given ground hands happy Highness honour hope important interest Italy keep King land late least leave less liberty live look Lord Majesty Mant March means ment military millions mind Napoleon nature necessary never object observe officers opinion Paris peace persons political possession present Prince principles produce published reader reason received respect restored Royal Senate Sovereigns suffer suppose sure taken thing thought tion told treaty troops true whole wish writer
Page 145 - these caused the children of Israel, through the 'counsel of Balaam, to commit trespass against the LORD in the matter of Peor, and there was a plague among the congregation of the LORD.
Page 329 - And the LORD said unto Moses, Write this for a memorial in a book, and rehearse it in the ears of Joshua: for I will utterly put out the remembrance of Amalek from under heaven.
Page 493 - The Allied powers having proclaimed that the Emperor Napoleon is the only obstacle to the re-establishment of peace in Europe, the Emperor Napoleon, faithful to his oath, declares that he renounces for himself and his heirs the thrones of France and Italy, and that there is no personal sacrifice, ab I?
Page 87 - ... conduct itself, that the people may not find an interest in public confusions. They will always suffer much and long, before they are effectually roused ; nothing, therefore, can kindle the flame, but such oppressions of some classes or order in the society, as give able men the opportunity...
Page 145 - And they brought the captives, and the prey, and the spoil unto Moses and Eleazar the priest, and unto the congregation of the children of Israel, unto the camp at the plains of Moab, which are by Jordan near Jericho. 13 And Moses, and Eleazar the priest, and all the princes of the congregation, went forth to meet them without the camp. 14 And Moses was wroth with the officers of the host, with the captains over thousands, and captains over hundreds, which came from the battle.
Page 365 - I would do every thing in my power to relieve him ; but as to his going immediately to the Tonnant with any comfort to himself, it was quite impossible. My cabin was without furniture; I had not even a servant on board. He said he would willingly mess any where.
Page 29 - Leipsig, and use his utmost efforts to gain possession of the place. In the event of the whole of the enemy's forces being carried against either of the armies, they were reciprocally to support each other, and concert further movements: that part of the enemy's force which for some time had been opposed to the prince royal of Sweden and general...
Page 567 - The Capitaineries were a dreadful scourge on all the occupiers of land. By this term is to be understood the paramountship of certain districts, granted by the king to princes of the blood, by which they were put in possession of the property of all game, even on lands not belonging to them...