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American ancient animalcule animals appear Athens Bay of Fundy beautiful Boone Boonesborough British called capital punishment Carlyle cause character Christian Chrysostom church claim coast colony common Constantinople Cromwell death dicotyledons divine doctrine doubt England English evil eyes fact favor feeling fish fisheries friends give Greece Greeks hand heart honor Hudson's Bay Company human influence interest justice Kentucky king labor land less living Lord Lord Chatham Louis Louis the Lion lxii.—no means ment mind moral murder nations nature never Nootka convention Nova Scotia opinions Oregon parliament party passed persons poet present principle punishment readers religion religious respect river Roman seems Shawanese society soul spirit success taste territory theory thing thought tion treaty treaty of 1818 true truth whole Wilkes words writer York
Page 39 - And immediately the angel of the Lord smote him, because he gave not God the glory ; and he was eaten of worms, and gave up the ghost.
Page 435 - The self-same way, with more advised watch, To find the other forth, and by adventuring both I oft found both: I urge this childhood proof, Because what follows is pure innocence.
Page 236 - And, in order to strengthen the bonds of friendship, and to preserve in future a perfect harmony and good understanding between the two Contracting Parties, it is agreed that their respective subjects shall not be disturbed or molested, either in navigating or carrying on their fisheries in the Pacific Ocean, or in the South Seas, or in landing on the coasts of those seas, in places not already occupied, for the purpose of carrying on their commerce with the natives of the country, or of making settlements...
Page 267 - Moore.— The Power of the Soul over the Body, considered in relation to Health and Morals. By GEORGE MOORE, MD, Member of the Royal College of Physicians.
Page 473 - The grassy clods now calved, now half appeared The tawny lion, pawing to get free His hinder parts, then springs as broke from bonds, And rampant shakes his brinded mane...
Page 348 - Hence in a season of calm weather Though inland far we be, Our Souls have sight of that immortal sea Which brought us hither, Can in a moment travel thither, And see the Children sport upon the shore, And hear the mighty waters rolling evermore.
Page 336 - Thenceforward, what I saw, Was not for words to speak, nor memory's self To stand against such outrage on her skill. As one, who from a dream awaken'd, straight, All he hath seen forgets; yet still retains Impression of the feeling in his dream...
Page 44 - But thou, O God, shalt bring them down into the pit of destruction: bloody and deceitful men shall not live out half their days; but I will trust in thee.