20:23 And ye shall not walk in the manners of the nation, which I cast out before you: for they committed all these things, and therefore I abhorred them.
I 'ung fire for a bit, and then, arter sweeping up for a little while deliberate-like, I put down my broom and stepped aboard to see the skipper, wot was sitting on the cabin skylight purtending to read a newspaper.
Ralph was beginning to learn that the only road to her reason lay through her vanity, and he fancied that if she could be made to see Van Degen as an object of ridicule she might give up the idea of the Sorceress of her own accord.
She did not like the name; but she adored Reuben.
+A-forthen+, v. to further, promote, to achieve, to manage to do, to manage to give, to afford; P, NED, SkD, HD; +aforde+, NED.--AS.
Ned Alvord (NK); 30Nov62; R305380.
We must confess that we have no special zeal to vindicate this system from its full share of blame; but we are rather inclined to award to it every jot and tittle of the dishonored instrumentality which it has had in working mischief to the colony.
The Kennet in its upper course is equally beautiful and, if possible, an additional journey should be made through the picturesque village of Axford, passing on the way Mildenhall, the one-time Cunetio.
Nor need we look back into long past Ages, to bring down to ours the Magnanimous deeds of your Ancestors: We need no more than to behold (what we have so often done with wonder) those of the Great Duke of Beauford, your Illustrious Father, whose every single Action is a glorious and lasting President to all the future Great; whose unshaken Loyalty, and all other eminent Vertues, have rendred him to us, something more than Man, and which alone, deserving a whole Volume, wou'd be here but to lessen his Fame, to mix his Grandeurs with those of any other; and while I am addressing to the Son, who is only worthy of that Noble Blood he boasts, and who gives the World a Prospect of those coming Gallantries that will Equal those of his Glorious Father; already, My Lord, all you say and do is admir'd, and every touch of your Pen reverenc'd; the Excellency and Quickness of your Wit, is the Subject that fits the World most agreeably.
But two men could be seen on board of her--one in the bow, the other at the helm.
He was a vigorous, healthy young man, and it may well be presumed that the situation bored him.
Again there came the sound of the piano,--a tremendous chord, then a slow-swelling volume of harmony, a muffled burst of music like the coming of a great procession still far away.
CHAPTER XXXIX TELLS ABOUT HOW CAMP MC CORD DIDN'T STRIKE ITS COLORS There were a lot of us hanging around Administration Shack, and I heard a couple of fellows say that Mr. Ellsworth was going down in the bus to catch the eleven-ten train.
L'amour de Dieu deborde dans ses pages charmantes, dont la lecture rechauffe le coeur.
For the weaknesses of men, of what kind soever (natural or moral, in quality or in act), considering whence they spring, and how much we are all subject to them, and do need excuse for them, do in equity challenge compassion to be had of them; not complacency to be taken in them, or mirth drawn from them; they, in respect to common humanity, should rather be studiously connived at, and concealed, or mildly excused, than wilfully laid open, and wantonly descanted upon; they rather are to be deplored secretly, than openly derided.
As Abraham of old cast his inspired vision down the vista of ages and saw his seed multiplying like the sands of the sea, and all the countries and nations of the world gradually blest by the fulfilment of the promise made to him, so the founders of our republic looked beyond the transient sufferings and miseries of a conflict with their mother-country, to the unbounded resources which were sure to be developed on every river and in every valley of the vast wilderness yet to be explored, and to the teeming populations which were to arise and to be blessed by the enjoyment of those precious privileges and rights for which they were about to take up the sword.
The cream-colored fjord horses of Norway are only sixty inches high.
But wherever the space between the walls, or the weakness of the timber, seemed to require it, pillars were placed underneath and traversed beams laid on to strengthen the work, and the space which was floored was covered over with hurdles, and the hurdles plastered over with mortar.
I jist can't 'foard to hab dem spiled right away."
He said, 'My lad has come, tell little missy,' and Ford says Harris said, 'He looked as if he could dance a jig for joy!'
See M. Bisdom; Octagon, the East India Company, English; Forces East India Company, French Elephants, gentleness of Engineers, want of England English; See British; agent of; ladies at Dacca; Records; trade privileges of Eunuchs Europe Europeans Europeans, generosity and courage of, Fakir, See Dana Shah Farmers of estates, Farukhabad, Faujdar, Fazl-kuli-khan, Feringhees, Firman, Fleurin, M., Forde, Colonel, Fort Bourgogne, d'Orleans, William, Fournier, M., France, King of, Frashdanga, French, civilians, ladies, mistaken for Muhammadans, proverb, soldiers, up-country factories, Fringuey Raja, Fullerton, Dr. William, Fulta, Ganges river, See Hugli River Gaya, Gentiles, or Gentoos, Germans, Ghazipur, Gholam Husain Khan, Gourbin, M. Gourlade, M., Grand Monarque, the, Great Britain, King of, Gunge, Gunny, Hackerys, Haillet, M., Hardwicke, Lord, Hazir Ali Khan, Hey, Lieut.,
57, 104 Kale brose 132 Leek 133 Lobster 195 Macaroni 135 Maigre 136 Making, the chemistry of 96-103 Milk 137 Mock-turtle 172-3 Mutton, good 175 Ox-cheek 176 Ox-tail 177 Oyster 196-7 Pan kail 140 Parsnip 141 Partridge 178 Pea, green 144 inexpensive 142 winter, yellow 143 Pheasant 179 Portable 180 Potage printanier 149 Potato 145-7 Prawn 198 Prince of Wales 148 Rabbit 181 Regency 182 Rice 150-1 Sago 152 Seasonings for 90 Semolina 153 Spanish chestnut 124 Spinach 155 Spring 149 Stew 186-7 of salt meat 185 Tapioca 156 Turkey 188 Turnip 157 Turtle 189 Useful for benevolent purposes 165 Vegetable 159-161 marrow 158 Vermicelli 162-3 White 164 Sow, Berkshire 781 Chinese 785 Cumberland 784 Essex 782 Price of, in Africa 816 Yorkshire 783 Soy 497 Soyer's recipe for goose stuffing 505 Spanish onions pickled 527 Spiced beef 665 Spinach, description of 1156 Dressed with cream, a la Francaise 1156 French mode of dressing 1157 Green, for colouring dishes 523 Soup 155 To boil, English mode 1155 Varieties of 155, 1155 Sponge cake 1783 Small, to make 1785 Lemon 1448 Sprains 2671 Sprat, the 331 Sprats 329 Dried 331 Fried in batter 330 Sprouts 1096 Boiled, Brussels 1096 To boil young greens, or 1097 Stables and coach-house 2204 Heat of 2205 Stains of syrup, or preserved fruits, to remove 2273 Stalls 2207 Stammering 2673 Cure for 2672 Stamp duties 2742 Starch, to make 2391-2 Starching 2390 Stew soup 185-7 Stilton cheese 1639 Stock, browning for 108 Stock, cow-heel 1412 Economical 106 For gravies, general 432 For jelly 1411 Medium 105 Rich strong 104 To clarify 109 White 107 Stomach, digestion 2457-9 Stone cream 1483 Store sauce, or Cherokee 528 Strawberry, jam 1594 Jelly 1484 Name of, among the Greeks 1381 Origin of the name 1365 Strawberries, and cream 1593 Dish of 1606 To preserve whole 1596 in wine 1595 Stuffing, for geese, ducks, pork, &c 504 Sausage meat for turkey 520 Soyer's recipe for 505 Sturgeon, the 332 Baked 332 Estimate of, by the ancients 333 Roast 333 Stye in the eye 2630 Substitute for milk and cream 1815 Sucking-pig, to carve 842 To roast 841 scald 840 Suffocation, apparent 2674 Carbonic acid gas, choke-damp of mines 2675 Sugar, and beetroot 1211 Cane 1334 French 1211 Icing for cakes 1736 Introduction of 1336 Potato 1136 Qualities of 1212 To boil to caramel 1514 Sulphuric acid 2649 Sultana grape 1326 Suppers 2139-41 Sweetbreads, baked 906 Fried 907 Stewed 908 Sweet dishes, general observations on 1385-8 Swine, flesh of, in hot climates 835 Swineherds of antiquity 836 Saxon 838 Swiss cream 1485 Syllabub, to make 1486 Whipped 1493 Syrup, for compotes, to make 1512 Lemon 1822 Of poppies 2663 To clarify 1513 Tails, strange 652 Tapioca pudding 1370 Soup 156 Wholesomeness of 156, 1370 Tart, apple creamed 1234 Apricot 1239 Barberry, 1245 Cherry 1261 Damson 1270 Gooseberry 1285 Plum 1331 Raspberry and currant 1267 Rhubarb 1339 Strawberry, or any other kind of preserve, open 1365 Tartlets 1371 Polish 1320 Tarragon 503 Taxes 2714 Tea 1814 And coffee 1813 Miss Nightingale's opinion on the use of 1864 To make 1814 Teacakes 1786 To toast 1787 Teal, to carve 1067 To roast a 1048 Teething 2510-18 Tenancy, by sufferance 2701 General remarks on 2717 Tench, the 334 And eel-pie 349 Matelote of 334 Singular quality in the 335 Stewed with wine 335 Terms used in cookery, French 87 Thrush and its treatment 2523-37 Thyme 166 Tipsy-cake 1487 an easy way of making 1488 Toad-in-the-hole 672 of cold meat 743 Toast, and water, to make 1876 Sandwiches 1877 Tea-cakes, to 1787 To make dry 1725 hot buttered 1726 Toffee, Everton, to make 1597 Tomato, analysis of the 1159 Extended cultivation of the 1160 Immense importance in cookery 1153 Sauce 529 for keeping 530-2 Stewed 1159-60 Uses of the 629, 528, 2690 Tomatoes, baked, excellent 1158 Tongue, boiled 673 Pickle for 641 To cure 674-5 To pickle and dress to eat cold 676 Tongues of animals 675 Toothache, cure for the 2678-9 Tourte apple or cake 1236 Treacle, or molasses, description of 1224 Pudding, rolled 1372 Trifle, apple 1404 Gooseberry 1434 Indian 1436 To make a 1489 Tripe, to dress 677 Trout, the 336 Stewed 336 Truffle, the common 1161 Impossibility of regular culture of the 1162 Uses of the 1164 Truffles, a l' Italienne 1164 Au naturel 1161 Italian mode of dressing 1163 To dress with champagne 1162 Where found 1163 Turbot, the 333 A la creme 341 Ancient Romans' estimate of the 340 Au gratin 342 Boiled 337 Fillet of, baked 339 a l'Italienne 340 Garnish for, or other large fish 338 To carve a p. 175 To choose 338 Turkey, boiled 986 Croquettes of 987 Difficult to rear the 188 Disposition of the 988 English 990 Feathers of the 991 Fricasseed 988 Habits of the 988 Hashed 989 Hunting 989 Native of America 986 Or fowl, to bone without opening 992-4 Poults, roast 991 Roast 990 Stuffing for 520 Soup 188 To carve a roast 1005 Wild 987 Turnip greens boiled 1169 Or the French navet 1168 Qualities of the 1167 Soup 157 Uses of the 1165 Whence introduced 157 Turnips, boiled 1165 German mode of cooking 1167 In white sauce 1168 Mashed 1166 Turnovers, fruit 1278 Turtle, mock 172-3 Soup, cost of 189 The green 189 Valet, cleaning clothes 2239 Duties of the 2234-8, 2242 Polish for boots 2240-1 Vanilla cream 1490 Custard sauce 1361 Vanille or Vanilla 1490 Veal, a la bourgeoise 869 And ham pie 898 Baked 856 Breast of, roast 857 stewed and peas 858 to carve 912 Cake 859 Collops 879 Scotch 870 Veal, collops, Scotch, white 871 Colour of 861 Curried 865 Cutlets 866 a la Maintenon 868 broiled 867 Dinner, a very 897 Fillet of, au Bechamel 883 roast 872 stewed 873 to carve a 914 Frenchman's opinion of 911 Fricandeau of 874-5 Knuckle of, ragout 884 stewed 885 to carve a 915 Loin of au Daube 888 au Bechamel 887 roast 886 to carve 916 Manner of cutting up 854 Minced 891-892 and macaroni 891 Neck of, braised 893 roast 894 Olive pie 895 Patties, fried 896 Pie 897 Potted 899 Quenelles 422 Ragout of, cold 900 Rissoles 901 Rolls 902 Sausages 904 Season and choice of 908 Shoulder of 903 Stewed 905 tendons de veau 909-10 Tete de veau en tortue 911 Vegetable, a variety of the goard 158 Fried 1171 Marrow, a tropical plant 1171 boiled 1170 in white sauce 1173 Soup 158, 159-61 Vegetables, acetarious 1151 And herbs, various 89 Cut for soups 1172 General observations on 1069, 1079 Reduced to puree 1166 In season, January to December pp.
Yes, sir" says I, "you tossed and gored several persons."
~Hospitality~ A few gourd leaves that waved about Cut down and boiled;--the feast how spare!
Early dawn found us on hoard and steaming merrily up the glorious stream, which, spreading out very widely, has been lakefied, and is called Lake Chaudiere and Du Chene, thus named, I suppose, because the water is cold and there are few oaks to be seen.
Horde, 228, 238; Ilch.
Mrs. Marshall ignored this as pure facetiousness, and said seriously: "Why really, Victoria, it might not be a bad thing for Arnold to come to us.
Of those so implored, three out of four refused, and the plea for this refusal was a fear lest they should injure their own interests.
Words by M. de Laborde (1809).
The hooligan may or may not have any respect at all for the Lord Chief Justice: that is a matter which we may contentedly leave as a solemn psychological mystery.
Bowling, and Alexander Bowling, rode into Moulton on that day for the purpose of chastising the bar-keeper at McCord's tavern, whose name is Cowan, for an alleged insult offered by him to the father of young Walton.
'Folquet,' Bishop of Toulouse, who had been in early life a Troubadour, distinguished himself by his ferocity and perfidy in the crusade against the Albigenses and Troubadours, especially at the surrender of Toulouse, in company with his chief abettor, the infamous Simon de Montford.
He added: "We can describe the new Army of Britain in two words: Ca mord--it bites."
Like Garrick, too, the enterprising Booth had his Peg Woffington, in the pretty person of Susan Mountford, a daughter of the great Mistress Verbruggen.
The Nord Express had brought me posthaste across Europe from Petersburg to Calais, and I was again in London.
"It kind of didn't occur to me," went on Sylvester, "that you'd care a whole lot about being ig-nored by Momma and Mr. and Mrs. Greely and Girlie.
And herewith he put a thirty-oared galley at his service, and gave him a letter of authority and an officer to accompany him, with an order to the Perinthians "to escort Xenophon without delay on horseback to the army."
"'This is the sort of life which you will have to lead, if you give yourself up to the guidance of those greybeards; and, after all, though you may have studied and studied, pored over their musty volumes, and listened to their tedious lectures, you are not sure of doing right.
They thanked Heaven for the "blessings of fatness and fleeces," as foreign weavers sought their wool and the gold of Flanders was poured into their treasure-houses.
Bruce looked satisfied, but he made up his mind to raise his record if possible, and he succeeded in adding twelve pounds to it.
6:2 And there was found at Achmetha, in the palace that is in the province of the Medes, a roll, and therein was a record thus written: 6:3 In the first year of Cyrus the king the same Cyrus the king made a decree concerning the house of God at Jerusalem, Let the house be builded, the place where they offered sacrifices, and let the foundations thereof be strongly laid; the height thereof threescore cubits, and the breadth thereof threescore cubits; 6:4 With three rows of great stones, and a row of new timber: and let the expenses be given out of the king's house: 6:5 And also let the golden and silver vessels of the house of God, which Nebuchadnezzar took forth out of the temple which is at Jerusalem, and brought unto Babylon, be restored, and brought again unto the temple which is at Jerusalem, every one to his place, and place them in the house of God.
I saw that placard out there offering the reward.
roared the sheep man; "ain't hurt, be you?"
Another five minutes, during which the scrub tried desperately to force the ball over the Varsity's goal line, but without success, and the match was over, and Briscom was happy; for the Varsity had scored but once, and that on a fumble by the scrub quarter-back.
He found himself in the mouth of a low passage, unpaved and shored up with rough timbers in the manner of a mine-working.
For a moment we lost sight of them, and were flattering ourselves that we had escaped, when they reappeared and soared into the air directly over our vessel, and we saw that each held in its claws an immense rock ready to crush us.
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