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afterwards Aristomenes arrested arrived asked Attalus attempt Auvergnat Balbi began Beniowski boat bound in cloth Cassanova Cassell's castle Caumont cell Charles companions crowbar danger death ditch door duke dungeon Edition English entered escape fastened favour feet Fenian flight floor France French friends fugitives gaoler gave gentlemen gilt edges give governor ground guard hand heard hetman hole horses Illustrated imprisonment Irbite iron James Stephens Jean Bart King knew labour ladder Larchant Laurent Lavalette leave length lettered liberty looked Lord Wilmot Louis Figuier means monk morocco night obliged officer once opened passed peasant Polybius prince prison reached replied Richard Penderell Richemont rope safety Schell Scotland sent sentinel servant Siberia Sinnamary soldiers soon suspicions taken Thelin thought told took Trenck wait wall window wished wood word young
Page 316 - LATHE (THE) AND ITS USES ; or, Instruction in the Art of Turning Wood and Metal, including a description of the most modern appliances for the Ornamentation of Plain and Curved Surfaces, &c.
Page 308 - The Child's Bible. Large Print : Large Pictures. Being a Selection from the Holy Bible, in the Words of the Authorised Version, with large Full-page Illustrations, especially designed for Children, by the best Artists of the Day. Cloth elegant, gilt edges, £ i is..
Page 79 - I strove, as soon as ever it was dark, to get from them ; and though I could not get them to stand by me against the enemy, I could not get rid of them now I had a mind to it.
Page 83 - ... we continued our way on to the village upon the Severn, where the fellow told me there was an honest gentleman, one Mr. Woolfe, that lived in that town, where I might be with great safety ; for that he had hiding holes for priests.
Page 81 - ... that my opinion was not wrong in not sticking to men who had run away.
Page 86 - Pitchcroft's house, and that he desired me to come thither to him. Memorandum — That while we were in this tree we see soldiers going up and down, in the thicket of the wood, searching for persons escaped, we seeing them, now and then, peeping out of the wood.
Page 85 - So I told him, that the river being but a little one, I would undertake to help him over. Upon which we went over some closes to the...
Page 79 - Lancastershire, and kept on the right hand, letting all the beaten men go along the great road, and ourselves not knowing very well which way to go, for it was then too late for us to get to London, on horseback, riding directly for it, nor could we do it, because there was yet many people of quality with us that I could not get rid of.
Page 148 - Near me once more stood a night-table; in a corner was a seat, four bricks broad, on which I might sit, and recline against the wall. Opposite the ring to which I was fastened, the light was admitted through a semi-circular aperture, one foot high, and two in diameter. This aperture ascended to the centre of the wall, which was six feet thick, and at...