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Admiral aloft American Navy arms Articles ashore barber beard berth-deck boat boatswain's mate cabin called Cape Horn capstan Captain Claret carronade Chaplain CHAPTER command Commodore Commodore's crew cried cruise Cuticle deck duty English eyes feel fellows fleet flogging forecastle frigate gale gangway going grog gun-deck gunner's guns hammock hands harbour hatchway head heart honour inflicted Jack Chase jacket Jeffery FarnoL lash Lemsford Lieutenant look Lord Mad Jack main-mast man-of-war man-of-war world man-of-war's-men marine mast master-at-arms mess mess-mates midshipmen morning naval never Neversink night noble officers port-hole punishment Purser Purser's Steward quarter-deck quarters rigging ropes round sail sailors scourge seamen seemed Selvagee sentry Shenly ship shipmates shot side sight soul stand station stood Surgeon thing thought tion top-man touching turn Ushant vessel ward-room watch White-Jacket whole yard young gentlemen
Page 135 - And as they bound him with thongs, Paul said unto the centurion that stood by, Is it lawful for you to scourge a man that is a Roman, and uncondemned...
Page 376 - AT MODERATE PRICES Ask Your Dealer for a Complete List of AL Burt Company's Popular Copyright Fiction Empty Pockets.
Page 375 - Athalie. By Robert W. Chambers. At the Mercy of Tiberius. By Augusta Evans Wilson. Auction Block, The. By Rex Beach. Aunt Jane of Kentucky. By Eliza C. Hall. Awakening of Helena Richie. By Margaret Deland. Bab: a Sub-Deb. By Mary Roberts Rinehart. Bambi. By Marjorie Benton Cooke. Barbarians. By Robert W. Chambers'.
Page 374 - For the rest, whatever befall us, let us never train our murderous guns inboard ; let us not mutiny with bloody pikes in our hands. Our Lord High Admiral will yet interpose ; and though long ages should elapse, and leave our wrongs unredressed, yet, shipmates and world-mates!
Page 64 - Hearts of oak are our ships, Jolly Tars are our men, We always are ready : Steady, boys, steady : We'll fight and we'll conquer again and again.
Page 369 - Quicker and quicker I mounted ; till at last I bounded up like a buoy, and my whole head was bathed in the blessed air.
Page 367 - A bloody film was before my eyes, through which, ghost-like, passed and repassed my father, mother, and sisters. An unutterable nausea oppressed me; I was conscious of gasping; there seemed no breath in my body. It was over one hundred feet that I fell — down, down, with lungs collapsed as in death.
Page 279 - An act for establishing articles and orders, for the regulating and better government of his majesty's navy, ships of war, and forces by sea, and not otherwise.
Page 65 - It is a regular tune, with a fine song Composed to it. The words of the chorus, being most artistically arranged, may give some idea of the air: " ' Hearts of oak are our ships, jolly tars are our men, We always are ready, steady, boys, steady, To fight and to conquer, again and again...