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action added admiral American answered arms asked battle beautiful boat broken captain castle command continued course Coventry cried Dale death deck duty Edward English escape eyes face father feet fell fight fire followed forward girl give glance guns hand hang happy head heard heart Heaven honor hope hour Howard interrupted Irishman Jones keep knew Lady Elizabeth lieutenant light looked Lord Major matter mean moment never night O'Neill officer once opened passed Paul Jones Pearson picture port present prisoner quarter rang Ranger replied returned Richard rope sail sailor seemed Serapis sergeant ship shot shouted side silence slowly smiling soldier stand station stepped stood stopped struck sword thank thing thought turning voice wait watch wind wish woman young
Page 135 - Thou knowest, Lord, the secrets of our hearts; shut not thy merciful ears to our prayer; but spare us, Lord most holy, O God most mighty, O holy and merciful Saviour, thou most worthy Judge eternal, suffer us not, at our last hour, for any pains of death, to fall from thee.
Page 161 - Entreat me not to leave thee, or to return from following after thee: for whither thou goest I will go; thy people shall be my people and thy God my God.
Page 220 - British flag was struck, and Commodore Pearson surrendered his sword to his really weaker foe. In going through the formalities of this scene, Pearson displayed much irritability, and, addressing Jones as one who fought under no recognized flag, said : " It is painful to deliver up my sword to a man who has fought with a halter around his neck.
Page 220 - Jones, with a magnanimity as great as his valor, " you have fought like a hero, and I make no doubt that your sovereign will reward you in the most ample manner.
Page 202 - Stacy," he said reprovingly to his excited subordinate, "in another moment we may all be in eternity, but let us do our duty.