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Tuesday - September 17, 2019

In my view, the Christian religion is the most important and one of the first things in which all children, under a free government ought to be instructed... No truth is more evident to my mind than that the Christian religion must be the basis of any government intended to secure the rights and privileges of a free people.
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1828 Noah Webster Dictionary
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1828.mshaffer.comWord [orderly]

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orderly

OR'DERLY, a.

1. Methodical; regular

2. Observant of order or method.

3. Well regulated; performed in good order; not tumultuous; as an orderly march.

4. According to established method.

5. Not unruly; not inclined to break from inclosures; peaceable. We say, cattle are orderly.

Orderly book, in military affairs, a book for every company, in which the sergeants write general and regimental orders.

Orderly sergeant, a military officer who attends on a superior officer.

OR'DERLY, adv. Methodically; according to due order; regularly; according to rule.




Evolution (or devolution) of this word [orderly]

1828 Webster1844 Webster1913 Webster

OR'DERLY, a.

1. Methodical; regular

2. Observant of order or method.

3. Well regulated; performed in good order; not tumultuous; as an orderly march.

4. According to established method.

5. Not unruly; not inclined to break from inclosures; peaceable. We say, cattle are orderly.

Orderly book, in military affairs, a book for every company, in which the sergeants write general and regimental orders.

Orderly sergeant, a military officer who attends on a superior officer.

OR'DERLY, adv. Methodically; according to due order; regularly; according to rule.


OR'DER-LY, a.

  1. Methodical; regular. Hooker.
  2. Observant of order or method. Chapman.
  3. Well regulated; performed in good order; not tumultuous; as, an orderly march. Clarendon.
  4. According to established method. Hooker.
  5. Not unruly; not inclined to break from inclosures; peaceable. We say, cattle are orderly. Orderly book, in military affairs, a book for every company, in which the sergeants write general and regimental orders. Cyc. Orderly sergeant, a military officer who attends on a superior officer.

OR'DER-LY, adv.

Methodically; according to due order; regularly; according to rule. Shak.


Or"der*ly
  1. Conformed to order; in order; regular; as, an orderly course or plan.

    Milton.
  2. According to due order; regularly; methodically; duly.

    You are blunt; go to it orderly. Shak.

  3. A noncommissioned officer or soldier who attends a superior officer to carry his orders, or to render other service.

    Orderlies were appointed to watch the palace. Macaulay.

  4. Observant of order, authority, or rule; hence, obedient; quiet; peaceable; not unruly; as, orderly children; an orderly community.
  5. A street sweeper.

    [Eng.] Mayhew.
  6. Performed in good or established order; well-regulated.

    "An orderly . . . march." Clarendon.
  7. Being on duty; keeping order; conveying orders.

    "Aids-de-camp and orderly men." Sir W. Scott.

    Orderly book (Mil.), a book for every company, in which the general and regimental orders are recorded. -- Orderly officer, the officer of the day, or that officer of a corps or regiment whose turn it is to supervise for the day the arrangements for food, cleanliness, etc. Farrow. -- Orderly room. (a) The court of the commanding officer, where charges against the men of the regiment are tried. (b) The office of the commanding officer, usually in the barracks, whence orders emanate. Farrow. -- Orderly sergeant, the first sergeant of a company.

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Orderly

OR'DERLY, adjective

1. Methodical; regular

2. Observant of order or method.

3. Well regulated; performed in good order; not tumultuous; as an orderly march.

4. According to established method.

5. Not unruly; not inclined to break from inclosures; peaceable. We say, cattle are orderly

Orderly book, in military affairs, a book for every company, in which the sergeants write general and regimental orders.

Orderly sergeant, a military officer who attends on a superior officer.

OR'DERLY, adverb Methodically; according to due order; regularly; according to rule.

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I helps me and my children (homeschool) to see the truth.

— Kerri (Glenshaw, PA)

Word of the Day

importance

IMPORT'ANCE, n.

1. Weight; consequence; a bearing on some interest; that quality of any thing by which it may affect a measure, interest or result. The education of youth is of great importance to a free government. A religious education is of infinite importance to every human being.

2. Weight or consequence in the scale of being.

Thy own importance know.

Nor bound thy narrow views to things below.

3. Weight or consequence in self-estimation.

He believes himself a man of importance.

4. Thing implied; matter; subject; importunity. [In these senses, obsolete.]

Random Word

power

POW'ER, n. [The Latin has posse, possum, potes, potentia. The primary sense of the verb is to strain, to exert force.]

1. In a philosophical sense, the faculty of doing or performing any thing; the faculty of moving or of producing a change in something; ability or strength. A man raises his hand by his own power, or by power moves another body. The exertion of power proceeds from the will, and in strictness, no being destitute of will or intelligence, can exert power. Power in man is active or speculative. Active power is that which moves the body; speculative power is that by which we see, judge, remember, or in general, by which we think.

Power may exist without exertion. We have power to speak when we are silent.

Power has been distinguished also into active and passive,the power of doing or moving, and the power of receiving impressions or of suffering. In strictness, passive power is an absurdity in terms. To say that gold has a power to be melted,is improper language,yet for want of a more appropriate word, power is often used in a passive sense, and is considered as two-fold; viz.as able to make or able to receive any change.

2. Force; animal strength; as the power of the arm, exerted in lifting, throwing or holding.

3. Force; strength; energy; as the power of the mind, of the imagination, of the fancy. He has not powers of genius adequate to the work.

4. Faculty of the mind, as manifested by a particular mode of operation; as the power of thinking, comparing and judging; the reasoning powers.

5. Ability, natural or moral. We say, a man has the power of doing good; his property gives him the power of relieving the distressed; or he has the power to persuade others to do good; or it is not in his power to pay his debts. The moral power of man is also his power of judging or discerning in moral subjects.

6. In mechanics, that which produces motion or force, or which may be applied to produce it. Thus the inclined plane is called a mechanical power, as it produces motion, although this in reality depends on gravity. The wheel and axle, and the lever, are mechanical powers, as they may be applied to produce force. These powers are also called forces, and they are of two kinds, moving power, and sustaining power.

7. Force. The great power of the screw is of extensive use in compression. The power of steam is immense.

8. That quality in any natural body which produces a change or makes an impression on another body; as the power of medicine; the power of heat; the power of sound.

9. Force; strength; momentum; as the power of the wind, which propels a ship or overturns a building.

10. Influence; that which may move the mind; as the power of arguments or of persuasion.

11. Command; the right of governing, or actual government; dominion; rule, sway; authority. A large portion of Asia is under the power of the Russian emperor. The power of the British monarch is limited by law. The powers of government are legislative, executive, judicial, and ministerial.

Power is no blessing in itself, but when it is employed to protect the innocent.

Under this sense may be comprehended civil, political, ecclesiastical, and military power.

12. A sovereign, whether emperor, king or governing prince or the legislature of a state; as the powers of Europe; the great powers; the smaller powers. In this sense, the state or nation governed seems to be included in the word power. Great Britain is a great naval power.

13. One invested with authority; a ruler; a civil magistrate. Rom.13.

14. Divinity; a celestial or invisible being or agent supposed to have dominion over some part of creation; as celestial powers; the powers of darkness.

15. That which has physical power; an army; a navy; a host; a military force.

Never such a power--

Was levied in the body of a land.

16. Legal authority; warrant; as a power of attorney; an agent invested with ample power. The envoy has full powers to negotiate a treaty.

17. In arithmetic and algebra, the product arising from the multiplication of a number or quantity into itself; as, a cube is the third power; the biquadrate is the fourth power.

18. In Scripture, right; privilege. John 1. 1 Cor.9.

19. Angels, good or bad. Col 1. Eph. 6.

20. Violence, force; compulsion. Ezek. 4.

21. Christ is called the power of God, as through him and his gospel, God displays his power and authority in ransoming and saving sinners. 1 Cor.1.

22. The powers of heaven may denote the celestial luminaries. Matt.24.

23. Satan is said to have the power of death, as he introduced sin, the cause of death, temporal and eternal, and torments men with the feat of death and future misery.

24. In vulgar language, a large quantity; a great number; as a power of good things. [This is, I believe, obsolete, even among our common people.]

Power of attorney, authority given to a person to act for another.

Noah's 1828 Dictionary

First dictionary of the American Language!

Noah Webster, the Father of American Christian education, wrote the first American dictionary and established a system of rules to govern spelling, grammar, and reading. This master linguist understood the power of words, their definitions, and the need for precise word usage in communication to maintain independence. Webster used the Bible as the foundation for his definitions.

This standard reference tool will greatly assist students of all ages in their studies.

No other dictionary compares with the Webster's 1828 dictionary. The English language has changed again and again and in many instances has become corrupt. The American Dictionary of the English Language is based upon God's written word, for Noah Webster used the Bible as the foundation for his definitions. This standard reference tool will greatly assist students of all ages in their studies. From American History to literature, from science to the Word of God, this dictionary is a necessity. For homeschoolers as well as avid Bible students it is easy, fast, and sophisticated.


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monte

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