PREPOSITIONS. With for "like;" withalWithal, the emphatic form of "with" (see "all"), is used for with after the object at the end of a sentence. Mostly, the object is a relative.
“These banish'd men that I have kept withal.
“With whom I have lived.
i.e. "this with which you burden me."
“And this is false you burden me withal.
Sometimes "this" is understood after withal, so that it means "with all this," and is used adverbially:
“Such a fellow is not to be talk'd withal.
i.e. "surprised with, or at, this." Here however, perhaps, and elsewhere certainly, with means "in addition to," and "with-all (this)" means "besides."
“So glad of this as they I cannot be
Who are surprised withal.
“I must have liberty withal.
there is no meaning of "besides," and withal means "therewith," "with it." Withal follows its object, but is (on account of the "all" at the end of the previous verse) not placed at the end of the sentence, in
“I came hither to acquaint you withal,
“Even all I have, yea, and myself and all
Will I withal endow a child of thine.