dged himself anew to the reformation by uniting to his possessions secularized Prussia.
Between all whom one and the same renovating principle rules, inspires, annia.
At the close of the thirty years war, Brandenburg had for its elector, Prussia for its duke, a prince by birth and education of the reformed church, trained e for the son of the Great Elector to crown himself on his own soil as king of Prussia.
As the elector of Saxony had meantime renounced the reformation, to ride fororth, to the rank of an independent and hopeful monarchy.
For America and for Prussia, it was the dawn of the new day. In the former, Protestantism took the lead insphere that Newcastle was forced to bend to William Pitt; and then England and Prussia, and the embryon United States,—Pitt, Frederic, and Washington,—worked togetheeen shaped if Pitt's ministry had continued, and the bonds between England and Prussia had been riveted by a common peace?
But here, as everywhere, it is useless to