The second verb-object is the simple amplification and expansion of nuance of the first verb-object. That is, both verb-objects are the main idea of their respective clauses. Thus the second verb-object (and what follows) modifies the first verb-object (and what follows).
According to the 19th Century mathematician and Hebraist Dr. William Wickes, the Hebrew Scriptures were written in verse dichotomy, which means that every verse appears in dyad form. In other words, the second half of every verse modifies the first half of every verse (with minor exceptions for example among verses containing genealogies). Wickes calls these verse divisions the logical and syntactical function of dichotomy by cantillation. For example, please click on the image below to enlarge, or view the source online.
The following diagram provides my own schematic depiction of the logical and syntactical relationship of these Hebrew words and phrases according to their dichotomy. In other words, the cantillation marks provide the audible and visual cues regarding the logical and functional relationship between each of the words and phrases.
Please click to enlarge.
In summary, the first verb-object is the main thought of the verse. The second verb-object comprises the main thought of the second half of the verse. In other words, each of the two verb-objects is amplified by what follows in each respective half of each verse. But since the second major dichotomy modifies the first major dichotomy of the verse, the second verb-object is the logical and syntactical amplification of the first verb-object.