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P. Ovidius Naso, Metamorphoses (ed. Arthur Golding) 2 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Poetry and Incidents., Volume 7. (ed. Frank Moore) 2 0 Browse Search
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P. Ovidius Naso, Metamorphoses (ed. Arthur Golding), Book 4, line 604 (search)
he did not thinke it good to be abroad all night, Within King Atlas western Realme he ceased from his flight, Requesting that a little space of rest enjoy he might, Untill such tyme as Lucifer should bring the morning gray, And morning bring the lightsome Sunne that guides the cherefull day. This Atlas, Japets Nephewe, was a man that did excell In stature everie other wight that in the worlde did dwell. The utmost coast of all the earth and all that Sea wherein The tyred steedes and wearied Wayne of Phoebus dived bin, Were in subjection to this King. A thousande flockes of sheepe, A thousand heirdes of Rother beastes he in his fields did keepe: And not a neighbor did anoy his ground by dwelling nie. To him the wandring Persey thus his language did applie: If high renowne of royall race thy noble heart may move, I am the sonne of Jove himselfe: or if thou more approve The valiant deedes and hault exploytes, thou shalt perceive in mee Such doings as deserve with prayse extolled for t
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Poetry and Incidents., Volume 7. (ed. Frank Moore), Colonel Morrow's Recollections. (search)
y, Patrick Cleary, a bright boy, and a brace little fellow. I said to him: Patrick, how do you feel? He said: Pretty well, but the doctor says I can't live. I looked at his wounded leg and saw that mortification had set in. I said: I don't know; the doctor is the best judge. If he says you can't live, you had better prepare to die. Said he: Colonel, if you'll have the leg taken off, I'll be with the regiment in a week. I told him that was impossible. He then said: Colonel, an't you proud of the Twenty-fourth? Won't the people of Wayne County be proud? God bless that boy. He is dead now. [A voice; He is alive yet. ] I am glad to hear it. He is a credit to his native and adopted country. The last thing the boys think of is what those at home think of them. They feel proud of themselves, and they want you to feel pround too. Write them cheering letters. Encourage your soldiers. Bid them God speed. Tell them they are fighting in a just and holy cause, as they certainly are.