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Historic leaves, volume 2, April, 1903 - January, 1904, Literary men and women of Somerville. (search)
the Ant ran nimbly to one side, and thus escaped crushing. I find it best to humor these characters, said the Ant to herself, as the Elephant passed by; and then, picking up her burden, she regained the highway and continued on her journey. Impudence with discretion does fairly well. Among the poems is a plaintive song of The Wild Rose. Almost the only poem of a sentimental cast celebrates an experience while the author was journeying homeward from California by way of the Isthmus of Panama. He had met a fair stranger on board ship, but now the parting must come. Surely there is a touch of Whittier in the following lines—– And that was all. The dream is o'er; No word from lip or pen; Her smiling eyes I'll see no more, Nor hear her voice again. Sometimes the past will come to me On mem'ry's grateful tide; I sail again the western sea, And she is by my side. The day has melted like a dream Beyond the billow's crest, And softly now the moonbeams stream Across the ocean'