北京代理记账质量排行governor, who had until then kept his emotion under, turned to More and bade him farewell, the tears running down his cheeks.【[】【1】【4】【0】【]】 'My dear Kingston,' said the noble prisoner, 'do not weep; we shall meet again in heaven.'—'Yes!' said the lieutenant of the Tower, adding: 'you are consoling me, when I ought to console you.' An immense crowd covered the wharf at which the boat was to land. Among this crowd, so eager for the mournful spectacle, was a young woman, trembling with emotion and silently waiting for the procession: it was Margaret. At length she heard the steps of the approaching guards, and saw her father appear. She could not move, her strength failed her; she fell on her knees just where she had stood. Her father, who recognized her at a distance, giving way to the keenest emotions, lifted up his hands and blessed her. This was not enough for Margaret. The blessing had caused a strong emotion in her, and had restored life to her soul. Regardless of her sex, her age, and the surrounding crowd, that feeble woman, to whom at this supreme moment filial piety gave the strength of many men, says a contemporary,【[】【1】【4】【1】【]】 flew towards her father, and bursting through the officers and halberdiers by whom he was surrounded,【[】【1】【4】【2】【]】 fell on his neck and embraced him, exclaiming: 'Father, father!' She could say no more; grief stopped her voice: she could only weep, and her tears fell on her father's bosom.【[】【1】【4】【3】【]】 The soldiers halted in emotion; Sir Thomas, the prey at once of the tenderest love and inexpressible grief, felt as if a sword had pierced his heart.【[】【1】【4】【4】【]】 Recovering himself, however,“Curtiss and the Wrights will do better than that, though, observed the ex-chauffeur, “to say nothing of those daredevils Latham and Hoxsey. I’ll improve after a few more trials, but I can’t promise ever to do better than the other fellows do.'Sweet words—an hundred thousand—that thou art his father and mother and such all. Pity that he does not take the Qpeen's service. He is fearless.'Though the resolution of the Greek deputies assembled at the Isthmus, to defend conjointly Thermopyl? and the Eub?an[p. 75] strait, had been taken, seemingly, not long after the retreat from Tempê, their troops and their fleet did not actually occupy these positions until Xerxes was known to have reached the Thermaic gulf. Both were then put in motion; the land-force under the Spartan king Leonidas, the naval force under the Spartan commander Eurybiadês, apparently about the latter part of the month of June. Leonidas was the younger brother, the successor, and the son-in-law, of the former Eurystheneid king Kleomenês, whose only daughter Gorgo he had married. Another brother of the same family—Dorieus, older than Leonidas—had perished, even before the death of Kleomenês, in an unsuccessful attempt to plant a colony in Sicily; and room had been thus made for the unexpected succession of the youngest brother. Leonidas now conducted from the Isthmus to Thermopyl? a select band of three hundred Spartans,—all being citizens of mature age, and persons who left at home sons to supply their places. Along with them were five hundred hoplites from Tegea, five hundred from Mantineia, one hundred and twenty from the Arcadian Orchomenus, one thousand from the rest of Arcadia, four hundred from Corinth, two hundred from Phlius, and eighty from Myken?. There were also, doubtless, Helots and other light troops, in undefined number, and probably a certain number of Laced?monian hoplites, not Spartans. In their march through B?otia they were joined by seven hundred hoplites of Thespi?, hearty in the cause, and by four hundred Thebans, of more equivocal fidelity, under Leontiadês. It appears, indeed, that the leading men of Thebes, at that time under a very narrow oligarchy, decidedly medized, or espoused the Persian interest, as much as they dared before the Persians were actually in the country: and Leonidas, when he made the requi[p. 76]sition for a certain number of their troops to assist in the defence of Thermopyl?, was doubtful whether they would not refuse compliance, and openly declare against the Greek cause. The Theban chiefs thought it prudent to comply, though against their real inclinations, and furnished a contingent of four hundred men, chosen from citizens of a sentiment opposed to their own. Indeed the Theban people, and the B?otians generally, with the exception of Thespi? and Plat?a, seem to have had little sentiment on either side, and to have followed passively the inspirations of their leaders.北京代理记账质量排行
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