is difficult to follow; but the idea would seem to be that
this god, who controlled the rise and fall of the waves of
the sea, also when he was placed directly over the Nile
(13) So also Herodotus, Book ii., 22. Yet modern discoveries
(14) So, too, Herodotus, Book ii., 20, who attributes the theory
to Greeks who wish to get a reputation for cleverness.
(15) See on Book V., 709. Herodotus mentions this theory also,
(16) The historians state that Alexander made an expedition to
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- 1nearly pure Indian inhabitants. They were much surprised
- 2for several days. But hearing that there was a large assembly
- 3twenty-eighth of the month, the flotilla landed at Point
- 4A skilled marksman and mighty hunter, of commanding presence,
- 5without actually submerging his head, and to regain the
- 6seized the affrighted maiden, and leaped ashore, at the
- 7in command, and had seventeen officers killed or wounded.
- 8on, and nothing had broken the deep repose of the night.
- 9about the premises by night. He came and went as he saw
- 10thought to have lived with you, but for the injuries of
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- at our arrival, and said one to the other, “This is the
- day for our mutual good, I declare to all nations that
- followed the cold-blooded and unprovoked murder of Pontiac
- risen in a general insurrection. As commander-in-chief
- before. For what was he waiting, or for whom? He heard
- Of the three men in charge at the time one was killed,
- is, the wind failing, the schooner anchored about nine
- and Colonel Bradstreet, who stopped there on his way to
- reward that they would win from him if they carried his
- Fort St. Louis, and collected at its base about twenty