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|Drinking joys did first ordain; Bacchus' blessings are a treasure, Drinking is the |
soldier's pleasure, Rich the treasure, Sweet the pleasure, Sweet is pleasure after
pain. From Bacchus came bay, another name for laurel, the leaves of which were
|Drinking is the soldier's pleasure. □>-□ .r-.i. , Ilich the treasure,' . .. I . □ . ' □ v'|
t Sweet the pleasure, . □□«□., , j. v ' .. Sweet is pleasure after pain. Again,
when he describes his hero as wrought up tci madness, and setting fire to the-'
|But we must the course of so long and fatiguing a recollect that we are reviewing |
the march, he and his soldiers were all ... he was not saying, " should he only
drink, the suspicious of the designs of others, rest would be quite faint and justly ...
|I say nothing to the determined drunkard, who wilfully drinks for the mere |
pleasure of drinking ; as in all ranks of life some persons eat to excess for the
pleasure of eating. In both these cases it must be a matter of calculation and
choice to give ...
|On June 3, 1873, in Delano, Kansas, a group of soldiers were drinking in Edward |
Red Beard's saloon when one ... One place from which soldiers could usually
obtain drink and other pleasures was the small community that sprang up near ...
|Drake, Sir Francis Drinking is the soldier's pleasure. - Dryden, John The wonder |
is always new that any sane man can be a sailor. - Emerson, Ralph Waldo The
most advanced nations are always those who navigate the most. - Emerson ...
|Dryden, John Only man clogs his happiness with care, destroying what is, with |
thoughts of what may be. - Dryden, John Drinking is the soldier's pleasure. -
Dryden, John Love works a different way in different minds, the fool it enlightens
|They danced with British and Norwegian soldiers who bought them drinks and |
produced photographs of their families back home. When pressed to dance
again, Hazel refused, smiling. 'I'll just sit and catch my breath first. You go on,
1882 - 320 pages
|abandon his wine drinking, and since the drunken frolic and its consequences, |
he had become quite encomaged. He knew that tobacco smoking and chewing
were not evils to be compared to liquor drinking, yet his characteristic candor and
|THE RUSSIAN SOLDIER DESCRIBED. 221 not ... He has no soldierly love of |
pleasure ; he loves drink, indeed ; and he will sit silently soaking raw spirits as
long as he can get any, but the liquor has no brightening effect upon him. He is