Books > Old Books >The Elson Readers Book Six (1910)


Page 312

STORIES OF GREECE AND ROME
THE STORY OF AENEAS

seem to the wanderers, that they gladly stayed, helping not only with the work of building the city but also by taking part in the councils.
Dido, the Queen, said to her sister Anna, "Never, since the death of my husband, has any man moved my heart as this stranger, so noble in looks and so bold in war. Surely he is one of the sons of the gods."
Willingly would Aeneas have spent the rest of his days here, but Jupiter sent his messenger, Mercury, to him, saying, "Buildest thou Carthage, forgetting thine own work?
Why stayest thou here? If thou ca.rest not for thyself, yet think of thy son and that the Fates have given to him Italy and Rome."
Aeneas stood stricken with fear and doubt. He would gladly have obeyed the voice, but when his plans were made known to the Queen, she was unwilling to let him go.
When nothing could make him change his purpose to go, Dido ordered a great funeral pile to be erected near the shore. As Aeneas and his companions sailed forth, she mounted the pile and, throwing herself upon a sword, was consumed by the flames. When Aeneas looked back and saw the flames, he knew in his heart what had happened.
The men of Troy, though weary of the sea, endured many more hardships in order that the will of the gods
might be fulfilled. And lo! after the seventh year from the time Troy was burned, they saw the shores of Italy and landed near the dwelling place of the Sibyl.
Aeneas went up to the great cave of the Sibyl, where she foretold things to come. In company with her and by her aid he made the descent to the region of the dead, and there from his father, Anchises, he heard that, though he had at last reached the promised land, yet there still were sore trials

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