The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on September 7, 1894 · Page 10
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 10

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Friday, September 7, 1894
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No OTHER SOAP DOES ITS WORK So WELL ONE TRIAL WILL PROVE THIS. OW IS THE TIME TO PREPARE FOR SPRING WORK. The first thing necessary n good comfortable sh >es and you will find the best line at MOORE'S SHOE STORE Also the best lines of fine shoes at most popular prices. REPAIRING A SPECIALTY South Side Fifth Street', CARROLL, IOWA. YOU WANT THE BEST THE BEST IS NONE TOO GOOD For the readers of THE SENTINEL, and we have made arrangements whereby we OBD give the beet weekly newspaper in the world, The New M U, Together with THE WEEKLY SENTINE for the price of THE SENTINEL * alone. No other newspaper baa eo much varied and special matter for its weekly edition BB THE WOULD, and we^eel tbat in offering BOTH PAPERS FOR $2 We are giving onr subfloriberB the best premium we could offer them. Don't deity, but send in your subscription at once. Remember, The New York World and The Weekly Sentinel For Only $2 for One ^ ear. THE SENTINEL, Carroll, Iowa. THE CHICAGO TIMES ESTABLISHED 1834. TTI-IE! 8. 12 and IO Pagei, Dully. to 48 Pagea Sunday. No great daily in the United States is so closely in touch with the people as THK CHICAGO TIMES. Its policy is progressive, liberal, tolerant. The Times holds that existing social, political and industrial conditions are not founded upon the principle of equal rights to all and special privileges to none. That under existing conditions injustice necessarily is done the maas of the people. The Times has its own convictions as to how these condi- ^ions may be amended. While urging its own beliefs strenuously and intelligently it does not dismiss with contempt or without a hearing the Advocates of other economic reforms. . The Times is fearless in its utterances and unswerving in its (devotion to the great body of the people. The Times believes in free speech, the free coinage of silver, and radical tariff reform. The Times believes in government control of all natural monopolies. The Times believes in such a tax on lurid values as shall lighten the burden of the fanner and make the owner of valuable city property pay his just Hhuro. The Times believes in the wisdom and good J'uith of the peo- pie, The Times prints uil the>news from all the world in a manner interesting and instructive to all the people, BUND FOll SAAll'1,13 GOP113B, Read the People's Paper. SYNOPSIS. Tbomaa Wlngfleld was born In England ot HU EnallBh father and a Spanleh mother. His mother confided to him tbat a certain Spanlutd had sworn to take her life, .....„,. II— One day, when Thomas was about 18, ho went out Into the mnyllelJs to a tryst with Lily Boz»rd. A Spanish stranger attacked him on the road, and the boy cudgeled the ruffian Into helpleoeness, leaving htm tied ton tree. Ill -Lily's lather detects Thomas kissing the maiden to seal a love compact a«d forbids further meetings ot the lovers. Returning home, TbomaxillndB the Spaniard gone and his moth- or lying dead on a scene where footprints be- iray a struggle. iv— The mother has been stabbed by the Spaniard. Jean de Garcia, her cousin. Thomas' father tells the story ot bis own early adventures In Spain, ot De Garcla's passion tor hla cousin and the vow to kill her because she tied the oountrv the bride of a deadly enemy. Thomas swears vengeance on De Garcia. V— He Balls for Spain. Lily Bozard pledges eternal love, VI and VII— Thomas Is a medical student and finds employment In Seville with a popular quack— Dr. Fonseoa. Be meets De Garcia and Is prevented from killing him by a woman whom the villain has wronged. VIII and IX— Fonseca dies and leaves vnst nealth to Thomas. De Garcia has gone to the Spanish Indies. Thomas lends his wealth home to propitiate Lily's tatherand sails tor Bla- X— Thomas Is shipwrecked In the Indian sens, escapes Deflarcla's power and falls among the Indians of Tabasco, where a native maiden named Marina saves him from tacrlflce. XI— Uontezuraa's nephew, Gnatemoe, befriends Thomas and takes him to the capital. Thomas saves the life ot the prince when ho Is attacked by a fierce puma. XII and XIII— In Monteznma'u palace Thomas meets Otomle, the Emperor's daughter, lie Is made a god and doomed to sacrifice according to Aztec custom, with one year's grace. The Spaniards land on the Mexican shore. XIV and XV— Montezuma's kingdom Is disturbed by evil omens and augurels. Four Mexican maidens are ckosen as earthly brides of the god Tezcat, and Otomle is one of them. She discovers his love for the faroff Lily, renounces her brldeshlp, but resolves to die by hit side on (be altar ot sacrifice. XVI and XVII— Cortes reaches the capital and Is received by Montezuma, but the nation rises against the Spaniards. Montezuma Is stricken down In Cortes' camp. Eve of the sacrifice of the god Tezcat and Otomle. CHAPTER THE KIBB OF LOVE. At length the day dawned. Presently there was a sound of music, and, accompanied by certain artists, my pages entered, bearing with them apparel more gorgeous than -any that I had worn hitherto. First, these pages having stripped me of my robes, the artists painted all my body in hideous designs of red and white and blue till I resembled « flag, not even sparing my face and lips, which they colored with carmine hues. Over my heart also they drew a scarlet ring with much care and measurement. Then they did up my hair, that now hung upon my shoulders, after the fashion in which It was worn by generals among the Indians, tying it on the top of my head with an embroidered ribbon red in color, and placed a plume of cock's feathers above it. Next, bavin? arrayed my body trutprgeous vestments my breast also tney min'g-'a great gem that gleamed like moonlit water, and beneath my chin a false beard made from pink sea shells. Then, having twined mo round with wreaths of flowers till I thought of the Maypole on Bungay common, they rested from their labors, filled with admiration at their handiwork. Now the music sounded again, and they gave me two lutes, one of which I must hold in either hand, and conducted me to the great boll of the palace. Here a number of people of rank were gathered, all dressed in festal attire, and hero also on dais to which I was led stood my. four wives olad in the rich drosses of the four goddesses Xochl, Xilo, Atla and Cllxto, after whom they were named for the days of their wifohood, Atla being the Princess Otomio. When I had taken my place upon the dais, my wives came forward one by one, and kissing me on the brow offered me sweetmeats and meal cakes in golden platters and cocoa and mescal in golden eups. Of the mescal I drank, for it is a spirit, and I needed Inward comfort, but the other dainties I could not touch. Whoso 'ceremonies being finished, there was silence for awhile, till presently a band entered at the far end of the chamber, olad in their scarlet sacrificial robes. Blood was on them everywhere; thete long locks wore matted With it; their hands wore rod with it; even their fierce eyes seemed full of it. They advanced up the chamber till they stood before the dale. Then suddenly the head lifted up his hands, crying aloud: "Adore the Immortal god, yo people," and all those gathered there prostrated themselves, shouting: "We adore the god!" Thrice the •, ' cried aloud, and thrice they answered him thus, prostrating themselves at every answer. Then they rose again, and addressed mo, soyIng: 0 "Forgive us, O Teccat, that wo cannot honor you as it la meet, for our sovereign should huvo boon here to worship you with us, But you know, O Tuzuut, how sore is the strait of your servants, who must wago war in their own city against those who JihiHplionio you and your brother gods. You know that our unloved emperor lies wounded, a prisoner in their unholy hands. When wo have gratified your longing to pass beyond the skios, U Tez- cat, and when in your earthly person you huvo taught us the lesson that human prosperity is but A shadow whluh iloca away, in memory of our love for you intercede for us, wo besoooh you, that we may tinito thcso wlukud ones and honor you and them by the rlto of their own suorlfloo. O Tozcut, you liavo dwnlt with us but it little while, and now yuu will not suffer that wo hold you longer front your glory, for your oyiv» imvo longed to BOO tills happy duy, and it is uoinu at, lust. Wo huvo limxl you, Toitout, anil inluisUir- od to you. (iraut in return that wo may BOO you in your spluiulor, wo who am your littlu children, and till wo coino wu well over our earthly welfare unil Unit of (he ptoplu among whom you huvu deulgn ed to sujmini." Having spoken some such words ut those, that ut lime* could (scarcely be hoard boouutju of tho bobbing of the punplu u of my wives who wept loudly, V mode a tlgn, and once uiuro tho muslo bound Thuu ho and hU bund placed themselves about me, my wives, tho goddesses, yalnu bcforo and after, und, lud luo down the hull Olid oil to tlto gateways of tho paluoo, which wore tliMWU wldo for us to pus*. Looking rouuujuo with a stony \voudor, for iu this uiy lu»t hour nothing teemod to encupo uiy notice, Iw»w that ustrango ploy was being played about us. Son;o hun dretls of paces away the attack on tho pal ace of Axil, where tho Spaniards -were In- trenched, raged with fury. Bunds of warriors were attempting to scale tho walls and being driven back by tho deadly flro of the Spaniards and tho pikes and cluba of tho Tlascalah allies, while from the roofs of such, of tho neighboring houses as remained unburncd, and more especially from the platform of the groat teocalli, on which I must presently give up the ghost, arrows, javelins and stones were poured by thousands into the courtyards and outer works of the Spanish quarters. Five hundred yards away or so raged this struggle to the death, but about me, around tho gates of Montczuma's palace on the hither side of the square, was a different scene. Here were gathered a vast crowd, among them many women and children, waiting to see me die. They came with flowers in their hands, with tho sound of jnusio and joyous cries, and when they saw me they set up such a shout of welcome that it almost drowned tho thunder of the guns and the angry roar of battle. Now and again an ill aimed cannon ball would plow through them, killing some and wounding others, but the rest took no heed, onlyorylng the more: "Welcome, Tezcat, and farewell. Blessings on you, our deliverer; welcome and farewell I" We went slowly through the press, treading on a path of flowers, till we came across tho courtyard to tho base of the pyramid. Here at the outer gate there was a halt because of the multitude of people, and while we waited a warrior thrust his way through the crowd and bowed before me. Glancing up, I saw that it was Guatomoo. "Toule," he whispered tome, "Heave my charge yonder," and he nodded toward tho force who strove to break a way Into the palace of Axa, "to bid you farewell. Doubtless we shall meet again ere long. Beliove me, Toule, I would have helped you if I could, but it cannot be. I Wish that I might change places with you. My friend, farewell. Twice you have saved my life, but yours I cannot save." "Farewell, Guatemoc," I answered. Heaven prosper you, for you are a true man." Then we passed on. At the foot of the pyramid the procession was formed, and here one of my wives bade me adieu after weeping on my neck, though I did not weep on hers. Now, the road to the summit of the teocalli winds round and round the pyramid, every mountain higher as it winds, and along this road wo went in solemn state. At each turn we halted, and another wife bade me a last goodby, or one of my instruments of music, which I did not grieve to see the last of, or some article of my strange attire was taken from me. At length, after an hour's march, for our progress was slow, wo reached the flat top of the pyramid that is approached by a great stair, a space larger than the area of tho churchyard here at Ditchingham, and unfenced at its lofty edge. Here on this dizzy place stood the temples of Huitzel and Tezcat, soaring structures of stone ind wood, within which were placed the horrid effigies of the gods, and dreadful chambers stained with' sacrifice. Here, too, were the holy fires that burned eternally, tho sacrificial stones, tho implements of torment and tho huge drum of snakes' skins, but for tho rest the spot was bare. It was bare, but not empty, for on that side which looked toward tho Spanish quarters were stationed some hundreds of men, who hurled missiles into their camp without ceasing. On the other side were gathered a concourse ,• awaiting the ceremony of my death. Below tho great square, fringed about with burnt out houses, was crowded with thousand! of people, some of them engaged in combat with the Spaniards, but tho larger part collected there to witness my murder. Now, wo reached tho top of tho pyramid, two hours before midday, for thero were still many rites to bo carried out era the moment of sacrifice. First I was led Into tho sanctuary of Tozcut, tho god whose name I bore. Here wan his statue or idol, fashioned In black inurblo and covered with golden ornaments. In tho hands of this idol was a shield of burnished gold on which its jeweled eyes worn fixed, reading there, ' all that passed upon tho earth ho had created. Before him also was a plate of gold. Now, what further ceremonies w«ro to bo curried out in this unholy place I do not know, for ut that moment a groat tumult arose in tho square beneath, und 1 was hurried from tho sanctuary Then I perceived tills: Gulled to madness by tlio storm of missiles rained upon them from its crest, the Spr.niunls woro attacking thetoouulll. Already thoy were pouring across tho courtyard la large companies, led by Cortes himself, anil with them can 10 many hundreds of theli alllus, tliu TliisoulniiB. On tho other bund, some thousands of tho Aztecs wero rush ing to tho foot of tho first stairway to give tho white niuii battle there. Five minutes passed, and tho fight grow flurco. Again and again, covered by tho flro of tlio ur- ijuebusiers, tho Bpaniards charged tho Aztecs, hut their lioreeu slipping upon tho stone pavement ut length thoy dismounted and cuntlnuod tho fray on foot. Blow- ly and with great slaughter tho Indians wore pushed bai.V, und tlio Bpanlanlaguln- od a fooling on tho first stairway, lint hundreds of wurribN still crowded tlio lofty winding road, andhundrcdmnoro hold tho top, und it was plain that if tho Spaniards won through ut all tho tank would bo » Lurd one. Still u fierce hoponmotu mo like ft blow when 1 saw what wiia toward If tho Spaniards took tlio tomple, tl.oro would lio nosuorlllca No sacrifice iv,,ili| bo offunxl till midday, »o Otomio hud t.'ld luo, and that was nut) for hard upon two hours. It cunio to tli'-s, tliou—If tlio Bpuii- lards wero victorious within Uvo hours, there •wuti a chunco fur me; If nut, 1 must ulo. Now, when I wus lud out of tho sanctuary of Tuzciit 1. wondered boouuso tho I'j'lncots (JUimlo, or rather tho UoiKlos* Atla, us she wiia then culled, \vaastanding union« tho chief and disputing Willi them, for 1 had buc'l) her bow hor heud ut tho door of tlio holy pluco und thought that it wua iu token of furowoll, MXtiutf that sho vruu thu lust of thu four wouioa to louvo mo. Of what sho dUputud I could not huur Uoouiuo of thu din ot but- tle, but the argument was keen, and li scorned to luo that tho priests woro soma what dismayed at her words and yet hat B> fierce joy In them. It appeared also that sho won lior cause, for presently they bowed in obnlsanco to her, and turning slovcly sho swept to my side T?ith a pcrul ior majesty of gait that oven then I noiod. Glancing up at her fnco also, I saw that 11 wne alight as though with a great and holy pnrpc-so, nnd, moreover, that she lookei like oome happy bride passing to her bus band's u.rma. "Why aro yon not e°no, Otomio?" 1 BitM. "Noiv it fs too lato. The Spaniards surround tho teocalll, and you will bo killed or taken prisoner." "I await tho end, whatever It may bo," she answered, briefly, nud we spoke no more ton awhile, but watched tho progress of the fray, which was fierce indeed. Grimly the Aztec warriors fought before the symbols of their gods and iu tho sight of the vast concourse of people who crowded the equate beneath and stared at the struggle IB silence. They hurled themselves upon tho Spanish swords, they gripped the Spaniards with their hands, and ecroaming with rage dragged them to the steep sides of the roadway, proposing to oast thorn over. Sometimes they succeeded, and a boll of men clinging together would roll down the slope and bo dashed to pieces on the stone flooring of the court' yarn, a Spaniard being in tho center of the ball. But do what they would, like some vosjb and writhing-snake, still the long array of Teules, clad in their glittering moil, plowed its way upward through the storm of •pears and arrows. Minute by minute and step by stop they crept on, fighting aa man fight who know the fate that awaits the dcsocrators of the gods of Anahuac, fighting for llfo and honor and safety from tho stone of sacrifice. Thus an hour went by, and the Span lards were half way up the pyramid Louder and louder grew the fearful sounds of battle, the Spaniards cheered and called on their patron saints to aid them, tho Aztecs yelled like wild beasts, screamed invocations to their gods ana cries of encouragement to their warriors, while above all rose the rattle of tho arquebuses, the roar of the cannon and the fearful note of the great drum of snake's skin, on which a half naked beat madly. Only the multitudes below never moved nor shouted. They stood silent, gazing upward, and I could see the sunlight flash on the thousands of their staring eyes. Now, all this while I was standing near the stone of sacrifice, with Otomle at my side. Bound rno were a ring and over tho stono was fixed a square of black cloth supported upon four poles, which were set in sockets in tho pavement. In the center of this black cloth was sewed a golden funnel, measuring 0 Inches or so across at its mouth, and tho sunbeams passing through this funnel fell in a bright patch the size of an apple upon the •pace of pavement that was shaded by the aloth. As tho sun moved in tho heavens, BO did this ring of light creep across the shadow till at length it climbed the stone sacrifice and lay upon its edge. • Then, at a sign from tho head r his ministers laid hold of me and plucked what was left of my fine clothes from me as cruel boys pluck a living bird till I stood naked except for, the paint upon my body and a cloth about my loins. Now I knew that my . hour had come, and, strange to toll, for tho first time this day courage entered into mo, and I rejoiced to think that soon I should have done with my tormentors. Turning to Otomio, I began to bid her farewell in a clear voice, when to my amaze I saw that as I hod been served so sho was being served, for her splendid robes wero being torn off her, and she stood before me arrayed in nothing except her beauty, her flowing hair and a broidercd smock. "Do not wonder, Teule," she said in a low voice, answering tho question my tongue refused to frame. '' I am your wife, and yonder is our marriage bed, tho first and last. Though you do not love me, today I dio your death and at your side, as I have the right to do. I could not save you, Teule, but at least I can dio with you." At tho moment I made no answer, for I was stricken silent by my wonder, and bo- fore I eould find my tongua '' had east me down, and for tho second time I lay upon tho stono of doom. As they held me h y»ll fiercer and longer than any which had gono before told that tho Spaniards bad got foot upon the last stair of tho ascent. Scarcely had my body been sot upon the center of tho great stono when that of Otomio was laid beside it, so close that our sides touched, for I must lio in tho middle of tho stono, and there wus no groat place for her. Then, tho moment of saorl flee not being come, • v made us fast with cords which they knotted to copper rings in tho pavement and turned to watch tlio progress of tho fray. ' For some minutes wo lay thus side by side, and as wo lay a great wonder and gratitude grow in my heart, wonder that a woman could bo so bravo, gratitude for tho love she gavo me, scaling it with her Hfoblood, because Otomio loved mo so well that sho desired to dio thus at my side rather than to Uvo on in groatnc&s and honor without mo. Of a sudden, In u nw for tome minute* welaythun Me by tide rnout while I thought of this marvel, u now light Hhono upon my heart, and it wus changed toward her. I fult that no worn an could over bo HO doar to me as this glo rious woman—no, not ovon my betrothed I 1 fult—nay, who can guy what I did fool But 1 know this—that the tours rushed to my oyos and run down my painted fivoo und I turned my huud to look at her. tJlu wus lying aa much upon her loft sidu as hur bunds would allow; her long hair fol from tho stono to tho paving, whero it lay In masses, and hur face wtw toward mo go close was it Indeed that tliorw wutt no uu inuh between our HIM, "Otomic," I whlsjioml, "lUten to mo I lovo you, Otomio." Now IHUW her bruin hcavo beneath tho bunds und tho uolo oomo upon her brow. ''Thon 1 am repaid," sho answered, uu< our !!ps uluiiK lordlier in u kiss, thu Mrs! •lid, us wo thought, the lust. You, tliiu wo kissed, on tho ttUino of naorllloo, bo UUtttb tho knlfo of Uio urlout und tli shadow of death, und if thuro htut butw •truiigor lovo sounu in tho world, I huv uovur heard its story. "Oh, 1 am repaid," she satd agnlir. "1 would gladly die a scoro of deaths to TV'.: i this moment. Indeed 1 pray that I ini.y dio before you take back your words, for, Toule, I know wel! that thero Is one who Is dearer to you than I am, but now your heart Is softened by the faithfulness of an Indian girl, and you think thai, you love her. Let me die, then, believing that the dream is true." "Talk not so," I answered heavily, for even r.t that moment tho memory of Lily came into my mind. ''You give your life for me, and I lovo you for it " "My Itfo Is nothing, and your love is much," sho answered, smiling. "Ah, Teulo, what magic have you that you can bring me, Monte/.umn's daughter, to tho nltar of tho gods, and of my own free will? Well, I desire no softer bed, and for the why and wherefore it will soon bo known, by both of us, and with It many other things," CHAPTER 2t!Z. TO? TRIUMPH OF THK CROSB. "Otomio," I said presently, "when will thoy kill usP" 'When tho point of light lies within the ring that is painted over your heart," sho answered. Now I turned my head from her and looked at the sunbeam which piorced the shadow above us like a golden pencil. It rested at my side about six inches from me, and I reckoned that it would Ho in ;he scarlet ring painted upon my breast within some IB mlnutqs. Meanwhile the ilamor of battle grow louder and nearer. Shifting myself so far as the cords would allow, I strained my head upward and saw that the Spaniards bod gained the crest of tho pyramid, since the battle now raged upon Its edge, and I have rarely . seen so terrible a fight, for tho Aztecs 'ought with the fury of despair, thinking ittle of their own liven If they could only iring a Spaniard to his death. But for iho most part their rudo weapons would not pierce the coats of mall, so that there remained only one way to compass their desire—namely, by casting the white men >ver the edge of the teocalli to be crushed ike eggshells upon the pavement 200 feet below. Thus tho fray broke itself up into groups of foes, who rent and tore at each other upon tho brink of the pyramid, now tnd again to vanish down Its side, 10 or .8 of them together. Some of also joined in tho fight, thinking less of iheir own deaths than of the desecration if their temples, for I saw one of them, a nan of huge strength and stature, seize a Spanish soldier round the middle and leap with him into space. Still, though very slowly, the Spaniards and Tlascolans orced their way toward tho center of the tlatform, and as they canio tho danger of ihis dreadful end grew less, for the Aztecs must drug them farther. Now, the fight drew near to tho stone of acriflce, and all who remained alive of ho Aztecs, perhaps some 850 of thorn, ranged themselves round us and it in a circle; also the outer rim f the sunbeam that fell through the gold- n funnel, creeping on remorselessly, ouchcd my painted side, which It seemed 0 burn as hot iron might, for, alas, I could lot command tho sun to stand still while lie battle raged, as did Joshua in the val- ey of Ajalon. When it touched mo, five seized my limbs and head, and tho other of them, he who had conducted me rom the palace, clasped his flint knife in x>th hands. Now a deathly sickness took mo, and I shut my eyes, dreaming that all was done, but at that moment I heard a vild eyed man, whom I had noted stand- ng by, call out to tho minister of death: "Not yet, O Tezcat I If you mite before the sunbeam lies upon the ictim's heart, your gods are doomed, and oomcd are tho people of Anahuac." Then I heard another sound. It was ho voice of Otomio crying for help. '/Save us, Teules! They murder us!" he shrieked in so piercing a note that it reached the ears of the Spaniards, for ono houtod in answer and in the Castilian onguo: "On, my comrades, on! Tho dogs io murder on their altars I" Then there was a mighty rush, and the lefendlng Aztecs woro swept in upon tho tltar, lifting , • of sacrifice from ils feet and throwing him across my body. I'hrioo that rush come, like a rush of the sea, and each time the stand of tho Aztecs weakened. Now their circle was broken, and the swords of tho Spaniards flashed up on every side, and now tho red ray lay within tho ring upon my heart. "Smite, . . . Tezcat," screamed the •lice of tho astronomer. "Smite home 'or tho glory of your godl" With a fearful yell, . >' lifted the cnlfo. I saw the golden sunbeam that rated full upon my heart shine oft it. Chen as it was descending I saw tho same sunbeam shine upon a yard of stool that lashed across mo and lost Itself In the iresat of tho murderer ' . Down came >ho great flint knifo, but its4$j|in was lost. .t struck indued, but not upon my bosom, •hough I did not escape it altogether^ full "upon tho altar of sacrifice It foil and was shattered there, piercing between my side and that of Otomle and gashing tlio flesh of both so that our blood was mingled upon tho stono, making us ono indeed, . • • I sat upj staring round' mo wildly, and b voice spoke above mo in Custllluu, not to mo indeed, but to some comrade. •'Thoso two wont near to it, poor devils!" suid tho voice. "Had my out boon ono second later that savage would have drilled a hole In htm as big as my head. By all tho saints, tho girl is lovely, or would bo if sho wore washed I I shall beg icr of Cortes us my prlxo." Tho voloo spoko, und I knew the voloo. tfono other over had that hard, clear ring. [ knew it oven then and looked up, slip- >lng off tho death stono as I looked. Now 1 saw. liuforo mo, clud in mull, was my onomy, JlOtGarda*- ••• *• I gaJsoiTut Kim.'wbfitlWliig if I dreamed. Thou my lips upoko without my will, us it jre: "IJoGuroIul" lie staggered buck at tho sound ot my voloo, like a man struck by u shot, then Ue »t<iui;twu bach ut the nuund of my wiuo. ut mo, rubbwl his oyuu with ulv

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