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2020-08-04 02:41:04  Դձ
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ַ:a g 9 559 v i p<"Monsieur Porthos, be generous!""Much obliged, my dear Kitty; but for the intention only--forthe information, you must agree, is not likely to be at allagreeable."

"After having lost my own horse, nine against ten--see how near--I formed an idea of staking yours."

8Ʊ廭

"You are a man of brass," replied Aramis.

"Oh, that's nothing! Let us attend to what is more pressingfirst, and then we will attend to my wound; besides, it does notseem very dangerous."

He found Treville in a joyful mood. He had thought the king andqueen charming at the ball. It is true the cardinal had beenparticularly ill-tempered. He had retired at one o'clock underthe pretense of being indisposed. As to their Majesties, theydid not return to the Louvre till six o'clock in the morning."Now," said Treville, lowering his voice, and looking into everycorner of the apartment to see if they were alone, "now let ustalk about yourself, my young friend; for it is evident that yourhappy return has something to do with the joy of the king, thetriumph of the queen, and the humiliation of his Eminence. Youmust look out for yourself."

8Ʊ ɻ

"God? Say the devil!"<"From Monsieur Laporte."

"And when she finally returned, did she bring that casket withher?"

8ƱйҶ ۻ

"Yes, monseigneur," replied the young man.

D'Artagnan breathed as if the whole hostelry had been removedfrom his breast.

<"And who has abandoned you--is that it?""PARDIEU!" replied D'Artagnan, "for my part, I am eating vealgarnished with shrimps and vegetables."

"For shame!" said Aramis. "Kill a woman? No, listen to me;I have the true idea."

8Ʊͻ

<"Exactly.""Hush!" said Athos, speaking in a low voice. "We have heardall it was necessary we should hear; besides, I don'tprevent you from listening, but I must be gone."

While Porthos and Mousqueton were breakfasting, with theappetites of convalescents and with that brotherly cordialitywhich unites men in misfortune, D'Artagnan related how Aramis,being wounded, was obliged to stop at Crevecoeur, how he had leftAthos fighting at Amiens with four men who accused him of being acoiner, and how he, D'Artagnan, had been forced to run the Comtesde Wardes through the body in order to reach England.But there the confidence of D'Artagnan stopped. He only addedthat on his return from Great Britain he had brought back fourmagnificent horses--one for himself, and one for each of hiscompanions; then he informed Porthos that the one intended forhim was already installed in the stable of the tavern.At this moment Planchet entered, to inform his master that thehorses were sufficiently refreshed and that it would be possibleto sleep at Clermont.

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8ƱʷʿȥԷȴü119800Ԫ̬ "This moment was frightful; if I had any doubts as to mymisfortune, these doubts had vanished in an overwhelming reality.I was in the power of a man whom I not only detested, butdespised--of a man capable of anything, and who had already givenme a fatal proof of what he was able to do." ϸ

6000Ƿծ4000| ̵2018|þӣس־ۼԲ ۻסС

8ƱۼƱͷײ729 This time there was no longer any doubt; it was at the Traitor'sCross that lesser criminals were executed. Bonacieux hadflattered himself in believing himself worthy of St. Paul or ofthe Place de Greve; it was at the Traitor's Cross that hisjourney and his destiny were about to end! He could not yet seethat dreadful cross, but he felt somehow as if it were coming tomeet him. When he was within twenty paces of it, he heard anoise of people and the carriage stopped. This was more thanpoor Bonacieux could endure, depressed as he was by thesuccessive emotions which he had experienced; he uttered a feeblegroan which night have been taken for the last sigh of a dyingman, and fainted. ϸ

8Ʊ߶ءʩ̩055׽ൺ ýĸýźϿ| ̵2018|ͷ Ӯս
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