Life On The Mississippi By Mark Twain




















































































































































 -  Only Mudjikewis's place was,
however, named.  He was to direct the west wind, hence generally called
Kebeyun, there to remain - Page 539
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Only Mudjikewis's Place Was, However, Named.

He was to direct the west wind, hence generally called Kebeyun, there to remain for ever.

They were commanded, as they had it in their power, to do good to the inhabitants of the earth, and, forgetting their sufferings in procuring the wampum, to give all things with a liberal hand. And they were also commanded that it should also be held by them sacred; those grains or shells of the pale hue to be emblematic of peace, while those of the darker hue would lead to evil and war.

The spirits then, amid songs and shouts, took their flight to their respective abodes on high; while Iamo, with his sister Iamoqua, descended into the depths below.

End of Life On The Mississippi, Complete by Mark Twain (Samuel Clemens)

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