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Old 12-04-2018, 03:19 PM   #41
Terquem
 
Join Date: Apr 2018
Location: Idaho Falls
Default Re: In The Labyrinth - a work of fiction

Part 16

They reached the basement of the old Bench Board tavern. It had once been a gambling hall but it had fallen into disrepair after one of the previous owners of the tavern failed to license the place properly. In his youth, Brendun had been a runner for the hall. He could still remember the smell of the Hall Boss, Gurd Oventroh, a cantankerous old half orc fellow from the eastern counties, somewhere beyond the White Mountain. Mister Oventroh would take anything of value from patrons wanting to gamble on games of cards, dice, or spinning wheels and it was Brendun’s job to run those items upstairs to the tavern owner to be exchanged for cash. You see, Mr. Oventroh didn’t like having to keep piles of junk in the Hall. He always told Brendun he liked to keep the place clean, orderly, and professionally presentable.

The Hall was a mess.

Low sided wooden boxes were all over the place, filled with tools, buckets of hardware, nails, hinges, and plates of iron, as well as pallets of flat, large stones, used to shore up the walls below no doubt whenever places where discovered that the natural stone was not solid enough. There were tarps lying along the walls with small open sacks sitting haphazardly near them or on them, personal belongings were scattered from the sacks here and there, while some of the tarps had small rolls of bread and plates with half eaten apples, and the rinds of ripe melons. The Turturons had turned this place into a combination storage room living quarters for the project they had been hired to complete.

He went to one of the tarps, one that was cleaner than most of the others and laid Tabitha down. He found an empty sack nearby, rolled it up and placed it carefully under her head. Brendun put his hand on her check. It was cool, but not cold. Tabitha was still alive.

“Look,” he said to Alo who stayed close by him all the while, “I’m going to go up and see what the crowd is like in the tavern. If we’re lucky there will still be enough of a crowd that we can sneak out, but if we aren’t lucky, if it is well past sunrise, then it might be a bit harder to get out of here without drawing attention to ourselves. I sort of lost track of the time, a long time ago, so I’m not holding out a lot of hope for us being on the lucky side of things yet again.”

“I’ll stay with Tabitha until you return,” Alo said slowly.

The stairs to the tavern were located at the corner of the large room and Brendun, relieved of the weight of carrying Tabitha, literally bounded up them taking several steps at a time.

The door at the top of the stairs, if he remembered and if the tavern owner hadn’t changed the floor around too much, should open into the kitchen, which was long and narrow. Both the stairs down to the hall and the main tavern room were at one end of the kitchen, in opposite corners. He had no way of knowing how many of the kitchen help might be working, but if he were quick and quiet he could easily slip by and have a look out into the common room.

When he reached the door Brendun could hear the busywork of several people and he could smell the distinct aroma of yeast and rising loaves of bread. This immediately put him in a foul mood. It was early, probably at least a couple of hours before sunrise, and that meant the tavern would most likely be close to empty. On the one hand those that might be hanging around might be too drunk to notice anything, but on the other hand anyone not too drunk to notice anything were sure to notice them if they tried to pass. He had to think of a solution, he knew, but for now, he pressed on with his plan to at least check the room out.

Brendun cracked the door to the kitchen and saw three portly men hard at work. The men were chatting to each other and they were not facing the door. Moving fast Brendun slipped through the door, leaving it open only just slightly, and dashed across the short end of the kitchen until he was standing a step well into the tavern’s main room. The room was packed wall to wall with people. It was a shock to him, not just because there were so many people here in the wee hours of the morning, but also because he could tell that something was not right.

All through the crowded room people were grouped close together, either sitting at tables packed all around with folks leaning in intently and speaking softly, or against the walls in smaller groups, their heads close together. No one seemed to notice his arrival from the kitchen, and instead of heading back immediately Brendun drifted to his right slowly, trying to pick out conversations he could overhear, trying to find out what was going on. As he came up along the side of four middle aged women, each holding a wooden wine cup, he tried to look away from them, give them the idea he had not noticed them, hoping they would take no notice of him either. He fixed his gaze across the room, at no one in particular. The growd in front of him parted, as people moved with deliberate hesitation from one spot of talk to another, and there sitting in a booth he saw them.

Four robed and hooded man like creatures, of the sort that he could not help but recognize as octopus-folk, were sitting each apart from the others, not engaging among themselves or with anyone else, just sitting, alone, but together, and this was not right.

It did explain, somewhat, the behavior of the crowd, but at the same time it did not. The octopus-folk at that table were not going out of their way to keep a low profile. Hell, they were sitting in a tavern for Gluf’s sake, a well lit, well established, popular tavern. Why? And more importantly How? Was all that Brendun could think.

Last edited by Terquem; 01-02-2019 at 01:20 PM.
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Old 12-04-2018, 03:52 PM   #42
Terquem
 
Join Date: Apr 2018
Location: Idaho Falls
Default Re: In The Labyrinth - a work of fiction

Part 17

A group of seven or eight men and women, including a couple of dwarves, moved in front of and toward him. Brendun turned his eyes away and down and let the group be an excuse to be moved further to the right and up against a heavy wooden column supporting the ceiling over him. He rolled around the column, casually, until he was right against the corner of a table in another booth. This table was crowded with at least a dozen folk. The people in the booth were quiet, intently listening to a young man Brendun recognized as Willian Paldor, an apprentice to Simon Drandury, the grocer who kept the market stalls at Garden Street and Fountain Row.

Brendun, appearing to be just another citizen of Greenwall, leaned onto the table to better hear what Willian was saying.

“And then, when the harbor master was escorted to the citadel,” Willian was speaking quietly, but there was a note of excitement in every word he said, “Captain Juel of the merchant district watch went out to that ship and spoke to them octopuses herself. She’s the sister of my master’s wife, don’t you know, and well, master Drandury sent me right away from the shop to tell his wife what he had heard from the first mate of the old Kerrytown ferry. My master’s wife, Elizabeth, she drags me by the ears back to the number nine pier and from there we watched all night for her sister to return. I saw it myself I tell you, I was right there when it happened. The Captain returns on the pinnace with that octopus noblewoman, and her whole retinue. Two dozen of them, I counted. Half of them went right to the citadel with the captain, and the others moved out into the city. They were unarmed, and I know those four in the corner were among them. The captain was telling everyone to spread the word that no harm was to come to them, and that they were under the governor’s protection, carrying a message for the Throrz himself, they were. Something awfully important, and if you ask me, not good news at all.”

A short, elderly man who Brandun did not know, leaned across the table and asked Willian, “How many are out there on that ship, you reckon?”

A dark dressed woman at the far corner of the table leaned forward slowly, and her eyes were up, looking directly at Brendun. At first, he thought he knew her, by the shape of her chin and her thick eyebrows, but when she spoke her voice was not familiar. She looked at Brendun, never taking her eyes off him, but she spoke to the group at the table. She spoke in a husky voice for such a small woman and Brendun was sure, by the voice he knew he would have recognized if he had ever heard it before, that he did not know her.

“I was told by the pilot of the Sarah Jan, that there are over two hundred of their kind aboard that ship. They are wanders among their own kind, outcast, merchants who trade for their survival with only other ships at sea. That they came into our city, our port can only mean one thing. They are in need of something that they cannot get anywhere else. I believe they are lying about having a message for the Throrz and are only here long enough to get what they want. We all remember the last time one of their ships dropped anchor here.”

Her words were filled with malice, malice and fear.

Brendun was only twelve the last time an octopus-folk ship sailed into Greenwall. There were riots in the streets near the harbor then, as many of the octopus folk from the ship tried to enter the city illegally. He was too young to know what the truth at the time was but he had been told by some of the adults he knew at the time that the octopus-folk who were trying to get into the city were all criminals and that the ship was a prison at sea. His mother had told him, before she died, that she thought she had heard the octopus-folk were escaping from a slave fleet, and that they only wanted to get to somewhere where they could live alone, among themselves, peacefully. Whatever the actual story was, that was the time when many of the most dangerous of that kind of folk slipped into Greenwall’s shadowy and more lawless places. He would always remember the wanted posters for “Greg-Half-Eye” and “Jack Nine arms” two of the most notorious murderers Greenwall had ever known. Both were convicted of their crimes, both were hanged by the neck until dead. Which, for their kind was a long, long time. Brendun avoided the Jury Quay for six weeks when he was fourteen, because he heard their bodies were still quivering in the gallows there that summer.

Last edited by Terquem; 05-02-2020 at 01:36 PM.
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Old 01-02-2019, 02:15 PM   #43
Terquem
 
Join Date: Apr 2018
Location: Idaho Falls
Default Re: In The Labyrinth - a work of fiction

Part 18

Lost in his thoughts for a moment, Brendun had missed something else the woman in the corner was saying, but he already surmised that he had stayed in room too long. He was beginning to get that familiar tingle in the neck, when the hair begins to get stiff and he was sure that if he did not get moving again someone here was going to recognize him.

There were just too many people in the tavern for the odds to be in his favor. He knew it. It was just another bit of good luck that the person who did recognize him was someone he knew he could trust. Kenneth Fraddle.

Kenneth was a few years older than Brendun. When Brendun first took a run at the Greenwall Death Test, Kenneth was a regular guard in the Counting House of the Thorsz’ Sheriff at Millton, the village north of Greenwall where the many wind driven mills were built to grind all the wheat brought into the city on the Thorsz’ ships. Greenwall, being on the western coast of the Hakkru peninsula, was a city of rain and almost constant winds. The soil was dark, in the fields east of the city, but here the farmers grew wine crops, fruits and rare nuts, wheat came from the south. And further south than that, you crossed the Bay of Norr, to the west, and you would be in the Duchy of Dran. Keep going south and eventually you would find Ardonirane, the Thorsz’ palace, and below that the first, and possibly the deadliest Death Test of them all.

The Greenwall Death Test had been set up before Brendun was born. The architects, engineers, and wizards of the Thorsz had chosen the ruins of the old Lavinar Abbey as the place to construct the special chambers, traps, and battle rooms for the Death Test here. By the time Brendun was old enugh to be allowed to take the risk, the Greenwall Death Test had passed four hundred ninety-seven and killed two hundred twelve. As a young man of seventeen, Brendun was stronger than most, agile, and quick minded. He entered the Death Test with two friends. All three of them survived. His friends, Roger and Fran were sent south to join the Thorsz’ mercenaries in Drangondell, Brendun was selected to stay in Greenwall and joined the Door Guards in the Counting House. His first assignment was as Kenneth’s Dogsbody. Kenneth, on the day Brendun was assigned to the Counting House, had been promoted to Captain.

Three weeks, and several unbearably dull assignments later, Kenneth was dishonorably discharged from his post, opening an officer’s position in the Counting House for Brendun to take. You see, Kenneth was a hard man, a brave man, and a handsome man, but he was not a smart man. Kenneth liked women, wine, and betting on horse races. He had had enough sense to choose fine wines, to keep his head in the game, and usually picked the right horse in any race, but the women he chased, well, that is where Kenneth’s failings came to the surface and after a disastrous breakup with a tool master-maker’s wife, Kenneth was no longer the image of a Thorsz’ Captain. Brendun moved up to Second Lieutenant, and Gabrielle Dolon took the Captain’s place. Kenneth? Well, Kenneth stayed in Greenwall, after all, even if he wasn’t all that a Thorsz' Captain should be, he still had his good looks, his winnings from the ponies, and even now, more than ten years since that time, he still had his strength.

A large, clean and well-manicured hand appeared out of nowhere below Brendun’s chin, took his shirt in a tight grip and pulled Brendun away from the table. He didn’t dare reach for the knife tucked in his belt, for fear of drawing attention to the scene, but let himself be dragged, quickly away from the table. The crowd was so thick that at first Brendun didn’t get a good look at the man who was rough handling him. He could only tell that the man was tall, broad shouldered, and had long dark brown hair under a wide, fancy felt, three-cornered hat.

He was suddenly spun to the left and forced against a section of the tavern wall between two windows, the only clear spot around, and that was when Kenneth’s smiling face, ice blue eyes, and large front teeth came into Brendun’s view.

“Kenny!” Brendun said with great joy.

“Dun-man, my boy what the hell are you doing here,” Kenneth’s words came fast, and he sounded troubled.

“Kenny, let go of me,” Brendun now said as he put both of his hands on Kenneth’s fist, remembering that it was easily almost twice the size of his own.

Kenneth did not release his grip, but pulled Brendun’s face right against his own, whispering, “This is no time for a reunion. There are people looking for you. You’re in a lot of trouble Mark. I heard you were dead. I heard assassins had already gotten to you. We need to get you out of here, now!”
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Old 01-07-2019, 03:26 PM   #44
Terquem
 
Join Date: Apr 2018
Location: Idaho Falls
Default Re: In The Labyrinth - a work of fiction

Part 19

“What are you talking about? Kenny, please I don’t have time for one of your little games. Let go of me,” Brendun whispered back.

“This is no game Mark! Whoever it is that put a price on your head is very good at keeping secrets. Secrets even my old friends in the militia don’t know anything about. Damn it Dun-man what the hell has that enormous brain of yours gone and discovered now? A working portal, the secrets of Tollenkar, the eight crossed paths? Whatever it is, and I swear I warned you about this years ago, you have made enemies. Serious enemies. Now are you coming with me or do I have to drag you out of here unconscious over my shoulder,” Kenny said.

Unconscious! The word hit Brendum like a cold slap in the face. Tabitha was dying, if not at death’s door already.

"Look, Captain, please I need help. I have two friends in the hall below the kitchen, do you know it?” Brendun asked as he relaxed his hands.

Kenny nodded.

“Alright, two friends, one is in a real bad way. She took a cut across her back and nearly bleed out, but I think I was able to save her in time, but she is unconscious, barely hanging on as we speak. I need you to help me get them both out of here without drawing too much attention to us.”

Kenny dropped Brendun and turned to face the kitchen at the back of the tavern, “Alright,” he said with the conviction of a well-trained soldier, “lead the way. I’ll be watching our back, but close behind you. Move.”

Brendun followed Kenny’s order as if not a single day had passed since the last time he had to shine his captain’s saddle. He moved quickly, but not so quickly that he seemed out of place in the busy tavern, and Kenny followed just one step behind. As they moved, Brendun’s focus was straight ahead, while Kenny swept the room from side to side looking for any sign of trouble. People in the tavern were deep in conversations, but here and there a face would move toward them. Eyes would glance their way, and suddenly look away. Brendun could sense the room taking notice of their passing but took comfort in knowing that anyone seeing the old captain knew better than to get into his business.

They made it through the kitchen and then the door to the stairs without the cooks taking notice, and then Brendun quickened his pace, flying down the stairs, calling out behind him in the dim shadow, “there are boards here on the left, be careful, stay on the right going down.” The light of the brand could be seen glowing below and in moments the two men were in the old hall.

Alo was bent over Tabbitha, and with her back to them Brendun knew Kenny would not be able to tell what sort of being she was right away.

“Alo,” Brendun shouted, “I’ve brought help. Kenny, there, on the floor, my friend, please be careful. If you can carry her the other one and I will move a little way behind you. I don’t think anyone will give you any trouble and the two of us need to stay hidden from as many eyes as possible.”

Brendun was quick at planning, and he knew Kenny would trust his plan. What he wasn’t prepared for was Kenny’s reaction when Alo stood up and turned around.

“What the hell is she doing here,” the big man growled as he drew a long knife from a scabbard on his belt.

“I don’t have time to explain, please Kenny, you have to trust me.”

“I trust you, Dun-man, with my life, but you better talk fast, or your friend,” Kenny said with a sneer, “may be in worse shape than the furry one soon.”

“Her name is Alo. She is a friend of Tabitha’s. I am doing her a favor. Is that good enough.”

“Tabitha,” the big man said in surprise. “The Tabitha,” he put away the knife and walked quickly to where Tabitha lie on the floor. With a swift, clean motion he scooped the small girl off the ground and turned, “this is the one and only Tabitha, and that eight-legged freak is her friend, and you are helping them.” Kenny shook his head vigorously from side to side. “I don’t even want to ask what sort of a mess you are in Dun-man, but if you are helping Tabitha and one of them folk from the barge, I know you are in too far to ever see the light at the end of the tunnel.”

“Thhea bahhrge, ahaghain whithhha barge. What is the meaning of that?” Alo began speaking and then quickly slowed her words when Brendun shot her an angry glance.

“Alright, I know we don’t have a lot of time,” Brendun said walking toward Alo, “but I’ll tell you what I saw above and what is going on. But I’ll tell you as we go. Just make sure you are well covered by your garments and keep your head low and your cowl pulled completely over your head. I don’t want anyone to see you.”

“Why the worry?” Kenny asked. “The folk from the barge are being allowed to walk all over the city, free from harm, under the governor’s protection. She should be fine.”

Now things started to get confusing for Brendun. The appearance of the other octopus-folk meant there was a chance Alo was not telling the truth, that her whole story was a lie. He didn’t want to be that way, but the fact that her kind were not known for their honesty whenever dealing with humans or others meant he was overwhelmed with an urgent sense of doubt.

Moving slowly, so as to not startle either of them, Brendun moved around and behind Alo, and then swiftly put his arm around her neck, squeezing tight just below her mouth flap, and with his free hand he took one of her tentacles in a soft grip.

“Alo, I don’t want to hurt you, but I will if you are lying to me. Did you come here on a barge recently? I need the truth.”

She moved so fast that Brendun was almost unable to see how she moved at all. In an instant she was free from his grip and at least a full step away from him, but even though she had gained an advantage she did not draw weapons. Her Tentacles came up in a sign of surrender, and her voice came slow and pleading. “I know of no barge. I came here with her. I am telling you the truth. I am not like my kind. I know you have reasons not to trust me. I don’t ask for your trust. I ask for you to trust her. You loved her once. She loves you still. I need the both of you.”

“Well, I’ll be go to hell in a painted coach,” Kenny said. “I’ve seen enough to regret my choices already, but damn if that ain’t the stuff. This Tabitha, I really am sorry I never got to know her. She seems to have the power to disarm the smartest and craftiest of people. She must be hell in the sack.”

At the same time, and with the same sound of lost opportunities, Alo and Brendun both said, “She is.”

Last edited by Terquem; 01-07-2019 at 03:30 PM.
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Old 01-10-2019, 02:22 PM   #45
Terquem
 
Join Date: Apr 2018
Location: Idaho Falls
Default Re: In The Labyrinth - a work of fiction

Part 20

“Wait, what?” they both said after an awkward pause.

“You two should take a moment, later, and compare notes,” Kenny said, “but for right now, let’s clear up this whole barge situation. You,” he added turning his eyes toward Alo, “you did not come here with the barge, yes? Then you might want to know that a noble-woman, a walking octopus of your kind, sailed into the harbor. She claims to have information important for the safety of the nation, so I hear. The way I see it, you should be fine just walking out of here. You might be noticed, but right now, the people in this city are too worked up over that barge to worry about a little thing like you.”

“Kenny’s right,” Brendun said, and lifted his hands, palms together to his forehead, “I’m sorry for doubting you, Alo. Forgive me.”

“No, no no, thiisssthcan’tbehappening. Notth nowwwa,” Alo became visibly shaken. She closed the distance to Brendun and put a tentacle on his shoulder, took a breath, and then tried to calm down. “I am sorry as well. But, I cannot go up there if there are others of my kind who might see me. I still have the brand. They will know I am not with them and will wonder why I am showing myself publicly in a human-kind city. No, no, there must be another way. Brendun, I must find the Cryssalium, or stop anyone else from finding it. If there is a noble, an outcast prince or princess here it can only be because they have finally learned what I learned a few months ago, and I was afraid that others would. When we have more time, and we are safe, I will explain. I promise, but for the moment, please help me get out of here and get Tabitha the help she needs.”

Kenny pushed Tabitha between Alo and Brendun, forcing himself into their space, and scowled, “IS there something wrong with your ability to talk?” He asked Alo, and then turned to Brendun, “This is what this is all about then. You, Brendun, Dun-man, you have taken a job to recover a thing legend says holds more power than the Nine-Jeweled Crown of Kalodar. Are you finally, truly out of your mind? First, I think we all hope it doesn’t really exist. Second, if it does, why would it be in the labyrinth, and third, are you finally, truly out of your mind?”

“I cannot speak well at a normal speed,” Alo began to say slowly, but Brendun cut her off.

“We aren’t wasting anymore damn time!”

Kenny stepped back, and Alo drop her tentacle off Brendun’s shoulder.

“Look, here’s the plan. Kenny, you go ahead of us. Make sure you are seen by those four othe’s like Alo, and by the way, try not to use the “O” word around her. I’ll explain later. We will follow when I know it is the right time and trust me I will know. Alo, you pull your hood around as close as you can and keep your head down. I’ll be in front of you so keep a hold of my belt and stay as close as possible. Once you reach the door, Captain, go left toward the pier, get away from any street lamps, and wait for us. Alo, if we are followed, I’ll send you ahead and do what I can to interfere with anyone who intends to give us trouble. Captain, once we, or Alo, reach you we are following her to a safe place, and a safe contact she knows in the city. She can lead the way but is not sure she can describe how to get there, so stay with her at all times. If I don’t find you by tomorrow, assume I failed, don’t come looking for me. Get Tabitha to help as quickly as you can. Do you both understand!”

“How do I know I can trust him?” Alo said to Brendun slowly.

It was Kenny who answered, “Oh, lass, lady eight, Alo, he called you, look, Brendun Mark has only three maybe four real friends. I’m not sure I’m one of them, but if this is his plan to get this Tabitha girl to someone who can save her, he is going to do everything he can to make that plan work, and if he trusts me to take her, he is probably more desperate than he is letting on, but given that, I think we need to get going. I give you my word that if I never see Brendun Mark again, I will follow you, for her sake. For his sake in knowing what she really means to him.”

Kenny turned away and headed for the stairs, and Brendun followed, pulling at Alo.

“Conceal yourself,” Bendun said over his shoulder, “when we get to the kitchen, let him get almost all the way across the tavern and then follow me. Move as I do, and don’t get separated. If I think we have a problem, I’ll let you know and draw attention to myself so you can slip out. Go left out the door. The Fisherman’s pier is that way. The street here should be well light by the oil lamps, but the pier is usually dark, so the men who work he boats can sleep on the pier if they want to. Just find him. Get her to help.”

“You will be with me,” Alo said. “I need you.”

“I hope you are right, but please, Alo, if I tell you to go, you must go. I can, usually, take care of myself.”

“You?” Alo asked with a laugh, “You can’t even avoid an ambush from a frightened A’Anawa and a hot headed Kanulaoa.”

“It was a lame ambush.”

“She could have killed you.”

“If she wanted me dead,” Brendun began, then watching as Kenny made his way across the tavern he saw what he expected to see and changed the subject, “look, there he goes, and he is getting a lot of attention, just like I thought. Quick now, follow me.”
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Old 01-12-2019, 08:33 PM   #46
Mike P.
 
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Default Re: In The Labyrinth - a work of fiction

I am enjoying the story Terquem! I frequently look under the TFT House Rules forum to see if you have written another chapter.
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Old 09-12-2019, 07:41 PM   #47
Formicid
 
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Default Re: In The Labyrinth - a work of fiction

Oh no! I just found this story. I really enjoyed it! Thanks for posting it. I am hoping that you post the rest of it at some point.
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Old 01-05-2020, 10:59 AM   #48
DrewAstolfi67
 
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Default Re: In The Labyrinth - a work of fiction

I'm late to the party, but I love this, is there more?!
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Old 01-20-2020, 04:10 PM   #49
Terquem
 
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Default Re: In The Labyrinth - a work of fiction

I just completed a second set of edits to all previous parts.
I am sure I still missed many errors.
Wednesday a new part will go up, and maybe it will continue.
I am glad some of you like it.
Thank you
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Old 01-20-2020, 04:34 PM   #50
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Default Re: In The Labyrinth - a work of fiction

We are eagerly awaiting your next installment!

Thanks T.
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