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Downloads RSS. Razer Synapse 2. The snow whirled in front; from the side it covered the runners and the feet of the horses up to their knees, and lodged from above on the collars and caps. I looked around me, and everything was white, bright, and snowy,—not a thing anywhere but turbid light and snow.

I began in earnest to feel terribly. Igndshka did not lose courage: he kept jerking his reins, shouting, and clapping his feet. The bell sounded just as charmingly. The horses snorted a little, but continued to run, stumbling ever more frequently, and stepping more softly. Igndshka again leaped up, waved his mitten, and started a song in his thin, strained voice.

Before finishing it, he stopped the sleigh, threw the reins on the seat, and climbed down. The wind howled furiously; the snow covered the skirts of his fur coat, as though shovelled upon it. I looked around : the third sleigh was not back of us, it had fallen behind somewhere. Near the second sleigh the old man could be discerned through the snow mist, jumping now on one foot, now on the other.

Igndshka made about three steps from the sleigh, sat down in the snow, ungirded himself, and began to take off his boots. I was too cold to put my neck out of my collar, in order to see what he was doing. I sat upright, looking at the side horse, which, spreading its feet, in a sickly and tired manner wageged its tied-up and snow-covered tail. The jar which Igndshka caused to the sleigh, as he Jumped upon his box, woke me up.

We again navigated the immeasurable sea of snow. I FELL soundly asleep. It seemed even colder than at night. There was no snow from above; but a stiff, dry wind kept dnfting the powdery snow on the field and especially under the hoofs of the horses and under the runners. The sky in the east, to the right of us, was of a dark blue hue and looked leaden; but the bright, orange, slanting rays were ever more clearly defined upon it.

Overhead, the pale azure of the heaven could be seen back of white, fleet- ing, lightly tinged clouds; on the left the clouds were bright, hght, and movable. All about us, so far as the eye could see, the field was covered by white, deep snow, scattered in sharp layers. Here and there could be seen a grayish mound, over which stubbornly swept crisp, powdery snow.

Not one track, of sleigh, or man, or beast, was visible. The sleigh was completely covered with snow. The gray centre horse had the whole right side of its head and of the top-lock packed with snow; the off horse on my side had its legs covered with snow up to the knee, and on the right side the large sweat-drops were frozen into a rough surface. The tassel bobbed up in the same even manner, as though to keep time with any imaginable tune, 74 THE SNOW - STORM 15 and the horse was running as before; but by its sunken, rising and falling belly and flabby ears one could see how tired it was.

There was but one new object to arrest attention: 1t was a verst-post, from which the snow dropped upon the ground, and near which the wind had drifted a whole mound to the right and was still furiously transferring the crisp snow from one side to another. J was very much astonished to see that we had travelled a whole night for twelve hours with the same horses, without knowing whither we were going or stopping, and yet had managed to come out all right.

Our bell seemed to tinkle more cheerfully. Ignashka wrapped himself in his coat and shouted. Behind us the horses snorted, and the bells tinkled on the sleigh of the old man and the counsellor ; but the one who had been asleep was positively lost some- where in the steppe. I declare, he has got ahead of us! Now a little house with a sign was seen standing all alone in the snow, which had drifted almost up to the roof and windows.

The space before the door was swept clean, and there stood a shovel; but the snow still drifted from the roof, and the moaning wind whirled it about. In reply to the sound of our bells, a tall, red-cheeked, red-haired driver came out of the door, holding a glass of liquor in his hands, and shouted something.

Igndshka turned around to me and asked my permission to stop. Then, for the first time, I saw his physiognomy. His face was swarthy and lean, and he had a straight nose, just such as I had expected, judging from his hair and build. It was a round, merry, very snub-nosed physiognomy, with an immense mouth, and sparkling, light blue eyes. His cheeks and neck were red, as if rubbed with a piece of cloth; the eyebrows, the long eye- lashes, and the down which evenly covered the lower part of his face, were packed with snow and entirely white.

There was but half a verst left to the station, and we stopped. He threw back his head, and in one gulp emptied the glass of brandy which had been given to hin. The innkeeper, no doubt an ex-Cossack, came out of the door with a bottle in his hand. Tall Vasth, a lank, light-haired man, with a goat-lke beard, and the counsellor, a stout, white-haired man, with a thick white beard encasing his red face, went up to him and also drank a glass.

The old man, too, walked over to the group of the drinking men, but he was not served ; he went back to his horses, which were tied from behind, and began to pat one of them on the back and crupper. He was all bent and wrinkled, and, with trembling face and knees, was busy about the sleigh, apparently trying to get warm. Mitrich was startled.

He adjusted the harness of his horse, straightened out the arch, and walked over to me. Really, sir, your Serenity! I gave him twenty-five kopeks. The innkeeper brought out a half-bottle and gave it to the old man. He took off his mitten and the whip, and stretched out his small, black, pockmarked, and somewhat livid hand toward the glass; but the thumb refused to obey him, as though it did not belong to him: he could not hold the glass, and he spilled the brandy and dropped the glass on the snow.

All the drivers roared with laughter. However, they filled another glass for him and poured it into his mouth. Having finished the last glass, the drivers went back to their sleighs, and we started. The snow grew whiter and brighter, so that one felt blinded looking at 1t. The orange strips rose higher and higher, and shone brighter and brighter above on the sky ; even the red disk of the sun became visible near the horizon through the steel gray clouds: the azure became wore brilliant and darker.

On the road, near the village, the track was clear and distinct and of a yellowish consistency, and here and there we crossed over sink-holes; in the frosty, com- pressed air one could feel a certain agreeable lightness and coolness.

My sleigh went very fast. The good side horses, tugging together at the frozen, crooked traces, leaped energetically, while the tassel bobbed against the belly and the crupper. Occasionally a side horse wan- dered off the beaten road into a snowdrift, sending up a spray of snow into its eyes, in its attempt to get out again.

Ignashka shouted in a merry tenor; the dry frost made the runners shriek; behind us two httle bells were tinkling in a melodious and holiday fashion, and IT could hear the drunken exclamations of the drivers. I looked back: the gray, curly side horses, stretching out their necks and breathing evenly, their bits awry, leaped over the snow. J ilfpp adjusted his cap, waving the whip ; the old man lay in the middle of the sleigh, his legs being raised as before.

Two minutes later the sleigh creaked over the planks of the swept driveway of the station, and Igndshka turned to ne his snow-covered, frost-exhaling, merry face. The big guest was playing with the prince. I was just walking all around the table, with the rest in my hand, and counting: ten and forty-eight, twelve and forty-eight.

You know what it is to be a marker: I had not had a bite in my mouth, and had not slept for two nights, still I had to keep calling out and taking out the balls. As I was counting, I looked around, and saw a new gentleman had come in through the door: he just looked, and looked, and then sat down on a sofa. All right. What kind of a fellow, I mean?

He was neatly dressed, so neatly, as though the gar- ments had just come from the tailor: checkered tricot trousers, fashionable coat, short plush waistcoat, and gold chain, with all kinds of things hanging down from it. Of course, in our business, we see a lot of people: big bugs, and all kinds of trash; and so, though you are a marker, you learn to size up people, that is, in case you have some gumption in politics.

I looked at the gentleman, and I saw that he was sit- ting quietly and was not acquainted with any one, and his dress was the pink of perfection. Though he looks young, he is a somebody. You are not counting right, — you are looking sidewise all the time. Curse them! He is in the habit of playing a fifty-rouble game with the prince, and here he has lost a bottle of Macon, and is out of sorts. Such is his character. Well, all right.

Either he did not feel comfortable in his new clothes, or he was afraid because they were all looking on, — only there was not that go to him. He was walking somehow sidewise, and catching his trousers in the table pockets, and if he began to chalk the cue, he dropped the chalk.

Not so the prince: he was used to it. He chalked the cue and his hand, rolled up his sleeve, and smashed the balls into the pockets, small though he was. Then they began talking in French, and I could not understand them. I suppose they went over their fam- ilies. Of course, it is our business to be as rude to a new man as possible, so I began to pile up the balls. He really thought he was a great one: he banged the balls dreadfully. That is a hit! It is true he hit the balls, but there was no calculation in them.

As is proper, I lost the first game; I crawled under the table, groaning. Then Oliver and the Pan jumped up from their places and struck the floor with the cues. But you have not yet wiped up all the dust!

There was Tytivik, and now it is Petrishka the marker. Of course I did not show my game: I lost another. Very well. He lost the game. He drew out his pocketbook, — it was such a new one, bought in an Enghsh shop; he opened it, and I saw he wanted to show off. It was chockful of money, — nothing but hundred-rouble bills. I saw he was a fine gentleman! It would not hurt to crawl under the table for such a one.

The pity was he would not play for money ; if he did, I should have managed to pull twenty or forty roubles out of him. I do not know who he really was, I mean the Pan. Somebody called him Pan, and that name has remained with him ever since. He used to sit day in and day out in the billiard-room, looking on. He was not invited to any game; but he sat there, smoking a pipe which he carried with him.

He played a clean game. Nekhlytidov came a second time, and a third time; he began to come often. He would arrive in the morning and in the evening. The English game, pool, fifteen-ball game, — he learned everything. Of course, he was a young man, of a great family, with money, — and so everybody respected him. But he once had a quarrel with the big guest. The whole thing started from mere trifles. They were playing pool: the prince, the big guest, Nekhlytidov, Oliver, and somebody else.

It so hap- pened that his ball was exactly opposite the stove; it was a tight place, and he liked to play with a swinging stroke. Either he did not see Nekhlyudov, or, maybe, he did it on purpose, only as he swung back to strike his ball, he gave Nekhlytidov an awful whack in the chest with the butt. The poor fellow just groaned. He was so rude, — he did not even exeuse himself.

I lost a ball through it. There is plenty of room elsewhere. Nekhlytidov went up closer to him, and took him by the arm. The big guest was a tall, strong man, and no match for Nekhlytdov. Then all that were there seized their arms, and they were pulled away from each other. They palavered, and then Nekhlytidov said: «He must give me satisfaction, — he has insulted me. I will pull his ears for him. Nekhlytidov and the prince were friends. I will have no explanations with an urchin.

I won't, and that is the end of it. What a rooster he was in respect to this matter, — how ambitious —I mean Nekhlytidov; but he did not have much gumption in anything else. They just made fun of him. I immediately saw that they were making fun of him, and so I watched to see what would happen. They came back about one o'clock. They sat down to supper.

And they all congratulated Nekhlyudov and laughed. They called me in, and I saw that they were very jolly. What was it he said? I do not remember whether he said imitation or initiation. How they did laugh! And he just burst out into tears. Of course, he did not know himself what he was saying. The prince walked over to him, smiling. That will do! Come, let us go home, Anatoli!

He would not leave the table. He once came with the prince and the whiskered gentle- man who always went with the prince. He had such high cheek-bones, and he was so homely, but he was neatly dressed and travelled ina coach. He was such a cheat: if he lost, he did not pay, but if he won, look out! He had everything of the best —and he walked with the prince, linking arms with him.

They arrived. They said: « Let us three have a pool! They began to play at three-rouble stakes. Nekhlyti- dov and the prince were talking together. He pocketed six roubles from each. He and the prince had God knows what kind of count between them, for they never paid each other, but Nekhlyudov drew out two green bills and handed them to him.

Let us play a straight game: gui tout doubdle, that is, either double or nothing. Nekhlyuidov scattered the balls, just to show off. At times he would hesitate at the game. Of course, he did not at first show his game, and won a game as though by chance. Does it go for the whole? The prince sat and looked on, and when he saw that it was getting serious, he said: SC ASsta Not a bit of it! They kept increasing the stakes. Finally it went so far that Nekhlyvidov owed him more than five hundred roubles.

I am tired. Ever since Fedotka did him up, he began to come every day to our establishment. He would play a game or two, and then he would go up-stairs. Formerly he used to come fashionably dressed, clean, his beard and hair nicely trimmed, but now he looked right only in the morning; when he came back from up- stairs it was hard to recognize him.

Once he came down that way with the prince, and he was pale, and his lips quivered, and he spoke excitedly. Then they muttered something in French, and I could not understand them. That very evening he again ate supper with Feddtka, and the old friendship was renewed. Once he came all alone. From the time he had taken up with Feddtka, he began to play for money.

Before, he would not play for the supper or for the champagne. Ho there, bring us a bottle! He came every day to our place; either he played billiards with some one or he went up-stairs. So I began to think, Why should others profit by him, and not I? He did not call me fool as the time before. And so we began to play, all the time for the whole amount, until I won about eighty roubles of him.

He began to play with me every day. He would just wait for no one to be present, for before strangers he was, naturally, ashamed to play with the marker. Once he became quite excited, and he owed me about sixty roubles. I won. IT won once more. He was silent. We began to play ; again my game.

Let it be one hundred roubles, or else leave it as it is. Otherwise he was such a meek man. I gave him forty poimts. He had fifty-two, and I thirty-six. He let himself loose on the yellow ball and made eighteen points. Mine was on the roll. I hit the ball so that it should jump out; but no, it turned out a double. Again it was my game.

He put away the cue. He walked up and down, and the perspiration just rolled down from him. I took the cue, and so threw all the balls down on the table so that they fell down on the floor, — of course I had to show off. I said to him: Salrisht iri He was in such a hurry that he himself lifted up a ball. I sat down at a small table, near the door, and began to watch him to see that he would do. He walked and walked,—TI suppose he thought no- body saw him, —and kept pulling his hair, — and again he walked, and mumbled, and tore his hair dreadfully!

Then I did not see him for about eight days. He came once to the dining-room, and he looked so gloomy, and did not go to the billard-room. It will do you no good, if I go, but it will make me feel bad. Then, on a holiday, he came in his evening dress, — evidently he had been out calling,— and he remained the whole day; he played all the time; he came back the next and the third day — Everything went as of old.

I wanted to play with him again. The one hundred and eighty roubles which I owe you, you will get next month if you call at my house. I called in a month. Come back on Thursday! We began to talk together. My master has been squandering all his money, and there is no honour nor advantage for us from this St. As we were coming from the village we thought that we should be calling on princes, counts, and generals, as we used to do when the lady — the kingdom of heaven be hers — was alive ; we thought that we should get some regal maiden, with a dowry, and we should live in right lordly fashion.

Princess Rtishchev is an aunt of ours, and Prince Boro- tyYntsev is our grandfather. He was there only once, at Christmas, and otherwise does not show up there. She is anxious to see you. If he only served, but no, that he won't do. He is doing nothing but playing cards, and so forth ; such things never lead to anything good— Oh, we are per- ishing, perishing for nothing! He has mortgaged everything, has sold the timber, ruined the estate, and there is nothing left.

Without the mas- ter the superintendent is naturally more than the master. What does he care? All he wants is to fill his pockets, if everything goes to the dogs. The other day two peas- ants came to complain in the name of the whole estate. This one winter which we have been here we have squandered eighty thousand at the very least; now there is not a silver rouble in the house. All this comes from his virtue. He is such a simple master.

It is this which ruins him so, ruins him so completely. I shut the door. I will do it for you. I pawned the watch for one hundred roubles, and brought him the receipt. And thus he began to come to our place every day. He used to come to us for about two years in this manner. But he now looked quite different: he grew bold, and sometimes went so far as to borrow a rouble from me with which to pay the cabman; and he played with the prince at a hundred roubles a game.

He now looked gloomy, lean, and yellow. When he came, he at once asked for a wine-glass of absinthe, a lunch of anchovy sandwiches, and port with them; then he became more cheerful. Once he came before dinner, during the Butter-week, and began to play with some hussar. The hussar won the game, and they sat down to eat. A bottle of Clos-Vougeot ; be sure and have it well warmed. Simon was silent. We are finishing our dinner, and the wine is not yet here.

Who would drink wine with the dessert? Send me a bottle, and I will try and pay you as soon as possible. Pretty bad. He rushed away from the table, and came to me. He jumped away, set his teeth, clenched his fists, ran up and down the corridor hke one mad, and banged his forehead. How they laughed at him! What word did he leave? He just sat down in the carriage, and rode off. Well, I thought that after such disgrace he would not come back.

But no, he came back ou the following evening. He went to the billiard-room, and brought with him some kind of a box. He took off his overcoat. He scowled and looked angry. We played a game. I want to write a letter. He sat down at the table. He kept writing and writing, and muttering something all the time. I returned. I saw he stood up, as pale as a sheet, and looked at me. He won the game. Go now, and find out about the carriage!

Without thinking about anything, I went out on the porch. J saw that there was no carriage there, so I went back. As I was walking back I heard a sound, as though some one had thumped with the cue. I walked into the billiard-room, and there was a strange odour there.

Lo, there he was lying on the floor, all in blood, and the pistol was thrown away near him. I was so fright- ened that I could not say a word. He jerked and jerked his leg, and now stretched him- self. Then he seemed to snore and began to spread himself out. Why this misfortune happened to him, why he took his life, God alone knows. Queer things happen in the world! J wanted to enjoy myself, and have trampled in the mud everything good that there was in me.

I am constantly falling, falling, and I feel my fall and cannot stop. Did I have any strong passion which might justify ne? In my imagina- tion arose hopes, dreams, and thoughts of youth. Where is the objectless power of love which with cheering heat warmed my soul? More than once did I try to leave the rut in which my life was running, and to get back to this bright path.

When I was left alone, I felt awkward and strange in regard to myself. When I was with others, I did not hear my inner voice at all, and I fell lower and lower. Then I was for the first time assailed by the thought of suicide. I was mistaken. In fifteen minutes I shall be no more, and my view has not changed.

I see, hear, think in the same way; there is the same strange inconsistency, frailness, and frivolity in my thoughts. In the guest-hall, at a small table and near a dulled, full-sized portrait of Emperor Alexander, there sat at some champagne several native gentlemen, so it seemed, and to one side some transient merchants, in blue fur coats.

Walking into the room and calling in Bliicher, an immense gray bulldog which had arrived with him, the count threw off his overcoat, from the collar of which the hoarfrost had not yet disappeared, asked for brandy, and, wearing his blue velvet short coat, seated himself at the table and entered into a conversation with the gentlemen who were sitting there; these, at once favourably disposed toward the handsome newcomer with the frank exterior, offered Jhim a glass of champagne.

The driver came in to ask a pourbvoire. The driver went out with Sdshka and returned, holding the money in his hand. You promised me half a rouble, and he offered me only a quarter! Maybe you will not disdain to stay overnight with me. You had better stay two or three days with us. He would be so glad to see you! You know, elections take place but once in three years.

You ought to take a look at our young ladies, count! He recognized me, I will wager, he did. There was a fine trick we once played together. How agreeable he is of address! You ought to know the kind of a fellow he is! I tell you, he is a desperate chap: a gambler, duellist, seducer, but a soulful hussar, — I tell you he is a dear. Ah, what times those were!

Ten years before he, having received an inheritance, had actually gone to Lebedyan, where he spent seven hundred roubles with the remount officers, and ordered a uhlan uniform with orange facings, as he intended to join the uhlans. Up would gallop the commander of the squadron at inspection. Sashka made his appearance. He had braced himself from the journey with a glass of brandy and was quite intoxicated.

Feed Bliicher! How smooth he is! Get out and feed him! Do you want to eat? What is the use of your borrowing from anybody else, as long as I am only too happy to let you have two hundred rou- bles? I have not the sum just now, but only one hun- dred; however, I shall get it this very day. You will simply offend me, count! If so, let us go to the ball!

What are we going todo now? Tell me what you have in town here. Any pretty girls here? Any carousers? Any card-players here? It has begun there already. They are playing every evening, and I tell you, count, Ilin is a fine fellow: he is not in the least stingy, but will give away his last shirt.

They will be awfully glad! He had lost quite a sum, but how much he did not know, because he had about three thousand of his own and fifteen thousand of Crown money,— which he had long ago mixed up with his own, and was afraid of counting up, in order not to convince himself that his surmise that a certain amount of the Crown money was gone was just. He had fallen asleep at about noon and slept that heavy, dreamless sleep which only very young men sleep after a great loss.

His three thou- sand were gone, and of the Crown money twenty-five hun- dred were lacking. The uhlan had been playing four nights straight. He was travelling from Moscow, where he had received the Crown money. At K the station inspector detained him under the pretext of having no horses, but in reality by an agreement, which he had long before made with the TWO HUSSARS proprietor of the hotel, to hold all strangers back for one day. The uhlan, a youthful, merry lad, who had just received three thousand from his parents in Moscow, with which to fix himself properly in the army, was only too glad to pass several days in K during the elections, and hoped to have a glorious time here.

He was acquainted with a landed proprietor, a father of a family, and he had intended to call on him, in order to court his daugh- ters, when the cavalryiman came to introduce himself to the uhlan, and that very evening, without any evil thought, made him acquainted in the guest-hall with his friend Lukhnov and other gamesters. That very evening the uhlan sat down to play. He not only did not drive out to see the landed proprietor, but did not even ask for horses, and did not leave the room for four days.

Having dressed himself and drunk tea, he walked over to the window. He wanted to take a walk in order to dispel the persistent memories of the game. He put on his overcoat and went out into the street. The sun had already hid itself behind the white houses with the red roofs; it was evening twilight. The air felt wari. Moist snow fell in large flakes upon the muddy streets. He was suddenly overcome by inexpressible melancholy at the thought that he had slept through a day such as the one which was now ending had been.

J have ruined my youth. Could I not shoot at them? No, it is tiresome! I have ruined my youth. Ah, what fine horse-collars with the trimmings are hanging there! If I just could get into a sleigh! Ah, my dear ones! I will go home. Likhnov will come soon, and we shall begin to play. No, he had not been mistaken the first time: again there was a deficit of twenty-five hundred roubles of the Crown money. JI will buy the collars and get away. The rascals will not let me!

I slept superbly. Well, is no one here yet? They will be here before long. Everybody was anxious for the game to begin at once; but the chief gamesters said nothing about this subject, while Lukhnov, more particularly, was in the quietest manner possible telling about highwaymen in Moscow.

What is the police doing? The stout proprietor was the first one to express his thought. Lukhnov, looking him in the eye, calmly continued his story about the highwaymen dressed as devils, with claws. It turned out that Turbin and Tin were of the same division. The count kept smiling, as he Jooked at hiin, and making fun of his youth. Look at the whiskers! When I begin to lay it on, any bank will crack! I have no money. I there fell in with an infantry chap with rings, — no doubt a cheat, — and he has scrubbed me out clean.

That damned station will re- main memorable to me! Just so I did there. You will remember what frosts we had last month, — somcihing like twenty degrees. The inspector began to object, and I banged him in his face. Then some kind of an old woman, little girls, and other women raised a howl, grabbed the pots, and began to run to the village —I ran to the door.

Only an old woman, on the oven, was left as my captive: she did nothing but sneeze all the time, and pray. Then we began to palaver: the inspector caine back and, from a dis- tance, begved me to let the old woman go, but I set Bliicher on him, — Bliicher is great on inspectors. Still the scoundrel did not give me any horses before the following day. In the meantime that infantry chap came.

I went into another room, and we began to play. Have you seen Bliicher? The gamesters took a condescending interest in him, although, apparently, they were anxious to devote themselves to something quite different. LUKHNOV moved two candles up to him, drew out an immense cinnamon-coloured pocketbook, filled with money, leisurely, as though revealing some mystery, opened it on the table, took out from it two one-hundred- rouble bills, and put them under his cards.

The game was started. The officer of the garrison wrote in a fine hand under the cards, and bent small corners under the table. The Greek was sitting to the right of the banker, and with his sunken black eyes carefully observed the gaine, as though waiting for something. Ilin ate veal with pickles, which had been placed near him on the divan, and, rapidly wiping his hands on his coat, put down one card after another.

Ttirbin, who at first was sitting on the divan, immediately saw what the matter was. Lukh- nov did not look at the uhlan at all; only occasionally his eyes for a moment were directed over his glasses upon the hands of the uhlan, but most of his cards lost. He nervously tore the losing card under the table, and with trembling hands selected another. Tuirbin arose from the divan and asked the Greek to let him sit down near the banker.

You do not know how to play. Let me punt for you! Play for yourself, if you wish. Iam annoyed to see you lose. Liikhnov looked at him. The game went on. What kind of a game will it be, if we are to have a whole kennel here? From there could be distinctly heard the words of the count, who was speaking in his habitual voice. His voice was always such that it could be heard three rooms away.

It does not make much difference to me. Any other time I would gladly win money from your; but just now I am somehow sorry for you, because you are going to be cleaned out. What makes you think that? I tell you, the one in the spectacles is a cheat. Stop playing, I beg you. I ask you as a comrade. Well, we shall see. In that one pack Jlin placed on many eards, and he lost a big sum on them. Turbin put his hand on the centre of the table.

And the game went on. Vladimir and a medal of the year , entered the parlour. The count was not tall, but exquisitely built. His light blue and exceedingly sparkling eyes, and his fairly long, thick-locked, dark blond hair gave a peculiar char- acter to his beauty. The handsome young man, who had seen him in the hotel, had informed the marshal of his coming.

The impression produced by this news was various, but, in general, not entirely agreeable. He saw at once with whom he was speaking, and now he will be charming to me all the evening. The count invited the widow to dance a waltz with him, which the musicians had just struck up, and by his elegant dancing completely vanquished the universal prejudice.

He is wonderfully agile! Indeed, this civilian, from the beginning of the ball up to the very last, engaged all the ladies in the order in which they were sitting, and never for a moment stopped dancing, resting just long enough to wipe with his cambric handkerchief his weary but cheerful face, covered with heavy perspiration. The count overshadowed them all, and danced with three leading ladies: with a tall, beautiful, and stupid lady ; with another, of middle stature and slender, not very beautiful, but well dressed ; and the third, not a beau- tiful, but a very clever, lady.

He also danced with others, — with all the pretty ones, and there were many of these. When they sat down at the qua- drille, he began to make her all kinds of compliments, comparing her to Venus, and to Diana, and to a wild rose, and to some other flower. To all these compliments the little widow only bent her white neck, lowered her eyes, looking at her muslin dress, or transferred her fan from one hand to another.

He ran to fetch her a glass of orgeat, picked up her handker- chief, tore a chair out of the hands of some scrofulous young landed proprietor, who also wanted to serve her, in order to hand it more quickly to her, and so forth. When he noticed that that which in those days was regarded as worldly politeness had no effect upon his lady, he tried to amuse her by telling her funny anecdotes; he assured her that, if she would order him to do so, he was ready to stand on his head, to crow like a cock, to jump out of the window, or to leap through an ice-hole.

This stratagem succeeded completely: the little widow was amused and laughed in trills, displaying superb white teeth, and was quite satisfied with her cavalier. The count took with each moment a greater liking for her, so that by the end of the quadrille he was genuinely in love with her.

When, after the quadrille, the little widow was ap- proached by her former cighteen-year-old admirer, the non-serving son of a very rich proprietor, the same scrofu- lous young man from whom Ttirbin had taken away the TWO HUSSARS Ly chair, she received him very coldly, and not one-tenth part of the embarrassment was visible which she had experienced in the presence of the count. You promised to come for me for a sleigh-ride, and to bring me some confections.

I do uot want your con- fections. The marshal, the master of the house, a majestically stout, toothless old man, went up to the count and, taking his arm, invited him to the cabinet to smoke and have something to drink, if he so wished. Her face shone, her eyes smiled, she even blushed, and suddenly, imitating the ballet-dancers, whom she had seen at these elections, she turned around on one foot, then laughed with her guttural but charming laugh, and even jumped up, bending her knees.

In the cabinet, whither the marshal took Tiirbin, there stood all kinds of brandies, hqueurs, appetizers, and cham- pagne. In the tobacco smoke sat and walked noblemen, discussing the elections. Everybody had himself introduced to him, and particu- larly the chief for a long time waited with.

The count promised that he certainly would be there, and emptied with him several glasses of champagne. You want to fight? I am at your service. Are you mad? You must have been drinking. We shall have to tell your papa. What is the matter with you? But they paid no attention to him and took him home. What flea has bitten him? His father is such a respectable man, — he is our candidate.

Tell me, brother! She for a long time tried to say something and blushed, but finally made an effort over herself and approached him in the following manner:. I should be ever so glad. She looked abashed and made no reply. I am going to leave to-morrow morning — And you owe it to me?

I will find it. In order to see you, every- thing is possible for me— Is it all night? They danced a mazurka, in which the count did wonders, catching handkerchiefs, standing on one knee, and striking his spurs in a pecular Warsaw fashion, so that all the old men left their boston for the parlour to watch him, and the cavalryman, the best dancer, acknowledged himself to have been surpassed. Then they ate supper and danced another Grossvater, and began to depart. The count did not for a moment take his eyes off the little widow.

He did not at all pretend when he said that he was ready to jump through an ice- hole for her. Whether it was a mere fancy, or love, or stubbornness, —on that evening all his mental powers were concentrated on the one desire to see and love her. A tall four-seated carriage with lamps started and drove up tothe porch.

But as the coachman did not stir, he himself lifted the steps and, opening the window, managed somehow to slam the door. In the carriage, as in all old carriages, especially in those that were trimmed with yellow gimp, there was an odour of decay and singed bristles. The coachman on his box growlcd and, so it seemed, wanted to climb down. But the count neither heard nor felt anything.

His face was aflame, his heart beat strongly. He tensely clutched the yellow strap and bent out through the side window. His whole life was concentrated in one expectancy. This expectancy did not last long. He pressed himself into the corner, and even closed his eyes: he was so very much afraid that for some reason his passionate desire would not be fulfilled.

The carriage started. Are you angry? She silently pressed into her corner, but suddenly burst into tears and herself dropped her head upon his bosom. He rushed up to him to take off his overcoat. Golden one! What a joy! Tlytishka himself ran out, pretending to be very happy to see him. The women and girls leaped up from their places and surrounded the guest.

They claimed sponsor- ship with him. Tiirbin kissed all the young gipsy maidens on their lips; the old women and men kissed his shoulder and hand. The noblemen, too, were glad of the arrival of the guest, the more so since the carousal, having reached its apogee, was now beginning to cool off, and everybody was experiencing satiety ; the wine, having lost its stimulating effect upon the nerves, merely weighed heavily on the TWO HUSSARS stomach.

Everybody had discharged his whole ammunition of bluster and had seen all the dash of everybody else ; all the songs had been sung and were mixed up in the head of each, leaving nothing but a loose, noisy impres- sion. No matter what strange or dashing thing one did, it began to occur to them that there was nothing nice or funny in it. The count has arnved! I love the worshipful society of noblemen! He was sitting in the corner of a divan, very close toa tall, beautiful gipsy maiden, Lyubdasha by name.

Feeling that the intoxication was dimming his eyes, he flapped them vigorously, shook his head, and, repeating all the time the same words, in a whisper tried to persuade her to run with him somewhere. An official, who was also there, having taken off his dress coat, was sitting with his feet on a table; he was tousling his hair and in that way proving that he was out on an awful spree. The moment the count came in, he unbuttoned the collar of his shirt and sat up higher upon the table. Altogether the carousal received a new lease of life with the arrival of the count.

The gipsy maidens, who had scattered throughout the room, again sat down in a circle. Her pliable, melodious contralto, which gushed from her very chest, her smiles during the singing, her laughing, passionate eyes, her foot involuntarily moving to keep time with the song, her despairing shriek at the beginning of the chorus, —all that touched a certain sonorous, but rarely struck, string.

It was evident that she lived only in the song which she was singing. Ilytshka, with his smile, his back, his feet, his whole being expressing sympathy for the song, accompanied her on the guitar and, riveting his eyes upon her as though he were for the first time hearing the song, attentively and solicitously keeping time with the song, inclined and raised his head.

Then he suddenly straightened himself up with the last melodious note and, as though feeling himself higher than anybody else in the world, proudly and firmly threw up the guitar with his foot, turned it upside down, tossed his hair, and, frowning, surveyed the TWO ILUSSARS chorus.

His whole body, from his neck to his heels, began to dance with every muscle — twenty energetic, strong voices, each trying to second the other in the strangest and most unusual manner possible, mingled in the air. The old women leaped about on the chairs, waving their kerchiefs, and, displaying their teeth, shouted in harmony and in time, one louder than the other.

The basses bent their heads sidewise and, straining their throats, uttered their deep voices, while standing back of the chairs. When they started to play a dancing song and Dun- yasha, with quivering shoulders and bosom, passed by and, making evolutions before the count, glided on, Turbin jumped up from his seat, threw off his uniform, and, being left in his red shirt, danced around with her in proper time and cut such capers with his feet that the gipsies smiled approvingly and cast glances at each other.

The old father of a family awoke and wanted to leave; but he was not per- mitted to do so. The handsome young man begged a gipsy maiden to dance a waltz with him. The cavalry- man, desiring to brag of his friendship with the count, got up from his corner and embraced Turbin. Oh, you rogue, count, [ know where you went. Finally he decided to regard it as a joke, and so he smiled and again went to his gipsy maiden, and assured her that he would marry her by all means after Easter.

Another song was started, and a third; and again they danced and drank healths, and they all continued to think that it was all very jolly. The count drank much. The count grabbed the merchant by the collar and commanded him to dance the national jig. The merchant refused. The count erasped a bottle of champagne and, turning the merchant head downward, told them to keep him in that position, while he, under a universal roar of laughter, slowly emptied the whole bottle upon him.

Day was breaking. All were pale and exhausted, except the count. See me off — and we shall have tea together. They packed three sleighs that were standing at the entrance, and drove to the hotel. Let us have tea! Tlin had just finished playing and, having lost the last kopek of all his money, was lying face downward upon a torn haircloth couch, pulling out one hair after another, putting them into his mouth, cutting them with his teeth, and spitting them out again.

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