By Waldemar Bogoras
From the Anthropological Papers Of the yankee Museum Of normal background Vol. XX, half I. Chapters comprise: stories Of The Tundra Yukaghir; stories Of The Lamut; Kolyma stories; kid's tales; Markova stories; and, Anadyr stories.
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Additional resources for Anthropological Papers of the American Museum of Natural History: Tales of Yukaghir, Lamut, and Russianized Natives of Eastern Siberia
She ran off swifter than ever, but the big mouth followed and gained on her steadily. Finally, it came very near, and was going to swallow her. Then she saw a Lamut tent covered with white skins. She summoned all her strength, and rushed on toward that tent. She stumbled at the entrance and fell down, exhausted and senseless. After a while, she came to herself and looked about. On each side of her stood a young man, their caps adorned with large silver plates. She looked backward, and saw the evil spirit who had turned into a handsome youth, fairer than the sun.
One time he said to himself, "What does the Wood-Master look like? " The whole day long he walked about, and thought of the Wood-Master. The next morning he set off to examine his deadfalls and all at once there came a heavy snowstorm. He lost his way and struggled on not knowing where he went. At last he felt very tired, so he found a cavity under a steep bank of the river. Then he made a fire and crouched before it, waiting for better weather. All at once, not far off, he saw a huge iron sledge.
He went home, and the three storks followed him on high, with much talking and many songs. He reached the house and entered it; but the storks were circling on high, singing their incantations. They wanted to pull out the arrow. "--"You are older than I. "--"No, we are unable to pull it out. " Then the youngest stork flew upward, and for a moment stood still directly over the vent hole of the silver tent. Then she dropped down like a stone; and when half way down, she soared up again. They looked up, and the arrow was in her beak.
Anthropological Papers of the American Museum of Natural History: Tales of Yukaghir, Lamut, and Russianized Natives of Eastern Siberia by Waldemar Bogoras