A Princess of Mars

By Edgar Rice Burroughs

Page 1

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For six more days after the storm lessened we still had fairly rough weather; nor did the sun once show himself during all that time.
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The throbbing of the engines ceased, and in its stead came the steady vibration of the electric motors.
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"Thank God, man!" was all he said as he reached forth and dragged me into the tower.
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The creature must have been about the height of a fair sized man; its features were similar to those of a man; yet had it been a man? I could not say, for it resembled an ape no more than it did a man.
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The balance of that day we spent in continuing a minute and fruitless exploration of the monotonous coast.
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An examination disclosed that five of our erstwhile opponents were dead and the sixth, the Neanderthal man, was but slightly wounded, a bullet having glanced from his thick skull, stunning him.
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No human agency could have married us more sacredly than we are wed.