By Paul Wexler
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Extra info for Beginning Aymara: A Course for English Speakers
Then they looked at the cattle. Red backs and brown backs, black and white and spotted backs, surged by. Eyes rolled and tongues licked flat noses; heads tipped wickedly to gouge with fierce horns. But Laura and Mary were safe on the high gray rock, and Pa stood against it, watching. The last of the herd was going by, when both Laura and Mary caught sight of the prettiest cow they had ever seen. She was a small white cow. She had red ears, and in the middle of her forehead there was a red spot.
She stepped down deeper and deeper. T h e water came up past her middle, up to her arms. Suddenly, deep down in the water, something grabbed her foot. T h e thing jerked, and down she went into the deep water. She couldn't breathe, she couldn't see. She grabbed and could not get hold of anything. Water filled her ears and her eyes and her mouth. Then her head came out of the water close to Pa's head. Pa was holding her. " Laura could not speak; she had to breathe. "You heard Ma tell you to stay close to the 24 ON T H E BANKS OF P L U M C R E E K ON T H E BANKS OF P L U M C R E E K bank," said Pa.
T h e sky was very faintly pink, then it was pinker. T h e color went higher up the sky. It grew brighter and deeper. It blazed like fire, and suddenly the little cloud was glittering gold. In the center of the blazing color, on the flat edge of the earth, a tiny sliver of sun appeared. It was a short streak of white fire. Suddenly the whole sun bounded up, round and huge, far bigger than the ordinary sun and throbbing with so much light that its roundness almost burst. Laura couldn't help blinking.