Kayda and the Dewey Decimal System

Kayda finds:

In “Bremer’s Fables” – the reference to a beast who lurks within Mt. Kamek. Once a year, he emerges in secret to leave presents for the good children or curses for the bad children. You have to leave a mug of good dwarven ale out in the kitchen to appease him. Or maybe two mugs if Daddy had a long day. Also, Waru reads the story of The Three Foolish Kings, who were too prideful and arrogant in their position to meet with Maka, a young inventor. They snubbed one of her inventions in court and later end up overturning a cart while fording a stream with their fine garments soaked and Maka casually strolling by with her levitation device.

In “Cartographer’s Reference” – a sectioned, topographical map of Mt. Kamek, as well as a miner’s map showing possible resource deposits. A few pockets of gold, some iron, and one page clearly marks “Emeralds”

In “About the Marshlands” – a passing reference to a dragon who used to live in the marsh to the east of Kirun, who used to lure adventuring parties into the swamp with the help of a shapeshifter who could mimic a damsel in distress.

In “On Mount Kamek” – the author describes how the lines of magical energy in Tironde intersect within the center of the mountain, creating the potential for some very strange magical interactions, like some magical Aurora Borealis.

In “The Potion of Time” – five heroes fight a six-headed giant green dragon to save their hometown. They ignore the heads and strike for the heart(s) to slay the mighty beast.

“Five Dwarves in Kaos” is a really cheap paperback about a girl named, predictably, Kaos. She tries to date five men at the same time without them knowing, leading to some interesting (and graphic) sitations.

Kayda and the Dewey Decimal System

Tironde thensley