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Page 281

STORIES OF GREECE AND ROME
THE STORY OF ULYSSES

I know, is dead, and either the fowls of the air or the fishes of the sea devour him."
Ulysses tried to comfort the swineherd by saying that he knew his master would return; but he would not be comforted. Moreover, he prophesied evil for Telemachus also, who had gone to seek news of his father, but would surely be slain by the suitors, who were even now lying in wait for him. Then he asked the stranger who he was and whence he had come. But Ulysses answered him craftily and told a strange tale so that he might put to the test the loyalty of the swineherd to his master. After this they talked much, and when the swineherd's men returned, they all feasted together.
When night came on, they slept; but Eumaeus stayed outside, keeping watch over the swine.
Meanwhile Telemachus returned to Ith aca, having been warned by Athena that the suitors were lying in wait for him. The goddess pointed out a different route so that he might avoid the suitors and have a safe return. He went first to the swineherd, Eumaeus, as Athena had advised him. Here Ulysses made himself known to his son, and together they planned the destruction of the suitors. Lest their plans should fail, he urged Telemachus to tell no one of his return, not Eumaeus, nor Laertes, nor even I'enelope herself.

VII. HOW THE OLD NURSE RECOGNIZED ULYSSES
The next day Telemachus went to the city. But before he went, he asked Eumaeus to bring the beggar to the city, for it was better to beg in the city than in the country. The beggar also said that he wished this. When Telemachus arrived at the palace, he greeted the nurse, Eurycleia

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