By Alex Archer, Joseph Nassise
One secret may perhaps switch the destiny of a nation...
The skeletal is still of a accomplice soldier, hidden deep in the Paris Catacombs. The legend of a long-lost accomplice treasure. An elderly scrap of paper that reads easily, Berceau de solitude--Cradle of Solitude.
It used to be sheer dumb success, relatively. Archaeologist Annja Creed occurred to be in Paris while the bones of the soldier have been came upon. yet this used to be no traditional soldier--this guy was once the keeper of a treasure which could have affected the end result of the yank Revolution. someplace, the treasure waits to be claimed.
Now Annja is unraveling a 150-year-old secret and a path of clues that might lead her around the ocean and deep into the center of the previous South. yet she isn't the one seeker of this treasure. another person wishes it--bad sufficient to kill somebody who stands of their way....
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Extra resources for Cradle of Solitude (Rogue Angel, Book 33)
A group of Leeds University cavers turned up to help us as we encountered rocks cemented together by hard-packed mud. Digging progressed until we were able to work our way upwards into a large echoing chamber which we dubbed Reverberation Aven, but 30 metres further on, the route became blocked with sand again. At the end of March, Ian Rolland, a young corporal based at the RAF base in St Athan, climbed in the roof above the Snow Boat and entered a tube which dropped down into a further 30 metres of passage.
But the problem was that although we had a compass and could easily estimate the distance, we had no means of recording the course of the zigzag route we’d followed. Clive suggested that we memorise several survey legs each, to reconstruct a map when we got out, but Spanners and I would have none of this. We were so tired! Slowly we made our way out of the cave, reaching the surface at 4:30 am. Staggering through the door at Whitewalls after walking back through the snow, we found everyone still up, waiting for us.
At the end of March, Ian Rolland, a young corporal based at the RAF base in St Athan, climbed in the roof above the Snow Boat and entered a tube which dropped down into a further 30 metres of passage. He was a member of CSS and not only a good climber but also an accomplished cave diver; although he was only a few months older than me, he had already established a name for himself by supporting Rob Parker on his British cave diving depth record at Wookey Hole Caves in 1985. Ian had also been involved with various ‘dry’ discoveries in Agen Allwedd and Daren Cilau, as well as making notable extensions to the latter cave by exploring the passages beyond St David’s Sump at the far reaches of the system.