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Nekhludoff thanked the usher for his kindness, and went into thejurymen's room. As he was approaching the room, the other jurymenwere just leaving it to go into the court. The merchant had againpartaken of a little refreshment, and was as merry as the daybefore, and greeted Nekhludoff like an old friend. And to-dayPeter Gerasimovitch did not arouse any unpleasant feelings inNekhludoff by his familiarity and his loud laughter. Nekhludoffwould have liked to tell all the jurymen about his relations toyesterday's prisoner. "By rights," he thought, "I ought to havegot up yesterday during the trial and disclosed my guilt." short human hair wigs youtube

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He entered the court with the other jurymen, and witnessed thesame procedure as the day before. human hair wigs white

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"The judges are coming," was again proclaimed, and again threemen, with embroidered collars, ascended the platform, and therewas the same settling of the jury on the high-backed chairs, thesame gendarmes, the same portraits, the same priest, andNekhludoff felt that, though he knew what he ought to do, hecould not interrupt all this solemnity. The preparations for thetrials were just the same as the day before, excepting that theswearing in of the jury and the president's address to them wereomitted. human hair wigs you can swim in

The case before the Court this day was one of burglary. Theprisoner, guarded by two gendarmes with naked swords, was a thin,narrow-chested lad of 20, with a bloodless, sallow face, dressedin a grey cloak. He sat alone in the prisoner's dock. This boywas accused of having, together with a companion, broken the lockof a shed and stolen several old mats valued at 3 roubles [therouble is worth a little over two shillings, and contains 100copecks] and 67 copecks. According to the indictment, apoliceman had stopped this boy as he was passing with hiscompanion, who was carrying the mats on his shoulder. The boy andhis companion confessed at once, and were both imprisoned. Theboy's companion, a locksmith, died in prison, and so the boy wasbeing tried alone. The old mats were lying on the table as theobjects of material evidence. The business was conducted just inthe same manner as the day before, with the whole armoury ofevidence, proofs, witnesses, swearing in, questions, experts, andcross-examinations. In answer to every question put to him by thepresident, the prosecutor, or the advocate, the policeman (one ofthe witnesses) in variably ejected the words: "just so," or"Can't tell." Yet, in spite of his being stupefied, and rendereda mere machine by military discipline, his reluctance to speakabout the arrest of this prisoner was evident. Another witness,an old house proprietor, and owner of the mats, evidently a richold man, when asked whether the mats were his, reluctantlyidentified them as such. When the public prosecutor asked himwhat he meant to do with these mats, what use they were to him,he got angry, and answered: "The devil take those mats; I don'twant them at all. Had I known there would be all this botherabout them I should not have gone looking for them, but wouldrather have added a ten-rouble note or two to them, only not tobe dragged here and pestered with questions. I have spent a loton isvostchiks. Besides, I am not well. I have been sufferingfrom rheumatism for the last seven years." It was thus thewitness spoke.

The accused himself confessed everything, and looking roundstupidly, like an animal that is caught, related how it had allhappened. Still the public prosecutor, drawing up his shouldersas he had done the day before, asked subtle questions calculatedto catch a cunning criminal.

In his speech he proved that the theft had been committed from adwelling-place, and a lock had been broken; and that the boy,therefore, deserved a heavy punishment. The advocate appointed bythe Court proved that the theft was not committed from adwelling-place, and that, though the crime was a serious one, theprisoner was not so very dangerous to society as the prosecutorstated. The president assumed the role of absolute neutrality inthe same way as he had done on the previous day, and impressed onthe jury facts which they all knew and could not help knowing.Then came an interval, just as the day before, and they smoked;and again the usher called out "The judges are coming," and inthe same way the two gendarmes sat trying to keep awake andthreatening the prisoner with their naked weapons.

The proceedings showed that this boy was apprenticed by hisfather at a tobacco factory, where he remained five years. Thisyear he had been discharged by the owner after a strike, and,having lost his place, he wandered about the town without anywork, drinking all he possessed. In a traktir [cheap restaurant]he met another like himself, who had lost his place before theprisoner had, a locksmith by trade and a drunkard. One night,those two, both drunk, broke the lock of a shed and took thefirst thing they happened to lay hands on. They confessed all andwere put in prison, where the locksmith died while awaiting thetrial. The boy was now being tried as a dangerous creature, fromwhom society must be protected.

"Just as dangerous a creature as yesterday's culprit," thoughtNekhludoff, listening to all that was going on before him. "Theyare dangerous, and we who judge them? I, a rake, an adulterer, adeceiver. We are not dangerous. But, even supposing that this boyis the most dangerous of all that are here in the court, whatshould he done from a common-sense point of view when he hasbeen caught? It is clear that he is not an exceptional evil-doer,but a most ordinary boy; every one sees it,and that he hasbecome what he is simply because he got into circumstances thatcreate such characters, and, therefore, to prevent such a boyfrom going wrong the circumstances that create these unfortunatebeings must be done away with.

"But what do we do? We seize one such lad who happens to getcaught, knowing well that there are thousands like him whom wehave not caught, and send him to prison, where idleness, or mostunwholesome, useless labour is forced on him, in company ofothers weakened and ensnared by the lives they have led. And thenwe send him, at the public expense, from the Moscow to theIrkoutsk Government, in company with the most depraved of men.

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