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CHAPTER 97. Sending A Second Memorial, Zhuge Liang Renews The Attack On Wei; Forging A Letter, Jiang Wei Defeats The Northern Army.

| Articles of Ancient China, English Version - Romance of the Three Kingdoms Novel | March 7, 2011

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It was in the autumn of the sixth year of Beginning
Prosperity (AD 229) that the Wei army was defeated,
with very great loss, by Lu Xun of Wu. Cao Xiu’s
mortification brought on an illness from which he
died in Luoyang. By command of Cao Rui, the Ruler
of Wei, Cao Xiu received most honorable burial.
Then Sima Yi brought the army home again. The
other officers went to welcome him and asked, “The
defeat of Commander Cao Xiu is also partly yours.
Why, O General, did you hurry home?”
Sima Yi replied, “I came for reasons of strategy,
because of Zhuge Liang’s probable intentions. If he
knows I have suffered a defeat, he may try to attack
Changan. The whole west would be helpless if I did
not return.”
They listened and smiled; for they thought he was
afraid.
Letters from Wu came to Shu proposing a joint
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attack on Wei and detailing their recent victory. In
these letters two feelings were gratified—that of
telling the story of their own grandeur and prowess,
and furthering the design of a treaty of peace. The
Latter Ruler was pleased and sent the letters to
Zhuge Liang in Hanzhong.
At that time the army was in excellent state, the
soldiers hardy, the horses strong. There were
plentiful supplies of all kinds. Zhuge Liang was just
going to propose a new war.
On receipt of the letter he made a great banquet
to discuss an expedition. A severe gale came on
from the northeast and brought down a fir tree in
front of the general’s shelter. It was an inauspicious
omen to all the officers, and they were troubled.
Zhuge Liang cast lots to know what portent was
intended, and announced, “That gale signals the loss
of a great leader.”
They hardly believed him. But before the banquet
ended, two sons of Zhao Yun, Zhao Tong and Zhao
Guang, came and wished to see the Prime Minister.
Zhuge Liang, deeply affected, threw aside his
wine cup and cried, “That is it; Zhao Yun is gone.”
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When the two young men came in, they
prostrated themselves and wept, saying, “Our father
died the night before at the third watch.”
Zhuge Liang staggered and burst into
lamentation.
“My friend is gone; the country has lost it great
beam and I my right arm.”
Those about him joined in, wiping away their
tears. Zhuge Liang bade the two young men go in
person to Chengdu to bear the sad tidings to the
Emperor. And the Latter Ruler wept bitterly.
“Zhao Yun was my savior and friend; he saved
my life when I was a child in the time of great
confusion,” cried the Latter Ruler.
An edict was issued creating Zhao Yun Regent
Marshal and Lord of Shunping and permitting burial
on the east of Silky Hills. A temple was ordered to
his memory and sacrifices were offered in four
seasons.
From Changshan came a general, tiger−bold,
In wit and valor he was fitting mate
For Guan Yu and Zhang Fei, his exploits rivaling
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Even theirs. River Han and Dangyang recall
His name. Twice in his stalwart arms he bore
The prince, his well−loved leader’s son and heir.
In storied page his name stands out, writ large.
Fair record of most brave and loyal deeds.
The Latter Ruler showed his affectionate gratitude
to the late leader, not only in according him most
honorable burial, but in kindness to his sons. The
elder, Zhao Tong, was made General in the Tiger
Army and the younger, Zhao Guang, Station
General. He also set guards over the tomb.
When the two sons had left, the ministers
reported to the Latter Ruler: “The dispositions of the
army are complete, and the Prime Minister proposes
to march against Wei without delay.”
Talking this over with one and another, the Latter
Ruler found the courtiers much inclined to a cautious
policy and somewhat fearful. And the doubts entered
into the Latter Ruler’s mind so that he could not
decide. Then came a memorial from Zhuge Liang,
and the messenger, Yang Yi, was called into the
presence and gave it to the Latter Ruler. The
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Emperor spread it on the imperial table and read:
“The First Ruler was anxious lest the rebels
should set up a rival empire and the legitimate
Ruler’s domain be
restricted. Wherefore he laid upon me, thy
minister, to destroy them. Measuring my powers by
his perspicacity, he knew that I should attack and
oppose my talents, inadequate as they might be, to
their strength, for, if I did not, the royal domain would
be destroyed. It was a question whether to await
destruction without effort, or to attack? Wherefore he
assigned me the task confidently. Thenceforward
this task occupied all my thoughts.
“Considering that the south should be made
secure before the north could be attacked, I braved
the heat of summer and plunged deep into the wilds
of the Mang nations. Sparing not myself nor
regarding privation, urged by the one consideration,
that the royal domain should not be confined to the
capital of Shu, I faced dangers in obedience to the
First Ruler’s behest. But there are critics who may
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say that I failed. Now the rebels have been
weakened in the west and have become involved in
the east. The rule of war is to take advantage of the
enemy’s weakness, and so now is the time to attack.
I shall discuss the various circumstances in order.
“The enlightenment of the Founder of the Hans,
Liu Bang, rivaled the glory of the sun and moon; his
counselors were profound as the ocean abyss.
Nevertheless, he trod a hazardous path and suffered
losses, only attaining repose after passing through
great dangers. Your Majesty does not reach his
level, nor do your counselors equal Zhang Liang and
Chen Ping. Yet while we desired victory, we would
sit idle, waiting till the empire should become settled.
This attitude is beyond my comprehension.
“Imperial Protector Liu Yao and Governor Wang
Lang each occupied a territory. They passed their
time in talking of tranquillity and discussing plans,
quoting the sayings of the sages till they were filled
with doubts and obsessed with difficulties. So this
year was not the time to fight, nor next year the
season to punish, and, thus talking, it came about
that Sun Ce grew powerful and possessed himself of
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all the South Land. This sort of behavior I cannot
understand. “In craft Cao Cao surpassed all humans.
He could wield armies like the great strategists of
old, Sun Zi and Wu Qi. Yet he was surrounded in
Nanyang, was in danger at Wuchao, was in
difficulties at Qilian, was hard pressed in Liyang, was
nearly defeated at Beishan, and nearly killed at Tong
Pass. Yet, after all these experiences, there was a
temporary and artificial state of equilibrium. How
much less can I, a man of feeble powers, bring about
a decision without running risks? I fail to understand.
“Cao Cao failed in five attacks on Changba, and
four times crossed Lake Chaohu without success.
He employed Li Fu, who betrayed him, and put his
trust in Xiahou Yuan, who was defeated and died.
The First Ruler always regarded Cao Cao as an able
man, and yet Cao Cao made such mistakes. How
then can I, in my worn−out condition, necessarily
conquer? I do not understand why.
“Only one year has elapsed since I went into
Hanzhong, yet we have lost Zhao Yun, Yang Qun,
Ma Yu, Yan Zhi, Ding Li, Bo Shou, Liu He, Deng
Tong, and others, and leaders of rank and generals
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of stations, to the number of near eighty, all people
unsurpassed in dash and valor, and more than a
thousand of the specialized forces of horse and
trained cavalry of the Sou and the Tangut
tribespeople in the Gobi Desert, whose martial spirit
we have fostered these ten years all about us, and
not only in one region. If we delay much longer,
two−thirds of this will have dissipated, and how then
shall we meet the situation? I do not understand
delay.
“The people are poor and the army exhausted
indeed, and confusion does not cease. If confusion
does not cease, then, whether we go on or stand still
the drain is the same. Yet it seems that attack should
not be made yet! Is it that the rebels are to be
allowed to obtain a permanent hold on some
territory? I do not understand the arguments.
“A stable condition of affairs is indeed difficult to
obtain. Once, when the First Ruler was defeated in
Jingzhou, Cao Cao patted himself on the back and
said that the empire was settled. Yet, after that, the
First Ruler obtained the support of Wu and Yue on
the east, took Ba and Shu on the west, and
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undertook an expedition to the north, wherein Xiahou
Yuan lost his life. So Cao Cao calculations proved
erroneous, and the affairs of Han seemed about to
prosper. But, still later, Wu proved false to pledges,
our Guan Yu was defeated, we sustained a check at
Zigui—and Cao Pi assumed the imperial style. Such
events prove the difficulty of forecast. I shall strive on
to the end, but the final result, whether success or
failure, whether gain or loss, is beyond my powers to
foresee.”
The Latter Ruler was convinced, and by edict
directed Zhuge Liang to start on the expedition.
Zhuge Liang marched out with three hundred
thousand well−trained soldiers, Wei Yan leading the
first division, and made all haste to Chencang.
The news soon reached Luoyang, and Sima Yi
informed the Ruler of Wei, who called his council.
Then Cao Zhen stepped forth and said, “I failed to
hold Xizhou, and my disgrace is terrible to bear. But
now I beg to be given another command that I may
capture Zhuge Liang. Lately I have found a stalwart
s o l d i e r f o r a l e a d e r , a m a n w h o w i e l d s a
ninety−pound sword, rides a swift and savage steed,
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bends the three−hundred−pound bow, and carries
hidden about him when he goes into battle three
meteor maces with which his aim is certain. So
valorous is he that none dare stand against him. He
comes from Didao in Xizhou and is named Wang
Shuang. I would recommend him for my leader of the
van.”
Cao Rui approved at once and summoned this
marvel to the hall. There came a tall man with a
dusky complexion, hazel eyes, strong as a bear in
the hips and with a back supple as a tiger’s.
“No need to fear anything with such a man,” said
Cao Rui, laughing. He gave the new hero rich
presents, a silken robe and golden breastplate, and
gave him the title General Who Possesses the Tiger
Majesty. And he became leader of the van of the
n e w a r m y . C a o Z h e n w a s a p p o i n t e d
Commander−in−Chief.
Cao Zhen took leave of his master and left the
court. He collected his one hundred fifty thousand
veterans and, in consultation with Guo Huai and
Zhang He, decided upon the strategic points to be
guarded.
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The first companies of the army of Shu sent out
their scouts as far as Chencang. They came back
and reported: “A rampart has been built and behind it
is a general named Hao Zhao in command. The
rampart is very strong and is further defended by
thorny barriers. Instead of taking Chencang, which
seems difficult, it would be easier to go out to Qishan
by the Taibo Mountains, where is a practicable,
though winding, road.”
But Zhuge Liang said, “Due north of Chencang is
Jieting, so that I must get this city in order to
advance.”
Wei Yan was sent to surround Chencang and
take it. He went, but days passed without success.
Therefore he returned and told his chief the place
was impregnable. In his anger, Zhuge Liang was
going to put Wei Yan to death, but an officer stepped
forth and said, “I have followed the Prime Minister for
a long time, but have not achieved worthy service.
Now I want to go to Chencang and persuade Hao
Zhao to yield; thus, our army does not need to use a
single bow or arrow.”
Others turned their attention to Counselor Jin
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Xiang.
“How do you think you will persuade him?” said
Zhuge Liang. “What will you say?”
“Hao Zhao and I are both from Xizhou and
pledged friends from boyhood. If I can get to see
him, I will so lay matters before him that he must
surrender.”
Jin Xiang got permission to try, and rode quickly
to the wall of Chencang. Then he called out, “Friend
Hao Zhao, your old chum Jin Xiang has come to see
you.”
A sentry on the wall told Hao Zhao, who bade
them let the visitor enter and bring him up on the
wall.
“Friend, why have you come?” asked Hao Zhao.
“I am in the service of Shu, serving under Zhuge
Liang as an assistant in the tactical department. I am
created exceedingly well, and my chief has sent me
to say something to you.”
Hao Zhao was rather annoyed, and said, “Zhuge
Liang is my enemy. I serve Wei while you serve Shu.
Each serves his own lord. We were brothers once,
but now we are enemies; so do not say any more.”
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And the visitor was requested to take his leave.
Jin Xiang tried to reopen the conversation, but Hao
Zhao left him and went up on the tower. The Wei
soldiers hurried Jin Xiang on to his horse and led him
to the gate. As he passed out, he looked up and saw
his friend leaning on the guard rail.
He pulled up his horse, pointed with his whip at
Hao Zhao, and said, “My friend and worthy brother,
why has your friendship become so thin?”
“Brother, you know the laws of Wei,” replied Hao
Zhao. “I have accepted their bounty, and if that leads
to death, so be it. Say no more, but return quickly to
your master and tell him to come and attack. I am
not afraid.” So Jin Xiang had to return and report
failure.
“He would not let me begin to explain,” said he.
“Try again,” said Zhuge Liang. “Go and really talk
to him.”
So the go−between soon found himself once
more at the foot of the wall. Hao Zhao presently
appeared on the tower, and Jin Xiang shouted to
him, “My worthy brother, please listen to my words
while I explain clearly. Here you are holding one
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single city; how can you think of opposing one
hundred thousand troops? If you do not yield, you
will be sorry when it is too late. Instead of serving the
great Hans, you are serving a depraved country
called Wei. Why do you not recognize the decree of
Heaven? Why do you not distinguish between the
pure and the foul? Think over it.”
Then Hao Zhao began to get really angry. He
fitted an arrow to his bow and he called out, “Go! Or I
will shoot. I meant what I said at first, and I will say
no more.”
Again Jin Xiang returned and reported failure to
Zhuge Liang.
“The fool is very ill−mannered,” said Zhuge Liang.
“Does he think he can beguile me into sparing the
city?”
He called up some of the local people and asked
about the forces in the city. They told him about
three thousand.
“I do not think such a small place can beat me,”
said Zhuge Liang. “Attack quickly before any
reinforcements can arrive.”
Thereupon the assailants brought up scaling
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ladders, upon the platforms of which ten or more
men could stand. These were surrounded by planks
as protection. The other soldiers had short ladders
and ropes, and, at the beat of the drum, they
attempted to scale the walls.
But when Hao Zhao saw the ladders being
brought up, he made his soldiers shoot fire−arrows
at them. Zhuge Liang did not expect this. He knew
the city was not well prepared for defense, and he
had had the great ladders brought up and bade the
soldiers take the wall with a rush. He was greatly
chagrined when the fire arrows set his ladders on fire
and so many of his soldiers were burned. And as the
arrows and stones rained down from the wall, the
soldiers of Shu were forced to retire.
Zhuge Liang angrily said, “So you burn my
ladders; then I will use battering rams.”
So the rams were brought and placed against the
walls and again the signal given for assault. But the
defenders brought up great stones suspended by
ropes, which they swung down at the battering rams
and so broke them to pieces.
Next the besiegers set to work to bring up earth
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and fill the moat, and Liao Hua led three thousand
soldiers to excavate a tunnel under the ramparts. But
Hao Zhao cut a counter−trench within the city and
turned that device.
So the struggle went on for near a month, and still
the city was not taken. Zhuge Liang was very
depressed.
That was not all. The scouts reported the coming
of a relief force of Wei, the flags of which bore the
name of Wang Shuang. Some one had to try to turn
him back, and Wei Yan offered himself. “No,” said
Zhuge Liang, “you are too valuable as Leader of the
Van.”
General Xie Xiong offered his services; they were
accepted, and Xie Xiong was given three thousand
troops. After he had gone, Zhuge Liang decided to
send a second force, and for command of this
General Gong Qi volunteered and was accepted.
Gong Qi also had three thousand troops.
Then Zhuge Liang feared lest there would be a
sortie from the city to aid the relief force just arriving,
so he led off the army seven miles and made a
camp.
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The first body sent against Wang Shuang had no
success; Xie Xiong fell almost immediately under
Wang Shuang’s great sword. The men fled and
Wang Shuang pursued, and so came upon Gong Qi,
who had come to support his colleague. Gong Qi
met a similar fate, being slain in the third bout.
When the defeated parties returned, Zhuge Liang
was anxious and called up Liao Hua, Wang Ping,
and Zhang Ni to go out to check this Wang Shuang,
They went and drew up in formal array, and then
Zhang Ni rode to the front. Wang Shuang rode to
meet him, and they two fought several bouts. Then
Wang Shuang ran away and Zhang Ni followed.
His colleague, Wang Ping, suspected this flight
was but a ruse, so he called to Zhang Ni, “Do not
follow the fleeing general!”
Wang Shuang then turned and hurled one of his
meteor hammers, which hit Zhang Ni in the back, so
that he fell forward and lay over the saddle. Wang
Shuang rode on to follow up this advantage, but Liao
Hua and Wang Ping poured out and checked him.
Wang Shuang’s whole force then came on and slew
many of the troops of Shu.
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Zhang Ni was hurt internally and vomited blood at
times. He came back and told Zhuge Liang, saying,
“Wang Shuang is very terrible and no one can stand
up to him. Beside there is a strong camp at the city
with double walls and a deep moat.”
Having lost two generals, and a third being
wounded, Zhuge Liang called up Jiang Wei and said,
“We are stopped this way; can you suggest another
road?”
“Yes,” said Jiang Wei, “Chencang is too well
protected and, with Hao Zhao as defender and Wang
Shuang as supporter, cannot be taken. I would
propose to move away to some suitable place and
make a strong camp. Then try to hold the roads so
that the attack on Jieting may be prevented. Then if
you will send a strong force against Qishan, I can do
something which will capture Cao Zhen.”
Zhuge Liang agreed. He sent Wang Ping and Li
Hui to hold the narrow road to Jieting, and Wei Yan
was sent to guard the way from Chencang. And then
the army marched out of the Xie Valley by a small
road and made for Qishan.
Now Cao Zhen still remembered bitterly that in
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the last campaign Sima Yi had filched from him the
credit he hoped to obtain. So when he received the
commission of defending the capitals against the
invading forces, he detached Guo Huai and Sun Li
and sent them to hold positions east and west. Then
he had heard that Chencang was threatened, so had
sent Wang Shuang to its relief, and now to his joy he
heard of his henchman’s success. He placed Grand
Commander Fei Yao in command of the van and
stationed other generals at strategic and
commanding points.
Then they caught a spy. He was taken into the
presence of the Commander−in−Chief to be
questioned. The man knelt down and said, “I am not
really a spy in the bad sense. I was bringing a secret
communication for you, Sir, but I was captured by
one of the parties in ambush. Pray send away your
attendants.”
The man’s bonds were loosed and the tent
cleared. The captive said, “I am a confidant of Jiang
Wei, who has entrusted me with a secret letter.”
“Where is the letter?”
The man took it from among his garments and
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presented it to Cao Zhen, who read:
“I, Jiang Wei, your guilty general, make a hundred
prostrations to the great leader Cao Zhen, now in the
field. I have
never forgotten that I was in the employment of
Wei and disgraced myself; having enjoyed favors, I
never repaid them. Lately I have been an unhappy
victim of Zhuge Liang’s wiles and so fell into the
depths. But I never forgot my old allegiance; how
could I forget?
“Now happily the army of Shu has gone west, and
Zhuge Liang trusts me. I rely upon your leading an
army this way. If resistance be met, then you may
simulate defeat and retire, but I shall be behind and
will make a blaze as signal. Then I shall set fire to
their stores, whereupon you will face about and
attack. Zhuge Liang ought to fall into your hands. If it
be that I cannot render service and repay my debt to
the state, then punish me for my former crime.
“If this should be deemed worthy of your
attention, then without delay communicate your
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commands.”
The letter pleased Cao Zhen, and he said, “This
is heaven−sent help to aid me in an achievement.”
Cao Zhen rewarded the messenger and bade him
return to say that it was accepted. Then he called Fei
Yao to his councils and said, “I have just had a
secret letter from Jiang Wei telling me to act in a
certain fashion.”
But Fei Yao replied, “Zhuge Liang is very crafty,
and Jiang Wei is very knowing. If by chance Zhuge
Liang has planned all this and sent this man, we may
fall into a snare.”
“But Jiang Wei is really a man of Wei; he was
forced into surrender. Why are you suspicious?”
“My advice is not to go, but to remain here on
guard. Let me go to meet this man, and any service I
can accomplish will redound to your credit. And if
there be any craft, I can meet it for you.”
Cao Zhen approved this and bade Fei Yao take
fifty thousand troops by way of the Xie Valley.
Fei Yao marched away and halted after the
second or third stage and send out scouts. This was
done, and the scouts reported that the Shu army was
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coming through the valley. Fei Yao at once
advanced, but before the troops of Shu got into
contact with him, they retired. Fei Yao pursued. Then
the troops of Shu came on again. Just as Fei Yao
was forming up for battle, the Shu army retreated
again. And these maneuvers were repeated thrice,
and a day and a night passed without any repose for
the Wei army.
At length rest was imperative, and they were on
the point of entrenching themselves to prepare food
when a great hubbub arose all around, and with
beating of drums and blaring of trumpets, the whole
country was filled with the soldiers of Shu. Suddenly
there was a stir near by the great standard, and out
came a small four−wheeled chariot in which sat
Zhuge Liang. He bade a herald call the leader of the
Wei army to a parley.
Fei Yao rode out and, seeing Zhuge Liang, he
secretly rejoiced. Turning to those about him, he
said, “If the soldiers of Shu come on, you are to retire
and look out for a signal. If you see a blaze, you are
to turn and attack, for you will be reinforced by Jiang
Wei.”
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Then Fei Yao rode to the front and shouted, “You
rebel leader in front there; how dare you come here
again after the last defeat?”
Zhuge Liang replied, “Go and call Cao Zhen to a
parley.”
“My chief, Cao Zhen, is of the royal stock; think
you that he will come to parley with rebels?”
Zhuge Liang angrily waved his fan, and there
came forth Ma Dai and Zhang Ni and their troops
with a rush. The Wei army retired. But ere they had
gone far, they saw a blaze in the rear of the
advancing host of Shu and heard a great shouting.
Fei Yao could only conclude that this was the signal
of Jiang Wei he was looking for, and so he faced
about to attack.
But the enemy also turned about and retired. Fei
Yao led the pursuit, sword in hand, hastening to the
point whence the shouting came. Nearing the signal
fire, the drums beat louder than ever, and then out
came two armies, one under Guan Xing and the
other under Zhang Bao, while arrows and stones
rained from the hill−tops. The Wei troops could not
stand it and knew not only they were beaten, but
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beaten by a ruse. Fei Yao tried to withdraw his force
into the shelter of the valley to rest, but the enemy
pressed on him, and the army of Wei fell into
confusion. Pressing upon each other, many fell into
the streams and were drowned.
Fei Yao could do nothing but flee for his life. Just
as he was passing by a steep hill there appeared a
cohort, and the leader was Jiang Wei.
Fei Yao began to upbraid him, crying, “Faithless
ingrate! I have haplessly fallen in your treachery and
craftiness!”
Jiang Wei replied, “You are the wrong victim; we
meant to capture Cao Zhen not you. You would do
well to yield!”
But Fei Yao only galloped away toward a ravine.
Suddenly the ravine filled with flame. Then he lost all
hope. The pursuers were close behind, so Fei Yao
with a sword put an end to his own life.
Of the army of Wei many surrendered. The Shu
army pressed home their advantage and, hastening
forward, reached Qishan and made a camp. There
the army was mustered and put in order.
Jiang Wei received a reward, but he was
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chagrined that Cao Zhen had not been taken.
“My regret is that I did not slay Cao Zhen,” said
he.
“Indeed, yes,” replied Zhuge Liang. “It is a pity
that a great scheme should have had so poor a
result.”
Cao Zhen was very sad when he heard of the
loss of Fei Yao. He consulted Guo Huai as to a new
plan to drive back the enemy.
Meanwhile, flying messengers had gone to the
capital with news of Zhuge Liang’s arrival at Qishan
and the defeat. Cao Rui called Sima Yi to ask for a
plan to meet these new conditions.
“I have a scheme all ready, not only to turn back
Zhuge Liang, but to do so without any exertion on
our part. They will retire of their own will.”
Cao Zhen’s wits are dull; so he
Fights on Sima Yi’s strategy.
The strategy will appear in the next chapter.

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