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Stephen King is the author of more than sixty books, all of them

worldwide bestsellers. His recent work includes The Institute,

Elevation, The Outsider, Sleeping Beauties (cowritten with his son

Owen King), and the Bill Hodges trilogy: End of Watch, FindersÂ

Keepers, and Mr. Mercedes (an Edgar Award winner for Best Novel and

an AT&T Audience Network original television series). His novelÂ

11/22/63 was named a top ten book of 2011 by The New York TimesÂ

Book Review and won the Los Angeles Times Book Prize for

Mystery/Thriller. His epic works The Dark Tower and It are the basis

for major motion pictures, with It now the highest grossing horror

film of all time. He is the recipient of the 2018 PEN America Literary

Service Award, the 2014 National Medal of Arts, and the 2003 National

Book Foundation Medal for Distinguished Contribution to American

Letters. He lives in Bangor, Maine, with his wife, novelist Tabitha

King. Read more Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights

reserved. The Body 11 We got to the dump around one-thirty, and Vern led

the way down the embankment with a Paratroops over the side! We went to

the bottom in big jumps and leaped over the brackish trickle of water

oozing listlessly out of the culvert which poked out of the cinders.

Beyond this small boggy area was the sandy, trash-littered verge of the

dump. There was a six-foot security fence surrounding it. Every twenty

feet weather-faded signs were posted. They said: CASTLE ROCK DUMP HOURS


top of the fence, swung over, and jumped down. Teddy and Vern led the

way toward the well, which you tapped with an old-fashioned pump—the

kind from which you had to call the water with elbow-grease. There was a

Crisco can filled with water next to the pump handle, and the great sin

was to forget to leave it filled for the next guy to come along. The

iron handle stuck off at an angle, looking a one-winged bird that was

trying to fly. It had once been green, but almost all of the paint had

been rubbed off by the thousands of hands that had worked that handle

since 1940. The dump is one of my strongest memories of Castle Rock. It

always reminds me of the surrealist painters when I think of it—those

fellows who were always painting pictures of clockfaces lying limply in

the crotches of trees or Victorian living rooms standing in the middle

of the Sahara or steam engines coming out of fireplaces. To my childâ€s

eye, nothing in the Castle Rock Dump looked as if it really belonged

there. We had entered from the back. If you came from the front, a wide

dirt road came in through the gate, broadened out into a semicircular

area that had been bulldozed as flat as a dirt landing-strip, and then

ended abruptly at the edge of the dumping-pit. The pump (Teddy and Vern

were currently standing there and squabbling about who was going to

prime it) was at the back of this great pit. It was maybe eighty feet

deep and filled with all the American things that get empty, wear out,

or just donâ€t work anymore. There was so much stuff that my eyes hurt

just looking at it—or maybe it was your brain that actually hurt,

because it could never quite decide what your eye should stop on. Then

your eye would stop, or be stopped, by something that seemed as out of

place as those limp clockfaces or the living room in the desert. A brass

bedstead leaning drunkenly in the sun. A little girlâ€s dolly looking

amazedly between her thighs as she gave birth to stuffing. An overturned

Studebaker automobile with its chrome bullet nose glittering in the sun

like some Buck Rogers missile. One of those giant water bottles they

have in office buildings, transformed by the summer sun into a hot,

blazing sapphire. There was plenty of wildlife there, too, although it

wasnâ€t the kind you see in the Walt Disney nature films or at those

tame zoos where you can pet the animals. Plump rats, wood-chucks grown

sleek and lumbering on such rich chow as rotting hamburger and maggoty

vegetables, seagulls by the thousands, and stalking among the gulls like

thoughtful, introspective ministers, an occasional huge crow. It was

also the place where the townâ€s stray dogs came for a meal when they

couldnâ€t find any trashcans to knock over or any deer to run. They

were a miserable, ugly-tempered, mongrel lot; slat-sided and grinning

bitterly, they would attack each other over a flyblown piece of bologna

or a pile of chicken guts fuming in the sun. But these dogs never

attacked Milo Pressman, the dump-keeper, because Milo was never without

Chopper at his heel. Chopper was—at least until Joe Camberâ€s dog

Cujo went rabid twenty years later—the most feared and least seen dog

in Castle Rock. He was the meanest dog for forty miles around (or so we

heard), and ugly enough to stop a striking clock. The kids whispered

legends about Chopperâ€s meanness. So

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