Utu the Great Hunter was mourning her daughter, Gah the Singer of Songs, and the Speaker of Words, and had an entire temple built to house her remains. The Tomb of Gah-Gah was a quiet and respectable place to lay the family remains.
The great village Ka-Ru-Ma-Ma that Utu and her fellow tribal family built, was very profitable and grew quickly. Utu was well known as a Great Hunter of the Bear Clan, but after she slayed a vampire the rumors of her great powers spread across the lands. It was said that a foul creature snuck into the village in the night, and Utu’s great powerful ears could hear it through the walls. Utu found the Vampire and laughed as she killed it with her bare hands.
After this story spread, people from all over the sands came to love and pay homage to the Great Hunter. Not only had she wiped out most of the Bear Clan with her warriors, but she was now hunting creatures of the night. She was victorious over any foe, and declared that no such creatures of the night, nor any of the Bear Clan, could enter the Land of the Sands, which was her territory, and she became the first person to own land.
Everything up to the Great River, where the grass stopped and the land grew dusty, belonged to her and the people that would bow down to her military powers. What was left of the Bear Clan would not be welcome, and neither would any supernatural creatures. The people built her a great palace called H’Utu, and crowned her
H’Utu – Queen of the Night.
Queen H’Utu had a grand daughter, Wawa Hunter. Her own mother had been Gah Hunter, She who wrote the Songs and spoke the Words.
Wawa Hunter would never rule while Queen H’Utu had the great gifts of never aging, even though she was the direct descendant. But she wrote down the Queen’s great victories, and bound the pages of the story together, and when the prosperous people of the sands learned to read, even more and more people would learn of the powerful Queen.
Because she had brought so much honor to her Grandmother who was now the Queen, Wawa would be awarded something her own mother had worn. It was a bright green jewel which contained
the Word and the Song of Gah.
The jewel was to be buried with Wawa when she passed into the next life. She had written down the many victories of Queen H’Utu and helped bring the Land of the Sands to such great power and triumph. She would rest in the great Tomb of Gah-Gah with her ancestors, and her children would read the history she wrote about their great grandmother, and Queen.