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Posted: Jun 20 2018, 03:07 AM
Paul is seeking specific Pokémon, many of which are Endangered. The list:
- Chingling/Chimecho (actually Rare, not Endangered!)
- fair trade price of the pokeball used to catch/house the Pokémon (or an actual pokeball, whichever you prefer/he has on hand)
- 1000 tokens — More tokens will be considered, but probably not more than 1,250
-- or 750 tokens for Chimecho — More tokens will be considered, but probably not more than 1,000
In the (admittedly likely) event that Paul doesn’t have that many tokens at the time, I will either offer an IOU or you can hold onto the Pokémon until Paul has accrued that much money, and then do the trade.
Paul clutched the neat, carefully created flyer, unwilling, for the life of him, to give it up. But what purpose would a poster serve if it wasn’t even posted for the world to see? He made several copies, so it wasn’t like he was getting rid of ALL of his hard work. Even if this poster got covered up or lost to the wind or rain, he had more tucked safely away at home.
He sighed and gazed sadly at the poster again before steeling his resolve. His jaw clenched and he lifted the poster up to the advertising board on the edge of Crater City’s marketplace, finding a nice place for it just a quarter of the way from the left edge.
On the flyer, he explained his request in both text and pictures, for those who were unable to read. Detailed, lovingly-rendered drawings of the Pokémon that he was asking for accompanied their names, and ten painstakingly, perfectly drawn stacks of a hundred tokens each rested above the large number written: “1,000 tokens”. One of the Pokémon, a Chingling, with a Chimecho placed just beside it in a smaller, parenthetical box, was placed across from a slightly smaller group of tokens, labeled as “750 tokens”. A few elegant arrows pointed out which way the trade was going, to Paul’s name and an uncannily accurate self portrait, and to the word “You” and an outline of a generic head with a question mark for a face.
When the poster was safely secured with four sharp stone pebbles pressed into the holes of the board, Paul stood back to admire his handwork before quickly running off.