Shatuwa son of Zuwa, citizen of Luba, asked Apra for
(the hand of) his daughter to be his daughter-in-law, (5)
and, in accordance with the rules of Aleppo, brought him
the marriage gift. Apra (subsequently) committed treason,
 was executed for his crime, (10)
and his estate was confiscated by
the palace. Shatuwa came, in the light of his (rights to
his) possessions—six ingots of copper and two
bronze daggers—and took them (back). (X5? And as of this
day, Niqmepa (is considered to have) satisfied Shatuwa.
For (all) future time, Shatuwa [will have no further]
legal claim with reference to his pos[sessions]. Seven
witnesses, including the scribe.  Niqmepa was the son of Idrimi, kings
of Alalakh in the first half of the 15th century B.C.  Lit. "became an evildoer (bel
masikti)."  Lit.: "entered (the palace)." [a]ANET p.