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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1909-1911, September 01, 1910, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218673/1910-09-01/ed-1/seq-6/

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jS&IlNEL-JOUSNAL
, "T; '
. , -1 s PICKENS, S. C.
X 1
-? -Vf Whv Ir a liniiRnflv nnvhnwt
SfihA merciful man Is now very mer
W fi hi* boast.
^ *?
^^^iJkpoW of some cats that never
seem to bo less dan:
/ ? -" fcorous thtth ice cream cones.
vT?* ?K v-2?
\ JV T tThero arg 130,000 foreign waiters
'* jjn London, all with palms extended.
v. - r ^
j How, aeronauts have cities at their
/ {mercy In mimic warfaro is becoming
v ^japaazlt^g. .
- . WltK a new record every day it
jaeems there Is no limit to the powers
of an.aeroplane.
i Tho Chjcago woman whoso ear was
't>!tten off' by her husband, probably
(didn't feed him enough.
There In a very bnd $2 bill In circulation.
Insist on getting your cbango
fin twenties and fifties.
I A Kansas Judge rules that It Is the
'duty of pedestrians to dodgo automobiles.
Also tho necessity.
| Few horses are wearing bonnets
*.hln RoriKnii nrnhnblv liprnnsn bonnets
l?re absolutely out of style.
you can't swim stay near tho
If you can swim be satisfied
our friends about it.
;e automobile collides with
jtive it Is seldom that tho
to go to tho repair shop.
Philadelphinns have lost their
running for trains. Such unusunl
te was sure to be fatal In Fhlladel- i
10
Just bottle up your weather grouch
,?nd strike a temperature average for
'tho year on the 31st day of next December.
It may soon bo possible to telephone
co England from the United States. J
Very well, but how about gutting nion?jy
that way?
"?ttll there Is nil abiding of optlmls* ?? *?
'hat It will prove easier to
oplano than an automo"le.
?
t more people are
tho perfection of
to any former
it. j
>nrs the Klmbertave
yielded $120,- ;
monds. Still our ;
i a lot better than
irninR his own llvlowever
mildly ho
it it trnlv nnnnf?h
>y the sweat of his
r'.\who aro frightened
omen are invading men's
;hould take heart at the
achieve in trimming
n to the sea in ships was*
idea of peril. Hut it was
o safety beside going up
1 the most modern style
\ deaths among the
w aeronauts and avlaew
months are not
ieir ranks bi? showing
a mighty dangerous
.ie Frugal Life.
ago workingman In Reich.stria-Hungary,
lives on 20
ly, his meals being as folikfast,
bread, butter.and cof10011
lunch, bread an^ butmeal,
soup, sausage, pota
coffee or boor; afternoon
little brentl; evening meal, poind
buttermilk or coffee. At
.inday noon 'meal bo has pork or
, fn addition to the usual workmeal.
The Music Was Fatal.
New York politician once found
It necessary to attend an entertainment
at an orphans' homo una lie wan
having a bad time of it. The selection
by the boys' band was particularly
distressing. Turning to a friend,
tho politician said with a shudder,
"No wonder they are orphans."?SueCC8B.
A Canary's Ears.
y\ canary s cars arc duck or ana a
little below Its eyes. They are not
hard to find when ono has learned
whero to look. Thero Is no outer ear,
such as animals have, but simply a
small opening which Is covered by
feathers. It Is quite surprising that
birds possess the very acute hearing
which they do, whllo*lacking the
flashy flap which enables the animals
Ico catch sounds.?St. Nicholas.
Light Portable Balloon.
A French aeronaut has patented r
W (balloon which, when deflate^!, can bo
^ packed In its bn?ket and tho entlro
equipment carried on a man's back.
i jy < (
> ^
Khtiui build cities but A^oro
psrt
Fashions
. ?
I ?
I By THURDE RA\
NTICKUELTY societies, hu
A well-supported institutions :
nnimal friends are abundant
in the cily of Chicago horsea
tilatcd and cruelly tortured <
^1C s^a^u^os Ulinc
vocate, the fortieth annual
rr/'Wl lI,ere 18 a ciausc rending t!
^ie tail of any horse in
or by any operation perfori
ing the tail, and who shall cause the
doing such cutting, unless such is pro1
6hall be punished by imprisonment in I
year, or by a fine of not less than $25 i
- II ? ' "
v^uuuLx-riuiig v nieuy to Animals
ing or driving, or causing to l?e carried
( 6ji unnecessarily cruel manner."
Both of these clauses fully cover d
curb bits, now so universally used.
Little attention has been paid to t
j is an instrument of torture belonging to
| the tongue of the horse it cuts cruelly n
[ broken submission. The construction 01
its wicked torture.
rpi 1. * i- ? 1 i i "
j iiusj uiis are largely used by bus
eport smart equipages. In order lo lo
cut so short that they siaiul erect in
shamefully disfiguring the horse. As if
is used and an extra strap is brought a
animal 'is chi?ckcd up so short that it is i
l"" " 1 According to tl
these atrocities con I
rmi ish?a aml thc flncs 1
B WiU somc lun
^Wv'viW themselves in our 11
' the Humane society
niunliors that they
tmr%?- sir/rr/rwi.Yr/////A
I, ? ,7* A won
making v
Unique ?ioa in a
Wav of '"st vrar
27 * herself th
learning The f
I Spending 1 ,cl"
jgJr the extra
Money not he per
_ "This
D ? . . moaned tl
by Clarence George Malmrosc . ,
nursemaul
"""fl an hour r
Mrs. Hln
Driuge, out, now can i witn mat child tag
"Lot him come over and play in our
"An imposition," murmured the m<
tibly. "IIow I wish there was a day in
atelv well off."
"Pfine," saul the woman, who neeile
be my first patron."
Bobby arrived about ton o'clock an
1 Tin/lnr I rnno #li frtrtr%nr ?? * n n
I ? " ?? ? lit ?, IIUDUl
tlill not want to go back to the hotel wl
band.
It was a gay week nt the hotel nn
accompanied by several email friends, i
nurses.
There was no elaborate preparatir
amusement. The children played by i
occasional suggestion and supervision fro
There were not even regular hours,
who had engagements to leave their litl
At _ - 1 1 1 * 1 1 * ? *
I iiii-j siuica or eninoeu or went 10 a !>am
Soon one or two women whoso chil
to 1)0 taken to the dining-room, nske<l
safely ensconced in their eoachr'8 011 tli
the fostering care of a woman who nccd(
Tt wns a great convenience to motln
not a hardship to the child chaperon, as
had as real a love of children as her 1
combination of the two needs worked sp
| ?| We fr
tics and i
Aviallon inm?in.
Accidents the >ir n>
on Rapid Z
Increase What
conscious]
1 height of
I By ANTHONY WAGNER mangling
Count
"""' on its in
believe, t
gerfl. This serves as a warning that wc
cial end of the game, and it will never b
the earth's surface.
Wo have witnessed balloon aseenw
have seen the aeronaut descend safely i
weigh but a few pounds.
Why don't tho aviat^K supply thi
preservers in the ftWjjfi^B^lnitcs.
.These, howe vbe of
OTfr J1 oh a11
f
ftaws Galore
to Protect
Dumb Animals
minne societies and endowed nnd
for the benefit of our speechless
and these have laws galore. Yet
i by the hundreds are abused, raum
"ur streets.
>is, published in the Humane Adreport
of the Humane society,
int. "u'linf'VPP mifa tlin Oz-vli'l *- <?
the operation Unown as docking,
ined for the purpose of shortensame
to be done or assist in
red to be a benefit to the horse,
lie county jail not exceeding one
lor more than $100.
another clause reads, "bv enrryor
driven or kept, any animal in |
oeked tails, short ehcckreins oiul
lie cruelties of tho curb bit. It
i the dark ages. As it lies across
nd brings a horse down to heart1
the outside is sufficient to prove
drivers and society people, who
ok smart their horses have tails
the air in an atrocious manner,
fi,;? 1- 'i ??- 1 :
who mho iivyu triiuuj^ii, mu euro oit
cross the-nose and then the poor .
in misery if it moves.
lie statutes of these societies r?ll
[1 ho stopped, the offenders pun3ro
into tlie treasuries of the socinano,
Christian people interest j
lohle friend, the horse, and join '
and Anticru<jlty society in such
will force, {lfii.iviHna ninniur
. - * o l,tv
inn whose only asset, in (he money
,*ny was a pleasant cottage situ- j
shady yr.nl near a summer hotel,
made a coin.' n'tahle income for
rough the suggestion of a friend. !
riend was at the hotel with her
Id, who was rather too old for
expense of a nurse, yet who could
mitted to run wild.
vacation is no rest, for me,"
lie mother. "I'm nothing hut a
I, cannot got- away from Bohby |
d a time. I am crazy to accept i
yne's invitation for a morning
ging at my hods?"
yard," was the reply.
)thor, her fnce lightening pcrcopirsery
for children of the moderI
(1 money. "I'll start one if you'll,
d had such a good time playing
* i:~i ?:? i- -J . i !
>i, in Hsu-mug io sioncs mat ue
ion his mother appeared, prize in
id the next, clay Bobby returned,
Ahose mothers were also without
>n, no out and dried system of
hemselves in safe quarters, with
in the "lovely lady" on the porch.
It became the habit for mothers
le ones for an hour or hvo while
1 conoeert.
(Iron were mere babies, foo small '
permission to leave tho infawt3 ,
>e porch or under tbc trees with
<1 money.
?rs who did not. koop a nurse and 1
sho soon came to he known. She ,
ivant of money was real and the
lendidly.
equently read of aviation fatnlireoenlly
the list of those killed is !
f at the rate the sport is growing.
1 ict that before man can conquer
lore Will I.O nn nr?r?nl 1 i n it oo/ti'lli/m
? ?
in tho number killed or injured,
o terrible deaths some will suffer.
could he more dreadful, while
iess lasts, (linn plunging from a
hundreds of feet, knowing that
must result?
. Zeppelin's airship was disabled
itial passenger trip, it being, I
i,~ r. -..t 1 -
iiu ii mi, iu curry rugiiinr passeilaro
decades from a safe commeru
half as safe as transportation on
ions at amusement grounds and
n a small parachute which would
eir plane3 or dirigibles with life
. ( \ %. m
?>
^ife2sa5aHa.5asasHjrasfe5HSr?sa5i
Va , 1 j
THE MAS S
fj ?^
in ri? nnnm I T\nr t i
g I uy amis ADIMI
(g
L<^5sasasHsasi?sESH5H5^|Erasa5ia!
CpAFTEH VTTT. * O
The linrgain.
"Money ain't everything," repeated p
Laxon, as he shook out the half- j(
smoked tobacco from his pipe. a
"What do ,you want that money
cannot give you?" she asked coldly.
She was fast regaining her strength v
of mind and purpose; the shock had j
passed, her brain was working quietlv
and evenly, and her heart beat with | v
scarcely a flutter.
She knew the sort of mi>n she had ' ^
to deal with. He looked at her calm- |
lv; he was quick to note the change ^
in her voice, and it did not please ?
him; he preferred her in her terrified ^
condition, and it had gratified him to I
see her crouch before him.
She felt as she stood there that she j,
would willingly have struck him dead p
before her. ' ]
Her thoughts must have dawned in
her expression, for he drew back a j
little. I v
"Don't try no linnky-panky tricks
on ir.e," lie said, savagely; "for if c
yon do I shall return 'em and make ,
things nasty. No giving evidence on }]
the sly and having me nabbed!"
"Yon are a coward and a fool! ' fl
IIow could I do this without harming
n?vcr>1f ? !itirl tlmf ic rm t nf tlin nnoa.
tion. No; the? matter is cloar. We ?
must come to a definite arrangement r
?you keep my feecrfet, and I keep ^
yours." |a
"You're a cool hand, by Heaven!" l:
he said, with a look of admiration at
her impassive faro; "and you're he- ' ^
ginning to see things as I see them,
why?so much the better." ^
The clock struck one in its heavy,
ponderous way. n
"[ must go now, but will see you j
again, liy the time we meet you will a
perhaps have come (o some plans and j,
will tell me what they are."
Laxon nodded his head.
"I ain't going to wait, neither. You c
must meet me to-morrow early, il
not to-night."
"I will meet you to-morrow night/ v
Dorothy answered, with a quiet air _
of determination; "1 want the matter N
settled. You know the lane near tho i
look where tho stilo is??well, bo r
there at eight to-morrow evening, j
and I will join you. Think ovtu*
everything well, and name your sum." |
What if lie grows jealous aiul asks
awkwaid questions, eh?"
Hbe smiled a cold, disagreeable j
smile. I f
"Leave that to me. 1 believe I am f
quite able to arrange matters to my
own satisfaction.
She moved to the door, and stoooed ,
for lior sunshade. The child was still
playing on the step, and looked up as i
the girl camo out. There was a i
ptrango expression on the pretty baby
face. j
With her happiness still so great, s
so wonderful about her, this sudden j
upheaval of all that degrading past j
was too horrible.
That she, Dorothy, Countess o( s
Derriman, whoso beauty and good a
fortune were at, that nloment the
theme of fashionable conversation, f
mat sue snoum do mni gin who, f
after dragging out a miserable year {
with this man, eating her proud heart i
out with all the petty shame that
went to make up the sum of hla t
daily life, was suddenly hurled into f
the direst quagmire of horror and i
degradation! The thought maddened
her. She clinched her hands till the j
delicate kid of her gloves cracked >
with the force and her nails pierced
her flesh. x
\\ liat would Do the thoughts ol j
Gervais did such a truth come homo f
to him7
She stopped 5n her hurried >valk. I \
"Great Heaven!" she moaned; >
"what JiJii 1 to do? If only I had j
some one to whom I could go for i
help, who would aid mo now."
Tho words had scarce been whispered
by her lips when a thought t
came and brought a wave of great t
relief.
"Knld! Why did I not think of her i
before? She will come, aha must s
come; she will believe all I tell her, (
and If I am only kind to her she will
do anything in the world for me, I )
know. Yes. yes, I will send for Enid." ]
8i'.o hastened toward her cottage. 1
Ak she clicked tho gate-latch Ger- '
vain came striding to meet her. lie I ;
looked j?ale and disturbed. |
"Hero you ar*.\ my darling, thank ! |
Heaven!" he exclaimed. "I have boon |
no nervous. I have been walking up [
and down, looking to the right and \
left, and not liking to leavo tho cottago
for fear I should miss you." I |
uu wiiihj iu uci diuu aim iuuk iiur
hand.
"What Ir the matter, my dearest?" |
he asked, hurriedly. ,
"I have boon a stupid Idiot, that la
nil," olio said, clinging to his arm. |
"Wandered Into a strange country i
and had to floe for my life; In other
words, I lost my way, and was chased
by a bull" I
uurviiiH mrew jusj arms around ner,
and pressed her to him suddenly. ' i
She shivered, and a pang wont
through her selfish heart; but It whs
fraught with as much fear as pain.
Fear lest he should ever know tho
truth, ant\ so she should lose his
love. /
"Andr what hare you done In my
gbBem/e?" she asked, after awhile. 1
A WBk -
HE LOVEDit
Ill
a);
DE ROWLANDS. | !
A Hi
sasHsras^sasaHEusrrs^ra tr=? ;! .
""Wrote some letters, and immedlJ
tely you had gone, this telegram
ame from my mother, saying Uncle
Loger Is In London to-night, en route
or India, and would like to see me
nd he presented to you."
uorotny sat up, and a slight color
awnert in her cheeks. Here was the
ery chance she needed.
"Why not?" she asked quickly. "I
:now mother will be disappointed if
/e won't do this."
"But you would not care to go up
o London?"
"On the contrary, I shall like it.
rirginie has been dying to purchase
onie velvets and things, and this will
e a good opportunity.
Gervais bent and kissed her.
"I never told you Uncle Koger's
listory, did I, darling? It is a very
impie one, yet it changed his whole
ne. mo married early in life a worn- |
n whom he adored?my mother says I
lis love was something passing
rords!?and after two years of haniness
It ended abruptly; his wife deeived
him, and it broke his heart."
"Deceived him?" repeated Dorothy,
ncehanieally. "How, Gervais?"
"She had never loved him, but had
narried him for his money; and when
he met the man she did love, she ior;ot
her wifely vows, and lied from the
msband whose tender care and goodiess
she had never valued. From
hat day to this Uncle Hoger has been
wanilfli'pr Vlo Iivil-nu Vila
lowhere; he will not even stay with
is for more than two or three days
t a time, and those at rare intervals."
"And?his wife?" s^aid Dorothy, in
III let, low tones.
"His wife,repented all too lale, and
rawled back to liini one day, just as
le was starting on a fresh journey,
,nd begged him on her knees to for;ivo
her."
"And he did?"
Dorothy's face w s Btrangc-ly
a per.
Gervais shook his head.
"I-Iow could a man forgive that
vrong? My uncle did as 1 should do
?refused even to acknowledge her
ery existence. She had dragged his
mnor in the dust, degraded an old
tame, broken his heart, and ruined
lis life. How could he forgive her?"
Dorothy shuddered.
CIIAI'TKR IX.
ICnid is Trapped.
The last streak of daylight that i
orced its way in through the skylight
otiiiu jMuu sun iii ner worx.
"Only two more and then they
re all done," she exclaimed, wearily,
is she was forced at length to put
lown her brush and leaned back in
ler chair.for a few moments; "and
hen I must ask for more."
She sighed a little and passed her
land over her brow, that ached from
o much stooping, then rose, washed
ler hands, and refreshed her face
>y dipping it in cold water.
"It washes away the cobwebs," she
laid to herself; "but all the same. I
ini very tired."
Just as she was putting on her old>st
hat and gloves, sounds of hasty
ootsteps were heard on the stairs,
md Mrs. Lawson appeared, breathess.
"Oh! if you please, Miss Enid,
here's a lady come to see you; she's
i orful swell, and she won't he ?aid
lay, and she's in a hurry, too!"
"To see me?" repeated Enid, blanky.
"There must be a mistake!
f ou?"
"No, there is no mistake," said a
oice at the door, and a slender form
n a long black coat, with a bonnet
md veil, came into the room.
Mrs. Lawson stared to think the
visitor had walked after her in this
,vay.
Enid stood motionless for a monent,
then her surprise found speech.
"Dorothy! You here?"
"Yes. I have come the very instant
1 arrived in town. I wnnfc t<i
alk to you. Is this your room?"
Mrs. Lawson took the hint and
vent quickly out of it. while Enid
ttood still, too much surprised to be
:onscious of what she was doing.
"Phew! What an atmosphere!
'low can you live in such a den?"
Dorothy flung back her veil, and pullnc
>i chair toward her. unf Hnwn
'You are looking miserably 111," she
tdded abruptly, for Enid had just
lighted two candles, and her tired, J
;mlo face looked even more weary
Lhan it really was.
"I am (futte well," she said, witn a
inlck flush.
She felt, there was something benind
this sudden,' unexpected visit of
tier cousin to her humble home.
"What aru you doing?" Dorothy
Slanced round the room and saw the
;ards. "Painting, as usual?"
"I have all but completed an order
for menu cards that I was fortunate
enough to get."
Dnrnthv Innl/Ail nf
"Fortunate! Do you like work,
then?"
"Yes," replied Enid, simply, "I like
It."
"Tastea differ," and Lady Derrlman
lh rugged her lovely shoulders; then,
remembering that time was precious,
jho changed hor voice; "but I don't
mean to lot you load this sort of life,
Enid." aho aald, with all the warmth
md affection she could put Into lier
roic?i, "It la impossible."
I ' ' "
At
"I prefer poverty and independence
lo uepenaence and wealth," Enid replied,
the color deepening In her
cheeks. "Please don't bother about
me, Dorothy; I shall manage very,
well."
Dorothy smiled. She was silent
only two or three seconds, but her
mind was busy in that time.
"I must not push her, but lead
her," she thought. Out loud she said
gently: k
"I have no wish to interfere with
your life, dear, but I have come to entreat
you in person to l^t nt<> persuade
you to come and stay with me for a
little while, just to get some health
and strength. After that you shall
ilo exactly as you like."
Enid gazed at the exquisite faco
opposite, seeming to her so doublv
lovely with the tenderness and affection
written so clearly on it.
"Stay with you!" she repeated,
Slowly. "Do you really mean this,
Dorothy?"
"Silly child! As if I should come
nil this way simply to indulge in
(okes! Mean it? Of course 1 do!
[ am so remorseful for the disgraceful
way in which 1 am afraid you
tnust have thonciit i von t.-i,
|ou were ill. 1 scarcely know how i<>
rxplain or excuse myself. save that I
fo not think 1 was sane just then.
My poor father's death made me almost
a mad woman."
There was a ring of sincerity ami
{ruth in these words. Mind's quick,
Kenerous mind went hack to the agony
Dorothy had certainly endured,
ind all was forgotten and forgiven.
"Don't say another word about it,"
die said, gently. "I was ill for a litilo
while, hut I am all right now."
"Now f.romise me," said Dorothy,
who read Enid's face as easily as a
jook, "promise me you will show 1110
four forgiveness for my unkindness
ny coming down to Weir Cottage tomorrow
and spending a short timo
villi lis."
Enid hesitated, and colored again.
"Hut Lord Derriman?" she began.
"Gervais always likes what I like;
resides, lie is quite henpecked already.
Remember, we have been
married nearly three weeks! And ho
ivas asking about you only this mornng."
"It is very good of you," Enid sa.d,
n her low, sweet voice, "but?"
"Hut me no buts. Now I will tako
30 denial. You return with me toMorroxv."
"I can't go till the afternoon," Enid
said, quickly. "1 must finish tliirf
vork."
"The afternoon will suit m?. You
hall come to our hotel th Bristol
? ilDinil IIII'C'O <) CIOCK, <111(1 WO will ;tll
;q clown together, and"? Dorothy
ose and pulled her cloak round licr
?"you will let. nio give you som >
presents, won't you, Enid? You must,
jot l>o angry with 1110; there is soni >
jioney to get anything you may want.
S'o; I don't Rive it, I only lend it; you
thai I repay me as soon as over you
:an."
Enid went up to her cousin ancl
tisscd her.
"How can I thank you, doar?" pho
ill 111, IjlitU'lllilv. J'iVUI'J SCi;i|) Ol 11'T
pride or doubt was disarmed. Sho
saw in Dorothy only a warm-hearted
fill, whoso love-marriage had given
her the very tiling she had lacked ? a
sympathy and womanly alfcetion.
'Von are too good to 1110."
"Pooh! Nonsense! I ran not livo
In luxury myself, and know you aro
oiling, and perhaps starving."
Virginie was waiting in lier room
when Dorothy reached the hotel.
"lias tho earl returned?" Dorothy,
asked, hurriedly.
" No, my lady."
Sir Roger Oourtley had din<pd with
them, and then, after falling at onco
ii victim to the beauty and apparent
charm of his nephew's young wife,
had insisted on going back to his
lodgings to fetch some jewelry that
he had brought expressly from ISgvpt
for Dorothy and which lie had forgotten
to carry with him when he arrived
for dinner.
When Gcrvais and Sir Ttoger camo
back they found a lovely form asleep
ill tl>.? twMi.rlit u'liloti ,,,,.1,1 ,m1v I.,.
... K.W ' ? *?...*.! * WW,V* VUI^
aroused by a tender Kiss.
"Oh, Gervais; tho most surprising
thing has happened since you went!''
Dorothy cried after she had expended
all the superlative adjectives in her
possession over the quaint jewels, and
gratified the old man by her simplicity
and charm of manner. "While
Virginie was buying the celebrated
velvets she needed she nie.t Enid, who
was in rather an anxious state. It
appears her friend, Mrs. Law son, has
to leave London immediately, and
Knid. of course, would have to return
nil alone to Knebwell. Virginie told
jne all this, and I at once wrote off to
lOnicl and told her she must coin to
us. You see, we can't leave her
alone, can we?"
"My darling!" lie murmured, tenderly;
"how sweet and good you are!"
"You don't mind?-do yon, dear?"
Bhe asked, paling just a little? even
in her subiimo indifference to self-reproach
at the sin and deception sho
was practicing -beneath his carets
und the look of trustful love lie cast
on her.
" (U pAnvan I (?i /\nn onnort
pause I like to have you all to myself;
but Miss Leslie must bo considered;
snd therefore, my pretty wife, 1 think
rou have acted with your usual sweetness
and innate goodness."
Dorothy lifted her beautiful lipn
for him to kiss, then turned to Sir
liogor Courtiey.
"Please forgive us. uncle," she said,
with a laugh and a bluoh; "wo won't
jffend again, will we, Qcrvais?"
"I mak" o rash promises," Gervais A
imlled.
The old man, tanned and rough*j^J
ned by many a bulfet vMth^^a^flnHj|
Nave, sat silent, watchlikdtf
.(To be coatlnueWHj
m

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