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vLGUIS JOSEPH mNCfc
c? 41 'hid i;:uo:
Vt rlfl mhv, atarUnfy for 'JttcV pt-.t)t-v'..
Sio l-.!a f lati J. Qua'n, comHi '".
r. ,i a vljcb: Ky .j'ei'rt.n who bm h-ii
J (M f"'r1'-n fti l-fam-fl In to rtw1
( ' ft. t i . 1 1 ' I. ' iHf h t
;.., i .n) j j .ti: II. ") i fr:nt"l
t cf i; 1-.I," fc.V.'r'- Antixr
a rv1 itrTtnn; ft
fi-r, !! ban.i, ttiM pfuTi in t.
iw,1. oa i-l rolls Mim.fr br nama.
' li (utn trff.n.'-9 l'r a M'-a E"pMa
)..r of "(. I'arr-M t Ibe
-h ilifuinptio arvioa In IrnVia ami
4-uryr 4,a vii'l'i. HTr ft)iia U'r
5 l..iHiil t.i;f ta burfe-UrlF-.! e'l ICa
f f :i'fl b-u ft'oWn. Amt nr find Qialn Hi
M"'! An a n HiHr1 an.t b'.'ms h't ami
r,!i- la mnro.mo 1, lia wa.n4pri
:?, fi'ril:y rfHi li-n n cabin itj .1 rr
na (?a v-u;;.,nt an oll frn(1
nm.l l.itf,ni t".miv l.l fY.O In
- '".1. who att.'iara 4o b In hlfltny.
v. t:n MIp l oircll la t:f nllnr5l UlAlon ia
frxiMt'.v ut:iHti. lh4tt-M npr
r..l R::mmn( Tiutton to ft ri!r. of
oi.riM Ivmv. Hiiltnn air. a, rflivol
vr sml rthfi( ftr ChauarJI. H r
nrn Htiy fifilt. aaya lio hia Wl'lril
ittTulii. tnkfta polaon. untS w)n flying
4H Aint.r to trtt ti lnlta. on ft myBterl
i' rran1. Amlir flc!da Ifava at
f- for In.lla. On tha war ha atn1 ft
'f-'mnH In calcuttii, 4v a quicker roiia.
1. a a.rr(vl!if i flnila a. n ita awnliln
f ft ortfcln p!' The latter lia him
knowa hla nilxHlnn la to rt Mlaa Far
Vil nut of tl' country. Amber a(tinut
d'.Mcw of tha Ttikt-n o ft miy-ln-r,
l nilntaxrn for Rulton and barlr
Tf ' rouclia causea him to aUtrt for lmx-
CHAPTER XI. (Continued.)
"Ah. that Volcef cried Amber In
nranperstloju. "I frrow weary of tlta
F?cr(l. Ram Kath."
"That may well be," roturncd tha
-?oan. Imperturbable. "Nona the lend
t vera woll for you to have ft care
tiow you fondle the rerolver !n your
jxcket, eahlb. Should It by chance
4(o oft and the bullet find loden.ent In
your tor.Ea-waV.ah, you are like to
fcnar more of that Voice, and from
"I think you have eyea In tha back
of your head, Ham Nath." Ajnber
withdrew hla hand from his coat
cocket and lauehed shortly a he
"There Is a enylng In thia country,
tthlb, that even the atones In the
fteaert have enra to hear and eyas to
-ea and tor.guea withal to tell what
'they have seen and Tieard."
"Ah hi . ... That U a wlee Bay
tai5, Ram Kath."
"There be those I could name who
would do well to lay that eaylng to
"You are right, Indeed. . , . Now
tf there be aught of truth In that eay
lng. and If one were uuwleely to
peak a certain natao, even here "
"Tho echo of that name might be
teard beyond tha threshold of a cer
tain Gateway, eahlb."
Amber grunted and said no more,
contented now with the nesuraii'-e
hat he was In truth In touch with
Lbertouche, that this Ram Nath was
n erunloyeo of tho t. S. 8. Tho wink
raa now explained away with nil the
rest of the toiiga-va!lah' churlish-
As the tonga swiftly lessened the dis
tance, his gaze, penetrating the thin
ning folds, discerned the contours of
H cotton-wain drawn by twin Blunted
fcuiloclts, pattont noses to the ground,
tails a switch. Beside hla cattlo the
tflrlver plodded, goad In band, a naked
4word upon his hip.
Deliberately enough the carter
vwerved his beasts aside to make way
if or the tonga, lest by undue haste ho
hould make himself seem other than
what ne was a free man and a
tlajput But when his fierce, hawk-
tike eyes encountered those of the
dak traveler, bis attitude changed cu
riously and completely, Kecognltlon
nd reverenco fought with surprise In
tils expression, and as Ram Nath
wuiir the (otiga past the man sa-
t&amed profouudly Ills voice, as he
cose, came ator them, resonant and
"Hall, thou Chosen of the Gateway!
Amber neither turned to look nor
yplled. But his frown deepened. The
Incident paused Into his history,
marked only by the terse comment It
adduced from Ram Nath words which
were Cues curtly over (the tor.ga--yallah's
shoulder: "Eyes to see and
axs to hear and a tongue withal
Tho Virglnlai said nothing. But It
was la his tutnd that he had Indeed
thrust his head Into the llon'a mouth
ty thus adventuring Into tho terri
ory which every Instinct of caution
.lid coinmon-stirme proclaimed taboo
to him the erstwhile kingdom of the
llftharana liar Dyal Rutton.
Tha Long Day.
One travels dak by relays casually
l8jiKcd along the route at the whim
of the native contractor. Bt-tween
liadBhah Junction and Kuttarpur
jhere were ten stugeB, of which the con
.clutdon of tho flrt,t was at hand Ani
rer hevliig all but adandonfed belief
tu Its existence.
Bluiumlng recklnfibly down the bed
ef an nrnMent water course, the tonga
pun (ittddtiiily upon onu wheel round
ahouldor cf tUj baLks and Janlit-d
out upon a roIHns; plain, acres wlilch
the trail BOukiid to ether farther liiiis
that 1b film M.il low, a wvy line of
tlub, ution tha horizon the hills In
1 a.- -
O'jlt And, by the rndld, !n a corn
pound fenced with camel thorn, sat B
sgod and lndljjfjot do.khunga.low,
marking ttio end of the trtt atae, the
beelnriinir of th sncond.
Knm KaCh rained in with a flourish
and Ilf'od a raucous roI-, bsdllng the
sy.- while Amber, gainfully djsen
R-alng hla cramped Uuibs, climbed
down find stumbled toward the veran
ds The abrupt transition from v!o
lwnt and errntlo motion to a solid and
subs'.a'iUal footing affected him un
pleRBBtitly, and with an undeniable
q'laim; the earth aocmed to rock and
Cow beneath him as If under the In
fluence of an ar.tlo earthquake, lie
vas for poms acconds occupied with
the problem of regaining his polB,
arcd It waa not until he heard an Eng
lishwoman's voice uplifted In accents
of anger, that he remembered the
other wayfarer with whom he was to
share his tonga, or associated with
the white-clad figure In the dark door
way of the bungalow with anything
but the khanaamah, coming to gret
and cheat the chance-brought guest.
"Where la that tonga-waliah who
deserted me here last nlcbtT the
woman was demanding of Ram Kath,
too preoccupied with her resentment
to have eyes for the other traveler,
who at sight of her had stopped and
removed hie pith helmet and stood
staring as If he had come from a
land lu which there were no women.
"Where," she continued, with an Im
perative stamp of a daintily-shod foot,
"Is that wretched tonga-wallah?"
"Sahlba," protested Ram Nath, with
a great show of deference, "how
should I knowT Belike ho la In Bad
shah Junction, whither he returned
very late last night, being travel-worn
and weary, and where I left him, be
ing sent with this excellent tcnga to
take his place."
"You were? And why have I been
detained here, alone and unprotected,
this long night? Simply because that
other tonga-wallah was a fool, am I
to be Imposed upon In this fashion?"
"What am I," whimpered Ram Nath,
'to endure the wrath of the sahiba for
fault that Is none of mine?"
"1 beg your pardon, sir," said the
girl, turning to Amber, "but It Is very
annoying." She looked him over, first
with abstraction, then with a puzzled
gathering of her brows, for he was
fur from her thoughts the last per
son she would have expected to meet
la that place, and very effectually dls-
guiKed in dust and dirt besides. "The
tire came off the wheel Just as we got
here, lace yesterday evening, and In
trying, or pretending to try, to fit It
on again, that block head of a tonga
wallah hammered the rim with a rock
as big as his head and naturally
smashed It to kindling-wood. Then,
before I could stop him, he flung him
self on tho back of a pony and went
away. Baying that It was the will of
God that he Bhould return to Badshah
for a better tonga. Since when I
have had for company one stable
scye. one deaf-and-dumb patriarch of
a khansamah and . . . the usual
dak-bungalow discomforts Insects,
bad food, and a terrible fear of da-
"I am so aorry, Mlsa Farrell," Am
bor put In. "If I had only been
The girl gave a little gasp and sal
down abruptly In one of the veranda
chairs, thereby threatening It with
Instant demolition and herself with a
bad spill; for the chair waa feeble
with the burden of Its many years,
and she was a quite bubstantial young
person. Indeed, so loudly did it croak
a protest and a warning that ehe 1m
mediately arose In alarm.
"Mr. Amber!" she said; and,
"You'll forgive me the surprise?"
he begged, going up on the veranda
to her. "I myself had no hope of
finding you here."
"But," she protested, with a pretty
flush of color "but I left you In the
States such a little while ago!"
"Yes?" he said gravely. "It seems
so long to me. . . , And when
you had gone, Ixing Island was a very
lonely place Indeed," be added, with
Her color deepened and she sought
another chair, seating herself with
gingerly decision. 1 in sure you
don't mean me to assume that you've
followed me half round the world?"
"Why not?" He brought another
chair to face her. "Besides, I haven'
seen anything of . . . India for
good many years."
"Ma'am?" he countered with affect
' Youre spoiling It aJl. I waa so
glad to see you I'd have been glad
to see any white man, of course
"Much obliged, I'm sure."
"And now you're actually flirting
with me or pretending to."
"I'm not," ho declared soberly. "As
a matter at solemn fact, I had to
corne to India."
"You had to?"
"On a matter of Berlous business.
riiRse don't aak in a what. Just yet;
but lt'a very serious, to my way of
thinking. This happf luAtdeiu I
count myself a very happy man to
have been so fortunate only makes
my errand the more pleasant."
Ehe regardad him intently, chin tn
ttuu!. tutr hrsau um i4fcU with
tlir Iftt'on, fr. eotnn time. 1 t
l!ve you've born rrrk!rg tn rsr
abk'S, alia aanatted, at lrn(;th. "It
I'm or.J'.mt, bear with Die; trp'r
snroe ere f;:ilKPt yo-u. There in't
any rennon 1 know of why yon should
tell me what brought you here "
There's evrry reason, In point of
fact, Mlsa Farrell; only ... I
enn't tuplaln Just now."
"Very wU," she agreed briskly;
"let'a be content with that. I am
g'.ad to see you ngatn, truly: and
we're to travel on to Kuttarpur tn the
"If you'll permit "
"Arttr what I've i,dind, this aw
ful laicfit, I wouldn't willingly lot you
out of my aight."
"Or any other white manT"
Plio lauphad, p!Fd. "I prenume
you're wondering what Fra doing
"Yon were to Join your father la
Darjoeling, I believe?" he countered.
"Hut I found he'd been transferred
unexpectedly to Kuttarpur. So, of
courso, I had to follow, I telegraph-
i htm day before yesterday when 1
waa to arrive at Badshah Junction,
nd naturally expected he'd come In
person or have eome one meet me,
hut I presume the me&bKga must have
one astray. At all events there was
o one there for me and I had to
come on alone. Its hardly been
pleasant experience; that Incompe
tent tonga-wallah behaved precisely
as though he had deliberately made
p hla mind to delay me. . .
And the tonga's nearly ready; I must
lock mf kit-bag."
Ehe Went Into the bungalow, tear
ing him thoughtful, for rerhaps. .
But the back of Ram Nath, as that
worthy busied himself superintending
the harnessing In of fresh ponies, oan-
eyed to him no support of his half-
credited hypothesis that this "accl
ent" had been carefully planned by
Labertouch for Amber's especial
The girl Joined him on the veranda
In due course, very, demure and
"I Myself Had No Hope
sweet to look upon ?u her traveling
dress of light pongee and her pith
helmet, whoea green underbrlra and
puggaree eerved very handsomely to
set off her fair coloring. If she over
looked the adoration of his eyes, she
waa rather less than woman; for It
was In them, plain to be Been for the
looking. The khansamah followed
her from the bungalow, staggering
under the weight of her box and kit
bag, and with Ram Nath's surly aa
slutance made them fast to tho front
seat, while Amber gave the girl his
hand to help her to her place, and
lifted himself to her side In a mute
glow of ecstasy. Fate, he thought
with reason, was most kind to him.
They rattled headlong from the
compound, making for the distant
hills of blue. Amber was seated with
the woman who waa to be hla wife.
The second stage wore away with
out a dozen words passing between
them; so also the third. The pauses
were brief enough, the ponies being
exchanged with gratifying dispatch.
The tonga would pull up. Ram Nath
would Jump down . . . and in a
brace of minutes, or little more the
vehicle would be en route again, Am
ber engaged with the Infinite ramifica
tions of this labryrlnthal rlddla of his,
and the girl Insensibly yielding to tha
need of sleep. 8he passed, at length.
Into Bound unconsciousness.
She roused finally very much re
freshed for the midday halt for rest
and tiffin, which they passed at one
of the conventional bungalowR, lu
nothing particularly unlike ila f;llowa
uultsa It were that they enjoyed, be
fore tillln, the gorgeous luxury of
plenty of clean water, cooled in por
ous earthen Jars. Amber, over
whelmed by the discover- e this
BDundiUice, promptly went to the ex-
treme 4 caJUjuj In th k.hjji4iaah to
Ui!-e him flown with Jr eftr, a-l
fell IIV Mrr.eelf for tho first time In
five days whn, shaved and drestnd,
he ref.irnd to the common living
mrrrii of the res then;.
The c'rl kept him waiting bnf. a llt
tie while. Lacking tho attentions of
an ayah, ahe had probably been un
able to bathe so extensively as he,
but eventually she appeared In n Im
measurably more happy state of body
and mind, railing up to him the sim
ile, etronger than any other, of a tall,
fair Illy after a morning shower. And
she was In a bewitching humor, one
that Ingenuously euough succeeded
in entangling him more thoroughly
than ever before In the veb of her
fascination?. Over on execrable cur
ry of stringy fowl and questionable
rlcn, ked out with tea nd t1nnd
delicacies of their own, tbelr chatter,
at the beginning sufficiently gay and
Inconsequent, drifted by Imper
ceptible and unsuapected gradatlone
perilously close to the shoals of In
timacy. And subsequently, when they
bad packed themsclvea back Into the
narrow tonga acat and agala were be
ing bounced and Juggled breathlessly
over shocking roads, the exchange of
confidences continued, with unabated
For all the Ulnt upon her pedi
gree, she proved herself to Amber at
heart a almplo, lonely Englishwoman
a stranger In a sullen and auspi
cious land, desiring nothing better
than to return to tha England she bad
seen and learned to love, the England
of ample lawns, of box hedges, and
lanes, of traveled highways, pave
ments and gaslights, of shops and
theaters, cf home and family ties
But India ehe knew. "I aometlmee
fancy," she told him with the con
acloua laugh that deprecate a con
leased auperstlUon, "that I muat have
lived here In some past Incarnation
She paused, but ha did not speak. "Do
you believe In reincarnation?
Again he bad no answer for ber,
though temporarily he saw the day
light as darkness. "It's hard to live
of Finding You Here.'
here for long and resist belief In It
. . . But as a matter of fact I seem
to understand these people better
than they're understood by mottt of
my reople. Don't you think it curi
ous? Perhaps It's merely Intuition "
"That's the birthright of your sex,"
he said, rousing. "On the other hand,
you have to remember that your fa
ther Is one of a family that for gen
erations has served the Empire. And
"She, too, came of an Anglo-Indian
family. Indeed, they met and courted
here, though they were married In
England. ... So you think my
insight Into native character a sort
of birthright a sense Inherited?"
"Porhap something of the sort."
"You may be right We'll never
know. At all events, I seem to have
a mors more painful comprehension
of the native than most of tho English
In this country have; I seem to fef!.
to sense tholr motives, their desires,
aspirations, even sometimes their un-
iransiataoie mougjiis. I believe I un
derstand perfectly their feeling to
ward us, the governing race."
"Then," said Amber, "you know
Bomethlng his Hlgnness the Viceroy
himself would give his ears to be
"I know that: but I do."
"And that feeling Is?"
"Not love, Mr. Amber."
"Very much to the contrary T"
"Very much," Bhe ufnriued with
"This 'Indian unrsnt' one reads of
In tho papers is not mere gossip,
"An-thlng hut that; It's tho hidden
fire stlrrli'g v.i'hln the volcano we
t )ld ourselves waa d ad. The quiet
-.i thtf last tC years baa be.cn not
noatent bat slumber; deep down thre
I baa always beau the fLrtt, aUre. Jedj. I
rn-rdJerTr.j b't-cn'o f?.e V9" T"
Mut'ny still lives In spirit; om fly
It will break cut aTr-ih. Toai biu
teller tn I w
Night overtook the tona when ft
waa clone opon ivuuarpur, ",i""
down upon tho world llko a blanket
of darkness, at tho momeut that tha
finsil relay of ponies is being bitch
With freh ponies the tonga took
road with a wild Initial rush
soon to be moderated, when It bepan
to climb the lant top grado to the
pass that g'ves access to Kuttarpur
from the south. For an hour the road
tolled up and ever upward; steep
cliffs of rock crowded It. threatening
to puish It over into black abysses, or
to choke It oft botwe?n towering.
formidable walla. It swerved aud-
denly Into a broad, clear space. The
touga paused. Voluntarily Ram Nath
apoke for almost the first time since
"Kuiiarpur," he sain, with a wave
of his whip.
Aloof, austere and haughty, the City
of Bworda alts in the mouth of a ra
vine so narrow that a wall no more
than 100 yards In length la sufficient
to aeal Ita aoutherly approach. Be
neath this wall, to one aide of the
city gate, a river flowa from the lake
that la Kuttamur'a chiefest beauty.
Northwards the palace of Khanda-
war a kings atanda, exquisite, rain,
and marvelloua, unlike any other
building In the world. White, all
white, from the lke that washee It
lowest walla to the crenellated rim
of Ita highest roof, It sweep opward
In breath-taking steps and wide ter
races to the crest of the western hill,
Into which It burrow, from which it
springs: a vast enigma propounded
in whit marble without a note of
color save where the foliage of a hid
den garden peeps over the edge of
Jealoua acreen a hundred imposing
mansions merged into one monatroua
and Imperial maze.
But for a moment were they per
mitted to gaze in wonderment; Ram
Nath had little patience. When b
chose to, ho applied his whip, and the
ponies stretched out, the tousa pluns
ing on tholr heels down th steep bill-
Bide, like an ungoverned, ungovern
able thing, maddened. WTlthln a quar
ter of aa hour they were careering
through the city of tents on the park
ed plain before the southern wall. In
five minutes more they drew up at the
main city gate to parley with the
Here they Buffered an exasperating
delay. It appeared that the gates
were shut at sundown, In deference
to custom Immemorial. Between that
hour and Bunrlso none were permitted
to pass either In or out without the
express sanction of the Stata. The
commander of the guard Instituted
an Impudent catechism, in response to
which Ram Nath discovered the eev
eral Identities and estates of his
charges. The commander received
the information with Impartial equa
nimity and retired within the city to
confer with his superiors. After some
time a trooper was sent to advise the
travelers that the tonga would be
permitted to enter with tha under
standing that the unaccredited Eng
lishman (meaning Amber) would con
sent to lodge for the night in no other
spot than the State resthouso beyond
the northern llruiu of the city.
Abruptly tho peace of the night was
shattered, and tha hum of the en
campment behind them with the roar
of tho city before them was dwarfed,
by a dull and thunderous detonation
of cannon from a terrace of the rol
alee. The tonga ponies reared and
plunged. Ram Nath mastering them
with much difficulty. Sophia waa
startled, and Amber himself stirred
uneasily on his perch.
"What now?" ho grumbled. "Tou'd
think we were visitors of state and
had to be durbarred!"
Far up on the heights a second rod
flame stabbed the night, and again
the thunder pealed. Thereafter gun
after gun bellowed at Imperative,
"Fifteen," Amber announced after
a time. "Isn't thla something ex
traordinary. Miss Fnrrell?"
"Perhaps," sha suggested, "there's
a native potentate arriving at th
northern gato. They're Tory puno
tlllous about their salutea, you
Another crash silenced her. Am
ber continued to count. "Twenty-ono,"
he said when It seemed that there waa
to bo no more cannonading. "Isn't
that a royal Balute?"
"Yes," said the girl; "four more
guns than the Maharnna of Khandar
war himself Is entitled to."
"How do you explain It?"
"I don't," she replied simply. "Can
He was dumb. Could It be possible
that this Imperial greeting was In
tended for the man supposed to be
th Maharana of Khandawar Har
Dyal Rutton? He glanced sharply at
the girl, but her face was shadowed)
and ho believed she suepected noth
ing. A great hush had fallen, replacing
the rolling thunder of tha state ord
nance. Even tho voice of the city
seemed woderate, subdued. In si
lence tho uMiBsive gates studded wtth
sharp-toothed elephant-spikes swung
With a grunt. Ram Nath cracked
Ills whiplash and the tonga sped Into
tho city. Amber bent forward.
"What's tha name of that gate.
Ram Nuth if you happen to know?"
"That," said the tonga-wallah In
level voice, "ia known as the Oatewny
of Sword, sahib." He added In h!a
own good time: "But not the Oats
way of Bworda."
Amber fsl'jd to educe from btra any
estlsfactwy ciplauatlon of this epUU
II1-' .! f
r"")rTv Ci of ll
I wukkln" hahd an I wukkln" long
Bon' rtm clock nan's ronn".
I jounclln' good en I poundtn' strong
Ben' dam clock han'a round'.
f'li, brlns dtu atone an brlnif ilat an
Kn roll It hyah tor de wukkln' man.
Kn dla day'a wuk all I can stan'
8mi' dein clock han'a round'.
I wuk las' woek twell I got man pay
Ben' drm clock han'a roun'.
I gut mnh ll'l ol" dollnh-rr-day
Ken" rt. m clock ban's, roun".
I roll item bona, an dey don't roll right,
I done th'ow tnonkrya en hab er fight.
But I itwlne th'ow sebban tcrmorrur night
Bon' dem clock han's roun'!
Oh, wuk Ilka dla lilt nln" no fun
Hr-n' dfim clock ban's round'.
Put de money nice w'en 1 la done-
Hen' dm clock han'a round .
Oh, bring d it asphalt down do Una,
En' roll her smoove twcll aha looktn
Ternmrrcr nipht I rools fcr mine
fen' dem cluck liana roun'l
"A man In Baltimore." says the In
dividual with tho paper, "Is going to
ho married In Ju.il two weeks before
he Is hung."
"And yet," growls the bald-headed
man on the cracker barrel, "the con
Ftitutlon of the United States declares
thut no person rhall bo subjected ta
nny cruel or uijusuhI form of punish
ment." Just So.
O, wlih what rrltlc-cy.s we view
And how we frown and look aakanc
At folk who do what wo would do
It placed In tho r.nmo circumstance.
Mr. Thomas A. Edison says wo Bleep
Mr. Edison invented the phono
graph. Those who live next door to
a phonograph which Is addicted to
'Alexander's Ragtime Band" will
But Mr. Edison also Invented tha
electric llRht. And you cannot, or
need not, burn electric lights when
It may be that Mr. Edison Is talk
ing business, and not phllusophy.
He Read the Papers.
Carefully wrapping up the package
of rat poison, the druggist sticka
thereon a two-cent stamp Instead of
tho conventional skull and rrosshones.
"Why don't you put on the regular
label?" asks the ctiBtomer.
"Why, since there have been bo
many cuseB of poisoning by mall." ex
plains the druggist, "we find that tho
stamp replaces tho conventional,
warning In a much more effective
Then ha charged the customer 80
cenis for the stamp.
"That son of a gun," gays our wild
and woolly friend during the melee In
the Blue Goose saloon, "shoots too
"Of course," we comment from our
coign of vantage beneath the table,
"being a son of a gun, as you suy, h
would be quick on the trigger."
Whereat our wild and woolly friend
given vent to his regret that he hit
emptied hla revolver and has no cart
ridges left to fire at us.
"Hut," objected tho givnt editor, "
told ou to draw me a t in toon appilea".
I,!h to tho coal trust, la this tho beet
you can do?"
"What better do you want?' psked.
the cartoonist. "This represents tha
devil up a tree!"
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