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Newspaper Page Text
was nothing against which, with rea
son, he could protest. Next time He
would' send "a clerk. But he was not
without a sense of .humor,- and the
situation as it now was forced upon
him struck him as - amusing. He
laughed good-naturedly and reached
for the desk telephone.
"May I use this," he asked. He
spoke to the Wall street office. He
explained he would be a few minutes
late. He directed what should be
Mr. Andrews with genial patience
had remained silent. Now he turned
upon his visitors. A Levantine, burly-,
unshaven and soiled, towered trucu
lently above him.
"You gotta hell of a nerve to come
to see me," he commented cheerfully.
"Was it you," demanded young-Andrews
in a puzzled tone, "or your
brother who tried to knife me?"
"Get out!" said young Andrews,
"and don't show your face here "
"Was It You," Demanded Young Andrews in a Puzzled Tone,
Brother Who Tried to Knife Me?"
done if the market opened in a cer
tain way. He gave rapid orders on
many different matters, asked to
have read to him a cablegram he-expected
from Petersburg, and 'one
"They answer each other," was his
final instruction. "It looks like,
The door slammed upon the flying
A kindly-eyed, sad woman with a
basket on her knee smiled upon An
drews with the familiarity of an old
"Is that woman going to get a
divorce from my son," she asked,
"now that he's in trouble?"