Lois loved Phil, and Phil worshiped Lois. It seemed as though they had loved as long as they had lived, and would love until the final interruption. There was another chap named Tooker. He probably loved himself more, but he liked Lois a little, too, a little too much for Lois' comfort. There was a rustic bench beneath an ancient tree in the near distance. There, of a moonlit night, Lois and Phil would whisper the old story. Tooker had watched them, and when Phil went, he approached Lois and attempted to kiss her. In her anxious helplessness, she dropped the flower that Phil had brought her, and turning, fled. Tooker saw the flower, and his opportunity. A little later he entered the tavern where Phil and a few companions were chatting and laughing. Proudly he waved the dying flower, and spoke wild words of her infidelity. Just after Phil struck him, the duel was arranged. Fassett, in love with Cleo, Lois' sister, ran back and breathlessly explained what had happened. In desperate ...
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