Dobry to the oftenest. He's going to borrow money from us, and we'd like to find out something about his habits; specially where he spends his spare time, and all that sort of thing, you understand. You know where he goes in your cab. 'Of course I do, I says; 'I drove him and Dr. John here nigh a twelvemonth ago.
Senior, of Brook Street? he says. 'The old doctor? I says; 'he's retired out of town. 'No, he says, 'nor the young doctor neither; but there's another of 'em isn't there? 'Dr. Dobry? I says. 'Yes, he says, 'he often takes your cab, my friend? 'First one and then the other, I says, 'sometimes Dr. John and sometimes Dr. Dobry.
John, no," he answered, "there ain't any thing amiss with them, except being too many of 'em p'raps, and my old woman won't own to that. But there's some thing in the wind as concerns Dr. Dobry, so I thought I'd better come and give you a hint of it." "Very good, Simmons," said Jack.