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STUARTSociety to Undermine Annoy and Ruthlessly Torment (fictional, from TV cartoon "Doug")
References in classic literature ?
But Stuart was far from sharing this confidence; and, as they placed themselves at the whist-table, they continued to argue the matter.
"I maintain," said Stuart, "that the chances are in favour of the thief, who must be a shrewd fellow."
The discussion fell during the rubber, after which Stuart took up its thread.
But the incredulous Stuart was not convinced, and when the hand was finished, said eagerly: "You have a strange way, Ralph, of proving that the world has grown smaller.
"Yes, in eighty days!" exclaimed Stuart, who in his excitement made a false deal.
"But suppose the Hindoos or Indians pull up the rails," replied Stuart; "suppose they stop the trains, pillage the luggage-vans, and scalp the passengers!"
D'Artagnan and Porthos, armed with their swords, and Athos and Aramis, each carrying a concealed poniard, approached the house which for the time being was Charles Stuart's prison.
On the contrary," he added, laughing, "if they want to see their Stuart they shall see him.
"And do you think," asked Groslow, "that Stuart will ever escape while I am on guard?"
I will sit facing Stuart, whom I like so much to see, especially where he now is, and you, Monsieur d'Artagnan, opposite to me."
"Charles Stuart," said he, "an order has come to conduct you to London without stopping day or night.
On board the ship was the nephew of David Stuart, a young man of spirit and resolution.