Tutt and Mr. Tutt

Tutt and Mr. Tutt[PDF / Epub] ✑ Tutt and Mr. Tutt ☄ Arthur Cheney Train – Oaklandjobs.co.uk An unabridged, digitally enlarged edition, with updated typeface Chapters include, but are not limited to The Human Element Mock Hen And Mock Turtle Samuel And Delilah The Dog Andrew Wile Versus Guile An unabridged, digitally enlarged edition, with updated typeface Chapters include, but are not limited to The Human Element Mock Hen And Mock Turtle Samuel And Delilah The Dog Andrew Wile Versus Guile Hepplewhite Tramp Lallapaloosa Limited. I heard a story on NPR about the literary character of Ephraim Tutt, a merciful lawyer who took on cases for people of little means or standing Arthur Train wrote these very popular stories in the first half of the 20th century, and in the early 1940s published an Autobiography of Emphraim Tutt that was an early literary hoax I was intrigued by this popular character So I looked in the Milwaukee Library system for one of the novels, and in Central Storage I found this edition from 1920 It I heard a story on NPR about the literary character of Ephraim Tutt, a merciful lawyer who took on cases for people of little means or standing Arthur Train wrote these very popular stories in the first half of the 20th century, and in the early 1940s published an Autobiography of Emphraim Tutt that was an early literary hoax I was intrigued by this popular character So I looked in the Milwaukee Library system for one of the novels, and in Central Storage I found this edition from 1920 It is 348 pages.I expected a heart warming but serious David takes on Goliath type book, where the merciful attorney takes on influential people on behalf of his disadvantaged clients and wins through superior knowledge of the law and courtroom skill This is somewhat true, but I was surprised to find that it is a genuinely funny book It is peppered with laugh out loud moments, takes joy in creating some preposterous situations, and never takes itself too seriously The scene with the swearing in of the Chinese witness put a smile on my face for a day or two You don t have to read much to realize this was written with the attitudes and sensibilities of a different era It is certainly not politically correct and includes some prejudice that seems downright shocking now Sometimes the lawyers would discuss the meaning or role of the law using a level of rhetoric that is unusual today But the book is very good hearted and a surprisingly fun read Some authors and their writing age well and some don t I highly suspect that, 100 years from now, people will still think the same of Shakespeare, Dickens, and Poe as they do now On the other hand, 22nd century readers may well wonder just what the readers of today saw in some currently popular writers The works of Arthur Train, including his short story collection Tutt and Mr Tutt, fall into the latter category.Train was a former New York City assistant district attorney turned defense atto Some authors and their writing age well and some don t I highly suspect that, 100 years from now, people will still think the same of Shakespeare, Dickens, and Poe as they do now On the other hand, 22nd century readers may well wonder just what the readers of today saw in some currently popular writers The works of Arthur Train, including his short story collection Tutt and Mr Tutt, fall into the latter category.Train was a former New York City assistant district attorney turned defense attorney turned writer In that regard, he was a precursor to writers like Erle Stanley Gardner and John Grisham, and his most popular works probably were his legal stories But those expecting either Perry Mason style whodunits or Grishamesque thrillers will be disappointed Unlike his literary progeny, Train was an old fashioned tale spinner who enjoyed expounding at length on his observations of the law and his fellow man For readers of today, their enjoyment of the stories in Tutt and Mr Tutt will depend on their taste for that type of writing and their willingness to tolerate some material that often relies on rather crude racial stereotypes.The Mr Tutt in these stories is a somewhat elderly and crotchety but highly gifted criminal trial attorney named Ephraim Tutt, who bears a considerable resemblance to Clarence Darrow insofar as his choice of cases is concerned He takes on clients pretty much on a whim based on whether their case strikes his fancy On the other hand, the Tutt in the stories is a younger attorney of the same last name who serves as Mr Tutt s Archie Goodwin although the stories are written in the third person Not surprisingly, they are the only two practicing Tutts in New York, and Tutt the younger actively sought out Mr Tutt because he felt that his last name would give him an edge in landing the job.The seven stories in this 100 page collection were originally published in various general interest magazines shortly after World War I and are now in the public domain They tend to be somewhat longwinded, and author Train often takes a long time to get to his point The stories often revolve around the art of selecting the right jury Mr Tutt inevitably provesadept at this than do his exasperated District Attorney opponents But, while selecting the right jury is a major factor in the outcome of criminal trials, either 100 years ago or today, Train s discussion of this point often goes on way too long in these stories, reducing the impact of his endings, in which readers learn just what motivated the jury, to a footnote Indeed, I only found a couple of the stories to have really good endings.Surprisingly, three out of these seven stories involve con artistry of one sort or another, as the law firm s clients turn out to be either con artists themselves or the victims of such Train proves himself a bit of an old style David Mamet in telling these tales, in which much of the enjoyment involves seeing just how the con plays out The best story in the book, Samuel and Delilah, finds the younger Tutt rallying to the defense of a young woman who has been treated rather harshly by a would be suitor who proved much less upright than he first led her to believe Another good story is The Dog Andrew, a tale that revolves around the law of the time regarding dog bites and the liability of the dog owner for the canine s use of its canines on another person.While Train, at his best, can be clever and charming, his writing also reflects the racial and to certain extent class profiling of his era Many of the characters are pretty much defined by their ethnicity, and their personalities are stereotypes of the popular perceptions of the era They talk with exaggerated accents, usually for humorous effect, and Train often uses derogatory slang expressions in a casual manner, intended merely to convey the character s ethnicity, much as if I described Mr Tutt as a white lawyer While I m sure that audiences of Train s day found nothing exceptional about this, modern readers should be forewarned.The worst story in this regard is Mock Hen and Mock Turtle, in which members of a Chinese tong execute a rival in an honor killing, and the tong elders hire Mr Tutt to defend the killer The story eventually boils down to just what type of white jurors are willing or unable to avoid to decide a squabble between two groups of Chinese gangsters and whose story they arelikely to believe All the while, the various Chinese characters act and talk like they came off the set of a Charlie Chan movie of the 1930 s.Readers enjoyment of Tutt and Mr Tutt will probably depend on their tolerance and appreciation for Train s style of writing Those who enjoy courtroom theatrics, thrillers, or old fashioned whodunits will be disappointed, and those who don t care for Train s racial descriptions which were probably non exceptional for the era may well be highly offended On the other hand, those who like Train s folksy style and ruminations on the state of the law in that era will find them quaint but enjoyable I found his best stories the con artist ones entertaining enough to give the book a marginal recommendation However, the case of Tutt and Mr Tutt is very much a case of your mileage may vary I didn t much care for the first story in the book, and the second I liked even less but, with the third story, I began to warm up to the two title characters, and suddenly found that the stories had a great deal of charm I thought the second to last story, The Hepplewhite Tramp, especially entertaining I will seek outbooks featuring Tutt and Mr Tutt in the future. Clever and humorous stories of fictional court cases defended by the incomparable Mr Tutt Delightfully, the good guy nearly always wins I like to read older books and very much enjoy the authenticity of their settings I recognize that they were products of their era and often express views that we do not approve today but can usually accept them as products of their time as long as they are not extreme This book exceeded my tolerance limits by a LOT, and I could only last through 2 stories.In the first story the client was an Italian American man who killed his wife s former boyfriend, who kept harassing her We often forget t I like to read older books and very much enjoy the authenticity of their settings I recognize that they were products of their era and often express views that we do not approve today but can usually accept them as products of their time as long as they are not extreme This book exceeded my tolerance limits by a LOT, and I could only last through 2 stories.In the first story the client was an Italian American man who killed his wife s former boyfriend, who kept harassing her We often forget today the prejudice there was against Italians in the first part of the 20th century, but this story REALLY brought it out The second story was about a Chinese defendant who was part of a Tong, and the stereotyping and prejudice in this story was even worse.For the record, despite what I consider disgusting attitudes towards the ethnic groups to which the clients belonged, both defendants get off, although we and the lawyers know both are guilty.P S Having taken on two major ethnic groups in the first 2 stories, I wonder how the author would offend me in the third Some authors and their writing age well and some don t I highly suspect that, 100 years from now, people will still think the same of Shakespeare, Dickens, and Poe as they do now On the other hand, 22nd century readers may well wonder just what the readers of today saw in some currently popular writers The works of Arthur Train, including his short story collection Tutt and Mr Tutt, fall into the latter category.Train was a former New York City assistant district attorney turned defense atto Some authors and their writing age well and some don t I highly suspect that, 100 years from now, people will still think the same of Shakespeare, Dickens, and Poe as they do now On the other hand, 22nd century readers may well wonder just what the readers of today saw in some currently popular writers The works of Arthur Train, including his short story collection Tutt and Mr Tutt, fall into the latter category.Train was a former New York City assistant district attorney turned defense attorney turned writer In that regard, he was a precursor to writers like Erle Stanley Gardner and John Grisham, and his most popular works probably were his legal stories But those expecting either Perry Mason style whodunits or Grishamesque thrillers will be disappointed Unlike his literary progeny, Train was an old fashioned tale spinner who enjoyed expounding at length on his observations of the law and his fellow man For readers of today, their enjoyment of the stories in Tutt and Mr Tutt will depend on their taste for that type of writing and their willingness to tolerate some material that often relies on rather crude racial stereotypes.The Mr Tutt in these stories is a somewhat elderly and crotchety but highly gifted criminal trial attorney named Ephraim Tutt, who bears a considerable resemblance to Clarence Darrow insofar as his choice of cases is concerned He takes on clients pretty much on a whim based on whether their case strikes his fancy On the other hand, the Tutt in the stories is a younger attorney of the same last name who serves as Mr Tutt s Archie Goodwin although the stories are written in the third person Not surprisingly, they are the only two practicing Tutts in New York, and Tutt the younger actively sought out Mr Tutt because he felt that his last name would give him an edge in landing the job.The seven stories in this 100 page collection were originally published in various general interest magazines shortly after World War I and are now in the public domain They tend to be somewhat longwinded, and author Train often takes a long time to get to his point The stories often revolve around the art of selecting the right jury Mr Tutt inevitably provesadept at this than do his exasperated District Attorney opponents But, while selecting the right jury is a major factor in the outcome of criminal trials, either 100 years ago or today, Train s discussion of this point often goes on way too long in these stories, reducing the impact of his endings, in which readers learn just what motivated the jury, to a footnote Indeed, I only found a couple of the stories to have really good endings.Surprisingly, three out of these seven stories involve con artistry of one sort or another, as the law firm s clients turn out to be either con artists themselves or the victims of such Train proves himself a bit of an old style David Mamet in telling these tales, in which much of the enjoyment involves seeing just how the con plays out The best story in the book, Samuel and Delilah, finds the younger Tutt rallying to the defense of a young woman who has been treated rather harshly by a would be suitor who proved much less upright than he first led her to believe Another good story is The Dog Andrew, a tale that revolves around the law of the time regarding dog bites and the liability of the dog owner for the canine s use of its canines on another person.While Train, at his best, can be clever and charming, his writing also reflects the racial and to certain extent class profiling of his era Many of the characters are pretty much defined by their ethnicity, and their personalities are stereotypes of the popular perceptions of the era They talk with exaggerated accents, usually for humorous effect, and Train often uses derogatory slang expressions in a casual manner, intended merely to convey the character s ethnicity, much as if I described Mr Tutt as a white lawyer While I m sure that audiences of Train s day found nothing exceptional about this, modern readers should be forewarned.The worst story in this regard is Mock Hen and Mock Turtle, in which members of a Chinese tong execute a rival in an honor killing, and the tong elders hire Mr Tutt to defend the killer The story eventually boils down to just what type of white jurors are willing or unable to avoid to decide a squabble between two groups of Chinese gangsters and whose story they arelikely to believe All the while, the various Chinese characters act and talk like they came off the set of a Charlie Chan movie of the 1930 s.Readers enjoyment of Tutt and Mr Tutt will probably depend on their tolerance and appreciation for Train s style of writing Those who enjoy courtroom theatrics, thrillers, or old fashioned whodunits will be disappointed, and those who don t care for Train s racial descriptions which were probably non exceptional for the era may well be highly offended On the other hand, those who like Train s folksy style and ruminations on the state of the law in that era will find them quaint but enjoyable I found his best stories the con artist ones entertaining enough to give the book a marginal recommendation However, the case of Tutt and Mr Tutt is very much a case of your mileage may vary Some authors and their writing age well and some don t I highly suspect that, 100 years from now, people will still think the same of Shakespeare, Dickens, and Poe as they do now On the other hand, 22nd century readers may well wonder just what the readers of today saw in some currently popular writers The works of Arthur Train, including his short story collection Tutt and Mr Tutt, fall into the latter category.Train was a former New York City assistant district attorney turned defense atto Some authors and their writing age well and some don t I highly suspect that, 100 years from now, people will still think the same of Shakespeare, Dickens, and Poe as they do now On the other hand, 22nd century readers may well wonder just what the readers of today saw in some currently popular writers The works of Arthur Train, including his short story collection Tutt and Mr Tutt, fall into the latter category.Train was a former New York City assistant district attorney turned defense attorney turned writer In that regard, he was a precursor to writers like Erle Stanley Gardner and John Grisham, and his most popular works probably were his legal stories But those expecting either Perry Mason style whodunits or Grishamesque thrillers will be disappointed Unlike his literary progeny, Train was an old fashioned tale spinner who enjoyed expounding at length on his observations of the law and his fellow man For readers of today, their enjoyment of the stories in Tutt and Mr Tutt will depend on their taste for that type of writing and their willingness to tolerate some material that often relies on rather crude racial stereotypes.The Mr Tutt in these stories is a somewhat elderly and crotchety but highly gifted criminal trial attorney named Ephraim Tutt, who bears a considerable resemblance to Clarence Darrow insofar as his choice of cases is concerned He takes on clients pretty much on a whim based on whether their case strikes his fancy On the other hand, the Tutt in the stories is a younger attorney of the same last name who serves as Mr Tutt s Archie Goodwin although the stories are written in the third person Not surprisingly, they are the only two practicing Tutts in New York, and Tutt the younger actively sought out Mr Tutt because he felt that his last name would give him an edge in landing the job.The seven stories in this 100 page collection were originally published in various general interest magazines shortly after World War I and are now in the public domain They tend to be somewhat longwinded, and author Train often takes a long time to get to his point The stories often revolve around the art of selecting the right jury Mr Tutt inevitably provesadept at this than do his exasperated District Attorney opponents But, while selecting the right jury is a major factor in the outcome of criminal trials, either 100 years ago or today, Train s discussion of this point often goes on way too long in these stories, reducing the impact of his endings, in which readers learn just what motivated the jury, to a footnote Indeed, I only found a couple of the stories to have really good endings.Surprisingly, three out of these seven stories involve con artistry of one sort or another, as the law firm s clients turn out to be either con artists themselves or the victims of such Train proves himself a bit of an old style David Mamet in telling these tales, in which much of the enjoyment involves seeing just how the con plays out The best story in the book, Samuel and Delilah, finds the younger Tutt rallying to the defense of a young woman who has been treated rather harshly by a would be suitor who proved much less upright than he first led her to believe Another good story is The Dog Andrew, a tale that revolves around the law of the time regarding dog bites and the liability of the dog owner for the canine s use of its canines on another person.While Train, at his best, can be clever and charming, his writing also reflects the racial and to certain extent class profiling of his era Many of the characters are pretty much defined by their ethnicity, and their personalities are stereotypes of the popular perceptions of the era They talk with exaggerated accents, usually for humorous effect, and Train often uses derogatory slang expressions in a casual manner, intended merely to convey the character s ethnicity, much as if I described Mr Tutt as a white lawyer While I m sure that audiences of Train s day found nothing exceptional about this, modern readers should be forewarned.The worst story in this regard is Mock Hen and Mock Turtle, in which members of a Chinese tong execute a rival in an honor killing, and the tong elders hire Mr Tutt to defend the killer The story eventually boils down to just what type of white jurors are willing or unable to avoid to decide a squabble between two groups of Chinese gangsters and whose story they arelikely to believe All the while, the various Chinese characters act and talk like they came off the set of a Charlie Chan movie of the 1930 s.Readers enjoyment of Tutt and Mr Tutt will probably depend on their tolerance and appreciation for Train s style of writing Those who enjoy courtroom theatrics, thrillers, or old fashioned whodunits will be disappointed, and those who don t care for Train s racial descriptions which were probably non exceptional for the era may well be highly offended On the other hand, those who like Train s folksy style and ruminations on the state of the law in that era will find them quaint but enjoyable I found his best stories the con artist ones entertaining enough to give the book a marginal recommendation However, the case of Tutt and Mr Tutt is very much a case of your mileage may vary Some authors and their writing age well and some don t I highly suspect that, 100 years from now, people will still think the same of Shakespeare, Dickens, and Poe as they do now On the other hand, 22nd century readers may well wonder just what the readers of today saw in some currently popular writers The works of Arthur Train, including his short story collection Tutt and Mr Tutt, fall into the latter category.Train was a former New York City assistant district attorney turned defense atto Some authors and their writing age well and some don t I highly suspect that, 100 years from now, people will still think the same of Shakespeare, Dickens, and Poe as they do now On the other hand, 22nd century readers may well wonder just what the readers of today saw in some currently popular writers The works of Arthur Train, including his short story collection Tutt and Mr Tutt, fall into the latter category.Train was a former New York City assistant district attorney turned defense attorney turned writer In that regard, he was a precursor to writers like Erle Stanley Gardner and John Grisham, and his most popular works probably were his legal stories But those expecting either Perry Mason style whodunits or Grishamesque thrillers will be disappointed Unlike his literary progeny, Train was an old fashioned tale spinner who enjoyed expounding at length on his observations of the law and his fellow man For readers of today, their enjoyment of the stories in Tutt and Mr Tutt will depend on their taste for that type of writing and their willingness to tolerate some material that often relies on rather crude racial stereotypes.The Mr Tutt in these stories is a somewhat elderly and crotchety but highly gifted criminal trial attorney named Ephraim Tutt, who bears a considerable resemblance to Clarence Darrow insofar as his choice of cases is concerned He takes on clients pretty much on a whim based on whether their case strikes his fancy On the other hand, the Tutt in the stories is a younger attorney of the same last name who serves as Mr Tutt s Archie Goodwin although the stories are written in the third person Not surprisingly, they are the only two practicing Tutts in New York, and Tutt the younger actively sought out Mr Tutt because he felt that his last name would give him an edge in landing the job.The seven stories in this 100 page collection were originally published in various general interest magazines shortly after World War I and are now in the public domain They tend to be somewhat longwinded, and author Train often takes a long time to get to his point The stories often revolve around the art of selecting the right jury Mr Tutt inevitably provesadept at this than do his exasperated District Attorney opponents But, while selecting the right jury is a major factor in the outcome of criminal trials, either 100 years ago or today, Train s discussion of this point often goes on way too long in these stories, reducing the impact of his endings, in which readers learn just what motivated the jury, to a footnote Indeed, I only found a couple of the stories to have really good endings.Surprisingly, three out of these seven stories involve con artistry of one sort or another, as the law firm s clients turn out to be either con artists themselves or the victims of such Train proves himself a bit of an old style David Mamet in telling these tales, in which much of the enjoyment involves seeing just how the con plays out The best story in the book, Samuel and Delilah, finds the younger Tutt rallying to the defense of a young woman who has been treated rather harshly by a would be suitor who proved much less upright than he first led her to believe Another good story is The Dog Andrew, a tale that revolves around the law of the time regarding dog bites and the liability of the dog owner for the canine s use of its canines on another person.While Train, at his best, can be clever and charming, his writing also reflects the racial and to certain extent class profiling of his era Many of the characters are pretty much defined by their ethnicity, and their personalities are stereotypes of the popular perceptions of the era They talk with exaggerated accents, usually for humorous effect, and Train often uses derogatory slang expressions in a casual manner, intended merely to convey the character s ethnicity, much as if I described Mr Tutt as a white lawyer While I m sure that audiences of Train s day found nothing exceptional about this, modern readers should be forewarned.The worst story in this regard is Mock Hen and Mock Turtle, in which members of a Chinese tong execute a rival in an honor killing, and the tong elders hire Mr Tutt to defend the killer The story eventually boils down to just what type of white jurors are willing or unable to avoid to decide a squabble between two groups of Chinese gangsters and whose story they arelikely to believe All the while, the various Chinese characters act and talk like they came off the set of a Charlie Chan movie of the 1930 s.Readers enjoyment of Tutt and Mr Tutt will probably depend on their tolerance and appreciation for Train s style of writing Those who enjoy courtroom theatrics, thrillers, or old fashioned whodunits will be disappointed, and those who don t care for Train s racial descriptions which were probably non exceptional for the era may well be highly offended On the other hand, those who like Train s folksy style and ruminations on the state of the law in that era will find them quaint but enjoyable I found his best stories the con artist ones entertaining enough to give the book a marginal recommendation However, the case of Tutt and Mr Tutt is very much a case of your mileage may vary This book was simply entertaining A series of short stories with the same attorney I enjoyed this immensely Not a deep read, but certainly a fun one. This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers To view it, click here This is a 1919 book a collection of seven short stories written by Arthur Train, a lawyer in real life This is the first in the series and introduced Mr Ephraim Tutt Otto Penzler, who wrote the introduction for this republished edition, called Mr Tutt one of the wisest lawyer in literature and one of the kindest, handling many cases which he cannot collect a fee He likes to represent underdogs Mr Tutt often resorts to obscure legal technicalities to win and has never lost a case In a w This is a 1919 book a collection of seven short stories written by Arthur Train, a lawyer in real life This is the first in the series and introduced Mr Ephraim Tutt Otto Penzler, who wrote the introduction for this republished edition, called Mr Tutt one of the wisest lawyer in literature and one of the kindest, handling many cases which he cannot collect a fee He likes to represent underdogs Mr Tutt often resorts to obscure legal technicalities to win and has never lost a case In a way, he is like a Perry Mason of an earlier time This book is a collection of seven short stories, which are all quite good, often humorous and sometimes philosophical However, like many of writers of that period, the book contains racial prejudices and insensitive languages of that bygone era The stories are all about the law firm of Tutt Tutt in New York City The senior partner of the firm is Ephraim Tutt The junior partner shares the same last name as Ephraim Tutt but the two are not related In the book, senior Tutt is called Mr Tutt and junior Tutt is just referred to as Tutt We were told Tutt is 48 years old and married Mr Tutt is about 20 years older than his junior partner Mr Tutt is the brain and voice of the firm and Tutt is the eyes and legs Here are the seven stories in the book 1 The Human Element this is my least favorite of the group because the ending is too abrupt and not satisfying The story is about Mr Tutt defending a client who killed a fellow Italian to defend the honor of his wife The story gave a lot of background information about Mr Tutt, Tutt and the law partnership and is a good introduction to the series Here we were told, among other things, Mr Tutt is a mellow old man with a dry sense of humor and he is rich with no family He is also very generous to people He also likes to help the underdog but he hates the rich and big corporations 2 Mock Hen and Mock Turtle this is a pretty good story even though it has quite a bit of contemporary racial prejudices and insensitive languages The case involves two Chinese tongs who were feuding with one another Mr Tutt s client, who is a member of one of the two feuding gangs, killed a member of the rival gang and he was tried for murder Mr Tutt was able to get him acquitted The story, however, is interesting because it gave an insight into how race plays into the court and jury system in early 20th century and the unique issues that came up when an all white jury have to try a case involving almost all non white non English speaking witnesses and defendant with different value systems 3 Samuel and Delilah I like this story a lot It is both very clever and philosophical The story is about Tutt the junior partner going through a mid life crisis and fell hard for a pretty female client He tried to help the client by designing for her an ingenious plan It turns out the so called client was a blackmailer who then turned around and used the scheme against Tutt 4 The Dog Andrew one of my favorite story in the book Mr Tutt s client was indicted by the grand jury for assault in the second degree with a deadly weapon because his dog bit an inconsiderate and trespassing neighbor Mr Tutt relied on a clever legal technicality to find fault in the grand jury indictment and got his client acquitted Like many of the Tutt stories, this one has an interesting twist at the end 5 Wile Versus Guile this is also a very solid story In this case, Mr Tutt saved a widow who was a victim of a con artist from destitute The widow invested her life saving in a pyramid scheme which pays a very high dividend Mr Tutt, by devising his own scheme, conned the con artist into returning all the invested capital to the client The scheme was a clever one and the story is quite heart warming 6 The Hepplewhite Tramp the case involves a tramp entering the rich Mr Hepplewhite s home He was found sleeping in on a guest room bed when he was found The police arrived quickly and arrested him for burglary Mr Tutt believed he was innocent and defended him Nevertheless the jury found him guilty for burglary The end has a very ironic and humorous twist 7 Lallapaloosa Limited this is a corporate law case and involves some insiders of a mining corporation trying to trade using inside information and take advantage of minority shareholders who do not know the inside information It touches on issues like corporate reorganization and rights of minority shareholders

Tutt and Mr. Tutt PDF/EPUB ¹ Tutt and  ePUB ✓
  • Paperback
  • 152 pages
  • Tutt and Mr. Tutt
  • Arthur Cheney Train
  • English
  • 06 April 2018
  • 1603862307