t'other

toth·er

or t'oth·er  (tŭth′ər)
pron. & adj. Informal
The other.

[From Middle English the tother, alteration of thet other, that other : thet, the (from Old English thæt; see that) + other, other; see other.]
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References in classic literature ?
One uv 'em is white en shiny, en t'other one is black.
I should wish, Lawyer Lightwood,' he stipulated, 'to have that T'other Governor as my witness that what I said I said.
Rather baulked, Mr Riderhood evasively remarked, with an innocent air, that he believed the T'other Governor had asked him summa't.
Each boy said to himself: "There's the old deaf and dumb Spaniard that's been about town once or twice lately -- never saw t'other man before.
I have been moved on, and moved on, more nor ever I was afore, since the t'other one give me the sov'ring.
Then he hoarsely whispered Charley, "If she ain't the t'other one, she ain't the forrenner.
FROM that time out, we was with him 'most all the time, and one or t'other of us slept in his upper berth.
He had had them two papers all fixed and ready, and he had put one of them in place of t'other right under our noses.
Sim'on Peter Ca'houn he said, an' he was jest right, abaout Lorin', 'Ha'af on the taown,' he said, 'an' t'other ha'af blame fool; an' they told me she's married a 'ich man.
I inflict all this on you because once you said that life is sometimes life and sometimes only a drama, and one must learn to distinguish t'other from which, and up to now I have always put that down as 'Meg's clever nonsense.
And ye'll remember that nobody but me (and Jack Chinaman t'other side the court; but he can't do it as well as me) has the true secret of mixing it?
What with sheep-farming, and what with stock-farming, and what with one thing and what with t'other, we are as well to do, as well could be.