by his restless manner.
I took him for no good; a gambler, perhaps.
He seemed to notice me a good deal....”
“Made acquaintance with the odd-looking young man. He is a timber-land broker.
He had noticed me because I reminded him of his mother.
We became friends.
He told me his story.
He brought another gentleman, a man more of society than himself, and we and Mrs. Campbell
We were quite gay all day. In the evening a sad, elderly man whom I had observed, came over and showed me his wife's photograph as she had looked in health, and then a photograph of her in her last illness; he holding her up in his arms.
He said he was travelling to help his sorrow.”
“At Reading my two whist gentlemen cried out, ‘Tamales
and rushed out. They presently returned, bringing some curious Mexican
eatables, corn meal
with chicken and red peppers rolled in corn leaves.
These folk all left at Sacramento
at three in the morning.”
was once more her goal.
This second visit was brief and hurried.
“Hurry, scurry to dress for the Forefathers' Day celebration.
was my squire.
I was taken down to dinner by Professor Moore
of the occasion. ... I was suddenly and unexpectedly called for, and all were requested to rise, which was a great honor done me. I spoke of two Congregationalists whom I had known, Antoinette Blackwell
, of whose ordination I told; then of Theodore Parker
, of whom ”