« ПредыдущаяПродолжить »
VII. Astor Seeks an Interview
X. Farewell to a Drover's Life.
XVII. Wall Street in the Civil War
XXVI. End of the War and Treaty of Peace
XXXI. Trade Secrets
XXXV. Inside History
XL, The End
The Book of Daniel Drew
EMORIES — that's what this thing is going
to be. What I remember I'll
down. Or else I'll put it down cautious-like, so you'll know it isn't real gospel but only a sort of think-so. For after going on eighty years, a fellow gets a little mite rusty as to some of the goods packed away in his upper story. Whenever I talked with people I didn't jot it down word for word. Therefore it's only the gist of it that you get here in these papers.
Anyhow I never was much at writer-work. Jay was the boy for that. I mean Jason Gould. (He got to calling himself “ Jay,” and so the rest of us called him by that name, too.) In our doings - I mean, the doings of Jim Fisk, Jay Gould and me, for we were in a partnership together a long time Jay would do most of the writer-work. “ Jay, you're the ink slinger,” Jimmy would say to him, and would pull him up to the table and slap a pen in his hand. He would do it so rough that Jay, who is a slip of a man, would wince. But Jimmy