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Page 120 text:
they addressed him. Pompadour told me that his
title name was "Sir I-Iicknockerf'
My attention was next drawn to a large, muscular
Cornishman, who wore an antediluvian vest made of
a horny skin. He seemed to answer very readily to
the name of "I-lif'
Across from Sir Hicknocker sat a fellow with par-
tially gray hair, who wore glasses and passed com-
plimentary remarks about 'fcolored folksf'
Close by sat a well-dressed young fellow, who
puffed away on a stick of dried sauerkraut which
bore the label "Ten Forf'
Next to the human crematory was a fellow who
reminded me of a French poodle on account of the
abundant mass of brush on his head. Hi informed
me that he was a cattle dealer, dealing mostly in
A tall, thin Scotch laddy with protruding teeth
next attracted my attention. I-Ie was calling the
wrath of the evil spirits upon the heads of the vil-
lains who had securely spiked his drawer of tools.
I asked who the fellow next to the Scotchman was,
and was informed by Silvest that he was the original
"Tuxedo Kid," straight from the coffin.
I was beginning to like the crowd, when most of
them quickly disappeared under their tables. Before
I had time to realize what was about to happen, I
was enveloped in a white mist, which proved to be
dry plaster. This with the water already in my
clothes made an awful mess. The slick-looking fellow
then led me away to the office, where I met a most
congenial fellow called "Doc.', His remarks and my
liking for the crowd convinced me that I was in the
right place and that I wanted to cast my lot with
them for the next three years.
Page 119 text:
cutting various articles from blocks of plaster. I took
a seat centrally located beside a fellow who had an
extraordinarily large head, Roosevelt teeth, and with
his hair combed into a,ridiculous pompadour. Beside
him sat a curly-headed rascal, whom they called
"Silvest," who mumbled continually to himself. All
I could make out were the words, "Pauline, lemons,
and garden of love." I figured' that he had been
disappointed in love. and let it go at that.
On his right sat a large, burly fellow, with his
head set at an angle of thirty-three and a half
degrees, who said nothing more than, "Why, oh!
Further to my left sat a little Jap, who seemed to
be deeply interested in his work, while some of the
boys joshed him about "old folks." just whom they
referred to T was unable to find out.
lleside the lad from the Flowery Kingdom sat a
long, gaunt fellow in a gray sweater vest, who con-
tinually tormented Silvest with remarks about money
and sailors. V
A light-complexioned fellow with glasses next
attracted my attention by his remarks about "Creoles
and strawberry blondes." Pompadoura informed me
that the blonde young man was extremely lucky in
games of chance.
A slow, deep drawl drew my gaze toward a darkg
complexioned fellow wearing an old war-time derby,
who complained of having lost a case on account of
dropping his scalpel on the pavement.
An Englishman, who seemed to be doing more
advanced work, ignored the rest of the boys and sat
silently chewing his pipe-stem.
Near his knobs sat a full-moon-faced fellow, who
had a pronunciation peculiar to itself, and most pro-
nounced on the words "noive" and "boid." His con-
versation was freely sprinkled with feline sneezes.
On my right sat one of the finest looking boys I
have ever seen. l-le must have been born of royal
blood, as the other boys all removed their hats when
Page 121 text:
A stands for Artsi, a son of the south,
VVho some day will work on the Amazon's mouth.
B is for Beattie, from the warm land of hops,
VVhom you'll find on the roof when the cold water
And Beclient, too, from the Sunfiower State,
VVhose luxury figure stands greater than eight
C stands for Campbell, from Antioch's shore,
Wliose goat often rambled out through the front
It is also for Charles, whose last name is Meagher,
VVith teeth carved from plaster that boy was a star.
D is for Decker, from below classy Blinghamg
For his slow, saw-like drayvl the other boys kid
F stands for Flemming, who came down in a boat.
And whose "why, why," appears to stick in his
Fugita also came over the waves
From the land of the Geisha and shrill serenades.
H is for Hosking, from an old pioneer town,
'Whose hydraulic left has thrown high men down.
And dou't forget I-Iemly, from up Modoc way,
Wliose real classy class in an office will pay.
J stands for jackson, who came on a wheel,
The loss of which caused the poor boy to squeal.
It also starts Jordan, of world-wide renown,
VVho instead of a dentist would make a good clown.
K is for Krause, from the dry town of Berkeley,
VVith near beer the poor boy has been filling up
L stands for Lester, ahead of Brownell,
Wfho surely has drunk from the luxury well.
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