Rolling Stones Page: 32
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i s:ony of the ship and gazed silently at Guaya- at
He had the red rose in his hand.
'' he will wait,' I heard him say. 'Eyes like hers never
"ecuiue. But I shall see her again. Traitors cannot keep
O'Connor down forever.'
"'You talk like a sequel,' says I. 'But in Volume II
*:s n mit the light-haired friend who totes the grub to
.ero in his dungeon cell.'
Ald thus reminiscing, we came back to New York."
There was a little silence broken only by the familiar
c- the streets after Kansas Bill Bowers ceased talking.
"Did O'Connor ever go back?" I asked.
' He attained his heart's desire," said Bill. "Can you
'_ K two blocks? I'll show you."
Ht-- Ied me eastward and down a flight of stairs that was
-red by a curious-shaped glowing, pagoda-like struc-
tuP . Signs and figures on the tiled walls and supporting
c:umnns attested that we were in the Grand Central sta-
: ion of the subway. Hundreds of people were on the
d y platform.
An uptown express dashed up and halted. It was
c-rwded. There was a rush for it by a still larger crowd.
Towering above every one there a magnificent, broad-
-houldered, athletic man leaped into the centre of the
strug le. IMen and women he seized in either hand and
hurled them like manikins toward the open gates of the
I % IIII I Ir 1
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Henry, O., 1862-1910. Rolling Stones, book, 1912; Garden City, New York. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth139359/m1/62/: accessed June 24, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Austin History Center, Austin Public Library.