1 OTTO FUCHS GOT back from Black Hawk at noon the next day.
2 The Widow Steavens rode up from her farm eight miles down the Black Hawk road.
3 I had been sleeping, curled up in a red plush seat, for a long while when we reached Black Hawk.
4 I HAD BEEN LIVING with my grandfather for nearly three years when he decided to move to Black Hawk.
5 A little girl who lived on the Black Hawk road was bitten on the ankle and had been sick all summer.
6 The nearest Catholic cemetery was at Black Hawk, and it might be weeks before a wagon could get so far.
7 Krajiek encouraged them in the belief that in Black Hawk they would somehow be mysteriously separated from their money.
8 The woman had on her head the same embroidered shawl with silk fringes that she wore when she had alighted from the train at Black Hawk.
9 As they rattled out of sight down the Black Hawk road, grandfather chuckled, saying he had rather expected she would follow the matter up.
10 Fuchs, although he had been up in the cold nearly all night, was going to make the long ride to Black Hawk to fetch the priest and the coroner.
11 On the morning of the twenty-second, grandfather announced at breakfast that it would be impossible to go to Black Hawk for Christmas purchases.
12 The Black Hawk money-lender who held mortgages on Peter's livestock was there, and he bought in the sale notes at about fifty cents on the dollar.
13 When Ambrosch came back from Mr. Bushy's, we learned that he had given Marek's wages to the priest at Black Hawk, for Masses for their father's soul.
14 His creditor was Wick Cutter, the merciless Black Hawk money-lender, a man of evil name throughout the county, of whom I shall have more to say later.
15 Accordingly our homestead was rented to 'that good woman, the Widow Steavens,' and her bachelor brother, and we bought Preacher White's house, at the north end of Black Hawk.
16 Fuchs brought home with him a stranger, a young Bohemian who had taken a homestead near Black Hawk, and who came on his only horse to help his fellow countrymen in their trouble.
17 Before these callers were gone, the brother of the Widow Steavens, who lived on the Black Hawk road, drew up at our door, and after him came the father of the German family, our nearest neighbours on the south.
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