"All one needed was a herd of cattle and a few people to watch over them," O'Connor declares.
O'Connor claims that Illingworth was angry that he didn't get more plugs from Dykstra, or a meeting with Cramer.
Baum's review was awesome: This is a disgraceful book, both in what O'Connor has to say and how she has chosen to say it.
I don't go in for this O'Connor revisionism, just because she's not as out there as some of her successors.
What's so creepy about O'Connor's telling is her utter lack of commentary.
Were you ever detected in the crime of blushing, in your life, Mrs. O'Connor?
O'Connor then reached into the bank and got another shot gun.
Ralph had before starting filled a canteen with brandy and water at the suggestion of Captain O'Connor.
In about twenty minutes she reached Mrs. O'Connor's house and knocked.
"You ought to have informed him at once, Mr. O'Connor," the major said, with an attempt at gravity.