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Contains anecdotes recounting the heritage and lore linked to the numbers on athletes' uniforms.
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A "Sunday hoss" is one with an easy saddle gait. A pot-bellied or big-bellied horse is "whey-bellied"; a saddle mare is a "Dilsey," while range mares are "broom tails" or "willow tails," so named from their long straw-colored hair. " The man who brings up the horses in the morning is the "horse rustler," "rustler" in this instance having no connection with another meaning of the same word implying a horse thief. A horse may be "burnt out" on a diet of grain, as a cowboy may be "burnt out" on camp fare.
Something of that work I would tell you, what and how and why. But my space is sharply limited; so first you are to hear a little of the why. For the cowboy's code, admirable in the main, foolish in spots, sometimes vicious, was unique in one respect. 'Sclusively among codes and creeds, it was observed. Such as it was, they lived by itand died by it. Humility was not headlined in the cow countries. With the cowboy, the cornerstone of character was pride. He was proud of his skill, swiftness, daring, hardihood, endurance, and loyalty.
In 1908 he had printed at Estancia, New Mexico, a little paperbound book of about fifty pages entitled Songs of the Cowboys. He carried it around in saddle pockets to sell to cowboys or anybody else with four bits to spend for it. He had some copies left a long time afterwards. I saw one advertised the other day for $150, and am positive that the book dealer sold it. Lomax took generously from this collection without any tedious explanation. Page 7 In 1920 the Thorp book, very much extended, was brought out by that highly respectable publisher, Houghton Mifflin of Boston, Massachusetts.
みんなの日本語初級1 教え方の手引き Japanese for Everyone Japanese by スリーエーネットワーク