1902. Alfred Henry Lewis, a lawyer, politician, wandering cowboy, and Hearst journalist, was known for his amusing, wise, and perceptive writing on the Western ethos. Lewis, the lawyer turned cowboy, rode his way through Texas, New Mexico, and Arizona. His works provide useful background material on the American cowboy and his environment. Wolfville Days begins: No, sir, even onder spur an' quirt, my mem'ry can only canter back to one uprisin' of labor in Wolfville; that was printers. At this the Old Cattleman looked unduly sagacious, refreshed himself with a puff or two at his pipe, and all with the air of one who might, did he see fit, consider the grave questions of capital and labor with an ability equal to their solution. His remark was growth of the strike story of some mill workmen, told glaringly in the newspaper he held in his hands. See other titles by this author available from Kessinger Publishing.