Davis handed her a scalding cup of coffee, his chocolate gaze scrutinizing - probably searching for some indication of congeniality.
The big German accepted a cup of coffee from Davis and squatted beside Royce at the fire.
Fritz shot Davis a warning look and abruptly stood, glaring down at Cassie.
Davis gulped the last of his coffee and turned the cup up side down on a rock so it would drain.
Davis rubbed his jaw reflectively.
Davis, don't you think you're a little old for her?
Davis was watching Bordeaux intently with an unreadable expression.
Davis should know such needless defense was embarrassing for her.
Pete laughed and even Davis had to smile.
Davis and Fritz exchanged puzzled glances.
Davis stared at her, too shocked to speak.
Both Fritz and Royce laughed, but Davis and Pete glanced sharply at Bordeaux.
Davis glanced sharply up at her and then at Bordeaux.
Pete stood and looked down at Davis, who was silently nursing his coffee.
Fritz, Royce and Davis wandered back to their wagons.
The words were spoken softly, but the gun in Davis' hand was convincing.
Davis kept his eyes and gun on Bordeaux.
Much as she was tempted to punish him, Bordeaux wasn't guilty of what Davis thought.
Davis grunted and holstered his gun.
Davis ate and then nursed a cup of coffee in silence.
The single word spoken by Davis held a tone that silenced Royce like a slap to the mouth.
Davis watched her as she cleaned the camp.
Davis turned his cup up side down on the rock, but he didn't leave the fire.
She could do a lot worse than Davis, but marriage wasn't a solution to her problems.
Davis watched with some apprehension, but Fritz and Royce were doubling over with laughter.
Davis, you and Royce pull in behind them.
Davis was right about one thing.
Davis shook his head.
Yes, Davis will be worried.
Fritz is down to the store gettin' supplies, and Davis is sleepin' in the hotel.
Within a few minutes Fritz and Davis also joined them.
The Executive Mansion of the Confederate States of America, built in 1819, purchased by the city in 1862, and leased to the Confederate government and occupied by President Jefferson Davis in 1862-65, was acquired in 1890 by the Confederate Memorial Library Society, and is now a Confederate Museum with a room for each state of the Confederacy and a general library in the " Solid South " room; it has valuable historical papers, collected by the Southern Historical Society, and the society has published a Calendar of Confederate Papers (1908).
He was captured with the Davis party on the 10th of May 1865, and was imprisoned in Fort Warren, Boston Harbour, until the following October.
Liberal support was given to the Confederacy, both in men and supplies, but Governor Vance, one of the ablest of the Southern war governors, engaged in acrimonious controversies with President Jefferson Davis, contending that the general government of the Confederacy was encroaching upon the prerogatives of the separate states.
On the death of John C. Calhoun in 1850 the state, under the leadership of Jefferson Davis, began to rival South Carolina as leader of the extreme pro-slavery States' Rights faction.
There was a brief reaction: Henry Stuart Foote (1800-1880), Unionist, was elected governor in 1851 over Davis, the States' Rights candidate, and in the same year a Constitutional Convention had declared almost unanimously that "the asserted right of secession".
The Falkland Islands were first seen by Davis in the year 1592, and Sir Richard Hawkins sailed along their north shore in 1594 The claims of Amerigo Vespucci to a previous discovery are doubtful.
Andrew Jackson Davis was in America the most prominent example of such persons; his work, The Principles of Nature, Her Divine Revelations (New York, 1847), was alleged to have been dictated in "clairvoyant" trance, and before 1848 his followers were expecting a new religious revelation.
An hour on the level: it was won by the York of Messrs Davis & Gartner in the following year.
Davis, Physical Geography (Boston, 1899).
Davis, who classifies land surfaces in terms of the three factors - structure, process and time.
Davis, " The Geographical Cycle," Geog.