gold piece, which he got from Henry Cowperwood by 
exchange, to start a bank-account with. 
" That boy is a bright boy," he said to the father. 
"He's a real man already. There's something to him. 
He's going to make his mark." 
And, not strange to say, he liked the whole Cowper- 
wood household much better for this dynamic, self- 
sufficient, sterling youth who was an integral part of it.