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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, June 09, 1913, Image 20

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1913-06-09/ed-1/seq-20/

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unhampered. Her sweet white face
appealed to him. RuperCWrio'thlesey
gave the satchel a fling -with almost
a curse, leaped into the water, and
reached Edna Morton just as she was
slipping overboard.
It was two hours later, ashore and
safe, that Edna heard how nearly she
had drifted into the jaws of "death.
And then and there, his great sacrific
seeming a joy and relief, Rupert
Wriothlesey told of the love that
came to his tired spirit like a sweet
soothing balm, at last
The International Brotherhood
Welfare Association had a typical
"jungle feed" at their headquarters,
11 S. Desplaines st, yesterday, at
which the members of the organiza
tion and a few guests were present
After the dinner, Dr. Axel Gustaf
son, editor of the Hobo News, deliv
ered an address of welcome to Jane
Whitaker, representative of The Day
Book, and spoke at length on the
courage and fearlessness of-a paper
that tells the truth in this era of ad
vertising controlled press.
S. F. Cleveland told of the increase
of crime and criminals under the
present system of society that seeks
to exterminate them by wrong and
futile methods, instead of by educa
tion. What the greed of the white man
has done to the Indians who were
the original landowners in America
was the subject of an address by H.
Williams, and Harry P. Wright ex
plained the conditions under which
men work, whereby they may have a
yoke in saying who shall be Mayor
or who shall be President, but can
say nothing about who shall be the
straw hoss of the shop in which they
I hear that England has sent over
a. very strong polo- team this year
and feels pretty, confident of carry
ing away the cup. . , , t '
I can remember pojo beings played
by the Persiaiis'pver 200p years' ago,
and in the sixteen.th century it .flourr
shed in Ipdla but it'was not until
1869vthat it made an appearance" in
England, whenTit ya&,rst played by
the Tnth- fitas"garsfv Year before
this it wag- the chief .game off the
English residents Jn' Bengal.
In IS 70 jpjjlp ws introduced into
America by.lamesG"oj$Jonv$enjiett.
The'champlonship'qf'tbe Fjola Asr
sedation waslnstnutedTin 1895, the
Astor goto 'cup' beipg the trophy tp
be played for ahually - .
The Hurligghahj jGlub makes and
revises the rules of tije'game in Eng
land, and its cpdels, with some local
modificatioflsin forcein the JJnited
Kingdom English pea5 colonies.,
the Argentine. Republic, California
and throughout 'Europe. Ameriga
and Inflia are govjerjigdby, their own
polo association. 'Pplq$as-given rise
to a new type of horaerfanfanInial.l4
hands 2 inches, .wiftiJJi power, of a
hunter, the'ourage pa?race horse,
and the dqcjkty of'tapqny. The
English ponies are jijowi oping bre,d
largely for thevgaine ad are'Aplend
of thoroughbred blood.
Willi 1 I i .
In the engagement ring he bought" '
His savings he-invested,
And later, at a jewelry store, , ,
She had the Bpaklerjested.
Of course, she loved him gQod and
But, then,' she played" for safety, too.
1 -l

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