OCR Interpretation

Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, May 13, 1910, Image 5

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-05-13/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

tO / Only Hk 1H ftPsi'-v'^H I [ /V^''^SJlB \^? n>\ \ 188 I/ I B/l HWH B^ y^ J^^^^ Rk Hr^^^ 'r ""' correct coupon fnr the clock Is
■-_ ■ U V^'^B IB \ jB i^^^^^Bßh * tflß / / U - I y • -^ H' ""' ""'l"''l '" insi(!l' of Hve <lays the
I'irity Vml. nnd Torchon u-nsh laces— B ft \ IMB I / ■ ■■^/^Hk^ /" /ii RLl^^^BK I fll^HHfi! li'iM>'i '>f tin' .mition on which la .
jUrTEWKP I Interest and Enthusiasm Run High in "Booster Sale" f^lgSJlfeL,
Sfe&3B!l^!SsP A Still Louder Crow for Today-One That Will Thrill Every Economical Buyer-"Some- SE&y™a^!thst
MUSE, faris. WALKER CO.] thing Doing" in All Departments—Look at the Prices—Look at the Values— Opens at 8 [muse, faris, WALKER CO,
Lining "" teHßyyg^ r-«~« • • fTT^'i T^ f^ 1 i *\ j£&l>3sUt Aprons ltJl»
s: ih| Mm | Laces, Embroideries, Trimmings—Were There Ever Such Values? , k ?f 3
"T«»k' W\ 8000 Lace Samples 50c to $2 Trimmings | 50c to $1 Embroidery 25c 25c to $1 Buttons at 5c [^»| »"
--WKaßj- Aj Samples, each lfiMiifi-rr J'!ggj 10 »z values, -^oosier sale' ia==s==»j -«=»*—- yara. •> cents. IV: ||W*
' I 'Hf/^
1";2:. #% I Prices Busted to Boost the Wash Goods Business ) /^S» rr-;*
and Dutch col- fiTS 'j-n Mt^jtt _! ! ■——^^—^^ ££&•'&&' ■ 'ijwl-* Tnadft of »pl©n*
lar» of flue lnoo £/f*i S V««—»■»—^ « « -^ *P^ v JjSsX '' 1 d material,
and lawn; also Hill, ' <■'•*£&s? >» +*. /^ ■»■*« * 1 4"! i j» /%-^ ■ " j 1 /■•% l^ifldnntYlC W Cj /I _l_^-» Kafc«.:-"S;.-:--.sil|\\ finished with
c^-r m-m 30c 8-4 Bleached Sheeting 23c ftftn YH<i u\» nHi;r C lUc inBnams »to y, 4tc ifc- « P^ r-r
jS^^ WSNm\ Two yards wide-every woman knows what a value this is. f" UU /, V , aUI! • *"% C Prett >' "™ (lrcr's gin^ amS in ever so mall>' attractive pattern.; (fflMfflS
MkL ISkJii^ V 7 Bleached Newport sheeting, superior quality; regular 30c grade, Materials Today at ... ** blue, pink and tan color combinations perfectly woven. No I WwM /^gjj^.
mmgmtAj inthc -»— ™<> "23c- ' ' ■ Ksr.r^ nd,r t r h vr:r s ss phoncordcrs -lOc Ringham< Bt-' ;it * c- V icii^^
WmSmif} 12+ c Crash at 7ic 35clO4Sheeting27c llZ a ZST C Z^ 45c Towels for 29c $4.00 Spreads $2.35 \!|i|™™
lll'P'^SWlivfrw/ 1 v. /. Xt f • tio. ..i most every color and pattern. They will go quickly r)Prn red bordered Turkish towels; Beautiful Marseilles bed spreads \\ \MnlMUHamm§iWmt
111 l|if|.;| Unbleached heavy absorbent Bleached Newport sheeting 2 4 today at 5c a yard heavyweight, double thread; an at almost half price; full size; big & WmMw^^'i IB
'"^'uSi.m crashed toweling, 17 Inches wide, yards wide; an extra special feat- toda> at l > exceptional 45c towel for only 29c. line of patterns! Today, $2.35. Jk MWIfWJ ■'■ iif
1 blue borders; 12'4c values, 7^c. ure at &ie a yard. ____^——^——-_— — ———^— — •*• , qp.j&w*',**
il'^i; *W^ No Wonder Our Suit Department Is Crowded—Look at These Values ljjj£ffi~~£
S"1'"" %#h $15.00 Tailor Suits ! $s'oo, Walking Skirt |$5 Lingerie Dresses JjXffi "^
vW^ifm/i'^m^\%-¥^f These Swill go quickly' so don't de- W^S^^^v mart ' new mO(lcls. oi Tan. ama > mo- }BSS^ mm^ Bm, s^ en offered at $5.00. Mull and \^^W^M^^^^^^m,
WA^BMI^L Shing^iua^hirvalue'^sS gß> «■)= ' S^pleSS" styles!'"trfmmed" wuE braid and buttons! lace anTembrSde'ryT Dutch jjf'Mf^W^
•t r mnned t tiC:iCl yirtl aipTeated Or Re^ilar S^ackf na^Towi^game"; WHBBbI pUjn*or plated'^^ h^J°"' whit^ gblue, CTav- *4^^^' ' //Jt
i.v %n Bilk Sc $IToO c suits 8 !..... S^^^^ rose, gray and tan.. -___^^_ ender, pink and Copenhagen. &«?.»!'... 69c
Sfi wb ]-B ter Silks and Dress Goods], I%T Shapes and:Flowers-,>^j?Mg:--^
!^^\ ifer) 50c Dress Goods 15c | 75c Fancy Silks 15c 50c Flowers 10c | 75c and $1 Shapes 10c I^M^^^
/raS*§§^K~U/> / 40 to 50 inches wide; bolt ends of MgK) |S^®^/» The stylish new silk Shantung suit- . sgg&* P R°Ugh StraW a"( 1 Sm°°th brad Itf iSSffllS^^SSa
vt" plal ohalr>rK^C eaa n<big tras' 1^ ings> in seif-coiored stripes and L« o ?£!^.™i^u^; IH/■Hk sha Pes-^ia^m^ m d .and b s ] ma i | i i\f^li^K|h^S
|||v|p(f|S^/ „rs include navy K reen, Riay, brown. BE P rjH brown^reen^L'r'ne't nTvv material and formerly sold for 35c BJH''jHI 75c and $1 shapes, "Booster Sale," JAmM^" 'If
Ms» panic tmi ul black; 60c and 65c qual- HIS W^ _^irSmtW Drown, green, gdmei, nuvy anu "^/Jy^
itips » «aiBBBt black; 75c silks, today, 15c. and 50c. "Booster Sale," today, for fiSas3i9l l|l>
" ••'- • . ■
Society News
} i:i; will entertain with a dinner
at then- home in Magnolia avenue
this evening. Covers will be laid for
Mrs Jefferson Paul Chandler of West
Twenty-eighth street entertained with
a bridge luncheon informally '-esterday
afternoon. Guests Included some of the
•goins-to-Europe" friends. The table
Was decorated with yellow coreopsis
and covers were laid for twelve.
Mr. and Mrs. Roland Bishop enter
tained with a dinner at their home in
Wett Adams street last evening.
Covers were laid for ten, and the table
was decorated with roses and ferns.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Stephens will
entertain with an informal tea tomor
row afternoon at their home in Kings
ley drive in honor of Miss Grace Row
ley and Thomas Caldwell Rldgeway.
The Bursts will lie the young people of
the bridal party and the younger set.
They will be assisted in receiving by
the bridal party.
The hot^l at Mount Washington will
be the scene of an interesting affair
Tuesday afternoon, when the pupils of
l»r. and Mrs. Daniel W. Hanna will
celebrate the Fifty-second anniversary
cif their marriage. Every year the
graduates and pupils give a luncheon,
anil the day upon which it is given is
the wedding day. In the dayv of old
Los Angeles (that la twenty years ago)
Hanna college was the most fashion
able of the schools here. Many of the
young women have married and gone
away, but they all try to come back for
this event.
Mrs. Richard A. Peres: and Miss
Mercedes DeLuna were hostesses yes
tot day afternoon at a. garden tea in
honor of Miss Caroline Canileld at the
home of Mrs. Perez in Alvarado street.
The garden was lovely with the green
and liowers, I and the receiving party
stood under a canopy of roses and
growing greenery. A string orchestra
played during the afternoon. The
' hostesses were assisted in receiving
by Mrs. T. 1,. DUQUS, Mrs. J. H. Sey
mour, Mrs. Secondo Ouastl, Mrs. Ed
ward L. Doheny, Mrs. George Mont
gomery, Mrs. Z. H. Danziger, Mrs. A.
O. Parsons, Mrs. Leslie c. Brant, Mrs.
Helen Steckel, Miss Ethelyn Dulin,
Miss Beatrice Oavagan, Miss Margaret
Burkhalter, Miss-Edith Edminson of
Pasadena, Miss Estelle Rookwaod, Miss
Evangeline Duque and Miss Mamie
Mrs. David McCartney and Mrs. Pier
pont Davis entertained in honor of Misa
Elsie Knecht yesterday afternoon with
a bridge luncheon fit the home of Mrs.
McCartney in Ardmore street. The
luncheon was a "Chantecler," and the
place cards and score cards were sug-
live of the "Roosters." as well as the
centerpieces and prizes. Tile houso. was
decorated with red roses in the dining
room, snapdragons and Spanish broom
In the living room, and the studio was
also done In Spanish broom. The porch,
Which is one of the features of the
house, was a bower of potted palms
and tea rose bushes. There were
eighteen tables, and assisting the hos
tesses were Mrs. Nora McCartney. Mrs.
O. H. Churchill, Mrs. J. C. Everding
and the Misses Fannie Rowan, Flossie
Rowan and Lily Olshausen.
Mrs. James Robert Dupuy and Mrs.
William Thomas Johnstone will enter
tain with a reception at their home in
Kingsley drive this afternoon. More
than oJO invitations have been issued.
Among the Los Angeles entertainers
at the Virginia the last week were
Mrs. J. Ross Clark of West Adams
street, who was hostess at a luncheon;
Mrs.Walter Harris, who entertained for
Mrs. Louis Schwartz, Miss Genevieve
Fischer and Miss Kena Goldberg and
Miss Florence Gould of San Francisco.
The table was decoratod In pansles and
pink carnations.
Mr. and Mrs. Grant G. Gillette of
Westmoreland place entertained with
B beautifully appointed dinner at the
Virginia recently in honor of Mr. and
Mrs. J. S. Baumbaugh of Denver. The
table was decorated with white carna
tions and after the dinner a ride was
taken in a launch at Naples. Covers
were also laid for Miss Ruth Basehore
of Denver, Dr. W. A. France and his
brother, Mr. France; Jack Tehen,
Waldo A. Chase.
Mr. and Mrs. Claire Raynor of West
Forty-seventh street entertained re
cently in honor of Miss Ethel King
Eastley of Brooklyn, N. V., who is the
house guest of Miss Bertha Norton in
South Figueroa street. The. house was
beautifully decorated in red roses and
■weel peas. Music and cards were en
joyed. Among those present were Mr.
and Mrs. E. D. Raynor, Mr. and Mrs.
J. Fred Lane, Misses Leali Lawrence,
Susan Ott, Reta Phillips, Edward Phil
lips, K. Mlcheljohn, Clarence Josephs
and Herbert Crawford.
The wedding of Miss Grace Marr
Johnson and Russell Smith Benedict
will bo solemnized Saturday evening,
May 14, at the residence of the bride's
mother! Mrs. Josio M. Houser, In West
Sixteenth street. After a short wed
ding trip they will be at home at 420/4
West Sixteenth street after June 1.
The Tijera club will entertain with
a ball de Chantecler at the Goldbcrg-
Bonley assembly hall in South Flower
street this evening. The patronesses
will be Mesdames M. J. MeGarry,
Gavin W. Craig, S. T. Howland,
Thomas O'Nlel and Mary Shallert. This
will be the last dance of this season.
Mrs. Ira O. Smith of 1422 Courtland
street left yesterday morning for an
extensive trip east. Bhe expects to
spend a put of the summer on the At
lantic coast.
Mrs. Howard Leland Rivers and Mrs.
Krneet Bradford Rivers entertained
with a reception yesterday afternoon
at the Ebell club house in South Fig
ueroa street. More than four hundred
and fifty Invitations were Issued. The
club was decorated entirely In yellow
and green, Scotch broom and coreop
sis were used in great profusion, being
massed on the tables, and potted palms
and ferns banked In the fireplaces and
corners. The hostesses were assisted
in receiving by Mrs. A. Rivers, Mrs.
J. D. Bradford, Mrs. E. S. Field, Mrs.
Murray Harris, Mrs. J. W. Davis, Mrs.
Ben Johnson, Mrs. W. E. McVay, Mrs.
Arthur Kinney, Mrs. F. D. Preacott,
Mrs. Clinton N. Sterry, Mrs. W. R.
Ormsby, Mrs. Leroy Daniels, Mrs. Fred
Baker. Miss Mabel Clute, Miss Carrie
Field and Miss Mildred Thomas.
The Coterie club entertained last
week with a theater party and tea at
the Alexandria afterward in honor of
Miss Florence Bartlett of Vista del
Mar, Hollywood. Miss Bartlett will
leave soon for a year's travel in Eu
rope. The table was dainty with pink
and white carnations and covers were
laid for Mrs. Harlan Clatworthy, Miss
Bartlett, Miss Freda Luderman, Miss
Ethel Dubbs, Miss beta Crane, Miss
Louise Hauser. Miss Emmie Luentzel,
Miss Juanita Lane, Miss Stella Lane.
Miss Maria McMannus, Miss Maine
Cliff and Miss Annie Bentley.
Miss Rhoda Smith, whoso engage
ment to Harry Steams has been an
nounced, was the. guest of honor at a
linen shower given by Misses Norma
and Viola Otto at their homo in Cum
mings street yesterday afternoon. The
house was beautifully decorated with
lavendar sweet neas and ferns. Among
those present were Mrs. J. R. Steams,
Mrs Edward Turner, Mrs. Arthur Tur
ner, Mrs. Carl Kwis, Mr*. J. W. Gin
ther, Mrs. Anna Smith, Mrs. William
Helpes, Mrs. P. F. Pendegast, Mrs.
Robert Tanner, Ml*. O. J. Hedges,
Miss Gertrude Walton, Miss N. Reu
ger. Miss Lota Gesper and Miss Bess
Miss Maude Elizabpjh Richards of
Western avenue, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. R. D. Richards, entertained with
a dance and card party at the Wom
en's clubhouse last evening.. The dec
orations were all In yellow and Scotch
broom was used in immense clusters.
Potted plants wero also used. More
than 300 invitations were issued and
Miss Richards was assisted in receiv
ing by Mrs. R. B. Richards, Mrs. Rob
ert Flint, Mrs. Emerson Goe, Mrs. Bea
trice Hubbell Plummer, Mrs. E. J.
Brent, Mrs. Sidney Webb, Mrs. Alex
ander Bobric, Mrs. Matthew Ever
hardy, Mrs. P. C. Brown, Mrs. D. 8.
Bllnn, Mrs. Bruce Hatch, Mrs. Robert
Brunton, Mrs. Ralph Harfan andl the
Misses Alice Hymes, Ethel West,
Louise Nixon Hill. Kammermeyer's
orchestra played for the dancing and
the programs wero yellow with the
monogTam of the hostess done in gold.
Miss Gertrude Goodlng of South
Grand avenue will entertain with a
500 party at the Hotel Mt. Washing
ton this afternoon.
Mrs. Edward B. Bradley of Wllshire
boulevard will entertain with a bridge
party Saturday afternoon In honor of
her mother, Mrs. Burton Williamson.
This Is the first of a series of enter
tainments Mrs. Bradley Is planning
this season. Mrs. Bradley will be as
sisted by her mother and her Bisters,
Misses Lillian and Estelle Williamson.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar R. Parker, who
left yesterday morning on an extended
vacation, were guests of honor at a
dinner given at the Alexandria Wednes
day evening. They are planning to
visit many interesting points in the
north, Including Canada, and will re
turn the last of September.
The wedding of Miss Constance Har
shaw Wilson and Edward D. Gillette
was solemnized at St. Stephen's church,
Hollywood, Tuesday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles N. Flint, 929
Westlake avenue, will leave next week
on an extended tour around the world,
under the asuplces of the steamship
department, German-American Savings
They will visit Japan, China, Malay
peninsula, India, Ceylon, Egypt, after
which they will make an extended tour
through Europe.
Mrs. C. B. Eyer and Miss Marguerite
Ever, and Dr. and Mrs. Van Home,
will also sail on the S. S. Mongolia,
May 24.
Harmonica and Bones Now Com-
panions to the Jimmy
NEW YORK, May 12.—Through the
strains of a harmonica and a pair of
clappers Louis Kaplan, a tailor of 40
East One Hundred and Thirty-second
street, early today heard what sounded
like someone forcing the door of his
shop. Kaplan, who lives behind the
tailor shop, and his wife, were asleep
when the music of a lusty harmonica
and a pair of "bones" aroused him.
Someone was playing merrily in front
of the store.
He was about to turn over and go to
sleep again, when he heard a noise
above the music. He crawled on hia
hands and knees into the store.
Just then Patrolman McDonald of
the East Ono Hundred and Twenty
sixth street station approached and
found three young men, two of them
making the music and the other ap
parently idle. McDonald was not sus
picious until he saw Kaplan in his
night shirt standing at the door and
signaling over the shoulders of the
three youths who stood back to the
door. As McDonald closed in the
three darted away, dropping a steel
Jimmy and the harmonica and "bones."
After a chase of two blocks Mc-
Donald caught one of the youths, who
iwaa Alfred Duffy, 24 years old, no
home, and no occupation. He was
charged with attempted burglary. An
examination showed that fotne one
had been using a Jimmy on the tailor
shop door. The other two young men
made good their escape.
Music Notes
THE last opportunity for the friends
of Miss Olga Steeb to hear her
In recital is offered tonight, and
the program she has prepared is well
worthy of a farewell concert program.
It includes the Fantasio and Fugue in
G minor by Bach-Liszt, Schumann's
"Paplllons," the Schubert-Liszt "Lin
den Tree," St. Frr.ncls Preaching to
the Birds,, Arabesque on "The Blue
Danube Waltz" of Strauss, and what
is considered the greatest composition
of McDowell, His Sonata "Tragica,"
which is so rarely included on a popu
lar program, owing to its exceptionally
difficult arrangement.
The Saturday matinee recital at
Blanchard hall by Ludwig Wullner will
offer among other interesting selections
the Four Serious Songs of Brahms.
Four Schubert songs will be sung, with
the Wanderer, and the Erl-King, and
there wll be a Strauss song, and two
by Hugo Wolf, with many others, all
sure to prove interesting in the splen
did rendition Dr. Wullner will give
BOSTON", May 12.—Superintendent of Po
lice Watts has Inaugurated a sweeping
search all over tho New Knglau'd and At
lantic states for Alfred A. Reardon, Die
Somervllle youth who left his south Boston
bride-to-be and mysteriously disappeared.
Reardon was to have been married and all
was ready for the ceremony last night.
The police description is: Alfred A. Rear
don. L' 7 years. 138 pounds, and 5 feet and 7
inches In height; dark brown hair; wore
blue suit and dark striped pants.
Young Reardon's bride-to-be. Miss EfTie
liasson of ?,« Newman stre.'i. South Bofton,
is prostrated with grier. Though Hrardon
dropped out of sight last Thursday she had
Implicit faith that he would be on hand
last mum.
J W. Reardon of 3 Hancock street
Somervllle. the young man's futln'r, in doing
his utmost to aid the police Hl» place of
business at 3 Merchants row was locked up
Superintendent Watts said that young
Reardon Is believed to bo mentally unbal
anced from overwork.
"Mr. Reardon is all broken un over his
son's disappearance and thinks that ho In
out of his head. He fears that something
tcrrihlo has 1 haj.p.ria.l to fclnn. though he
hardly thinks b« has oommttUd suicide.
"The your>g man, so his father said, has
not been feeling well for some time. He has
Buffered much from headaches, caused by
overwork. He never left home before, and
was a steady, hardworking, home-loving
young man. He was in the advertising
business. He had been engaged for a long
time to Mlbs Hasson, and he looked forward
to his marriage with pleasure. His father
first came to me last Monday, but we de
cided not to make any search for him, as
his father felt confident all along that his
son would return.
"The only clew that we have la the re
mark he made to a friend. Ilesald: "Did yon
ever hear of a man going to N»W York and
dropping out of sight?' "
Fount 1 Heardon drew over $100 out of a
Somervllle bank last Thursday and then
Inft. A postal card from New York '• the
only news received from him.
The Theaters
Frederic Belasco arrived In Los An
geles yesterday to take charge of the
production of "The Rose of the
Rancho," which will be presented at the
Burbank the week after next, following
"The Man on the Box."
Oliver Morosco has just secured for
the Burbank and the Belasco-Morosco
stock theaters "Septimus," a dramatiz
ation of "William Locke's beautiful
« • •
The popularity of "The Merry Widow
and the Devil" has resulted in the de
cision of Kolb and Dill to continue this
big double travesty one more week at
the Majestic.
• • •
Thursday night's performance of
"The Serenade," which Is the last pro
duction of the Hartman season at the
Grand, was attended by 148 employe" of
the Edison Electric company.
■ * •
Owing to the exceptionally bis list of
acts contained in this week's bill at the
Los Angeles theater, there being seven
new acts instead of the six as hereto
fore, Manager Bovyer announced last
night that the first show Saturday and
Sunday night will begin promptly at
6:30 o'clock, with the second perform
ance at 8 and the third show at 9:30.
a * * I
The first full dress and scenic re
hearsal of "By Right of Sword" will be
given on the Grand opera house stage
this morning. The members of the new
Charles King stock company which will
open ii season of summer stock at the
Grand Sunday have been hard at work
on the piece for some time, and an ex
cellent first performance is promised
for Sunday afternoon.
X'nwiling that their pastor, the Key.
William Horace Day, should start
around the world with an indebtedness
of about $400 against the First Con
gregational church, the members o£
the Women's Home and Foreign 'mis
sionary society. u» a meeting yester
day, pledged themselves to clear the
church debt before June 1. The »!.■
fk-it in current expenses at the end of
the period of three months confronts
the church for the first time in ten
George E. Mosher, 81 years old,
formerly a widely known business man
of 1..0S Angeles, died yesterday at his
home, 1229 South Hope street. Ho is
survived by ono daughter. Wins Übby
Mosher, a well knokn teacher in the
Ixis Angeles public- tchoolt. Funeral
services will be held Saturday after
noon at 2:30 o'clock at the undertaking
parlors of the Connell company. Burial
will be in Evergreen cemetery.
Emma Goldman Says Silk Stock
ings Will Buy Female
Votes in Colorado
"If the women are ever allowed to
vote I can tell you men that you will
have one h—l of a time," said Miss
Emma Goldman, addressing the male
element of a large mixed audience at
Burbank hall, Burbank Theater build
ing, last night on the subject of woman
suffrage. .Miss Goldman does not want
to vote,
"Tlie right to vote is an imposition,
I do not want it," sang Miss Goldman
in the clear, Marathon tones for which
she Is noted. "Other women can make,
Cools Of themselves at the ballot if they
wish, just as the men are making fools
of themselves. 1 don't care."
It is tin- contention of Miss Goldman
that women are by no means competent
to cote, Bhe says that women are the
slaves of spooks and are all fetish wor
"If it were nnt for women, priests
and pastors would be thrown out of
their job* and compelled to do honest
labor," she whooped. "Women worship
war. Tiny arc responsible for war.
They go into hysterics when the boys in
blue and Tommy Atkins come march
ins home."
The women of the United States are
too ■soli" in their methods of advano-
ing the suffrage movement, believes
Hiss Goldman. "While American suf
fragists lusve been gossiping at 5
o'clock teas," said Miss Goldman,
"English women have been using mili
tant methods; consequently they ;ira
the best known suffragists in the world.
I say to you women who want to vote.
don't vote for your Ideas—light for
"When the men politicians of one
party In Colorado want the vote of ft
woman politician of the other party
they send her a pair of allk stockings
and flower*, and thej gel the vote
every time," continued Miss Goldman.
Miss Goldman's address was made In
upholding the negative side of a de
bate with Edward Adams Cantrell So
cialist, upon the subject: "Resolved.
That the ballot will contribute to the
emancipation of woman."
•\\'i are t.i have an argument be
tween two radicals tonight," said on»
of the men in charge of the meeting.
"We ought to have a warm time.
They did.
Although he has novel- chased a
panlc-atricken lion or slain a chavgints
rhinoceros, William H. Taft i» a fear
less man. Ho proposes to come right
out in the open and defend his admin
istration.—Louisville Courier-Journal.

xml | txt