Home Party Wife Felt Up
Leaving the Presidency in 1909, Roosevelt went on an African safari, then jumped back into politics. In 1912 he ran for President on a Progressive ticket. To reporters he once remarked that he felt as fit as a bull moose, the name of his new party.
Home Party Wife Felt Up
No one likes to cancel a family gathering or dinner party. But if someone in your home is sick, it's best to avoid having guests. This will limit the risk of spreading the illness to other healthy people.
The plaintiff's husband testified as follows: "In the latter part of May, 1905, I don't know just the date, George Felt drove into my yard, or into the yard premises where I lived, with his automobile in the afternoon, and wanted to know if his father was at home. I told him he was not, I thought he had gone to Worcester. He asked after his father as usual and got ready to go away, and I says, 'Mr. Felt, I would like to speak with you a minute.' 'Very well, what is it?' 'Mr. Felt, when we came here,' I says, 'my wife made a trade with your father to do his work.' 'Is that so? what was the trade?' So I told him a dollar and a half a week, to take care of his two rooms, washing, ironing and mending. Those rooms were separate from our department. I says, 'From that time to now she has never got anything for doing the work, and she says she will do it no longer without she has pay for it.' Q. That would be a period of how long? A. That would be a period of three years. Q. Now you may go on. A. 'Well,' he says, thinking it over, 'Father has got to stay somewhere, and this is his home, he is
The plaintiff testified that she did not hear the conversation between her husband and the defendant, but saw the defendant talking to her husband in the yard, and afterwards was told what the defendant said. A day or two later, Charles W. Felt, the father of the defendant, having returned home, told Mr. and Mrs. Ellis that he intended to have some money for Mrs. Ellis, but did not get it. Mr. Ellis then told Charles W. Felt that he had spoken to his son George, the defendant, in regard to it, and he said, "You need not give it any more thought or worry, that he, George, said he would pay the back bill, and from now on his wife would look to him, George, and not to you for her pay." Charles W. Felt seemed to be pleased and satisfied. 350c69d7ab