Newspaper Page Text
VOIi. IilJI. NO. 31.
BOCK ISIiAITD, Uili., MONDAY, NOVEMBER 23. 1903.
PKICE TWO CENTS.
OF HIS FOE
Marroquin Sends to
Nicaragua for Sup
port. COMBINE IS PLANNED
The Central American
Countries May Form
Managua, Nicaragua, Nov. 23.
President Marroquin, of the republic
of Colombia, has sent a circular to
President Ze-laya, of Nicaragua, asking
for his moral support in dealing with
the present situation on the isthmus.
President Zelaya has telegraphed' to
the presidents of all the Central Amer
ican countries proposing to them that
Jl. A- GUDflEB, tTNITKD KTATEH CONSCZ.
GENERAL TO PA-NAM A..
the combine with him in. au answer
to President Marroquin. The idea has
been accepted l the various execu
tives, but It has not yet been decided
what form the combined answer will
take. Zelaya recently was Marroquin's
bitterest enemy, openly aiding the Co
lombian Liberals in their efforts to
overthrow Marroquin during the last
Panama's liaii Leads to Suicide.
Panama, Nov. 23. General Victor
Salazar, formerly governor of the de
partment of Panama, who during the
la.st revolution was supreme com
mander of all the Colombian forces on
the isthmus, has been requested to give
his opinion concerning the present
trend of affairs on the isthmus, and
telegraphs as follows from Talmira, in
the department of Cauca: "I consider
the movement unworthy and unpatriot
ic. I deplore It deeply because in
each Panamanian I see a friend and
brother, and because for that land I
would wish only days of glory and wel
fare. The road it follows leads to sui
cide; and even now it is not too late
to reflect and save Panama the horri
Says the Country I United.
"The departments of Cauca and An
tioquia, and the whole of Colombia,
without political social distinctions,
will rise like one man to defend the
national Integrity. General Uribe
Uribe. General Kenjamin Herrera and
all Liberals have offered their services
to the government. An army of 100,
000 men, now being organized and to
be commanded by both Liberal and
Conservative leader?, will soon march
on the isthmus. The fact that Amer
ican help was asked for and accepted
by Panama characterizes the move
ment as treasonable to the fatherland,
misleading' in sentiment and offensive
to the national dignity."
Salazar Iten't Like Us, Anyhow.
Since 1902, when Admiral Casey re
fused to permit transportation'of Co
lombian troops on the Panama rail-
Plan to Jtari Manna
Norfolk, Va., Nov. 215. Senator Han
na's boom for the republican nomina
tion for presidency has been started
in the south through the mails and
hundreds of circulars- and newspaper
clippings have been received. The
circulars do not state who is at the
head of. the Hanna mail bureau, but
local republicans think they are party
leaders, who are hostile to Roosevelt.
The literature received here was
mailed from Cincinnati and Cleveland,
and the clippings tell of the great
service Hanna has rendered the par
ty, while the circulars recite that the
TEN MEN DIE FROM
A MINE EXPLOSION
Cause Something of a Mystery Vic
tims "Were Nearly All
Connellsville, Pa., Nov. 23. The
iittle mining settlement cf Ferguson,
nestled In the hills u mile and a half
above Dunbar, has been the scene of
an awful accident. As twenty-one men
were preparing to leave the Ferguson
mine, adjoining the Hill Farm mine,
now on tire from an explosion soma
tiqie ago, an explosion took place, prob
ably from the lire in the Hill Farm
mine burning through into the Fer
guson . Ten dead were taken out after
the disaster and ten others rescue'd
wounded, one of whom has since died
and one man is missing. Pit Boss
John McGurk is so badly hurt that the
doctors fear he will die.
The men killed and wounded were
all foreigners, except one James Mc
Gurk, son of the pit boss, who was
killed. Pit Boss McGurk is of the opin
ion that the explosion was caused by
Haines from the Hill Farm mine. The
Ferguson mine was terribly wrecked
by the blast.
BETTING 16 TO 6 IN
FAVOR OF FITZSIMM0NS
San Francisco! Cal., Nov. 23. The
opinion of experts here is about even
ly divided on the outcome of the Fitz-
Gardner fight Wetfnesdav night.
Man j- of the prominent sports pick
Garelner because of his vouth and
huskiness, but a greater number .se
lect Fitz, as they declare he is one of
the great ring generals and still has
n punch that even Jeffries didn't re
ceive without heavv damage.
Petting still continues at 16 to 6 in
favor of Fitz, but it is thought the
eagerness cf the short emlers will
make the odds go to 10 to S before
the night of the fight.
Both men have practically ended
their training, although each gave an
exhibition vesterday before crowds
of admirers, who crossed the bay to
see them perform. Fitz. as usual,
made a cleer show and actually seem
ed in the pink of condition. He is
certainly, judging from appearances,
as good as when he met Jeffries.
Gardner has developed terrific hit
ting ability, as he has practiced on
Alec Greggains, who wears a chest
protector. Gardner has not improv
ed in speed or science, but he is man-
festly stronger than ever before, and
he is confident. His plan of battle is
to stand off Fitz and wear out the
old man's strength. He believes if
he can last 10 rounds of Pitt's punch
ing he will win, as Fitz will be "all
in" by that time.
Interest in the right is keen and an
enormous house is assumed.
EX-G0V. DRAKE BURIED
TODAY AT CENTER VILLE
Centerville, Iowa, Nov. 23. The fu
neral of ex-Go v. F. M. Drake was held
here today. Services were conducted
from Ihe Central Church of Christ un
der the auspices of St. John's com
manded', Knights Templar. The
body lay in state three hours in the
church, whie"h was inadequate to ac
commodate the crowd. Interment,
was at Oakwood cemetery.
roa'li. General Salazar has entertained
a bitter dislike for the people of the
United States. At that time he ca
bled through the Associated Press a
sensational protest to the world against
the action of Admiral Casey. General
Salazar is most influential among the
younger element of the Colombians.
Francis .Joseph to Vin.it Koine.
Rome. Nov. 23. Count Nigra, the
Italian ambassador at Vienna, has noti
fied the Italian foreign office that Em
peror Francis Joseph will make a
cruise in the Mediterranean in the
spring for the1 benefit of his health and
that lie will visit Rome twice. On one
occasion he will visit King Victor Em
manuel and on the other he will call on
Will lie the Death of Three.
Saginaw, Mich., Nov. 23. August
Mortina and August Moshnar, miners,
were killed, and Erwln KIme and Hen
ry lister, section men. fatally Injured
by a boiler explosion at the shaft of the
Carbon Coal company In Albce town
ship. "Nicholas J. Causley, engineer,
who had several ribs broken, attributes
the fatality to a defective boiler.
oom in the South
senator has declared that he is not a
candidate, but that no man has ever
refused a nomination made by a con
vention. The circulars further state
that should a spontaneous and univer
sal call come from the party, the sen
ator would respond. If is said the
senator's friends are efesirous that
his boom Fhould begin outside the
state of Ohio. The proposition is
made that the south should start the
ball and Ohio would furnish the can
didate. A further proposition is that
Ilanna clubs should be formed
throughout the south.
GORE IS SPILLED
In a Foot Ball Game Played in the
Shadow of the Nationai
"SCRAP" FROM START TO FINISH
Umpire Did Not Escape the General
Mixup Police Force Waa
.Washington, Pa., Nov. 23. The
annual game between Washington and
Jefferson and West Virginia universi
ty ivas forfeited to the Morgantown
institution by 5 to 0. Each team had
secured one touch-down and failed at
goal, and West Virginia was about to
gain when Referee W. K. Braiuard
gave the contest to the visitors on ac
count of alleged delaying tactics on the
part of the Washington and Jefferson.
Follwing the game disgraceful scenes
were enacted by players. Students of
both institutions, and towns-people and
the police were called to the rescue.
Heads were broken, bricks and clubs
hurled through the air in every direc
tion and a number of arrests made.
They Had an "Illegant" Time.
The scene was almost indescribable,
and bedlam practically reigned in
Washington for two hours. The game
itself was a fast and furious- one, and
the bloodiest ami roughest that 1ms
been played here for years. Scarcely
a man on either team was free from
thumps and bruises, and the blood was
pouring from the faces of several when
the game M as concluded. The trouble
tirst startetl when it was discovered
toward the close of the first half that
Teas, the famous University of Penn
sylvania guard, was playing left tackle
for West Virgiuia, under the name of
Took Pleasure in ''Laying Out" Teas.
From the time Teas' identity was
discovered he was made the mark for
the Washington and Jefferson men,
and was laid out after nearly every
down. Hayes, Washington and Jeffer
son's captain, received equally as rough
treatment from the West Virginia play
ers. Poth goals sconnl were made in
the first half. In the second half West
Virginia university had much the bet
ter of it. and when but half a min
ute remained to play Referee Brainerd
alleged that a Washington and Jeffer
son linesman had interfered with the
ball before it was snapped. The of
fense was repeated and Brainerd de
clared the game forfeited to West Vir
Which They Mad a Final Scrap.
The visiting players with the o00
rooters who had accompanied them
then started to leave the field, but were
intereepte'd by the Washington and
Jefferson people and a furious- light
ensued, in which the foot ball flayers
were the principal participants. Referee
Prainerd was struck twice in the face
and painfully hurt, while members and
followers of both teams were cut by
blows from clubs, bricks, canes and
any other weapons that were handy.
"otiee That Number "Thirteen."
The police tried to stop the riot, but
were? carried with the crowd. Along
the streets the rights continued and It
was later atf night before anything like
order was permanently restored. It was
the first time in thirteen years, in fact
the first time in her history, that West
Virginia has crossed the Washington
and Jefferson goal line.
REMARKABLE LIFE HISTORY
OF AGED INDIAN WOMAN
Kokomo. Ind., Nov. 23. Spared her
life after being chased by beir when
11 years old. Mrs. Hannah Test, of this
city, aged 87 years, Is the ancestor of
eighty descendants, and thus is the
head of live living generations. Mrs.
Test's descendants include eight chil
dreh, twenty-seven grandchildren, forty-three
grandchildren, and two great-great-grandchildren.
She can tell her grandchildren a true
bear story, and often does relate it. She
lived at Dublin, Did., when a slip of a
girl, and while out gathering turnips
in an open space in the woods came
face to face with a besfr. She escaped
injury. A party was organized ami
captured the animal, the claws of whie-h
she has as mementos of her experience.
iflaKes a iNovel trade.
Lebanon, Pa., Nov. 23. A peculiar
busines transaction was recorded hero
when Grex-ev John Light transfered to
Baker William, A. Garrett a fifteen-acre
farm in Berks county for a considera
tion of 7,000 loaves of bread. The
bread is to be delivered in quantities
such as may be heodetl to supply the
daily demands of patrons at Grocer
Forced to Share His .Salary.
Dubuque, la., Nov. 23. Ex-Deputy
Internal Revenue Collector Milton
Howe, of this district, has filed an af
fidavit with the elepartment charging
Collector J. U. Sammls with having
compelled "him, when deputy, to share
his salary with the collector's broth
er, an under deputy, contrary to the
Gives Him a Tear to Repent.
Ottumwa, la., Novi 23. Judge Rob
erto has sentenced Joseph Smith to be
hanged Dec. f, 1004, for the brutal kill
ing of Mrs. Mary Cannady, at Buxton.
Oct. 1G, 1900. Smith pleaded guilty to
the charged This is the first death sen
tence in southernlowa for many years.
Colombia Closes the
the Port at Carta
gena. NO VESSELS TO COLON
German Emperor Or
ders Recognition of
Colon, Nov. 23. A decree was issued
at Cartagena Nov. 10 setting forth
that no steamers shall lie allowed to
clear from Cartagena for Colon or
enter Cartagena eomiur from Colon.
All foreign consuls anil steamship
agents at Cartagena have protested
without effect against the deeree.
Germans Will Recognize.
Berlin, Nov. 2'i." Emperor William
has directed the (iermau authorities
to officially recognize the republic of
Panama. Announcement of recogni
tion, it is now- stated, is expected
. GETS THE FLOOR
Uses Some Strong Language in De
nouncing the Adminis
tration. Washington, Nov. 23. The senate
today elected Pev. I', .1. Pretty man,
of this eity. cliaplain for the present
session. After the list of committees
was agreed upon by the republican
and democratic caucuses. Morjran
took the floor and said he did not re
gret being removed as chairman of
tilt- intercceank canals committee.
He attacked President Uoosevelt,
saying the latter used his official po
sition to advance hi; personal views.
l'he revolution on the isthmus. Mor
gan said, was a Caesarian e.peratiem.
BOY LIVES WITH
BULLET IN BRAIN
Experimented With Old Revolver He
Found "While at
Nashville. 111., Nbv. '2:. Henry
Kruegcr. the S-yeaf-old sen of Christ
Krueer. residing pt Iloyleton, lives
and Is conscious vltli a bullet im
bedded in his brain. While playing
with a younger sisjtr In the attic of
their home they came across a pistol
that had not been used for years.
They began iointing It at each othcT
and snapping the pistol, when the
weapon was discharged, and a bullet
pierced the skull of the little fellow.
Members of the'family found the lit
tle fellow conscious and able to walk
to the home of the family physician,
without apparent effort, where a probe
was made for "the bullet, but it could
not be found. '
SAN DOMINGO HAS
PEACE ONCE MORE
Hostilities Stopped Pending Negotia
tfons for Settlement of
San Domingo, Nov. 2ti. Negotiations
of a treaty of peace between the relels
and the government of President Wos
y Gil has leett begun. There will be a
suspension of hostilities for forty-eight
hours under an amicable arrangement.
It is expected that the rebels will de
mand that President Wos y Gil an
nounce a general election. The United
States gunboat Newport has arrived
here to. relieve the cruiser Paltimore,
which has left fen coal.
RECORDER OF 1IACCABEES
OF "WORLD PASSES AWAY
Flint, Mich., Nov.23. Ceorge .7.
Siegle, of Port Huron, supreme rec
ord keeper of the Maccabees .of the
World, died here today at a sanitar
ium. ' f
IOWA CONQEESSiJXN DO
NOT AGREE ON CANDIDATE
Washington.- .Nov. .33. The Iowa
elelegation in congress took four bal
lots today on candidates for feeieral
judge for the northern district. No
selection was made;. . '
As Murderer of Two Men in Mine
Shaft at Cripple
INFERNAL MACHINE EXPLODED
Western Federation of Labor Denies
There Was Criminal
Cripple Creek, Colo., Nov. 23. Sher
iff Robertson, after investigating con
ditions in the sixth level of the Vin
dicator mine, where Superintendent
Charles McCorinaek and Shift Poss
Beck were killed by au explosion, coin
cides with the statement of the officials
of the company that a deliberate at
tempt had been made to wreck the
shaft with dynamite. McCormack and
Beck were descending the shaft alone
in a cage when at the sixth level the
explosion occurred, wrecking the shaft
and killing both men. An examination
led to the conclusion at once that an
infernal machine had been et at the
opening into the sixth level.
Detail of the Deadly Srlieuie.
The infe'rual machine, containing
many pounds of tlynamite, had been
plac-ed in the sixth level, which is part
of the abandoned workings of the mine,
within a few inches of the shaft. Then
a loade'd revolver was lixed in the
shaft with its muzzle pointing direct
ly toward the infernal machine. To
the trigger of the revolver was at
tached a string, which was thrown
across the shaft in, such a manner that
th? revolver would explode when the
descending cage struck the string, the
bullet striking the infernal machine.
Pieces of this revolver were recovered
from the bottom of the shaft, but not
a vestige of the infernal machine could
Western Federation In Accnaeil.
The active committee of the mine
owners and ojK'iators association has
offered a reward of $.",0(H) for evldcn-
leading to the arrest and conviction of
the perpetrators. In a published state
ment the committee says: "The killing
of Superintendent McCormack and Mel-
vin Peck was one of the most diaboli
cal crimes that ever tlarkeucd the an
nals of Colorado, and is another step
in the trail of blood which has been
maele by the Western Federation of
Miners in this state. The time has
passed for selecting line terms in
whic'i to speak of tluse matters, anil
we do not hesitate to say that this
crime was devised and executed by tho
inner circle of this organization.
"Premeditated Murder," They Say.
"This statement is unule only after a
careful investigation of thefacts, which
show conclusively that these men met
their death through a scheme so cun
ningly devised and carefully executed
as to tax the ingenuity of the most
experienced criminal. Of late the dis
trict has been filling up with the class
oe men who openly boast of what they
propose to do. Not u single circum
stance surrounding this crime is com
patible with the theory of accident,
ami with any other theory than that
of premeditated murder."
Federation Says It Was Accidental.
The district executive committee of
the Western Federation of Miners
characterizes the explesion as a "la
mentable accident regretted by all,"
anil adds: "But prejudiced individuals,
who rarely know anything what they
talk about, have already passed judg
ment and denounce it as a cold-blooded
murder. Experience teaches, however,
tliat these people are not above mak
ing capital out of any public 'misfort
une." VOTE ON CUBAN BILL IN
CONGRESS TAKEN DEC. 16
Washington. Nov. 2.i. The Kepublic
an and Democratic leaders of the senate
were in conference over Cue question of
fixing a time for a vote on the Cuban
reciprocity bill, and so far as they were
empowered to elo se entereel into an
agreement to take the final vote on
Dec. Id, or a little more than a week
after the convening of the regular ses
sion of congress.
Very little progress was made in the
effort to secure an agreement between
the senate and house fora finaladjourn
ment cf the willed session before
Thanksgiving. The senators are qiute
hopeful that an understanding to that
effect will bo reach eel, but they say
that if it is not they intend to accom
plish the itflie purpose ly taking sever
al Congress of' Mothers held a special
time, the maximum time which one
house can refrain from meeting with
out the consent of the other.
Welftli Hear Chamberlain.
Cardiff. Wales, Nov. 2:?. Joseph
Chamberlain addressed a great audi
ence here. He appealeel especially to
the interests of the working men. the
miners und the agriculturists, and said
iie believed the cause of tariff reform
had immeasurably progressed during
the last six Weeks. He believed that
the policy of free trade which had fre
vailed for sixty years was doomeel.
Mr. Chamberlain attacked the Httitude
of the . Duke of Devonshire, Iord
Goschen, Lord Hugh Cecil and Wins
ton Churchill, who he said were trying
to put a drag on the wheels of govern
ment. . , -
GREAT LOSSES ON
Fifty Per Cent of Washington and
Oregon Sheep Will
Tortland. Ore.. Nov. 23. Fifty per
cent of the sheep of eastern Washing
ton and eastern Oregon will perish this
whiter on ace-ount of lack of hay and
feed on the ranges, anel the hard win
ter which stockmen believe is Ik1 fore
them, so says Charles McAIister, a
sheep raiser of eastern Washington,
who added: "This Immense loss can
not well be prevented under the pres
ent circumstances. Every sheep own
er is trying to get rid of his stock.
Stock is in bad shape and hard to
disios.e of on that account."
McAUster says it is nothing to go
out on a e-old wet morning and see
hundreds and even thousands of dead
and dying sheep on the ranges.
REAL DAUGHTER OF
Passes Away at Lincoln, Neb., at
the Age of
Lincoln, Neb.. Nov. 23. Mrs. Susan
G. Hayton, a woman of distinguished
revolutionary ancestry, died at the
home of her sou in Lincoln Friday.
She was bom in Spottsylvania county,
Va.. and was US years old.
Three of her uncles, one a general
and two colonels, served in the war
oi: the revolution, and a cousin, Daniel
D. Tompkins, was vice presielent dur
ing the Monroe administration. She
leaves many relatives in Nebraska and
SENATE COMMITTEE WILL
SEE WOOD WITNESS IN CUBA
Washington. Nov. 23. The senate
committee on military affairs will
designate a sub-committee to go to
Cuba and examine a witness who can
not ")ine to the I'nited States regard
ing the conduct of den. Wood.
Mr like l After Vindication
Mattooii. III., Nov. 2;:. Fresh excite
ment has been added to the already
heated municipal campaign in progress
here by the announcement from ex
Mayor Menkf, who was removed Oc-t.
11 for mel feasance in office, that he is
a eaiidiil:ite to succeed himself at the
special city election to be held Dec.
22. Menke and his friends say his
removal from ollice was unjust and
that he s eks a vindication from the
voters for what was denied him in the
Why MeKee Committed Suieide.
Grand Rapids. Mich.. Nov. 23.
After receiving a letter from his wife
announcing that she had decided to
leave him Fred II. McKee. of New
York city, placed the muzzle of a re
volver in his mouth and pulh'd the
trigger. Death was instantaneous.
McKee was employed by the Harris
Deer Hunter Kills a Woman.
Eagle River. Wis.. Nov. 23. Mrs:
Matthews Johnson, living at Hakley, a
new mill town twenty miles north of
Eagle River, was killed instantly by a
stray bullet firenl by a eleer hunter. Four
shot were heard, oue of which passed
through the house and struck her in
the breast. It is not known who- fired
the fatal shot.
Jury Acquit Mr. Ilrrroun.
Stevens Point, Wis.. Nov. 23. The
jury has acquitted Mrs. Ilarroun of the
the charge of murdering her husband
by means of poison. The jury had
been out twenty-nine hours. The case
had been on trial since Oct. 20, and
was one of the most sensational and
stubbornly contested cases ever tried
In this state.
Oiven a Cordial Send-Off.
London, Nov. 23. Much ceremonial
attendee! the eieparture from Windsor
of King Victor Emmanuel and Queen
Helena of Italy. The royal procession
from the castle to the railway station
was similar to the one witnessed on
tTie oe-casion of their arrival. The
crowds gave the visitors a most cordial
Harmful to 'Women
lloston, Mass., Nov. 23. Presielent
Eliot, of Harvard, does not believe
women can indulge much in athletics
without-in iurinc themselves, and con
demns boating, putting the shot, and
sue-h violent forms of exertion for
"Women will never compete with
the men's colleges in athletics," said
Mr. Kliot. "I see absolutely not pos
sibility of that ever taking place. Wo
men elo not seek the ceimpetition, anel
it would be of no benefit to them.
"Women were nrt originally intend
ed for such violent exerc-ise as man.
and some things thev go into must
strain them. For a woman to put the
Trouble Breaks Out
Afresh at Chi
cago. IN THE CAR STRIKE
Blockading Tactics Pur
sued on Four
Chicago, Nov. 2U. While prepara
tions were being made for the open
ing of the State street cable line not
heretofore operated during the strike
of the employes of the City railway,
the rioters were engageel in trying ti
ut out of commission the four lines
already in operation.
Trolley wires were ut in half a
dozen places on Halted street anel
wagon loads of rock dumped on Arch
er avenue tracks. Patrolmen are sta
tioneel only at street intersections ex
cept where trouble is most likely t
Police Take Hand.
Five trains were put in operation
em the State street line. The cars en
countered obstacles on the track at
several places, and when the crews
began to remove them they were pelt
ed with stones. The police charged
the rioters with revolvers and clubs.
One man is believed wounded anil
many persons severely beaten.
More Serious Down Town.
' When the State street trains reach
ed the down-town elistrict the mob
systematically choked the cable slot
with stones and scrap iron and block
aded the tracks with heavy steel
rails. Hundreds of men. women and
boys awaited the ears on ihe return
trip near Forty-third street with
rocks ready to hurl at the trains. Men
and women are reported 1o have been
knocked down in their own doorways.
Scores of rioters ami bvstanders were
wounded by clubs of the police.
TROOPS ASKED FOIt IN I'TAU
SIieriiT Say tlie Iawles-tiiesn lit Tuo Blurb
a for Uiiu to Cope With.
Salt Lake City. Nov. 2:1. Sheriff
Wilcox, of Carbon comity, has ap
pealed te tJoveruor Wells to call out
the state trewps to protect thf coal mlue
districts of his county, which are in
cluded in the recent strike order is
sued by the United Mine Workers. In
his telegram to the governor. Sheriff
Wilcox says: "The local police au
thorities and deputy sheriffs are not
sutiiciemt, and are powerless to cope
with the lawlessness and protect lifer
and property and maintain law and
Sheriff Wilcox says he has already,
arrested several parties who were dis
charging firearms for the purpose of
intimidating men who wisheel to work,
and reports that at Sexfleld men have
been assaulted and threatened with,
eleath if they persisted in working;
against the strike agitators. Brigadier
(Jeneral John Q. Cannon, eommandiug;
the state National (Juard, has left to
investigate cn ml it ions lu the disturbed
district, ami will report to the governor
as to the necessity for calling out of
the troops. The main joint of eliffer
ence between the miners and their em
ployers is recognition of the union, and
this the coal company's positively re
fuse to cousieler. The state board of
arbitration has offered its services iu
settling the difference.
Reduction of 1 0 Per Cent.
Post on, Nov. 2.'t. A reduction of l'
per cent in the wages ef 32.000 opera
tives of cotton mills in southern -New
England and half a doen points out
side of that territory was announced
today. No general strike occurred.
shot is preposterous. There may be
women living who are maele in such
a strange, unnatural way that it is
not injurious for them to put the shot,
but. for- the majority of women it
would be enough to hurt them for
life. Poating a'so is bail for women.
Women's colleges do not have crews
to any great, extent, but the women
who do go into boating will not last
long in their athletic life. Women's
athletics are a good thing in modera
tion, but for them to try to elo all
that their brothers do is a mistake.
They- can never attain to what the
men are doing and will only hurt
themselves in the attempt."