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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
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PORTLAND, OSEGON, WEDNE3DAY. EVENING, JANUARY 10, 1906. TWELVE PAGES.
PRICE TWO CENTS. 4 EaEsCV
rT THE CHICKEN CHOW.
lycsfr Prqe of fJnncapofsr oofGff py
Flame&-Panic Among Guests IVhd Leap
eroc ?cscicsa 6 Rrc FightersCaptain;
."v.l .-Y X ' ' -i -
' T; r t . (IovmI IpMtal BWrln.) ) "r.
Minneapolis, Minn., Jan.: 10.
Ten lives are known to have been
J icore were injured in a fire which
rutted the West hotel this morn
: ing, damaging the structure $250,.
: 000. ' . i : : ".. i- cO . t . j ; ". ; ,
"-The dead are": j ,'"':-..-v:
' Captain John Berwin of Minne
'apolis fire department. ;
J. B. Peisinger, New York. ; y
; '' Thomas : Sommerville, Spring
afield,, Ohio..5 'i,:, :'J,". t , ? - y
-A::Gy Nichol,- broker,Minner
apolis. .' ... tOt'.Z ' ..'
r ; Clinton Lamme.v 7. v .:i
;iC H, Wright, New York. ' '
y. 1 Unidentified baby, its mother
and grandmother. r . ;
'.''..Jniuredi '4..-V; Vi-J-
' William i Davidson, American
consul -to Manchuria, dying.
'--A- brother- of -W."E. Manger;
- dying. ' "- " sj V vA v ;H I
' : Mrs.' Emiline Barlow, 65," will
- probably-die; ! .'. :li ' ". k
t:; Jame-Speechberger.T':Ff j y
ii James 'att. .'. ,."' 1 J;
.ft; Fireman Charles Corton. '
N.-:'S. . Arjnsden."- ;TT';'V.';t
Ii Maryjlahawv ::k ,
Mra. E. H.'Hodges, lecturer, of
' Waco, Texas. ;... ip,
r Twenty others' ire in the hos
vjpitajs badly burned or injured. 1
" Flames Hbroke out at Y :30
o'clock this morning. Starting in
; the elevator shaft in the base
; ment from crossed wires, the fire
swept upward rapidly. Soon the
. entire, structure .was ablazei; As
soon as the Jire was discovered
the alarm was" sounded and every
one in the hotel aroused. '.The
wildest pamcjcnsued among the
guests' who numbered hundreds.
For a time it seemed the flames
would get beyond control of the
local fire department and help
was asked from St. Paul, but be
fore the arrival of the StCPautl
fire-fightera the flames were un
- der control,' though the building
was practically ruined. ; '
l---Guests." from the Jower floor
had little trouble in making their
exit safely.'. It was from the two
" upper floors that the fire secured
-w-its-vietimsr On- thesr floors were -
172 persons, and when it became
evident that escape was impos
sible panic-stricken people began4
DAVID -STARR JOaDAH IS
FLAYED BY HO-- ;
High Sheriff of Honolulu MakM
Accusation Regarding Death
of Mre. Stanford.
- Uearaal "aeelal aerrk.) ' V
San Pranclaoo, Jan. 10. A latter front
Honolulu says: . -High Sheriff William
s. Henry, who waa at the head of the polio
i force When Mrs.-Stanford died here
' March last, advances the theory- that
' Mrs. Stanford's death waa brought
about in th Interest of Stanford uatyer-
y. elty, which, ha claim,- waa In such .ur
gent need of money that It wa almost
bankrupt. Ha asserts, that th condition
- of th unlrerejty waa- such that her
death, meaning a devise to. the unlver
' altyf practically her whole estsrte. waa
-a.rry - much noeded. " Ha - reiterated ' In
-brief that Mrs. Stanford waa murdered.
Of th person and motives connected
' In his opinion with the murder, he say;
-y -"t belleya Dr. David Starr Jordan la
a scientific crank. Hla whole life ha
been devoted t th advancement Of act
. enc. and I believe he would stand at
nothing If he thought th Interest of
aolence would be promoted thereby, v
' '8Unford university at-the time of
Mrs. Stanford's death waa In most ur
gent need of money. A a- matter ef
fact, from Investigations I mad while
' handling tba case, I ascertained that th
university wa practically bankrupt
, When Dr. Jordan wa here, ostensibly to
Investigate the cause of Mr. Stanford's
dean, hla rest purpose waa to create the
, belief that Mrs. Stanford died of natural
, causes.'."- . . . i t - , ,
Stanford tlnlversity.- Csl., Jan! id.
.President Jordan refuses to. discuss the
etatement made by ehsrlff i:nry.
VI.' . -
jumping r from'' windows on ; all
sides.' ' The ' fire . department
stretched nets and 'many were
taved by ; jumping-into them.
Others panic stricken jumped to
.. " - .
me pavement dciow ana were in
stantly killed. v - 'V.t ..':'
" Fire Captain John Berwin lost
his life in ' trying to save Mrs.
Emiline Barlow from a window
in the fifth story. 'He had almost
reached the window on a scaling
ladder "when -the woman; jumped
into m arms, 'overbalancing him
and precipitating both to death.
Every bone in Berwin's body was
broken -by the fait ;; :l .
w Judge Atwater, the oldest law
yer in the state, -was rescued by
a male" nursf, who carried him
five., floors, through - smoke and
water.vMany other heroic rescues
both, by a firemenand.hote! at
taches took place, v - r 't
" Two'- men jumped. ' from k a
seventh story- window together
and, .; were I instantly Skilled. --'-A
woman, ..her' mother - and baby
leaped from the seventh floor to
death below. Their bodies have
notL1een'rfden"CfTeg.'? a "'r'. s.
"Trom his loom : in an x upper
story", Wflliam Davidson, Ameri
can consul .to" Manchuria, - was
rescued.' Helhad; .fallen' to the
floor overcome by the smoke and
his condition is serious. Doctors
state that he cannot survive. .
W. E. Maener and his brother
were found suffering on the fifth
floor, both of them hadly burned.
Maener died shortly after rescu
ers reached ' him. His brother
hangs between life and death 'at
a local hospital.' - " v, . " y ' ' "'
" A. G. Nichol, a stockbroker of
this city, jumped from theJ fifth
floor and was dead when found.
He was stark naked and was evi
dently too panic stricken to wait
the " firemen 7 reacnea nis
windows. -v'""",'.. ' .' .
Others who jumped from . the
upper floors and were! instantly
killed" are JJ B.Teisenger of New
York, and Thomas Somerville of
Springfield, Ohio.-"- ; ; -"
A man, identified by papers in
his pockets as Clinton Lamme,!
was overcome by smoke and dead
when found, ; a' '-' ':
The Hotel West was the most
GEKERAL LDXE 17R16HFS SOIl
vicra of rosPmiiE
Resigned From", Navy ' "and JB
came, Common LaborerFalls
y Unconscioua in Restaurant. . ,
XJearaal Special enloe.V V
Arkansaa City, Ku., Jan. 1. Luk
It Wright Jr. fell anoonscious In a
restaurant bar yesterday afternoon aa
result of morphine poisoning. Hla
recovery la doubtful.) letters 1 found
In hla f pocket a show that he is a son
of Luke 1 Wright "of Memphis, Ten.
nesse. governor-general of th Philtp-
pln. ' .-j --u-,. -i
- Wright haa been working a a com
mon laborer In a grading; gang on the
Midland , Valley railroad. He cam , to
Arkansaa City- yesterday prepared to
go home, aa he had received a draft
for 1180 from hla father to defray ex
A Wright wa art ensign In th navy,
but resigned In Julvr, after a
service of eight years. No cause for
th resignation waa (Iran.. ,".'-
-: OPP SAFE TO THIEVES
t. ' . (Jnsraal SpeHel eevtre.)
. Butte, Jan. 10. Hennessy Mercantile
company's branch store- at Centervllle,
a suburb; waa held up last nlghKby two
masked men, who escaped with more
than 11.600. - Manager Mullana waa sur
prlaed by ' highwaymen and forced to
open his safe. - Watchman MrOeever
wis also captured -by th bandits and
disarmed. Th polio arrested two men
oa auapioiaav - i
Hurled to Death Vlith
famous hostelry i in 1 the - twin
cities and was known throughout
thecountry as one i of the largest
and besTliotels in the Mississippi
valley. ; It was seven stories in
height, occupied an entire block
of ground and was built of brick
with' granite trimmings.' On a
commanding site, overlooking the
city and valley, it has since its
construction been a landmarkrit
was, built in the Jater '80s.' The
Republican national convention
was here inl892 that nominated
Harrison for a second term. The
fire completely gutted themag
nificent structure and damaged
it to- the extent of $250,000, all
furniture being practically ruined
by smoke and water. . . .....
. The first alarm .was sounded at
7:30. It was barely light and but
few people were astir. ; In a. re
markable short time an-immense
crowd congregated,' although the
weather . was r bitterly cold and
volunteers aided the police and
firemen in. rescue. work;: By the
prompt work of the fire-fighters
within , half an . hour . the flames
hout ; from tht! first alarm 'they
were extinguished ;., , . -.
' Th day fore 'had Jnat aona 4n duty
at tba Wat hotal wbtn the alerator boy
atricken. ahoutlna fir at the top of hla
lunre. .When the clerk "reached .the
ahaft the flames were sweeping up the
nue rapidly, raining tremendous head
way through the. forced -draft. - At each
floor the tongues of flame leaped
through the ateel work, spreading rap.
Idly along the halls and - woodwork.
Alarms were sounded in each room and
bellboys sent to arouse those oocupanta
not awakened and fleeing. Within fly
minute from the time of Its dlaooyery
every, floor In . the big structure wa
ablaa and the stairway and flr-
cap thronged by scared guests la half.
dressed array, who lost no time In their
flight. .-..1 v '.- , -
' Thore guests on tb upper floor war
partially cut off by the rapid progress
of the flame below, and It seemed for
a abort while a If all were doomed te
destruction. -.- Half - erased men and
women rushed around the ' corridors
shrieking wildly-for help.. Other too
terror-stricken to know what they were
doing leaped from sixth and sereoth-
tory window to destruction.
With their scaling ladders. firemen
rescued many from the fiery oaldroa.
Other firemen stretched life nets below
and caught those who leapt to safety.
Scores were carried out. fainting, from
certain death, picked ' op unconscious
where they had fallen , orereome by.
flam and amok, patrol and ambu
lance wagons war kept busy . taking
th Injured to, the hospital.
(Continued oa Pag Two.)
(1,000 FOR STRIP OF LAliD
QUARTER i;:CH in 17IDTH
' :-yyh r y.':y ' ; .
Figured In aYwnty-Foot Lot,
Valuation Would Total
yy..'-y Nearly a Million. V t t
1 " tJoaraal Special Sarvfa.)
New Tork, Jan. 10. -A atrip Of .land,
one-quarter of aa inch In width, baa juat
been aold at th highest rat tor real
aetata aver paid in Brooklyn and next
to the highest price In th greater city.
The purchaa price, was. 11,000, whlcH,
figured out on a 10-foot lot, would bring
th valuation up to f 010.000. This quar-ter-tnoh
of land lies In tha center Of a
plat In which It Is proposed to erect
large apartment structure. . X realty
company waa tha purchaser and also ha
paid 11.000 for a one-Inch atrip In th
plat. . These fractional blta of real .
tat data back to tb earlier transfers
ef lot forming tha plat la question. la
those transfer error wer made In
atating tha dimensions, with th result
that tha present purchaser ' baa been
obliged to pay heavily to and th com
plications arising from these errors.
CONDEMNED MURDERESS '
v GRANTED A REPRIEVE
(Special Dtopatek te The Jo
Trenton,: N. J.. . Jan. 10. A reprlev
waa today granted Mra. Tolla, the
Italian woman accused of murder. The
time limit is unfixed but will probably
be 40 day' respite. . - . . 4
She was to have been hanged Friday.
Jerry Rossa. sentenced to be hanged th
same day, waa also reprieved, .
FAT JOB FOR HIS
nated for United Statee Die
trlct Attorney of New York, i
FULTON SECURES MONEY
? V FOR COLUMBIA RIVER
WCl Remove Rocks In Upper Waters
Watson of Illinois Annoancaa
.That Both ' PhUippin Tariff and
, Sutahiood BUI WU1 Paa Hotiaa.
fflpeeUI Maateh ' Tae'JeoraaL)
Waahisgton, Jaa, 14. Henry - IV
Btlmson, a member of Ellhu Root' law
firm, waa nominated today for . United
State district attorney of Hew -Tork.
Th position la under a fee system and
la worth 100,000 a year.' Neither Sena
tor Piatt nor Depew Indorsed the an-
potntmeni. . . .
FULTON GETS MONEY;
. ;fca.Vpp Oetaaaksa. .. .
JWahlna-toa Bsrasa ef The loeraal.)
Washington. Jan. 10. Senator Fulton
recently received a telegram from the
management-of... the Regulator ateam. I
amp line stating tnat beoaua or . low
water traffic on the upper - Columbia
waa practically - suspended and that
several rocks in the river channel ob
structed navigation. Fulton took th
matter up Immediately with the ehief of
the engineers, who today appropriated
1 100,000 for tha removal of th ob
structions. - - . , f-
CALLS FOR REPORT.
Coaunittee Aeaa- wavorably . la
- VorUiexa eeeurttlea Bolatlaa. ;i
Uearaal Special Servtee.)
' Washington, Jan. 10. Th house com
mittee on Judiciary by unanimous vote
today authorised a favorable report on
the resolution calling upon tha attorney.
general for a report as to whether or
(Continued en Page Two.)
WILLIAM R. HARPER r; ; :. .
r , ' DIES 'IN. CHICAGO
uoanai . Bpeeni im.i
Chicago, Jan.- 10. wiDlam
Rainey Harper, president of th
: ' University of Chicago, died tbla ,
afternoon at I:t0 o'clock of can-
e eer, to remove which he had
undergone eeveral surgical opera-
tiona during tha last two yeara. , d
Through President Harper lib :
oral endowments made by John ,
D. . Rockefeller were 'obtained.
He wa born July t. KtO, at
New Concord, Ohio.- In till he
married Ellen, -the daughter " of : 4
David Hall of -New Concord,
Ohlor He rbeoame principal of 4
the Masonic college at Macon. ..
Tennessee In 1071. Th follow- . 4
ing year ha, want to Denison unK t 4
varsity, Granville, Ohio, aa tutor
and later aa principal. He ao
oepted th chair of Hebrew at
th Baptist 'S Union Theological
seminary at .Chicago .. in-117 1.
From rtW he went . to Tale,
where he held awtmllsr position.
In 101 he went aa president to
th University of Chicago. (
: lf1 I" ,' fp f -IUA :-y-:Jy" K,l: :rr
A TYPE IAi JEf FRIE yjTttSS
One Thouin4 Fort lA&k
Poultry Exhibition Rooms Ring
With Their Calls." "T" f.
MORE PLYMOUTH ROCKS
THAN ANY OTHER BREED
Poultry Fanclars . and , Others PQ
14 Into Show Rooms at Second and
. Salmon Streets in Steady Stream
; Judginf Starts Tomorrow.
With a'eborua'of loud, falsetto notes
from 1,000 chicken throats ; the 11th
annual exhibition of the .Oregon State
Poultry association waa : opened ' this
morning In a large hall at Front and
Salmon streets. Tb chorus waa led by
a big, speckled Plymouth Rock rooster,
who haa practiced so long and well that
hla crow sounds Ilka th dreary, blatant
blast 'of a foghorn. .-' -v ,-f .
The Plymouth Rock bawled forth a
loud, uproarious "howdy-do", r to tha
other startled , roosters . as soon aa the
covering of hla cage waa removed thla
morning.' . A - dapper . little ; bantam
across tha way lifted, up, his voice In
shrill response, and' a lasy" Black
Minorca' 'way down In th other end of
the hall 'heard the salutation, blinked
hi eye, stretehedTilmse1f ' and
something In a deep, guttural vote that
wok up all th other roosters. ., Then
they:' all began to crow and with their
salutations waa' Joined the feebler.
Shriller 1 chattering of tha bona whoa
cackling called soft but vigorous pro
tests ' from a long - row of pigeons la
another part of the hall' - - i
Tha ahow la one of the best th state
association 'haa ever held.. There are
approximately 1,000 blree on exhibition
with about 000 pigeons. . They are ar
ranged ' In cage, accommodating two
fowla each, that are placed In rows two
stories high th entire- length of the
large hall.. The exhibition will oontlnue
until-January II. ; '...'.'
Chickens -of all breeds are tn th list
of sxhlbltors. . Barred Plymouth Rocka
are numerically In predominance.. There
are 126 of them. - Besides - there are
White and .. Buff ' Plymouth - Rocka,
Wyandotte - of ell kinds, a large class
of .Minorcas, Whit and Brown g
horns and all kinds of game and ban
tam chickens. Geese are also included
In ' the- list of feathered exhibit , and
there are tome splendid specimens of
Embden and other kinds. . , . .
. Early in the morning visitors began to
reach . the - place and . continued In . a
ateady stream throughout the day. Stu
dent of tb T. .M. C. A w4r war tak
ing th flours In poultry culture, -vie-Ited
the place In a body -with their in
structor. . ,, ... '
- Officer of tha association ar: F.
Fenwick, president; B. H. Bauer, treas
urer; James Murrow. vice-president, and
J. C. Murray, secretary. Th executive
committee consists of F. A. Ball, C D.
Mintoa. D. N. Lash. E. J. Ladd. W.
P, Snook, Charles Btelnel and . A. B.
Keatoa. B. H. Bauer la superintendent
of- th exhibition, ' -
Judge T. H. Shellabefger of West Xb
erty, lows. "Will place the ewarda at th
poultry show., He. haa a national repu
tation, and la well known on the coast,
having acted aa judge at a poultry show
in San Franclsoe and In Portland . la
101. . : ,- .4 -l . ;' v "
Valuable prises - have been . offered.
Placing .of. award , will , begin, tomor
row, r ' , -' j --,-4
; . .. i n a 11 1 1 1 ,
,' , . ,' . aTagr Xoraeaed ta Tama..;;",
tienrsel Nnerial Pervtre.t
Moscow. Tex., Jan. 10. Ben Harris,
a negro, was lynched ttUs'roornliig. ii
kUledvA white maa. v
THE AX 50 IX?
ODD H6E OY
; Plot to Get Hie Estate
HIS NAME AT WEDDING
He Gets Affidavits That He Is Not
the Edward S. Gordon Married to
Bertha Leech m Vancottrer Laat
October Singular Case, .-
A school teacher. Bertha S. Leach.
and Edward 8. Gordon, of Coos Bay.
Oregon.. ware married In Vancouver
toward tha and ' of laat October. Ed
ward S. Gordon Is . tha '. aame of a
wealthy lumberman of Coo Bay. aged
I yeara. whose health. la greatly. Im
paired. Miaa Leach went to tha court
house-and secured a license for. her and
th supposedly bogus Gordon ta wed.
They wer married by Rev. A. Teatman
of tha Baptist church. Tha aooount of
their union . waa published la several
pa pars and attracted tho attention of
friends of the aged Gordon. They at
one sent him letter of congratulation.
He made . an investigation and dis
covered circumstances - which lad . him
tobelleyeanattampt-w being made
to secure Ms property after hla death.
Ha secured affidavits that ha waa not
tha Edward 8. Gordon married by Dr.
Teatman, . and baa taken every other
precaution to prevent the carrying ou
of .what ha believes to be a plot to de
fraud hi hair after hla death. - . , ,-
CASTLE ROCK WOMEN :
; ' WANT, SUNDAY CLOSING
fflpeeUI Dispatch Is The JearsaU """"""
vCaatl Rock. Wash.. Jan. 1. Th
vote polled at tba apeclal election yes
terday' waa tha largest In the history
of tb town, there being 101 vote. . Th
election waa to get - aa expression of
publlo sentiment aa to whether th sa
loon a should be closed on Sunday. Tha
count, showed II for and 104 against.
The women also had a rota of their
own, which resulted In 101 votes, all for
dosing. Tha women's vote waa entirely
separate from tha men a.
AROUND THE WORLD WITH i
WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN
- . No auch aerie of artlclea haa
e . aver before been offered to the
people of Oregon aa that which
e ' The Sunday Journal will begin
- next Sunday when the first of tha
e'l letter- from, abroad . written by
' William Jennings Bryan will ap
1 pear. Thee letters covering
e- tha Interacting feature of a trip
d around tha world, by on of the
e " moat eminent- men In America
today, cannot rail to attract at-
d-; tentton. -Thar-they deserve' all
tha Interest tney create roe
4 without saying. . No man la bet--
tsr qu alined, thaa WUIlam Jen.
e r ntng Bryaa to dlscuea th I,, t
e : problem : of govrrnnt r 1
policy which . are t.
world. He .1 on r
others who .can r t
view of thing a- 1
tlon of hla u t '
Tou must it .
whloh will ' r
entire tour c.
Singular Dropping Out of Av
lets at College When Foot ,
i ball Seaaon Enda, atO.Ae ),
C for Example. ; -
GAMBLING AND DRir.Xi;:3
ARE AP.0fG THE CHAr.CZ3
Inreetlgation at One of Oregen'a
Leading State CoHegee Shows Coa
dition That Should' Not Be AUovaeJ
to ContmoePoor Secord of At!
letes as Stndents. .'. V';
, Today . Th Journal prsnt m report
n football condltlona In atate collegaa.
Th report Is made by a person whom '
The' Journal believes . to be competent .
to speak and entirely - disinterested.
Oregon Agricultural college wa selected
particularly for thla Inquiry because I
had perhaps tha . strongest northwest
college team thla year and furnishes a .
typical case of college methods Is se
curing strong football material. Ia
vestlgatloa mad at - Eugen disclosed
much th ' same conditions as exist at
Corvallis. Pacific and Willamette wer
not looked Into . because they are -nominations!
and Eugena ary state . lnti '
o"ejoentJy crn ta- pub..c c-,
Uiareao t o. Th Jor- ' r
tattve, Jutt as he hr 1 ....
' 1 f " r ' -' '
.-t - i - .- .
he,t of rivalry haa ewuiel and tn a.
denta who for three month have maue
football their chief concern, th subject
of their chats and th object. of their,
prayers, these student have . at las
turned their attention to other and leaa
attractive thlnga their studies.
-Th Agriculture! college, at Corvalll
haa put out a splendid team which, al
though it haa met with some unsstia-
factory results, at admitted to be th ;
strongest la th northwest. Th eleven
men and thro or four substitutes wh
comprise the team have been the object
of admiration and almost worship far
over 000 atudenta at that great Institu
tion. . -.. - -: ...-.'.-
Now.' Just what la there In that stal
wart aggregation deserving ef all thla
attention? Tha question la admittedly
aa Impertinent one.' - Aa well . oueatlon .
tha Integrity of Achilles. . Zeua or
Apollo of old. ' Even so. the question le
dared io be raised, and for tha following
reason : - it la a well-knowa fact that
tha character of an Individual ta largely -the
result ' of - tha idea which he
cherishes and tha thoughts upon which
he dwells while In his formative period.
and that to produce good man tt ta
extremely desirable that hla admiration
for noble thlnga and hla dislike for
Ignoble things be cultivated and de
veloped. Now there ta no aouot but tnat, the
students of tha Agricultural college are
cultivating aa admiration for tha mem
bers of Its football team, that their
minds are to a considerable extent upoa
the subject f loetbelt - and It may
truthfully be added they are being en
couraged la thla bjr- tha administration, '
which ha on aumeroua occaslona .
sounded the praise of tha football team
and urged th students . loyal support
Of It '. : : ;."
80 the question as to th ' erualltle
possessed by tha heroes whloh warrant
such unstinted admiration la raised.
Here ar - some statements which par
tlally answer the question! . ' ' ;
: . Xaf-Ten tadeata. ' '
Of th II men .who constituted the
first team and Ita substitutes four are -graduates
and two others bav been lit
the institution longer than the required .
length of Mm for graduation, -Three
of the team entered late at the pe relet
ant solicitation of the sporting leaders.
All of them left Immediately after tb
laat game of tha season, two not even
returning from Portland where It waa
played. Four more left school at the
Chrlatmaa h oil da re. making .seven oat,
of fifteen who ar not now. la school. .
and leaving eight In school. . - ,
At the recent term examinations, the
team paased II per cent of tha studies
and failed to pais tn 41 per cent. Te
this might be added the statement that
moat of them wer taking lighter work -than
were the average students, and
that thsy were gtvea grades mr puref! - -
culture, which was simply .. football
practice. Aside from this, one player
Who waa there moat of the term and ' ,
played several ' game . took ' sbnolutely
no work In the .college and had no '
It may b aald. however, - that this
general average of the team's gra-
1oes Injuatlc to about three who real r
did very good work, and helped to ra.
th general average.
eaohara r J-e- . "
71fls" recognised among t 1 i
that they are to be I. rot a 1 '
men. and chey pennit r '
t a -
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fc. V ' -- W 1 ' - ....