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During October The. Republican will continue to Issue and Circulate More Copies than all Other Papers In Logan Combined. A Pointer for Progressive Advertisers. r'iiiiiH
' gl The Logan Republican. F5!:: I
VOL.L - LOGAN, CACHE COUNTY, UTAH, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 28, l?02. NO. 9. ;,
LATTER DAY SAINTS.
Cache Stake Quarterly Confer
ence Met Last Sunday.
The quarterly conference of Cache
Stake convened Sunday last at 10 n. m.
The main body of the tabernacle was
well filled but the galleries had only a
few scattered occupants. Those pre
sent were mostly Logan people, the
outside settlements not being so well
represented -as the ideal day should
President Joseph Morrell welcomed
the Saints in the opening address and
sard he only regretted that more were
not present. Counselor Isaac Smith
then spoke about some innovations
being made In regard to tithing and
y the keeping of records of the same.
Counselor, W. W. Maughan then
spoke very pointedly of order and re
ferred particularly of the conduct of
students. lie recited Incidents of
ollege spirit in Ann Arbor and said
that the civil authorities laxity in
enforcing order eventually led to such
calamities as were to be greatly depre
ated and even resulted, in one in?
stance -which was related, of the lots
of a student.Ufe. His remarks were
most appropriate In view of the re
cent conflicts between local students
and town boys.
Pres. Llnford of the B. Y. College,"
said that the' progress of the College
was never; better, and asked for the
support of the Bishops in procuring
order among the students.
Pres. S. P. Balllf, of the Y. M. M. I.
A., Supb. J. E. Carlisle of the Sunday
Schools, and Sister John Ilendrjckscn
of the Y. L. M. I. A. all reported fav
orable progress in their work.
Closing remarks were made by Pres.
W. C. Parkinson of the Ilyrum Stake.
During the meeting Elder John It.
"Winder of the First Presidency and
Apostle Reed Smoot arrived but
neither spoke at that session. Apostle
M. W. Merrill was also present.
At the afternoon meeting Justf be
fore the sacrcmenb was administered
Tres. Winder arose and spoke briefly
ikgpon the sacrcdness of the ordinance
I 'about to be performedstating a silent
i prayer should be offered in each heart
& before partaking of the emblems of
jj their Lord. He asked that for one
1 minute perfect silence bo had. It re
ft suited In a very Impressive feeling
K while perfect silence prevailed and the
S xerclscs were then continued.
B In the position of first counselor to
I the President of tho Y. L. M, I. A.
I vacated by the demise of Mrs. W. W.
S Maughan, Mary Carlisle was placed
S and Mrs. J. A. Wldbsoe sustained as
9 second counselor. AH other Church
If and Stake officers were sustained when
if a report of the Religion Classes, was
II made by Supt. Ilyrum Campbell.
(i Apostle Smoot was the llrat speaker.
H He dwelt upon Priesthood duties and
the connection of tho Higher' to the
B Lesser order.
IK President Winder spoke of tho
H sacrcdness of the sacreracnt and tho
g paying of tithes and fast offerings.
M In tho latter connection he stated
that in fasting the Saints should do
jg so from Saturday sundown to Sunday
Conference was then adjourned un
I til Monday at 10 a. m. which meeting
I would terminate the conference.
Tho Mutual Conjoint meeting was
I held at 8 p. m. Sunday and a packed
B qOtiSQ listened attentively to one of
tho best meetings over held under the
auspices of this very popular assocla-
tlon. After Counselor J. A. Hcnd
m rlokscn of the' Young Men's aasocla
ffk tlon had talked interestingly of his
m reacnt California trip and tho Hyde
l Park; association had contributed a
fw duet, Apostle Smoot addressed tho
i9 congregation, ne spoko particularly
m to tho young people, relating,
B graphlcly., incidents he had experienced
H which aptly illustrated tho principle
M tliatho had In mind. In a forceful
H manner he said that young people
'having goodly parents could wollthauk
S their, God for such a boom and show
their gratefulness by obeying them In
M things pertaining to tho Lord. Op
Bj portunlty and virtue were especially
M enlarged upon and ho then appealed
D to tl0 young to look well to them
M selves that chastity should bo ever pre
X sent. He ended by speaking warmly
J of tho young people, admonishing
jjH them, to ralso their standard of excel-
lencQ and to become daily more like
flK tholr Creator and Benefactor,
S Tho First Ward of Logan furnished
Sf, a quartette selection. President
:H Vfcnder then aroso and In a very few
IS wurds endorsed tho word's of Apostle
Iff Smoot and asked the blessings of God
III upon t,ie J'ounB Peopio
Tho last meeting convened Mondav
morning at 10 a. m. Reports wore
heard from various societies after
which Apostle Smoot expressed him
self as pleased with the conditions he
found. He also spoke upon economy
and again gave some excellent counccl
to the young. Prest. Winder then
endorsed the remarks of Apostle Smoot
and spoke a short time In counclllng
the people. The conference was then
udjourned for four months. XX
TACTS AND flGUKES.
1. In 1800 tho value of live stock
was $1,727,000,000.00, and In 1900 It
2. There was an Increase of $V),
000,000.00 In the farm value or cereals
alone In 1900, as compared with 1890.
3. The expectations of agricultural
products alone increased from $570,
IKW.000.00 in 1890 to $944,000,000.00 ill
4. Coal mining has increased from
170,000,000 tons In 1890 to 201,000,000
tons in 1901. v
5. The exportation of iron and
steel lias Increased from $41,100,000.00
in 1896 to $117,319,000.00 in.1001.
0. The cotton manufacturers have
Increased their consumption of cotton
from 2,500.000 bales In 1890 to over
3,500,000 million bales in 1901.
7. The manufacture of tin plate
has grown from less than 40,000,000
pounds in 1894 to 687,000,000 pounds In
8. In tho last six years, we have
sold In merchandise, produce and
manufactures 2,700,000,OQO.po more
than we have bought, while in all our
history from the beginning of the gov
eminent up to six years ago the
foreign ' trade balance In our faVor
had aggregated a net total of $383,000,-
0. Tho total of savings bank de
posits in Salt Lake City in 1890 was
$2,500,000. In 1901 It was three times
as much, or $7,500,000.
10. In 1901 the exports Into the
United States were $1,403,380,900.
During the same vcar the imports
were $880,421,000. This leaves $584,
059,900 balance In our favor for 1901
alone. Is It any wonder wo have
prosperity under the Republican policy
which product i these results?
V.M.IU5 chops 1890.
Wheat . 310,000,000
YAtUK cnors 1001.
11. The total value of all farm ani
mals In 1800 were $1,727,920,084.00, and
In 1900 was $2,042,050,813.00.
12. In 1890 the sheep had been re
duced to 38,000,000, their value was
$05,000,000. In 1900 there were 42,000,
000 sheep, and their value was $122,
000,000. If you want to continue this pros
perity voto the Republican ticket.
That Democratic Rally at Myrun.
Tho Democratic party opened up
their campaign hero last Saturday
evening. Hon Frank J. Cannon was
tho speaker of the evening. The large
audience that turned out to greet
their old friend and political leader,
went away singing. "Frankle ain't
what he used to be." He never mado
a greater effort to deliver a speech in
tills county and he never spent as
much time and said so little as on
Saturday evening. No one applauded
him but the candidates for otllce on
the Democractlc ticket. It was a very
poor lay out. Half the Democrats do
not believe many statements made by
tho speaker. Ills abuse of the govern
ment with regard to the Philippine
question spoiled all the good he might
have done. Ho went along tho usual
Democratic lines of "antl," and mado
a great effort to turn the people
against the government and make
them disloyal to tho party and princi
ples that havo brought us peace and
plenty. He forked' over the usual
amount of abuse heaped against Hon.
Thos. Kcarns and other respected gen
tlemen in whom the pcoplp have im
plicit confidence. The speaker dem
onstrated that the .campaign this year
is being run as follows: Republican
brain, principle and truth; Democrat
hot air. antl- any old thing to get a
voto. When tho speaker noticed that
tho only applauding came from a long
row of candidates behind him, ho
looked over the audience, sighed and
said: "Well, if you don't applaud
with your hands, I can sco you ap
plauding with your eye." and so he
tugged away to pull an idea from his
heap of badly mixed up Republican
Democracy. Falling to impress tho
men, he turned to .the women and
tried to curdle their blood by dramat
ically portraying tho wicked slaughter
of every child above ten years old by
tho Republican party (government) in
tho Philippine islands. Ho recited
scenes of mothers escaping from, de
puty marshals a few years ago and
fleeing to a place of safety in tho dead
of night,' earning their children.
"Suppose now, dear sisters, your chil
dren had been placed before a conquer
ing hoard and murdered." Men (one
or two) bawled, women shuddered and
caught hold of tho. benches, whllo
their eyes stretched open like nurned
holes In a blanket; the speaker stood
arms racd, mouth open, eyes out;
candidates applauded; curtain drop
ped; band played. Womci) went
homo dodging white objects perhaps
It Is a ghost.
Tho Harris Music Co. put In tho
lowest bid, and got tho order, for tho
B. Y. College band Instruments.
THE RALLY AT HYRUM
Largely Attended and Much En
The Republican party held a rally
on Oct. 1. The speakers were Dr.
Phillips, II. Bullcn, Jr., and IL S.
Tanner, The house was full to- over
flowing and the audience very enthusi
astic. Mr. Phillips was the first speak
er. His remarks were directed at the
Democratic trickery audi pcrjaty, and
were very good save In one instance
where he became personal In his
II. Bullcn, Jr., made a splendid
speech. The audience was sorry he
sat down. His main topic was "Dem
ocratic inability to expedite busi
ness," and he cited many cases that
all parties and persons acknowledged
to be correct. Ho made a good im
pression on his listeners and won
many votes 'by his gentlemanly,
straight-forward, truthful statements.
Surely he Is a safe man, to send to the
Judge II. S. Tanner occupied most
of tho tlmo and his theme was. "not
men but principles." Ills citations to
tho economical, safe-, progressive and
honest manipulation of our govern
ment by tho Republican party brought
forth rounds of applause. His com
parisons between Cleveland's admin
istration and the present time were
listened to. with much Interest. His
remarks were so broad, and his state
ments so true, that not even a Demo-
1 REPUBLICAN RALLIES!!
AS ARRANGED" BY COUNTY CENTRAL COMMITTEE,
LEW1STON, Oct. 29 WHlanJ.Donc, H. v
Bullen Jr.. D. It. Roberts'. '
CLARKSTON, Oct. 29-Geo. A. Smith,
Fred Turner, B. A. Hendricks.
TRENTON, Oct. 29 T. II. Merrill, J. J.
Richardson, Wm. Hall, J. N. Larsen. .
MILLVILLE, Oct. 30-Gco. A. Smith, )
II. Bullen Jr., AV. C. Parkinson. ?
PARADISE. Oct. 30-Judge Sanford, F. 2$
Turner, Dr. Phillips, A. A. Law.
3 HYRUM, Oct. 31 (See. A. Smith, F. Afc
lp? Turner, Wm. 11.111. R?
i9 GREENVILLE, Oct. 31-II. Bullen Jr., X
v I). R. Roberts.
- SM1THFIELD, Oct. 31 -J ml go Sanford,
Trib A. A. Law, .1. J. Richardson. vA,
AVON, Oct. 31-T. 11. Merrill, J. J. 0?
V Richardson. ?
MENDON, Nov. 1-IIon. W. K. Reld, A.
A. A. Law.
i NEWTON, Nov. 1-Judge Sanford, F.
RICHMOND, Oct. Nov. 1-Gco. A.
Smith, II. Bullen Jr.
. anHHaiHHHiaiiiiaaHiMHiiiHMBaHHHMHMiiH t
COME OUT AND HEAR THE ISSUES DISCUSSED
I BY THE BEST TALKERS
crat has offered a criticism.
Tho speakers were frequently ap
plauded and the whole affair was a
The Wellsvllle Brass Band and a Lo
gan mandolin and guitar club also
added to the success of the evening.
After the meeting the speakers wero
escorted to the residence of Geo. P.
Wright and the band to Mrs. M. E.
Williams' where all were fed On the
good things of the earth.
Mr. J as. Mclklc of Smithflcld was in
town last week and reports things
moving along favorably in that part
of the county. lie says tho Repub
licans of that place arc working unit
edly for victory and from indications
thinks their hopes will be realized.
Mr. Mcikle is one of those Republicans
of whom his party should bo proud:
he has always been a Republican and
has ably served his party In ofllclal
capacities. He served for two years
as county commissioner, and received
the nomination for a second term, but
later tendered his resignation to the
county commltteo which was accept
ed. We are Informed by members of
the county committee, tho ex-chalr-man
and others that this was a mis
take, and that tho resignation should
not have beep accepted, Mr. Melklo
being deserving of a second term and
his services being required by his
party. Mr. Melklo Is a man who looks
upon party, as above personal prefer
ment, and he would sooner sutler In
justice himself thnn havo his party
suffer, and whatever of Injustice may
havo been done In this connection Is
East and gono and all arc united as
cforo In the Interest.of tho good, old
NOW WAS IT A f IZZLE?
That Bomb Fred Turner Turned
Loose on Democracy.
The Journal says Turner's "bomb"
fizzled. Every intelligent man In tho
county knows that tho Journal Is not
In a position to state with any degree
of certainty as to what effect Turner's
disclosures havo had or will have nor
are wo.- Nothing but tho vote on
Nov. 4th will tell the talc, and tho
Journal's reports beforo that time
must be looked upon as wholly unre
liable. No one blames the Democratic
mouttv-plecc for putting as good face
on tho matter as possible, but the
people understand that It does this
because the party demands it and not
because it Is in a position to know the
truth. Until Mr. Turner's disclosures
arc disproved, they will stand as the
truth. If they are not true, tho
Democrats who nave been accused of
such dishonorable political methods,
can not in Justice to tho party Itself,
refuse to make some statement calcu
lated to exonorato themselves of tho
cliarges made. Until they do this,
hundreds of Democrats who have
stuck to the party through thick and
thin must believe that they were once
betrayed by various of the candidates
on tho Democratic ticket at this time.
Feeling that these men did in truth
betray them, it Is but fair to presume
that many of these Democrats will
refuse to vote for their betrayers.
Just how many wllj submit to such
treatment, and how many will seek to
throw down men who propose to
exercise this spirit of Imperialism,
will not be known until tho vote is
vote is counted. One Democrat at
Richmond says, "I will secure llftcen
Democratic votes for the Republican
ticket;" another at Ilyrum says he
"will secure seventy-five Democratic
votes for Turner," We do not know
whether these men arc able to deliver
the goods, but it shows a tendency
that isn't discouraging to Turner or
the Republican party, How far such
a sentiment extends wo do not know
nor does the Journal know how far
It doesn't extend. Tho ballot is cast
secretly and no man may know except
by tho vote ,as counted out. Mr.
Turner will probably lose a few votes
as a result of his disclosures, but If his
disclosures are not disproved (and
there's no evidence that they over will
be or can bo disproved) It is not pre
suming too far to bellevo that the
Democratic candidates will lose many
A Ilyrum Writer.
Ilyrum, Oct. 20, 1902.
Editor Republican: If a couple
could be selected from the slums of
Now York or tho docks of Liverpool
and an lssuo brought forth, It could
nob compare In depravity with that of
tho writer In tho Journal who signs
himself "X." His attacks on Mr.
Turner aro .unwarranted, for an open
statement was all ho made, and I can
assuio you that tho s'lralght-up Demo
crats here aro more than pleased to
Jcarn facts pertaining to tho 189S
election. The people can readily see
whero the Judas part comes In.
A Letter From Richmond.
Richmond, Oet. 27, 1902.
I have read Mr. Turner's statement
made under oath. The existing cir
cumstances of four years ago stands as
evidence In favor of his article. Tho
man that signs himself "X" Is a knave
to accuso Turner of being a traitor
when tho traitorous conduct was on
himself and others. I say all honor
to Turner and wish we had more men
that would bring to tho surfaco the
dastardly acts of tricky politicians.
As to tlio sheriff's ofllce Turner Is
more than entitled to It. especially in
preference to Rlgby to whom he prof
fered the olllco to save trouble
In tho Democratic party, bub It
was not accepted. The Insurgent
after that, as 1 read It, took $25 from
Turner and at the same tlmo had' Hs
In their hearts to do him up. Just
think of It. Now thoy call Tumor- a
Judas for his courage and manliness.
I say to the voters of Cache county
elect Turner and you will see w clean
ing up of tho immorality of this
county. Ho will not ask for a deputy
that will do nothing practically bub
write to boom his chief In ouic. If
criminals bob up in this county Turner
will trail them like a blood hound, as
I have seen him before. A. man that
served this county faithfully and true,
run down hard men and jailed them,
a worker (not a loafer,) to bo maligned
as he has been Is a disgrace. 1 say to
the people of Cache county,, we should
be proud or him. What) If he has
changed his politics? Has. his ability
diminished? What about. Frank
Cannon did he not change his politics
and was ho not a candidate- beforo the
Democratic Legislature for Senator?
Have tho Republicans howled much
about this? think not, even If the
Democrats did pub him In as state
chairman. Let us be consistent. Re
publicans of Cache county, Workl
Work I Workl for all the ticket and
victory is ours. 1 will turn llftcen
votes for Turner now.
Joseph L. Rawlins, tho man who
misrepresents Utah In tho United
States Senate, held forth at the opera
house last Thursday evening. It must
be confessed that tho crowd out to
hear him belles tho assertion that
there are no Democrats left In Cache,
but considering what Democracy onco
was In this county, It musb bo conced
ed that tho glory of that political
party is decidedly on the wane. In
this onco overwhelmingly Democratic
stronghold, Mr. Rawlins was unable
to draw as largo crowd as did Senators
Clark and Kcarns just tho week be
fore. This Is not a mero campaign as
sertion, and we bellevo that even the
most cnthu.sla.stia Democrat who at
tended both gatherings will not deny
the statement. The evening was as
favorable as It was tho night of tho
Republican rally; our Democratic
friends had as long tlmo to drum up
their crowd; Senator Rawlins Is known
to bo a much better speaker, than Is
one of tho gentlemen who spoko at
the Republican rally; yet, why this
slump In attendance? At one time, it
would have been posslWo to have filled
tho Thatcher Opera House with
Democrats-more than filled it, in
fact and at that tlmo lb would havo
been Impossible to Ml the lower lloor
with Republicans. Why this remark
Although tho Journal .In its account
or tho meeting sayB that Mr. Rawlins
was "accorded a most hearty recep
tion, ''and "the applause was frequent
and enthusiastic." The meeting was
not an enthusiastic one (as compared
with tho Republican demonstration.
Mr.- Rawlins is cold, sarcastic, harsh,
and while he was witty at times, the
applause was not frequent and very
seldom enthusiastic. Mr. Rawllps Is
not' the kind of speaker to arouse en
thusiasm. Ho has a halting In his
manner of speech, and although In
this Instance he seemed to overcome
Ills impediment to a certain extent,
yet thcro Is little pleasure In listening
to such a speaker. His sarcastic gibes
at Senator Kcarns brought oub smiles,
and he frequently turned a good point,
from tho Democratic view of things,
but the audience was slow to appre
ciate. Taken all In all, the meeting cer
tainly offered no encouragement to
our Democratic friends. Considering
the cause in which he was laboring,
Mr. Rawlins mado a very good speech,
but tho crowd, compared with former
Democratic times, and the enthusiasm
when compared with former Demo
cratic enthusiasm, was nob indicative
of Democratic victory in this county.
.County Chairman Fullmer was the
chief-cook and bottle-washer of the
occasion, and with a smllo that would
have dono credit to a newly-made
parent, that worthy scion of a degen
erate cause introduced the Democratic
Glee Club, composed of Messrs. Frank
Baugh, George wf and B. G. Thatcher
and A. L. Farrell.
These gentlemen rendered in a very
excellent manner a couple of selec
tions approprlato.to tho occasion, after
which Mr, Rawlins was Introduced.
Tho speaker gob off a few jokes on
Kcarns and Clark and then proceeded
to demolish tho trusts. lie quoted
Bevcrldgo and everything else and
proceeded to show that tho Repub
lican party loves trusts. Ho touched
on tho panics of '73 and '93 and claimed
tho Republicans wore responsible for
both, Mr. Rawlins then took up his
hobby tho Philippine question, and
proceeded to Justify his attacks on
American soldiers. Of course, ho
couldn't do that, and after a struggle
lasting for twenty minutes gavo up
tho proposltldn to praise tho state
ticket. After his speech the glee club
rendered an excellent musical selec
tion, setting forth a sentiment that
was very much ''off."
THE TOOT BALL GAME M
Between A. C. C and A.. C. U. . , jH
Very Satisfactory one. ijH
The Aggies of Fort Collins "havo . . . jH
came and went." They tucked away H
the neat score of 24 to G against our -'
own Aggies, lb was, as their names, IH
Imply, Greek meeting Greek and tho JJH
wlmle story Isn't in the score. Down H
at the B. Y. campus there were 'Join's'
that surprised people.. The so-far jH
soiled and defeated. Aggies or Logan 'IH
got so far into the game that they iH
woke up, and then things "did." With JH
two hundred students cheering and H
singing their lungs, out, encouraging H
them by looks and voices, feeling with ; H
them by the same blood of college In- '
thuslasm that made them warriors in- iH
deed, ''hanging breathless on their lll
fate," what else could bo expected but
that they rush In mighty valor to a IH
touch-down, something the daughty IH
U. of U.'s failed to gain; a touch-down H
that was tho greatest climax of deter- H
mlnatlon ever witnessed on a local jjH
gridiron? "We're proud of the whole :
machine, by gosh!" H
Those expecting to get a lino on tho , H
University game havo gob lb. There .'jH
will be something "doin' " then, it la
thought. Coach Griffiths of tho Colo- -
rado team was warm In his praise of ''IH
tho splendid showing of tho locals,
and, expressed his opinion that tho H
homo team stood a "little show." H
When it Is considered that the victors ,H
gained at least twelve of their points jl
by simply unlucky action on tho part ?vl
of the locals and that tho locals were ll
the aggressors tho greater part of tho ll
game it must bo concccded that the H
A. C. U. can well feel encouraged to ;. IH
go up against tho U. of U., who failed IH
to do as much. . . IjH
The gamo opened by tho locals , 'fl
kicking to tho visitors. Thoy mado ;H
good gains for tho llrst few downs '
when the A. 0, throw them back (or .
losses. A punt was ordered and Snow " 'j
failed to catch for the locals. South ''
cotte got the pigskin and carried lb to H
a touch-down. McNeil kicked an
easy goal. Score 0 to 0.
In the next few plays tho visitors
carried the ball through tho ends well, , . jH
not being ablo to budgo tho lino from IH
tackles in. But the A. C. soon stopped jH
this and threw tho men back for losses. H
Cunningham then broke through tho 'jH
right end and carried tho ball for a .jH
touch-down, tho goal being kicked by H
McNeil, Score 12 too. H
After tho kick-off the visltois wero jH
again fcrccd to kick, having lost, H
The A. C. then braced up and went H
steadily dpwn tho field, Lcmmon and jH
Jardlnc doing wonderful bucking, un- IH
til in a mighty rush they landed tho.
pigskin behind tho goal. Neoccker H
failed to kick goal. Score 12 to 5. H
The A. C. were the aggressors after H
the next kick-off and gradually forced ' H
tho visitors down field whero tlmo H
was called, tho ball being on Colo . IH
rado's ground. jH
At tho opening of the second half
tho A. C. received the ball arid com--, .
menced hammering tho lino for good . , H
gains. They were finally stopped and H
ball went bo Colorado on downs. Bub IH
they failed to make their live yards H
and the ball went to tho A. C. They
also failed to make ground and when jH
on their ten yard line they tried to H
Eunt but Ncbckcr fumbled and tho
all. bounded back of tho goal where jH
a Colorado man fell on It for the third H
touch-down. Another goal was kick- 'B
cd by McNeil. Scoro 18 to C. ,mM
The visitors went after the A. C. l
then. After fighting back and forth " kH
during which there were some costly -H
fumbles, the fourth touch-down waa 'jjl
made after tho, A. C. had punted onco l
and the visitors twlco. An casy.goal, tll
for "sure thing" McNeil made the CjH
final scoro 24 to S. -'Lmm
Time was called after tho next kick- Sl
off with A. C. in possession of the ball 'll
and making splendid gains. xfl
Tho most of the visitors' work was 1
between tackle and end where thoy , jl
mado good gains, thanks to their fine fH
Interference and the A. C.'s poor back- ''viH
ling. However Flnlcyand Crawford mU
made somosplendid tackles that threw IH
their opponents back three, four and 'iH
five yards. ' IjH
It was a hard game, five or six men ' rH
being substituted on both sides. '4iH
Adams, the A..C. half-back, had his tllH
collar bone broken in the early part of "rviipH
the game. Will Jardlno, much bab kH
tercd, finally had to back' up for re- .lkm
The first lino up was: WtmU
A. 0. C. welghb , A. 0. U. wolghb iiS
Kennedy 133 L. B. Flnley 138 mLtm
lialmt-r 100 L.T. Mortcson 172 :-fl
Babbitt 150 L. G. Gardner 170
McNeil o 181 0. Sidwcll 100 cLm
Flashmann 160 R. G. Kirk 231 TH
Rohlfs 101 R. T. Madscn 104 lkm
James 104 II. "E. Crawford 132 t;H
Soutlicotto 103 L. II. B. Jardlno 154' " l.!Lm
Sones 105 P. B. Nebekcr o lM . - !H
Cunningham 102 R.H.B. Adams 14 ' ' jH
Truo 140 Q. " Snow 130' uJH
Roferco, Madison; Umpire, Hill. u . l-"iiH
Halves SQ and 25 mln. Attendance,' 00o . HM