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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1909)
THE HEE: OMAHA, MONDAY. OCTOBER 25, 1P09.
REAPER CALLS BISHOP HARE
Death Comei to Great Indian Worker
at Atlantic Pity, N. J.
PRESIDED AT SIOUX FALLS, S. D.
Irfrml Xoble Work Anion Rd
aklna and Later Became F.pU
rnpal (hnrrh Leader In
ATLANTIC CITT. N. J-. Oct. 24 -The
night nev. William Hobart Hare. bishop
of the Episcopal diocese of South Pakota,
died here at nlRht after a long illness.
He aa 72 years of aaje.
Hlshop Hare aaifrpred from a complication
r itlnenaea rrsuPtlria' from his advanced
years and labors In the went. He came
east about six months ngo because of his
falllrie health and took a cottage here with
his two sisters.
Wuhop Hare served several Philadelphia
churches before he was consecrated bishop
to the Indian In 1S73. His residence was
at Sioux Falls. 8. P.. and upon the forma
tion of the two states of the Pakotas, he
became the bishop of South Pakota. With
three exceptions he was ilie oldest bishop
In the Tlplncopal church in America. His
father was the Ilev. Pr. George Kmlen
Hare, principal, of the Episcopal academy
Bishop's Work Ainonaj Indiana.
lilshop Hare was the most conspicuous
of the bishops, who devoted a great part
of their energy for many years to the up
lifting of the Indian races and who showed
special aptitude for this gnat work. No
churchman was more beloved by the
Indian of Houth Pakota than Bishop Hare.
Thev had been grieved during the past
few years to note his declining health and
have mourned tho coming of the day when
he no longer would be able to visit them
on '.heir reservations and personally Inves
tisa'e the work that was being done by
the Indian missions under his direction
or the uplifting and advancement of th"
rcdmen and the members of their families.
He was widely known during Ills long
ti-rm of service and numerous of the older
churchmen of Omaha and Nebraska speak
f his helpful Influence In religious work.
Ittshop Hare wns one of the first to tnkff
up religious work among tho Indians. He
c-onmenced this work before all the Sioux
Indians had left the warpath and when
many of the tribes composing the grfat
Hloux nation of 20.C00 souls were considered
the most turbulent pt Indians. Bishop
Hure, notwithstanding the danger growing
out of the appearance among the restless
redmen of the then generally hated "pale
face," mingled freely with the Indians,
visited the most remote Indian camps and
pointed out to them the ways of peace
Ylata lam pa of Red Men.
Purlng the long years of hl work
among the Indians of '.he state he had
on numberlesii occasions accepted the
hospitality of the InUl.tiis by being a
guest in their homes and spent many
days In the Indian cft'Tip find villages on
the various reservations. At first the
more warlike Indians, while they did not
offer to molest him, paid little heed to his
pppeals, but by persistence he finally won
Exchange what you have,
and don't want, for some
thing you have not and do
want. Some one if they
know about it will be glad to
trade with you. You can get
something you can use for
what you don't want
Your home, no doubt, con
tains many things which are
not used, and are simply tak
ing up space in attie and
basement. Perhaps it is a
gun, bicycle, trunk, ice-chest,
overcoat, etc. There are a
great many things whiqh you
, want and haven't the ready
cash to buy. The best way
to do it is
through a Bee Want Ad
By advertising under the
Lead of "Barter and Ex
change" you will make a
for something you can use.
You can usually get more
in this way than if you sold
To show what can be done
in this way we are making
special price for "Swaps"
ftl week i ,
them to the church. Since the first suc
cess ninnng the Indians the work of ex
tending the influence of .he church has
teen much more rapid, until todsy the
Episcopal church of South Pakota has
nany thousands of nenibern among the
Sioux and other Indian tribes of the state.
Fy hla faithful and successful work
among the Indians Bishop Hare years
ago won the name oi "the great mission
No other churchman of prominence
was more successful than he In extend
ing religious teachings among the be
nighted denlxens of the plains, and thou
sands of Indiana call him blessed. Bishop
Hare also was unusually successful In
his work among the white people, aa Is
shown by the large membership of the
church In South Pakota.
When he anumed th work of the
church in the north everything was
In a chaotic condition, especially so far
as religion was concerted. From this
condition church socletl?s have been or
ganized in every part of the Jurisdiction,
church edifices have oen erected and the
membership of the church has grown by
leaps and bounds.
Pioneer of (bo Chnrch.
It was on November 1. 1872 (All Saints'
day), that he was notifljd at his home in
Philadelphia that the house of bishops
had elected him to be .nlsstonary bishop
of Niobrara chosen aa a convenient term In
church nomenclature fo,- the large tract
of country of which then . little was
known, save that It stretched northward
from the Niobrara river and was roamed
over by the Poncas and different tribes of
Sioux and Pakota Indian?.
In addition to this Immense territory the
missionary bishop of Niobrara also was
authorized to take charge of such of the
Rocky Mountain districts' work as might
be transferred to his supervision by the
bishops within whose Jurisdiction such
work might lie.
The Information that he had been elected
niiMonary bishop of Niobrara was wholly
unexpected by the then young churchman,
who at the time was secretary and general
agent of the foreign mission work of the
Episcopal church, and deeply immersed,
body, mind and heart, In the work of mak
ing known the gospel among the heathen
of distant lands.
He was consecrated on January 9, 1873,
at St. Luke's churcl, Philadelphia, and
soon thereafter departed for the west to
take up his great work. Bishop Hare, then
34 years old, before going to the wilder
rlbes of the northwest, was desirous of
studying the conditions of the seml-clvll-Ized
Indians, and therefore first made a
isit to the Indian Territory In the south
Knrly Visit to Dakota.
From the Indian Territory he mad hla
way to Dakota, reaching Yankton, then
the metropolis of the territory, on April
29, 1873. His arrival In Yankton occurred
ust after one of the most memorable
storms which Pakota has ever known, and
the effects of It were plainly to be seen In
the carcasses of cattle which had perished
In It, and in huge banks of snow which
lay still "unmelted. The storm had over
taken General Custer's celebrated Seventh
United States cavalry, which had only re
cently arrived on the Pakota frontier and
was encamped a mile or two outside of the
Brave men, who never quailed before the
foe, had fled In complete rout before the
tempest and taken refuge In any house.
where they could find shelter, temporarily
leaving all their camp equipment.
In this entire territory at the time of
the arrival of Bishop Hare, there were, be
sides three natives, five white clergymen
and five ministering women. The early
missionaries, such as Bishop Hare and
the bravo men and women he found at
work upon his arrival, made the wild man
their companion, an unknown heathenism
their field of labor and the wilderness
Lender in Divorce Ftaht.
The task then before Bishop Hare was
completed after many years of tffort, Thi
success which met his effort! U best .tola
by the present prosperous condition of h
affairs of the Episcopal church throughout
the field in which he worked ao long and
Bishop Hare on two occasions led the
fight for the amendment of the state
laws relating to divorce, by which the
period of residence was extended, with the
object of putting a stop to the grant
ing of divorces to temporary residents of
who came to South Dakota from all parts
of the country and the world to secure
divorces and then return to their former
Originally the period necessary to be
come a legal resident oi tnai state was
three month. Thin brought to the state
ao many migatory divorce applicants that
under the lead of Bishop Hare a mova
ment was Inaugurated to have the period
of residence extended to six months. This
not accomplishing the object sought. Bishop
Hare again waged a warfare on "easy"
divorces, with the result that the period
of residence was last year extended to
one year and the divorce industry was
virtually given Its death blow.
NOTES OF TEN PIN PLAYERS
Colts and Pacifies Tied for First in
METZ BROS.' FIVE LEAD OMAHAS
Three Trami la Metropolitan Lriri
Have Aame Percentage and There
la No Great Difference In
Tousens Colts and the Union Taclflcs
of the Omaha Boosters' league are tied In
the tenpin contest of that organization,
each having won twelve out of eighteen
games. Yousen still leads the league In
individual averages. The Union Pacifies
made a gain during the week and have
ten of the last ten games to their credit.
The standing of this league Is this:
Wen. Lost. Pot. Pins.
Yousen's Colts 12 8 .".7 14,2
Union Pacifies 12 .S7 14.n
Siirsgue's Pills 11 7 .811 13.ICT
Signal Corps 10 S .fM 13.
Cudahva 9 t .600 13.73
West Sides 8 10 .444 1S.45
Peoples Store 8 30 .444 13.36
Cntm Cltys S 11 .111 12.S4S
Names. Oaimh A v. I Names. Oamea. Av
Younen M 1151 r. Mitchell II If I
Cl.rb 11 17l Hnnth II 1-P'3
J hnaon 12 177 Billiard
Malthes II lti" Coffej 162
O n,l.r 11 1V H Mitchell 11
Denxele IS lt.li U Norsant It 161
wuie i in: riintiir II 151
Rice 15 1M Rudtgar 0
llruegeman jg itil pelaney I 1
BrhmMt 16 11) stridor 147
J. Melum It looi Alitrlch ' 17
Chrlmensen 1 1M Abbott 1 140
Norgar II la? ; Eeet 1&
Carter 15 ;61 Larsen I 1U
Faaan It US Kuncl
'oleman II l.7 Howard It J
ad like thla for
lnes, or 18 words.
for 60 cents.
WILL EXCHANGE Jewel gas range
with oven, almost new, for bed room
furniture or sora. let. ttarney ooou.
Wact Ad Dept., Omaha Daily Bee
Omaha Bowllna; . Leaarae
The Omaha Bedding company will bowl
its postponed game with the Maloncys
Wednesday night. . Thle will even up the
schedule and the first round will close this
. Won. Lost
Metx Bros 13. . 6
Iiuxus 13 S
Omaha Bedding Co.. 8
liospe Co 6
There has been an arrangement made be
tween the two leagues on Franclscos alleys
to draft players from the Boosters' to
strengthen some of the weak spots In the
big league. There Is some good materia.1
in the younger league and it will give those
men a chance to get Into faster company.
Names. Oamea. At. Names. .Oamea. At
Nl ; '" Huntington
SAYS CATTLEMEN PROSPERING
J. A. Hampton of South Dakota
Declares Northwest Never Known
a Better Year.
"The cattle business in the northwest has
never been In a more prosperous condition
than It la this year," said J. A. Hampton
a prominent shipper of western South Da
kota. "There was shipped from Belle
Fourche this year 1,200 more cars of cattle
than last year and they have brought top
prices, too. I cannot say off hand that this
is the banner year of shipment from that
section, but I do know thtt we are hav
ing aimouuy in securing enough cars on
the Northwestern to supply the demand
for cattle shipments. It is the ou'y road
that touches that particular section ur J
la doing the best It can, but the demand
for cars is taxing the railroad's capacity
to the utmost."
Unequalled for pastime, amusement
and entertainment for both travelers and
home lovgis. Beautiful pictures substant
ially mounted. 25 to 600 nieces. Send for
particulars. lcrtioa ratal Co., Mo.
M4 VTMt Oarflall Boulevard, Caioago.
Fflfin FOR wk and nervous men
"uu who find thtlr power to
NERVES wor" ''"d vuthfui vigor
" " gone aa a result of over
work or mental exertion should take
UKAV'3 NKUVt; KOOIJ P1LLR They will
lank you eat and aloep and be a man
fl Box; I boxea 12 50 by mall.
SSXBMAa tt McCOHsBLL DADO CO,
Cur. lata and Do4r Itreela,
OWX. SBVd OOhtVAJIT,
Cow. ISta aud Jtajraay SHa Uuiaaa, Xeb.
Many Sheep Fed at Fremont.
FREMONT, Neb.. Oct. 24 (Special.)
The Fremont Stock Yard company la hav
Ing a big run of sheep at Its feed yards
in South Fremont this season, more ship
pers stopping off to feed here than for
some seasons. Yesterday the books showed
10.600 In the yards for feed, which Is about
the average so far this season. The stub
road running to the yards la controlled by
the Northwestern, but the Union Pacific
and Burlington both use It under a traffic
arrangement, the difference between th
former company and the Burlington hav
Ing been satisfactorily adjusted.
17 Orantham . .
lr4' Bando ..
U4 Retrain .
164 W ere
tte college team, caught the ball on a
bound In the last Tilnute of play arter
Cunningham' try for a drop kick had
been blocked and ran ninety yarda for
touchdown, making possible a Lafay
ette victory over Trlnceton by the score
of ( to 8. Just aa Captain McCaa kicked
goal, time was called.
Score: Iafayette, 8: Princeton, 0.
Tminlrivn IrtrH-hllT! OSl frOTTl
ouchdown.. MrKaa. Referee. David Fulhe.
Brown. I'mpire. Lieutenant Nelly. v esi
Point.. Field Judge, J. C. McCarthy.
Oermantown academy. Head linesman,
S. 8. Fegles,. Princeton.
Y0RX HIGH WALKS ON KEARNEY
One Player on F.aeh Team Injnren
and Taken Oat.
lORK, Neb.. Oct. St. (Special.) The
game between York High school and Kear
ney High promised to be one of the best
contested games of the season. Kearney,
fresh from victories over the crack western
high schools, was confident and put up a
game that won for them over othei
The game was called at 8:4E p. m. York
won the toss and chos the goal favored
by the wind. Kearney kicked off and In
the first mlxup Charles Myers, one of the
largest men on the York team and one
ot the best - players, had his collarbone
broken and was taken out. Coon Medlar,
substitute, was put In.
In th first half Kearney did well In
holding the score down to 8 to 0.
In the second half the stronger work of
th York turn commenced to tell and
throughout this half the ball was nearly
11 th time In Kearney territory. The
York team showed great skill In breaking
up plays and when any of the open,
trick or forward passes was made usually
a York man was there and Kearney
downed or York secured the ball. In the
last ten minutes of the play Captain
Wright, star player of Kearney, was In
jured and taken out of the game. When
the whistle blew York had sixteen more
to its credit, making a total of 24 to
In favor of York.
Kearney was clearly outclassed and at
nearly every stage of the game was out
played. The next big g&ar.e for York Is
with Lincoln at Lincoln. The following
was the lineup:
O. O. Franfleeo. .
C. J. Kranolaco.
Schumacher It 1'S
Ooff II I'e!
Krlikcher lo !'
V. eat I 1
II ""'Denman 1
' McKelvr 16 Its
It oierde II 17
" l iher 1J If.
!2fcpiague 12 la
17J. A. Lyona Li .o5
W. Zltaman II 1M
Sheldon t 164
Indoe I 163
H.' 11. Lrona 15 tt
OlOTer II 161
Wiley II HI
Tracy 15 111 R. Zltitnan II 1M
Vtaleni 13 1"! Chandler 16 11
Dudley 4 J .'. Landgreen I 111
Ilengele 12 Vf, Thomas I Ml
Blakeney 11 172( Cogswell II 161
Oreenleaf i .1'JI Knr.ll 161
Reynolda IF 11! Toman II 151
Zimmerman 14 lillWeeks I 141
Sherwood 1' MRuahnell It 144
Weber IS '0l Kepler 15 1J7
Fru.h 11 no Crumrlne t 121
Hammeralrom .... is 1 w
Three teams are tied for first place In
the Metropolitan league and are not far
apart on total pins, either. Standings In
this organlxajlon are as follows:
Team. P. W. L.Pct.P1ns
Maney'a Sunklst 8 6
Kxcalslora ( S
French Way 8 6
Mixer 8 4
Bungalow! ( 4
West iilJM 8 2
pai key Auto 3 1
rally TNtw S 0
Hussie's Acorns 3 0
Names. At. I Names.
Laird '. llll Parkey ....
Moran J80I Cole
W. Schneider 175 Ortfflth ...
Ortman l"i Simmons ..
t'tt 1711 Patterson .
Lahecka lb'Jl Byrne
R. A. Schneider M How ley ....
O'Conner 161 Carey
Pollock '-; Eckele
BesJIn Kll Sandera ...
Gwjnne 14 Merrltt ....
rhadwell lea I Olllham ...
McCune 11 Hell
.K33 2. 84S
Ward s lis
Moyna ....1 151
The Willow Springs have a slight lead In
the Commercial league, with the Omaha
Bicycle five close behind. Shults leads the
Individuals. Standings are as follows:
Team. P. W. L. Pins. Pet
Loch's Willow Springs. 15 11 4 13,363 .789
Omaha Bicycle Co 15 10 6 13.646 .867
Brodenaard Crowns .... 13 7 5 10,8113 MZ
O'Brien's Monte Chrlsto 9 4 6 7.7;i5 .444
Klauck's Mlendales 9 4 6 7,476 . 444
urclbus uantty Co 12 6 7 10.0H0 .417
Kchroeder a St. James .. 15 6 9 12.166 . 400
Chabot Shoe Co 15 4 11 12,636 .267
(HI breath ..
Oamea. At.I Name-. Oanee. At.
II 14 Veaa It 171
ll! Fagerbers It 171
U -II Seaman g 171
It lit Mr u like t 171
II 18 c. Prtmeau It 171
H 17 Cain 16 171
J IM roley it 1
I 14 Later l?o
16 US' Baehr t lit
I 1U Oaraandt
II mi rims ....
he g-im without seriously endangering
he vlrtory gained by th lenver eleven.
DETROIT TIGERS GO TO CUBA
tmerlean I.eaa-ne rhamplena geek
Honor In Foreign Field. ,
DETPOlT, Mich.. Oct. 24. With Out
fielder Matty Mclntyre In the role of man
ager, a dosen members of the Detroit
American league tram left here tonight for
Havana, Cuba, to meet two Cuban ball
teams In a series of twelve games.' The
American league champions will measure
their ahility with the Ilavanas or "Reds"
and the Almandaraa or "Blues" of Ha
vana. Although his team will be without
the services of O' tflelders' Cobb and Craw
ford, whose hitting played such a promi
nent part In the wirnlng of the American
league pennant by the local club, Manager
Robinson L. E
Llttleftrld U T.
Fitzgerald .....L. O.
Dsvles R. O.
Scott R. T
Reaaoner ' R. g-
Wrlght (O Q. B.
Rlrherdeen P. B.
Tsdoll t ,,.U H. B.
gpugcn R. H. B.
L IE Rogers
L T Carpenter
L. O Ie Bard
R. O rttl
R. T Myera
R. 1C McKensle
Q B T. Scott
W. B BeaTer
1. H. B Wiley
R. H. B Boott (O
Substitutes: Kearney Upton, Lucas. Tol
lefsen, Johnson. Bradford. York Nelson,
Blood, R. Osborne, 11. Osborne, Carson.
YANKTON LOSES AT RAPID CITY
Safety and a Field Goal Tnrn the
RAPID CITY. S. IX, Oct 24.-(Special
Telegram.) Yankton college sent a strong
aggregation of foot ball players Into the
Hills today, but In the game with the
School of Mines, tn latter proved a win
ner, by a score of t to 0. Yankton has
the strongest line and was better on of
fensive play than the Miners, but behind
the line the Miners played by far the su
perlor game. Coming Into the high alti
tude ot the Kills had some effect on the
heavy player's from the eastern part of the
state and the local team wore them out on
long punts down the field. Gardner of the
Yankton team Was forced to a safety tn
the first half and In the second half Dickey
of the School of Mines made a goal fi'jm
the thirty-yard line. With no down and
the ball only seven yards from the Minors
goal line, Gardner of Yankton fumbled the
ball near the conclusion of the game end
thus cut off ,alL, chance of his team's win
Crelghton . beat. Yankton, to 0. and
Creighton playjith.. Miners here Thanks
giving- day.. r .,. .
BLUPTS' NbT' IN TEE RUNNING
8l4 City With Outclasses Them
Th Council Bluffs High school foot ball
team failed to score In the game Saturday
afternoon with the, Stoux City High school,
while the visitors piled up thirty-four
points, seventeen In the first half and
a like number In the second half. The
score practically tells the story of the
game. The Bluffs boys were outplayed
from the start at every point of the game.
There was a good slsed crowd In attend
ance, but all the boosting possible could
not help the Bluffs boys any. This was
Mclntjr believes that he will present the
strongest lineup . of any Amertcioi team
which hss ever, played In Cuba.
In the place of Cobb. Catcher Becken
dorf will crvver right field for the "barn
stormers," and I. Jones will fill Craw
ford's regular place at centerfold, with
Mclntyre in left.
The players will leave Tampa Thursday
night for Havana, arriving In time to play
a game on Saturday.
BENSON TEAM BEATS THE SELBYS
Wins iolf Jnme at Happy Hollow
Vnder the 'Nassau System.
E. A. Benson's golf team won from the
team selected by "W.. U Telby Saturday
afternoon at the Happy Hollow club by
the score of 84 to 32. The Nassau system
was used and the final result was in
douM until the last man turned In hli
score. Mr. SVlhy's team was I up until
the last imlr came in. when It found
that Alex Huchannn bad tteatr-n iyr. A. W.
Nawoii tlure po'B-a. which turned the t!rt
, The match was foe a dinner which wi
be phld fin by lia Intel' Monday evenln
at the llnppv Hollow club. All membf
Interest d In grolf ar asked to reser(
places for Monday night to make
golf rally hlRht.
Foley's Honey and Tar clears the air
passages, stop the Irritation In the throat.'
soothes the Inflamed membranes, and th
most obstinate roush disappears. Sor
Inflamed lungs are healed and trengt
ened, and th cold is expelled from ti-
system. Rerus any but the genuine Itl
th yellow package. Sold by all druggists.
Wilcox ,...:..R. R.
Capell R. O.
Miller ..... R ,T.
Beesley I 0
Alien .,.L. T.
Bates . .
... R. H. B.
...... L. H. B.
L E McBrlde
L O Osborne
L. T Darling
R. O s Johnson
R. T Hough
R E Delghton
Q B Hutching
L. H. B Haley
R H. B Hanford
F. B Oardlner
SCORE REACHES A CENTURY
Blee Academy Ha the Prlae Score
of the Seaaon.
MACON, Mo., Oct. 24. Special Tele
gram.) Blees Military academy ran
rings around the heavy Memphis High
school team today, winning by th acore
of 100 to 0 In twenty-five-minute halves.
Fish, Danes,' McKee. and Lafferty played
tar game for Bleea.
Lineup: n .
Carman II 1"
Kalna I 170
Bslrer It 171
Moyna 16 177
H. Prtmeau II 174 Tremor
Kodenechwager .. l'Lehmann $ 161
Solomon 16 1761 McRae I lot
Irraho I 17lHaater f 13J
, Won. Lost. Pet.
City A 7 6 .583
General Delivery 7 6 .63
flea Dogs 6 4 ,5-')6
Night Mailing S S .600
City C 6 7 .417
Day Mailing 6 t .4u0
Names. At. Name. At.
Bridge L. E
Johnson. McKee. .i.L. O
Rselir Uli Lyona
Later 1 Meyera ..
l it I3 Gallup ..
Laugh !'3 r)yberg .,
O'Connor 164 lit rton ,.
Harrier 14 Neleoa ...
Crahb 14t Tripp ....
Noyes 14SI Kelley ...
Chrtelenaen 14 Crosier ,,
170 Qlass 14
Bonnd Over for Stabblaar.
COLUMBUS. Neb., Oct. 14. (Special Tel
gram.) Ed Flynn and Bill Tyler, who were
principals In th stabbing affray of last
Saturday night, had their preliminary
tearing before Police Judge O'Brien Satur
day and wer bound over to th November
term of the district court. Th bonds were
fixed at tl.Otio. and being unable lo furn
irh them, will remain In Jail until their
trial. Louis Nordland. their victim, was
leported wore today, and I not out of
danger yet, a th crials has not been
Th successful madicmea ar thoa that
aid ua'ur. Charaberialn'a Cough Remedy
acta ou this plm4
afOYEfttXHTg Or OCBAJT BTXAMSXIFS.
Port. ArrlTed. galled.
PLYMOUTH K. A.. Victoria..
HAVRE La Tourelne.
BAN FHANCISCO.. Enterprise
NKW YOKK Philadelphia St Louis.
NEW YOKK ....Reg. D llalla.
NKW YOKK Iceland.
NKW YOHK .Konls Albert.
HO 4Q KONO
Cane da Pte.
. .O Kurfurat
L1UAU Oecar 11.
l.afayett nbatltat Ran Ninety
Yard (or Toachaofcn.
PRINCETON. N. J.. Oct J4.-In on of
those sudden playa characterising ney
foot ball, Frank Irmschler, a aeoond sub
stitute right half back oa th Lafay-
... R. O.
.R. H. B
.L. H. B.
L. E Dels
L. T Durnll
L. O Mar ton
R. H. B.
L. H. B.
. ... Morton
. ... Tombs
. Shack lett
.Q. B'Q B Daugheny
GLENW00D BEATS SECOND HIGH
Iowa Team Win from Omaha Junior
Foot Ball Eleven.
The second team of the Omaha High
school went to Glenwood, la., Saturday
and was defeated by a score of 10 to 0.
The Glenwood team was quite a little
heavier than the Omaha eleven, so that
the Omaha boys had hardly a chance to
show what was in them. Lineup:
L. B MrFarlaiid
L. T Larsen
L. O Rogers
C '. Balllnian
Busalngtoa ......... -Lw 6.
Lewie L. T.
K. Mtnkie.. L. O
Peaa .....' ...C.
Taylor R. b. r
Ret- K. T R
Barnett R V R. E
Hull Q. ri.i u. B
... L. H. u L. H. B Pinch
r. p if. B Oloom
... R. H. U.I R. H. B O. Mills
Pile In Score of IO to O
DENVER. Oct. 14. Denver university de
feated the University of South Dakota
eleven her Saturday by a scor of 10 to 0.
The gam was an unfortunate one for the
Dakota team In that It gained a near
touchdown on several occasions only to b
fought back by the superior playing of the
In th first few minutes of play th
Denver eleven was forced lnsld Its own
10-yard line, but escaped by punting and
later scored a touchdown, but failed of a
In the second half Denver allowed sup
erior generalship. After another touch
down for Denver th South Dakota cUven
feught desperately for Ut remainder of
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