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WORLD'S SERIES BASEBALL GOSSIP, NOTES AND AVERAGES—BOWLING AND FOOTBALL NEWS GRID TACTICS GIVE DODGERS SECOND GAME Robbie’s Series Contenders Use Hit-the-First-One Methods Against Bagby. OHIO STYLE DIFFERENT By R. I*. BLANCHARD, United Press Correspondent. NEW YORK. Oct. 7.—Brooklyn swiped Yale football tactics to even the world series count against Cleveland yesterday. The Dodgers went out to smash, smash, smash through the Cleveland line until they had the game sewed up. There was no particular Imagination in the strategy and nothing, especially startling about the way it was carried out. It was just a well played ball game in which every thing was done neatly, but hardly in the superstyle expected in a world series. Brooklyn didn't do much to big Jlra Bagby. Still they managed to leave his mangled remains on the field of combat, the score being 3 to 0. The Dodgers had a slim edge on both offensive and defensive in the second game of the series. It was so slim an edge, however, that the Indians can claim rightfully that the breaks went to the other team. The difference lay in the way the Dodgers combined their efforts to make Teams Rest Friday BROOKLYN, Oct. 7.—The world's series game today finishes the first round here. Both terns with a regi ment of scribes leave tonight on a special train for Cleveland, where a series opens Saturday for a brace of four games. If the championship is not decided there the teams will return here and play the necessary games. runs. The Indians were about as effi cient except in that matter of adding base hits together to give a result in runs scored. In an offensive way Brooklyn piled up ten “points." every point being a base earned. Cleveland made nine such points. However. Brooklyn combined three of these “points” In the first In ning; three more In the third, being helped by Cleveland’s error there; and two more in the fifth. The best Cleveland did was to get away with two earned bases in one Inning. So far as pitching is concerned the vaunted hurling power of the Brook lyn aggregation failed to show any ex citing margin over that of the Indians. Grimes twirled a mean wrist, but Bagby was almost on even terms. In fact the Indian pitcher, except for yielding two hits when they hurt, had a cleaner record than his opponent. Brooklyn batters In the first two games have shown impatience at the plate. Usually they crown the first or •econd pitched ball. Against Bagby this proved a good at- j tack and the Clevelander was swept off his feet by the rattling attack of willow versus horse hide. Meanwhile the Clevelanders have shown a style at the plate that is apt to worry pitchers In succeeding games. They have waited the slab man out and rapped at the good ones. But there was craft in this style, as shown yester day. when Grimes began missing the plate in the last few innings. George Gaw Traded to Milwaukee for Utility Man Lutzke Manager Jack Hendricks of the Indi anapolis Indians today completed a player deal whereby Indianapolis gets Outfielder-Infielder Lutzke of the Mil waukee club and the Brewers get Pitcher George Gaw from Indianapolis. Lutzke plays either the outfield or In field in real style. Iu short he Is a clever all-round ball tosser and should prove a big help to tb" Indians In their 1921 pennant chase. Besides stacking up well In the field. Lutzke Is a good man with the stick. The Hoosler club has several other player deals on the fire and It looks as thou'gh Indianapolis will shake things up a bit in the Association next year. Polo Squads Meet in First Scrap of Series The first game of the final 1020 pony polo series In Indianapolis was to be played at the speedway this afternoon between the Indianapolis Polo Club and the Miami Valley Freebooters of Day ton, Ohio. The second and final game of the series will be played Saturday afteruoon on the ’speedway field. Sixteen Freebooter ponies arrived yes terday, and they appear to be the kind that can make a polo game interesting, a- in polo a man is no better than his horse. 1 he local players have been practie ng hard for the event and they are deter mined to make their close successful by taking both games. Series Batting Averages FIRST TWO GAMES. CLEVELAND. A.B. R. H. Pet. Evans 2 0 0 .000 .'amlcson 5 0 1 .200 Wamby 5 O O .00) Speaker 7 0 2 .286 Burns 3 1 1 .33: Smith 5 0 0 ,(*0 C *”* nr 7 0 2 .280 Wood 2 2 1 .500 l>. obnson 5 0 0 .000 Sewel! 7 0 1 .143 O'Neil! 7 0 3 .429 Covfieskie ..3 O 0 .00.) Ifagby 2 0 0 .000 T'hle 0 0 0 .000 Grauey 1 0 0 .000 Nu -amaker 1 0 1 1.000 Lunte 0 0 0 .000 BROOKLYN. A.B. R. H. Pet. Olson. 1 3 .500 J. Johnson 7 11 .143 Griffith 8 0 3 .37+ Wheat 7 1 2 .280 Myers 7 0 1 .143 Konetcby 7 0 0 .000 Krueger 3 0 0 .000 a.. 3 0 0 OO) Marquard 1 o 0 .000 llamaui 0 O 0 ,<*xi Cadore 0 0 0 .(MX) I.*> rn r 1 0 0 .000 Mitchell 10 1 1.000 Neis 0 0 0 .000 Grimes 3 1 1 .333 Levinsky vs. Beckett NEW YORK, Oct. 7.—R. G. Welsh ©f London, signed a contract here with Dan Morgan, manager of Battling Levinsky, calling for a twenty round bout to a decision between Levinsky and Joe Beckett, English heavyweight champion, to be held in London within three months after the Levinsky-Carpentier bout in Jersey City Oct. 12. Levinsky is to receive a guarantee of $50,003, with the privilege of 30 per cent of the gross receipts; $2,500 for train ing expenses, and round trip transpor tation for two. A clause in the contract reads: “To get the above amount Levinsky must beat Georges Carpentier in their bout Oct i‘>, 19”0 In the event of a draw with Carpentier, Levinsky is to get a of $25,000.” World’s Series Facts Wednesday Attendance—22,3slk Receipts—s76,l64. Receipts for Two Days—slss,2l3. Plays n Share—s33,Bls 02. Club Owners’ Share—.-55,876.08. Commission’s Share—sls,s2l.Bo. Standing of the clubs: W on. Lost. Pet. Cleveland 1 1 .600 Brooklyn 1 1 .500 The players share In the receipts of the first five games and the sum is divided 75 per ceut to the players of the teams participating in the scries and 25 per cent to the players of the teams finlshl-ig second and third in the National and American Leagues. Defeat of Bagby Gives Robbie Big Advantage in Reserve Box Strength Although the count in the world’s series stood even before today's contest Brooklyn seems better fortified for the remaining games than the Indians. When Bagby failed to deliver yester day be broke a hope of Speaker that his trio—Coveleskie, Bagby and Malls— could do it all. Speaker has used his two greatest pitchers and has won one game. Malls, of course, on the form he showed In sweeping down the circuit In the American League looks good, but he is an experiment in the big show. Uncle Robbie used but one of bis real aces In the first two games and he landed a game. Waiting for their turn before today's game he hail the two southpaws. Smith and Mitchell. Big Jeff Pfeifer. Al Mamaux, who looked fine in the opening game, and Cadore; in addi tion there was Marquard. C'ove.eskie looks good for a game every time he starts for Cleveland and so does Grimes for Brooklyn, if the Robins break through Mails it looks like a lost chance for another bunting in Ohio. Moran Wants Hargrave BROOKLYN. Oct. 7. Manager Pat Moran of the Cincinnati Reds is making a strong effort to obtain Catcher Har grav. . -if the St. Paul Clufk champions of the American Association. He was in conference with Mike Kelley, manager of St. Paul, Wednesday, and has made a big offer fbr Hargrave, who is consid ered to be the best backstop in the minors. Hargrave was with the Chicago Cubs two or three years ago. but did not show big league form at that time. Since Join ing the Saints he has developed Into a great backstop. COX AND HARDING INTERESTED HE BOOSTS TRJS SPEAKER. EX ROUTE WITH GOVERNOR COX, ELIZABETHTOWN, Ky., Oct. 7.—“ Despite Brooklyn’s victory yes terday I still think that Ohio soon will be known as the mother of the world's baseball champions, as well as presidential champions,” Gov ernor Cox said toduy. “I And that reading the play by play accounts of the series Is a most refresh in— diversion irom politic*), and say. old Trls Speaker is playing some game, Isn’t he?” One Setback Fails to Curb Excitement in the Forest City Cleveland Fans in Frenzy and Tickets and Rooms Are at Premium. CLEVELAND, Oct. 7.—ln this wind swept city, where the fans rooted nnd waited some fifty years for n pennant. | they have an abiding faith the genius of Tris Speaker and his tlgpfirig Indians to bring home the baseball championship of the world. They are hacking their belief with real bard coin and In the face of defeat of Cleveland yesterday tbe fans are giving odds of five to four. What the Brooklyn fans failed to de liver in tbe way of noise will be more than made up here. All the noise-mak ing instruments in and around Cleveland are being mobilized. Every sent for nil four games scheduled here have been gold and fans are clamor ing for more. Scalpers are getting as hi-h as 820 for tickets costing them $5.50 and $6.60. The hotels nro Jnmined and cots are being brought from surrounding towns to supply the demand for sleeping rooms Tbe visitors are being packed two and thjee and four to the room. GOLF SCRIBES ORGANIZE. CLEVELAND, Oct. 7.--TUe United! States Golf Writers' Association was | formed here Wednesday with Joe Davis of tbe Chicago Tribune ns temporary president and E. H. Barlow of the Bos ton American temporary secretary. A committee on permanent organization and constitution will meet. PINS FAITH IN PITCHERS fwrtjMSi w ff isrK i j/; ’"' vx n > % mm- ** ■ : m MANAGES WILBERT BOBINSON. STEVE O’NEILL SENDING JOE WOOD OVER THE PLATE FOR THE SECOND AND WINNING BUN WITH A DOUBLE. Alexa Against the Field in Golf Play at Mayfield Course CLEVELAND, Oct. 7.—Fine weather conditions greeted the women golfers today when they played the third round of the national championship at the May field Country Club. The tournament has now settled down to Miss Alexa Stirling, the champion, ugalust the field. Miss Stirling met Miss Edith Cum mings of Chicago today. Mias Cummings shot exceedingly fine golf yesterday in boating Mrs. W. A. Gavin. Other third round matches today were: Mrs. Ernest B.vfleld, Chicago, vs. Mrs. C. H Vander beck, Philadelphia; Mrs. J. V. llurd. Pittsburgh, vs. Miss Marlon Hollins, New York; Mrs. Quentin Feltner. New York, vs. Mrs. I>. C. Gaut, Memphis. PRAISE FOR BROOKLYN. DEM MOINES, lowa Oct. 7. “Grimes pitched wonderfully yester day," Senator Harding said today. “It is a great thing to put them over, and it Is a wonderful tiling to pitch one's way out of a tight hole. “The series has started out quite ideal for the world contest between two great contenders. It is reaffirm ing our faith In the houesty of Amer ican baseball. "On the whole the pitching hits been very high class, hot the pitch ing record Is made gooc in port by wonderful support In the defense." Pansy Up on Cherry CLEVELAND, Oct. 7. —Six favorite* were beaten Wednesday at Cb .grin Falls. Mabel Trask In tbe third ra<<; being the only first-choice hors.* to win. Olive James in the sixth race was the day's best long shot. $2 winning umtuel tick ets paying their owners s2o,fio, A special pony race for horses owned by members of the Chagrin Valley Hunt Club, wasvwou by Miss l'ansy Ireland on Cherry Flip. Sox Buy E. Johnson SALT LAKE CIT, Oct. 7.--The first hole in tbe iino-up of the White Sox, shatered wben four regulars were “fired” for alleged participation in crooked baseball, was believed filled here today. Ernie Johnston, manager and short stop of tbe Salt Lake Club of the Pacific Coast League, has been bought by the Hose. lie batted .300 tbls year. HIS CHANCE TO BE A HERO By il \ ROLD JACOBS, United Press Spiff Correspondent. NEW YORK. Oct. 7.—The Brooklyn fans turned out today not only to see the third game of the world series, with their team batting on even terms, but to witness the final act of one of those old-time "mellcr drainer*.” You know the plot:, The young hero, unable to get a Btart In the home town, is driven by the Jibes of his neighbors to seek his fortune in tbe city. In a few years he makes a spectacular ri*e and when the eyes of the world are so- INDIANA DAILY TIMES, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7,1920. HIT THAT DECIDED THE WORLD’S SERIES OPENER The picture above is one of the most remarkable action pictures ever taken at a world’s series. The play shown In Us entirety occurred in the second inning of the series opener Tuesday. Bums hail opened the Inning by scoring the first run of the series on his double and Ko netchy’s wild heave. Gardner grounded out. Then Joe Wood walked. Young Sewell put Wood on third with a single. BBOWUNG Blue was the big man for tbe Antlers anil Bunch tore 'em loose 'or (he teeth in a mighty Elk League battk* last night. They tied in the first game with 935 each, Antlers took the second with 900 and the third was an S7O tie. Antler* got 84 to 78 iu the roll off. Bunch got counts of 213. 218 and l”6 for the Teeth, while Blue hit for 208, 207 und 190. Tbe well-known veteran, Jesse, spilled the Teeth beans with throe Ignoble ef forts. Four of the Ears got double century counts In their first game against the Hoofs and went to tbe front with a 990 total. They also copped the third game. Kirkhnff opened with 250 and followed with 200. Rassaiusst-u was there for 201 and 213. Tbe Tails were forced to wag for a brace of 900 totals to win as many games from the Hides. Every Tat! got up In the select circle. Eyes made their little nffalr with the Shin Bones one of the clean sweep va riety. Patterson of the Forcer Tigers hit his league stride In Capitol No 2 loop and got out in front with a 230 score. He ulso bad a 202. Hornberger was stuffed to the ears with consistency. Ho got 204, 199 and 201. Ilcller Coals took three trimmings Elmore was the big thing in Ferndales' win over the Alley Rais Whcstlne of the losers was third- 1 ' high man of the loop. The Faust-Faust combination didn't have nui-h to show In their work with the Pathe Phongfaphs. Longsworth slipped the slip between cused on him he returns to the old town to show off before the folks. In this versiou the hero Is Walter Mnils, the sensational southpaw of the Indians. A few years ago he was tried out by the Dodgers, found not guilty of being u big lengue player and was turned ndrlft. Cleveland found him In the Paclfie Coast League the middle of the 1920 season, bought him, nnd ho startled the baseball world by turning In six straight victories. Now be is back in the old town, nud, according to the dope, was scheduled to show off to day. "he desire of the Brooklynites to see Malls In action was noticeable during yesterday's game. Several times when Jim Bagby faltered Malls was sent out to the bull-pen to warm up alongside Üble and the fans cheered for Malls. Grand Circuit Results 2:14 Trot; Three Heats, Purse, $1,000; j Two Heats Tuesday— Trampsafe, ro c (Stokes) 1 11 Lady Brooke, b in (Snow) 2 2 2 Lady Barongale, b m Bailey and Mary) 33 4 Walter It, br g (Leggi 4 5 3 James Rowdy, b g (Snvder) 5 4 5 Time—2:oß%, 2:08%, 2:00(2. 2:11 Trot; Three Heats; Purse, sl,ooo— b g (lteamy Macey).. 3 11 Betty Thornton. ,blk ui (Ersklne) 5 2 2 Mary Coburn, ch in (Pittman).. 2 4 3 Black Diamond, bik h (Ervin)... 1 ds General Burlow also started. Time—2:oß%, 2:07%, 2:0,8%. The Cumberland 2:08 Pace; Two in Three; Purse, $2,000 Princess Mary, b m (V. Fleming) 12 1 Calgary Earl, ch h (Palin) 3 1 2 Northern Direct, br li (Pitman).. 2 3 4 Peter Look, b g (McMahon) 8 5 3 Charley Sweet, b g (Bailey Macey) 7 4 5 Hollyrood Mac, Lillian S. Symbol S, Forest and Harvester also started. Time—2:os%, 2:03%, 2:06%. 2:10 Pace; Three Heats; Purse st,ooo— Kucstner, br m (Allen)... 2 11 Ruth Patch, b m (Whitehead)... 1 33 Loyal W, b h (Valentine) 3 2 4 Kokomo George, ch g (Palin)... 4 5 2 Cherry Wil.'is, b m (Stokes) 6 4 5 Lucy Walters, General Baldwin, Dan Eiger amt .1 C L aDp started. Time—2:os%, 2:05%, $2:06%. 2:1!) Trot: Two in Three, unfinished; Purse, SJ,OOO~ Hobnob, b g (Beamy Macey) 1 3 Allcolo. b m (Egan) 4 1 Crex, b m (Hinds) 2 4 Jay Lee, blk h (Whitehead) 8 2 Charley Finch, ch g (McDonald)... 3 C Princess Robey, Searchworthy, The Great McGregor and .Barsac also started. Time- -2:11%, 2:08%. YANK GOLFERS WIN. ORANGE, N. J„ Oct. 7. —Harry Vardon and Edward Ray, British professional golfers lost a thirty-six-hole match here! Wednesday to S. Davidson Herron and Jerome Travers, each a former amateur j champion, 2 and 1. The Britishers were five down at the j end of the first eighteen holes. Herron having won six holes from the profes sionals. Vardon and Bay turned in a best ball card of sixty-nine In the second round. BOUT POSTPONED. DETROIT, Oct. 7.—Tber K. O. Brennan- Mike O'Dowd bout, scheduled here to night, has been postponed for two weeks. Brennan is said to have an Injured baud. f* O’Neill then crashed a double to left. The camera caught the entire play as O’Neill dashed for first. He is shown nearing the bag. Sewell is tearing for :-econd and Wood is romping home with the run that proved the winning marker, because Brooklyn scored only one run. All four umpires can be seen In the picture—looking to left field to watch the fielding of O’Neill's drive. the foul line and tbe pins In his second game. Tompkins of the Ferndales just about averaged 200 for the night. Tbe Sutherland Presbyterians failed to get out with the favorites, letting Rees l-ose as high man with a 183. Millikan of the Deacons and Rafert of the Parsons were next In tbe order of starlights. Holtman of the E 22 outfit carved out a 217 that took the cake Iu the Panhandle loop. The Fairbanks-Morse speed merchants must have thrown a couple of spark plugs on the turn. They let Harris get up and look down on them with nothing more than a pop-eyed IS3. Geise! of she Dstas get hooked up with 103 rowdies uud couldn't get away. AMUSEMENTS. ENGLISH S Tonight I BALANCE WEEK. MAT. SAT. I The Hweet .Musical Gminlf, I¥IA!D to LOVE Chic Chorus—Broadway Cast. Orchestra Augmented Even., *1.50 to 50c; Sat. Mat.. $2.00 to 50c. Heats selling. MON., Tl EH., WED., October 11. 12 and 13—Mat. Wed. BALTS DUHBAB off... Company of 65—Symphony Orchestra Two Care Hcenery. PRICES—Night, 75c to $3.00. Matinees, 500 to *2.50. Heat* ready today. TUB DISTINOCISHED STAR Mme. OLGA PETROVA (In Person) I’rogram of E*elulve Song* •Trick Odtorinan, Fraud* Renault. I Mitlrlll £ Rule, Three Nue**e*, B Kelly £ I‘ollock. I.uollle A Cockle. I Kinogroin* and Topics. I Bargain Matinee*—Best seat*, 80c I unit 85 o. Show begins 2:15 and I 8:18, sharp. MOTION PICTURES Today, Tomorrow and Saturday i CLARA KIMBALL YOUNG Brilliant Star of “EYES OF YOUTH” in her magnificent new production “For the Soul of Rafael” The wondrous story of love, chivalry and the glorious romance of old California. All-Professionals and Taylor’s Nine Will Stage Series Jack Hendricks baa rounded up a for midable lot of al)-professional ball toss | ers to oppose Taylor’s A. B. C. nine at j Anderson Saturday and at Washington park Sunday afternoon. The Indian boss has a mixture of American Association and big league stars in his Une-up and the fans will be 'aSMtred of some classy ball tossing. Hen dricks will have Mike Kelly, Indianapolis boy with tbe Columbus Senators, on first base; Tex Covington, second; Simmy Crane. short; Hank Schreiber. third; Reb | Russell, left field; George Orme, another I local boy, recently purchased by the Bos ton P.eif Sox, center field; Walter Rehg, right field; Butch Henline, catch, and Hod F.tler or John Jones, pitch. Pug Cavet is slated to pitch the Saturday game at Anderson. The Sunday contest will start at 8:15. Real Chief Stuff TORONTO, Oct. 7 Trls Speaker, man ager of the Cleveland American League Hnaehall Club, popularly known as the . Indians, will be made a real Indian chief of the Mlsslssinauga tribe when he makes hts annual hunting trip to the Kawartha Lakes district after the world's series. The Mlsslssilnnuga Indians, who oc cupy a reservation north of Peterboro. are following the aeries closely and on Wednesday started plans to make Speaker i an honorary chief of the tribe. AMUSEMENTS. TURNPIKE” Frank Bush OTHER BIG FEATURES Dancing in the Lyric Ballroom Afternoon and Evening C ONTINFOIS EVERY DSY-taT INI PJ. 1 8 Acts-10 features I LOTT* WEIGHT MiSS FAITY ARBUCKLE AND MANY OTHERS | MOTION PICTURES fotmfoa W. D. TAYLOR’S SPECIAL PRODUCTION “THE SOUL OF YOUTH” Mutt & Jeff Fox News Dorsey, Peltier and Schwartz. Lionel Barrymore in “THE MASTER MIND” The Most talked of Show in Town Sennett Comedy, Circle Orchestra “The Quack Doctor” Bruce Scenic PURDUE LOSES TWO GOOD MEN | Class Difficulties Make Miller; and Gully Ineligible. LAFAYETTE, Ind.. Oct. 7.—Miller, last year's tackle on the Purdue eleven and a three “P" man, and Gully, anew end, who ha* been showing a world of stuff, will be out of the line-up Saturday when Purdue faces Coach Stagg's Maroons. Meaning that Scanlon's men face the task of going Into battle with crippled ranks. Gully and Miller will not be eligible for play until they have removed certain scholastic conditions, which should be about the latter part of this month. Swank probably will fill Miller’s boots as tackle and Carmen, a former Municipal Pier team star, should get a chance to show bis wo tb on the wing. j Frequent fumbles and loose playing on j the part of the varsity, coupled with un- ! expected strength of the freshmen, re sulted in a 13 to 13 tie in scrimmage yes terday afternoon. Coach Scanlon has been working his regulars overtime this week In an effort to improve their team- j work. IRISH WORK AT TOP SPEED SOUTH BEND, Ind., Oct. 7—The speed and go that makes a football practice really amount to something was evident on Cartier field yesterday afternoon when Coach Knute Rockne, calling for a series of new plays, drilled into the regulars this week, rushed his warriors all over the lot In a scrimmage with the year lings. The men swung into their work earn- ! estly, worked as hard as they would in any real battle, and as a result the freshies were tossed around like so many paper dummies. Notre Dame will j>lay straight football 1 against Western Normal Saturday, but this week has been set aside for trick action, as “Rock” is prepar.ng his men for their tilt with Nebraska the following week. The X. D. mentor is smiling up hi* sleeve at the "Glpp Invest.gallon’’ 1 stories coming out of Lincoln. Chet Grant, star of the 1916 team, is being given special attention these days.; Chet is a quarter back with football ; brains and a fighting spirit that can not be subdued, and Rockne la banking on him as reserve force iu the late games, mostly against the Army. SECRET DRILLS FOR TIGERS GREENCABTLE. Ind., Oct. 7.—De Pauw’s football team Is holding secret practices on McKeen field in preparation AMUSE . ME . NT S;-. n .- LX -,- Ln , ru .,-.- J - L --.- J - n .--.^ ru - L -. n - L - Lr . M SHI BERT M Tho N. T. Winter Garden's Bth Annual Revn# The Passing Show of I9H TAkIIOUT 8:00 PRICES: Tonightr>l.oo, 01.50. $2.00, $2.50, $3.00. I UlIUn i | Sharp Saturday Matinee, SI.OO to $2.80. Seats now MATINEE SATURDAY j selling. leginning Hex! Monday, Seats 9 a. m. Today ’SS ENTER, FAMOUS SCREEN VAWi A.n.WOODS PRESENTS “THE BLUEFLAME” By George T. Hobart and John Willard. r 1 From a play of the same title by Beta Vance Nicholson. M This will be positively Miss Bara’s only appearance on B the speaking stage in Indianapolis. You can see and hear fl this idol of the screen. ■ )DirFQ< Evenings, 50c, SI.OO, SI.BO, $2.00, $2.50; Wednesday Matlnee.^Hi l\lv.L,J. W)c. 75c, SI.OO, $1.80; Saturday Matinee, 50c, 75c, SI.OO. SI.BO, $2. WM Startling Announcement! To Theatre Patrons | GUARANTEED ENJOYMENT Owing to praises showered by the Indianapolis draJ matic critics upon the musical comedy, “Maid to Love,” play* ing all this week at the English Opera House, the manage* ment of the theater and the attraction make this unheard-ozl announcement: Those purchasing tickets and witnessing the entire per formance of “Maid to Love” who are not satisfied will rece ve their money back by giving their names and presenting their coupons at the box office immediately after the performance. Did you ever before hear of a musical comedy being guararv teed? New York’s temporary loss Is Indianapolis’ gain. This is an opportunity of seeing a 100 per cent New York production before they see it In the largest city of the country. Don’t miss your chance. E. Thos. Beatty Presents the FRENCH FROLICS Attraction Extraordinary This coupon and 10 cents, _ .. with 3-cent war tax* pn- sx iiasßaßjsfljs jaii| titles lady to choice bal -1 empianon an> ma,in " gr vs| v. FRANK. KING’S Jfl HamirnS W BIG MUSICAL stfl 20 People 20—Mostly G 1 810 BEAUTV CHOW S—WONDERFUL COSTUMES H (No ndvanc* In price*.) SPECIAL PHOTOPLAY, ‘‘WITCH ® for the game with Transylvania at Lejt lngton, Ky., Saturday. It is probable that either "Red" Adams or Galloway will fill the quarter back position during Saturday’s game. Coach Buss has switched Adams from end to quarter back and is trying him out along with Galloway at that position. “Stew” Norris, who is playing his third year with the Tiger eleven at quarter back, is still suffering from a dislocated shoulder which he received in the Purdue tilt last Saturday. He ex pects to be laid up for two weeks. Meantime, Coach Buss must find soma one to fill the hole in the eleven. Krumheuer of Grand Rapids, Mich., Is one of the new back field men who Is showing up in splendid style. He has had experience in high school football and possesses tbe weight and speed to develop into a star half back. In accordance with a request made by the Greencastle Chamber of Commerce, Coach Buss has changed the dates of the games with Albion and Valparaiso, which are to be played here. The Albion game will be played Friday. Oct. 15, and the Valparaiso contest, Friday, Oct. 29, according to tbe present schedule. WABASH GOING BIG AT CHICAGO CRAWFORDSVILLE, Ind., Oct. 7.—Foi the first time since 1904 the Wabash Col lege football team will get a crack at the Chicago University eleven and the Little Giant students and fans are sure showing a lot of enthusiasm in the scrap, sched uled for a week from Saturday at Stagg field, Chicago. Coach Vaughan, despite the loss of e* number of last year’s stars, and the more than usual amount of green material, Is expected to turn out a winner here, and it is for this reason that the team will be backed strong at the big game. Vaughan, all-Western back, while a member of tlie Notre Dame team and all-American back while playing with Princeton, knows the playing style ot both the East and West. He is assisted bv Huffine, former Scarlet backfield star. Word has been received from Chicago that the Wabash alumni there are going to stage a big time for the team and rooters from Crawfordsville. A big din ner will be given in honor of the Wabasli supporters the night before the game. If Wabash makes a good showing, both on the grid field and In the way of backing, then this contest will no doubt bo an anuual affair. Herbert Huffine, quarter back on the Little Giant eleven last year, has been made an honorary member of this year’s eleven. It was announced today. Huffine was Injured last season, losing tbe sight of one eye. He will make all the trip* with the Scarlet this fall. It became known yesterday that Fred (Bat) Nelson, 1913 all-State half back, and upon whom the Wabash fans were counting a great deal, has been lost to the team. Nelson reported for practice at the start of the season, but left for his homo In South Dakota, where, it is reported, be is about to take a bride.