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FOOTBALL FAN b COME INTO THEIR OWN AS FEATURE COLLEGE CONTEST ARE STAGED CRITICS GIVE ATTENTION TO ARMY BATTLE Notre Dame’s Clash With Cadets Attracts Many to West Point. SCRAPPY GAME SURE UXE-rPS AT WEST POINT. Armv. Notre Dame. D. Storrk I*-ft End Klloj L. St-orek Left Tackle ‘CoaghUn Breldster Left Guard.. H. Anderson Greene Center Larsen Clark Right Guard Smith Davidson. •.. .Right Tack’e. Shaw White Right End E. Anderson ♦WUbtde Quarter Back Brandy Lawrence... .Left Half Buck Gipp Richards. . .Right Half Back Mohnrdt Preneh Full Bock Winn •Contain. Official!*—Sharpe. Yale, referee; Ker berger, W. * J, umpire; Andrews, Yale, head linesman. By JACK VEIOCK, International News Sports Editor. WEST POINT, N. Y.. Oct. 30—Notre Damn’s .unbeaten football eleven, always colorful and never weak, was here today to tackle Coach Charley Daly's rugged Army team. Ideal conditions prevailed for the game. Crisp, clear weather was the order —the kind that brings out the best ig a foot ball player—and Indications pointed to ward a snappy contest. Army has not met defeat this season but no team the future generals hart played can be comcared with Notre I>ame, and Daly's outfit was surely ex pected to have Its hands full. The Hooslers arrived Friday, took a light work-out and then “dug in’’ to await the zero hour. They are neither the strongest nor the heaviest team that has ever come out of Notre Dame to do battle against Army, and they were ex pecting a fight. Today’s gome was the seventh between the rival elevens. Rockne. whoa* work was one of the features of Notre Dame s first victory over the Army, is now the coach of the CaUioi-C3. He ha* developed a team that excels in the aerial branch of the game, though It has shown con sistent ability to skirt the ends end slide off the tackles as well. Half Back Gipp Is the star of the Catholic*. He can pass the ball with ■deadly at-ourt cy. run the euds with speed, pick his way through a broken field for big gains and kick with unusual brilliance, branay, the i Notre Dame qua ter back: Mobardt. Gipp g running mate, and Winn, regular fuil back, are all ground gamers of ability. Kiley and E. Anderson, the ends, are adepts in taki- ■' forward passes from Gipp and Brandy. Coach Daly noasts a back field with considerable line-smashing ability. The Army backs .-.lso are polished in the ex ecution of the aerial attack. Captain Wiibide, at quarter; Lswrenee and Rich ards at the halvbs, and French at full back, were expecting to crash through the Notre Dame line today. L. Stori-k and W fcite. the Army ends, were being counted on to play their part In taking pa-*e from the b'cka. The probable line-up: PRINCETON ALL SET. PRINCETON, N. .T , Oct 30— Stlnfrin* Jjndcr the memory of the defeat haaded thorn by West Virirlula last fall, the Princeton Tleers were out to even np the score aralast the Mountaineers to day. West Virginia's e’even, recently de feated by Yale, arrived here at noon from Philadelphia, where the players worked out Friday. Murrey, instead of Laurie, was to dl. rect tho Tirers today, according to in formation from Inside sources. Laurie, It was said, is to be saved for the Har vard game next Saturday. Full Back Scheerer was another absentee because of a recent bereavement in his family. PENN STATE FAVORITE. PH!I.AI)EI,I’iI!A, Oct. 30.—I’enn Stnte faced Pennsylvania at Franklin fleld to day favored in the betting to defeat the Red and due Coach Bezdek’s ••Rear Cats” from Center County were reported V> In the best of condition. Coach made an eleventh-hon* change when he announced that Thomas. ISI -pound center, would be played at full back in place of Joe Straus, who la nut in good shape. - ILLINI HOME-COMING. URBANA, 111.. Oct. 30.—Illinois. 1019 Mg ten chsmpiona. expected to take another step toward the 1900 title by defeating Minnesota, on Illinois field, this afternoon. By reason ts the defeat of the Gophers by Indiana and Nun a west ern, the Illlni were favorites In todav’a f;ame Minnesota hud drilled diligently or two weeks in preparation for this game, however, and had many supporters who oelieved she would upset her undent rival. It was "home-coming day” for Illinois graduates and a crowd of 20,000 wag •ejected. SOUTH BATTLES NORTH. ANN ARBOR. Mich.. Oct. 30.—Michi gan's Wolverines and Tulane were to meet on Ferry Field here this afternoon. Members of Coach Yost'a team were treating It lightly and the general im pression was that overconfidence on the part of the Wolver.ue* was the only fac tor that could cause them defeat. The weather was cold and ideal for football. BOXING CUBAN TALK BELIEVED MYTH NEW YORK, Oct. 30.—The mystery surrounding the names of the Cuban sportsmen who are seeking to stage the Jack Pempspy-Georgrs Carpentier bout at Havana continues as thick as a Loir-, don fog. Tex Riekard won’t tell. / In boxing circles in this city the Cu ban proposition did not seeai to strike a responsive chord. Comment was openly heard to the -•‘Tort 'bat when everything had been sat'sfactorily arranged the bout would be strged somewhere In the vi cinity of New York. T v o belief s-on-ed to be that the pro moter* were feeling the pulse of official appn val mui tout If tae box ng n thorities In this State were disposed to regard the match favorably the forma! announcement would be made that Detim *ey would defend ids title against Or pentier in a spet tally constructed open air Brei;a within easy access of New York. JACKSON STOPS FITZ. NEW YORK Oct. -3D.—Willie Ja-kaori, esa: side lightweight, knocked Bxld'e Fitzsimmons out last night in the tenth found or' a scheduled flf:een-roti:.d bout In Madison Square Garden. In the weini-windup Ralph Brady Syracuse, was pounded ail over and out of the ritg several times hr Billy Defoe St. Paul Who won the decision. Tex Rick?.rd. promoter of the Garden announced that Jackson and Champion Leonard would meet for the title eariy In December. Sn.ARKEY AND LYNCH. NEW YORK. Oct. 30.—The two best bantams ii th,- East—Jack Sharkev and Joe Lynch—are going to have It out again. These boys stepped along in a fifteen-round wrangle recently In one of the- best fights ever seen In this terri tory. The judeet decreed that R was a draw. Now they are booked for another fifteen-round Journey, which win take place at Madison Square Gardeu. Nov. 5 Rutgers Changes Colors NEW \ ORK, Oct. 30.—T0 avoid con fusion from the Nebraska and Rutgers football elevens wearing uniforms of their identical college color, scarlet, nut gers will wear black jerseys In tile game at the Polo grounds next Tuesday. Some Rutgers student* raised objec tions, but became reconciOd when Couch Ksofard qryed that the visiting team Tigers and Bearcats in Snappy Gridiron Fray Before Forfeit Upstaters Pushed Back and They Stop Play Over a Protested Decision. OREENCASTLE. Ind , Oct. 30.—The Tigers yesterday met the Bearcats and the Tigers won. De Pauw, 1; Valpa raiso, 0, was the score of a forfeited game captured by Coach Buss’ eleven. To win by the forfeit route was as unsatisfactory to the De Pauw players as it was to the hundreds of football rooters who gathered to see one of the most bitterly fought football battles ever played in Indiana. The cause of the forfeit was a dis puted play which cstne late In the third ceriod. The score was 0 to 0, and there had been litt'a to choo3e between the two teams. It was the fourth down, with eight yards to go. when the Tigers lined up in a shift formation. It looked ns if De Pauw would try a forward pass, but Instead Galloway made a low, driv ing punt to his left. Bob Gipssn was playing wide and he sp:luted for the ball, grabbing it in bis outstretched bauds, just as a Vaipo man was about to tackle him. but two De Pauw players dove into the Vaipo player and Gipson raced down the field tblrt.v b>e yarns, being downed on the one-vard line near the side of the fluid. The taiparaiso captain protested that Gipson was not ou-side at the time the ball was kicked, that is, that Gipson w. s not back of the bail when It was kicked, but Jim Durfee, referee, was In the position back of the 1 ne of scrim mage from which he could see if Gip son was back of the Dull at the time G.nildway booted it, and he ruled that Gipson was on-side. It was De Pauw’s ba)!, first down on the one-yard line. With the chance to soorc in sljrht, I oCach Buss sent in “Red’ Adams.’the star back field man of the Tiger team, who bad been watching the battle from the side lines; but Adams never got his chance to carry the ball, for Valparaiso refused to play. Even after the captain of the Vaipo team had refused to permit his team to line-up. Referee Durfee ap pealed to Coach Keogan of the Valparaiso ter.m and he refused to abide by the decision of the officials. There was noth ing else that the refree could do, but to five the game to De Pauw on a forfeit. Not in many years of football have two teams been more evenly matched. For one to win there had to be a "break.” and that “break" came twelve minutes after the third period started. Val paraiso, the team that held the giant Harvard eleven to a 0-to-0 tie In the first half, and led Notre Dame by r. 3-to-0 score at the end of th® first two pe- ! riods, appeared confident of a victory ! over I)e i’aiiw at the time the game \ started. But the Tiger defense was of a type that no De Pauw team ever pre- i sen ted before. Valparaiso was just as strong on the , defense. The Bearcats from northern i Indiana stopped all of DePauw’s over- , head passes and it was seldom that j either team could make more than one j first down. Jim Durfee of Williams, one of the veteran referees of the gridiron, known j In all parts of the country for his fair- i ness and knowledge of the game, ex- j Sresscd regret that it was necessary to I eclare the game forfeited as be would much preferred to have had the game go its full time. Dufree had the full sup port of the other two officials of the game. of Indiana and Young of Illinois Wesleyan in his decision. Fo/ir Basket Teams at Christamore With Fast Talent Present The Christnmore Club will again be represented with four basket-ball teams this season, and the outlook at present Is favorable for a quartet of winners. Ross Lyons, a newcomer in this city, is coasting the teams, with A1 Hensley, wno put Christamore on the map dur ing the past two seasons, assisting hint. The first team bus not yet got down to hard work and is still in sea eh of some good talent. Although several men h->e turned out for *tae team, Lyons is still in se.rch of a couple of fust play ers, preferably high school men. The present roster consists of Rob Ronnell. Bowers, Albert, Pedigo, Russ Kouuell, Harmon Keogh and Ward. The Seconds have practically uU of la.-t .tears team and tuey —e ready for the whistle next Monday night, when they will meet the Good Fellows’ Club at Christamore. Wilber, McC’auiley, McCa hlll. Kae. Itebnke, McCarty, Hughes and Bogun fortu the team which will start in the game. The Triangles, consisting of Durham. Kirk, Carpenter, Ivoehling, Wlmer and Eckler, are also on edge anl anxious to get away with a fast start. The Midgets will again have a team and if they live up to old-time form they : i t-ini-ig.- f.um their schedule with a long list of victories. ic-arns desiring games, or players wish ing tryouts, are requested to call Wood ruff 130 and usk for Hensley. Ricketts Going Fast in Pocket Cue Play CHICAGO, Oct. 30.—William D. Rick etts of Flint. Mich., tied the high run record of 51 held by Clarence Safforrt In the national pocket billiard champion ship tournament yesterday afternoon, when he defeated James E. McCoy of Richmond, Va., 123 to 50, In twenty-six innings. K cketfs boosted his string of wins to six straight by the victory. Tiie big count came in the twenty-fifth inning, lie missed trying a difficult break shot. Clarence Real nek of Torrington, Conn., defeated Bert E. Rhtnca of Akron. Ohio, '.25 to 121, in fifty inn ngs in the second game yesterday afternoon. It bines for feited eighteen bails early in the game. Sesback’s best run was 20 bails and Rhine’s 28. Youthful Stars Shine in Dixie Swim Event I>e Jarvis. tha youthful Kt.ir of the Cascade A C„ Pallas. Terms, performed a remarknble font in the swimming cham pionships of the Southern A A. V at AUanta, Ga., reently. He capture! four titles, three of them In district record t'nje, and secured one second and a third place also, running up single banded the remarkable score of twenty-four poluu His new mark- lnclu Ip 220 yards in 2 minute* 414-5 seconds, 4*o yards In 0 minutes 16 4-5 seconds and 8&0 yards, in 12 minutes 59 2-5 seconds, while the other victory fell to his lot In the 100- yard breast stroke test In 1 minute 54 seconds. In the women's championships Mls Virginia Ashe of Atlanta won two events at fifty yards in 37 seconds and 100 yards in 1 minute 251-5 second's, both marks netting fresh records for the Southern A. A. V. Southern Golf Play NEW ORLEANS, Oct 30—The -ext routhern champion woman golfer will be Mrs. Dozier Lowndes of Atlanta or Mrs. David Oaut of Memphis, fi# winner to bo decided over the Country Club links today. Mrs. Lowndes eliminated Miss Rosalie Mayer of Atlanta, 4 up and 2 to play while Mrs. Gaut put Mrs. J, Hodges, also’ of Memphis, out of the running today 2 up and 2 to play. Fishing Craft on Way HALIFAX, Oct. 30.—The Esperanto and Delawanna, speedy schooners of the Atlantic fishing floet, got aVay at 9 o'clock sharp tods* In the first of the international cup Aces here. They were to cover a forty-mile course A twelve-knot breeze was blowing when the starting gun boomed from tha steamer Trylan. - - \ BOLT POSTPONED, \ KALAMAZOO, Mich., Oct. 30.—The ten rpond bout betwe -n Harry Ureb and Llartley y ad ' Jg *h gcLaciutect for last night, HE’S OHIO STATE CAPTAIN Itt DAS HUFFMAN. Ohio State University, which plunged its way to the Big Ten championship once, Is beaded that way again, lolat ERRORS DEFEAT MANUAL SQUAD Coaching Haws Show as Soulh Siders Go Down in Defeat. Errors of omission and commission cost Manual Training High School 21 to 13 football defeat at the hands of the Green and White Technical Athletes In the first intracity high school gridiron contest of thirteen years. SJanuai could have defeated Tech yes terday if the Red and White bark field men w.-re driven into the Green and White forward wall more and if they had kn ,wn how to carry the ball when they were ordered to hit. Those were theli two bic ta ults. Carrying the ball In any position but the correct ore, the Manual harks < ften tor* In f-.r nifty gains, only to drop the ball when they hit th* ground. They wens bucking the line with the ball cither carrtel under th-lr arm iis one carries .'a leaf of bread, cr with the ball rarri-u in out-stretched hands, os though the were (freeing It to any Tech man who could gr-th It. Tech has a good footbai! team but Imllviduallv they haven’t rot a tiiinc on Manual. The Green ami White- combina tion did not set very far when th^ Man ual! tea were hitting on .til cylinders but when the south aiders went la the air. which was quite often, the east side s were qul''k to take advantage and march up the field. Just |o show how the Tech offense stacked up with the Manual defense 1 i the fourth quarter. Manual fumbled on her own ono-yird line and proceeded to hold the Green and White for down’ They then punted out to the thirty yard line, from where Tech httst!*d th* pill over for a ton.-hdowr when Manual’s line went to piece* for n ruocru nt. Manual, irstead of kitting th* Tech line end taklnr from two to fire-yard grins nt each effort, tried to circle the Tech ends too often. The spirit displayed at the game yes terday was all that could be expected The rivalry, althonch keen, was rood catnr*d end the afterneon was void o* antagonistic features. The lesson learned hv the disastrous result of the Mantni Shortr'dop game years ago, apparently has sunk house mid line been learned well enough to last indefinitely. The spirit of the Manual rooters wrs Just ns high at the close of the gem • as it was nt the t, ginning nnd Mi’ good-natured Jibes of the Tech clan after the game were met by cheers in everv Instance. The n*vt game In the city scries affair will be Nov. 12 when Manual nnd Short ridt'c came together for their first meet ing since 1! *i>R S. H. S. SPILLED BY WABASH WABASH Ind. Get. 30—The Rhnrt rldsre High School football combination v as out-Smarted on .ail sides her- yester day afternoon when Wabash rejjlsfeted its second victory over an Rid’annpoHs high school tehin for the season. The count was 27 to 0. v Potir minutes after the starting whistle sounded, Marks plunged through the Blue and White line for a touchdown. Frazier kicked goal, and a few moments DEPALJW vs. CENTRE Best Football Game of the Season, Wash ington Park, Next Saturday, November 6th. Game Starts at 2:15 t Tickets on Sale at the Following: Columbia Club Ail Deschler Stores Peoples State Bank Claypool Hotel University Club All Eaton Stores Chamber of Commerce Severln Hotel ® Ocean liners carry life boats. Why? Something might hap pen. Everybody should carry accident insurance. WJiy? Something might happen. The INDIANA TRAVELERS will protect you till Jan. 15 for $2.00. Investigate.* Phone Main 4028, State Life Bldg. INDIANA DAILY TIMES, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1920. Huffman ts captain and hls playing at left tackle bs been one of the bright fea ture* of the team'a playing. Tb* Ohio an* met Chicago at Chicago today. Ohio State Faces Maroons in Crucial Contest at Chicago CHICAGO, Oct. an.— Ohio and Chics go were to meet on the gridiron this after noon for the first time in the history of the two irstlttitlo-’S and one of the most torrid battles of the present football sea son was ia prospect. Neither team had tasted defeat this season and the loser today will loie Us rtianre fur the Big Ten championship. Although keenly aware of the prowess of Wlice’s Scarlet and Gray griddsrs. Btagg’s Maroon and their adherent* were confident. Ohio’s supporters were evi dencing their faith in their team by of fering odd* f 8 to 5 that the Buckeyes would triumph. | later scored th# second Wabaab touch down, Hgn n kicking goal. I Th accord session went scoreiesa, but Wnl*sh . <* :tiled .* .in tu the third when Hotlcr clipped off sixty yards after ioter ; (.cpilng a forward p**. Wabash count ! cd again near the dose of this qnar j ,tr - WILKINSON IVINS. NOBf.ESVILI.C, lad.. Get. 30—The Wilkinson Ui-jh School football team de feated the NoldesTllle High School eleven lin this city Friday by the acore of 13 ;to L At the cud of the ftrat bnlf the score was lit to o In favor of Wilkinson, but Noblesvllle made u splendid showing In the last half. —— Local Football Notes Tlie Knights of Colfnnhus e’even will run through a light signal drill at Wil lard T'nrk tomorrow morning lu prepa ration for tu-? r contest with the Brook s d"8 at Brooks!,b> Park in the after noon. Manager Knrsnuugb signed ev •oral new players for the K. of C. team tills week and expects t 0 come through with u victory over tbo east eider* .-'ir.ip pin-ere wish ng try-out* with the Caseys should report to Knvanaugh at lae practice tomorrow morning. The Independent A. A s will stock into the South Side Turners at Garfield Farit tomorrow at emoon. All players are re quested to report for practice nt Ulver u'de Bark at 10 o'clock tomorrow- morn ing. _ Fast c<ty teams desiring to meet the fndii.nar-olt'i Tuxedos at Tuxedo Burk tomorrow afternoon should ?• t In touch with the manager at Irving.on -17 this evening. The Tuxedos are also looking for later dates. Teacher Eleven Cops TERRE HAUTE, Ind., Oct. 30.-~L'sing an aerial attack to great effect State Normal Friday swamped Union Oiria tj. xi Collega of Meroin, iJd to fi. Me rom scored with only two minutes to plav when Creacer grabbed a fumble and carried the ba'l fifty yards through a deni- field for a touchdown. Both Ashley and Cochran heaved thn oval with good results for Normal, with Jeffers Puckett and Winter* starring on tlie receiving cud. The entire Normal 1 back field worked fine. Winters, Howe i and Barnhill all gaining conslstenly. Purdue and Wabash Match Skill in Big State Grid Battle No Stock Taken in Scanlorts Talk of Starting Second- String Men. LAFAYETTE. Ind.. Oct. 30.—Purdue and Wabash dasher! here this afternoon in the most important All-Indiana game on the day’s card nnd they were ex pected to put up a battle worth meiition lpg In the books o ffamous gridiron happenings. Before the game Coach Scanlon threat ened to start a light, second-string back field and mingle second-string line men with tho regulars. Iloosler fans who have been watching Purdue and Wabash felt that this would be a poor move on the mentor’* part and were confident that he would change his mind before the open ing whtstle blew. Purdue, by use of the comparative score system, was figured to win the battle, but Wabash hn* been speeding up during the past week or two and the Scarlet students and fats were backing their eleven to make things interesting for Scanlon's athb'tes all the wray. Cap tain Thompson of Wabash ha* been keep ing pace with the leading full backs of the State this season. Last week he tore the Rose Poly line to shtads, f.ud today he was expected to get through tho Boilermakers for some handy gains. ROSE CLASHES WITH BAPTISTS FRANKLIN. Ind., Oct. 30—Franklin and Rose Poly were the opposing foot ballers here this afternoon and. withal! men In good shape and the fever running high among the funs, a snappy battle was .expected of the two confident elev ens. Franklin was awarded the edge In the dope but the fighting Engineers were not 1 sting them high for thl*. The visitors had tuelr fighting togs on sad were ready to check any advances attempted by their Baptist rivals. The Rose followers were pointing to the fact that Earlham hafi Just as hard a time beating Rose us It did beating Franklin, aa food for the dopesters. Football Fans Shaken Up When Engine Leaves Track at South Street Hundred* of Indiana University student* coming here tor the North western-Indiana football gam* bad a miraculous esc ip* from deaih when the engine pulling their special train of fifteen ears loft the truck at South street and the Illinois Central trucks thl* morning, leaping off tho dera tion to the ground without tferaiilng a single cor. • Th* fireman and engineer veer* forced to Jump to keep front being crushed to death. Several students were shaken up a bit by th* Jar, but after they found that everybody was O. K. they scrambled from tb* cars and staged a t,uu demonstration of cheering. Their new war cry, when they left th* scene of tb* wreck • “How’s Northwestern going to kill ns If a train wreck enn’tf” * Ripple Youth Is Star Broad Ripple High School basket-hail team defeat'd the StHesvlll* High S-hool qnt' tet last right nt the Broad Rlnpla gymnaidum. 41 to 24. In a gam# which was featured by th* sparkling all round piav of Harold Parr, a first year member of tlie R'p'.dc squad. Parr accounted for twenty four of the Broad Ripple points and displayed an ability to go down the floor through al most *ay kind of defense. fttllcsvUl* showed flashes of good basket-bail, but teamwork was not of the kind to win i games. • T >, IN 1912 the Republican party was sent on the rocks by a bunch of reactionaries who presumed to, and did, dictate the policies and nominees of the party. In 1916 the Progressives were asked to come back and help to clean house from within the party. Again the reactionaries dictated the policies, retained control, and again went down to defeat. In 1920 the Progressive element of the Republican party was again betrayed. In the primaries the Pro gressives sought to clean house from within. But the National convention repudiated every candidate who commanded any appreciable progressive support. The convention rejected Wood, and Johnson and Lowden One Last Blow From the Progressives and the Reactionaries Will Lose Their G ip Forever Vole and Induce Your Friends to Vote for Cox and Roosevelt INDIANA DENIOCRA 7/C C^NTRAL^kmm'TEE MINORS CARRY POWER BALANCE Each Big League Faction Strives to Win Over ‘Little Fellows.’ By LCTIiER A. HOUSTON, International Nows Staff Correspondent. CHICAGO, Oct. -X>. —The minor leagues, the “little fellows” of organised base hall, are going to tell the haughty mag nates of the major leagues bow baseball is to be conducted in the future. Al rhough it may seem like a case of the tail wagging the dog, it Is nevertheless true today that the minor leagues’hold | the balance of power In the baseball j situation. Directors of the Ainericm League at ! a meeting hero rejected tbs so-called I ‘Lasker plau” for a high tribunal of ! three disinterested men to govern base ; ball, which baa been approved by the I National League and by three American j League magnates. These directors pro -1 posed a counter-plan which would put ite task of baseball reorganization upon j a committee of nine practical baseball | men, three from the National League, j three from the American League and three from tho National Association of i Professional Baseball Clubs, which menus the minors. The American League directors declare tba Lasker plan is Inadequate, chiefly I ause it docs not provide that minor leagues shall have a voice In organized baseball's government. They criticise it also because the men it would put at the bead of the national pastime would I i'ot, us necessity, be practical baseball men. '1 he minor leagues will hold their an nual meeting at Kansas (Tty on Nov. !>. The day before that, Nov. 3, a joint meet ing of the two major leagues will be held in Chicago. It is almost certain that the majors will adjourn to Kansas City and tho ultimate plan of reorgani zation evolved In that city. If the minors appiove the Lasker plan there |a little doubt that scheme will pre vail. If the minors approve the Ameri can League directots' plan, w-hich would give th* minors a larger voice In the management of baseball affairs, the Las ker plan will be headed for the discard. It can retdily be soon that the minors are going to cut considerable ice in the remaking of baseball'* plan of govern ment. TOLEDO FANS GIVEN JOLT i TOLEDO, Oct. 30—Toledo baseball fans were handed another Jolt Friday when Roger Bretnaban announced that the New York Yankees had exercised the recall on Ditcher Nelson and Inflelders .]<nes and Hyatt. It was supposed that the three players were the property of the Toledo American Association Club, and the announcement was a surprise. Thts means that there has been a break between Toledo and the Yankees and that Bresnnhan will have to look elsewhere fur his 1221 performers. The recall of Hyatt. Jonas and Nelson by New York and that of Catcher Wood all by Detroit, make it necessary for Bresnuhan to start on an entirely new tram. NEW TORK. Ort. 80—Hughey Jen nings a* future manager of the Giants, was predicted In baseball circles here to day, following the announcement the former manager of the Detroit Tigers had been signed as assistant manager of the New York club. Jennings will take the place made va caut by the release of Johnny Evers, who has taken over the reins of the Chicago Cubs. For Fisher Trophy NEW YORK, Oct. 2d.—The second and third hydroplane rnees for the Fisher trophy wtli Lm, held this winter nnd n-xt STtmmer“irf Miami. Fla., and Buffalo, respectively. The first race was held in Detroit last summer. (Political Advertisement.) North western-Indiana 188®—Northwestern, 1; Indiana, 6. 1900—Northwestern, U; Indiana. 0. 1911— North western, B; Indiana, 0. 1912 Northwestern, 21; Indiana, ft. 191st Northwestern, 10; Indiana, *l. 1914—Northwestern, 0; Indiana, 27. 1916 Northwestern, 0; Indiana, 14. 1916—Northwestern. 7; Indiana, ft. 1910—Northwestern, 2; Indiana, 2. PRO GRIDDERS SET FOR GAME Local Squad Tackles Anderson Eleven in Game Here Sunday. \ Football fans will see two of the strongest pro elevens in this part of the State in action tomorrow afternoon at Washington Park when the Indianapolis Football Club and the Anderson Star lands, formerly the Anderson Kemys, sail into each other. The Indianapolis gridders are in the best of shape for the contest and confi dent of getting away with the victory by a safe margin. However, thl* is to be no easy task, as the’Anderson eleven ba* been bowling over the best teams in their section this year, beating the strong Richmond Independent*, 19 to 0, last Sunday. * Ben Williams, the 200-pound colored full back, 1* one of the best colored play ers ever turned out in this State and be has been going at his best this season, tearing the opposing forward walls to pieces. Sunday, however, he will buck up against a line of heavy veterans who will go after him with all their stuff every time he move*. The Purple and White combination ran through a stiff scrimmage last night, many of their fans being out to watch them work, and tomorrow morning they will trot through a light signal drill at Washington Park. Harry Metzger, star half back, has been out of practice thle week with an injured knee and it Is probable that be will be unable to start In tomorrow’* game. However, Monte Bou. former college star. Is ready for fiction and ahould take care of Metzger’s station In good *tyle. Jackson probably will be the other starting half back, with Rog Klein at full. “Red" Longmire 1* the next beat bet for a back field- Job. Other player* who will be ready to start the game are: Fox and Darnell of Gray, ends;. Rundles and R Pair or Ferres, tackles: Connor, Scanlon, Clond nnd Bornstein, guards: Connelly end E. Pair, centera, and Yott and Glen Kline, quarter backs. 9 ■ .... , i ,■ Tech Runners Win The two and one-half mile cross-coun try run between Technical High School and Manual resnlted In a victory for Tech. Starting from the north * goal polls at Irwin field Juat before the opening of the Tech-Manual football rt vine yesterday the runners wound la and around the Butler campus and fin ished nt the starting point a few min utes later. \ Gross of Tech placed first, his time being 14:10. Wlefienborn of Tech came In second, Gray of the seme school third, and Gardner, the only Red and White man to place, fourth. This was the first meet between the cross-country teams of local high schools this year. Drake Star Is Pro DES MOINES. Oct. 30—Walter Brind ley, star Drake quarterback, was found guilty of professional football charges which were made by athletic authorities ot'Crinnel College today. Brindley set a Missouri Valley record at the Kansas-Drake game at Lawrence, Kan., tbl* fail, when be made a drop kick from the flfty-flve-yard line. To Those Who Stood At Armageddon Warren G. Harding, the Republican Presi dential nominee, had the following to say in regard to Colonel Roosevelt in an address made before the Academy of Music, in Brooklyn, on Oct. 23, 1912: “I am going to square myself with you Bull Moosers by stat ng that I have just as heartily applauced Colonel Roosevelt as you do now. I have stood upon the platform and commended him so my fellow Americans, Ws owe him much for the awakening of the American consplence. But just the same as I applauded Benedict Arnold at Saratoga and did not at Tarrytown some time after.” Senator Harding Now Asks Your Support —the candidates favored by 90 per cent of the pre-con vention primary votes. Progressives now have it within their power again to administer a stinging rebuke to those who again be trayed them. Progressive or Reactionary? The record of Governor Cox as an executive part allels the 1912 Progressive platform declarations, with laws. His record as three times Governor of Ohio ap peals more strongly to progressive and independent people. His legislative record comprises all the meas ures which are progressively grouped under the Roose veltian classification of “social justice.” Senator Harding’s record shows him to be a reac tionary of the Penrose class. COURT MEANS TO BRING SOX UP FOR TRIAL Efforts to Be Made to Extra dite Crooked Players and Gamblers. CUB SCANDAL LATEST CHICAGO. Oct. 30.—Extradition of three gamblers and ten former major league baseball players was to be sought today In connection with Indictments charging conspiracy to fix the 1919 woric's aeries, returned late yesterday by the Cook County grand Jury. The Indictments charging conspiracy and operation of a confidence game named Chick Gandil, Eddie Clcotte, Claude Williams, Joe Jackson, “Hap” Feisch, Fred McMullln, “Swede” Bis berg and George Weaver, former White Sox players; Bill Burns and Hal Chase, former major league players; Abe Attel, former champion pugilist, and Rachael Brown, New York, and Joseph Sullivan, Boston gambler. The charges were based on a specific bet of $25 lost on the serle* by a man whose name was not given by the grand jury. Bonds of those Indicted were fixed at SIO,OOO each. Charges egainst Claude Hendrix, Chi cago Cub piteher, will be considered when the investigation of th* baseball scandal is resumed, Nov. 6, It was an nounced. . _ . Ban Johnson, president of the Ameri can I-eague, has presented a letter from Otto Floto, Kansas City sport writer, implicating Hendrix In alleged crops edness in the jrame with Philadelphia here Aug. 30, 1920. Floto charged Hendrix telegraphed a friend In Kansas City to bet $5,000 on Philadelphia. Hendrix was slated to pitch the game, but when the reports on an alleged attempt to throw the game was circulated, Grover Alexander waa substituted. „ . Floto also declared Eugene Packard, former pitcher, was named In a wirft sent by Bal Chase regarding gambling on games. CICOTTK NOT AT HOSYE. DETROIT, Oct. 30.—Eddie Cidotte, one of the Chicago White Sox players In dicted in connection with the alleged conspiracy to throw the 1919 world series, could not be located at hls home here today. “He Is not In the city and we don’t know where he can be reached,” mem bers of hls household Said. It was said at his home that he hat not returned to Chicago to face the In dictment returned aca‘''t him by the Cook County grand Jury. s6B* FOB EACH OL4XT. NEW YORK, Oct. 30.—Checks for $653, representing their share of the world's ser.es receipt*, have been mailed to thirty-two players of the New York Giant*. The gross amount awarded to the team for finishing second in the Na tional League race was $16,160.20. Duffy May Manage BOSTON, Oct. 30.—Hugh Duffy, for merly a famous Boston National League player, is tipped as successor to Ed Bar row as manager of the Boston American League team.' WEST BADEN GOLF. WEST BADEN. Ind.. Oct 30.—The win ners in the first and second flights in th* amateur golf tourney played off her* Friday wore: First flight, James A. Kennedy, Tulsa, Okla. ; runner up, F. S. Reynolds, Westward Ho Club. Second flight, M J. Hogan, Red Run Golf Club, Detroit, Mich.; runner up, Ben Scott, West Baden.