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CADETS AND MIDDIES MARK TIME <FOR SEASON’S CLOSING BIG EASTERN GRIDIRON BATTLE SERVICE GRID STRUGGLE NOW OCCUPIES FANS Army Rules Slight Favorite Over Navy in Annual Bat tle Tomorrow. PITT AND PENN EVEN By JACK VEIOCK. International News Sport* Editor. KEW YORK, Nov. 26.—Army and Navy wi.l stage the last big game of a brilliant football season here tomorrow. The rival service elevens will meet on the Polo grounds In their twenty-third annual contest. It is estimated that up ward of 35 000 people will witness the st.'-uggie. which is always a col-orfni affair. a tie betting on the game has been reported In New York to date, but with the arrival of the Midshipmen, the Cadets and Army and Navy sympathizers it was expected that wagering would liven up with the Army a slight favorite. BOTH TEAMS IN GOTHAM TODAY. The Navy squad, headed by Coach Bob Folwell, arrived here last night from Annapolis and worked out on the Polo grounds today. , k .cm.v squad was scheduled to leave West Point thia morning. Coach Daly's team was to run through a signal drill at the Brush Stadium late this after noon. Both elevens are In prime condition. Neither has had a hard game for several weeks, but the rival coaches have put their varsity players through stiff drills and scrimmages and when they line up tomorrow each team will have Its full strength in the field. The results of Thanksgiving football games furnished a number of surprises. The scoreless tie between Pitt and Penn State was unexpected, and It dtd but little to clarify the eastern' championship situation. if anything this game strengthened Princeton’s position. FENNY FINALLY COMES THROUGH. Pennsylvania's decisive victory over Cornell was a triumph for Coach John Heisman of the Red and Blue. Penna has experienced one of the worst seasons In rears, but by downing the Big Red eleven from Ithaca she wound up in a braze of glory. Washington and Jefferson's great come back against West Virginia was a fea ture of Turkey day competition. Georgia Tech. by defeating Alabama Poly, i cllncned the southern championship. Nebraska's defeat at the hands of i Washington State furnished football fans with a good line on the quality of foot- ; ball on the far Pacific coast. Washing- j ton State was recently beaten by Cali fornia by a decisive score. Nebraska was j beaten by I’enn State, a claimant of the eastern championship, 20 to 0. BILLIARDS NATIONAL RESULTS. CHICAGO, Nov. 26.—Clarence Jackson, Kansas City, gave John Daly. New York, his first defeat In the preliminaries of the national three-t ushlon billiard cham pionship tournament her*- Thursday afternoon by a score of 50 to 44, In seventy-four innings The victory ties Jackson for second place with Daly, and gives Alfred I)eOro. New York, first place with five victories and no defeats. Daiy and Jackson have each won six out of seven games. ANDERSON TAKES MATCH. •T. Kirby Anderson was returned the victor in the 600-polnt 18-2 balk Ine bil liard match at C. I. Taylor's billiard hall in the third block Thursday night, al though William F. Portgr, bis opponent, played a good uphill game, coming from the low score of 220 in the two former blocks to Kirby Anderson's 400, to 459, or a total of 233 In Thursday's play. Anderson's high run was forty-four while Porter had a run of thirty-three. ON WAY TO PLAY HOPPE. NEW YORK. Nov. 26.— Welker Cochran and "Young Jake'' Sschaefer, winners of first and second places in the recent pre liminary rounds of the uationa! billiard contest tournament at t>an Francisco, are on their way here to play Willie Hoppe, world's champion. In the final round on Dec. 6, 7 and 8, it was learned Thursday. CITY THREE-CUSHION. Loekridge shot one of the best games so far seen in the city billiard tourney when he defeated Frye last night at the Board of Trade. 4.7 to 31, In seventy-seven Innings. Loekridge negotiated a high run of five, while Frye's best count was one of three. For Louisville High Title LOUISVILLE. Nov. 26. —The Louisville Male High School football team de feated the Louisville .Manual Training High School at Eclipse Park Thursday, 21 to 13, in the twenty-fifth annual meeting of these schools on the grid iron Cluciano starred for Manual, racing seventy yards with a punt for the losers' s cond touchdown Card, Greenaway and Frank of tne winners carried the brunt of the attack. The crowd was estimated at 10, Otw. Australian Net Team MELBOURNE. Not. 26.—1 t hu been decided that the fourth member of the Pavia cup team for the international ten nis trophy will be MaJ. R. W. Heath. In Hiiditi.oi to Heath the members of the Australian team will be Norman E. Brookes, Gerald L. Patterson and Pat O iiara Wood. The American Davis cup team sailed from Victoria, Nov. 17, for New Zealand. Excitement Kills Rooter DENVER, Colo.. Nov. 28.—William F. Surber, 38, a grocer, fell dead from ex citement Thursday at a football game when Fred Harsh of the South Denver High School team, broke through the East Denver eleven and ran ninety yards for a touchdown. The schools were playing for city high school championship, which South Den ver won. 27 to 0. Easy for ex-Collegians The Ex-Collcglans won the colored championship of Indiana, Ohio and Ken tucky yesterday afternoon from the Camp Knox eleven of Louisville, Kv., 48 to 0, outclassing the soldiers in every depart ment of the game. Uoodlove. Hannibal und Carr starred for the Ex-Collegians The game was staged at Northwestern Park. Eaton Setting Pace NEW YORK, Nor. 28.—With the ex ception of a lap regained by Ifiercy and Osterrittcr, the trailing pair, the field re mained in the same position today in the fifth day of the six-day bicycle race. Eaton was setting the pace at the 104th hour tills morning with thirteen teams tied at 1,676 miles and eight laps. INDEPENDENT FOOTBALL. Rrooksldes, 0; Lawrence. 0. Frankfort Legion. 28; Anderson Star lands, 0. Logansport, 6; Rum Villagers (South Bend), 0. Sheridan, 16: Munele O. M. A. C’s, 2. Ex-Collegians. 46; famp Knox, 0. Congervllle Filers, 19; Gas City, 7. Fern dales, 20 Belmonts 0. Kentland, 26; Bradley (111.), 0. Wabash A?. A.’s, 14: Ft. Wayne, 6. Wabash, A. C.’s, 14; Jonesboro, 0. COAST WRESTLER KILLED. TACOMA. Wash.. Nov. 26.—Word has reached h->re that W. E. Crumb. 22 years old, well known In the Pacific Northwest as a wrestler and football player, was cut to death when be fell Into the saws of a lumber mill at Morton, Wash. Injured Players Improve Kuchenberg, quarter buck, and Ken ning. half back, members of the Mar quette team, who were injured in yesterday's game and removed to the Dacen** Hospital, today were re ported sufficiently recovered to be re moved to Milwaukee. Kucb.eiberg, one ot the team’s stars, suffered a painful scalp wound in the second period, while Kenning, who was sub stituted for Click, was injured about the chest late in the contest. RAPID ATTACK BEATS WABASH Speedy Marquette Crew Piles Up Winning Total in Opening Period. Speed, pure and unadu'terated, was the secret of the success of the Marquette University football combination, and the reason why Wabash College suffered a 21 to 7 defeat at Washington Park yes terday afternoon. No attack that has been uncovered here this season had near the speed of the one Marquette displayed. The golden rlad athletes were not so big, but they had speed to burn and knew how to play footbull as it should be played. Stasand kicked off to Langhoff for Wabash. Marquette started on their own thirty-five-yard line, and with fourteen plays, rushed the ball over for the first touchdown, three" minutes after play st. :ted. Two minutes later. Cronin In tercepted a wild pass from Johnston and ran forty-five yards for the second touch down. Langhoff kicked goal after each touchdown. AIL SCORES WABASH POINTS. Wabash did all Its scoring in tho second period, when Aul recovo ed a blocked Marquette punt and out-smarted three Marquette taeklers during hi? fifty yard race to the goal. Thompson kicked goal. Marquette failed to score in the second session, but in the third they came back to carry the ball eighty-five yards with a series of passes aud line bucks to register their third touchdown. Lsnghoff again kicked goal, ending the scoring for the afternoon. The Gold and Blue line certainly ripped gaping hole* in the Wabash forward wall, through which the backs ambled for long games. The charging of Langhoff, Cronin, Tauger and Kuchenberg featured In the attacks through the line. Their twist ing, bucking, dodging and diving was good for from three to ten yards, some times fifteen, and Coach Vaughan had How’d They Get the Six? DECATUR. 111., Nov. 26.—With Mlllikln leading Indiana state Nor mal of Terre Haute Thursday by a •core of 158 to 6. Referee Millard ■topped the game in the middle of the fourth period because of dark ness. The local eleven, minor college champion of Illinois, used every man on the squad and scored touchdowns from every formation. a stream of scarlet-clad warriors run ning on and off the field ail afternoon in an attempt to find a combination that could hold Its own on the right side of the line. The Marquette men ae.ee ted center and the rignt ti-c of the tVabash defense for their gains and kept bombarding that sector the entire game. Standing out as the stars among the apparently broken-spirited Wabash crew w, re Captain Thompson, Knee and Mil stead. Thompson and Knee were re sponsible for the majority of the Wa bash gains, while Mllstead was In there as left tackle to stop nearly everything aimed at his division of the forward wall. He did not have much work, aa Marquette came to know him early in the game. McGinnis played him and gave the Wabaab giant plenty to do, however. On the line play Mc- Ginnis gave Mllstead a neat fight, but could not prevent the big feilow from tearing down the field on punt*. WALSH MISSES DROP KICKS. Marquette, watched Btrasand, end, closely and the tall Wabasher was not permitted to do much. He proved hard to keep out of the action, however, and managed to hurry the Marquette kicks. Walsh, star Marquette booter, tried two drop kicks, one going wide and one short. When Quarter Back Kuchenberg was knocked out early In the game. Captain Langhoff went to quarter, though unfa miliar with the position, aud handled it In good style. _ . . As the game drew to a close Wabash proved it had the better endurance and kept the ball la Marquette territory, threatening to score twice. The Scarlet warriors were not easily winded, It semed, when the Milwaukee players seemed to fed the result of their fast pace and were rather exhausted at the finish. SCARLET NOT EASILY BEATEN. Wabash proved its unusual fighting qualities after the opening period and forced the Milwaukee invaders to go at their best to stay out in front. Wabash was handicapped at the center position, as Dalrymple, regular, was out. Bradley started In that position, but sooo gave way to Grater, who fought hard, but was erratic In passing the ball to bis back field because of previous lack of work In the position. The attendance was a disappointment and indicated that Indlanapolla la not educated In football sufficiently to sup port the high-class college game In Thanksgiving day contests. Marquette brought Its band here and a number of rooters and they staged a parade follow ing the game The Knights of Columbus took the Milwaukee visitors In charge and gave the players a banquet and then held a dance for all In the venlng. According to Captain Langhoff. Mar quette hopes to meet Notre Dame, Ne braska and other big teams next fall. The grid sport draws heavily In Milwau kee and fans there are urging the team to stage some big home contests In 1921. COUGHLIN NO. 2 ON LONG RUN. It seems as thongh a little secret of Coach Knute Rockne came to light yes terday when Danny Coughlin, brother to the famous Captain Willie, who has been INDIANAPOLIS. Marquette, 21; Wabash, 7. INDIANA. Valparaiso, 24; North Dakota, 10. INTERSECTIONAL. Detroit, 27; Rutgers, 0. Wittenberg, 7; DeHaon, 0. WEST. Notre Dame, 25; Michigan Aggies, 0. Washington State, 21; Nebraska, 20. Cincinnati, 7; Miami, 0. St. Xavier, 21; Haskell Indians, 7. Oklahoma, 44; Drake, 7. Missouri, 16; Kansas, 7. Wooster, 7; Mount Union, 3. Western Reserve, 2; Case. 0. James MiUikin, 158; Indiana Normal, 6. EAST. Penn State, 0; Pittsburgh, 0. Penn, 28; Cornell, 0. • Washington and Jefferson, 28; West Virginia, 0. Franklin and Marshall, 0; Gettys burg, 0. Bucknell, 20; Dickinson, 6. St. John's Military Academv 14; Allen, 0. SOUTH. Georgia Tech, 34; Alabama Poly, 0. Georgia, 55; Clemson. 0. Alabuma, 24; Mississippi A. and M., 7. Tuiane, 21; Louisiana SMte, 0. Centre, 103; Georgetown, 0. V. M. 1.. 24; V. I* 1., 7. Oglethorpe. 21; Florida, 0. Tennessee, 14; Kentucky, 7. Vanderbilt, 21; Sewanee, 3. Virginia, 14; North Carolina, 0 Tjansylvanla, 33; Chattanooga, 7. M’GRAW’S LIEUTENANTS PROMINENT AS MANAGERS LEFT TO RIGHT. ABOVE: CHRISTY MATHEWSON, IICGHIE JENNINGS AND JOHNNY EVERS. BELOW: WIL BERT ROBINSON AND PAT MOHAN; A KEW OF THE MEN WHO GRAD UATEI) FROM THE ROLE OF LIEU TENANT IN M‘GRAW’B CUB TO THE MANAGERIAL RANKS. BOXING WELLING GETS HIS CHANCE NEW YORK, Nov. 26 Joe Welling, hard hitting Chicago lightweight, will get a ekatiie at the lightweight champion ship here tonight when he meets lienuie Leonard In a fifteen-round bout In Mad ison Square Garden. The bout will mark Leonard's first ap pearance here against a lightweight of class since the VValker boxing law went Into effect The ch.mpinn Is a fuvorite over the Chicagoan. Every reserved seat In the house whs taken today. WOMEN SEE BOUT. NEW ORLEANS. Nov. 26.—About twenty women, allowed for the first time In Louisiana prize fighting history to at tend a bout, attended the light between Happy Littleton of New Orleans and Harry Krohn of Akron. 0., lasi: night. Littleton scored a technical knockout In the twelfth round of a fifteen-romnd go. The men are middleweight*. DRAW AT ANDERSON. ANDERSON, Ind., Nov. 26 Loulo La ▼ell of Anderson and Frankie Nessler of Cincinnati, lightweight*, fought teu rounds to a draw before a crowd that parked a large theater here last night , with the local American Legion as sponsor for the bout. TURKEY DAY BOUTS. AT NEW YORK—Charlte Beecher won a decision over Dutch Brandt In twelvp rounds. Tommy Noble and Sammy Sieger boxed a fifteen-round _ draw. Larry Regan and Red M-ore of Yonkers boxed an eight-round draw. AT PHILADELPHIA Willie Jackson scored a technical knockout over Matt Brock in four rounds. K. O. Loughlln. Bethlehem, boxed on eight-round draw with Johnny Summers. New York. Gene Tunny, New York, outpointed Leo Houck, Lancaster, In six rounds. Kid Wllfe, Cleveland, won from Terry Mc- Hugh, Allentown. In *ix rounds. Abe Goldstein. New York, outpointed Willie Spencer Gloucester. In six rounds. Lew Tendler! won a popular de cislon over Johnny Tillman, St. Paul, in eight rounds. in obscurity ua a substitute half back at Notre Dame all season, took the ball on the kick-off and ran ninety yards through the entire Michigan Aggie team to score a touchdown. Rockne may lose hla Glpp, his Barry, his Smith, his Brandy and several more stars next sea son, but If he ban some coming players like Danny Coughlin he need not fear for the future' Notre Dame second string men carried the fight against the Aggies In the first half, which ended with the count 6 to 0. In the third period, however, Roekue sent his regulars out for their exercise, und they hurried to swell the count twelve points In the third session and seven in the fourth, making n grand total of 2’> to 0. A Mocked punt, scooped up hy Eddie Anderson, a forty-yard pass and a brace of twenty-yard runs by Mohardt and Barry, were responsible for these three touchdowns George Olpp, Notre Dame star, was not permitted to enter the contest, as his assistance was not at all necessary to gain the victory. Every man in the Notre Dame hack field played a great offensive game, while Captain Cough’in and Shaw, tackles, were the defensive powers. VALPO DOWNS NORTH DAKOTA. A nifty mixture of straight football and forward passes brought Valparaiso a 20 to 10 victory over North Dakota before a record crowd at Gary. The Hoosiers Jumped Into the lead early In the first period by rushing the ball down the field with straight football. Dakota, however, came right back In the second period and evened the count by some cleverly-executed forward pusses. Valpo scored again In the third period, when Gearing, star half back, entered the flay and took up the dirertlon of the aerial game. Another touchdown was registered by Valpo In the fourth period. The contest yesterday marked the close of a more or less successful season for tho Valparaiso eleven, wbi h has uui.r and only three defeats, one at Harvard, one at Notre Dame, and one by forfeit to De Pauw. Wiley High Triumphs TERRE HAUTE, lnd„ Nov. 26—Wiley High School won Its first city chum pionship In football Thursday by de feating Garfield, 13 to 0, In a spectacu iui *,..,00 oeiore 7,000 people. A great demonstration iu the downtown section by W-iley udberents followed the victory. The game was never In doubt after the fast moving Wiley back field bad plunged through for a touchdown in the first quarter, but the tenacity of the Gar field line In the shadow of Us goal posts held the Wiley score low. Thorpe’s Team Loses AKRON, Ohio, Nov. 26. Akron’s football ball team walloped Jim Thorpe's Canton eleven, 7 to 0, Thursday. A fumble by Griggs, quarter back of the Cantonians, on the 30-yard line when he attempted to receive King’s long spiral, paved the way for the only touchdown of the game. BERTLINES WANT GAMES. The Bertllne A. C.’s football teim would like to meet some fast junior combination Sunday. The Bertlines have a record of '•ix victories and no defeats for the sea son and are claiming the ninety-flve priund championship. Call Prospect 1964 anA ask for John. INDIANA DAILY TIMES, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1920. Hughle Jennings, recently appointed coach ot the Giants, Is the latest of a distinguished line of lieutenants en gngvd by John McGraw in recent years First of these was Wilbert Robinson, who, when he assumed the management of the Brokolyn team, was succeeded by Charlie Dooln, at present proprietor of a garage In Philadelphia. George Gibson replaced Dooln. and Pat Moran was en gaged to take Glbby’s place when George branched out as a manager. Moran was released from hts contract with the Giants In order that he might accept the management of the Reds, and Christy Matbewson, who tad Just re turned from France, was signed iu h ! * stead. Johnny Evers Joined the team last May and became McOraw's chief aid when Matty’s health failed, neces sitating hi* rtireni -nt. Now Ever# has been signed to manage the Chicago Cubs. Belmonts Fall Before Fast Ferndale Eleven The Ferndale grid combination elim inated the Belmonts fr.m the city Inde pendent championship race jesterday by handing them a 20-to 0 defeat on Fern dale field The game was fast and re plete with thrilling plays, but the out come wgs not In doubt after the Fern dale* had romped down the field for a touchdown less than two minutes after play started. In the second period. Wolf. Ferndale half back, br.ke away for a 75-yurd' sprint to score, after recovering n Bel mont fumble. This play and player sea tured the contest. Neither side was able to put Its full strength In the contest, as the Ferndnleg were suffering from the less of their s'.ir l!netun, Brady nml Sheridan, while the Belmonts were’ slowed up by hard knock< received In their battle at Greenfield Sun day. Big Smoke Still Good LEAVENWORTH, Kan, Nor 26 .Tack Johnson, once heavyweight cham pion, is still a fighting man. Sport writers who saw “LIT Arthur" take on two opponents at a Thsiiksclxlug boot In th” Federal penitentiary here, agreed Johnson Is in good condition and still retain- much of his cleverness and punch ing power. Johnson - knocked out Frank Owens of Chicago (n the sixth round hud out boxed ‘Topeka Jack" Johnson In four rounds Johnson floored Owens twelve times before delivering the "K. O.” Soldier-Player Honored CAMBRIDGE, Mass . Nov. 26.--The hallmark of scholarship was put on a hero of the battlefield and gridiron Thursday when the l’bl Beta Kappa So ciety of Harvard elected to membership Wesley O. Brother of St. Paul, Minn. Hrocker served overseas with the Ist Division and for Ms exploits in several battlrs was made a eaptnln. He was wounded at Solssons, u machine gun bul let passing through both thighs. He played guard In the recent Yale game. Industrial Basket Loop HARTFORD CITY, Ind . Nov. 26.—The formation of an Industrial basket-ball league hero has been completed, with tomms representing the FT Wayne Cor rugated Paper Company, the Johnston Glass Company, Snenth Glass Company, American Window (Bass Company, Hart ford City Paper Company and Tindall Lumber Company. Lodge teams also will be Included. GOBS OF GLOOM. TIPTON, Ind., Nov. 26.—The Tipton A A. basket ball team defeated tbo Joy- Gioom team of Indianapolis, here yester day In both ends of a double header. The capital city boys were outweighed, but fought hard through both contests, which were witnessed by large crowds. Manager Sm'.tson of the A. A. s, has a few ojen dates left on his schedule which may be obtained by fast teams. FOR NAVAL GRID HONORS. NORFOLK, Vn„ Nov. 26—Great Lakes football team defeated Hampton Ronds naval base, 28 to 11, for the .harnpion shlp of the navy, before 15,000 people, here yesterday. N. I>. RUNNERS LOSE. E4.RT LANSING, Mich., Nov. 20.—' The Michigan Aggie cross-country team de feated Notre Dame'a team here Thurs day, with n perfect score of fifteen points. f^AUTmk m m HAOETFJDASHER AND- HATTER 22 E. Washington. 159 N. Illinois, Gelling Back to Oid Time Prices You can buy here what you need now at next Spring prices. Ohio State Grid Squad Given Full Permission for Big Coast Contest COLUMBUS, Ohio, Nor. 2ft. -President W. O. Thompson of Ohio State Univer sity last night telegraphed acceptance of the Invitation of the tournament of rovs committee for participation by Ohio State In a football game to be played at Pasa dena, Cal.. New Year's day. The university athletic board and Qic ultv approved the game and Prof. Thimas K. French wired from Chi ago that sanc tion of the Western Conference had been given. Professor French made a special trip to Chciiyo to meet conference repre -eritatives of oiher schools and seek rati Scat lon of the project by them Coach YVlioe of the Ohio State team has announced that p: act be f, )r the game, which will probably be against the Uni versity of California will be started not liter than Dec 4. Athlet e Director L. W. St. John stated that the entire team which "on lb* Yies’ern Conference champion ship is eligible to make the trip. SEEING IS BELIEVING PROFITS ARE SHATTERED IN THIS Price Catting Sale mmmmammmmm ■■■■— iiiiiiib hh mi ■anm You Want Low Prices, Here They Are—These prices are even lower than the reduced prices you’ve been waiting for. Think It Over. YOUR CHOICE OF EIGHT LOW PRICES ON HIGH GRADE *25- *29 *36 *3B *42 *44 *47 *49 Hats, Caps and Furnishings Reduced GELLER’S 27 North Illinois St. Special /IS| Shirt Values Madras, percales and \\\l\|l) 1 \ cords; guaranteed col- \\\\\ it 11 1 llllYlf ors. Regular $3.00 )I\Hl ]1 IPtwl ( 9 %Jcsooy\V and $3.50 values. I llilWi / 0 / \\\ $0.45 wmjL f0 V 3 for $7.00 IEtjUBiS NECKWEAR Egj ISIpMII SS? $ 1 .65 ■ l y.pj 2 for $3,25 Dartmouth College Center Is Musical Foot battler former Bill Cunningham Writes Songs and Plays Piano When Not on Field. HANOVER, N. H., Nov. 20.—“ Texas Bill” Cunningham, crack center of the Dartmouth College eleven, Is known as “the musical football player.” When off the gridiron Cunningham plays the piano and writes music as part of his football training. Music gives a new punch to Cunningham's football tac tics. Ir: addition to being a writer for mag azines and newspapers and having a one act play now traveling on the Keith cir cuit, Cunningham is a musician of no mean ability. He has been assistant to 1 the professor of music at Dartmouth, \ playing the big organ in Rollins Chapel. ; He also gives recitals In many cities of bis native State of Texas and In Cali fornia. Asa member of the Dartmouth Glee Club the Texas wizard has sung his way over a good deal of country, and as a composer has contributed various bits to college and town entertainments. Perhaps his greatest triumph as a song writer came List summer, who he won from a field of fifty competitors the $250 prize offered for a song for the great Texas State Fair. Bill, hpwever, is In clined to think that ‘‘Honey, I’ray for the Lights to Go Out.” which he sold to Irvin Beilin was a better song. While serving with the A. E. F. in Franco Cunningham supplied South western newspapers with war correspond ence. which gave him a high rating as a keen observer with a fine sense of selec tion and discrimination and ability to PHlnt word pictures of the sort, for which hts Idol, Richard Harding Davis, was famous. Last summer he made a thrilling trip Into Mpxico, where he in terviewed President Obregon for a group of newspapers. Cunningham began his literary career by translating Latin poetry into English and astonishing the academic Highbrows who had been deceived by his' physical appearance. Though long a member of Th Arts, Dartmouth's club of soft bnndcd undergraduate poets, musicians, artists and writers, and also a member of Round Kubtn, a senior literary so ciety which debates matters of great Dement, the professors are still discus sing him as one of the puzzles that bob up once in every generation to upset all laboratory dope. Another thing to Kills long list of activities Is that he Is a rider With a Miss Robertson of New Y'orV. he won the prize for officers and women at the A E K. horse show at Lemons, and on ■Jerry.” General Pershing's horse, car vied off the honors in the half mile race for officers’ mounts. From the time that he broke Into the limelight as a football player last year Cunningham has claimed a good deal of attention from gridiron enthusiasts, an I since his great play against Alexander, of Syracuse, a few weeks ago, his name has been prominently mentioned for all- American honors. ‘ Texus BUl'' is 21 years old, stands five feet ten inches in his football shoes, and weighs 177 pounds. Stadium Fund Assured COLUMBUS, Ohio, Nov.. 2.—Officials in charge of the campaign to raise SI,OOO, O' Si for a football stadium at Ohio state University are sending out notice's to alumni that the stadium Is assured, us only $75,000 remains to la? subscribed to the fund. \ It Is expected that Saturday will find the entire amount subscribed. Prelim inary construction work will be coiu i menced within S few days. It was stated. The new sraillum Is designed to seat i (13.000 people. LOCALS READY FOR GARYFRAY Close Week of Training for Big Independent Bat tle Sunday. Scrimmage tonight at Fall Creek and College avenue and a light sign-rl drill to morrow afternoon will throw the Indian apolis Football Club In line to play the greatest game of the season when the Gary Elks are met in the State inde pendent championship contest at Gary Sunday afternoon. The Purple and White athletes have been training hard this week for their title clash and every man Is sot to fight his Gary opponent over every Inch of the field. Gary has defeated a raft of high-grade Independent teams th;3 sea son, including the Hammond profession als and the Thorne Tornadoes, pro-cham plon:- of Chicago. This clever record is not worrying the locals a little hit. They have set a fast pace themselves this and consider ;hair game at Gary their big chance t> cop the honors. With Klein, Metzger and Connor back In shape for Sunday’s game ta? Indi anapolis line-up that faces Gary will be the strongest ever sent out of their city, and their followers are backing them to come hotne the victors. The Indianapolis line has proved a virtual stone wall on defense tins sea son. while Hanley, Jackson, Metzger. Yott, Loagmier and Klein probabiy have gained as many yards as any back field men in the State. Gary Is reputed aa having a powerful defensive machine but the !o:al forward wall combinations of Ruddles and Connor, right tackle and guard, and Fe.rree and Pair, left tackle and guard, sorely will make room tor their half backs. Early Basket-ball HIGH SCHOOL. Shelbyville, 41 : Seymour, It. Martinsville. 20; Smithville. 22. Lvoi'S IS; Vincennes 13. I.ognnsport. 37; Delphi, 17. North Vernon Isl; S< ottsburg, 9. INDEPENDENT. Darlington. 33-14; MooresvUle, 32-29. Arcadia. 27; Lapel 18. Greenaburg. 25: Batesvllle. 9. Carthago 19; Falrview, 13. Atlanta Torts, 22; Miami Legion, 20. OXY-ACETYLENE WELDING NEW COURSE OPENS MONDAY, NOVEMBER 29 STOP HUNTING A JOB—LEARN A TRADE. Scholarships to ex-service men. Y. M. C. A. Night School Main 6600 GOING HUNTING? wSlw R3#Srdless of Value! air of these extra .WARK Shoes for ilt to sell at $8.95, NOW being closed out at ONE PRICE, $6.00—52.85 LESS than they were at the beginning ot the Season! 9 Mahogany. Now only $6 The enormous response that this sale is bring ing shows how keenly the public appreciates our efforts to effect the biggest possible economies at a time when lewer living costs are imperative. instead of selling these high grade NEWARK Shoes at $8.95, which was the price at which they were built to sell, we reduced our entire stock of them at the beginning of our season, to $6.00! Bear in mind that they are all regular stock NEWARK Shoes, new this Fall, strictly first quality and abso lutely the equal of previous $lO and sl2 values. Why pay top prices when you can buy the best for $6.00? See them tomorrow! These $7.85 Values NOW Stunning Koko or Camel Brown and Gun rnetal V lace and blucher models, with Neolin Soles and aa Wingfoot Rubber Heels, that are guaranteed to Js3 outwear any pair of leather soles, and if they fail to do this, new Neolin soles will be applied free. Sfiee Stored da f The Largest Chain of Shoe Stores in tho United States. 7 Penn, St., Men’s and Boys’ Exclusively 164 N. Ills., Men’s and Women’s Yankee Plane Takes Top Honors in Race for Pulitzer Trophy Lieut. Mosley Pilots Machine? to Victory in Sensational Time. MINEOLA, N. Y„ Nov. 26.—Flying at a speed of virtually three miles a min ute. Lle.ut. C. C. Mosley, piloting an American-made Vervllle-rackard Army pl’ane, won the first Pulitzer trophy aeronautical race here Thursday agninst a field of thirty-four starters. He cov ered the course of slightly more then 182 miles in 44 minutes 29 57-100 sec onds, an average speed of approximately 178 miles an hour. , Officials of the Aero Club of America, which conducted the race, first having estimated the course as 140 miles In length, announced Immediately after the race that Mosley's average speed was 188.4 miles an hour, anew world’s rec ord However, a careful rescaling of the official map showed that the laps were slightly more than thirty-two miles in length. Instead of thirty-five, the aver age speed on the corrected length being cut down ten miles an hour. It Is ex pected that the survey of the course will be made in order that exact com putations may be established. The present world's aviation speed rec ord is held by Cadi Lecolnte, winner of the recent Gordon Bennett trophy race In France, who averaged 187 miles siw hour In a special contest at Villa Cou- May near I’nrls, ten days after he won the International trophy. In the Gordon Bennett race over a course of 18C.3 mile#, Lecolnte, averaged slightly more than 169 miles an hour, although he had made 179% miles an hour in the trials. Uapt. N. H. Hart, flying an Amerlcaa Army TUomas-Morsa machine, cams in second Thursday, flying the course in 47 minutes end 3-100 seconds. Albert Acosta, a civilian, won third place with his Italian made. Ansaldo SVA machine. His time was 51 minutes 57 62-100 sec onds. This was the only one of the eleven foreign-..lade machines entered to finish among the first ten. Seven machines met with accident dur ing the day and were unable to finish, although in no case was the pilot ser iously fnjuted. JOHN COLLINS, DIRECTOR. PITTSFIELD. Mass., Nov. 26.—John E. Collins of the Chicago White Sox has been elected a director of the Pittsfield club of the Eastern League. Rost time of the year for gam®. Os course you’ll want something in the way of an outfit. Better come here for it where you can obtain everything in guns and ammunitions. A Heal S?ar!hg Qjois Stort SMITH-HAS3LER-STURM CO. 219-221 Massachusetts Ave. Main C2S9, Auto. 23-758.