"Bicyclist Henri Le Page. A 6-day bicycle race was brought to Hinkle Fieldhouse in February 1937. The banked wooden track constructed there was described as one of the fastest in the country. Faculty and students protested saying the race conflicted with school activities. A compromise was reached: races were run each day for 11 hours and 45 minutes ending at 2:15 a.m. This allowed school activities to continue and the Wabash-Butler basketball game could be held as scheduled."
(Indiana Historical Society, P0454_BOX1_FOLDER7_001.)

"Bicyclist Henri Le Page. A 6-day bicycle race was brought to Hinkle Fieldhouse in February 1937. The banked wooden track constructed there was described as one of the fastest in the country. Faculty and students protested saying the race conflicted with school activities. A compromise was reached: races were run each day for 11 hours and 45 minutes ending at 2:15 a.m. This allowed school activities to continue and the Wabash-Butler basketball game could be held as scheduled."

(Indiana Historical Society, P0454_BOX1_FOLDER7_001.)

"Bicyclist Jules Andy. A 6-day bicycle race was brought to Hinkle Fieldhouse in February 1937. The banked wooden track constructed there was described as one of the fastest in the country. Faculty and students protested saying the race conflicted with school activities. A compromise was reached: races were run each day for 11 hours and 45 minutes ending at 2:15 a.m. This allowed school activities to continue and the Wabash-Butler basketball game could be held as scheduled."
(Indiana Historical Society, P0454_BOX1_FOLDER7_002.)

"Bicyclist Jules Andy. A 6-day bicycle race was brought to Hinkle Fieldhouse in February 1937. The banked wooden track constructed there was described as one of the fastest in the country. Faculty and students protested saying the race conflicted with school activities. A compromise was reached: races were run each day for 11 hours and 45 minutes ending at 2:15 a.m. This allowed school activities to continue and the Wabash-Butler basketball game could be held as scheduled."

(Indiana Historical Society, P0454_BOX1_FOLDER7_002.)

"Bicyclist Jackie Sheehan. A 6-day bicycle race was brought to Hinnkle Fieldhouse in February 1937. The banked wooden track constructed there was described as one of the fastest in the country. Faculty and students protested saying the race conflicted school activities. A compromise was reached: races were run each day for 11 hours and 45 minutes ending at 2:15 a.m. This allowed school activities to continue and the Wabash-Butler basketball game could be held as scheduled."
(Indiana Historical Society, P0454_BOX1_FOLDER7_003.)

"Bicyclist Jackie Sheehan. A 6-day bicycle race was brought to Hinnkle Fieldhouse in February 1937. The banked wooden track constructed there was described as one of the fastest in the country. Faculty and students protested saying the race conflicted school activities. A compromise was reached: races were run each day for 11 hours and 45 minutes ending at 2:15 a.m. This allowed school activities to continue and the Wabash-Butler basketball game could be held as scheduled."

(Indiana Historical Society, P0454_BOX1_FOLDER7_003.)

"Bicyclist Geary May. A 6-day bicycle race was brought to Hinkle Fieldhouse in February 1937. The banked wooden track constructed there was described as one of the fastest in the country. Faculty and students protested saying the race conflicted school activities. A compromise was reached: races were run each day for 11 hours and 45 minutes ending at 2:15 a.m. This allowed school activities to continue and the Wabash-Butler basketball game could be held as scheduled."
(Indiana Historical Society, P0454_BOX1_FOLDER7_004.)

"Bicyclist Geary May. A 6-day bicycle race was brought to Hinkle Fieldhouse in February 1937. The banked wooden track constructed there was described as one of the fastest in the country. Faculty and students protested saying the race conflicted school activities. A compromise was reached: races were run each day for 11 hours and 45 minutes ending at 2:15 a.m. This allowed school activities to continue and the Wabash-Butler basketball game could be held as scheduled."

(Indiana Historical Society, P0454_BOX1_FOLDER7_004.)

"Overall Winners of the 6-Day Bicycle Race at Butler University, Kilian and Vopel,” 1937.
(Indiana Historical Society, P0454_BOX1_FOLDER5_001.)

"Overall Winners of the 6-Day Bicycle Race at Butler University, Kilian and Vopel,” 1937.

(Indiana Historical Society, P0454_BOX1_FOLDER5_001.)

"Ticket to 6-Day Bike Race. A 6-day bicycle race was brought to the fieldhouse in February 1937. The banked wooden track constructed there was described as one of the fastest in the country. Faculty and students protested saying the race conflicted school activities. A compromise was reached: races were run each day for 11 hours and 45 minutes ending at 2:15 a.m. This allowed school activities to continue and the Wabash-Butler basketball game could be held as scheduled."
(Indiana Historical Society, P0454_BOX1_FOLDER7_006.)

"Ticket to 6-Day Bike Race. A 6-day bicycle race was brought to the fieldhouse in February 1937. The banked wooden track constructed there was described as one of the fastest in the country. Faculty and students protested saying the race conflicted school activities. A compromise was reached: races were run each day for 11 hours and 45 minutes ending at 2:15 a.m. This allowed school activities to continue and the Wabash-Butler basketball game could be held as scheduled."

(Indiana Historical Society, P0454_BOX1_FOLDER7_006.)

"Edward Hub Bailey, Recorder Newspaper Carrier,” circa 1950.
(Indiana Historical Society, Indianapolis Recorder Collection, P303_BOX70_FOLDER7_C5674.)

"Edward Hub Bailey, Recorder Newspaper Carrier,” circa 1950.

(Indiana Historical Society, Indianapolis Recorder Collection, P303_BOX70_FOLDER7_C5674.)

"Indianapolis First 6-Day Bicycle Race. A 6-day bicycle race was brought to the fieldhouse in February 1937. The banked wooden track constructed there was described as one of the fastest in the country. Faculty and students protested saying the race conflicted school activities. A compromise was reached: races were run each day for 11 hours and 45 minutes ending at 2:15 a.m. This allowed school activities to continue and a Wabash-Butler basketball game could be held as scheduled."
(Indiana Historical Society, P0454_BOX1_FOLDER5_002.)

"Indianapolis First 6-Day Bicycle Race. A 6-day bicycle race was brought to the fieldhouse in February 1937. The banked wooden track constructed there was described as one of the fastest in the country. Faculty and students protested saying the race conflicted school activities. A compromise was reached: races were run each day for 11 hours and 45 minutes ending at 2:15 a.m. This allowed school activities to continue and a Wabash-Butler basketball game could be held as scheduled."

(Indiana Historical Society, P0454_BOX1_FOLDER5_002.)

"Ticket to 6-Day Bike Race. A 6-day bicycle race was brought to Butler fieldhouse in February 1937. The banked wooden track constructed there was described as one of the fastest in the country."
(Indiana Historical Society, P0454_BOX1_FOLDER7_005.)

"Ticket to 6-Day Bike Race. A 6-day bicycle race was brought to Butler fieldhouse in February 1937. The banked wooden track constructed there was described as one of the fastest in the country."

(Indiana Historical Society, P0454_BOX1_FOLDER7_005.)