Newspaper Page Text
THE HOCK ISLAND ARGUS, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1914.
TINX LOSE FINAL
'i!ID N00FE0S WIN
indianaFs Regains Lead in
Federal Organization bv
WHITE SOX WIN SLUGFEST
pound Two New York Twlrier.
Four Corners of Lot Brooklyn
Takes Last Frcm Cubs.
Tlttsbureh. StTL 19- The Chifeds
Icti the f-na.1 gr.me cf the season here
j-Vjterday. 5 to ani1 by doing o
sere forced to second position in the
-are for the Federal flag. Indianapolis
..de it Cve ura'.cht from the Brook
, j. Tinker's men by losing are
o&e fj'-l pam,? ln the rear of the Hoos-
:er. The score:
Chicago R. H. P. A.E.
T-.acj jf 0 0 3 0 0
Zider. Cb 0 1 2 1 0
W u.nn. c 1 0 3 0 0
-aiia. cf 1 2 1 0 0
rtickland. rf 0 2 3 0 0
Tinker, ss 1 1 - 4 1
p,ck. lb 0 0 10 0 0
Farrell. 2b 0 0 0 3 0
Laiire. p 0 0 0 0 1
PreccVreast, p 0 0 0 1 0
w:h o o o o o
3Iock 0 0 0 0 0
Total 3 6 24 9 2
Batted for Farre'.l la rinth inning..,
Batted for Lange ln ninth inning.
Pi'.-ffc'jrc' R. H. P. A. K.
De'.ehanty. If 1 0 4 1 0
Savace. rf 1 1 1 0 0
Dikes, cf 1 1 4 0 0
Lennox. Sb 0 0 1 2 0
Yerkes, ts 0 0 1 3 0
Rieam. lb 1 1 12 0 0
Lewis. 2b 0 0 1 6 0
Btt. c 0 1 3 0 0
Caxtitz. p 1 2 0 0 1
Total 5 6 27 12 1
Cticapo 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 3
Pittsbureh 1 1 210000 5
Two base hits Tinker, Wickland,
Zwilline:, Can-.r.i:t. Struck out Hy
Preciergai:t, Lennox, Yerkes. Cam
ciu;by Camnitz. Prendergast. Beck.
Bisa on bails Off Laspe, 2; off Pren
dercast, 2. Double play Yerkes to
Lewis to Ler.nox. Hits Off Lange, 1
in 1 1-3 innir.s; off Prendergast, 5 in
5 2-3 lutings. Wild pitch rrender
pasL Tine 2:00. Umpires Goec
kti and Cusack.
White Sox Hit Ball.
' Chicago, I'.!.. Sept. 13. Exit the
iiiGEiker, 'hitlers wonders!" Time was
when tliose intermittent Sox properly
wore this title, but even the Sox can
work miracles. Rising in their wrath
when two runs behind in the fifth in
r.icp at Cornlskey park yesterday, Cal
lahan's t roups mobilized Eeven Einsrle3,
with two eacriSce swats and litterally
batf-red their way to victory over the
Cl.ar,cele3 Yankees, 7 to 5.
CUc&eo n. II. P. A.E.
r.immitt. If l l o 0 0
V.Vav.-r, ss 1 o 3 2 0
ollins, cf-rf o 0 3 1 0
l oum.'er, lb 0 0 10 2 0
i'tz, c 1 2 10 1 0
Roth, rf-cf l 2 0 0 0
Raker. Cb 1 2 0 1 1
Elaclfcurre, 2b 1 1 1 0 0
Kusl. p 1 2 0 4 0
Cicotte, p 0 0 0 3 0
TiI 7 10 27 14 1
Xew York H. H. P. A.E.
y.i.l 2h 1 i i i o
Hartsel, If i i i o 0
''ook. rf 0 0 2 0 0
Cre. ' 1 0 3 10
Mu!ir. lb 1 2 7 1 0
PerkfnpaaRh, ss 1 2 7 2 0
Sweeney, c o 1 1 3 0
SUNDAY, SEPT. 20
Motor Boat Races
Under auspices of the Moline
Launch club. Come and see the
speediest boats in the west.
FIVE BIG RACES
This is the last time this season
you will get to see these speed
Races start at 2 p.
Big Dance at the Inn Sunday
Total 5 8 24 13 1
Chicago 0 0 0 0 7 0 0 0 7
Xew York 0 0002300 05
Throe base hits Peckinpaugh 2.
Mated. Struck out By Russell. 4,
Cole, 2: Matsol, Cook. 2; by Cicotte. 4.
Sweeney 2. Boone. McHale; by Mc
Hale. Kournier. I5p.scs on balls OIT
Colo. 1: ofT Russell, 2; off McHale. 2.
Double play Collins to Kuhn. Hits
Off Cole, 5 in 4 innir.es and one out
in fifth; off McHale. 5 in 4 innings;
off Russell. G in 5 2-3 innings; off Ci
cotte. 2 in 3 1-3 innings. Kelt on bast-3
Chicaco. 5; New York. 3. Time
2:07. Umpires O'Loughlin and Hilde
brand. Cubs Lose Final.
Brooklyn. SepL 19. Raleigh Altchl
son, one of Wilbur Robinson's young
southpaw twirlers. whitewashed the
Cubs yesterday, 2 to 0. in the final
game of the year between the clubs.
Chicago R. H. P. A. E,
l-eacn. ct o 1 3 0
Good, rf o 0 1 0
Kn'sely. rf o 0 0 0
Sa'.er, lb 0 1 9 0
Zimmerman. 3b 0 0 12
Schulte. If o 3 1 0
Corridtn. ss 0 2 13
Sweeney, 2b 0 0 3 1
Archer, c 0 0 5 2
Cheney, p 0 0 0 2
Total 0 7
Rrooklvn IL H
Myers, cf ... 1 2
Paubert. lb 0 1
Stengel, rf 1 l'
Wheat. If 0
; Cutshaw, 2b 0
Total 2 9 27 10 0
Chicago 00000000 0 0
Brooklyn 00001 1 00 2
Three base hit Schulte. Struck
out By Aitchison, Leach, Good, Cor
riden. Archer, Cheney 2; by Cheney,
Myers, Daubert, Cutshaw, Egan, Mc
Carthy. Bases on balls Off Aitchi
sor., 2; off Cheney, 2. Double plays
Zimmerman to Corriden to Saier; Getz
to Cutshaw. I'assed ball Archer, Mc
Carthy. Left on bases Brooklyn, 6;
Chicago. S. Time 1:35. Umpires
Klem and Emslie.
AUT0IST SMASHES FENCE
Burman Shows Speed
Track i State Fair.
Ppr:r.gfleld, 111., Sept. 19. Automo
bile Tace-s featured the opening of ho
Illinois state fair yesterday. J.G
Doyle cf Strcator, driving a Hal'.ichiy
car In the five-mlie event, had a nar
row escape from death when he went
through the fence on the iirst lap or
the journey. Doylo escaped injury,
but his new racing car was demolished.
Ten thousand persons were in the
stand when the accident occurred.
Bob Burman, the world's speed kin?,
wen a majority of the events. Ha fail
ed in an effort to break the state fair
track record for automobiles set lust
year by l oiis D.brow. T:ie record
is 0:50. Ltirn..n finishes the course
in 0:50 3-5. Today P.nr;nan v.iil ap
pear to estai.-i.sh r new world's rcetrd
for 20 and 23 miles on u circular dirt
WANT BELDEN HILL TO
TAKE CENTRAL REINS
Keokuk, Iowa, Sept. 19. At the
meeting of the Central association
held recently at Clinton a movement
to place T5;lden Hill, manager of th3
Cedar Rapids club, in the presidency
cf the league was started, and s!rce
that time has beon gaining ground. It
is believed that if Hill refuses to man
ace Cedar Rapids again . will bo
Boone, 2b o
Cole, p o
McHale, p o
FOOTBALL COACIIES ARE EXPECTED TO USE
TO GET ON THE SIDELINES AND THUS
1 I "T.1 .VfcVPs J I . V Yew ft
X IT SAYS - P?V1( VS. CZT"
Nts to tvs iTPTlCrtr 8f;Fi VrT WPri, f t Ix) r-
up as a'poc- rtNorPT I 271? af-fl1 I
WAL.K. Our -! Uj J rL-ggl &SS f
A new football rulins this fall will
keep the coaches off the sidelines. It
has been agreed that it is not well for
coaches to be on tao sidelines, and
so from now on they must sit in the
stands with the rest of the mere on
lookers. This, of course, will displease the
coaches a gTeat deal. Had their
wis'.ies been consulted in the matter,
the rule would never have gone
through. Coaches ILKe to be on the
sidelines to shout hoarse and vituper
ative words of advice to their men.
And during time out they can romp
over and whisper savagely In the cap
tain's or the quarterback's ear. Very
often, the coaches say, games are won
and lost in this manner.
elected to the office now held by M. E.
Justice. Jay Andrews lias signed a
contract to manage the Waterloo club
Standing: of the Leagues.
Boston 77 55
New York 75
Chicago ... : 72
St. Louis 71
Cincinnati ... 56
W. I. Pet.
Philadelphia S9 47 .634
Boston SI 53 .604
Detroit 74 64 .53C
Washington 70 63 .52C
Chicago 64 72 .471
St. Louis 61 74 .432
New York ... CI 76 .445
Cleveland 43 94 .314
W. L. Pet.
Indianapolis 77 59 .566
Chicago 76 60 .559
Baltimore 71 61 .538
Buffalo C9 63 .523
Brooklyn 67 65 .503
Kansas City 62 72 .463
St. Louis 5S 77 .430
Pittsburgh 54 77 .412
W. U Pet.
Louisville 90 67 .573
Milwaukee S7 66 .569
Indianapolis S4 72 .538
Columbus S0 73 .516
Cleveland 79 75 .513
Kansas City 77 SO .490
Minneapolis 74 84 .46S
St. Paul 52 104 .333
Brooklyn. 2; Chicago, 0.
Bobton. l; St. Louis, 1, (12 innings,
New York, 3; Cincinnati, 2.
Philadelphia, 6; Pittsburgh, 4.
AMERICAN LEAGUE. "
Chicago. 7; New York, 5.
Detroit. 3; Philadelphia, 2.
Cleveland, 3; Boston. 4 (10 innings).
SL Louis, 0; Washington, 1.
Pittsburgh, 6; Chicago, 3.
Brooklyn. 4; Indianapolis, 5.
Buffalo. 3; St. Louis. 1.
Baltimore. 1; Kansas City. 5.
Columbus. 3; Louisville. 2.
Indianapolis, 2; Cleveland, 3 (10 in
nings,. Kansas City. 2; Milwaukee, 12.
Mexican S'.ts Cue Ma.-k.
St. Ijouis. Sept. 19. Pierri Man
pome of St. Louis last night set a new
world's record when he niado a l lb.
run of 1 at three-cushion billiards.
The former record, 15, was tuaJe by
fi. W. Moore. The Mexican made the
high cluster In a match with Charles
Peterson, red-hall champiou, which he
won, 100 to 69.
Dig Nine Coaches Mc?t.
Chicago. III., Sept. 19 There will
be a meeting of corif relics basket hall
couches this afternoon ut the Audi
torium hotel. The intercollgia-e bched
ules will b3 made up at tiio uiturnoon
session, arid lifter diun -r n(!;'!al-i and
rules for the c'tvl.it smmo:i will be
But this fall they'll have to con
trive to do without such. They'll have
to stay In the stands and annoy other
spectators by walking up and down in
a frenzied fashion all over everybody's
toes. They will have to watch their
team being pushed down the field nr.
be obliged to sit idly by gnashing their
five-dollar bridgework. This will be
very hard on the coaches.
There is Just one chance for them.
Perhaps some of the brighter of their
number will be able to think up clever
ways of eluding the new rule. It Is
safe to say that this will be given quite
a little thought. For example, they
might stand on neighboring roofs and
with a pre-arranged signal code wig
wag to the quarterback and direct
FOR JOE MANDOT
Frenchman Takes Five Hounds,
Four Are Draws and Wol
gast Wins but One.
LOSER IS BADLY OF FORM
Shows but Flash of His Former Clev
erness Takes Brace in Fourth
Round First Three Even.
Milwaukee, Sept. 19. Joe Mandot
has "come back." Fighting like the
southern champion of some years back.
the doughty little baker boy slugged.
boxed and outgeneraled his way to a
clear-cut 10-round decision over Ad Wol
gast in Frank Mulkern's Dreamland
arena here last night.
It was a fancy exhibition, with two
much class spelling defeat for the for
mer "wildcat. i-rouaoiy no one was
more surprised than Wolgast himself
at the showing of the southerner. He
was slow maybe the Frenchman's
speed was responsible for this, because
Ad never got started, and his most ef
fective punches went for naught.
Wolgast Way Off Form.
Wolgast's hook failed to get over
and when he came out of his shell he
generally butted into a straight left, a
punch that carried Mandot to the
front. Through some hook or crook
the 10th round was cut nearly in half.
The timekeeper said some one grabbed
the rope without his permission Just
as Mandot was pounding the Dutch
man all around the ring. It was plain
to all that it was not the Ad of cham
pionship days and he welcomed the
geng with heavy head and saggy knees.
For the first three rounds it looked
like anybody's fight, for Wolflasfs
poor condition did not begin to assert
itself until the fifth. He made a dan-j
gerous rally in the fourth round and
took the round by a fair margin, but
this was h's only ppriod. After this
Mandot's superior boxing ability and
generalship asserted itself, he listened
White Collar Line
Leaves Bock l3land for Musca
tine and Burlington
Every Monday, Wednesday and Fri
day at 4 p. m.. connecting at Burling
ton with the steamer Keokuk
For Ft. Madison, Keokuk and
An excellent 6-Day Vacation Trip,
giving tlin9 to Bee the Great
Keokuk Dam and Lake Cooper
Low Round Tr'p Fares. Ticket office
foot 19th St. Tel., R. I. 188.
W. H. LAMONT. Agt.
FOIL THE NEW RULE
irrv Vie fco Coach
feemHS (hths Stands
every play. That, however. Isn't so
very clever, and besides too many will
think, of It. What most of the coaches
will want is something more original.
But, of course, if they're as partic
ular as that about it they'll have to
think them up themselves. Most any
dub though could offer a few sugges
tions. They might disguise as water
boys, and ln that way be able to get
out on the field. They could also im
personate surgeons or physicians nnd
perhaps get through unnoticed. How
ever they manage it they will have to
be very slick about it. They might
very easily -be detected. And per
haps after all they'd better sit in the
stands and be nice like the rule-makers
ordered them to.
to his seconds, stepping around with
the mentioned left and scoring at will.
Five rounds went to Mandot in the
summary of the blow by blow report,
four were even and one belonged to
the Dutchman. Mandot's winning ses
sions were the second, seventh, eighth,
ninth and tenth. The first, third, fifth
and sixth were even, while the fourth
was against Mandot.
WINS NET TITLE
Defeats Davis Cup Champion,
William II, in Three Out
of Four Matches.
Philadelphia. Sept. 19. George M.
Church, captain of the Princeton ten
nis team and state champion of Dela
ware, surprised the tennis world yes
terday by wresting the intercollegiate
championship from R. Norris Williams
II., the title holder and national cham
pion. Church defeated Williams three sets
out of four in the final match of the
34th annual tournament of the Inter
collegiate Lawn Tennis association at
Haverford. One of the largest crowds
that ever witnessed a tennis struggle
in the vicinity of Philadelphia saw the
Davis cup player go down to defeat by
the scores of 8-6, 9-7, 4-6 and 7-5.
It was a thrilling battle from start
to finish and save in the third set,
when he was obviously tied. Church
outplayed and outwitted Williams. He
met the champion's swift cross court
returns with lob after lob, the ball
landing always within an inch or so of
the back line, giving the Princeton
captain a chance to get up to the net
and "kill" Williams' belated returns.
With only 10 minutes' rest Church,
paired with A. M. Kidder of Princeton,
won a semi-final round doubles match
from Rowland and Disston of the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania, 6-0, 6-3, 6-3.
JOHNSON CLAIMS HE
IS NOT A FRENCHMAN
London, Sept. 19. Giving the lie to
stories that he has taken out French
naturalization papers. Jack Johnson
visited the American embassy yester
day to make it known that he is a citi
zen of the United States, after which
he received a passport to travel In
Johnson was severely cross-examined,
but persisted he had never even
dreamed of expatriating himself and
denounced as a newspaper Invention
the statement he was a Frenchman.
He showed a passport obtained from
the American ambassador in Paris six
months ago. He was in Russia a few
weeks ago, then in Berlin and Paris,
whence he came to London.
Johnson drove tip to the embassy
In a big limousine, accompanied by his
white wife, maid, manager, and train
ers. The only other negro in the party
was Jack's sparring partner. He Is go
ing to Russia to fill theatrical engage
ments which were entered upon long
ago. . j
Pogue Joins lllinl Squad.
Urbana, III , Sen- 19. Harold Pogue,
star quarterback of last year's lllinl
eleven, brought Joy to the football
rooters yesterday when he appeared
on the field in uniform. Pogue was
supposed to bs out of the game on ac
count of an injury to his eyes sustain-
ed during the tunmer. Thirty-fiye
candidates appeared yesterday after
noon. "Cully" Real, candidate for the
back field, who was out of school last
year, has returned and will be out for
practice. The season opens officially
1600 BLOCK TEAM
IN FINAL COMBAT
Will Meet Old Central Team
Champions of This Coun
ty in 1910.
The .1600 block ball team of Rock
Island will meet the old Central ball
tossers tomorrow in the final game of
the season at Reservoir park. The
1600 boys are confident of copping the
final battle of the year, but the Cen
trals are equally confident. Back in
1910 the Centrals were one of the
strongest teams in this Jpart of the
state, winning the Rock Island county
championship in that year. Reeves
will do the hurling for the 1600 block
nine, -with Whlsler and McGinnis be
hind the baL. Lamp or Baumbach will
work on the mound for the Centrals,
with Bulger behind the bat. The Cen
trals will have their old lineup, with
the exception of one man.
Miss Lela Ausbrook spent the week
end in Moline at the home of Miss
Everett Cosner of Rock Island was
a Watertown visitor Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Jess Goraan and fam
ily spent Saturday in Hampton with
Mrs. Martha Odell of Hampton
spent the week end here visiting her
Mrs. Freeman Allen has returned
home from McLamsboro where she at
tended the funeral of her mother.
The Epworth league gave a sociable
m the Methodist church basement
Wednesday evening. A very enjoyable
time was had.
Mrs. Minnie Coleman has return
ed home from a week's visit with her
son, Charles, and family at Elgin.
Raymond Ausbrook left Thursday
for Waterloo, Iowa, to finish his stud
ies in the commercial college there.
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Cox spent Sun
day with relatives in Moline.
F. C Scott and family have moved
from one of the Arenschield houses
to one of the tenement houses of
Mrs. Harry Cosner will attend the
M. E. conference at Kewanee this
wool- Slia will rn n.n a. rleleeate.
i Mr. and Mrs. William Gill, daugh
ters, Mina and Marie, and granddaugh
ter, GoiiJa Loy, spent Sunday at the
home of frieuds in Moline.
Mr. and Mrs.' JjLu Lyon are mov
iny their household goods to Dixon
to make their home. Mr. Lyon is en
gaged ln business there.
Mr. and Mrs. Slvera and family of
East Moline were Sunday visitors at
the Fred Mitchell home.
Mr. and Mrs. Godfrey Peterson were
week end visitors with relatives in
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Claussen are
visiting with relatives in Marseilles
and will visit in Chicago before their
Mrs. Fred Deem and children have
returned home after a week spent in
Cleveland with her mother, Mrs.
Will Mathews Is home after an ex
tended tour. He is moving his family
into one of the East Moline company
Mrs. R. C. Lester and daughter, Lin
da, spent Sunday with relatives in
Mrs. Amanda Allsbrow, son, Ken
neth, daughter, Alphretta, and Mrs.
Clarence Larson of Moline were Sun
day visitors at the Dave Schafer
home at Osborne.
Ed Ausbrook of Rock Island spent
Sunday visiting relatives here.
The East Moline Crescent band gave
a concert on the hospital grounds
Sunday afternoon. It lasted three
hours and was much enjoyed.
Mrs.' Dorothy Keene, who has been
visiting for several days at the W.
B. Keene home, left for her home in
North Dakota last week.
Mrs. Weatherspoon and daughter,
Miss Jennie of Moline were visitors
this week at the home of Mrs. Julia
Mr. and Mrs. Hodges of Moline were
visitors the first of the week at the
L. Trevillyare home.
Charles Drake is enjoying a visit
with his mother from Galesburg.
Clifford Peterson spent Saturday
night ln Hampton with his grandmoth
er. John Miller has moved his family
into the McNeal house lately vacated
by the family of Mr. Guin.
At the Methodist church Sunday
evening Rev. Havermale gave his
farewell sermon to his congregation.
Communion and baptismal services
were held and nine were received into
the church membership.
Mrs. W. M. Drlggs entertained the
Watertown-East Moline Thimble club
Nellie Coleman was hostess Friday
evening at a party, the occasion being
her 12th birthday. The following were
present: Katherine and Gussie John
non.Leola and Floyd Filbert. Golda
Loy, Holbert Ellis, Warren Black, Don
Ausbrook. Lulu Hix. Dorcas Cox,
George Sherbitte, Florence Mitchell,
Grace Marx. Willie Schmoke. Marie
Lyons. Milton Custer. A delicious
lunch was served and many nice gifts
COBB GOES BACK
TO HEAD OF LIST
Georgia Peach Comes From Be
: hind and Gets a Bis:
Lead With Stick. ,. ;
BEST N THE BIG LEAGUES
Is Hitting at the Rate of .375 and Is
- Not Likely to Bo Headed
Chicago, I1L, Sept. 19. Ty Cobb,
the slugging Georgian of. the Detroit
club, batted himself to the front dur
ing the last week, accordiflg to figures
published here today. He is now lead
ing hia nearest rival by 27 point and
at the rate he is going at present there
is little likelihood of his being headed.
The averages as published here show
eleven hitters in the 300 class. They
are Cobb, Detroit, .375; Collins, Phila
delphia, .348: Jackson, Cleveland, .347;
HobUtaelL Boston, .847; Speaker, Bos
ton, .328; Cree, N. Y., .327; Crawford,
Detroit, .321; Baker, Philadelphia,
.319; Mclnnis. Philadelphia, .316; C.
Walker, St. Louis. .307; M. Mitchell,
Philadelphia and Detroit continue to
lead the league in club batting with
figures at .270 and .255. The home
run honors remain with Baker, Phila
delphia, who has nine. Maisel of New
York leads in base stealing with 62,
while E. Collins of Philadelphia is
pressing him with 55.
The Brooklyn club of the National
league is still honored with the lead
ing hitter. This is Tex Erwin, who
leads a list of 13 hitters in the .300
class with an average of .343. The
others ln this select group are Dalton,
Brooklyn, .32S; Daubert, Brooklyn,
.324; Becker, Philadelphia, .321;
Wheat, Brooklyn, S. McGee, Philadel
phia and Connolly, Boston, tied with
.311; C. Miller, St. Louis, .308; Sten
gel, Brooklyn, .305; Phelan, Chicago,
and Wingo, St. Louis, tied with .304;
Grant, N. Y., .302, and G. Burns, N. Y.,
Brooklyn Bats Best.
Club hitting honors go to Brooklyn
with .270; with New York next with
.264. Vic Saier, Chicago, leads as the
home-run king with 17, while the hon
ors for base stealing go to G. Burns of
New York, who has 52.
American league pitchers who lead
their league are: Bender, Philadel
phia, with 15 and 3; Leonard, Boston,
19 and 5; Plank, Philadelphia, 15 and
The Boston club of the National
league has the leading pitcher. He is
James with 24 and 6; Rudolph his
team mate, is next with 22 and 8;
w"r; Iioak of ' aC'LoUl J? third with.
16 and 7.
Kauff Leads Feds.
Bennis Kauff Is the dare-devil of the
Federal league ln both batting and
base stealing. He leads the batters
with 369. with Evans of Brooklyn
pushing him hard, one point behind.
Kauff's base stealing work is 61. Fol
lowing Evans the top-notcbers are
Rousch of Indianapolis, with 343;
Easterly, Kansas City, and Chase, Buf
falo, tied with .342; Lennox. Pitts
burgh, .331; Bradley, Pittsburgh, .324;
Shaw, Brooklyn, Crandall, Indianapolis
and Campbell, Indianapolis, tied with
.317. Home-run honors go to Zwilling, '
Chicago, with 13 circuit drives. In
dianapolis leads in club batting with
.285. The leading pitchers are Hend
rix, Chicago, with 26 won and 9 lost;
Ford, Buffalo, 17 and 6; Kaiserling,
Indianapolis, 15 and 8; Seaton, Brook
lyn, 22 and 12.
Mandot Seks Divorce.
Chicago, in., Sopt. 19. Joseph Man
dot, lightweight bocr, vho fought Ad
Wolgast at Milwauke3 last night, tiled
suit for divorce in the superior court
yesterday against Mrs. Sara Mandot,
alleging misconduct. The bill sots
forth that the complainant married the
defendant Sept. 21, 1912. James Col
dm is named as co-respondent. The
suit was filed in the superior court by
McJnerney, Power & Byrne, attorneys
for the complainant.
Made a Bad Job of It. '
Mr. Bacon That Mr. Crossley, who
called last evening is a self made man.
Mrs. Bacon Too bad he coudln't have
made himself a little more agreeable.
THE REAL CAUSE OF MOST BAD
Tt Is an established fact that the
real cause or most bad Rupturra Is the
w-nriri(c of IrusafS that pluK the lower
opi-ninjr. If you have jcotten worse In
stead of better, you have either n-K-lfted
yourself or are wearln a truxs
that does not keep your Kupttire t rom
working out of the Inside openfng.
The only way to cure Rupture Is to
clone thp lriKide openlnic. The only
truss that closes the inside opening Is
without leg straps, elastic bands, or
hard spriiiic. Automatic air cushion
covered springs that can't Klip or hurt
you on the new modl I am now UtUntr
Many cured in this vicinity.
Next visit to
"New Harper Hotel
Rock Island. Tuesday. 6epL ii, t a. m.
to 4 p. m.
jM. h. brown, m. D
If you cannot call, write for clrou-f
lare and future date; 46 West Thirty-.,
fourth street. New York Clt. , ,