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''11 Additional Sport News EY SAVED IE o THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES. s u i-JL M WILL MAKE USE OF THE FORWARD PUSS Notre Dame Men Make Good Showing at Thursday's Prac tice Mills is Showing Up Well in End Position. Forwn.nl paj-'sint? was the dominant feature of tho fif-rce 4," minute crim-rnag- which Coach Harprr pave his Varsity squad Thursday afternoon. The mon wore 'iven every chance to try the forward pa? formations and before practice was concluded the Vnrplty had nwistered these plays Coach Harper Is a 1'irm believer In the efficiency of the forward pas, and If his men reapond to his effort 3 as readily a. they did Thursday pains of from ten to 0 yards will not he un common. Hx-Captain Doria.i directed the v frk of the firt team from quarter and -was Instructed to use only the 1'onvard pas.-. Guhurst and Berber at halves and Finnetfan at fullback were the men who started in the back field. OtvlnK to an injury to his fdde, reeeived jn the first minutes of play, Flnnepan wkm forced to retire and was replaced by Kelleher. McLaugh lin was .-nt in as center, Kins' and Fitzgerald at guard-, Jones and Jstev--nson at tackles and Mills and Cap tain Rockne took care of the end?. '. Mike Ctrmody played a line i;anie fis defensive fullback for the scrubs. His tackles were low and sure and Glmany times he stopped the- heavy 'Varsity backs after they had eluded vvah other scrubs. The work of Keefe and Cook on the line was of the hi?h--:t order. Many times they killed forward pas plays by throwing Do-1 rias before he could get rid of the1 tall. Varsity on Offensive. Coach Harper kept the Varsity on the offensive throughout the .verim masre. Mills and Kockne. pulled down long passes for the gains of twenty and thirty yards. Kookne's ypeed enabled him to get behind the opposing halfback and to grab pass es almost at avUI. The feature of Mill's work was the way in which he used his tall, six foot three, body to take forward passes right out of the hands some waiting opponent. All this man lacks is experience. He luw weight, height, speed and aggressive ness and will make a line running mate for Rockne. The dodging and splendid broken held running of Gus li urst ami IJerger featured the attack of the Varsity. The whole backtield also showed up well in grabbing short passes over the line. Assistant Coach rid wards watched the work of the line closely and pointed out mistakes after many of the plays. He es pecially cautioned the men not to risk heavy penalties when in striking distance of the goal. Jones is play ing his same steady game at tackle and King and O'Donnell are rapidly improving. Fichenlaub. IMiska and Iathrop were not on hand for the afternoon scrimmage and thus some of the mtuI)S had a chance to show their ability as halfbacks. Dundon, Car mody and Hush did some good work on the st eondary defense and spoiled many f the Varsity's forward passes Nowers and Klward on ends, and Voelkers and Kiedmann in the center of the line put up a good game at all times. An injury to Voelker's knee after twenty minutes of scrimmage gave Harper a ehanoe to rest his men and make a few changes. Larkln was sent in at half in Herger's place and Nowors shitted positions with Mills at end. This combination was as effective as the first and Notre lam will not want for subs both on the line and In the ba.-klield. Twenty-three freshmen turned out this afternoon for their first practice of the season. They engaged in a luht signal drill under the direction ol" Coarti Harper. ON THE GRIDIRON vi:st POINT. Because of injuries sustained by Quarterback fklyea of the Army eleven, the game between West Point and Norwich Saturday haa been called off. ANNAPOLIS. The following five o flast year's star. on the Navv eleven lup rt'imrf. ed for practice and are available to play tnis season: Perry, center; Howe. jeit guaru; liiicnnst. right end; Mc Keavey and Leonard, back?. co hn i :ll. Taber will probably go in as cuar terback for Cornell in the game with Colgate Saturday. Coach Heed order ed light work again Friday for the Ithacans. JOHN EVERS IS A BIG FEATURE IN VICTORY n Wagner Despite Loss of Game Man nffes to Climb Back in the .300 Hitter Class. IIAItyAKI). Injuries will prevent some of Har vard's veterans from going In against Maine Saturday. Pennock and Trum bull, guards, are both lame and will not be sent into the fray unless their presence becomes absolutely impera tlve. Brickley. who Is being used at fullback. Is showing slowntJOs and others on the first squad are not rounding into shape, so that the coaches are far from satisfied. vali:. Nate Wheeler, quarterback on last year's Yale team, is being tried out at halfback by Coach Jones and is mak ing good. PIIINCI7TON. Princeton is responding "well to prac tice and Coach Bluethen is much en couraged. Baker is doing sensational work In returning punts but his at tempts for goals from placement proved weak. PENNSYLVANIA. Crane, a lineman on the University of Pennsylvania eleven, will not be able to play in the game with Gettys burg tomorrow, owing to injury to" his leg. HUEBNERS WILL PLAY C. A. C. CLUB SUNDAY Two Teams Are Well Matched and a J'ast Contest Is Iromised the Fans. o sTKKNvrm:N ytlk kidneys Don't suffer longer with weak kid neys. You can get prompt relief by taking Hlectric Hitters, that wonder ful remedy praised bv women every w In re. Start with a bottle today, you will soon feel like a new woman with ambition to work, without fear of pain. Mr. John Howling of San Fran cisco, writes: " I ra t it ude for the wonderful effect of Electric Bitters prompts me to write. It cured my wife when all else failed." (lood for the liver ns well. Nothing better for indigestion or biliousness. Price, 30c :-r.d ?1.00 at all druggists. A football game will be staged at Sprlngbrook park next Sunday, when the Huebner and C. A. C. clubs clash for the first time, this season. They are both heavy teams, the Huebner's averaging nearly 170 pounds and the Centuries tipping the scales at nearly lCu. Eichenlaub. the noted Notre Dame fullback, will referee the con test and Carson will officiate as um pire. The Huebner's are called out for practice on Fridav night and it is the wish of Captain Vargo that all men on the squad show up at this meeting. The Huebner's desire games with anv out of town teams that have weight and speed. For games, call or write, A. J. Kertis, L'05 S. Michigan st. PITTSBURGH. Sept. 2o. The bat tling manager, John Evers figured largely in Chicago's victory at seven to one over Pittsburgh Thursday. With four hits including two doubles, he was the batting star of the day. McQuillan was hit hard in the early innings and was succeeded in turn by Cooper and Duffy, the latter a recruit from Great Falls. Mont. Humphries, who was presented with a diamond pin ar a shotgun toy friends from California, Pa., pitched good ball, holding Pittsburgh to one run. the result of a single by Dolan and ji double by Wagner In the sixth. Ry making two hits Thursday after noon. Hans Wagner brought his sea son's average to .300 even thereby completing his 17th consecutive sea- pon in the .300- or better class. Chicago 113 000 020 7 12 Pittsburgh . ..000 001 000 1 6 0 Humphries and Archer; McQuillan, Cooper, Duffy and Simon. Umpires O'Day and Emslie. South Bend Woman Sustains Serious Injury to Left Arm Doctors Recommend Ampu tation, but Arm is Saved by Proper Medical Treatment. VAKDON AND RAY WIN. PITTSBURGH. Pa.. Sept. 26. Har ry Vardon and Edward Ray, British professional golfers, defeated W. C. Fownes, Jr., and E. M. Byers, former American amateur champions in a 36- hole best-ball foursome, o and 3 to play, at the Oakmont Country club here. BROOKLINE. Mass., Sept. 26. With BKOOKLIN, Mass., Sept. 26. With Francis Oulmet, the open champion, and Jerome Travers, the amateur title holder, leading the teams, Mass. and N. Y. golf associations began play here Fridav. WON NEW CHAMPIONSHIP. BINGHAMTON. N. Y., .Sept. 26. Keeping pace with the teams, M. E. Pomeroy won the world's champion ship at checkers from Alfred E. Jor dan of England. SOFT FOR IULBANK. ROCHESTER, N. Y Sept. 26. Johnny Kilbane, featherweight cham pion, easily oupointed Joe Goldberg, a local boy, here Thursday night. WILL SWAP PUNCHES. NEW YORK, Sept. 26. Bert Fapin, the California welterweight, will swap punches with Bull Anderson of Brooklyn in a ten-round bout here tonight. 1 INDIANS SLIP BACK TO THEIR OLD PLACE Go to the Cellar Wlicii They Lose to Milwaukee and Blues -Divide Two (James. INDIANAPOLIS. Sept. 26. Indian apolis is back Into last place In the American association pennant race losing here Wednesday to Milwaukee one to two while Kansas City divided a. double-header with Columbus. The day's play put Kansas City one point ahead of the locals. Milwaukee won the game in the ninth inning on an, infield hit, a sacrifice and a single. Milwaukee . ..100 000 001 2 7 2 Indianapolis .. .010 000. 000 1 7 1 Young and Hughes; Willis and Liv ingston. Umpires Johnstone and Handiboe. FIFTEEN TALLIES ARE MADE BY THE COLONELS LOUISVILLE. Ky.. Sept. 26. Walker's wildness in the first inning when he walked the first four batters, all of whom scored, gave Louisville an early start Thursday which terminated in a lo to 6 victory over St. Paul in the first game of the series. Uriel was put off the field for using rough tac tics with Umpire Westervelt and Gardner was later ejected for sarcas tic remarks from the bench. Louisville 412 052 10- 15 12 2 St. Paul 010 100 022 6 9 2 Northrup and demons. Wheeler; Walker and Miller. Umpires Wester velt and O'Brien. 3 WANTS $10,000 DAMAGE FROM TWO PHYSICIANS ELTvHART. Ind., Sept. 26. A $10,- 000 damage suit for alleged mal practice by Nappanee physicians was begun before a jury in the superior court Thursday. The plaintiff is Dorothy Linn, a minor, by her next friend, David Linn, who is her father. The defendants are Drs. Willard A. and Melvin D. Price. It is predicted that the trial will last a week, as more than twenty five 'witnesses have been subpoenaed, and expert testimony with its tech nicalities is expected to take much time. The plaintiff is represented by At torneys E. B. Zlgler and J. S. Dodge. P. L. Turner represents the defend ants. The complaint alleges that Dorothy Linn fell on the steps of her father's home in Nappanee, August 1, 1911, and that her left hip was dislocated, that the Drs. Price were employed as physicians, diagnosing her case as "in flammation or the lymphatic glands;" that they did not exercise reasonable skill and care in attending the pati ent and that she suffers permanent disability, as a result of their careless ness and lack of skill in treating her. ASKS JUSTICE TO SEND HIM TO COUNTY JAIL ELKHART. Ind.. Sept. 2 6. "For the first time in my experience," said Justice Bruinbaugh Thursday, "I was asked Wednesday by a man to send him to jail when there was- 'nothing against' him. He is a Hungarian who was sued for attempt to beat a board bill. He was drunk when he was arraigned, and be pleaded guilty to the attempt. I sent him to jail be cause he wouldn't pay. Wednesday morning he paid the board bill as sessment, then said that he had only a small sum left and he could not get the amount due him from the Lake Shore company until Saturday, adding that he then wanted to leave town. He then surprised me by asking me to send him to jail, so that he could get his board and lodging. I told him J couldn't do that legally, but I In formed the police of his request, and he went to the station." 1 Iks Norfo With Patch Pockets WE'VE a very smart Hirsh-Wickwire suit, belted back, with four patch pockets, fab rics a snappy dark brown in small check a very classy garment for men who desire a suit out of the ordinary. $25.00 O 1 1 LESS CLOTHES THE BETTER AdlerBeothers MICHIGAN AND WASHINGTON BRANCH NOTRi: DAMK. PITTSBURGH. Pa.. Sept. 26. "The less clothes we Can wear with mod esty the better it is." declared Jane Ad dam 9, of Chicago, In an address at the Social Workers' conference here. "Te styles today are more sensible thn ever," sald she. Mrs. E. N. Tyler of No. 114 Dinan Court, this city, in a letter to the pub lic tells of the remarkable manner in which she was cured after many doc tors had advised the amputation of her left arm. Mrs. Tyler says; "I would like to have the people of South Bend and this vicinity know how the United Doctors have treated me. They have saved my left arm. The other doctors wanted to take it off. About two years ago I fell and in jured my arm. and after the bone had become pealed an ulcer developed. I went from one doctor's ohice to an other, trying each doctor for a few months, and my arm grew worse all the time. The thing that surprised me the m yst was that a doctor would take my rr oney and not even dress the ulcer on my arm, but .would simply put Nitrate of Silver, or Tinctuue of Iodine on, and was always and insist ently burning the flesh and making it worse all the time. I became disgust ed with the medical profession in gen eral, and thought the only hope I had of saving my life was to submit to an operation and have my arm amputat ed. Having read so many testimonials in the South Bend paper, and having talked with so many people that were taking treatment with the United Doctors satisfactorily I thought that I would call at their office and see what they could do for me. They told me that they would not promise me a cure, but they would do every thing they could, and were of the opinion that it would not be necessary, to take my arm off. 1 have treated with them for five months, and the ulcer on my arm is well. I also suffer a peculiar disease of the blood, and they have purified my blood. I am feeling tine, and words cannot express my gratitude to the United Doctors. I will be only too glad to have any one write to me to prove that this testimonial is au thentic. I hope that if there are any other sufferers in this community who want to get well that they will call upon these renowned specialists. Yours- verv truly. Mrs. E. X. Tyler, 114 Dinan Court." Dr. Bartlett. the specialist in charge of the South Bend Institute, has been successful in curing many cases after thev have been recommended for op eration. His ability to do this he at tributes to the fact that in many cases the doctors who made the previous ex aminations lacked sufficient interest in these cases to give them a thorough and searching- examination, and as a result have been mistaken in their di agnosis. The doctor is a firm believer in surgery when necessary, and nas recommended many cases for opera tion when in his opinion they were of an operative, nature, and surgical in terference was indicated. However, a goodly percentage of the so-called sur gical cases which call at his office he has been able to relieve and cure by the proper application of remedial agents without operation. The Doctor's consultation and exam ination is absolutely free of charge. If your case has ben cited for opera tion, and in his opinion you can be otherwise relieved he will accept your case for treatment. . If on the other hand the case lias been properly diag nosed as one of a surgical nature he will verify the previous diagnosis and klndlv but firmly refuse to treat you. The South Bend Institute is located on the second ooilr of the Toepp Building, opposite the :3ost Otfice. The Doctor in charge will receive all call ers between the hours of 9 and 12 a. m.. 2 and 5 p. m.. 7 and S p. m.. and Sundays from. 10 to 12 a. m. Advt. MUST GUARD THE POPE FROM OVERWORKING SELF lb Off inmeni ROME. Sept. 2t. Although it was announced that Pope Pius X is not suffering from Illness in any form. Dr. Am lei of the vattcan staff of phy sicians, refused Friday to allow His Holiness to arise to say mass. It was said that the pope has been showing signs of exhaustion from overwork lately and the doctor fear ed to allow him to go on with his routine for fear of a breakdown. Whv suffer with your stomach, kid neys and liver when Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea will make you well? If taken this month, keeps you well all the year. 33 cents. Tea or Tablets. Coonley Drug Store. Advt. FORGET BLINDNESS TO STARE AT PASSING SKIRT Where are you going, my pretty maid? To the drug store, sir, said she. You see my complexion is getting bad. My Rocky Mountain Tea I must have. Coonley Drug .tore. Advt. LADY MOLESWORTH STUNG BY WASP, DIES AT ONCE LONDON. Sept. 26. Death in a strange manner Friday claimed Lady Molesworth. daughter of Brig. Gen. Daniel Marsh Frost of St. Louis, who was stung on the neck by a wasp, and within 20 minutes was dead. She was the widow of Sid Lewis Moles worth. Bart., to whom she was mar ried in 1 S 75. LIMA, Ohio. Sept. 26. With a "please help the blind" sign pinned upon his coat and darkened glasses over his eyes. Thomas Kern, a "blind" beggar, sat at the depot here, an oblect of pity, until a woman wearing La diaphanous gown passed. J Kern snatched away his glasses. took a long "peep" and then started to resume his pose, when a. policeman arrested him. Kern's eyes will be tested. SAFEST LAXATIVi: FOR WOMFN. . Nearly every wc man needs a good laxative. Dr. King's New Life Pills are good because they are prompt. afe. and do not cause pain. Mrs. M. C. Dunlap of Leadill. Tenn.. says: "Dr King's New Life Pills helped her troubles greatly." Get a box today. Price. 25c, Recommended by all druggists. Advertisement. Try NEWS-TIMES WANT ADS 1 J DO NT LI7T II A II Y sVFFKR WITH KCZI1MA AND SKIN FRUITIONS Babies need a perfect skin-covering. Fkin eruptions cause them not only intense suffering but hinder growth. Dr. ITobn's lOczenia Ointment can be relied on for relief and per manent cure of suffering babies whose i-kin eruptions have made their life miserable. "Our baby was afflicted with breaking out of the skin a? over the face and ealp. Doctors and skin specialists failed to help. We trie'd Dr. Hobson's Eczema Ointment and were overjoyed to see baby complete ly cured before one box was used" writes Mrs. trubler. Dubuque. Iowa. All druggists, or by by mail, 50c. Pfeiffer Chemical Co., St. Louis, Mo . Philadelphia. Pa. EYES EXAMINED 1 of Draft by The, garments are the best style that will be worn this fall. They bear unmistakable lines of high-class tailoring. They are correct in every little detail. Suits right down to the very hem of the skirt. Many of the models are the popular Parisian cutaway, medium length and trimmed effects, in cheviots and serges. Others plain diagonal and two-tone effects, in broadcloths and wool eponge. A splendid array of colors. Mahogany, taupe, brown, navy and Oxfords are popular. Also plenty of blacks. WOMEN'S DRESSES $7, $9, $12, $15. Made of messaline, char meuse, crepe or serge. New models that are just at hand; many of them adaptations from French models and formed to American taste. The materials are beautiful, the styles excep tionally desirable. The prices unusually low. A splendid assortment of Ladies' Hats, Waists and Skirts. SUITS FOR MEN, YOUNG MEN AND BOYS, $12.50, $15, $18, $20. We've gathered a big' assort ment of very fine Fall and Win ter Suits and Coats. Snappy styles for the young man con servative models for the older man. You'll find greater value here for the price than you can possibly find anywhere else. Swagger new roll collar two and three-button sack suits, also the regulation three-button sack and double breated models in the latest materials. Vv "A . mm m m Mia h m if i v;. ,W fcffl II I ; if : Cash or Convenient Credit Terms 6 3 V 112 E. Jefferson Blvd. YOU GET SATISFACTION When You Buy at "LOWER'S" We still have some beautiful papers from our summer stock that we are closing out at practically nothing. You'll have to see them to appreciate their beauty of color and design; Special prices on genuine grass cloth Japanese leather and tinsel cloth. We are showing some 1914 combinations. The I. W.Lower Decorating Co. ' 120 SOUTH MICHIGAN STREET. SOME NEWS NOTES. Da vies laundry. Doth phones. Leslie, the optician. 301 S. Mich. ft. Dr. Stoeckley, Dentist. 511 J. M. S Walsh & Best. Dentist, P.m. 6. J.M..S'. Rubber stamps and alphabets made by H. A. Perehlns. 2H0 S. Michigan St., room C, over Burke's. Advt. EYES EXAMINED FREE GUuea Fitted at Moderate Pii &aUf action Guaranteed. DR. J. BURKE aCO Leading Optician of ortbena lttii a 2SC & Michigan fit. 8 ends j t to W by Appointment. NOTICE: We daphcate any Ion the tame day. No mattfr wha CUe4 In era. Brim? t piece. As a result of carelessness In the spending of money, firt eonies the bill that Is allowed to run past due, then the dun, next the worry, then the excuse, again more worry with promises, next lying awake nicht when refreshing sleep should lx the preparation for the coming day's work, and finally the un pleasant climax, and all lecaus( there was not a little system ued in jour daily transactions. A checking account will en able you to know just where j on stand. AMERICA! TRUST CO. l. if. raoG) a un UNDERTAKER 833 X. 3neliigar StA Ilorao Phoao 5211; llell Pliooo 5 496 On Savings Accounts AVBNGSlI Deposited on or before October 10ih are allowed 4 per cent interest from the first of October, compounded semi-annih ally. Depositors are assured absolute safety, prompt and courteous service. Citizens Loan. Trust & t 7 t Savings Co. 104 South Michigan St. H. LEMON TREE fWctb Ben4' LeaCnf 0;tcjxjerUrt and ilanofactxiTlnc ' OptifUa. fto. Mlchlfn Street. Pome Pbon 604. Bell Pboae UT. I ?ia4ra Croa U 10 JO X. . HOMEOF GOOD CLOTHES In Every Patient a Booster for SWEM, The Chiropractor. Hay Fever. 302-306 Dean Building. Home Thono 565. ea! Estate Buyers It is neither wl-e nor prudent to pay jour money out for Ileal Instate without haing the title examined. Quiet Title -nits in all our courts nam you of the danger. The Indiana Title and 1oaii Company ha SlOO.000.00 invested in Hcl Instate In this County, etery dollar of which I security 'r our ork. Call and M'e ils In fotc joii buy, Indiana Title and Loan Company Title Building. Cor. .Main and Center M. Bell phone Home Phone U.V.s. $1.00 I our charge for dry cleaning and pressing your overcoats. Swanks Cleaning & Laundry Co. Both Phones. PATENTS And Tra3 Marki Obtained In all Countries. Advice Fre. GEO. J. OLTQCH, RejUtered Patent Atty.. 711 U2 Studebaktr Bl&g SouU fiend. U4 HHY L. YERflIC FUNERAL DIRECTOR I furnUa th complete equip ment, from the flrat call to the burial. Both Phones 219 So. SU Jo 8L AUTO 311lULNCn aERTICE. HttAH C. KRIEGHBA0H FUNERAL DlfZEOTOR JUXJ 8. 3ua!a St. A o