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CHICAGO IS FIRST CITY
IN THE BASEBALL WORLD
Winner of Initial IVnnniit in
Xntio'uil liCiiuiK1 mid ('linr
STAYS- IN CONTINTOI'SIjY
Sostoip-Onl.v Other City With
'Hint niHtinetion Winner
.of Most Titles.
In ilplyini; Into bnHelmll history for
ilirolili.loH of tho rnrrTK of the varum
Nntldiuil I mgrn tn.uim no i lull ni)ii'ar
to hr mojo r tit H toil to the institution of
PrM mention tlmn ( IiIi'iiko.
Tho Windy ( Ity Ik riiit of llie very nniiip
of. baseball. N'o Krrnt'er fiutor lins cntercil
Into tlic- tlovHoiitiicnt unci Krouth of tho
Tintlonal minic, no city ha produced more?
r br ulitrr Kturx In Hip tilaylnu rnnks nnd
lio club Iiiih tii'iiuillvd Itself wit li cre-nter
distinction thrniieli nil tin- long- yi'nrn t tint
)iae passed hy since- the birth of tho
t.atlonnl l.ini;i:o In IKTH.
'I ho t'blciiKOH were tin1 llrM 1 1 till to win n
National I.Vaanp rhiiinnionsliip, They nro
charter members of the old orRMilzntioti
nnd can ioint to an unbroken record
of thirty-seven suoc't-KsiNc- seasons, being
the only rluh apart from Hoston that linn
held membership In the league from the
beginning to the present day.
'I he Chicago team that drifted Into the
National League wns organized In 1ST0
for the poIp purpose, of defeating the Cln
einnati Ited Stockings, who In isno ept
fTprythlnir before them, winning tlfty-Heven
cnmeH nnd not Ktirierlng a Military rexerne,
'the Windy t'lty players called tliem
nelves the "White MoiklngH" in eontrn
ilicitlnrtiiui to tho "Ited blockings" nnd to
ncld streneth nnd foice to thplr challenge.
Their uniform consisted of wlillo cap.
vhlto shirt, while blockings and long blue
Their first title of "White Stockings"
nan rllHtlnitly appropriate, and to carry
out tho original idea the team continued
to enr white stockings from the day of
Us organization until isan. when .lames A.
Itnrt.. president of the club, discharged
tho veteran Adrian t'. Anson, who had
been manager nnd captain for twenty-one
years, und appointed 'tommy llnrns, tho
old third baseman, in his stead.
With the going of Anson went also the
historical white stockings, but. two years
later they Were adopted by tho American
League club of ( hicago and are still worn
by the players or that team. However,
tho name has undergone a slight change,
tho word "stocklii'Ts" being replaced by
"sox," a shorter ami more pointed nppel-
Whe'n the title of "White Stockings"
passed from the original holders the latter
won ft. new aim popular nlckuume, one that
distinctively belongs to them the name
"Cubs." 'lliey neuulred this in Don, when
nearly nll'of Anson's old players deserted
Mm and went over to the Players' (llrotlier
Ed .Williamson, l red I'fefl'er, ( barley
Knrrell, Jimmy liyaii. Hugh Puny. Frank
Pwyer nnd Del D.irliug "Jumped" to
the Chicago Players' l-eugne leani. John
ft. Tener (now Governor of tin State of
ennsylvanlal to the l'ittsburg club, Ad
dison Humbert to Hoston und (ieore
Van Haltren t Hrooklyn.
Tommy Uiirns, who succeeded him as
manager eight years liter, and William
V, Hutchinson, the pitcher, were the only
IilayerH of the old guard who remainpil
oynl to An-on and continued under his
Anson then surrounded himself with
ronnssters. who wen) styled "cubs," "colts"
nnd "ba'iie." just as the fancy of the game-1
goers dictated. The name "Cub" stuck
to the team and is now a term of endearment
probably urimssing in popularity with
tho fnus eyei'lne old original cognomen of
l.IKe tho original vtnnc mocKinit,
iottellei tne t incinnau nea niocx
i nnil ilpfp.ited them twice in 170.
v scores of to to 8 and 10 tb IS, the "Cubs"
have nlwnys presented n bold front. In
tho tpirty-seen years of the National
1ague.'i existence the Oblcueos have cap
tured tho iMMinant ten times, oftener than
nny other team that ever held membership
in the circuit.
Only eight cities In all, have had the
distinction of unfurling a National League
chnmnlonship banner. Of thes, as already
stated. Chicago Hwuug it to the breezes
ten times, Hoston ranks next with eight
pennants, New York follows with sit, and
then comes l'ittsburg with four. Hrooklyn
and Haltlmore each with three, Providence
.with two und Detroit with one.
In nil these thirty-seven years the Chicago
team never has Mulsh"! In last place, and
In tho hist ten years never has wound up
below third place. In ttm.1 they finished
behind I'lttsbur',' and New York, und In
inn.-, Is'liliul New York nnd 1'ittsburg. hut
in the eight other years of the hist ten they
won the pennant four times.
Not onlv hap th" Chicugos won the
is-nnant oftener than any other club, but
they hold the distinction of having cap
tured the I'ag by th" largest percentage
ever attained by any winner. This was in
isso, when tl.ev lost only seventeen games
out of'eightv-four played, giving them tho
high percentage mark of .7!)s, They also
have the record of winning more games In a
Renron than nnv other cuh. Thin mark
was made 111 I WW. when they won Utgames
The second highest unmber of victories
In a season is 110, established hy Pittsburg
The ionest notch at which the rhlcngos
ever finished in the race was ninth place,
This was twleo their berth nt the close
of the season, first in lyii.'i and again in
1R07. In these years tho National league
circuit cousisted of twelve cities, so that
each time they linded In ninth place the
'hicHtfos bad tho consolation nt least of
beating out three other clubs. In lsns they
ran ahead or St. Louis. Louisville and
Washington, and In 1M7 they finished in
front, of Philadelphia, Louisvlllo und St.
J-0"1- . , ., ... ,
No fewer than six times have the Windy
City's National league representative
battled for the world's championship,
winning It twice, losing three times and
drawing once. Their 'irst struggle forthe
universal honors took place in 18. when
thev met the famous t. louls llroivns of
the' American Association. The crien con
noted of seven games. I-.ach team won
three contests, and one, the very last played,
ended in u tie, Tito.".. ....
Tho unit vcur 18SR. both teams again
won the championship In thalr respective
organizations, and onco more they met
in n series for the title, sir games this time
consilium"; lot- piuuk. HiunuB Hull
In' (nklntr four games out of six.
In 11)00 the Chicago for the third lime
attempted to land the world's iH-nniiut,
nut wore neuieu nj- inr .i.iucuku Arurican
League teum, which won four out of six
Games. nain in lnos. the Cubs met
tho Detroit Tigers of tho American league
and won eacn year, in iwi inn weirons
ireii In nluv Chicago to u tie. .'I to 3. in
twelve Innitik's, but they lost the next four
Karnes una m cnnmpioiisiiip.
in me iouow inu vcir, inw. hip i.uiis HKain
vVon the championship without Double,
cantlirlns four out of llvo Karnes.
1 The last eflort to win the world's flar
.uu mnilo In lino, wlieii the Jobs were
, beaten decislely by the , Philadelphia
Athletics of the American league, who
took rotir onto; live irumi-H,
vino Hums tho Individual batting cham
iilonahlpiof tho National l.euirun has been
won by .a Chicago player. Jn the very
' first season of the league, 170, Moss llanies
lnl all llw batters with u percentage of .4011.
These Blood as top notch or record figures
until IX7U, wueu AiMin won ine cnum
liionship with a purecnlnge of ,407. In
1SS7. Anson again won the batting honors,
raising tho figures to .421. However, in
that venr bases on bill s were scored us base
bits, nnil this fact inado Anson's figures
worthless ns u oasis or comparison wiin
other high-murks that were eurned by clean
In l mm Hugh Duffy of the Hoston team I
"N-yfon tho Individual batting Honors with
a ercentago of .4.W, beiitlng Anson's fig
ures und setting a 111:11 1; that has not been
n'riusfil or equalled to this day in tho
NaMwiial 1 oaguo.
Tne tutting chamnlonsliip has been won
hy tho following Chicago platers: Anson
four times and ltoH llnrnes. d'eorge (lore,
. Mike Kolly, John Luby und licinle Zlin-
k inermuii each once
It is probable that from isso to 1H86 tho
"i Chirugns vcro the best team put on nny
diamond, At least them was 110 doubt
of their infield being tho tluest, From
IsSO to I he, a period of seven seasons,
' mvy won llie ciiuiiipiousuip mo times
nd won It wllh cumjiarativo ease at thai
their Infield was referred to as 11 "stone
xinll" tlin Mrul timn llml tfirm Wfis llMt.tl
in baseball to deiuitu uu Imiieiietruble
ilefelitei , , , ,
In isyi and I KM Ibis great infield was
composed of Adrian Anson ut first base,
,loe (Juesl at second liuse, I'.d Wllllauison
ut tlilnl base und lominy Hums at short
stop, lu UM Fred Pfi'lier took the place
Adrian C. Anson
A fltfnrr In Amrrlco's natlonnl
Kame nhiise imnir will bnrilly lip
forKoltrn a loim n liusclinll exists.
of Quest nt second base, which change made
the Infield better Ihuu ever and uiuiues-
tioiinbly the strongest put togetner tip to
When this mighty uuarlet, Anson, PfelTer,
Willlamsim nnil llurns. srrooe 1111011 the lield
their very appenrame Insplied conlldeiife
uninug their admirers and followers and
dread among the opposition. These great
Inflelders and the other members of tho
team had a personal following in every
city, young business men and the like,
who made heroes of them socially.
T he Impression of daredevil force, vigor
anil ttklll ivii hpijliteiit'tl b their manner
of suddenly introducing original and start
ling uniforms. Their w hite stockinged legs
were iilwuvs in evidence and above these
stretches of whlto they somntlmes wore
short, tint wide Dutch p.iuts of dirk hue
arid abruptly on tlinlr next visit they
changed them to the tightest kind of black
tights. I hey also introuuceil liatliiolies
of streaky and checkered colored patterns.
In one season ttiev actually appeared lu
dress suits ami placed wearing tlieiii, too
full bloom white bosom and ull-nTter
shedding the splketilled coat,s.
The Chicagos never made ue of the
conventional omnibus to reach the giounds,
ns other teams did. Open carriages con
veyed them, rour players 10 a carriage,
to the scenn uf the lontlict. where they
coiililaluays count upon 11 large crowd und 11
ti....? ..11 ..... r i.....i...n n... ti,u
I lie liir tin inn i iiuvi"iii 1 m-
members of that famous stonewall In
field. Williamson and llurns are dead
and Anson and Pfefler are pursuing com-1
lliui, fh. futiiniiu Itiflulil went In nieces.
tne llrotherhood year, with its desertions
helping ulonir tile dissolution, the Chi
cugos never entliely regained their lost
hrillianev. They liad 11 fair flist base
man in Hill Kverett nnd a stiong sliortlop
in Hill Dahlen. a tew years after Ili7, but
it really took them a dozen seasons to get
a tnpnotch llrst baseman lu Frank Chance,
while nearly fifteen yeirs elapsed before
thev got n worthv successor to r red Pfefrer
In the person of Johnny livers, as Line
Lowe, wlille still a greai piuyer, wasuoi wie
Ixiwe of Ills best days when he shifted flom
Hoston to Cubland.
.liiM 1'hiU-er hemill to All the shoes uf
Williamson at shortstop in llr. but the
third base position was not what it had
been until Harry Steinfeldt Joined the
team lu tins'.
Then the Cull ndlierpnts began to boast
of another stonewall Infield and their claim
undoubtedly w,us jusiinen uecuuse in in
latter day stonewull infield helped to win
the National League championship three
IliriMS in unccpsslnll 1!MW. 11K17 Ulld 11K1S
aided tho club to finish In second place in
toon and was a mlgnty factor in me win
ning of another pennant in Hilo.
1 11 1911 Steinfeldt wns suceeded at
third hae bv Jimmy Doyle, who bade
fair to assume the halo worn by Tommy
Hums, but he died early In ini-.' Heinle
Zimmerman look Dovle's place and played
a strong gniue ut the position. Then a
youngMer named Victor Snler was placed
at first base, so that the second stonewall
infield may now lie said to nave a noie or
two 111 11.
(if course no one navs nnv attention to
the fielding nercentnge of a player, for
just because a man has a fut average It
tlOCS IlOl IOIIOW lliai lie IS llie urni
ponent of tho game nt his position, so no
reflection Is cast upon the strength of the
team hy the fact that Chicago has had
only two players classed as champion
first basemen lu tho averages. Anson
and Chance are tho men who won this dis
tinction. Anson gained the top line six
times and Chance twice.
The Cubs have not had An official (as
distinguished from n popular) champion
second baseman since IS7, when Joe Quest
won the honor. Prior to that time itoss
The Peerless Electric Starter, most powerful of all starting
devices, is now standard equipment on Peerless Cars.
By pressure on a pedal it will start the largest motor hun'
dreds of times in succession; it is effective under the most
Cold weather cannot make it fail.
This device will start a car with clutch set and higfh gear
engaged and drive it half a mile.
Simplicity has been attained in the startingdevice through
the use of the sixvolt current of the Dynamo Lighting Sys'
tern. There is no complicated electric apparatus. The bat
tery is kept automatically charged and requires no attention.
- Demonstrating cars, equipped with
this starter, are now here.
Peerless Motor Car Company of New York
1760 Broadway, at Fiftyseventh Street
3 7 William Street, Newark, N. J.
llamcs reached the top rung of Ihe ladder
in 187H, and he and Quest nre the only 1 1111111
plon keystone Kuui.llau.s to whom Chicago
nsoii was the star third baseman In
1 .177. according to tho netnc, Hint be
ing the last venr In which l.e essayed to
llll the position Hut being ihampioli at
third base III the l.cld iivcinges evidently
did lint impicss eitl.ei t In) manager or
the president of the club very forcibly,
because the next season Alison went to
left llclil nnd Frank lluukinson naseugaged
to look lifter snelv No. .1.
I : 1 Williamson made such high figures
nt third '.; 'hat In tssil, IMI. is; nnil
Iss.", he t'ltnid the title of chiimpl"ii each
I'm Hill that dill not prevent tho club
Iroiu shilling him to shortstop ill
Hums lii-iti v placed nt third In his stcid.
It was lu these respective positions tlMt
Hie two players did their must glittering
Hill Dahlen was tho champion third
sucker lu IMii nnd Dr. Jimmy Casey In
llio.", but that little real weight was carried
bv a lidding championship In the averages
was show 11 In ttintl, w hen Casey, after having
won llrst honors in IllOA, was not reengaged
for the position. Ills plate being taken by
htelnfeld. The latter gullied the title in
IIHI7 and was tfto last Cub to figure nt the
held of the third basemen's page in the
onici il (luide.
The Chicago ilub hid three chiinploii
shortstops. Johnny Peters (lrst lauded
the distinction lu lsTit, and the next man
to win the honors was James J, Cooney,
who captured the championship In ism
and again In ivii, Cooney was one of
tin; original Colts and held his job three
olrs. Then in IHit.1 lie was succeeded
by Dahlen, who was taken off third base
for t lint purpose, despite the fact that nt
the time ho was tho book champion of the
position, The last champion shortstop
was Joe Tinker, w ho wns at the top of that
pago of the fielding averages in ItiOfl, 11108
NAME IN THE BASEBALL BOOK
(ireiUest Achievement Pitching
All the (James in Six
If then- Is one man, apart fioni Cap
Anson, who Is deceiving of special men
tion in connection with the history of the
Chicago National Leugue club, that man
Is Albeit U, Spalding, The name of
Spalding stands out piomlnenlly through
out the history of baseball in general, hut
it wus particularly conspicuous lu the
early days of the original White Stock
ings In the National League.
Spalding, besides being manager, was
the first pitcher the club ever had In the
National; In fact, be was the only one on
the i osier of the White Stockings dining
the flist jrar of the league, 1876. He
went to the White Stockings from Hoi
ton with James ("Pencon") White, Itoss
Itarnes uriJ .;.il McVey, the oilglnal "Illg
Four," and carried with him a remnik
able record, for prior to his shift to Chi
cago he was with tho Hoston club In the
National Association of Professional I last
ball Players for five straight years, and
pitched every game played by the team
In that long period,
To have pitched In every game played
by a club for live successive seasons
would appenr to lie one man's full share
of work towaid putting organized ball on
a firm basis, but Sp.iIJIng hud not et
lenched his limit, and to this great record
he added another year after going to
Chicago, pitching every game played by
the White Stockings duilng their flist
yeur In the National league, which was
the first season of the league.
In the six yenrs, five nt Hoston and
one nt Chicago, Spnidlng pitched the re
markable total of 321 games, or nn aver
age slightly lu excess of 53 n year.
Spalding gave up pitching after the sea
son of 1876 and turned the management
oer to Anson, but he was not yet at the
end of his playing string, nnd not only
did be stay with the club but he worked
the whole season as an Inflelder.
After the 1877 season Spalding retired
from the diamond, but temalned with the
Chicago club as secretary. In which 'cap
acity he continued to serve it until 1882,
when he was elected president, holding
thnt oflice for ten years.
After giving up the club presidency he
retired from buseball, bis closest approach
to a return since that time being the sug
gestion of him for president of the Na
tional League ten years ago. The bal
loting resulted In a deadlock, und Mr.
Spalding's supporters, the Pittsburg, Chi
cago, Philadelphia and Hrooklyn clubs,
were prepared to fight to a finish, but
rnther than prolong a situation that might
prove harmful to the league's Interests he
requested that his name be withdrawn.
Since his retirement from the game he
has been successful us n manufacturer
and ban gained prominence In business
circles throughout the country. Some
time ago he was a" candidate for United
States Senator from California.
Spalding was one of the first baseball
players to leave the Vnlted States on an
exhibition tour, as he was a member of
u38'Six" FivcPassenger Touring,
TRe TlosTon teutn whPiiThat aggregation"
went to ICnglatkl with the Athletics In
l8"t, Spalding also wns nt the head of
the Hist nruuiid-tbe-w'orld tour In the his
tory of baseball. Kiom the fall of IS88
to the spring of 1 88! lie had two teams
011 11 tour of the world, the Chicago club
011 that famous tilp being made, tip of
Anson, Williamson, Hums, Pally, Paid
win, ltynn, I'fcffer, Teller, .Sullivan nnd
I'ettlt, while the All-Auierlcans were made
tip of WurJ, llcnly, Crane, Marie, Cnrtoll,
Mnlinlug', Wood, Kogurty, Ilanlon anil
ANSON'S TWENTY-TWO YEAR
RECORD NEVER APPROACHED
drum! Itattin? Average .M7
nnd Fielding; .073 While
at (Miieago Helm.
In nil the annals of baseball theie Is
no playing lecord to surpass the one that
"The Orurd Old Man of Uaseb.ill," Adrian
C. Anson, made ns u member of the Chi
cago National League Club.
While the national sport was growing
up fi out Infancy and OhlcnRo was estab
lishing Itfelf on the baseball map through
the achievements of Its mighty White
Stockings, Anson was building, for himself
n lecoid that challenges belief even In
thls'dny of diamond wonders.
To rcnnln with a club for twrtity-two
long years Is one thing of no lltle note: to
setve as manager and captain of the elub
In addition to playing a regular position
for twenty-one of those twenty-two sen
sons is un even greater mark of distinc
tion, nnd to be able to show at the close of
thnt lengthy period the wonderful gTiind
batting average of .337 bespeaks n fat
without a parallel lu all the years of the
nation's favorite sport,
! Nowadays It means a mark of honor to
n plnyer to bat above ,300 for even s
j single senson, but how many of the mod
ern stars will lie able to Keep It up for
twentytwo seasons In succession, even
though not bearing the nddltlonnl burdens
of the management and captaincy? It Is
doubtful If Anson's iccord will ever be
equalled. It ceitnlnly stands out nt pres
ent In u class of Its own nnd as a mark
for young players to shoot at.
Anson started out as a third baseman
with Chicago In the first yenr of the Na
tional League, lS'fi, and played In the
outfield In 1S7S. nnd It was not until 1879
Hint he went to the position In which he
was to rani: as one of the greatest of
During his twenty-two years of service
with the Chicago Nationals Anson played
In the remarkable totul of 2,250 games,
making the wonderful average of ,337 In
batting and ,!75 In fielding, lu 8,947
times ut bat he made 1.C6.1 hits, and out
of the great total of 22.945 fielding
chances he missed only D96, the latter be
ing the astonishingly small number of
errors he made against 11,278 putouts and
Anson m.inaged the Chicago club from
1587 to' 1S97 Inclusive, but be was con
stantly at loggerheads with James A.
Halt after the latter became president of
the club In 1892. and In the fall of 1S97
the (jiand Old Man was released, closing
n playing career at Chicago that Is with
out an equal In all the baseball life of that
city. Thomon Hums was made. manager
after the release of Anson.
Following Is the wonderful lecord In
batting and fielding which Anson made
during his twenty-two yenrs In a Chicago
Yrim. (!. AH. It. If. PO. A. K
1S7S M Ml M IK lot 132 11
1S77 47 117 3d (V) 4S:l 11 II
1S7S &.I 2M 311 71 IIS is
IS7W 411 IK) M la 4711 W 11
lsso H4 ass 1 1J2 K3 SM 3.'
131 SI 311 (17 1.17 SK! 43 24
IKS; Mi 3tS (HI I2A Slo 27 45
1SKI US 41.1 AH 127 1.031 4 t 40
IMt 101 478 KU 135 ,ft 3S 4S
IMS II 44 ten 141 1,211 3D 67
IsSS M SOI 117 187 1.IS.1 M 48
1M7 122 M2 107 224 1.232 7 M
ISM 1.14 SIS 101 177 1.314 M 20
1880 1.14 511 llll 177 1,4011 7'J 27
IM 133 S04 PC IS7 1.315 4M 31
lSSl - 13 &37 82 lis 1,40A 77 2S
HIT.' 7 Ml ftj 1SI 1.491 M 4(1
1803 101 381 70 123 WIS 42 211
1804 S3 347 87 137 748 4S a
18SS 122 47 S8 111 1,172 M II
ISM 104 403 R IIS III S3 7
1887 112 423 OA 128 UtO 23 13
Totals.. 2.2W 8.U47 l.MS 3.011 21.278 1,071 M
(rand batting average. .337.
Grand fielding aieraxe, .V7S.
Coal Winn for Notre Damt,
Pittsburg., Nov. 2. By the narrow mar
gin of 3 to 0, Notre Dame this afternoon
sustained Its Western reputation In the
game with the University of Pittsburg.
Pitt's team did surprisingly good work,
considering the absence of three veteran
Players from the lineup. The Western
team scored in the last few minutes of
clay, when Capt. Dorlas made a field goal.
' Nearly a Quarter
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. The Stevens-Duryca is the finest of fine'
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If you really want to own the finest
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' lluilt in C'rifMm
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PIRATES AFTER BRESNAHAN.
Ir-fu Admlln KIIIiik Clnlm 1n
Keep Knurr In l.rauur.
I'lTTsnumi. la.,'Xov v. linrnv Drey
fum, owner of 1 lit" I'itlMiurc lijwuall ton in.
admitted to-dny Unit lie was trying to siuu
Koirer Itrpsnahan, the deponed Cardinal
manuRor, as catcher for next Benson. Drey,
funs won't admit, however, that he isanulinu
for Krnnk Chance for tlrst bnso and pontile
successor to Fred Clarko should the l.ittor
retire nt the end of next eaoii. UreyfiiHS
said to-day hn had wired to I'red Clarke
and asked Mm If lie wanted llrcsnnhan.
"IT Clarke wants Hocer we'll -ret him,"
said Harney "It's up to Kretl If ho does
not care to have Ilro-n.'ihau on the team
of course that settles it Clarke ii manncer
of the team and what lie My cm. Hut I 'd
like to have Koiter on the I'lrate payroll,
and I haenuidca C'larke.wllliKo toSt lOuift
A Bulldog Grip
Now the Favorite Winter Tire
Here is the tread which has come to outsell every other
form of non-skid.
It comes on a tire which also outsells every other tire
Think what a combination No-Rim-Cut tires with
this Goodyear Non-Skid tread.
Any man who sees them is bound tq say, "That's the
winter tire for me."
All Objections Ended
Karly non-skid treads were made o(
sott rubber. The projections were
Others Involved both metal and rub
bermaterials that never combine.
And all, until this one, put too much
strain on the fabric, because the
strain wasn't distributed.
That's why men have used the In
Now We Have This
Now we have this thick extra tread,
vulcanized on to tho regular. So you
get the endurance of a double-thick
This extra tread is of very fourth
rubber, so the non-skid feature lasts.
The blocks nro deep-cut. They
present to the road surface countless
edges and angles. They grasp tho
No-Rim-Cut Tires ,
With or Without tVon-Shid Tread
THE GOODYEAR TIRE & RUBBER CO., Akron, Ohio
Tlila Cnmiipiiy tutu no rnnnrrtlmt w tuttrver wllh pry other 1M
mltiHT tonccru u tilth uw llio l.omireHr imtuo iSOn)
NEW YORK BRANCH 1972 Broadway. Phcne, Colum's 7490-7491-7492-7493
BROOKLYN BRANCH 177?. Bedford Ave Phone, Rrdford 75C0-75S1
NEWARK BRANCH 28 Halsay S: Phone Alsrltel 75G6-':
- Century of Leadership'
next week nnd talk thlnffsnrsrwllh Tlnirer.
It is said hero t hat the Pittsburg Club has
filed with 1'resident Thomas Lynch u claim
to Itocer's service to prevent liia setting
UUl Ul UIU .lailOHUI lA'IIKI'.C.
LITTLE TEAM BEATS BIG ONE.
I'mnkllii anil Mnrsball'a Victory la
Ity I. one Point Marvin.
TiANCAHTF.n. Pa Nov. 3. Franklin and
Mnrshnll College defeated Dickinson by a
score of 7 to 6 to-day, winning over a heav
ler nnd better team and hy a fortunate
kirk. Tho visitors lost through missing
a kick for coal.
The locals tried very few forward passes,
denendlui; on straight foothsll nnd trlrU
plays. In Ihe first half the locals scored
a touchdown and kicked goal. Dickinson
inniie a touciiuown in ineecona nair but
missed tho kick for rorI.
road or pavement with a bulldog grip.
Each of these blocks widens out at
tho base, so the strain is distributed
over the fabric just ns with smooth,
So we offer you now an enduring,
efficient, an ideal non-skid tread.
One glance will show you that no
other device compares with It.
Motor-car owners have tested out
over 200,000 of these treads. As re
sult, the demand today is enormous.
And this winter will treblo it, prob
ably. Come see what it means to have
oversite tires, tires that can't, rim
cut and tires that can't skid,
Th Goodyear Tir Book -bawd oa IS
yean of tira makiai-U fllUd with facta
you should know. Alkuitomailit toyau.
""j. M. QUINBY & CO.,
Newark, N. J.
OtmM AND 8KLLBM OT AU
TOMOBILES, COMMERCIAL TBRt
CLE OATiAGEa TIMS. EQUIP
US.VrS. ALSO I REPAIR COM
PANIER. WILL ALWAYS PINT)
BOUETHINU OP INTEREST IN
ii-iou A II r. I'll i:a P NOW!
.Sw York'ii Automobile Muriraln Kslsbllshmrnt.
"Par Kxrcllcnrc." '
The (lnrM f'Hr ran he liotiitht cheaply now.
iiancr warn .nsn nnn win wicrincc.
For a!i-Or On Tlmr Payment'.
PAfKAltOS.. . lljOtn J?.-'.!!
MATH nown aim louring'
I'liiiieiiH. ia) to iJ.roii
ItAINintS... - SJOOtn J
1012 MAHIONS ... 700to Mi)
ItK.N AlTLT Town cars. o !
IIIMCKM.. . SSSOlo V)
CAi)tiJ.cs.. im 7. sum to ft, jot
u).imi:s wan, 7). ai.j-n
IIMNZ "20" to "BO".. S40 to
DAK LANDS SISOlo 17 io
ovi:hi.a.nd,h... . woo to mso
NTKAH.NS MOO up "H. M. P.". MM
II!'I.SO.NH..J375 10 7a mil UN ''
MA.WK1.1..N.. SVfl STODDARDS .WS0 ISn
THOMAS "Ml" MM Tord Deliveries, ,
ihotta (nim 4& si.oo HiuaeDaker.., ,ww
1IAHTFOUI.S..SS50 (iarfont. SI00 llala. .SUM
TAMTAMS . ,fXO. MO). MM. SOI
i)i:i.ivi:iit .Ml Inn . JKfl. S2TO 10
MATHf-SON. .S3S0 Acme Nil l yllndcr, . Won
PKANKI.1N Six Ct Under (4 So I'ennaylvanla ai
Abbott UulldoK liarrr, 31. iro; Charron Ijindati
in ii-. ra:t
1913 "ft. C. 11.," IM; CiHinlliRham Ijindaule'.lr.
MotchltlM. S3.7) to siyio: tun other opportunlile.
Demonstrations (tlvrn: Cx.tmlnatlonH lnlted;
i:veryininK a lleprcsenieti.
MACiNinilS. J.1 in ;.v Aaanrled Makes.
. . w .... ....,u m a m
Imps, P.leclrlc Horns. t i'ndshlelds. Tops: ltock
Mmoalne Bodies. SIOO to MSO.
Inside UrlTB llodlrs. SI Ml to MSO.
Put on sour Chassis: hnle Job Complete.
JANIIOIIP AllTIIMIimi.K C O..
The Dliitest. Oldest. L'lieapest and Most "Up-to-Date"
Kslabllhment of Its Kind Anywrierr..
Huildlnc 4a 44 e2D ST- FI w.iy.
lANDORF JANDOItF JANDORF
SPF.CIAL Ni:W Koredoor 5 pass.) Ilodlrs.
"oVon-nw OUR PRICEMOO
Tliesc bodies arc trimmed In the beat quality
of black leather painted dark blue and are
elerant and substantial.
Here Is an opportunity to bring your old
car up-to-date at a low rosl.
Willi!. 4c. Ac.
4 and n ci.
7. SO lo SIO.OO
Krcularly 3 k) to tn. ,
VAa ainit' I
ifohalr A PjkntMHAt- d
6 pass. JJ250 to KaSJ
WlITi', US and K!
HAVI! MONKV. El
TIMES SQ. AUTO GO.
l.AHl,l-il IIKALUIIS I.N TUB WOULD
NKW USKD C1AII3 Aj FAUTS.
1701.171ft IWiY MttaAPhone
-ao- THAVKLMCH Four na
"im bcii i uaricain 10 quic-c purennscr.
sUstHlAII 1011 four nMlPtirpr tnnrlnv full..
WfiniWn raulDDetl: rxrillrnf rnnrilttnn ts.i
CHALMERS tourlnr car; full cqulnmcnU
AMEmCAN.MARION SALES CO.
IMS llroaduay. New Vork,
aiL91? JrOODS ELKCTItlC BROl't;n.4U
Almost Mew, an mihi
,.VJLrLANDER9 COLONIAL r.L"cil"l.'!
1911 WAVF.RLY KM-trTKIC lIROlVillASI
Several Kebutlt. Ranch Lana- r.lerlrlr..
various models: all rare harralns.
. .'I'0' KI'-KWIIRTHT.
Tel. 8171 Col. , I7IM H na aVsHlh SI.
Now Is the time to purchase a car. We are
'hem nractlcally your own flriire--
--. ..wuL.a. wiuc iii nun maKf ns a d o.
They are rebuilt and (ully euaranteed. '
tiseq car Dept., i West Mnd SI.
... 'W CARS AT A IMSCiHI.Nr.
ji5e hfve ?n nnd ""3 KP-W CARS of
different makes that we will dispose of ai reduce!
prices to make room frtr 1013 (roods. """cea
U. P. MAI.t.O., 250 West Mlh SI.
...... . PRAM Kl. INS.
Vi1.1.11.? O',od. "d I'rankllns from 50 up:
ild andAmslcrdam A v. Tel. Col. till
DAKCIt KLKCTHIC COUPR. rebuilt: all new
an1 u"h 'flnf : new hycapactty 55"
ler-. Phone or write for demonstration. Tel.ya.io
Columbus. DAKKK VEIUCLU COMPANY. I7M
A SQ17ARF. DEAL.
Let u. "jte'nono ch.rl0.
1710 Ilroadway. 'Phone 7384 Cot.
LIMOUSINE body, painted blue, upholstery
iray whipcord: like new: sacrldce: also Packard
limousine body. GKOJIOK LAMBERTyT llll
PINIJST display ever offered. Kellable used
ears; standard makes: only late models: closed
bodies: Inspection will ronOrm. SIMMONS it
West 83d si. ' '
llKDUCTION sale loo cars, bodies, all makes
del y warona, tails; at your own Trice 20T1I
CliNTUIIYCO,. 1700 nroadway.'cor. tlth.
HANDSOME pair bear robes: perfect condition:
also eleiant fur coat and fur lined coal; no cash
offer refused, lis East 39th st.
AUTOMOBILES FOB lilKK.
rr Is cheaper lo rent than to own an automohlia
V, e make a specialty of renting cars by the month
pur seven passenier l'ackard caraf lourinf o'r'
llmoustne. equal die' Dnest private eauloiSfent
lleanonslble and reliable sefvlce ruarfSIeSrt
UNIVKR8AL TAX1MKTRR VAB VO lu
East Md at. Phone Plau 210U. V" ,M
PACKARDS. 3 hour: theatres. IS: business .nn
return. 1 pasaentcr; lloo-iiou morithn? a," "J
P': ". wrvlce excellent. M3-co?umbus?
iAPirAiir iiu-,.!,,. .. -
" ",luc,l'y? ol P"-': tourlnj and IlmousliJS
xj hour; KUC per month up. toto-achuyler?
AUTOMOUILK AND MOTOat TKUCK IV.
can read y be Iwatcd and adjusted provided ran
are familiar wllh the mechanism. We teach you
cvcrythlnitpcrtalnlnr to automobiles. The train"
Inf will nroin a rcvelailon lo you. Complete
course, w. Day am evrnlm classes; also pr.
vate lnatructlon. Write for booklet v
NTI.WART AUTO ACADKMT.
SSIH West Mth at. (near Ilroadway).
undedonJIoaeMjFrospera on Merit."
WEST SIDE Individual road workTsmall shoi
y. . C A. Jpi Posltlom walUai .
Bend for Booklet, ili w. 67th si
Phone 7W0 Columbus'
WOLF MIXER 'M'1' "as. mcreasni
DncpiJ Maenetos Installed
WUUUII ' lentluc-i.. and lea.onsblr
n.sa ajik 1
- WW -
aoa. tt OalatakMa.