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Federal League to Open Baseball
Season in Brooklyn This Afternoon Tip Tops and Buffalo Blues Ready for First Clash of New Race. PROMISE TO FANS Of FAIR WEATHER lorn Seaton Likely to Open Bai? lie for BrookffetJs, While Bedi? ent May Face Him in Box. Where Feds will Open the Season Bui ? '??> li il? irn.'i r 1*11 l ?.Surgi, ut k u?. i- I'll? m i ..ni? ni 4 hleago. Ha-. ' * .-.I to '? Tops and nother :'or a the Federal Lei - ? irton of the Brook ? he weather ; ? 'i'-' rea "iiab'.v . ???!?? 11 .^ f t h e ; club fails . in the opening , ?,.(?": Rrookl I Wil h the e\ ewark team, th?* trans from Indianapolis, : ave hen, matenullv .i* the clof-itiir of the ? be Brooklyn and , t.n notable examples of i ' teams must be regarded a? seri foT the championship, ' ei! at Washing; when both p i touehea on their .. gathering of several : Tir? Top?: I/ook Reach. looked in fine condi ? . the j oungeat man erted that he ??t ally gratified over the showing of ? ..-" Lafltte. the no-hit? . Tom *rn th? Phillieo; .Inn Indian, and J?.?; 1 in? neren in?- the mo.-t advanced. Saaton, the route more ibl? will he Vlagei ' mound to- : ^cai' th?.; Ane ? Buffalo camp the im . ong '. n* Hugh K. 7>i* J?!-.-. pitcher, who ??eld up the for a i . will pitch for : u- Schlafly has dubbed , ';. ?laerted, how? ver, i ihal hr had til.' y?f decided- vvhether! Hedicnt. AI Schuh, the erstwhile Van- ? iQthpaw, oi Rosa lord, another1 mount the lady reported only one man on \ fiat, He i-- t'y Marshall, a j ? her with the Phillies, who1 I wi- acquired from the New? ? -, mpi down >n i.ii. arid had to be left there. created quite a ?care in the Buffalo camp, for there are a number of "kids" on the squad who are not ex? actly looking inr mumps at thin ?tage of the ?eaa? Schlafly '??is particularly careful to Veep Howard Khmke away from dan- . par. The young pitching star is only, twenty years old hr,.i may he ?naeeptl? wie to mump-, measles ai.d l.ke ail? ot be us? .1 much for a while, as be has grown three inches in the last yeai and need? careful han * .luck Dal ton, who slugged his way to ? i I.?ague for the iperba? ?a-; year, received : BASEBALL INDIVIDUAL PLAY AND TEAM PLAY IN DETAIL B) W. J. < larke, Head Coach i?f the I rinceton 'Varsity Haseball leani. and Fredrick l. Dawton, Captain of the Princeton Baseball ream i9n ?eh Illustrated 51.no net Charles Scribner's Sons emxmmemmemtm?mmmetet^emtmmemtmxeeee^m^rmmmt lee macee. Who hopes to lead Brooklyn Tip Tops to a pennant this year. We re Out for a Fight Says Manager ot Tip Tops Lo?? Magee, the new manager of the B.klyi Feds, wn** optimistic ? ye ?4'reiay. on the eve of a new pennanl race. In tnlknif- of the Tip Tops ho said: "If hustling, hnnl work ntnl ambition t. playeri make a winning t?*am. the Brooklyn fans will sop one ?it Washington l'nrk this year. '"1 an ming the pennai t. bul I will say that the club that beats us in th?' race will know that i' has Utu in a race. I hop? to grive tlie Brooklyn fans the rastest baseball they have scon since the palmy days of Ned Hanlon, and I am positivo thai I have the material to make ?rood my hoast." fruit? an ovation from tho fans. Jack will play left field to-day. Hal Chase, Ford, Schulz and Wa'ter Blair, the Yankee colony on the Buffalo club, had quite a time shaking hand former admir?is h^rc. There v.a? only one lame arm among the Tirookfed*. and that belonged tu Mike Simon, the old Pirate catcner. Cooper to Pia* Pirat Base. Magee settled two leading que last night, when he decided to play Milton Reed, the former Philly, at short, and Claude Cooper, onetim?' outfielder, at first. Reed, who is ter, beat (lagnier and Holt for the place, while Cooper earned II over Hup Myers, the human flag pole. outlook it that Cooper will re? main at tir-?t. as he has shown marked to handle everything that his way al tl e initial station. Brooklyn and New Yuri, fans who f th? Bi oodl eda in . nterested in the ?tel lai oi I trio of the I In Bennie Kuuff. .-?? Anderson and Sieve I Mage? avows lie has the grreateit oui t eld in the game. Certainly ? pecs?., fielding as well as batting strength. Dick Carroll, business manager of; the Brookfeds, completed arrang. lnet night for an old-fashioned opening, i The Mth Regiment Band will furnish the music, aid there will he the usual parade around the field and a flag-rais? ing at 1:80 o'clock. Louis K. Pounds, Borough Preaidenl of Brooklyn, a former player of ability, will throw out the first ball promptly at 8 o'clock. As an indication that there is no hard feeling Roh?*rt B. Ward has re? served a box for the officials of the Brookljn National League Club, to whom he ha6 bent invitation?. The Brookfeds this season promise to develop increased Interact In then f "Play Ball!" OPENING CHAMPIONSHIP GAMF .SEE THE GINGERED TIP-TOPS Federal League Washington Park, Brooklyn With the Greatest Outfield Playing Professional Baseball Bennie Kauff, Steve Evans, George Anderson Not Overlooking Such Stars as Tom Seaton, Tex Westerzil, Artie Hofman, Ed Lafitte, Claude Cooper, Mike Simon Jim Bluejacket. Joe Finneran And the Ail-Around Star and Youngest P.av.n.5; Manager LEE MAGEE This Afternoon With Buffalo Also Monday and Tuesday Next Opening Day Band Concert, 1:30 P. M. Flag Raising, 2:45 Game, 3:00 Reserved Box Seats $1: R*^n?, (?rand Stand SeaU, 75t; Geatnl (irand Stand, 75c; Pavilion, .?Oc; Bleachers, 25c. __^??????????????~-?~???^?? - among the fans. They hope to i urnishing real ? baseball, through the irnpres fiv? personnel of their team, and be ? that the league will in* ode this city ne\t sea While the Brookfeds and the nines the aea in Brooklyn club will entertain the Newark team, St. Louia will play in , ... ar.d Pittsburgh will be in Kan? sas ( T'n? Newark club holds much interest for New York fans, not only becau ? of . roximity of its ! but on account ?*f the fait that, us Indianapolis, it won the pennant last i n, lie Pepper? have lost KiuifT to the Bi ookfi il-, and B II Phillip bai been finding it hard to develop a firat the veteran Charley ('air. b ed his problems in a satisfactory i bid for his tiniil pei depen ? ,m,l his ninth flag in I Th? or the Brooklyn .u game this afternoon follows: BROOKLl \ Blfl ILO AfVr , a h lb. ? i 'l.a?. 1 I. ', I. tirita?a I, I a ? c. - it, p VnaArat - ? Fftt Qtaii ? ? ? GILMORE BUOYANT AS SEASON OPENS 1 cderal League Head Predicts Prosperous Year for Clubs Under His Sway. 1 cago, April 9. Predicting a pros peroui reason, "the best so far," Presi? dent James A. (iilmore of the Federal League left here to-night for Kansas i - , where to morrow he will watch the opening name ol the cam] ed it the league head? ier? hire to-day were that tair er ami big crowds were expected at tin- ' - plaj - ; i.t I. . whose op ' be Pittsburgh; at E . where th? team that won the pennai for 1 i| S'ewark, and st Brooklyn, where met. ? .f the Federal League t?-am?, maintain, have im? proved greatlj over las; yeai Louii ? ? ? ' ? Pr< l I more . ed in si rength, Fielder ' manager, having gathered ? ' i.arley Deal, who aided the Boston Braves to the world's championship. A ? the chief reli?t, e of th*' Pittsburgh team, but reports from of Benny ? ? 1 i.t beadqua i er? i? Brook Jack I-. ':.- . ??? ?? i '" ' ' itroni ':ilo. rinker insista he has strength ? al! denart In Jimmie Smith he maintains he has a shortstop whose excellence may result in the manager's adopting a role. m Sheppard Coaching Stevens Track Men heppard titute track >x'. and I on Castl? 1'" ? Field '?'?? I ? The one time 'lei i? sit with the material on band expect- to win the dual meet w ? ' ' ' "ilege on M e ? Tick?!? on ??Ir einMUng gum*. tdBrll I4(li V'.'.k BatMMll '.'lib 10t r'.ftb A r r-atdrl. One Way Feds May Get Homers lhi?s(n. April ?.? An niiffl'Mer In flic l.ilrral I racur. isho ?top? a BSal l?s I lit ?sa. iiss III? ????,?. ?love or ?n? ?slhrr part ..f III? eiinipiiKMit n II r?III prr??-nt the bid Irr ssllli u hume run hy his ???ll?.n. ftirorilin?- t.i ? net? rtilln? i?n ni.iin.nl I?. ?Ins !?> .I.mir? \ l.llmore prr.litrnt ,.f the IrMlur. The ordinal s rule prnslilr? for a il??.?' i.;.??- s.11 in ?nth n rase. tasS fhrrr I.H-r nil? ?sill ?lull.I (.llmnre ?fllil. I f..i ? ?imilitr in 11..11 I.s an Infleliler. GIANT COLTS WIIM'aGAIN Moose McCormick's Team Proves an Easy Victim. |. t hattanooga, renn.. April '?'. Savsgej -. i ombil . ,i vviili COStljf errors on the pai ? ? ponenta, rnai.led the Giant Colt? to ?leivat "Moose" Me ' hattanooga Lookoata here thi? afternoon by s score of 7 to 4. Chalmers ?rent the entire route for ?lie ? ra and ?ras effetr!ito with men ; I'll tllO ' recently secured by Chatte i the Detroit 1 | ? ,-,i after i nil team m fa folio? r. v r Vete i i 4 S I B B?I ? ? f. 4 ? ? l ' ? ' ? ' HARVARD CLUB VICTOR Unfinished Game with Yale Decided in Its Favor. i. ? ?? ?oriimittee to ?. .i the .un v ?if adjudi . ,? match ? Ha? ard and Yale H?),.. .? iterda \ recorded a i tvere W. M. P. arvard ' lub, and S It il the Vale Club. The additional half point gavo the matrl. ? liai ?r.l Club by a score .,-' :; ?,. Thi return match will be, played before the end of this month. The Mai hatten Chess ? lub an nounces a problem solving eontest for the afternoon ??' April IS. One dozen problems in t? o moves aro to be solved, anil there will ho five handsome prizes. I The compel ' oi will ho under the an spicei "' ? Good Companion Chess phia, which : has arranj lai coi tests In nil MISHAPS HALT POLO GAME Two Players of San Mateo Four Hurt During the Match. April 9. A succes? sion of mishap? mail?' il necessary to ? a'i ;... ?.-??. I rth period of to-day' ? ? "i ? me between imm J ? ' and the Phil adelphia ? lub ii round lor the San Franci ips in the Pamana Pacific Exposition tournament. lobait, .?:i the , ? ', !?? was carried ; from th< I taken to his home, ?vhero it v?.i? ?ad that there milcht ho ., fracti.f the bone. In tlio fourth period Thomas A. Driscoll, also of tlioi San Mntoo tram, was hit on the eheek ' |.> a driven ball. The blow laid bare hi? chock bone. It was then dei ded to rail to'n (rame off ac "im contest," and it will be re? placed Infor. The I n* 3 ir.'.-ils to "' fa? it of San Ma WINS EXTRA HOLE MATCH, Dr. W. E. Code Defeats T. W.! Case on Pinehurst Links. IB] I hurat, tV. C, April '.?. Tlio match | lay" rounds of the mid April golf tournament resolved itself' arid Western players, and the ?.?'tor made ? tir. W. E. Cod '. de Owasco, ? All ' . i idi v. m, t ? . .?i'ii,?. bul il I he next four holes svors i halved. 'I hon tlio doctor won the! .?..i the ?rateh with ;, four. ? V. D? !,1" also reached the final | round by beating Dr. C. H. Gardner, of I Agawam, ti o morning:, and J. C. j Parrish, of the National Club, in the afternoon. SCHOOLBOY NINES READY Five Teams to Make Trips Out of Town To-day. Kivr of the New Voik schoolboy bate-. ball teams ?rill make trip? out of town to-day. 11 ei nro scheduled. Manual Training will journey ?o West 1 the Military Acad? emy plebes, while Erasmus Half will ba forced to play at its best against the! Princeton freshraei team, ? The games scheduled f.illow: ires s. in. -,,, p, win . n. Ea?t Orance. at 1 ? ., ? ' ... TS '??' '- l.-S '..' | , ?? - I I Prep; I . 'a- . , 1 ii. ,. i - . > Wen ; i I'm Newtown - ? PEACE REIGNS IN LEAGUE Director.-? Formally Ratify Sale of Syracuse Club. i ? . rerenees be ? i ork State 1 ? if f|,e Syraei ettled hore j ? of the i irnnch I'ndt'i ti,.- ten ttlement rhe- 1? ague, oach club '? fran ? tow ? duo '?, nlnyer?. ?hare. ? ? I 6 and end ' ' ton at 'niton an,: \ y? e Senators Score Victory Over Boston Braves Washington, April P. 1 he Wa.hing ?".ators defeated the Ko?ton n score of | I and ' runle?s 1 ? ii. Louisville Defeats the Pirates. I The Lou:?- ? Amerii ? ? toarn deft. rate.? hy a ?r-sre of 51 to 4 here to Williams Defeats Georgetown. Washington. Apt.l B. rhe Williams' ? d? :?-??? d - here lo d?; 1} a acor? of 3 to 2. TINY GRIFFON BEST DOG IN THE SHOW Second Meeting of Toy Club on McAlpin Roof Another Success. MRS. HLYWARD SELLS SUN WUN FOR $.500 Tiny Black Boy Wins Blue Rib bons in (?lasses for the Pomeranians. The second meeting of the Toy Hog Club was held yesterdar afternoon in th? winter garden on the roof of the Hot?l McAlpin, ?ml it was even more successful than the opening ?how two ' week? ago. John II. Hopkins, the super intendant, vvas buried beneath a pile of1 entry blanks, ntul when he emerged he announced that the success of the fut-I uri* ihow? was assured. It remained for lira. Carl Brew?ter*? tin;, griffon, a tousel haired hi* of ?log f em in nut.v which answ?*rs tu the name of Dora, to walk off with the trophy for the best in show. This wag Dora's; first appearance at the .McAlpin, but it j did not take Anton A. Rost, the judge, ! long to make his awartl, much to Mrs. ei 's delight. Mra. <i. L. Heyward, who is the donor of the bande?me Champion Pan Ian of ! * rtu trophy, for the best red, black ; mask female Pekingese under (fig-til pound?, relapsed info tears when Sun ? \\ un nf Eatarra, one of her noted Pekingese, v?h? ?obi to Leon Goodman, of Philadelphia, for $500. While proud of the high price her pet fetched, Mrs. Ilevwaid found it' Isard to part with the little Peke, and ' Ihe t.ar; flowed freely as fhe ba?le goodby to Sun Won, who al-o showed signs of grief as he bade goodby to hia furnier o.v ner. Mra, H. McCuteheon'a English toy spaniel Waldheim Mep.utiful took the Aral 'i winners' class from a ... field, and the Japanese spaniel win? ning class found Mm. Harksen's Mika? do, the 2d, carrying off the blue. Miaa lile, P. Laflin had several of her Pomeranians entered. Although the quality in this breed was very high, Miss Laflin took a third in the limit elaaa with Lady Dolly, and second and third in Ihe open with Nancy l.ytid ' and Golfmine Cinderella, respectively. Mrs. Koerlin's Tiny Black Boy took the ' blue in the open and winners' classes [ and first in the limit went to Tiny Black Girl. The trophy for the best American bred Pekingese was awarded to Mrs. Heyward'? Munch! Ting Ling, and her Sun Wim was second in this class. Mrs. Helen V. McKay arrived late al the show, carrying a handbag under her arm. She whispered to Mr. Hoti kin?, received an entry blank and then opened her bag and brought forth a I.iliputian bit of dog flesh bv the name of Tango, a coal black Pomeranian. 'Ahile Miss I?ena Schilling, the judge of Poms, was examining the entries ' in this class Tango skipped about the , floor in a perfect imitation of the ? dance after which she was named. Tango got second prize in the limit elaaa, snd then hurried out with her owner to fill other engagements. Giants Pile Up Runs on the Rah! Rah! Boys King's College Unable to Score Off Matty and Emiliano Palmero. JIM THORPE MAKES TWO CIRCUIT CLOUTS Burns Plays First Game Since Ho Was Injured, but Shows a Pronounced Limp. By HBTWOOD BROLN. Bristol, Tenn., April 9. A pitch-out ? rid a quick throw by Smith caught one nt the King's College players napping tin second base. Rebuked by hi? cap? tain, the erring player had a r??ady ex? tuse. "How did I know he was going to ibron down?" he exclaimed. "He never hollared to the second baseman." Anil ?i, another triumph ?vas achieved for n tide liHsebHll tin- afternoon, wh??n the Giant? defeated Klne/a Collage by a ?core of 20 to 0. Not ?II the play of the New Vork team was of the inside sort. Jim Thorpe ihowed that sheer forc<? may pay as well as strategy. Before the coming of the (?iants nobody had ever hattet] a ball over the far ?listant left held fence. Jim drove two across the barrier, and his second home run did rot stop travelling until the ball clashed against the stoop of a house j i. | u piece down the rond. Although the defe.-it (,f King's College was undoubtedly decisive, the boys were east down. The privilege of bat? ting against Mathewaon wm? balm for their beating hi far aa the crowd was concerned. The scon* made no differ ence. The smnll town folks, were out to see the famous tuants. But though the rooter? undoubtedly regarded th?'se men of world wide fame v ith a certain ?legree of reverence, this did not in the least deter them from bantering the visitors with easy famili? arity. Thua, when Matty missed a1 swing, or.o of the bleacheri'es called out : ' "I saw once where you got a home run in the moving pictures." "I reckon he thinks he's posing f r the picture?*now," ?aid another, As a matter of fact, Matty's hitting nfight well have stood ihe test of the camera and the screen, since he smashed i.u' a safe one every time ho came to bat. His share of the game was lim? ited and Doyle led the batting with four hits. The presence of both Thorpe and Meyers in the game confused a good many persons who (?imply knew that the (?iants had a redman us catcher. ""liiere goes that Indian up to bat again." said a fan, as Thorpe came el.. .? Upon the heels of Miners. Then realization smote the rooter. "Lawd ?-mighty," he exclaimed, awefully, "they got two Indiana!" * (ie.ir^e Burns played in his first game situe he was injure?! some week? ago. His limp is still pro? nounced, and it may be regarded as certain now that Meuraw will have to start the season without him. The manager was again forced to . umpire, and his work was not up to the standard which he set in Knox ville. As soon as he perceived what I sort of a game if was going to be he ?grew mindful of the fact that his 'can? illad to catch a train at 1 o'clock, and began to call strikes against fhe Oi anta on the slightest provocation. He finally gave way to Cy Seymour. Kmiliano Palmero relieved Mathew son and kept up the high hitting stand erd ?if the position by making a lingle when he came to bat. The young ( uban I takes pride in his batting ability, and; he was not altogether disposed to see the joke when Cy called him out on three atrocious balls the next, time up King's College kept changing pitchers i every now and again, on the theory that, the next on? could not be worse and might be better. The score follows: Merer ronn tutus ooi? ? '. ? > po a? ahrli po ? a Knoda.r-f 4 I : 0 0 0 King. 2b . Hi; i il, t.,.- 1?. :i, t 4 4 0 ?0 Wool. M... 4 01 0 ?0 Ijib'rt.SD <? 1 t 0 I 0 I'? tison 0 401 1 (1 I h.r.si ? 1 I 1 10 I-?*?, rf. p.. 40 1 2 ? Reed, is. 1 ' i 1 I I Umtat, lb... 4 0r*i4 i) o M rVle.lh ? 1 tU '?:'? l.yie ;???r lf SOI 1 11 M'.n'v.lf | 1 1 2 10 l'opelanrl.i*) S0 0 1 fl Burn?, if- " o ?) no *vright..-f.p ? ?* 0 i 11 TVrpe.rf <? 1 ? 0 0'i MrCrary, rf ! ', I Mey? n.o 1 -' ? ' " rrshank.c,o i i I Smltll, ?; .01 * 00 , ?r-r. et 1 I -i.p 1 3 I t i' mero.p J* i o ;o Total? ??-*-??.-??? -oui? I . ? , ori ? 4 4 i n * o : -v King collega.'i o o o o o o l'lrs? I*?*? on arrors New Votk. t; King' i t.ef? on beeee?* New fork, ?>; King ?ollego, I I I rut I.??? r.n ball? 'iff Crulk-i I . off V. rich*. ! H-r I on' By M., *'.,-w?oii, 4. I.v Palmero. 3; I y t.*? 1 Horn? runs Tborp? ?? hits? M?rkl?. Thotp? T-vo I'M.?? bltO DoTl? '"->.[ Itoberi Hmlth, Darlttaon t-? fl g M Stolen !,h >s -n..!grn-*< ' Lobort, M.1: . '.,. ?,. ,n III, VV ?? ! I ' Murray an I Merkt?: lalermo. H>"i<\ ?n*1 Merk;. Kon W|l I pi"", r*rulkshank. HI*" ' iff M?th?wit?ii. 4 In J Inn Inga: off I's I mero. '.' In 4 Inning?, off CrUlk' II In 3 Int.IMS. off W'rlK' '. 6 In S ; eg off \*. n In 3 innings. t"mptr?s MrOraw an4 - i ' ?m? t 40 Han y Hempstead did not. stop off n Bristol, but went straight on to New York. He knows now that he has a number of hard hitting bridge players on his club. After watching Jim Thorpe bat to? day we realize what a number of home runs the Giant! have missed by a foot i or less during the last couple of weeks. , ATHLETICS CEAT PHILLIES City Series Now Two to One in Favor of Mackmen. Philadelphia, April 9. The AC. to-day defeated the Phillies in the third g'iitie of the city series by a score of *i to 2. The series now stands two to one in favor of the American League team. Ira Thomas had a linger on his right, hand split during the game, and Schang w.'nt behind the bat. The score by innings follows: n n f ? > ? t e e i e e e i ??i a i v u n g. .i ; o Ha" - - , g?*- n I Ban l r, , r Big Day for Two White Sox Collinses Kansas City, Mo., April !). Home runs by Eddie Collins and John Collins in the seventh inning contributed largely to the victory of the Chicago White'Sox over the local American A sociation 4.1ub here to-day. The score was 7 to 2. PENN NINE WlftT IN SNAPPY GA| WITH CORNU Quakers Show Strengt),. Bat and Make tht Hits Count. BOTH PITCHERS GET OFF TO BAD STAR Koons Shows Well in Pieu J with Stick for Virtorv- f Hills a Star. Too. I ' ' ' l?t Trii-?aa] l Philadelphia, April 9,---Pa^??jaarl opened its batch?'! teuton at ham!?!? afternoon by defeating Carat'] WB score of 7 to f> m ? -, r I rai tls???. doubl until the ia?t ms-i ?.rj wV* ? ?ire?l. I'liii..'. Iva . ,r\ |s?*! ???I ??roiigtti ' trt?3a_ ?Us, the Cs>wl ? - ? . mat. , do irtle?. Conaiderii . ? of ntr ?_* team-? : ?-' ti, a"* both e/ere . ^??l? ?ng. W i ,tch f?r a? ?ylvania. r. ???? ^ doilbl" gat ?? ? rasa, j? J Billa r.i4 ?v Imaa ?u ??. ai'l ' Although Is ' " ?afetiei ?? tered. ??JJ ?^ l!o (.-. ? -, S?)|-a,? infield single, an i '-1'itwa. i? mbined with K i ?t '?. the Qu baa Brt?. ' ?" laaasU of difl ta, t'A t, ? er*' l.i . ? pickup- D Billa ?,:? j, ' Tl.? ' < ? ? ? >| * * ' -ili :o n i : i Min ?ii 1 l ?:-? Cornell ' 0 I | ?m a - S) Red Sox Defeat the Reds ? incinnati, April 0 rhe Pottos ??: Sox defeated the Cincinnati Redi ?at to-day in a close game. The tccrtti. ? to.".. Lowest Final-Cost-Per-Mile Actual tire expense depends on one thing, and just one thing?-viz: the final-cost-per mile. "Nobby Tread" Tires deliver more miles for less money than any other tires in the world. T are adjusted upon the basis of ?but the great majority of "Nobby Tread" users < secure vastly more than 5,000 miles, using proper inflation. "Nobby Tread" Tires are today by far the l?argest selling high-grade anti-skid tires in the world. United States Tire Company Broadway at 58th St., New York City "Nobby Tread ' ' Tires are sold by Leading Reliable Dealers. Do not accept substitutes United StatesTires 't&?'j Made by Largest Rubber Company in the World W *5r/ (Employing 55,484 Men) \ ?225?l\ S ^7aTTTs?< 74TOI'