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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 19, 1912)
JHE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: MAY 1 1912.
Jilffll : UPSETS TRADITION
; Ef&rfed u One of Greatest Pitch-
en is Base Ball History.
LBOKAI WOUISITT BASTES HIM
XaeBetk Write latereatlnnlr Aknt
In Bm Cocao Back Yea
i i,. After Year aa to (till
! C! . "troosT as Brer.
H -T W.
(4 KEW YORK.
YORK. Mar U.-A man.
f matter In what walk of life, who can
f.trjieet traditional law of Datura is worthy
i at least of mora than pas-Ins regard. One
wao can go on doing It, rear after rear'.
! e hoa Id be an object of universal wonder,
j As such let in Introduce Ed Walsh, the
; aialastay of the Chicago American league
I dab's pitehln staff.
I Walsh la one of the most' wonderful
' pitchers that the game has ever developed.
Should he become permanently crippled to
morrow, so crippled that he could never
I araln wield the little white sphere
f-throort which ha sained his fame, this
! remarkable athlete would pass down
through history as one of the great
! masters of his art His name would be
linked with those of Chrtstr Mathewsoa
and Cf Younr. men whs cheated time and
conserved their cunning through twice the
ianeut of an ordinary pat timers day of
major league usefulness.
la point of years of service, Ed Walsh
'has a long war to go to enual the un
precedented record of Boston's grand old
iman. Compared even with Mathewson the
White Sox marvel is still confronted with
several years In which he must deliver
IMS present nusxllnf brand. Yet the fel
low seems equal to the teak. He la every
I bit as good at this writing aa at any time
In his brilliant career and there era those
(who hailed him three ntnm back as
the most effective and capable toaser In
the game, ' . '
r Just look what this veteran la doing
for Callahan's White 80s. Slnjla handed
IV. ut rU In. w' m nAnnn Hilt A t)lA tmTtt
. 11V viuvav f ........ VH, .- ..... -
from the season's geUwar. Of the first
'eighteen games played Walah worked In
.nine. He didn't pitch the full rime In
each, but thoaa ha didn't start were the
.'ones that really proved the hardest testa.
i was called upon to sav the day when
looms stable mate wavered. Therein Ilea
JWalah't great value,
I Fifty a Reason as Rear. ,
f Finos IMf Walsh had pitched praell
trally a third of all th Whits Box's
games. Fifty games In season Is notn
;jn far him. He'll turn off that many
oa his ewa bosk and finish half as many
more tor teas fortunate mates. He won
,a pennant gad world's ehamplonshlp for
jthe White Box In m lis won a eltr
jeeriaa freti, the Cubs last talk No mat
ter what sort of a club be behind him,
eWalsh If slways tip among th leading
i pitchers of the major leagues. Whan his
earn finishes at all close to the leaders
tt Is betting that Walsh Is the wad
ing pitcher of his company or mighty
loae to It. It takes a near approach to
jahutout bad to stop this wonderful toawsr
,n few average game. ' '
to tt any wonder then, that Charles
,A. Comlakey regards Ed Walsh as the
BTeateat asset la baa ball? During the
league meetings la this city last Deoenv
fcer the Old Bntnaa declared that he
had Just one player that ha could not
be Induced to part with at any coat
'Walsh," said Comlakey, "has done too
.much tor my club, to be become the
Uubjeet at a trade. Of course, I couldn't
,lrede him if I wished. My city wouldn't
stand it ! might aa wall lock the gates
s to part with him. But sentiment
aside, there Is not a player In the world
or whom I would swap Walsh-ess. not
vea the wonderful Ty Cobb. I oorrelder
(Walah today aa great as Cobb, Ha to
a pitching Stan la himself. I cannot
ay that he to the greatest player Of Bis
gory, I can and do ssy that he to
the greatest pitcher ef history. New
York will dlaagreo with ma oa aa that
core. I do not for a minute lose sight
f Mathewson. But great aa Matty la,
1 believe Walah greater." .... ,
Walsh and Matty Alike."
la many respects the cases of Methew
on and Walsh arc Quite similar. For
years Matty upheld the pitching burdens
of the Qtanta aa his own broad shoulders.
He not only did hi share, his regular
Jturn. but served aa relief tn every Inv
sportaat erlala; Just aa Walah has done
and to still doing. Bat never la the
aeydey ef his career was the Illustrious
' V.athewsoa such aa "Iroe man" aa Ed
"If I had Walah." declared Frank
Chance, after the White Sox had won
four straight games from the Cuba; Td
win world a championships every year.
I'd work him la every game." Of course
Chance did not mean that statement
literally. But It was a tins compliment
nevertheless, and deserving one It
may be Walsh a wonderful physique that
;baa enabled hn to go on from year to
ear performing at its very beet the work
of three ordlaary toeeere. ,
r Every Haw Walah . waver the wast
little bit . fandom prepares for his
ftscral. "He's gone at last.' la
tiwhlspared. "He could not possibly stand
jiup under such a strain of overwork."
Bot eaca time the marvel eomec back
stronger than ever. Today he stands tn
jm daaa all hr hlraeelf
J It was Walsh who gave the lie to the
theory that the apltbaU rains a pitcher's
.arm. . It never en mil to pusslc his
Clipper great deal. Ed wasn't worth a
plugged nickel as a burler until he
'Svoqulred the damp delivery. la hla first
year cat with the Sox, MM, he depended
alovnt entirely oa speed and he waa
Jiaanmered all over creation. Me picked
up the salivary slant from lack Chesbro
and ceraiaenced te tu it tn the aprtna of
j UK. 'That Is whaa hie real career began
I Before fall ha waa one of the gredf jet
t pitchers at the gam. The fotlowtna; ee
..eon he waa a pennant and wertn'a flag
Jfor Fielder Jones. '
Jimmy Callahan's team has a great
! start toward th chanpieueriie. Hie heat
eat to Walah. the fellow that put hltn
n there If nothing happens to this atari
lewoa the ajuggln Atblerjrc will have a
I hard taak beating the White Box. Walah
: win pttrh as many games this year and
oeilrer aa many wksterie at be ever dM
f la any campaign. That is enough te aa
. aure aa ultimata triumph a the other
Chicago pitchers can dettver average re
iamlta, and CaUahaa seems to have eot-
tected a few preur good eoee to help
ut hut grand ""Iron men." .'''
' Tt the Yankees are not desdned to fly
; Baa Johnson's eaters) that .fall, nothing
I would better peeasa Hew York thu a
world's cbasapleaabip tlH between tltt
. CSanto and Whit Sox. It would be ln-
dad a treat t eee Walah match hia
slU with that cf Mathewaoa and "Rabe"
MsrmsErd. ' no wsaba the Athletics
Jsmy Cough lack. But they do not look
I writ la world's aortas. They're tec
hiaroed gaed for Busybody, im auca a
Vdl'al'ad etmetHimee - .- - to
T" " r.y' m -S ' iV-v.-'
l 1 J"K' 'jff'm' ,i " ' Nfiay ' '-'t Joica breaking th Upe In the one- I '1 J I
I ' v I erA jS't'i mUe run. In which he shattered Tommy , I .. I j
I '. V '- ft j SA Conneffc longstanding world's, record. 1 Vl, -J I
I 1 v f . i j L BteN A Center Champion rsnner aa he appears I U " , v J j
II I ' ; ' i ' r5f before a race confident, trolling, with I , - II
' I IV 1 I 1 ' ' ', 7 t ) I sCWf m 80 bou"w tn irueBng test before AW VJ
IB f " ' ' r "' 4 F ly him. night-lanec winding up his reo I I . i SJ7
MR ''!.-.' ' ' ' 1, 'T' j Sr rd-breaking half-mile run last May. lV ; I
5 1 ' ' " ' . I JOHM PACI. JOSB8 muHIKS HIS .T'i fVi
i' V ' ''' ' -'' t ' I VX ' TWO RECORT-BRKAlfJN0 RUNS IN' V k. ' ' tl I
. t ,' " JV j . ONK AFTKBJtOOrl. If
TTRACA, N. T , May U-John Paul
Jones, Cornell's phenomenal distance run
ner, does not intend to go to the Olym
pic games this summer, gvea If he to
srleeted by the American Olympic selec
tion committee; He has been regarded as
certain of making the team, , and waa
eonaldsred by everybody to be America's
standby In , the .distance avenls In
Iweden. . But Jones states that the trip
would seriously Interfere with his buel
neas this summer, -"I
would like very much to go with
the team If the committee should choose
me," Jonas declared, when questioned on.
the matter, "but It would mean toeing the
whole somraer'i work, and I do not wish
to do that 1 expent to make tan or tM
this vacation, and that will be a big
help for my neat year In osllsgs.".
A Jones to working his way through
Cornell It to natural that the prospect of
such financial assistance would appeal
to him even more than the ohance to
win glory aa a world's champion. In this
case Joaea discards tame tor fortune.
Jones likewise Intends to abandon caw
petition and the possibility et future
laurels After graduation, which will be
la June, lill. ...
"I mean to. quit the gam for good
after leaving Cornell." he said. When
asked about this, "so I Shall not eater
any athlete club. I expeot te go Into
M'CARTHY LATEST WHEEZE
Bruiser Who Upteta Carl Morris ii
Looked Upon as Heal White Hope.
MAT ' FILL LONO FELT WAST
Several ' I pert lag In, la Widely
Different farts erf reentry CUiea ,
the Dlettaettana of Die. .
' rooeerlaej Mine. ,
Y W. W. N AIGHTOX.
AN FRANCISCO, May UV-A new star
has appeared In the pugilistic firmament
lie tumbled big Carl Morris and his
name to Luther McCarthy. Rounds more
like the name ef a histories or a re
vivalist thac a bruiser, doesn't HT
Anyhow. . McCarthy to . the "latest
wheesa" aa the Britishers say. A fellow
who waa connected with the Morrte-Mo-Carthy
dtaaeter In some way sent telegrams-marked
night press rates, collect
to several w eaters sporting editors, the
concluding scntenco tn the majority of
the dispatches being "the aarae ef Luther
McCarthy will anea be a household
word." 1 , '" "' ' '
It to to wonder If Luther would not
have It otherwise. 80 many things come
te be known 'as household worde prin
cipally cleaning compounds, breakfast
foods and fire! ess cookere-that It seems
as though McCarthy's threatened great
ness should be suggested by lome more
Inspiring figure cf speech. , , ., .
If we cannot 41 sen tag), Luther from
the merchandlee la any other way. let us
continue to- play en a much twanged
string and .call aim the newest thing to
white hopes. .
McCarthy, If those who appear to knew
something about him nave not been over-
enthustostle. may . possibly fill a.
felt want. And th at range thing about
It la that there are ao many person at
wlde-apart potnte who claim the diall no
tion ef daacovering McCarthy ttt'sMar-
Ing him against the game of the ring.
v mm wa
On or. these we. bavo. bi tan Fran
Heee, one Doug lea O Herts, who ears
he wae knows as D. O. Cot In the
sporting Vorld, sad who avers that ho
saw. fighting pose! MUltes la the newest
hope before McCarthy himself even knew
that he was destined, to be fighter.' ;
According to Cox, ho saw McCarthy
for the first time whoa the latter was
doing a weight lifting sot with coaao
small show la a Missouri town.
"Ho waa such a splendidly developed
aped men of humanity that I became In
terested la aim," sale Cox. "I talked
with Mta and questioned, hia. aa to nts
leasing toward pugtem. He told xpo
he had but one fight aad that be wwa
tt Being a boxer snrsrlt I arranged to
spar with Mm at a gysmaajum 1, fre
quented aad I soon saw that he had the
makings ef a champion la him. He to
heresy is years old, stands six feat four
and to aa strong aa a bear. Ha to with
out doubt the wrongest man I aver- act
eye oa and I do not btlieve it Is poo
athse for aarsa ia aooea him out He
bad a tew fights while I wss Interested
la him aad woa tboaa easily.
Jones, . Runner,
the engineering profession, either as a
mechanical or an electrical engineer." '
If Jones persists In his plana, he will
thus voluntarily give up the crowning
triumph of a world's championship
at ths Olympic games, the most coveted
achievement in the fcild of athletics1, and
one easily within his grasp. And In a
year the world will ass the close of the
most remarkable athletic career of re
cent times, a career that began orfly a
tew years ago aa a school boy. .
It wss at Kxeter academy that Jones
first came Into prominence and began
hla long Hat of victories.
"I happened to be running around In the
gymnasium one day,' Jones said, "when
the coach noticed me and told me to come
out for track. I did so, and received some
very good coaching. I tried for the school
track team for three years, end finally
made It In my last year..
"I ran for soma time before winning a
race. My first victory was la the Boston
Athlstlc association games In IM, when
I captured the 1. 005-yard run. Before leav
ing Exeter my average time for the halt
mile was !:&, and I held the school
record of 4:K for ths mils."
Then JCnes came to Cornell .attracted
by ths fine engineering courses offered at
this university. In his fresamaa year, he
spruif Into note by winning the mils In
the frashmen-sophemora meet running It
In :M on a muddy track. He also cap
business took me out ot the country aad
I lost sight of hlmv -I always felt that
ones he got properly started on a pugi
listic career ha would create a sensstlon.
It's my belief that he will beat every
man he is sent against and become the
champion of the .world. I have an Idea
McCarthy has Indian blood In him. His
father la a wealthy man, but Luther,
whlel he does not dl sal pate, always lived
the Ufa of hobo, wandering from place
to place." - . .
JuaUaney. W need to think It added
a seat tn a champion's life story to know
that he sprung from a boHer shop or
bank desk, but what of a fellow who Is
a confirmed, hobo, aa Itinerant cannon
ball toaser and who has Indian blood In
him.' The crowds along the ' vaudeville
circuit will surely be crasy to see blm
It he ever gets to the top of the tree.
- ' Bra a Is Not a KeteheL
Tommy Ryea'e middleweight novice.
Howard Morrow. Is a youth of fair prom
ise,, bat the fellow who deeerlbed him as
a second Stanley Kate sell shot -wide ot
the mark. , . i
Morrow has much to learn. He to game
and he hits a stiff punch, but as a fighter
he la la the formative stage.
Kctchell, on the other hand was born
a fighter one turned out and made from
nature's mold. It to doubtful tt Ketone!!
ever Improved S trhft from the time he
made his name by defeating Joe Thomas.
Ha looked better and be punched better
at the outset of hla career than he did
at any subsequent time. , ,
. The difference, between Xetchell and
Morrow to the difference between a lad
who la a fighter by Instinct and natural
aptitude and one who will have to be
taught the tricks ot the trade.
What' has become ot the Al Falser
Bombardier Wells match? . .
feme time ago It waa announced that
O'Rourke's novice and the British heavy
would meet la Baa Francisco on Jury 4.
Lately not a word has beta heard ot the
boot and aa far as caa he learned
there Is no certainty in regard to the time
ot Wells' departure from England. Then,
arc whispers around that ths match has
men cancelled, ana 11 really begins to
look aa . though something - bad gone
. From' the appearance of things at pres
ent fan Fraacisoo win not be the scene
of any1 kind of a championship event on
the Fourth of July.. For this once the In
habitants of the city by ths Golden
Oats will be able to observe Independence
day as It should be observed and watch
for the results ef the champlsoahlp fights
at other points. At Los Angeles Ad Wot.
gast had Joo Rivers will dispute the
lightweight title while Jack Johnson and
Jim Tirnn win box tor supremacy at
Las Vegas. ' ;
.... Wkaths la a Raaaof '
Out m Denver the Chamber of Com
merce got oat a big button searing the
on-Webelartan word, . -Penaat" ftmy.
Tata mistake at explained by Denver
tapers, wuca cay tt hat beea so long
since Denver had a pennant that they
have forgotten bow to speU the word.
It wta got Back OTrtoa back from the
Bootoa Boa sex..
tured the cup given to the winner of a
series of freshmen cross-country runs, and
was first In the Intercollegiate and the
freshmen-sophosnoro corn-country races.
Those who were observing him predicted
a great athletic future tor him, as la
practice bo waa regularly vanquishing
such Cornell distance stars as Young and
Berne, oath ot whom had won an inter
collegiate cross-country ohamplonahlp.
The next year Jones first roes to publlo
notice by winning this Intercollegiate,
cross-country championship himself, an
unusual feat for a sophomore. Before this
race Jones had been troubled with a
atralned knee, and It was generally be
lieved that he would not run. But he
competed and surprised everybody, de
feating Berna, the former champion by
IN yard. . . ; ,
Jonaa' next great achievement was his
historic performance at the Intercollegiate
championships In Mar. .1911. Here, on the
same day, he ahattered twd long standing
records, the Intercollegiate half-mile and
the world's mile mark. The latter had
been made by Tommy Conneieff when a
full-grown man In his prime, with ten
years of experience. Jones lowered It
when under twenty, and with leas than
half the number of years Conncff poo
Whoa Jonaa' waa aaked in regard to
this famous mile whether he bad over
felt that he had the race In hand during
PITTSBURGH HAS LINES OUT
. . x . ... . i
Effort ii Beiar Made to Secure Big
Tennii Entry List.
IMS EXPEBT MAY COMPETE
Aa to Kepreeamtatloa ' et- Falr el,
Tale. W ill Border oa Bxtraord-
laary, Several Women ' '
" . Taklasj Interest. '. '
1 NEW. YORK. May II. -If practically
everybody who plays on clay oourta does
not go to Pittsburgh la June to attend
ths third annual clay, court champion
ship. It will not be for any lack ot effort
oa tho part of Pltteburibera to persuade
them to do no. The city laid Its plans
a year ago to secure the meeting In llt
first supporting Omaha In a hearty fash
Ion that made friends all through the
middle west; consequently, ..when the
matter of awarding the fixture came up
last February j there was but one applicant-
Pittsburgh. Bo the Smoky City
won In a walk, -'-,'.
There are twelve clubs te Pittsburgh.
comprising the Pittsburgh Tennis associa
tion, and they, arc working as a unit to
make thte year'a clay court champion
ship toe greatest meeting ever held on
clay courts. Plaas of the most far
reaching kind were laid as soon aa the
award to Pittsburgh was mads, looking
first to tho securing ot entries and next
to welcome aad . entertain all visitors,
whether competitors or spectators only.
i ' ' ) A 'Ftae Ctab Monee. . '
' The ,' Pittsburgh Athletic association, j
which Is looking after the work, to the
new tl.e.e club located at Fifth ave
nue and Grant boulevard, in the heart of
the city. ' Hero everything that could be
desired In the' war of up-to-date ap
pointments and facilities Is available, and
visitors wilt find every convenience right
at band. Provwnoaia for bousing tho man
competitors la the clubhooae are being
made. Ursa placing them where they. can
pass froaa their rooms to the courts in a
few second. ' Tho courts - themselves,
nine la number, adjotn ths clubhouse. t
Tennta players arc notoriously dilatory
la making positive arrasgementa to at
tend tournaments, and for that reason
tho proepectlve entries for the' clay court
ehamplonshlp make aa astonishingly good
shewing. 1 There en Just a chance that A.
H. - Gobert the famous French player,
may canto over, "with perhaps one ot his
coanpatriota, Another prospective or a
pair of them as-the doubles chasnpioa
team. R. D. Little aad O. F. Toucaard.
If Gobert or other foreigners of ante
shouM decide to Invade 1 hla country. Ltt
Me'a entry la th asnglea Is also assured.
Tv R. Pott Is another ot the rankias ten
who to planning to ge to Pittsburgh, and
C R. Gardner to a certainty. Nor does
this' exhaust tho poaatMUtles la tho tea.
Waiter Hares auael Whitehead aad Wine
ton, tho day court esaunplonshlp stogies
and doubles ntlehotden, WUV ef course,
defend, while treat the west and south
doaeao of. note are already planning to
As to the i sprenullon of the fair seat
tale wta bo auethtng bordering ess the
extramrdtaary. Those two foewocnea
froaa CaJltorniaMrs. a W. Wlgptman
Us progress, he smiled. "Only at the end.
I didn't let up till the very finish.. -
"Bu this wasn't ths hardest race of my
career, though H ana van of Michigan,
made It the fastest rasa I've ever had.
I've run some of my hardest-fought races
up here In Ithaca, In practice with my
teammates. Abel Klvlat did not fores me
to exert myself In our race last summer,
but he was not In good condition.
"After winning that mile at Cambridge
I did not take any special rest in prepar
ation for the half-mile later, and had only
the usual rubbing-down. Of course. I
entered the half-mile with increased con
fidence, but I did not dare particularly
about winning or making a new record.
I waa satisfied with getting the mile."
"Do you Intend to better these records
tn the Intercollegiate championships this
."No: J anal simply go out to win.'.' ,
So far this season Jones' most notable
successes wss In winning again the Inter
collegiate crosscountry title. This was
the first time any athlete had ever dupli
cated premier honor In this event Be
fore the race there had been much specu
lation as to whether Jones could break
this precedent -
"On the day ot ths race I wasn't think
ing cf the hoodoo" Jones stated. "I felt
no more nervous than the year before. 1
was only as anxious as one usually is
when competing on a team."
(nee Miss Hasal - Hotcfcklss) and Miss
May O. Button are almost certain com
petitors, while Miss Florence Button, Mrs.
B. a Bruce (nee Miss Edith Button) and
Miss- Mary Browne -ot Los Angeles are
regarded as sure entrants; Miss Marlon
H. Feana and Miss Eleanora Bears have
been Invited by local friends, while a big
contingent from eastern cities are being
communicated with In regard to coming.
Rating of Players
on" Tennis Courts
. - is Knotty Problem
NEW YORK.' May, it-From widely
different sources the question of rating
lawn tennis players Is brought to the at
aenttoo of the followers ef the sport this
week. . In this country the plan to rate
ths women Is agaat uppermost, and with
asms fair share ol-tjeeurtng an equitaable
list After -having dropped the matter
of rating for several seasons, England
appears, likely 4o revive it ' At the test
annual meeting of the English Lawa Ten
nis association many representative play
ers expressed views of a qualifying com
petition 'being held with tho object ot re
ducing the number of players taking part
In the singles championship at Wimble
ton, The same question has been raised
in this country. ' . . , . 1
-In order to establlah the basis for a list'
the official publication of the English as
aociatloa has offered prises for the best
lists which will adequately establlah ths
ranking ot the players. Tho equivalent
of tO. B and P are the prtsea.
Those who compete start by taking
Anthony F. Wilding, the present cham
pion, aa the No. 1 player tho aarae aa
William A. Lamed stands St the top ot
the list tn -this country and tbea figur
ing the next best players downward oa
the list In this way the English na
tional organisation hopes to bring about
what amounts to a popular voting eon
test for the ranking position. ' i
In this country, the official publication
has also Inaugurated a popular contest
toward rating the women ptaytra The
women themselves have attempted this
matter several ttanea. but without sucessa.
It Is hoped that before the season ac
tually sets In something like aa adequate
list will be established- - Such a list win
necessarily have the name of Mrs. George
William Wlehtmen, who waa formerly
Miss Haxef Virginia Hotchktsa. at the top.
AsMlss Hotchkisav the Can forms gin.
she has held the championship for two
sumesalso seasons, having won It from
Miss Msy Button. a -
Badgers Find that
. Sports Do Not Pay
NEW YORK, May IS.-Wit hla the toe
fortnight a marked spnit of oppowtton
to tho sending ot Wisconsin's varsttv
and freshman crews to tho Poughkeepaee
regatta of June B) baa become evident
aad. attaongh there to ao reason to he-He-re
that the Badgera win not eosae
east this year, tho movement waxy hare
fthe effect of keeping them from going to
Poughkeepnie after tho BI1 regatta. Th
basts Of the epatosttloa to tho fact that
tho crew is a losing proposition ftnaa
dally and that the money need, to send
It east caa be pot to better advantage
elsewhere. Foot ball Is tho only sport
at Wisconsin which Is consistently pay
ing expenses, for track, cruse tonally
end baas ban have always beea oa the
wrong aide ef the balanoa'aheet. aad
thto year to the only one ra which the
Badger crews have made, a success
financially aa srell aa otherwise In bas
ket balL The Badger crews work under
handicaps, the like of which none of tho
eastern crews have over bad to face.
Thry a.-e t ie last of the bur crews to get In
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They are made of costly material, by the cottli.
ett jtaiceM, to give you the utmost mileage,
e A a resultour profit last, year, on this patent,
tire was only 8Ji per cent
. Your.Saving48'Per Cent j
" Ths IB tear cent nvoralia moans mere h i.i (,. ' - . a
' Th 10 Mr cent overtiis means
10 per cent nor air 10 par coat
added carrying capacity. Y And
that, witri th average ear, add
25 per cent to tile tire mileage. .
Tires that can't rim-cut mean
an averse saving of 23 per cant.
For statistics too w that 23 per cent
' ot all ruined clincher tire (ho
old-typ tirss ars rim-cut.
' So these two" features together,
under average conditions, cut tiro
tills tight la two.. -
','- ; ,200,000' User.
Over on million Goodyear tiro
'have been t tested out on some
! 200,000 can. These 200,000 sepa
' rat users bavo proved . that out
cJaima are true. -
A a result, the' tire "outsell
- any other tire in existence. In two
: 10 Oversize
THE GOODYEAR TIRE &
TasMOpssSje. -, MHHWH W sew tartffc any 4
OMAHA BRANCH. 2212 FARNAM ST.
Tel. DongUs 4100, Bell. ( . , , r
strij V "
9SJ0O : . 8 ;
aael aover aaora - I
lotiaaaeasr, .' ,, N
r A style for any taste
A fit for every foot in '
Stair-IOngman Shoe Co.
315 South Sixteenth Street
water, and In addition have their train
ing season badly broken up by the long,
arduous trip from Madison to Pough
keepste. This. Is not the first time that
the Badgers have talked of withdrawing
from the races on the Hudson, but In
other years the opposition has usually
come after the ere we-had beea beaten In
the races and turned out each time to be
only aa aftermath ot the defeat.
Got aa Awfml Frixat
by fear of appendicitis Take Dr. King's
New Ufa Pills, and sooa ase bowel
trouble vanish. Guaranteed. S ccnU.
Kor sale by Beaton Drug Co.
veart tho demand has InmaaJ
500 per cent. It has trebled In th
past twelve) months.
Our factories arc ninning night
aad day, with three shifts of men,
to meet th call (or thee patent
tiros, i -..:
Why Not You?. ' .
Don't tires that can't rlm-cut
ovcrtiw tire seem better, than .
other to you?
It to, insist on Goodyear No-Rim-Cut
tires, liak your com
parison. Alter a test yon will
never again go back to the old
Our 1912 Tor Book-beeeJ on
13 year eaf tiro ma kins; is filled
with facts row should luow. Ask
as to avail tt to you.
RUBBER CO., Akron, Ohio
a pair of Florsheim
; "Stride" Oxfords
, tite" hecli fitted by
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