Newspaper Page Text
Wolfe Winner as Mid-Atlantic
Junior Golf Field Is Expanded Billy Wolfe of Bethesda Country Club (left) receives his trophy from Dr. Robert A. Keilty, secretary of the Middle At lantic Golf Association, after winning the association’s junior tournament yesterday at Indian Spring with 36—34—70. De fending Champion Dennis Bolster, also of Bethesda, was further back with a 74. —Sfar Staff Photo. The Middle Atlantic Golf, Asso ciation’s move to interest young sters outside of the Washington area in the annual MA junior championship is showing results. The tournament generally attracts youngsters only from Washington and nearby, but yesterday at Indian Spring there were competi tors from Norfolk, Frederick, Richmond, Salisbury, N. C.: Balti more, Fort Meade and Edgewood Arsenal in addition to the usual big District crowd. Washington area youths won all the top prizes, but their monopoly should be broken soon If the Middle Atlantic Association continues to promote 'junior golf throughout the area. Next week the District Open will be held and Frank Emmet is inviting these youngsters back. Yesterday’s winner was Billy Wolfe of Bethesda Country Club with 36-34—70, exceptional golf over a windy, rainy course, with Hugh Reed of Congressional sec ond with 73. Dennis Bolster of Bethesda was unsuccessful in his attempt to defend the champion ship he won the previous year, but his 74 was good for top prize in the 16-17 age group. Lee Edwards of Manor and Bill Ball of Army Navy tied for second with 75s. Hank Ford of Kenwood with 76 and Perkie Cullinane of Kenwood with 81 topped the 14-15 section,! and Bob Peterson of Indian Spring! with 79 and Jordan Ball of Nor folk led in the 12-13 section. CORRECTION—Scores in the District Golf Association’s junior j interclub championship team play at Bethesda Monday were sub mitted incorrectly. The new list puts Washington in second place with 318 behind Bethesda, fol lowed by Kenwood, Manor and Columbia, Argyle, Indian Spring, Prince Georges and Chevy Chase. Quantico Nine Winner Over Barksdale in 9th By the Associated Press WICHITA. Kans., Aug. 23—'The pov/erful St. Joseph A use os, Michigan State champions, make their first appearance in the Na- | tional Semipro baseball tourna ment tonight. The St. Joseph team, composed almost entirely of former pro fessional league players, will meet the Derry (Pa.) Veterans of For- j eign Wars in a first-round game It will be one of five games on the day’s program. In a feature second-round game last night, the strong Quantico Marines pushed over a run in the ninth inning to defeat the Barksdale (La.) Field Bomb ers. 8-7. Not only did Barksdale lose the game, but also services of four of its players who were ordered back to the Louisiana base im mediately. In first-round games last night, the Worland iWyo.) Indians scored four runs in the ninth in ning to edge the Exeter (N. H.) Bears. 11-10, and the Santa Maria (Calif.) Indians blasted the Keno sha (Wis.) Chiefs, 9-0. Quantico _010 430 101 S 14 3 Barksdale 300 012 010—7 12 2 Pope, Wall and Niedinghaus: Possessky. Dockins. Garner, Day and Williams: Today’s schedule: South Amboy (N. J> Briggs vs. Barks dale (La i APB (Third round.) * Kenosha (Wise.) Chieis vs. Exeter IN H.) Bears. (Second round.) St. Joseph (Mich.) Auscos vs. Berry (Pa.) VFW. (First round.) . . Honolulu (Hawaii) Braves vs. Jeflerson lown. Ky. (First round.) Casa Grande (Aria) Apcos vs. Santa Maria, Call!. (Second round.)_ Sifford Leading Pros In U. S. Negro Golf Charles Sifford of Philadelphia leads the professional division as it goes into the second day of play in the United Golf Association’s Negro national championship at Bast Potomac. His 34-36—70 yes i terday was best in the start of the ; 72-hole medal play competition. The 73 fired Monday by Ray mond Thomas of Washington stood up as the low medal score in the amateur qualifying test. Second behind Sifford in the pro division were Ted Rhodes, Los Angeles, and Howard Wheeer, Philadelphia, w’ith 72s, followed | by Everett Payne, Bill Mays, Archie Mayhew and Sted Lips comb, all of Washington, with 75s. Ann Gregory of Gary, Ind., won the women's qualifying round with 84. while senior leaders were Balter Barker of Washington, 82; Elmer Brent, New York. 87, and W. Chapman of Philadelphia, 89. Net Tourney Resumes Today The District tennis tournament was scheduled to resume play at 4 p.m. today at Woodmont Coun : try Club. Matches were rained out yesterday. Nine Seeks Week-End Games Atchison-Keller unlimited base ball team is looking for out-of town games Saturday and Sun day. Call Taylor 5847. Outdoors with Bill Leetch HIGH TIDE TABLES FOR NOTTINGHAM. MD. 1 8 rim Sept. 11 3:27 p.m. Sept. 21 11:45 a m. o -■(17 * ” ” 12 4:16 " ” 23 12:32 " .. S A:Zi ” 14 5:58 ” ... ” 23 - J:54 ptm. >• i 8;24 ” ” 15 6:53 ’ 5:56 a.m. ” 24 2:49 " .. I o^os ” 18 7:50 ” 6:40 ” *’ 25 3:51 " •• ? 1141 " ” 17 8:50 ” 7:28 ” ” 26 4:30 " •• • 1" V’ n m " 18 8:20 ” - ■ ” 28 6:00 " - § x7:?~ •> 19 9:23' ’ “ ” 29 6:44 ” .. 2:38 ’• •** 30 7:28 “ Maryland’s rail bird season epens September 1 and we are giving high tide tables for Not tingham on the Patuxent River that readers may plan trips. Rails must be shot over the top of each tide when the water is high enough for a pusher to get a boat through the reeds and grasses. The tidal times above are East ern Standard. Add one hour for Daylight Saving Time. j High tides at Benedict are 1 j hour, 10 minutes earlier and at Hills Bridge, Md., 1 hour, 45 min utes later. Wind velocities and directions have a great deal to do with these inland tidal predictions, so one must always check local weather conditions with one’s guide before starting a trip. George Tames is just back from some excellent fishing off the rock pile on the north side of Indian River Inlet south of Rehoboth, Del. He holds the record for a fish taken from this spot so far, a beauty weighing somewhat over 37 pounds. The day it was caught he also took a 13-pounder. Trout fishing off the bridge over ■ the entrance to th’e inlet has beep j excellent, especially at night, f Tames says that one may get all I the information needed from Mac, McCarty, who runs a sports store j at Dewey Beach just above the inlet on the way to Bethany. Fish ing there should be even better in September than at present. High winds on the Chesapeake Saturday and Sunday accom panied by a thunderstorm early Sunday morning rather put a quietus on week-end fishing in bay waters. Your scribe and Bill, jr„ with Bob Lusby and Capt. Buddy Lumsden put out of Chesapeake Beach Sunday morn ing, but after a couple of hours spent in talking over the radio to a number of boats that were catching nothing, we decided to call it quits. We saw only one small- school of baby blues, too small to bother with and they were up only briefly. There has been some specula tion as to the reason why the opening of the dove-shooting sea son in Virginia was tentatively moved back from September 15 to October 2. •Ft'om talks we have had with several Federal and State officials, this was done in the interest of protecting not only young doves still in the nests, which die when the parent birds are killed, but also of fledgling birds still too small to provide much sport. Virginia's authori ties have received many State wide requests for a later season this year so that there will still be shooting when the flight doves come from the North. This date | is not final and may be changed back to September 15 when the full regulations come out. AUTO GLASS NEW LOW PRICES Installed While You Watt STANDARD AUTO GLASS 624 N St. N.W. HU. 5577 OPEN SATURDAYS Bunker Hill Beaten In Upset, But Goes For Title Today Sptcial Dispatch to Tho Star FAIRMONT, W. Va., Aug. 23.— Bunker Hill Post of Washington and Montfaucon Post of Baltimore were set today for the final game of their regional Junior American Legion baseball tournament as a result of the Baltimore team’s 1-0 upset victory last night. The favored Bunker Hill nine was beaten for the first time in the tournament, despite the one hit pitching of Dan Cookman. The only hit Cookman gave up was a double in the sixth inning and it didn’t figure in the scoring. Montfaucon won in the fifth when George Doyle and Ed Dentz worked a double-steal. Doyle had gotten on by a walk. Jim Foit also walked. Dentz forced Foit at sec ond, moving Doyle to third. Then came the double-steal. The Washington and Baltimore teams now have lost one game each in this double-knockout tour ney. Moiftfaucon eliminated Whitesville, W. Va.. 6-3, last night before defeating Washington. Other regional scores: Bristol. (Conn ), 1: Englewood fN. J.), 0. Billings, (Mont.). 0; Hawaii, 6. Duncan (Okla.l. 10; Parsons (Kans.), 9. Detroit. 8; Pekin (111.), 2. Chattanooga (Tenn.) 9; Louisville. 2. West Palm Beach (Fla.), 4; Sumter (S. C.>, 1. Savannah (Ga ), 3; Cullman. (Ala ), 1. Millard (Nebr.). 16; Las Cruces (N. Mcx), 8 Shreveport (La ). 4; Waxahachie (Tex ). 3. (Shreveport wins Region No. 6 title.) Pressure on D. C. Team In Sandlot Tournament JOHNSTOWN, Pa., Aug. 23 (/P). —The Washington (D. C.) Boys’ Club got down to the business of surviving second-round com petition today in the All-Ameri can Amateur Baseball Association junior totirnament here. The Capital entry took the field this morning against Wilkes Barre, Pa. Both teams lost yester day so the loser today can pack up and go home. The winner ad vances to the third round tonight against the loser of an afternoon game between Harrisburg, Pa., and New York. Four Washington errors helped Brooklyn put four runs across in the eighth inning for a 9-6 vic tory yesterday. Pittsfield (Mass.) defending champion, still ranks the favorite after smashing Johnstown, 16-0. Bradford Boys’ Club, Maryland State champion, took a 19-0 drub bing from Harrisburg. Results of other games—Central New Jersey, 14: Binghamton, N. Y., 3. Zanesville, Ohio, 9: Wilkes-Barre, Pa., 5. Amster dam, N. Y„ 8; Springfield, 111., 2. New York. 6: Pittsburgh, 3. Baltimore, 15: Holyoke, Mass., 9. — Maryland Group Raises Cash lo 'Save Timonium' By the Associated Press TIMONIUM. Md„ Aug. 23.— Maryland interests have raised $500,000 to keep the Timonium Fair Grounds in the family. The Maryland Jockey Club, owner of the Fair Grounds as well as the Fimlico and Laurel race tracks, had it planned to sell the Timonium holdings to raise money for major improvements at Pim lico. A tool company offered $500,000 for the site, the Jockey Club reported, for use as an in dustrial site. But that meant Marylanders wauld have to look elsewhere for a site for the annual State Fair. So a committee of interested per sons was organized to see what could be done to raise enough money to keep it as a fair grounds. “Timonium, if the Jockey Club will sell it, is now in the hands of the. agricultural people of Mary land,” announced E. C. Wareheim, a member of the finance commit tee, after a meeting last night. Preliminary pledges made by the 250 persons attending totalled $206,000. An additional $300,000 is to be loaned by a group of Bal timore banks. Another committee member said that, as far as he knew the largest pledge made had been "around $10,000.” 4 U. S. Women Remain In Canadian Golf Meet By the Associated Press WINNIPEG, Aug. 23.—Grace |De Moss of Corvallis, Ore.^con tinued defense of her Canadian Open women’s golf championship today by playing Maty Forkin of Toronto in the second round. Miss De Moss was an easy win ner in her opening assignment yesterday, eliminating Mrs. Ray Gibson of Winnipeg, 7 and 5. She was one of four American survivors as the field was reduced to 16. Others were Dorothy. Kielty of Los Angeles, Mis. 'Eddie! Bush of Hammond, Ind., and •Edean Anderson of Helena, Mont. The United States lost one of. its chief hopes, when Grace Lenczyk of Newington, Conn., for mer United States women’s and college champion, fcowed to Mrs. i Bruce Campbell of, Winnipeg, 3 land 2. ' | LITTLE SPORT e*#r It »«.l Mm Cm*. nt.W*f(t ftlfMt IH _•© Hill Prince, in Form Again, One of Choices For American Derby By th« Associated Press CHICAGO, Aug. 23. —A small, select field of probably eight 3 year-olds is shaping up for the $78,000 American Derby at Wash ington Park Saturday, The rank ing challengers are C. T. Chen ery’s- Hill Prince and William Goetz's California flyer. Your Host. The last time the two met was in the Kentucky Derby. Hill Prince finished second to Middle ground then, while Your Host, the favorite, wound up ninth. Since the Derby, Your Host has captured the Kent Stakes at Del aware Park, the Dick Welles Stakes at Arlington and the Sher idan Handicap at Washington Park. His best lace, however, may have been in the Arlington Clas sic, in which he ran a close third to Brandywine Stable's Greek Song and Alfred Vanderbilt’s fitly. Bed O’Roses. ‘ Hill Prince, winner of the Preak ness, has been freshened up for several weeks. That he is at his best was proved yesterday when he worked a mile in 1:38% hand ily. The Calumet Farm, which has not produced a winner" in a major 3-year-old race this season, prob ably will send a two-horse entry. One is Theory, which apparently1 is regaining his best form. The other is All Blue, regarded as the best Calumet 3-year-old. The four other probable start-; ers, all outsiders, are The Reaper, Oil Capitol, Lotowhite and Haw ley. Personal Rivalries Pep Rams-Cards Tilt By th« Associated Press LOS ANGELES, Aug. 23.—Per sonal rivalry dominates the scene tonight when the Chicago Car dinals and the Los Angeles Rams collide in a National Football League exhibition in Memorial Coliseum. The affair is merely a tuneup for the coming league battles, but the Cards have four ex-Rams anxious to humble their former teammates, and the Rams' star quarterback. Bob Waterfield, will renew a year-old feud with his former understudy, Jim Hardy of Chicago. Hardy. Fullback Gerry Cowhig and Ends Bob Shaw and Tom Keane are the former Los An geles performers. Colts Will Battle Bears At Home Tomorrow Night \ WESTMINSTER, Md„ Aug. 23 UPi.—Coach Clem Crowe is jack ing up his Baltimore Colts for their exhibition football game to morrow night in Baltimore with the Chicago Bears. The Colts lost their first two starts to Pittsburgh and Cleve land, and Crowe's been riding the squad hard at their training camp here to snap them out of it. The game is the annual benefit staged by the Baltimore Variety Club for the city's Police Boys’ Clubs. Injured Ratterman Takes Part in Yanks' Workout RIPON, Wis., Aug 23 (/P).—The New York Yanks received some good news yesterday when Quar terback George Ratterman worked out. The crack passer, who injured his back August 12, took part In a signal drill. U. S. Ties in German Soccer MANNHEIM, Germany, Aug. 23 (/P).—The German-American soccer team of New York played the Mannheim club—1949 Ger man champions—to a 2-2 tie last night. About 4,000 spectators ap plauded the Americans and gave a big hand to Goalie Felix Gold stein for spectacular stops. ADVERTISEMENT. ADVERTISEMENT. mmzmmmm. nsm* *«•,,U,K mrumt«ntA 70 MAM MIR LOR* MRRfAOOAto/fss If your hair is thinning or re ceding at tem ples—don’t keep gluing it down with greasy, sticky products which emphasize your sparse locks . more—which leave an uncom fortably hot, dust-catching, shiny looking film on the scalp. Now definitely is the time of year—the time in your life—to graduate to 1 the famous Kreml Hair Tonic! Even on hottest summer days, Kreml keeps hair looking healthy and handsome—never greasy or plastered down. And Kreml alone has this special combination of rare ingredients to groom hair so that it looks thicker—like more than you’ve got. Kreml always feels so clean—so cool on your scalp. Also great to remove dan druff flakes and lubricate dry sun-baked hair. _». ..— ■ — — - . ... ■ — —— —■ y - Redskins to Drop at Least Two Players Before Game in Denver By Lewis F. Atchison Stor Staff Correspondent LOS ANGELES. Aug. 23. —At least two and possibly four Red skins will be cut before the squad leaves here Friday for Denver and the Saturday night game with the Chicago Cardinals, Coach Herman Ball said today. Ball made up his mind to lop off more of the remaining 44 players after carefully reviewing motion pictures of last week’s 17-14 victory over the Rams. What he saw convinced him there is nothing to be gained by delay ing the cuts. John Rohde, Eddie Le Baron's teammate at College of Pacific last year, and Bill Pearson, late of Occidental College, who failed in a bid with the Rams a year ago, are among those slated to go. Both tire ends. Oscar Ed Smith, a halfback who formerly played with Green Bay and the New York Bulldogs, also is a marked man. The scramble for end and backfleld positions has been terrific and the men who lose out may find solace in the .knowledge that some pretty good I men beat therm Some of the exuberance of two consecutive victories was gone I after the coaches saw the films of | the Rams game. Ball saw too I many errors that would be costly 1 in league games. He set about correcting these in yesterday’s j practice. Although the Cardinals, who : meet the Rams tonight in an ex ; hibition here, are not at top j strength. Ball believes they’ll give ;the Redskins trouble. The squad, however, isn’t at all impressed. Everybody seems to have the idea i the Redskins will win in a trot. NOTES — Harry Dowda and Harry Ulinski didn’t participate in yesterday’s wind sprints because of ailing legs. Hardy Brown took part although he can’t run too well either. Coaches are having a hard time breaking Rob Goode of a habit that tips the plays. Slug Witucki is proving to be one ; of the team’s fastest linesmen despite his low-slung chassis. Bill I Dudley is shaping up as a serious | contender for the knife and fork i championship. Oklahoma Grid Outlook Hazy As Armed Forces Take Players By (h« Assotialed Press OKLAHOMA CITY, Aug. 23.— "There are going to be a lot of football games won and lost by the armed forces this season.” Bud Wilkinson, University of Oklahoma coach, put feeling into that statement to sports writers; yesterday at a preview of Sooners' prospects. Federal activation of Okla homa’s 45th Division took away five men being counted on to re place some of the 10 starters lost through graduation. “Four National Guard divisions already have been called in the Nation,” Wilkinson said. "In Ok lahoma. all three major schools are suffering. This naturally gives surrounding States that were not touched an advantage.” Of course, war developments during the season also will deter mine football manpower. Wilkin son, named coach of the year at the end of last season, isn’t sure he’ll finish out. He’s a Naval Re serve officer. He predicted Oklahoma’s string of 21 straight victories will come to an end soon after the season opens. The Nation’s No. 2 team opens against Boston College September 30, and follows with Texas A. and M. and Texas. “There’s no chance to win them all,” he said. “I’ll be well pleased to win two out of three.” Only Fullback Leon Heath re turns from the championship Sugar Bowl team which led the Nation In rushing and rush de fense. “On offense, our backfleld is in good shape, “Wilkinson said.” The line is our problem. If Clair Mayes can come through at right guard, it should make the line adequate. Mayes is 210 pounds, 5-11 */2 and a second stringer last year—all the mak ings for a great guard. “On defense it’s the same. Our defensive secondary is in good shape with Ed Lisak and Buddy Jones back. It's the defense line. I just don’t know how the of fensive and defensive lines will hold up. “You just can't lose a tackle like Wade Walker without it hurt ing. The past three years our right halfbacks have led the con ference in rushing. That’s a compliment to his offensive abil ity.” Michigan Boy, 16, Medalist In Caddies' Tournament By th« Associated Press COLUMBUS, Ohio. Aug. 23.— Sixty-four eager youths, compet ing for two college scholarships, scrambled over the Ohio State University golf course today as match play began in the 1950 PGA-National Caddie Tourna ment. Leading the pack was William Curtis, 16, of Redford, Mich., who took medalist honors yesterday with a 4-over-par 73-75—148. The youth, who carries clubs over the Plum Hollow Country Club course at Detroit, nosed out Don Nichols of Auburn. Kans., by one stroke. Prank Cardi of Columbus, who caddied for Chandler Harper when he won the 1950 PGA championship this summer, shot the only sub-par score in the qualifying round. This was a 1 under-par 71 for the first 18 holes. His qualifying total was 152. Junior Invitation Golf Scheduled Next Week The fourth annual District Junior Invitation Open golf cham pionship will be played Wednes day, Thursday and Friday of next week over the Georgetown Prep course. The entry fee is $1 and entries may be phoned to Frank Emmet at Wisconsin 3847 before 9 p.m. next Monday. Youngsters do not have to belong to a club to be eligible and junior golfers here are urged by Emmet to invite their out-of-town friends to play. Army Checks Tony Janiro BROOKLYN, Aug. 23 UP).— Tony Janiro, a leading contender for the middleweight boxing .crown, took his pre-induction physical test yesterday at the Army recruiting station. Janiro, 23, is married and has a 15 month-old son. Janiro fought a 15-round draw with Rocky Gra ziano last March and said nego tiations were under way for a return bout in late September. .^ i Need Your Car i ! for the Weekend? i i i IT'S NOT TOO LATE Bring your car into Hicks Chevrolet tonight or tomorrow night and have it ready for en joyable week-end driving. Hicks famous Night Owl Service — Service and Parts Departments open ’til 1:00 A.M.—makes it possible for you to get your car serviced quickly, efficiently and at no extra cost. Night Owl Service is typical of the unusu ally fine service all car owners receive at Hicks Chevrolet. 1 - I M _ _ .. j|. iMrrFFmmmiMWMm mmmMmBmw * Proximity Tops Field In Trot Championship; Match Race in Doubt By tha Associated Press WESTBURY. N. Y., Aug. 23.— The great trotting mare, Prox imity, heads a field of nine that will go to the post tomorrow night in the $25,000 American Trotting Championship at Roosevelt Race way. The mare, owned by Ralph and Gordon Verhurst, has not lost a race this year. Proximity has earned $214,629.67, making her the leading money winner of all time among trotters. Chris Spencer is defending i champion in the five-year-old event. Chris is owned by Best- ■ wick Farm of Shelburne, Vt. Meanwhile, a wrangle over the; time and place developed out ofj the proposal for a match race be- j tween Proximity and Good Time, the country’s leading pacer. Ralph Verhurst agreed to accept ttye challenge of Bill Cane, owner of Good Time, but said he wanted the race to be at Roosevelt Race way September 1. Cane had proposed that the race be staged October 20 at Yonkers. When Verhurst’s con ditions were made known to him Cane turned them down. He said he would compromise to the extent of setting the date between Sep tember 25 and September 28, during the Yonkers fall meeting. But he insisted that Yonkers, not Roosevelt, be the site. He is pres ident of the new Yonkers track. Youngsters" Swim Meet To Be Held Saturday The second annual swimming! meet open to all youngsters in or' around Washington from 2 to 12 years old will be held at Indian Spring Country Club Saturday afternoon at 2 o’clock. There is no entrance fee and youngsters may enter just by showing up at the meet. There will be breaststroke, backstroke and freestyle events in all age groups. Trophies and prizes will be awarded. Further information may be had from Bill Armstrong at National 8510. SOUTH ATLANTIC LEAGUE. Columbia. 7; Greenville. 6. Charleston, 4—-9; Augusta, 0—3. Macon. 4; Columbus, 2. Jacksonville. 11; Savannah. 3. BLUE RIDGE LEAGUE. Elkin. 7; Basaett. 8 <11 innings). Radford. 5—5; Mount Airy. 4—2. North Wilkesboro. 2—8; Galax, 1—2. CAROLINE LEAGUE. Reidsville, 5: Greensboro. 3. Durham, 1—1; FayettA'tlle, O—2. Danville. K: Burlington. 4. Winston-Salem at Raleigh, rain. i Five Gold Cuppers For President's Cup Regatta Lined Up The President’s Cup Re£«tt*i M assured of at least five Gold Cup entries next month, it was learned today. They are Walter Dossin’s Miss Pepsi, Jack Schafer’s Such Crust I and Such Crust II and Horace Dodge’s My Sweetie and Delphine XI, all from Detroit. First definite word that these 100-mile-an-hour racers would be here for the three heats Septem ber 16 and 17 came from Bob Phelps, local marina operator. Phelps, president of Mayflower Marine Service, wrote all owners of Gold Cup boats, offering free launching facilities for a limited number of boats. He disclosed he had had ac ceptances from the three Detroit sportsmen. My Sweetie is last year's Presi dent’s Cup winner and should again be driven by Bill Cantrell. Meanwhile, more news on the month-long regatta was due today at a regatta association luncheon in the Hains Point Tea House. Secretary of Interior Chapman was invited as the principal guest. Reports were to be made by various committee members. Washington Rofrigoration Go. 4060 you to IRead OUR Two-Page Ad “The NEWEST in Air Conditioning (or your ENTIRE HOME" in this week’s SATURDAY EVENING POST Washington Refrigeration Co.* 2052 W. Virginia Ave. N.E. Yaa waaMa’t W witWat Wat ■ Wwitrl Daa’t W wrtbmrt Yark Cooiiaf ia Sro it! Ride Free One Mile In Three! Heard about the All-New COLD RUBBER? Thousands of road tests prove: cold rubber tires out wear ordinary “natural rubber.” Now, Dayton com bines cold rubber with a new and secret ingredient to produce DayCOLD RUBBER! The result: up to 50% extra mileage, at no extra cost! Extra Features! Extra Protection! Add to this an all-new Skid-Gard Tread that grips, clings, hugs the road in any weather; a super strength Rayon Cord Body for extra blowout pro tection; a written 18 months guarantee plus a life time warranty!