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The Weather 


Today—Some cloudiness but not so 
warm with highest temperature in the 
low 80s; cooler at night. Monday—Fair. 
High Saturday was 88 at 4 p. m.; low, 


65 at 1 a. m. Ragweed pollen count— 
23. (Details on Page A16.) 


The Was 


——« Times Herald 


A 


it 


g 
and 


ton 


ve 


410,000 


Sunday Circulation 


300,000 


Dally Circulation 


78th Year—No. 266 **** Phone RE. 7-1234 rae wihZM'n2 Gone SUNDAY, AUGUST 28, 1955 


WTOP Radio ( 


1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


15 CENTS 


Ike Branded 


Demagogue 
Of Deceit 
By Truman 


| 
‘To Confer Here Monday 


By Gardner Jackson 


COON RAPIDS, lowa, Aug. 
28 (Spcl.)—Roswell Garst, 
whose farming “know-how” so 
impressed a visiting Russian 


Iowa Farmer Invited 
To Russia as Adviser 


** 


| 


Bid to Reds 


On Handling 
POWsUrged 


Dulles Is Asked 
By Wilson to Talk 


Arab Leaders 


» 


To U.S. Peace 


Cool 


Plan 


farm delegation that he was) 
issued an unprecedented invi-| 
tation to visit the Soviet Union, | 
will consult with State Depart- 
ment and Soviet Embassy offi- 


With Communists on 
Geneva Pact Views 


Former President 
Assails GOP as 
New and Fair Deal 


Life and Death at ‘Hurricane Rapids’ Britain Backs 


Program Wrecker 


(Text of Speech on Page AS) 
FRENCH LICK, Ind., Aug 


27 () —Harry S. Trumap 
opened his give-em-hell 
by 
charging President Eisen- 
hower with “misrepresenta- 


speech-making tonight 


tion and demagoguery.”” 


The former President started 


cials in Washington Monday 

about the proposed visit. 
Garst, one of Iowa's leading 

farmers, farms 2500 acres in 


Gardner (Pat) Jackson, 
a former New York news- 
paperman, is a legislative 
aide with the CIO. He 
served as Assistant te the 
Secretary under two Secre- 
taries of Agriculture. 


this richest section of the lowa 


his drive to help return Demo-|corn belt with the aid of his 
crate to the White House with,'¥® %°5, Stephen and David. 


a speech at the diamond jubi 
lee mecting of the 
Democratic Editorial 
tion. 


Associa 


Mr. Truman did not men- 


tion Mr. Eisenhower by name 


but said the Republicans “be- 


an tearing down 


Indiana 


the NeW) seed-corn plant 


Garst's invitation to.take a 
look at farming operations be- 
hind the Iron Curtain came as 
a resuit of a chance visit of 


: 


ROSWELL GARST 


+. will advise Russians | 


By John G. Norris 
Staff Reporter 
Defense Secretary Charles 
E. Wilson has written Secre- 
tary of State John Foster 
Dulles asking that he open 
negotiations with the Com- 
munists to seek an agree- 
ment assuring better treat- 
ment of future American 
prisoners of war. 
Wilson urged, it 


or through the United Nations) 
ito get the Communist bloc to 
change its official attitude | 
\toward the laws of war as set | 


is under-| 
stood, that Dulles move directly | 


In 
shima. 
author John 


his epic story of Hiro- 
Pulitzer 


time what an atomic bomb 
could do to a city. Now Hersey 
tells om the same way the story 
of a tragic disaster inflicted not 
by man, but byw nature. It is 
centered 
A typical American town which 


on 


‘two members of the Russian|tion arranged for ‘he visiting forth in the Geneva Conven-| bore the brunt of the wrath of 


farm .delegation 
farm on the outskirts of Coon 
Rapids last Sunday. - 
| Garst’s extensive 


to Garst’s| Russians by their official Gov- 


ernment escorts. 
But when the leader of the 


’ 
tions. United States POWs in| 
‘Korea were prosecuted as war! 


hybrid | Russian delegation, Viadimir|*Tim!nals under the Reds’ in- 
and acreage|Matskevich, heard glowing re-| terpretation of 


the Conven-'| 


al:and the Fair Deal wher- here were not included on the| Ports on Garst’s operations he | tions. / 


ever they dared and as fast as 
k 


they dared” when they too 
over in 1953. 


“They obtained control of eS 
mis- 
and. demagog- 
Mr. Truman declared, 


national Government by 
representation 


as t@ use misrepresentation 


and demagoguery in his mes-| 


sage on the State of the Union 
in January, 1953, and he has 
never missed a chance to be- 
fuddie the real issues in every 
speech he reads.” 


The Democratic Congress 


this year “has managed to venture of teaching small fry |one set. 


stop this tearing-down process 
on many fronts.” but has had 
.to “struggle against the Repub- 
lican Administration day in 
and day out,” he asserted. 

Mr. Truman's reference to 
“special interests . .. big busi- 
ness ... plundering of our nat- 
ural resources” were reminis. 
cent of his first give-em-hell 
campaign in 1948. 

He said the foundations the 
New Deal and Fair Deal laid 
for the “benefit of the Ameri- 
can people are not now in 
good hands.” 

“When I think of what has 
happened to the TVA. the Se- 
eurities and Exchange Com- 
Mission, the Federal Commu- 
nications Commissions, the Na- 
tronal Labor Relations Board. 
the Federal Power Commis. 
sion, the Atomic Energy Com-’ 
mission and other Federal 
agencies, it saddens and sick- 
ens me 

“These agencies are being 
subjected to outrageous pollit- 
ical pressures More and 
more they are being shifted to 
the hands of men who are out 
of sympathy with the laws 


See TRUMAN, Page AS, Col. 1 


Resort Weather 


schedule of visits and inspec- 


| See GARST, Page A-4, Col. 5. 


Appeal Wears Off 


The four-year District school | 


through weekly classroom tele-| 
vision lessons will not be re-| 
‘peated this year, it was learned 
yesterday. 
‘eurrent events and 
language lessons will not be 
telecast to grade classes be 
}calse the once-popular pro- 
jgrams have lost their appeal. 
| School officials say they have | 
no idea of abandoning television | 
for educational uses and al-| 
ready are planning new ways of | 
putting punch back into class-| 
room video shows. ) 
Local educators blame a @) 
per cent decline in use of TV) 
lessons from December 1953 to} 
April 1955 primarily on two 
factors 


a direct teaching job in the 
classroom 

® Letting the programs be-| 
come routine | 
| “We're not giving up, we're} 
merely regrouping,” declared | 
Assistant School Superintend-! 
ent Carl F. Hansen, who pio-| 
neered the experiment. This 
also was the view of officials of | 
Television Station WNBW 
i\which has telecast the programs 
free of charge since their ori-| 


: 


D. C. Schools to Halt 


Television for Small Fry 


By Jeanne Rogers 
Staff Reporter 


schools stocked with at least 
Most grade schools 
have two sets, some three. 

In the beginning, the young- 


sters were fascinated to see a! 


studio teacher put her pupils 


ish and repeated simple phrases 
after the studio teacher 

According to findings of a 
school survey, during one week 
in 1953, a total of 34.815 pupils 
in 1014 c the lessons. 
During 4 week last 
spring. only 12.833 pupils in 
392 classes viewed the salnonite. 

Televised science lessons re- 
tained the most populari 
while Spanish drew the least 
interest. 

Surveys showed use of sci- 
ence lessons dropped from 285 


, iclasses to 202; American history | 
* Trying to let the media do or “Freedom Tours” from 312) 


to 66; French from 105 to 3, 
and Spanish from 69 to 22. 
Hansen said some of the drop 


‘can be attributed to human|#°cordance with an 


nature. “Anything new at- 
tracts attention and interest,” 
he said, “and when it becomes 
routine interest diminishes.” 


TV is sort of cannibalistic |Teatment of American POWs) was time to try 


Hansen said. He pointed out 
thet many big professional 
shows have come and gone 


Hansen cited as an example the 


State Department spokes-| 


men acknowledged that the| 
letter had been received and 
said a reply was being pre-| 
pared. But they had only a “no 
comment for the present” when | 
asked whether Wilson's pro-| 
posal would be adopted. 


Matter “ Under Study” 


’ 


| The matter “is under study,” | 
jand it is “too early” to say 
|\what may be done, the spokes- | 
iman said. This cautious ap-| 
proach to the matter was de-| 
scribed as made necessary by 
| the many complications of the) 
situation, including the efforts | 


: 


inmow being made to yereeed 


The series of science, history,|t#rough @ lesson on weather.|American ¢ivilians imprisoned 
foreign |Om other days they had Span-|in China and the negotiations | 


under way on other East-West | 
problems. | 
Other Staie officials doubted | 
\whether the matter of chang- 
‘ing the laws of war would be 
taken up al 
Foreign Ministers’ conference. 
\Preparation of an American 
“White Paper” dealing with the 
rainwashing” of American’ 
POWs in Korea and future 
}treatment of prisoners is under 
‘consideration, it was said. 
| Both the State and Defense 
Departments declined to make 


It has been classified, they said. 
Wilson acted in the matter in 
“urgent” 
‘but unpublished recommenda-| 
tion of the recent Pentagon’ 
‘committee that studied prob-| 
lems growing out of the mis-' 


‘in Korea. 
‘Improved Relations Cited 


| 
The group, it.is known, con-| 


the forthcoming | 


two riers gone crazy in floods 
spaw ned by 
last weekend.) 


By John Hersey 


World Coprright. 1965. bv International 
News Service 


WINSTED, Conn. Aug. 27 
In a disaster human beings 
discover what they and their 
fellows are made of. This is 
the story of how a handful of 
men in Winsted, Conn., made 
that discovery the night of 
the flood caused by Hurricane 
Diane, 

These events took place 
mostly on the flat roofs of two 
one-story buildings at the low- 


ee 


Typhoid Precautions 


Reassure Flood Areas 


Every precaution available 
to modern medicine has been 
taken te prevent the spread 
of typhoid in the devastated 
Pennsylvania and New Eng- 
land regions. Thousands have 
been inoculated. Page 19. 


er end of the dangerous mile 
that. someone later dubbed 
Hurricane Rapids. 

At the time, the men on the. 
roofs still thought of that 
mile as Main Street, When the 
waters receded Main Street 
was nothing but tie dry bed 
of a second course of the Mad 


Winsted, Conn., | 


prizewinning | 
Hersey brought | 
home to the world for the frst 


: 
Hurricane Diane | 


John Hersey’s Saga of Heroism © 


In Winsted’s Most Terrible Hour 


’ 


ie UG 


Internationa! News 


Sitting in ruins, 8-year-old Bartholomew Bassano wonders 


what happened to the world that existed for him before 
floods devastated his home town of Winsted, Conn. 


River, along whose gully the | 


heart of the city of 11,000 peo- 
ple had lain. 

It was about 5:30 in the 
morning. The hook-and-ladder 
of Winsted Volunteer Fire 


up on the high ground in 
front of the Church of St. Jo- 
seph and the Shrine of Our 
Lady of Fatima, on Oak st. 


It was beginning to 
light. The foreman of No. 
3. Seott Weed, decided it 
to save the 
ho had 


man and woman w 


‘been signaling with a flash-| 


light and screaming for help 
all night from the second 


Total at $79,500 


’ 


Red Cross-Flood Drive 


public Wilson’s letter to Dulles.) Company No. 3 was backed | 


Exceeds Quota in Area 


get | The $75,000 area Red Cross drive for relief of flood’ 


victims in the northeastern states went over the top yes- 


: 
’ 


terday. At noon, 
$79,500. 


such thing as a quota for the 
area.” said Daniel W. 


“Brom here on. there is no! 


the Red Cross said, the total stood at 


a 


U. S.. Red China 


) 


ell,’ 


Dulles Offer; 
George Doubts 
It Would Work 


By Jack Bell 


Associated Press 
| ‘The Eisenhower Admin- 
jistration’s plan to bring 
peace to Israelis and Arabs 
lyesterday appeared in dan- 
iger of quick-death. 

Great Britain joined the 


‘United States in. offering to 


guarantee the permanent fron- 
tiers of Israeli and Arab states 
but some Arab leaders talked 
.of rejecting the plan outright, 
and a Democratic leader in the 
|Congress expressed doubt the 
iplan would ever succeed. 


Sen. Walter F. George of 
Georgia, chairman of the Sen- 
ate Foreign Relations Commit- 
tee and chief Democratie 
spokesman in Congress on in- 
ternational affairs, said of the 
Administration proposal: 


“I an, considering it but I 
haven't committed myself. I am 
in sympathy with the objec- 
tives but I doubt very much 
that this proposal can ever be 
worked out.” 

George, in a telephone intet- 
vies. from his Vienna, Ga, 
home, said he feels other na- 
tions might give only token aid 
in backing up the peace plan 
“and the whole burden would 
fall on us.” 

One Arab leader said angrily 
that Secretary of State John 
Foster Dulles was offeri 
Arabs “30 pieces of silver to 
Palestine to the Jews” a5 @ 
vote-catcher in the 1956 Presi- 
dential election. 

Dulles said in a New York 
speech Friday the United 
States would join in interns 
tional action to establish and 
}guarantee new Israeli-Arab bor- 
ders, would subscribe to an in- 
ternational loan to compensate 
900,000 Arabs displaced in the 
Middle East strife:and would 
aid in water development pro}- 
ects in the area. 

George, who was consulted 
by Dulles in advance, said yes 
terday the situation in the Mid- 
die East has become “consid- 
erably more acute” recently. 
He said the State Department 
was “disturbed by reports that 
Russia is furnishing heavy ar- 
tillery to Arab nations as well 
as bartering steel to Egypt for 
|cotton. 
| “Those are troublesome de- 
‘velopments,” he said. “If it is 
true that Russia is furnishing 
| heavy arms to the Arabs, that 
imay start real trouble. I want 


See Israel, Page At, Col. § 


gin. The station said it could |rise and fall of “Mr. Peepers.” |Sidered the Communist bloc’s) floor of the tenement block on | chairiiau of the District Chap 
i not continue the time gift for | “Television has a tremendous stand foward the 1949 Geneva) the river side corner of Chest- ter of the organization. 
so limited an audience | potential in public school use.” | Conventions lay at the heart of| nut and Main, next to the “The public has taken over | 

Hansen said: “Our findings! Hansen said. Perhaps, he said |the Korean POW problem and! Hotel Clifton, in the pre-iand will set its own feeling) 


Put Off Meeting | 


ys Af rican Problem 


SENEVA, Aug. 27 


may be of-.national interest to|spot series of lessons geared|*trongly urged that efforts be) 


dominately Italian section of | about what the total fund will| The scheduled meeting toda 


Sun.: Partly 
cloudy, high 78 
Men. fair, 


cont. cool 


Washingtee Pest ond Tomes Mereld Mop 


WASHINGTON’S 
MOST COMPLETE 
FINANCIAL PAGES 
OFFER YOU— 


sidering use of this.media.” 

He said he planned to check | 
developments in Baltimore and | 
Philadelphia—the only other | 


sively in the classrooms. 

“Personally,” Hansen 
“I'm glad the Washington) 
schools had the courage to get) 
into television.” He said the’ 
schools learned some lessons | 
lots. of sponsors have 
taught. 

Local school officials thought | 
teachers should relate the tele-| 
vised lessons to the regular’ 
\daily dozen they had scheduled | 
‘for their classes 


was not good.” Hansen said. 

Too many teachers had other 
plans for the day and the TV 
set was not turned on. It was 
hard for them to work the pro- 
grams into regular lesson plans, 
Hansen said. 

Parent-teacher associations! 
and other groups have kept) 


not “lose their 
added. 


Hansen also said plans are 


punch,” 


large cities using TV exten-|afoot to continue the “Free-| Port, 
‘dom Tour” program this year|@nd 
said,ion an out-of-school home con-|that was made public earlier 


sumption basis. 


He said “we might salvage” 
was | mendation. 


some of the work that 


done in foreign 


programs. The school system 
will continue its classroom 
music series broadcast over 
Radio Station WGMS. 

Hansen stressed the school’s 
TV sets get plenty of use. 


“Apparently this hypothesis; Classes frequently make use| pects f.r later State determina- 


of news and public service pro- 
grams. 

The schools in 1953 used tele- 
vision as a means to combat 
summer vandalism. Shortly be- 
fore school ended, a series of 
civic responsibility programs 
were beamed into the class- 
rooms 


languages! 
been | through use of radio and taping|'*8Ue stemmed from State De- 


other school systems through-/to some special need like “im-|™ade to change their attitude 
out the country that are con-| proving your reading” might|'" view of the improved rela-| 

|take. Such special shows might | tions today to avoid an even 
he &reater POW problem arising 


jin another war. 

Parts of the committee re- 
however, are still secret, 
the declassified version 


ithis month merely mentioned 
the «problem without recom- 
This cautious handling of the 
ipartment suggestions, it is 
‘understood. State took the 
view that the Pentagon report 
| should be aimed as far as possi- 
ble for domestic consumption, 
‘leaving the international as- 


tion. 

| The action proposed by -the 
Pentagon is that the United 
|States attempt to get the Com- 
jmunists to abandon a reserva- 
‘tion they made to the 10949 
Geneva Conventions—a post- 
war World War II revision of 
the early Geneva “laws of war.” 


——— 


° Washington’s only 
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Most comprehensive 
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and authorities. 


Complete record of the 
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Washington Post and 
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FOR HOME DELIVERY 
PHONE RE, 7-1234 
The Washington Post 


and 
Times Herald 


Swallowed Ear Plugs 


Swimming Pool Windpipe Surgery 
Saves Boy From Choking to Death 


By David J. Kelly 


Staft Reporter 


swallowed two ear plugs was 
saved from choking to death 
last night when a Navy doctor 
cut through the youth’s wind- 
pipe in a dramatic operation 
at the Army Navy Country 
Club swimming pool. 

Ralph Hunt, son of retired 
Navy Capt. and Mrs. Ralph B.. 
Hunt of 2909 Old Dominion 
bivd., Alexandria, swallowed 
the ear plugs while swimming’ 
in the club pool about 9 p. m. 

When young Hunt was pulled 
choking and . semi-conscious 


A 13-yearold boy who had|‘ 


doctors. was broadcast via the 
clubhouse public address sys- 


m. 

Capt. Lloyd B. Shone, Naval 
Medical Corp, took a quick look 
at the boy and ran to his car 
for his surgical instruments. 

Racing acainst time, Dr. 
Shone made a slight incision in 
young Hunt's throat, divided 
the tissue with a hemostat, 
reached through the incision 
and wrapped his fingers around 
the boy's windpipe. 

Dr. Shone then made another 
incision in the boy’s windpipe 
below the part in which the ear 
plugs were lodged, enabling 


young Hunt to get air into his 
lungs. ‘ 


from the pool, a hurry call for/tortured 


With his fingers still wrapped 
about the boy’s windpipe, Dr. 
Shone rode with young Hunt in 
an ambulance to Alexandria 
Hospital some four miles from 
the country club, 2400 S. 18th 
st., Arlington. 

After emergency surgery in 
which a tube was inserted in 
the boy's windpipe and taped 
to his neck, Dr. Roy G. Kiep- 
ser, of 3112 S. 6th st., Arlington, 
who performed the second 
operation, said young Hunt was 
out of danger. 

Physicians at Alexandria Hos- 

ital said the tube would 
eft in young Hunt's windpipe 


for a day or two to permit swell- 
ing to decrease, 


A 


town. 


Posed for U.N. 


be from this area. It could well 


y 
of United States and Red 


These were a man named \be that the metropolitan area/Cchina ambassadors to discuss 
Joe Cornelio and his sister, | will pour as much as $100,000 ‘ 


Maria, who had arrived from 
Italy only two weeks before. 

Foreman Scott Weed is a 
stocky, ruddy, auburn-haired 


linto the flood relief program.” 


“The people of Washington, 
all of them, and those in the 
suburban county areas deserve 


repatriations of 41 American 
civilians was postponed until 
| Wednesday. 

The move was made appar- 


man of 43, married, with four {a salute of ‘Well done!’ for)ently to give the United States 


children. He had been a volur |what they did spontaneously time to study new proposals by | 


teer fireman for more than a 
decade, but he had never been 
in real danger in Winsted. By 
day he worked as a foreman 
making adding machines in 
the Gilbert Clock Works 
downriver. 


SINCE EARLY the previous 
evening, when first the Mad 
River had begun to threaten, 
Weed and the men of his com- 
pany had been out, along with 
the local police and civil de- 
fense volunteers, alerting 
people to leave their houses. 

One of the policemen, who 
had been rooting people out 
all up and down Main St. was 


See HERSEY, Page Als, Col. 1 


ito aid the unfortunate thou- 
isands of families caught in a 
|major holocaust,” Bell said. 


| radio and television for their 
‘cooperation in advising area 
residents of the emergency 
drive. It was launched Mon- 
day with a $1000 contribution 
from The Washington Post and 
Times Herald and WTOP. 
Gifts in this area may be 


sent to the District Red Cross|forees advancing to wipe them) 
or to out, army mutineers in the far 


Chapter, 2025 E st. nw., 
Chapters in Alexandria and 
Arlington, Montgomery, Fait- 
fax and Prince Georges Coun- 
ties. All checks should be made 
payable to the American Red 
Cross and designated 
disaster relief. 


|Peiping. The postponement 
was at the request of American 
Ambassador U. Alexis Johnson. 


| He also thanked the press, | 


Sudanese Army 


Mutineers Quit 


/ 

| CAIRO, Aug. 27—(INS)—The 
‘government - controlled Cairo 
‘radio said tonight nations of 
‘the Afro-Asian bloc have asked 
‘Secretary-General Dag Ham- 
imarskjold to call an extraor- 
‘dinary session of the United 
Nations general assembly to 
leonsider the Moroccan prob- 


| Meanwhile French author- 


ities in Algiers proclaimed 
a state of alert tonight in the 
coastal city of Philippeville. 

| They announced that Nation- 
|alist rebel bands were massing 
iin the mountains overlooking 


| KHARTOUM, Sudan, Aug. 27) the town. 


ww—In the face of Government 


Upper Nile village of Torit 
agreed late today to surrender. 
| The South Sudan soldiers 
‘had been in rebellion for more 
than a week against being 


for placed under command of offi-| 


cers from the North Sudan. 


| Police and French troops 
‘were ordered to patrol the 
streets and a spotter plane cir- 
‘cled overhead after rebel agi- 
| tators went to the Arab quarter 
and told shopkeepers. 

“Put up your shutters. The 
|Europeans are going to massa- 
iere you all.” 


(Related Story on Page 4) 


' 
' 


Hurricane Expected 


Off Bermuda Today 


Miami, Fila. Aug. 27 
(INS)—The Miami Weather 
Bureau reported late -to- 
day that Hurricane Edith, 
with winds. as high as 100 
miles an hour, may pass a 
short distance east of Ber- 
muda agp but its pres- 
ent cotirse voses no threat 
to the United States main- 
land. 

The center of the storm 
was placed about 330 miles 
south of Bermuda, Its for- 
ward movement was toward 
the north-northwest at six 
to eight miles an hour. 

Hurricane ,experts esti- 
mated Edith’s present 
course would be continued 
throughout the night. 


me | Index, Page2 | 


Gevernment Vows ‘Drastic’ Action 


SANTIAGO, Aug. .27 (INS) 
The government of Chile sent 
tanks to protect the Presi- 
dential Palace and rushed 
troop reinforcements into San- 
tiago tonight to prevent out- 
breaks by thousands of striking 
workers. Meanwhile, the gov- 
ernment declared it would ac- 
cept only an. “unconditional” 
return to work by nearly 55,000 
strikers. A government spokes- 
man warned “drastic” action 
would be taken to prevent dis- 
turbances and to break a dead- 
lock which has paralyzed the 
nation’s public services. 


It was the first formal gov- 
ernment recognition of the 


A 


gravity of the situation which 
has grown steadily worse over 
‘the demands of public em- 
| ployes for wage increases, some 
\ranging up to 60 per cent. 
| The government announce- 
iment promised the workers 
‘that salaries would be in- 
‘ereased to the fullest extent 
| possible. 
| But the strike leaders were 
warned there would be no am- 
‘nesty for “those condemned as 
| responsible by the courts of 
justice.” 

Before the Presidential Pal- 
ace of Gen, Carlos Ibanez Del 
[Ramee the government . ar- 
rayed four heavy tanks, four 
light tanks and four troop- 


\ 


a 


55.000 on Strike, Chile Rushes Tanks, 
Troops to Guard President’s Palace 


carrying trucks. Informed 
sources said reinforcements be- 
ing rushed into the capital 
would bring the military 
strength maintaining order to 
more than 20,000 officers and 
men. , 

The latest walkout involved 
about 12,000 workers in the 
social security system and other 
public financial agencies, and 
8500 customs and port adminis- 
tration employes. 

A warning has come from 
45.000 seamen and 15,000 mu- 
nicipal employes that they 
would walk out next week un- 
less the government gave favor- 
able consideration to their ap- 
peals for wage increases, 


“ 


THE. WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
AZ Sunday, August 28, 1955 inten 


| Table of Contents | 


school 


# Section A—Main News and 

©" City Life 
Worldwide and area news, 

obituaries and weather. 
(There is no B section to- 
day.) 

Section C — Sports, Finance 

and Travel 
Sports results, business and 
finance, where to go and 
what to see. 

Section D—Classified 
Classified a. bargains, gen- 
éral news. 

Section E—Outlook 
Editorials, area and world 
affairs, book reviews, art. 

Section F—For and About 
Women 

Society, fashion and clubs, 


Features 


Magazine Rack ..... 
Maryland Affairs ... 
Dorothy McCardle .. 
Winzola McLendon . 
Marie McNair 
Merry-Go Round 
Modern Manners 
Movie Guide 
Benjamin Muse .... 
The Naturalist 
Night Clubs 
Obituaries 

On the Town 
Outdoors ... 
Louella Parsons .... 
Drew Pearson 

The Philatelist 
Pinfeathers, Pegasus 
Leslie Judd Portner 
Post Mortem 
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This Morning .. , 
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Realty happenings and gen- 
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Section H—Show 
Drama, music and 
ment features. 

Section J—TV-Radio Week 
News of television and ra- 
dio, comment und logs. 

Section K—Tabloid Section 
The Hecht C.. Notions and. 
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Parade Magazine 

American Weekly 

Two Big Comic Sections 


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A Vis OWoawswnnweVuavwvnwtw w 


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Art Calendar : 
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Irston R. Barnes ... 
Boats ; 
Book Reviews ...... 
Hugh Brannen —" 
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Country Livin’ 
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oI a 3 tv’ +3 ~) @ Ge be 
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Lab. Casebook , 2 
Lawrence Laurent . 
Letters to Editor 


Jd. A. Livingston .... 


News Summary and index 
Area News. Sec. Pg. 


10 
15 
17 
15 


FTC moves against 60 oaiie for false claims 

Sen. Beall leads as Ike supporter in Congress 

Nation to be short 250,000 classrooms in fall 

Consultant urges Fairfax site for CIA quarters 

Worker killed when scaffold collapses 

Army starts active duty reserve system 

Search pressed for slayer of watchman 

Bay escapee held in 5 burglaries 

Boy bicyclist injured seriously by car..... 

Montgomery Fair attendance tops 75,000 

Medal asked for District airman hero. . 

Jobn Hersey’s vivid story of Winsted heroism.... 

‘Car dealers plan Sunday sales despite arrests 
rea airman killed in New Mexico crash “ 
iretep leads to arrest in county numbers case.... 
li¢e arrest 27 for Seven Corners speeding , 
ivie groups request Fairfax buy water company.,. 
‘Alesandro denies tricornered eg mae — 
deal .... 

Strike called aid to transit of future 

Red Cross flood quota filled here 

Por Sale: Attractive all-bus setup 


Business and Fimance ......+s-eesceeess See, Pg. 


Growth of atomic fund writes financial history...... 
Changes now developing in Montgomery Ward...... 
tocks show unexpected strength jen 

Mink Corner” to open Monday 
"Floods give steel mills new burden 


E@iterials .. 


and other problems which Japan's Foreign Minister 
The Shigemitsu Mission—There should be a cordial 
». will discuss during his visit here. 
** and constructive reaction to the defense problem 
'Orthographical Retreat—Colonel McCormick's: at- 
tempted spelling reforms were neither revolu- 
tionary nor altogether unreasonable. 
Wolfson’s Flimsy Lament—If prospective transit op- 
* erators could count on faring as well as Louis Wolf- 
son, there would be a mob of applicants. 
«Conflicts at Commerce—The new Commerce Depart 
ment code on conflicts of interest is praiseworthy 
but leaves much still to be done by congressional 
Investigation. 


11 
15 


td lt dad al a on 


Typhoid precautions inspirit flood areas 

"The whole world’s mimicking America. . 

Ike approves first grants to flood states 

"Ellen Stevenson quips on women’s problems...... 
Elsa Maxwell's biggest party: 113 on a cruise 
Cardinal charges drive against private schools 
26-story gasoline-cracking tower explodes..... 


International News 


10,000 more yield to French in Morocco 

Divers seek Nazi treasure in sunken plane 

Eden sees German upity vital to security 
Six-nation peaceful atom use talks end 

French and Moroccan leaders nearer accord 
Eight more nations likely to win U. N. membership. 
Throngs view India’s slain “Robin Hood” saat 
Nationa! conflicts foreseen over atomic wastes 
Implacable Rhee still goads allies 

Yanks guard palace of Chilean president... 
Arabs cool to U. S. peace plan 


od 


= 
_ 
oan 


ee «3 wee 


Natioual News 

Stassen, Red envoy, map U. N. arms policy .. 
lowa farmer invited to Russia as adviser 
Firings for ignoring arbitration are upheld 
B-36 altered to take reactor aloft 

Friends to aid defense in rights case 

U. S. drafts offer to Reds on Germany 

Quarles clears airman of guilt-by-kin charge 
Truman calls Ike demagogue of deceit.. 
Wilson asks talks on treatment of POWs 


— 
ee WN OO a tv 


Obituaries 

Requiem mass Tuesday for John T. Burns Sr. 
Vietor S. Jefferson, bomb expert, is buried 

John H. Vittum, active in Legion, dead at 66. 

Lois Redman, mother-in-law of Rep. Kilgore, dead.. 
Mother of Police Capt. Michael Mahaney dies... 


Real Estate 
“Homes of 55” two. weeks away 
Home Racketeers invade flood areas...... 


Australia recaptures Davis Cup by winning doubles. 
Chisox wallop Nats, 11 to 1, gain half a game 

Indians defeat Yankees again, tie for league lead. . 
Boston whips Detroit dn Williams’ 4-run homer, 4 to 3 
Duke's Lea wings Meadowland Handicap 

Brooklyn gets back into winning stride, 7 to 0.’..... 
Brownell, Col. Nicholos gain D. C. Amateur finals... 
Needles wins Saratoga’s Hopeful Stakes.... , 
Swaps 2 to 5, Nashua 9 to 5 in big match race 
Maryland, Virginia, GW start football Thursday.... 
Virginia's 9 state parks offer bargain vacations 

Pat Lesser wins Women’s National Amateur golf title 


/. 


: 
: 


15 | 


NBAUAWNHR RK Ree 


By John M. Hightower 


Associated Press 


The United States has worked 
up. a proposed package deal on 
German unity and European 
security. It covers major action 
proposals to be placed before 
Russia in the next round of 
East-West negotiations, if Brit- 
ain, France. and Germany agree. 

The plan is expected to be dis- 
cussed privately by Assistant 
Secretary of State Livingston 
Merchant in Paris, Bonn and 
London next week. Merchant 
will fly to Paris Monday night 
on a consultation mission for 
Secretary of State Dulles. 

His trip opens a period of in- 
tensive consultation among the 
western allies prior to the Oc- 
tober foreign ministers meeting 
of Dulles and his British and 
French colleagues together with 
Soviet Foreign Minister Molo- 
tov. They have been assigned 
|to work on the big problems left 
unsolved by last month's sum- 
mit conference of Big Four gov- 


lernment heads at Geneva. 


Unification Primary Aim 


| The Big Four western powers 
‘and Germany are already 
lagreed that their primary aim) 
‘In the next Geneva meeting | 


many under ter 
| permit Germany's close associ- 
lation with the West according to 
ithe pattern already fixed by 
West Germany's membership in 
ithe Atlantic alliance 
| At the same time the western 
powers have agreed that Russia 
|'may have some legitimate fears 
i\for its own security in connec- 
ition with German reunification 
|and rearmament. It is the prob-| 
‘lem of how to meet these fears! 
iwhich has recently received con. | 
|siderable study from Dulles and | 
other American polieymakers. 
According to the decisions 
hich have now been worked 
out. if Russia will agree to the 
| unification of East and West 
|Germany on essentially west- 
lern terms Dulles is prepared 
ito join in the following pro)- 
ects to reassure Moscow 

© A guarantee that East Ger- 
man territory—given up by the 
Soviet Union—would not be 
‘used as a base for military ac- 
tivities of the Atlantic alliance 
| @® American participation in 
ia five-power treaty of mutual 
| security, signed also by Russia, 
| Britain, France and Germany. 
i\An attack by Germany on Rus- 
sia, under this treaty, would 
bring the other powers into in- 
stant action on the side of Rus- 
sia 

°® An arrangement pro- 
‘gressive reduction of Soviet 
land western forces within the 
‘forward areas of Europe on 
ib@th sides of the Iron Curtain 
‘This would be designed to cut 
ithe arms burden, pending a glo-| 
bal disarmament program. 
land also to create international 
confidence and reduce the pos- 
sibilities of wat 


‘Possible Lines Left Out 


| These 
lection on the 
can officials 


he 


for 


points represent a se 
part of Ameri- 
from among the 
possibie lines of action in the 
field of European security 
which were laid out at the Ge- 
ineva summit conference. Not 
included are: Soviet Premier 
Bulganin’s proposal for a Eu 
ropean-wide security pact, 
\which all the western powers 
rejected: Bulganin’s call for a 
provisional non-aggression 
itreaty between the Atlantic al- 
| liance and the Communist bloc 
iin Eastern Europe British 
|Prime Minister Eden's sugges- 
ition for a demilitarized zone 
ibetween the Communist and 
western blocs in Europe 

On the other hand the points 
ion which the United States will 
ibe prepared to act in concert 
| with Britain and France are not 
iregarded . here as American 
\ideas in origin. On the contrary, 
|Eden and British Foreign Min- 
lister Macmilan talked in some 
| detail at the Geneva meeting 
‘about the possibilities of arms 
‘limitation in the European 
area, provided spection and 
control systems cOuld be agreed 
on. The idea of a big power 
treaty to prevent any renewal 
of German aggression has been 
a subject of official discussion 
for years. 


Policy Talks Slated 


| The western powers will hold 


a series of policy talks follow- 
ing Merchant's week-long fly-' 
ing trip. These will be con- 
cluded by an Atlantic council 


/meeting and brief discussions | 


lamong Dulles, Macmilan and 
\French Foreign Minister Pinay 
‘immediately before the Big 
‘Four foreign ministers get to- 
|gether at Geneva Oct. 27. Mean- 
while, the westerners are ex- 
‘pected to do some planning 
when they are all in New York! 
in late September for a meet-' 


\ing of the United Nations Gen-! 


eral Assembly 

| One of the tasks assigned to’! 
|Merchan by Dulles next week’! 
is to work out arrangements’ 
for these consultations and also 
discuss with the British. French 


sultations among the other 
NATO allies.,and the extent to 
which they may be brought into 
the detailed planning. 


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‘must be to obtain Soviet agree- | 
ment to the unification of Ger- | 
ms which will! 


pron —_ 


‘criminals, and joint jurisdiction ' 
_'with the other allies that fought | and revision” of Virginia's com- 


and Germans the degree of con- 


ae |9 


U.S. Drafts Offer to Moscow 
To Win German Unification 


Safety in Numbers 


The Maryland Traffic Safety Commission 
brought its slogan—‘“Slow Down and Live” 
~—te life on the beach at Ocean City yester- 


U. S. Studies 


Parole for 


210 Japanese 


By Herbert Gordon 


International News Service 


Top-ranking State Depart-| adviser on disarmament, 
ment officials are considering aiferred today with Soviet 
blanket — pte “+ ont! ‘bassador Arkady A. Sobolev in 
war criminals sti eld under 

\ 
United States jurisdiction. \preperation for fonday's 
United Nations disarmament 

4 decision may come during | 
the Washington visit of Japa- conference. 
nese Foreign Minister Mamoru; Delegates of the United 
Shigemitsu, who a confer |States, Britain, France and 
this week with Secretary of |... salen met at adauar- 
State John Foster Dulles and|© nada also he dq 

ters of the American U.N. dele 


other high American officials | 
State Department authori-|gation for nearly two hours. A 
delegation 


tiles said the question is a com-|United States 
= one and sage Lage ow spokesman said “there was a 
at exists for © OULTIEZOL' 
+ of the prisoners, there! completely harmonious discus 
is a legal factor involved that/Sion” of all facets of the dis 
may prevent any such move. | armament problem 

The legal section ef the State | Sobolev called on Stassen at 
Department has opposed blan-| noon in his Waldorf-Astoria Ho- 
ket amnesty on the ground! 
that: (1) Paroles are being| itel suite for a private confer- 
granted as rapidly as cases canjence. Sobolev will be chair- 
be reviewed and individuals | 
merit such action, and (2) there} 
is an interrelation with the’ 
German ‘var criminal question. | Revi ision L rged 

A firm policy decision is _ 
under consideration on 
very highest levels of the state 
Department 

The United States has juris- 
diction over 210 lesser 


UNITED NATIONS, N. Y., 
Aug. 27 i#—Harold E. Stassen, 
President Eisenhower's special 
con- 


—_—-—— 


: In Mental Law 
| Del Associated Press 


terday for a “thorough study 


over seven!mitment procedure for persons 
isuspected of being mentally in. 


jin World War Il 

‘major war criminals. 
Shigemitsu, the man who; competent 

signed. the Japanese surrender; The Fairfax and Falls Church 

aboard the USS Missouri in/legisiator said he would intro- 

Tokyo Harbor 10 years ago, is| duce a bill at the next General 

himself a former war criminal. | Assembly to carry out recom- 


‘He was sentenced in 1946 to|mendations made by the North- 


seven years in jail as a war-iern Virginia Foundation for 
time cabinet member. He was|Community Aid to Mental Pa- 
‘subsequently paroled in 1950. tients after a study of commit- 
Another key topic in the ‘ment procedure. 
Shigemitsu talks will be a thor-| Webb said it is not only pos. 
oughgoing review with Ameri-|sible in Virginia “to have sane 
can officers of Japan's efforts| persons committed to the state 
to assume an increasingly inde-|mental institutions, but even 
pendent role in world affairs. | when released as ‘not mentally | 
Preliminary to Shigemitsu’sjill’ after psychiatric examina. 
conferences, Mobusuke Kishi,'tion and confinement for sev- 
secretary general of the Demo-jeral weeks, these unfortunate | 
cratic Party, arrived in Wash-|persons are not fully restored’ 
ington yesterday. He said on/to their civil rights.” 
his arrival that he was in com- 
plete agreement with Shigemit- 
su that there should be a major 
exchange of “opinions on the| 
basic problems in relations be- | 
tween our two countries.’ 
He said that now, “more than 
ever, our relations must be! 
based on good will and deeper 
understanding of each other.” 


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Agriculture Secretary Ezra 
Taft Benson leaves Washington 
today for more than two weeks 
of conferences with top agricul- 
tural officials in six European 
countries. 

The trip is billed as an op 
portunity for the Secretary 
‘and his opposite numbers 
labroad to go over mutual prob- 
lems of marketing and surplus 
\disposal. 
| He will visit England, The 
\Netherlands, Denmark, France, 
Italy and Switzerland, return- 
ing to Washington on Sept. 14. 


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IStassen and Red E nvoy|— 
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man of the first session of the 
U. N. Disarmament Subcom- 
mittee which is meeting on the 
call of the Big Four chiefs of 
state 


Stassen’s talks with Sobolev 
were believed to have dealt with 
procedural arrangements for 
the Monday conference. 


There is an air of optimism 
about the conference. United! 
States experts feel something 
may be accomplished because 
Russia has given indications 
that it wants to give up the 
race to rearm. 

In addition, the Western 
powers are fundamentally in 
agrement on the approach 
they should take with Russia. 
The United States has prepared 
a detailed arms plan based on 
President Eisenhower's Geneva 
Conference proposal that aerial 
survey be used to inspect mili- 
tary installations. 

Mr. Eisenhower has since an- 
nounced that Stassen will pre 
sent at the U. N. meeting “new 
ideas of a more specific type” 
than.Lhose expressed at Geneva 
Stassen ha¥ satd-thatthe United 
States will not enter the Sub- 
committee meetings with an in 


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_ Refinery Blasts, Fire Spread Hayoc 


WHITING, Ind., Aug. 27 (°° 
A raging fire, touched off by ex- 
plosion of a 26-story, gasoline 
cracking tower, took two lives, 
injured 44, and made“a sham-/ 
bles of sections of the Standard 
Oil Co, of Indiana refinery to- 
day. 

About 950 families were 
evacuated from their homes. 
Gasoline raced down the 
streets of this northern Indiana 
city of about 10,000 population. 
The gasoline ran into sewers 
and police issued a “no smok- 
ing” order. Damage was esti- 
mated all the way from $10 
million to $100 million. 

The initial blast wrecked the 
world’s -largest liquid hydro- 
férmer—a high-octane gasoline 
a bovtiee great slabs of its 
siee! plate sides into a residen- 
tial area across VU. S. high- 
ways 1 Zand 20 which form the 
plant's west boundary. 

A hurtling piece of the huge 
tower smashed through the 
ffame house of Frank Plewniak, 
Killing his 3-year-old son, Rich- 
ard. in his bed. Another son, 
Ronald suffered loss of his left 
leg. and the father was cut by 


The other death was that of 
Walter Rhea, 63, a foreman at 
the refinery, who collapsed of 
@ heart attack after he was 
summoned to emergency duty. 

The force of the explosion de- 
molished two houses, did major, 


-—_—_—_—_—_ —_ 


ee 


damage to 80, and bashed up/to estimate the amount of the’ for precious hours while a pool 


another 100. One automobile | damage, but it 

was squashed to less than one! 4 $10 mill 

foot of thickness by a 10-ton| | oe — 

slab af 2-inch st Another| Throughout the day, a bil- , 

was beunced upsidé down atop lowing cloud of ofly smoke rose ee Are equipment 

. po gre pore thunderc! jup to 25,000 feet, nudged gently; at one time. burning oil 
underc’aP\ northeastward across “Lake surged across the highway to- 


of forte, flames spread among 
oil storage tanks of the re-| Michigan by a 7-mile-an-hour ward the biastshaken residen- 
tial area from which nearly 


finery. They roared through | >reeze 
some 30 tanks, and twisted two} Firemen from Whiting, East 1000 families -had been evacw- 
other gasoline cracking units | Chicago and the company's own |#‘ed by Red Cross workers, Na- 
The American Red Cross an- department aided by some 5500 tional Guardsmen and police 
nounced a damage ¢stimate of | Volunteer workers —hundreds|These flaming sallies were 
$100 million. However, Dr.|0f whom drove dump trucks at/checked with sand dikes, and 
Robert FE. Wilson. chairman of breakneck speed between the finally were éxtinguished 
Standard, said “it is tgo early| fire and nearby sand pits—had|_ Some 1S hours after the first 


of flames spread over a 500-yard 


diameter Fifteen firefighters 
were burned, apparently not 


probably will 


blast, Fire Chief George Macko 


oo — ee ee eC 


| 


finally told reporters: “It looks 
wonderful. We have it con- 
fained. We'll be okay unless the 
wind comes up or shifts.” 

Company officials said it may 
be days before the fire actual- 
ly is extinguished 

The refinery, covering ‘780 
acres ‘situated 16 miles south- 
west of Chicago's Loop, is rated 
by company officials the largest 
in the midwest and the fourth 
largest in the United States. 

Police said the disaster struck 
at 6:15 a.m.. at a time when 
only a small fraction of the 
8000 plant workers were on 
their jobs. 


International News 


FLAMES AND SMOKE SHOOT SKYW ARD AFTER THE BL AST AT A | WHITING, IND.. REFINERY. 


In a statement at 10 o'clock | 
tonight, plant manager A. F.' 
Enders said “the fire is not 
spreading. It appears to be con- 
tained and covers no greater 


area than it did about five hours | 


ago. The actual area of fire 
has been reduced.” 

The National Rec Cross head 
quarters in Washington sent 
Robert Rollins. a Red Cross 
disaster specialist and former 
director of Red Cross field serv- 
ice in Indiana. to Whiting. Mean- 
while, the Chicago chapter of 
the Red Cross was mobilized 
for service in Whiting, head 
quarters said. 


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ithe flames in check by 4 p. m 
The sand was used for dikes to} 
| contain flaming fuel. 

But a few minutes later. a 
tank containing 3.200.000 gal 
lons of naptha-propane  ex- 
ploded with a blinding wh 
sending flames one thousand 
feet into the air. 
The new blast. 


of a mile away, foreed a retreat 


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Ellen Stevenson Rivals Adlai in Quips 
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(INS Entitled “Modern Woman, At the outset, she 
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' ; Thomas Aquinas, Sir Francis 
she can make with the “quips” Racon, Voltaire and Freud is 
ell as the 1952 Democratic of no help in » —s problems 
presidential candidate for the 20th century woman. 
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in the September issue of the round-table discussion between 
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CHICAGO, Aug. 27 states 


“They say I'm distracted and 
lost 

I think I'm pacted and bossed 

When I was a kid, 

They ruined my id: 

So now I raise cain when I'm 
crossed 

| emote with a speed super. 
sonic 

My dissatisfaction is chronic 

I envy the peace 
« | .Of the Ancients of Greece: 

er ur <> Oh Plato, please make me 

| platonic:” 

| As the verse play unfolds, the 

four philosophers and psycho- 

nalyst Freud are heard from. 


as W 


———— _—— - —— —_—_ —-— — ~- 


Associated Press 
The FBI announced the ar! Dean” 
last ton, S. C.. as 
night of Elmer Francis (Trig- He was arre 
ger) Burke. 37. described as at Folly Beacn by Julius Lopez, 
a “self-professed New York special agent in charge, and 
killer. other FBI agents of the Savan- 
The FBI said Burke had been "@",. 4, office. The FBI said 
sought for unlawful flight to degen - gy wr -4 mee ing -the seat of my neurosi 
: . mitted his true ident a , a ’ 
avoid prosecution for murder ; fallen f) 
as noentt off 4 ‘ , ‘ The FBI said it found two 38 “You have falien at on your 
5S a2 Tresuil Of ne itatal snool To , 29 di agnoses 
ng of. Edward Walsh in New C#!/>re revolvers and two 
York City on July 24. 1952 calibre rifles in Burke's beach —— 
; a ttag 
He also was sought for unlaw- "He is being taken to Char! 
is Dell fake! . : e <. 
ful flight to avoid prosecution alee . mts ‘tail in Rate so ol 
’ » ” . ‘ , j Si 
for assault with a dangerous and will be arraigned as soon 
weapon on a prison guard dur as possible. the FBI said : 
, c ‘> Si Jf i¢ 
ing a jail break at Boston on ~” . 
Aug. 28, 1954. 
FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover 


and at nearbw Charies- 
Paul Renka.” 


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arrested by the Bosten police 
on June 17, 1954, for possess 
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been placed in the Suffolk 
County jail school, 

The announcement said 
Burke had been known at Folly 
Beath by the name of “Mr 


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HERALD 
eneve Sunday, August 28, 1955 


. AS 


a 


Secretary Quarles Clears Airman 
Of ‘Guilt-by-Kin’ Security Charge 


United Press |continuation of Airman Bran- decide to hear her again later 
Air Force Secretary Donald!zevich in his present status in| jat a public session. 

A. Quarles yesterday person-jthe Air Force Reserve is o)n-| Vice Adm. Alfred C. Rich- 
ally cleared Airman 3/C Ste- sistent with the interests of the mond, Coast Guard comman- 
P F 1 pa_| ational security. |dant, has expressed hope in the 
phen Branzevich of Farre?, *4-,| «this has the effect of dis-|Gaston case that it will be 
of “guilt-by-kinship security posing of the question that’ settled quickly in the young 

charges. would havé come before the ee t Rat 0 fm - , 
Quarles’ speedy action in the|hearing board for determina- aston 1s e was gracu- 
case of the 22-year-old Reserve | tion ated from the Academy at New 


Branzevich had been sched- London, Conn., on April 1. But 
enlisted man whose father Was) 144 to appear before a special 


the Coast Guard has held up 

alleged to be a Communist left| air Force board at Mitchell Air| his commission until it reviews 

the Navy and the Coast Guard/Force Base in New York next charges his mother once was 

with two similar cases to dis-/Tuesday to answer the charges.|active in groups on the At- 

pose of. The Air Force had alleged'torney General's subversive 
The Air Secretary's decision that be “maintained a close 4st. 

ended Air Force proceedings to continuing 


association” with His mother. Mrs. Jean Grisez 


give the young airman a dis-|his father, Charles, who was re- Of San Francisco, has said she 
honorable discharge from the|ported to have been a Commu-| has been active in a number of 
Reserve. Branzevich was fight-| nist in 1943, “and for an unspeci-| Organizations -hecause she 
ing the action. Quarles said the fied time thereafter, a member thought they were for “peace. 

airman’s continuation in the or close affiliate of the Commu. ____—— 
Reserve is consistent with the nist Party at or near Pittsburgh 

interests of national security and Sharon.” 

His case is similar to that of| Branzevich protested that he 
merchant seaman Eugene D.\was “only accused of being the 
Landy and Norman Pierre Gas-|son of my father.” 
ton, Coast Guard apprentice’ (In Farrell, Pa.. the Asociated 
seamen. They have been re-|Press reported, the young re- 
fused Navy and Coast Guard servist commented: ; 
commissions because of securi-| (“I am deeply grateful to the 
ty charges involving their|Secretary.of the Air. Since the 
mothers. jcase was made public I've re- 
| The House Committee on Un- ceived many letters of encour 
|American Activities has sched-|agement from many cities and 
| uled a closed meeting Monday|many veterans’ organizations. | 
to hear Mrs. Deborah Landy,' plan to continue my duties as a 
prego of Eugene. She has said | Reservist.” 
she once was a Communist but (His father said: 

‘quit at her son's insistence. [He (Stephen) reminds you of clothing and furnish- 

Quarles’ action was 4M-ia guy that has been in a dark 
nounced in a memorandum prison cell for many years and ings. Responsibie po- 
from his office. It said finally is released.”} sition with a future. 
neala At a Air Force; In the mony | case, Secretary State educational 

onaia , uaries has person-|of the Navy Charies 5. Thomas 
ally considered the case of Air- has swemised speedy action. He background, expes 
man 3/C Stephen Branzevich has set up a special board to re- rience and salary re- 
and has determined that the view the case. quirements. Apply by 
Landy, an honor graduate of 

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| Sources on the Un-American 
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bers wanted to question Landy’s 
mother to determine whether 


7 -_ 
Held in 5 
Burglaries she has any information on the 
Communist Party that might 


Police caught a 16-year-old be useful 
fugitive from the Laurel (Md.) Mrs, Landy, a Bradley Beach. 
Training School yesterday and N. J., widow, wil] be heard only 
charged him with five instances on Monday. The committee may 
of heusebreaking — including ‘ 


one of stealing the pants he ———_ RALEIGH HABERDASHER, 
had on ' 

Detective Sergt. Mahion 
Pitts and Third Precinct De- 
tective James D. Kennedy said 
they found the boy crouching 
in the rear of 1214 18th st. nw. 
when they responded to a 
burglar alarm in the Old New 
Orleans Restaurant at that 
address 

He had set off the alarm in 
trying to enter the restaurant 
through a rear window, police 
said 

The detectives said the pants 
their young prisoner wes wear- 
ing had been stolen from the 
Blue Banner Cleaners, 1721 

Z2ist st. nw. on Aug. 21—the 
night of the boy's escape. 

In addition to the New Or-| 
leans and Blue Banner com-) 
plaints, police said, the youth 
implicated hi..self and another 
boy with whom he fied the in- 
stitution in three other cases.) 
These include two attempts to! 
break into Lioda’s Restaurant,| 
1819 M st. nw., and another at- 
tempt at the National Electri- 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERA 
A 4 Sanday, August 28, 1955 eve 


Around the World 


10,000 More 


. 


CASABLANCA, A ~ were using 
An estimated wo pe Hey! $e. r 
tribesmen surrendered w e rebels’ surrender. . ; 
cae” arms and families to| {Dispatches from Constan-|Planes. against their hut vil- 
Frenc troops today, but thou-|tine, Algeria, said French ‘lages. | 
eands of other nomad warriors|troops killed 17 uniformed Franchi told the chieftains 
fled deeper into central Moroc-|rebels in a clash near there their men were “stinking jack- 
co in defiance of capitaulation yesterday.) als” and warned them “my jus- 
orders. | Gen. Andre Franchi. com-(tice will be terrible.” 

Today's syrrenders’ brought mander of the French. punitive Despite the French retalia-| 
to 20,000 the number of tribes-| expedition, issued the eight-day |tiom that cost the nomads at 
men who have bowed to French ultimatum Friday night after|least 700 dead. some 3000 to) 
force in the wake of the North granting pardon to 10,000/4000 Berber tribesmen refused 
African uprisings that took a Smaala tribesmen, whose war-'to bow to the French ultima- 
toll of more than 2000 killed.|riors massacred 88 French citi-'‘¥m™. ' 

The holdout nomads have zens in an orgy of rioting. Armed with outdated rifies, 
until next Friday to lay down; Smaala chieftains tearfully they “ithdrew in‘ the waste- 
their arms and pay allegiance assured Franchi they would|!ands of the Middle Atlas) 
to the French. The French\compel all their clans to lay Mountains. This was despite 
‘the formal orders of their chief, | 
who promised the French: “If 
another of your men is killed 
by one of our men then let 
French bolts fall on our heads.” 

The chieftains scurried 
‘through the hills today to per- 
| suade their men to stop ali 
| resistance. 
| The French commander, back- 
ling up his words, sent British-' 
‘made Vampire jet fighters zoom- 
ing low over - rebel-infested 
‘hills. He arrayed his troops, 
|tanks and field artillery around 
mountain passes to cut off all 


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AIX LES BAINS. France, 
Aug, 27 #&—France and Moroc- 
can Nationalists apparently nar- 
rowed their differences today to 
a timetable for removing Sul- 
tan Mohammed Ben Moulay 
Arafa and ending former Sul- 
tan Mohammed Ben Youssef's 
exile 

Ben Youssef is the pro-Na 
tionalist ruler whom the French 
ousted in 1953, precipitating a 
wave of nationalism that. cul- 
minated in violent rioting last 
week. He is now in exile on 
Madagascar 

The Nationalist Istiqlal Inde-’ 
pendence) and the Democratic 
independence (PDI) parties 
contend that the French ouster 
was illegal and that Ben Youssef 
‘is still the legitimate sovereign 

As the week-long conference 
‘aimed at achieving peace in the 
troubled North African protec: 
torate continued, Premier Ed- 
gar Faure predicted that he will 
be able to present a settiement 
to his full cabinet by Sunday. 

[Faure later conferred in 
Paris with Resident General 
for Morocco Gilbert Grandval 
who is expected to resign as 
part of a peace plan for the 
pretectorate, the United Press 
said. The Premier refused after- 
‘wards to comment on their dis- 
cussions. He then set off to re- 
port to President Rene Coty.) 

Istiqlal leaders conferred for 
almost three hours today wit 
‘Pierre July, Minister for Twu- 
‘nisian and Moroccan Affairs, on 
the question of how and when 
Ben Youssef is to be allowed to 
come to France. 

The Istiqlal spokesman, AbD 
derrahim Bouhabib, expressed 
optimism as he left the confer- 
ence. “I have the feeling that 
we can make progress,” he said. 
Next a delegation from the 


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guard follewing mopup operations by 
French treeps in Khourigba, Morreco. 


French, Moroccan Chiefs 


Agreement 


PDI entered July's suite and it 
was apparent the French are 
seeking full support from both 
parties for a Moroccan settle- 
ment. A PDI spokésman said 
his party agreed with the Istiq- 
lal on Ben Youssef's return 
Neither party is demanding his 
immediate restoration 
throne in Morocco. 

Faure and July face bitter 
opposition by the French Parlia 
ment to returning Ben Youssef, 
chiefly from right wing ele. 
ments who reflect the views of 
French settlers in Morocco 

Informants on both the 
French and Nationalist sides 
said there is virtual agreement 
on these points 

®* Ben Arafas replacement 
by a council of the throne pend- 
ing a decision on Ben Youssef's 
fina! status 


to ine 


® Establishment of a govern 
ment of national union in Mo 
rocco, including representatives 
of the Istiqlal, the PDI 
other main political groups 

® Negotiations by this new 
government of a new French- 
Moroccan political partnership 


Eden Binds 
Security to 
German Unity 


WARWICK, England, Aug. 27 
”—Prime Minister Anthony 
Eden said today his government 
is “unshaken in its opinion” that 
there can be no for 
Europe while Germany remains 
divided 

“We think it dangerous to lg 
nore this powerful political real- 
ity 10 years after the end of the 
war,” Eden said in a speech to 
his constituents here. 

“The Soviet government takes 
a different view.” the Prime 
Minister declared. But he add. 
ed that “all this can be argued 
out at Geneva” when the Big 
Four Foreign Ministers meet 
again in October. 

Eden said the July “summit” 
conference cleared the air for a 
detailed discussion of problems 
threatening world peace 

He said that since then there 


and 


securily 


' 


ISRAEL—From Page I 


Arabs Cool to U.S. Plan 


to do everything I can in this 
situation but before | commit 
myself | want to see more clear- 
ly the extent of our participa. 
tion and others’ participation.” 

Jordan's Premier Said El 
Mufti announced the Arab na- 
tions will hold a high level con- 
ference in Cairo next Saturday 
to discuss the Dulles plan. An 
official statement said consul- 
tations already had started 
among Arab diplomats in 
Amman, capital of Jordan. 

But at Damascus, Syria, a 
Foreign Ministry source said 
Syria and other Arab states 
would reject the Dulles offer. 
He said the offer conflicts with 
resolutions adopted by the 
Arab League for solving the 
Arab problem. These call, not 
only for compensating Arab 
refugees, but for sending them 
back to their homes in what 
is now Israeli territory. 

The Arab League resolutions 
also call for the international.- 
ization of Jerusalem and pro- 
tection of Arab interests in «a 
settlement of the Palestine 
problem 

At Beirut, Lebanon, Informa- 
tion Minister Mohiddin Nussuli 
urged Arab governments to 
meet immediately to study the 
“concrete proposals” made by 
Dulles. He said the meeting 
should decide whether to re- 
ject the proposals or start ne- 
gotiations with the United 
States 


Also at Beirut. Dr. Izzai Tan- 


‘nous, a leader of Arab refugees 


/tine 


has been a wide range of praise 
and some criticism on its out- 


come 

“I see no reason 
treme view either way,” 
added. 

But he said the July talks 
were “important” because for 
the first time since the war the 
four heads of government have 
met and agreed on a program of 
work for a further meeting of 
the Foreign Ministers 

“If both sides go to Geneva 
determined to try for a settle- 
ment—and that is certainly our 
intention—then I am sure they 
can narrow the gap,” he said in 
the reference to the ferthcom- 
ing autumn meeting. 


7 


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driven from Palestine in 1948. 
accused Dulles of “offering us 
30 pieces of silver to sell Pales- 
to the Jews” to “curry 
favor with the Zionist vote in 
America for the 1956 presi- 
dential election.” 

Israeli leaders, who received 
the news on the Jewish Sab- 
bath, thus far have been silent 
on the proposal! 

The British government 


——_-— ee ee 


swung quickly behind Dulles’ 
plan. An official statement 
called it “an important contri- 
bution toward the solution of 
a most critical, outstanding 
problem in the Middle East.” 


The statement noted that on 
April 4 Parliament had been 
told Britain is willing to guyar- 
antee by treaty any territorial 
settlement reached by the 
Arabs and the Jews. 


Dulles said that United 
States participation in a bor- 
der guarantee would be by 
treaty requiring Senate con- 
firmation. In any such move 
the Secretary of State would 
need the support of Sen 
George and oiner Democrats to 
win the required approval of 
two-thirds of those voting. 

George said British support 
of the proposal was expected 
But he said thus far he had 
received no indication France, 
Italy or any other Western 
European country would par- 
ticipate. 

“Tl am afraid we won't get 
much help when it comes 
down to actual participation,” 
he said. “There may be @ great 
deal of monev needed to take 
care of the Arab refugees and 
to provide economic aid.” 

George said that as he under. 
stands it, the proposed interna- 
tional loan for comipensation of 
Arab refugees would be 
handled thruugh the World 
Bank. He said he does not 
know whether Congress would 
be asked to provide additional! 
money for the bank 


Appointment to Tokyo 


A former New York Herald 
Tribune and Newsweek cor- 
respondent; Joseph S. Evans 
Jr., takes up his duties next 
month as the United States 
Information Agency's 


American Embassy, Tokyo. 


Coun-| 
selor for Public Affairs at the’ 


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— 


K 


m” 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


AG 


Sunday, August 28, 1955 


Roswell Garst, lowa Corn Farmer, 


Soviet Maternity 


MOSCOW, 


Aug. 27 W—A their jobs 35 days after bearing* 


United States Army doctor said a child, Schafer said. 
today that almost all child- Three Criticisms 


births in the Soviet Union take) 
place without giving the moth- 


ers anesthetics. 


The American doctor had 
three main criticisms of the 
Soviet health program. They 


Maj. Paul Schafer, chief of ,... 


vascular and thoracic surgery, 


“Terrific over-centraliza- 
" He said he met one man 


ussian ' 
nein tae M ot cane mbly in Moscow whe set up the en-| 
line” manage things practically |“"¢ curriculum for every med- 
by themselves. He added that,|'°4! school in the Soviet Union. 
in general, the birth procedure 2. “Over-Staffing.” He found 


GARST—From Page I )silos where ground-up corn 


; ¥ 


stalks are stored. 
insisted on being taken there see Stalks Chewed Up 


personally. . 
As a result, Matskevich ex-| Th¢ Russians looked with 


tended Garst an official invita- *Pecial interest at the tractor- 
tion on behalf of the Soviet 4™*¥" machine which moves 
government to go to Moscow With amazing speed back and 
in a few weeks to attend the forth across the vast cornfields 
agricultural fair there. \chewing up two rows of corn’ 

Matskevich has asked the *t#lks at a time and blowing | 
lowa farming expert to visit the resultant ground-up fodder | 


also the agricultural regions through a curved tube or hol-| 
of Russia, particularly the [ow metal arm into a ton-<a- 


Invited to Visit Russia as Adviser 


of the largest distributors of 


west. 


pany, of Coon Rapids, he is one 


hybrid seed corn in the middle 


Garst has an appointment at 
the State Department for rt 
a. m. Monday. He will see 
Soviet Embassy officials on 
Tuesday and hopes also to con- 
fer with officials of — the 
Danubian nations’ embassies in 
Washington. 

Accompanying Garst to these 
conferences in Washington will 


SAVE EVERY DAY 
THE JUG MILK WAY 


74. 


HIGH'S 


GRADE-A 


7 » what h 
in Russia “looks pretty good.”| “4 he called extravagance in Ukraine, and then to advise|Pacity wagon attached behind. |be his friend, Geza Shutz, who’ 


use of physicians. One sana- 
Schafer has just completed torium for only a few hundred 


patients had a staff of 40 phy- 
sicians. A _ similar institution 
in the United States would 
have only two or three doctors 
on the staff. Schafer said. 

He said Soviet authorities ex- 
plained the situation by saying 
training of doctors in past years 
had been inadequate and that 
many now are assigned to tasks | 
nurses or orderlies would do in | 
other countries. He added that | 
the Soviet health ministry “has 
no choice but to use them (the 
doctors) as best it can.” 

3. “A tremendous overuse of | 
women. Schafer found 80 per | 
cent of the medical profession | 
in Russia is female 

“I am no male supremacist.” 
he said, “but it is obvious (Rus. 
sian) men are not entering the 
medical profession.’ 

Technique in Preserving Blood 

Schafer said he found a very 
impressive technique whereby 
the Soviets can preserve whole 
blood for 100 days, and added. 

the best we can do is 30 days.” 


an exhaustive survey of Soviet 
medicine. In his conclusions 
he reported the Russians—in 
the current mood of friendship 
and mutual help—are for ex- 
changes of American and So- 
viet medical delegations. 


Lessons for Mothers 


He is the first American ever 
permitted to do such a study. 
He was allowed to visit sana- 
toria, clinics and research cen- 
ters in Leningrad, Moscow, and 
Sochi on the Black Sea. In one 
hospital ward Schafer found 
70 expectant mothers virtually 
caring for themselves. 

He was told the expectant 
mothers get four lessons from 
doctors on how to use natural 
forces for delivery. Schafer 
exhibited detailed diagrams 
furnished the women showing 
them how to use hand pressure 
and other techniques to help 
along the childbirth 

The women stop working at 
the end of the 35th week of 
pregnancy and may return to 


Here’s the Little Rascal 


The hay fever season is with us again, as many have al- 
ready discovered, and here's the 
times through an electron micresceope—that's causing all 
It's a single grain of ragweed pollen and 
its actual size is one-fifth the diameter of a human hair. 


that discomfort. 


Hie explained the Russians 
found a blood-preserving chemi- 


the Soviet Ministry of Agri-| They also closely studied | 
culture what can and should Garst’s machine which grinds 
be done to increase the produc- up corn cobs, a demonstration 
tion or corn, cattle and other of the heavy application of| 
livestock there chemical nitrogen as fertilizer | 

The visit has precedent- and the grain storage bins of 
making implications on 
policy level. 

It may well result in the 
proposal that Soviet agricul- 
ture officials engage in trade 
with the United States for con- 
siderable amounts of highly 
productive American hybrid. 
seed gorn, primarily for use in| 
the lower Ukraine. 


ishing capacity. | 
Garst's methods at times} 
have produced up to 100 bush- 
els of corn an acre. | 
After the four-hour inspec- 
tion, the Russians went over! 
cost figures in great detail. 
— said the Russians' 

, _| seem to be “equally im- 

eg ge Sige he endorse- | pressed by our feeding of| 
aov' rover! ground-up corn cobs and cor 

ment of the selling to the | tk , ” 
Denubien sateliiie nations... Ss to cattle in our feed lots. 


Romania, Czechoslovakia, ie teen tae urea.” 4 i 
Hungary and Bulgaria—of sub- ] ee SS i 
| tention to visit Russia are 
stantial supplies of such corn 
based on two reasons. 

There is virtually no hybrid! “My brother. J th 
‘seed corn in those areas at the have for quite we = 
: rahe th — > tik vag X ‘\that the hold of a Communist 

) © tne lower Ukraine, where or any form of tyrannical gov- 


‘climatic and soil conditions are 
it 1. Tt has 2400 beds ernment upon the mass of 
pital as typica - most propitious for the grow-| people in any country is almest 


and performs 10,000 surgical ing of hybrid seed corn certain to be weakened, and 


Westinghouse Phote 


fellow—enlarged 12500 


of which 


the steel ar wood with their aston-| 


presently is engaged in farm- 
ing at Janesville, Minn., but for! 
a long time served as a regional 
official of the War Labor Board 
and the Federal Conciliation 
and Mediation Service. 


HOMOGENIZED 
VITAMIN D 


courtroom dramas 
ever written! 


This uncensored life story 
of the fabulous criminal lawyer— 


JAKE EHRLICH 


is one of the most exciting 


cal of which Americans are ig 
noran't 

On the other hand, he found 
no evidence that the Russians 
are using plasma as blood sub 
stitutes. as is done inthe 
United States and Germany 
Schafer said he was much im 
pressed by the infirmaries at 
Soviet industrial plants. He 
found a 75-bed infirmary at a 
Moscow factory. He said some 
yorkers who would be totally 
ncapacitated in the United 
States stayed in the infirmary 
and still put in half a day's 
work 

The American doctoF"*de 
scribed Moscow's Bodkin Hos 


operations a year, U. S. Official Confers on Trip (‘nally dissolved by improving 
5000 are appendectomies. The | . the living standards of the 
hospital has a teaching staff of The significance which the people and creating conditions 
100. with 365 other doctors State Department attaches to of prosperity,” Garst said 

studying there for advanced de- Garst's invitation was pointed “Tt is likewise our strong be- 
grees and 100 of the type Up last Tuesday when a highly lief that the most effective way 
Americans call residents. The Placed representative of the to break down barriers and im- 
total staff is 2700, of whom 565 United States Government prove relations is to engender 
are doctors visited Garst's farm increasing trade between coun- 

Schafer found the Russians; After conferring with the offi-'tries where tensions exist 
using antibiotics but not nearly Cial for severa] hours about his trade in non-armament com- 
ae much as the Americans do. Plans and objectives for the) modities.” 

He found the Russians great Projected visit, Garst said he  Garst and his brother, Jona- 
proponents of local rather than gained the impression that the than, who operates a 1000-acre 
general anesthetics and said State Department and other farm in California's Sacra- 
use of the locals appears to be collateral agencies are anxious Mento Valley after several 
successful. to have him make the trip years in various programs of 

Sebetee a 6 Russians’. Matskevich was accompanied'the Agriculture Department in 
operating techniques don't to the Garst farm by Alexander’ 4"4, out of Washington, are 
come up to American stand- Tulupnikofl, member of the widely recognized as agricul. 
ards, especially as to sanitation. board of advisers to the Rus-|‘¥tists of unusual energy and 


sian Ministry of Agriculture: imagination 
Boris Sokolov agricultural’ the late President Franklin 


technician: Viadimir Prokofieff D. Roosevelt dubbed Roswell 


State Department interpreter,|\“2™*. the “Henry Kaiser of 


and James Russell, agricultural | 4™erican agriculture.” 
editor of the Des Moines Reg- As partner in Garst 
ister-Tribune Thomas Hybrid Corn 


Garst and his sons conducted 


the visiting Russians on a” wae 
thorough inspection of all his Truck Plunges Off Cliff 


operations, many of which have Onto House: 5 Killed 
been copied widely through ’ 
‘the West and Middle West LINARES, Chile. Aug. 27 # 
The Russians were shown the 4 truck rolled over a precipice | 
hybrid seed-corn plant, a dem- and dropped onto a house near! 
onstration of each type of ma- here Friday, killing the two! 
chinery used in Garst’s farm-| truck occupants and crushing | 
ing, the large beit-\ine operated'to death three persons in the 
cattle feed lots and the trench residence. 


~~ wa ——— ee _ — 


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COLLEGE OF MUSIC 
Reginald Stewart, Director 

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For Information and Catalog Write 
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Baltimore, 2, Maryland 


> _ 
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NLRB Upholds Firings 


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jattempt next week to raise & 
On April 17, 1945, in the last 
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Persistent local belief holds| 
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° 
> 
Riches Sought 
LINZ. Austria, Aug. 27 
\German fighter plane which lo 
davs of Germany's collapse, the 
A steamer rescued two of the 
ithat the plane carried goid,| 
‘pine redoubt where he hoped terday that an employer has a 
| spultes 
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lawn food-ferti- 
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firm expects the operation wil]| The NLRB, which enforces 
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and turf " oan 
United States zone of Austria The agency also refused to 
attention ‘rians to search for the plane. over the question of which one 
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Hitler PI 
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Social Scientists’ Parley to Ponder 
Integration and J uvenile Delinquency 


By Eve Edstrom 
Btaft Reporter 


Everyone, they say, has 4 
problem. 

And it would appear that all 
of them are on the agenda of 
the Society for the Study of 
Social Problems which opens a 
four-day meeting here Tuesday. 

Major emphasis at the Shore-| 


pected to draw 800 psycholo- 
gists, sociologists and social 


workers. 

The program gets under way 
at 10 a. m. Tuesday with “new 
slants on juvenile delinquency.” 
Speakers will be Dr. Fritz Red, 
National Institute of Mental 
Health; Dr. Louis Jacobs, super- 
‘intendent of the National Train- 


ham Hotel sessions will be on'ing School for Boys; Richard 
integration, juvenile delin-\Clendenen, former executive 
quency, mental health and the director of the Senate Subcom- 
aging population. mittee on Juvenile Delinquency, 
But the topics rin the gamut,'and Albert Elias, director of the 
from the anxieties of English Highfields Treatment Center of 
and American boys resulting|New Jersey. 
from social class differences to| The “early impact of disinte- 
the effects of foreign travel on'gration in the Nation's Capital” 
the political attitudes of Ameri-|is scheduled for an airing dur- 
can businessmen. ‘ing Tuesday afternoon's pro- 
The general public is invited gram. 
to the morning, afternoon and 


night sessions, which are ex-|Harry Walker, 


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plus tas 


Local speakers will be Dr. 


versity sqciologist, and Dr. 
Robert T.* Bower, director of 
the Bureau of Social Science 
Research of American Univer- | 
sity. | 
They will be Joined by a bat- 
tery of professors from Fisk 
University, Tougaloo College, 
Brooklyn College and Florida 
State College. 

The Florida spokesman will 
point out the “r-arked advance” 
which his state made in calling 
in social, scientists to do re- 
search on integration problems. 

Other papers will deal with 
the legal and social controls 
working to implement the Su- 
preme Court decision and the 
role of the National Association 
for the Advancement of Colored 
'People in integration. 

Tuesday's sessions will be 
spensored by the Society for the. 
Study of Social Problems. It 
will be joined Wednesday, 
Thursday and Friday by the 
‘American Sociological Society’ 


} 


and the Rural Sociological 2? 


ciety. 

| Night sessions include a ban-| 
quet and business meeting | 
| Tuesday, an informal dinner 
and society presidential ad- 
dresses Wednesday, and a ses. 
‘sion on the aging at 8 p. m 
Thursday | 


Need Is Cited 
For 250.000 


Classrooms 


Thaited Press 


The Nation's schools will be 
short more than 250,000 class- 
rooms this fall despite a record 
building boom last year, Office 
of Education Officials said yes 
terday 

Since last autumn, 60,000 new 
public elementary and high 
school classrooms have been 
made ready—the most ever 
built in one year and 5000 more’ 
than were constructed in 1953. 

But, said Ray L. Hamon, chief 
of the School Housing Division, 
they will not make a dent in 
the backlog that has accumu- 


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lated through the years even 
though they will absorb the 
expected increase in enrollment 
'this fall. 

| The education office predicts 
an increase of 1,370,000 pupils 
|\Hamon said it would take 50, 
}000 of the new classrooms to 
jaccommodate them, leaving 
only 10,000 to replace damaged 
or obsolete buildings and to 
relieve overcrowding. 

The ‘shortage results from 
three things: persistent failure 
of Congress to pass Federal-aid- 
| to-school-construction legisla- 
tion, little building during the 
|\depression and war years, and 
ia tremendous increase in en- 
jrollments. 

The situation is so critical 
| Marion B. Folsom, the new Sec- 
iretary of Health, Education and 
| Welfare, is giving it close study 
in preparation for recommenda- 
tions to the neat session of Con- 
gress in January. 

Public school attendance this 
fall is expected ot reach more 
than 32 million. This in the face 
of a classroom scarcity com- 
plicated by a teacher shortage 


Another Oscar for Grace 

DALLAS, Tex.. Aug. 27 # 
‘Grace Kelly wll receive the 
‘Neiman Marcus “Fashion 
Oscar” at the 18th annua! 
Fashion Exposition here Sept. 
i5, it was announced today. Miss 
| Kelly received a motion picture 
‘Osear for her performance in 
“The Country Girl.” 


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“ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Sunday, August 28, 1935 


ST. PAUL, Minn., Aug. 27 # 
Powerful pressure groups in the 
United States are waging a 
campaign to drive private 
schools out of existence and to 
force all children into state 
controlled schools, James Fran- 
cis Cardinal McIntyre said here 
today. 


‘| “This constitutes a machina 


Alpine Admiral 


United States Adm. William 
M. Fechteler, commander of 


NATO forces in Southern Eu- | 


rope, sports a natty alpine 
hat given him by veterans of 
Italy's Alpine Legion. 


‘tion which is opposed to Ameri- 
can freedom,” the Archbishop 
of Los Angeles said in an ad- 
dress to the 20th annual con- 
vention of the International 
Federation of Catholic Alum- 


. nae. 


He said the trend to compul- 
‘sory education of all children 
in state schools is “a positive 
and declared intention of the 
National Education Association 
and its affiliates.” 

He said the NEA was a leader 
in a move to override the 1925 
Oregon school decision in which 
ithe United States Supreme 
‘Court held that children could 


—-- 


‘education of all 


not be compelled to attend pub-;state schools,” the Archbishop 
lic schools only. said. 

Compulsory educationin) He charged the book ignores 
state and Federal schools, the the “superlative excellence of 
Cardinal said, “violates the | the history of private education 
spirit of the Sherman Antitrust | jn our country and its enormous 
laws and can bring on evils | contribution to universal knowl- 
found in Europe's totalitarian | edge.” 


states. | . On another point, the Cardi- 

“Regimentation in education) nal saw a marked contrast be- 
quickly leads to tyranny.” tween private schools and the 

The Cardinal said the trend |*extremely expensive” and “su- 
to state monopoly in education, | perlatively elegant” tax-sup- 
if realized, “could bring about) ported schools. He concluded 
a monopoly of state-controlled |that the “extravagance of edu- 
education that would constitute | cational buildings is not the so- 
a restraint of liberty upon the jution for our educational ills.” 


| student and upon the parents: 


s 


Adverticoment 


ASTHMA N 


of have 
dertul freeGem from fear ef 
choking, 


NEA’s “policy to eliminate pri- 
vate schools” was expressed in 
the book, “The Public Schools 
and the Future of America,” 
produced by the NEA-sponsored 4 
Educational Policies Commis 

sion. Its thesis is “compulsory | 


children in sm » Ort 
money back guerantes eat druggists. 


of the student.” 
Fon 


| Cardinal McIntyre said the 
wheening 
breathing. sleep 


| 


CardinalChar ges Drive Against Private Schools. . 


The Cardinal also was critical 
of proposed Federal legislation 
to authorize grants to states for 
school construction and financ- 
ing. He said private non-profit 
schools are entirely excluded. 


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- 
— 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
A Sunday, August 28, 1955 nist 


ext of Truman Address to Indiana Democratic Editors 


’ 

FRENCH LICK, Ind., Aug. 27| country a Republican President! be the real battle nd of the;an affirmative a h and; The Congress will not get the|and oe turned right around:the hands of men who are out of;ahead of the welfare of the 
w.—The text of former Presi--as well as a Republican Con- 1956 election. country positive leadership to realize! kind of help it needs from a Re- and\fought against aid to edu. sympathy with the laws they|™any. 
dent Harry S. Truman’s speech es: and people would thus needs a Democratic President this wonderful promise of the publican Administration. This }cati yn—and against increased | ,-. supposed to administer. The only way to correct that 
prepared for delivery at a meet- | where to place the re- just as much as it needs a Dem 'future. Under our constitu-jis clear from the record. This social security benefits. This situation has already situation is at the ballot box. 
ing of the Indiana Democratic! sponsibility when things went ocratic Congress. The timés re- | tional system, the Chief Execu- administration has contributed | It is in these vital areas that fer. It fe potting worse We will have an opportunity 
Editorial Association: wrong. quire we have both so that we tive earries a heavy responsi-/little to the art of Government the battle for the future wel- |e lie er Saenh af thn eet to do it next year. 

Well, I don’t believe in that|may move forward, in fact as bility for supplying that leader-jexcept perhaps in its use of fare and prosperity of our coun- Seate aon re Perle gp gar I am going to do all I can to 

When Paul Butler asked me theory. I didn’t believe in it in| well as in the headlines. ship. To meet the complex|publicity and advertising tech- try will be fought and will be ii are But pw yo A gwd help, and I hope everyone of 
to come to the diamond jubilee 1946: 1 didn’t believe in it in| We are in the midst of revo-|problems along the way, the|niques It has offered a timid won or lost. These are the areas ne ra dey in and ie for you will do the same. 
meeting of the Indiana Demo-| 1953; I don’t believe in it now. |itionary changes in this coun-|Congress will need not only|program in :2me important in which the New Deal and the Weteh count om the Dom. Por GBE T 
eratic Editorial Association, 1 ! think it is much more impor-|try. The development of atomic gréat wisdom of its own but| areas, but it was mostly copied Fair Deal laid foundations fOr! netic Benerets to contines 

tant for us to do everything we energy and other technological also the utmost counsel and|from the Democrats. The only our great progress today. ry " " 5 do its best to 
was glad to accept. ‘ean to protect the public wel-|advances have given us the |help from the Executive. Wejnew program it has put for let mie tell you that the meas vot | tect the satetesta 

It is well nigh a miracle to fare than it is to be able to fix means to produce an abundance \will need more than pious plat-|ward was for the construction ures we put into effect for the |r ie a 5 a Rut the Co e ~ 
find a group of editors that has the blame after things go wrong of goods and services hitherto ‘itades, or half-measures, or the | of highways, and if botched that benefit of the American people, pmtens 4 = a sane a oo 
for so long supported the prin- and the public has n in- undreamed of. If our economy /warmed-over slogans of the|one by proposing to ‘inance it are not now in good hands. |* aesbelabradionn 4 thoroughly Ww ee 
ciples of government advocated jured. is made to function properly for|New Deal and the Fair Deal—|with a bonanza to the Wall When I think of what has hap.) ... 9. 4 with sorveats of the ed ness 

| the benefit of all the people, good as they were in their time. | Street financiers—a bond issue. pened to the TVA, the Securi-|'MArated with se are worried and embarresset by 
by the Democratic Party. And) There are some simple arti- | ' ‘special interests—those who deer ” (Getting Up Nirhis 
cles of faitu to which 1 hold 44 if its products are used and |{t will not be enough to have - ties and Exchange Commission, |"M''"),  “vterest of the few! (te " i urine- 
I cannot think of any group vere mromaty Among them is|@stributed wisely, we.can have benign expressions of good wil} |GOP “Moved Backward the Federal Communications |?” e mere 
that I would rather meet than my belief that the | Bane en a great era of growing pros-|and bland evasions of responsi-| In other areas, this Repub-|Commission, the Nation Labor | == a ee as = 
you Democratic editors, and I| party stands for the things that Perity. But, on the other hand, bility. licap Administration has ac-|Relations Board, the Ramen fi mis erved, sscendary aches. pains, 
am happy to be with you. |are best for the people of the “{ 4 S¢vere imbalance is allowed) Whep I was in the White|tually moved backward. It is| Power Commission, the peed | STORM SASH ms may caus and joes of #1 

Our country has prospered to, United States—and that, in |*° Occur, and if our economy is|House, I used to keep on my/dominated and controlled by| Energy Commission, and —er 
the point where we enjoy many  #lmost ever, case where there operated primarily in the inter-|desk a sign which said, “The| big business—which it allows to|Federal agencies, it saddens and! Saif Mon.-Tves.Wed. 10% off _, seoting relia 
blessings and many posses-!S a difference between the ¢St of big business, or any other/Buck Stops Here.” That is a|plunder our natural resources.|sickens me. These agencies are i . congenic pein raieving 
sions. Our people own more| Democratic and Republican po- "4'TW group, the results may|precept every President ought|It has done little or nothing for| being subjected to outrageous | BiH @ ¢3° LUMBER K tablets used 
homes, more cars, more tele. sitions, the Democratic position well be serious for everyone. /to have on his desk. And, what! labor. It has spoken prettily of|political pressres. More and i | teane ender money-back 
visions, and more conveniences !8 best for the country. Bachues! It will require bold planning,'is more, he ought to honor it. ‘a deep feeling for human needs, more, they are being shifted to ! 1320 Wilson Bivd. JAckson 4-12% how much better you feel. 
than any nation in the history | of this, I believe it is our plain — _ == - 
of the world ever dreamed pos- duty to elect Democrats in the 


sible. But in the process of our Congress and the Presidency! THE NATIONAL Jth and THE NATIONAL Jth ana THE NATIONAL Aas 
vast economic expansion we Whenever we can, I expressed! 


have failed to remedy one of this view at Chicago in Septem-| , . 

our serious shortages—the ber, 1953, and I was glad that’ oe: We | i Gow. te ae Te OE ar Te ete st hts cameeRs 
shortage of Democratic news this view prevailed, and the A} 6 oh 4 Pe fk 

papers. I hope that some day) party w mt en to win control of 

Soon this shortage will be ever-| the Congress -hat took office in 

come. January of this year. ) 

. T am sure you realize that, That Congress has now com-| 

when I say Democratic news-| pleted its first session, and what ve 

papers, I don't mean violent,|does the record show? I have| Ip | * é; q Be 

ppetese. distorted newspapers,|always said that you cannot! . oe . & & Bh * ms ) | 


— ~-—— 


ike so much of the Republican) fully appraise the record of a 


; 
press. Democrats don’t want/Congress until it is over—its al 4 é Yee , C4 be i | 
that kind of press, mor do the| second session as well as its = : 8. * 4 
Fy 


American people. What we do/ first; and that is true. But there , @ | f | 
want is fair—fair to the peo-| are some things about this Dem- , | ea re . : 
ple. We would like the news-\ocratic Ccngress that are ; . § - | , &§ 
papers to print the news ob-| always in the record, and it is : : 


jectively and accurately. | perfectly clear that it is a great : ¥ a | | is, g 
You have only to compare| deal better than the Republican _ - SP aog oe 9 ni se Oe eee oes , ie 


. ‘ * >. ra Ti \ : 3 Sey Sere eer Ly ied) 7h iS ~ & ; 
the treatment now being ac-|Congress that preceded it. pent st RGD eae ee | at. 
our newspapers to the. Repub-\rather fain: praise. But I can’ 


corded by the vast majority of Now, that may sound like ' | haan 
lican Administration with that! es ) : | i 
. y that under all the circum-| 
given to the New Deal and the stances, the Democratic record Down ! 
Fair Deal, to realize our diffi-\in this Congress has been a pelipi anh 


culty with the press. truly remarkable one. They did 


People Can Get Facts inot do everything the way I, for 0 

one, wanted and hoped to see it PEN M NDAY Ni HT = 
os aed ae oe ne done. But that's neither here| ; bd 
earned how to communichte nor there. The point is that! 


LEY TABLE MODEL 
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despite the handicap of our|,, $87.88 -— a2. oe $2 DINETTE oS. ts te we $18.88 : MIRRORS seater 0 One one $88.60 


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«4 years now our people have' Their Majority Slight " 1285 BCA T 
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their newspapers to misinform| nave had only a slight majority er giarg? conwraction masts tome | peegaeas “ome * 949,88 | vacnabie pla mic ot “Ee Ot 988 50 pares Sm... 9249.95 
__ meager hapa a © hope over the Republicans, especial- SS $128.80 seat covers. Reg. $66 a 3 ; 40” te 60” OFF 
sities thoumattes tat kaak ly in the Senate. This means —- %x1?2 a Specially ODD BEDS MRS. FINts SHED | TABLE cnovr, 
jze that they cannot continue|*™**t “ any Democrat strays SLEEP CHAIR. sturdy constrection.| COTTON ORIENTAL |PES “ PLASTIC. COMBINATION DESK @| ‘#ble. With senuine m= $q 
to force their private views away—and unfortunately there orererss eet. $26 Bs WHITE ENAMEL KITCHEN Can. FROM SUITES GOSSIP BENCH. A func- $9 88 — =. .66 
upon their readers without suf-|*7* 50™ DOMOENS Wee strep west Cer ‘ RUGS im anv kitchen +6 88 eo . pome. Bes. ins : 
all too often—then the Demo- 7 hres ° In all finishes full and twin AL ROBE 

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what interested in the Demo our party in Congress has ac- aie By Save $20.00 pou. Gee nsS 44.88 choice at poets se m 58.80 
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the Democratic Party is the publican onslaught on the New double dresser. with mirror, chest [oxt? AXMINSTER BUGS. famour- TABLES with genuine ROBE 


beard. owing skyrider. and tent constructed and emertiy stried in } a el — $14 66 
and full-size beokease bed, Finished | makes. Hight saa beautiful tweed _ 
best means we have for bring- Deal and the . air Deal, insofar i pink and netura! $933 Magee, mith Values $54.26 yon Ser the kiddies $19.88 fabric. Ree $66 00 Res. $39.96 . with plenty of storage space 
66 : protect your 


: : t price e 
ing representative government! #% this could be done by legis [B¢ our tee 09.88. Reg 888 — ccuarse oiwersrpaiwa §wour-| °° Pr 
to this country. I have always) ‘tion 1-PC. JUNIOR DINING ROOM SUITE WOOD BED, full twin- ¢ clothing from $98 
thought so, and the Jast three| 2 Through the use of its in- Regular $49.95 finish. 42.79 


» lined ocak with Dupont gee covered ip peau- moths. Reg. 
years have made me more cer-| Vestigative powe. © it has, In eS ee 8 ae 4 -——A— 


y 
M . . ‘ad be des Our $48 95. 

tain of it than ever. ‘some cases at least, been able SLEEPERE] TE reg. $369.95 $269.95 Read all afl oft] SAVE $100 

When the Republican Con-| to puta stop to the giveaway of SMARTLY STYLED save $100 00 : FAMOUS ,RROenLzn 2-PC.  SEC- 
gress and the Republfean Ad- Ur resources to big business, | SMA : 2 PC. TIO: = so 
ministration took office in| nd to expose some of the cor-| Tailored in durable fabric, MODERN 2-PC. ‘ 0 —_" . ON AT 
1953, they began tearing down Tuption that has been taking just a few to $ 88 | IVING ROOM yA SECTI FN DA 
the New Deal and the Fair place within the Republican Ac sell. T 4 7 . V/ U ‘on wRoOUGET IRON TELEVISION 
Deal wherever they dared and ministration SUITE SOFA TABLE. Adjust to an) $3 98 
as fast as they dared. They ob-| 3. The Dé@mocratic Congress ae oa ‘ 4 eee os : ° 
tained control of the National has put a stop to the wholesale ay ey A ge ~~ Secale = Turquoise & black. A special Smartly styled in modern 4 . 
Government by misrepresenta- violation of the Bill of Rights by A a $38.77 q MHG. CREDENZA. beautifully styled ODD T ABLES sign, covered in new metar 

73 9 


sto esign. an ur fw 
flon and demagoguery. And some of its notor‘ous inquisi- ’ b) eee a Our $] 26 i. rate $3] yy 
right after the election the tors, and it is once again be- 969.96 


President-elect went so far as|coming a citadel of the rights 
use misrepresentation and of free men 

Gemagoguery in his message on| 4 This 84th Congress has. 

the State of the Union in Janu-|been able to ehact some sub-| 

ery, 1953, and he has never! stantial liberal and progressive | 

Missed a chance to befuddle | legislation in spite of foot drag- 

the rea} issues in every speech| ging or outright opposition by 


METAL LOVE-AEAT PORCH GLIDER 
lic tweed fabric, with foam} to. clear our summer $ 
b r cush- goods stock. Just ll te ] A 
LOUNGE CHAIR. all plastic for your | reg. $249.95 ‘rom regular matched groups | ™™ be $149-%5 ell. Ree. $19.95 8 
; Li iw rT your 


. all finishes, include end,jions. Reg 

- a yt NEST OF TABLES. in fine me a | . 

Bar res. $09.95. ye $39.88 LIMED OAK 4-FC. BEDROOM SUITE, | bosany jipish $99 75 step, cocktail and lamp table. | $249.95 MG. KNEE-HOLE DESK with band 
> 


rec. $69.95 n 4% ~ ' some rope-edge trim 7 
anity with mirror, bench. chest and | Res Values to $60.00! and $ roomy drawers 33 66 
; Sale LIMED OAK CELLARETTE complet® | 2. 556.95 om - 


full-stse bookcase bed —_ 
mnopony may rv Tanner | cr ets 9] 36,88 From 50 to 15% |e "$09 98 
swivel construction Ss buy. Reg. $249.95 CABINET BASE 44° wide im white eet. Res e 
pes SS . enemel with mother of Q DISCOUNT! 389 95 . ALL.-SOLID CEDAR CHEST. wonder- 
Bale pearl plastic top. Res 39.88 ful fer bDlemke, and $ 
. , METAL BUNK BED. Complete Ith | eno 95 WALNUT cocaTal oe LAMP 5 etorage Ree 15.77 
reads. “| ~ . | TABLE with dius «© - 
e rea _|the Administration. The dol SOFABED 9.88 <HADOW BOX. With mirror beck|FOLDING ALUMINUM CHAIR with | tops. Just 11 to sell $§ 88 
’ atic : . interwoven seat enc € - 

Fortunately a Democratic|lar-an-hour minimum wage is " os. 95 Gale —« Ml & inter woven in seat, and back. | Res. $16.95 . soiemias Gheenemeean. toni 
Congress came into office this} an outstanding example. The SLEEPS TWO ones ceumet enam. é Reg we 14.50 lawn parties. Re. $7.88 ome AND Puastic| 2°? with laree freeser chest. over 
year. It has managed-to stop| Administration fought to the Puy oy 412.95 ., , 


MOD rc. CHR 8 cubic feet of stor- : 
: eT. ' $ 
Sturdy censtruction uphol- | Kroshier constroctios $58.00 paar? 7 r $99.88 A ines 229.95 


NATIONAL 


Reg. $249.95 2-Pe. 


THE 


this tearing down process on! last to hold it down to 90 cents, rp 
many fronts. and to make a# but the Democrats eutvoted stered in durable tapestry. fabric. Reg. $99.95 ; 1ex3@ COTTON _ oor 4 50 Sale 
building for the future. But to for the country. Reg. 5 ‘ $7 88 th washeble 
do it, the Democratic Congress 
a ama, Coees Just $128 88 
Republican Administration day| I want to say just a word to Tailored Ja andsome decorator LIMED OAK FIER CABINET With With cleverly concealed bed| "°° e HOLLYWOOD SMARTLY STYLED 
in and day out. those of our liberal friends who Unil Save - “hh $7929.95 Reg 64.55 $79.65 Sturdily 
| , tee structed and tailored in| Caniner. A dlessine 
I want to say something more| Congress hasn’t done more. It) Haag FiasTicC fF 10 . wee Sesh Mes. $39.88 Save 149: 50 to 70% Discount 


start at restoration and toward | them. This will be a good thing Just six to sell. $99-*° CHEST OF DRAWERS 

DESK CHAIR. Res : 4 aS aes Sve Tew $19 66 

$12.95 SOF A 5-FPC. BREAKFAST SET. vellow pilee- ‘ 795 Sale ° drawers. Ree 34.95 ° 
has had to struggle against the Only Hope of Liberaliom BIDEAWAY-TYPE SLEEP SOFA ‘ + 

n 
Democratic Adjust ‘ have been complaining, because. , in each Unit COD | WHITE ENAMEL STORAGE UTILITY HE A DBOARDS TABLE LAMPS 
c ustmen 
mart 


able lastic covers. Your 
about this Democratic 84th Con-| should be apparent to them by) Our~res. $12.98 jrim ip smart Gol $100! a ~ y wage PO pgs Ph 
gress. Back in 1953, the Demo-| now that our party is the only LOUNGE CHAIR. RUBBER cushion. TDO Se 


crati ) fli ism in the United Tailored in beautiful ° ob “a 2 ; ° ° beautiful mhe. finish. 21” with 
be edfeatinent, Vor a miatins| Staten The Republican Party is. damask cover. Gur ree. $35.56 comfortable Moolabed with _matchice [tieny ‘an colors: @u ay. 9 METAL TABLE 30 % to 50 Yo OFF new madie mente $949.9 5 
party to leave office atfer it| attacking liberalism as such,) e ip smart modern fab- $9 ® hes. $19 og 1 A 7 e 


With sturdy sawbuck leg ity. Save 680.00... 
, ' 6 8 - " . truction. Opens to LIME OAK CELLERETTE cocktail 
ministration for twenty years| Word “liberal” an ugly or sub CONTOUR ee eee cena Reg. $299.95 2-Pe. SB dad eee yr MAPLE DB $17 88 


ab Res 
has been in control of the ad-| 4nd is even trying to make the Regular $119.95 ric, Our rea. $169.95 © o nstruction. $9 gg | MAPLE DROP-LEAF TABLE. sturdy 
46 inches. J 


' . , ust & te has plastic top and concesied 
involves quite an ordeal 1) versive word. If Democrats in| CHAIR yellow. Reg. 4.20 sell. Reg. $39.95 
6 


table ; 
" Seal buy!!! - 7 - : slasoware storage 
think that strictly from a party| Congress do not and cannot put) Me R Res. 76.98 . $38.75 KROEHLER Space er } $33.88 
standpoint this change has had | #¢T0ss all the liberal measures; By CHAT 


y T LAM STORAGE HASSOCK covered in 
y sid like, be se ° | T\ IN¢ M ROO Vi Ae ~ re. oft —- $5 88 sturdy. durable plastic, large enough cine aiamee “ einia te 
some good results. Things hav ) toll +2. oe gone pooe > ic & fab MODERN SWIVEL CHAIR. besuti- . . $39 95. t go at . to store your vacuum BE 
been shake bie 4 y few Democrats stray away from Combination plastic & fabric. vE Aul- mans 
: nh up, new 0100d an 


2 $6 55 a tive matelasce 
aa fully styled. A sensa- ~t 7 a“ ot htt — . Sust 2 to sell. $ 
new leaders have come to the their party's platform and pro- A sensational buy. Just & we see _ +43.88 St J E, 999.58 + 48.60 


fraction of its res. 95 SIMMONS BOLLY- $ 
' | swer is not to at. . | WOOD BED. Full 39 ING CARD TABLES, im as- 
ne pong 7. id stronger ey both parties indiscrimin original cost. $38°°° SMART MODERN PLatronm|/" modern ed Se Seuniaatengin 39.60 ported colors VY OFF a ee San EN 
/ on a nationwide, grass-| rs Just four to sell. ~ ineatly tailored for the dis- y famous 
: ately and cry “a plague on both ROCKER. SBesutiful maker .. 
roots basis than it has been for $9 - 8 


weed Seapets riminati ILER with gold, tool $24.50 
many years. But. while this|7°U" houses.” This only creates criminating $] 89-5 2.PC. KROEHL . &. 


Res 59.95. Sale 
, foi 0 NESCO ROASTER makes 
ehange has had a stimulating |°°{Usion and divides the forces design, tailor your coe FAMOUS KROEHLER 


no are ey Pe $89 95 LIVING ROOM SUITE. 2-Pc. ote |*#Ve $110.25 LIVING ROOM your cooking and a ® pleas- LER 

wae ric. Save $100.00 © and matching chair. modern styling ITE Ree 15.88 SLEEP-OR LOUNGE 

Democrats, 1 don’t think this real answer is to make it clear foam rubber cushions g capes 9.80 esk SIING SU 949 95 . designed with tufted 

to the liberals that the Demo FAMOUS FOSTER TWIN suze | DUreble boucle cover 128.88 CITE teautifully -Aesizhed to grace Neatly designed wi u 

period of Democratic exile has ) B Our reg. $269.95 5 a Upholstered in 100% nylon back in strong tweed cover. 
been a good thing for the coun-|°r*""“ —. 7 Page on at faneraprine construe. 446.88 of e-lidetime-buy $389.00 fabric. Has black legs with ODD NIGHT A tremen- 

try. (However, I hope that in they have in this country, and; iy tes. Bes. W008. Sele TWO CYCLE BRIGGS AND sTma- | Pee $549.99 brass tips. Reg. $329.95 I s value $ 90 

the long run it may be of bene to elect more Democrats— ; A ON SESS TON 18° RE i-TYPE POWES Mow. rn {Save 4 95 STANDS es $250.95 ‘ 

: "' enough to put across the party's | iNNERSSSINS | ieee cake eee oo 95 | MODERN OCCASIONAL CH ATR. 999: : eg. 

mt to the country because of program in spite of those who -— plastic. tek $5 88 ia s. ee 109 eo ee oo In all finishes and 88 

Reg t'88” ate $99 94 


2-PC. SOFARED SUITE. Slash arm taste. You 


and revitalizing effect on the which should be united. The 


NATIONAL 


H 


5-FC. LIME OAK DINETTE SET. 


the new strength it designs. Vetuss Table has extension les! and plastic 


our . , 95 
party). Even the Republicans now MODERN SWIVEL BOCKER. blond BROADLOOM LF ofr oit AND Prastic | to $48 eg ~ gate’ 


top ad tm strong, 
At any rate, we Democrats Ak tn- washable 
‘ ° ats , frame, sturdily constructed, tailored ' . : ” 4S 
realize that they have very lit tuséily contrac : [VENETIAN MIRROR 36x46" with Mosiess chair, 978 393 N LIMED OAK OCCASIONAL | materials. 
pad to make many adjustments. | tje chance to recat the Con. oe — $33 29 AXMINSTER RUGS Bevel edge. $19 38 ne '118.95. Bale. . Oe GROUP, Choice of gocenne $159.95... I 19. 
e Ye 7 : : lamp or end table, au r 
m anew angle. In Sep-|hope. That is why they are so Values to $19.95 beautiful hand rubbed cordovan fin- | tty We om, ove + wits STIC TOP and plenty 


mat | FAMOUS SKYLINE 2-PC. BUMPER ABED SUITE. In smart , lenty of storage 
| get we had a bigijittery and are concentrating SECTIONAL SOFA with solid foam LSS. Soe ab. Fes warts Sad cover inte your ee ee. $12.4 
c¢ me ~ py RES 


, ; ; -. ; me to dintos area. Save 

—the first calenat isostion alan seers The gins on ~ Inetallic © tweed "$949 95 ROE KROENLER 2PC. LIVING ges Res eats *68.00 eos $289.95 BENDIX AUTOMATIC | #°. 
, , Lxecutive. e Presiaency w ree. §3 » save sU consists of 90-inch sofa FAMOUn ECLIPSE ~INNER BED. e SUITE. Smart 

the party since the 1952 elec-' oa he | : and matching chair, bown plects op | ered tm senuine nylon fabric over |5-PC. WROUGHT IRON @ PLASTIC W ASHER srca and e. werriftie buy a! thie 

tions. The delegates to the 8-PC. MHG. DINING ROOM stirs, | MOde™ turatoize .00 foam ber cushions and equipped | BREAKFAST ser 8 yabcieverty low. $9 C5 

Ne were thinking mostly ’ Featuring leree  breaktront 4p .. spring. mavirese Res. $188.66 1495 “ates : “ Demonstrator Model Res. $189.96.. 1s 

about the congressional elec-| Fj iV ’ $269 95 Rees 

tions comin ‘ tie Ban st Festiva . on MODERN SWIVEL z ABED. Opens 1o|5-PO, BREAKFAST SET with plsatic 98 p. ceeeees Om TS on 

g up in 1954. There, , $489 TAPESTRY SOF S pees ses Se 05 $99: $ 95 

5 ie oa it might be| Attributed to Mrs. Luce $749.95... ROCKER Res? Buyit\"nes. 10.8 $38 66 extension ble $66.00 | **« “alle ve 0" | 199 
politica Strategy to let) C80e te wre bee ueee ; “ weer) eee . — 

the Republicans keep control of} VENICE,. Aug. 27 (#.—The PLATFORM ROCKER. « weful sdai-|In blond frame. A handsome 


the Congress, since they were|official publication of the room Ry Boaieas $14.88 addition to your $39.88 


gives to , fabric. Res 
stray away. $30 $5 


.* 


going to have control of the Ex-| Venice Film Festival said today _ living room or 
ecutive branch — mae _— that “The Blackboard Jungle’ MAPLE BABY CRIB. Sturdy spoke den, Reg. $00.95 
years anyway. e theory be-\was withdrawn as a United construction 2-PC, LIVING ROO - 
hind this was that the Repub- States entry at the request of po ape $14.88 ern design consists of terns oot ond 
licans should have the full re-| Ambassador Clare Boothe roomy swivel rocker in blue or green 


fabric. Se 

sponsibility in all branches and|Luce, Mrs. Luce could not be EAMOUS ECLIPSE | HOLLYWOOD 8110.00. a. $] 39.95 

then he held responsible for the reached immediately for com- ebullt eden, $57 i S> i. . 
bes"... 937.59 


'ONAL 


resul ment. 
It was this same kind of} The movie portrays young 
. theory that led someone to sug-|hoodlums in revolt ogainst high 
that I should appoint aischool authority. U. 5. 
of Festival delegation, said “In- 


MODERN 5%&-PC.. BEDROOM SUITE. 
po po 9 with dresser pe | 


of drawers, end full’ sine’ bed, 
bof PUP Tok OSTES a “ufoy ares tiful “finishes, 
Res as 4198.00 | 

soF 


ESRGEAGsi| RSE” Hia7s0| All’ Merchandise Subject To Prior Sale. No Phone Orders — 
J, Ces ry 4 ‘oe tf 


anal 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
°F Sunday, August 28, 1955 AQ 


a 


Big Deal Denied 
By D’Alesandro 


OCEAN CITY, Md., Aug. 277° °° * .2©® *. @ °® 
(Special) —“Baltimore Mayor | 
Thomas D'Alesandro yesterday | 
labeled as false rumors that he 
is party to a “deal” to gain) 
Democratic control of Mary- 
land's. governorship and two 
U. S. Senate seats. 

Speaking here before 118 
presidents of Maryland's United 
Women’s Democratic Clubs, 
D’Alesandro said he did not) 
believe “Democratic unity can) 
be reached through any deAls' 
_by candidates or prospective 


D’Alesandro Fallon 


candidates.” 


a 


(D’Alesandro apparently re- 


ferred t reports in 


Baltimo newspaper that he, 
George P. Mahoney, and State 
Comptroller J. Millard Tawes 
have made a triangular pack’ 
each other — Ma- 
honey for the Senaie in 1956, 
Tawes for governor and D’Ales- 


to support 


andro for the Senate in 1958. 
Both Tawes and Mahoney 


defeated candidates, for Demo- 
cratic nomination for governor 
in 1954, have previously denied 


any “deal” among the three. 
Meanwhile, the 
Fallon, 


of George H. 


land's 


“being »ruited about” 


can John Marshall Butler 

In referring to the rumored 
“deal.” D'Alesandro mentioned 
no names. He said that he was 


— ee & 


TRUMAN—From Pg. I 


Truman Bl 


they are supposed to admin- 
ister. 

“Some of the evil effects are 
slow to appéar to public view. 
But the damage is being done 
day in and day out.” 

The Republican Administra- 
tion “has offered a timid pro- 
gram in some important areas, 
but it was mostly copied from 
the Democrats.” Mr. Truman 
said. : 

“The only new program it 
has put forward was for the 
construction of highways, and 
it botched that one by propos- 
ing to finance it with a bonanza 
to the Wall Street financiers— 
a bond issue 

“Ia other areas, this Repub- 
lican Administration has ac- 
tually moved backward. It is 
dominated and controlled by 
big business—which it allows 
to plunder our natural re 


- —_— a 


‘Persecution’ | 
Of Farmers | 
Is Charged 


United Press 

Sen. Joseph R, McCarthy 
(R-Wis.) told President Eisen- 
hower. yesterday that the Ad-| 
ministration may lose the 1956 
election becaus« it has “perse- 
cuted” the Nation's farmers 

McCarthy, who has lately 
been attacking Mr. Eisenhower 
with increasing bittern@es, said 
in a letter to the Chief Execu- 
tive, “Your Administration is 
engaged in open war against the 
farm community. 

“The current farm depression 
is not only being tolerated by 
your Administration: it is a 
direct and predictable result of 
your Administration's farm pro- 
gram, which | can only describe 
as one of ‘persecution of the 
farmer,” the Wisconsin Repub- 
lican wrote 

McCarthy said the Govern- 
ment gives Jirect or indirect 
subsidies to industry and labor, 
which are prospering, but cuts 
in farm support prices mean 
“the farmer is experiencing eco- 
nomic hardships that have not) 
been visited upon any other! 
other segment of the economy.” 


several 


not committed to any candidate 


and would make his own choice 


Associated 
Press reported that the name 
Mary- 
Democratic Representa- 
tive from the 4th District, was 
as the 
party's candidate for the Sen- 
ate seat nuw held by Republi- 


when he knew who all 
candidates would be. 


' 


more mayor said, 
been losing ground 
), since 1950." 
ernorship 
seats in the past five years: 
He attributed 

“devastating 
that 


Democratic 
have 


to 
primaries 


vilification to 
that the damage done and the 


remedied by election day.” 

He asked the Democratic 
women gathered here to imple 
ment a Gght for “more reason- 
able and less destructive tac. 
tics” among Democrats in statc- 
wide primary races. 


— 


asts at Ike 


sources. It has let farm prices 
fall lower and lower. It has 
done little or nothing for labor 
It has spoken prettily of a deep 
feeling for human needs, and 
then turned right around and 
fought against aid to educa- 
tion—and against increased 
Social Security benefits.” 

Mr. Truman said the Repub- 
licans have “about given up 
hope’ of regaining control of 
Congress next year. 

““intat is why they are so jit- 
tery and are concentrating their 
fears and hopes on the Execu- 
tive. The Presidency will be 
the real battleground of the 
1956 election The country 
needs a Democratic President 
just as much as it needs a Dem- 
ocratic Congress.” 

National Democratic Chair- 
man Paul M. Butler of South 
Bend said Democrats will make 
President Eisenhower their 
prime campaign target in 1956 
whether he runs for a second 
term or not. 

“There is no question but 
what we will focus our guns on 
the President himself if he is a 
candidate, or his record if he’ 
isn't,” Butler told a newsman. 

Butler declined to talk on in- 
dividual presidential candi- 
dates, beyond saying thet Mr. 
Truman had assured him he 
never again would run for of.- 
fice 

Butler called the present na- 
tional prosperity a prosperity 
“for a few” and said it would 
not prevent a Democratic vic- 
tory next year because of lower 
farm prices, tough sledding for 
small business and rising living 
costs 

Butler expressed the hope 
that Vice President Nixon 
would be Mr. Eisenhower's run- 
ning mate again, calling Nixon 
“the least popular” of any Vice 
President in recent years 

Butler predicted that a tax 
cut “for the individual wage 
earner’ would be passed by 
Congress early next session 

He said of Treasury Secretary 
George M. Humphrey's predic- 
tron of a balanced budget and a 
Republican tax cut 

“It's amazing how quickly 
Humphrey has changed his 
mind.” Butler said Humphrey 
very recently had been saying 
there was no prospect of a bal. 
anced budget in the next fiscal 
year. 


Business, Individuals 


Seen Sharing Tax'Cut | 


By Felix 


Internattonal 


officials said 
if President 


High-ranking 
yesterday that, 
Eisenhower asks Congress to 
cut taxes next year, he un-| 
doubtedly will recommend that, 
the reduction be divided be- 
tween the average taxpayer and 
business. 

They said he is not expected) 
to propose thal it be concen-| 
trated in any one area, such 
as. individual income taxes. | 

Officials declared there is 
still a chance that the Adminis- 
tration will favor a new tax cult 
next year, altlough Treasury) 
Secretary George M. Hum-| 
phrey has said that a balanced 
budget must come first. 

Humphrey has predicted that! 
the budget will be balanced 
during the current fiscal year,| 
which ends next June 30. 

Moreover, Humphrey has 
made it clear that any tax cut 
will simply be a means of re- 
turning to taxpayers whatever 
budget surplus is in prospect. 

He has said taxes are still. 
too high, and that, while the 
international situation remains 
as it is, no effort will be made 
to reduce the public debt 
through accumulation of a sur- 
plus. 

With this policy laid down, 
the question arises as to what 
kind of a tax cut the Adminis- 
tration will propose—if. it. asks 
for one. From sources whose 
authority to speak could not be 
challenged, here are the an- 
swers: ; 

In the first place, the nature 
of any tax cut will depend on 
its size—that is, the size of any 


~ 


Cotten 
News Service 


budget 
decisions 
could not be made until 
size Was known. 

Also, decisions will be based 
on ‘the economic situation pre- 
vailing at the time. The Ad- 
ministration does not shape its 
fiscal policies in a vacuum, ig 
noring the effect on the 
economy. 

I’ will gear its tax recom- 
mendations to its general aim of 
promoting sound economic 
growth and of avoiding both in- 
flation and deflation. . 

But if a tax cut is requested 
the President undoubtedly will 
ask Congress to distribute it 
among all major groups of tax- 
payers. 


GOP Stalled Tax Cut 
In 1955, Johnson Says | 


JOHNSON CITY, Tex., Aug. 
(INS) — Senate Majority 
ader Lyndon N. Johnson 
-Tex.) charged today thatthe’ 
Republicans stalled a tax cut’ 
im the past session of Congress | 
for political reasons. ) 
‘But he declared that he is 
“quite confident that serious 
and sympathetic consideration 
will be given early next ses- 
sion to reducing taxes.” — 
The ailing Senator told news-, 
men at his Texas ranch near 
Johnson City that taxes would 
have been cut this year “ex- 
cept for the fact that politically 
the Republican Administration 
and Republican congressional 
leaders felt it would be better 
to hold off until next year.” 


anticipated 
Definite 


surplus. 
therefore. 
the 


27 


a 
4 


the 


Speaking of the Democratic 
party in Maryland, the Balti-' 
“We have 
steadily 
Maryland Demo- 
./erats have lost both the gov- 
and both Senate 


the reverses 


been 
marked by personal attack and 


Warehouse. Either way, you 
Savings and Convenient Freé 


TODD’S DOWNTOWN 
lith and F Streets, N.W. 


such a degree 


wounds suffered could not be 


1 


40-inch 

Electsic Range 
399.95 Admiral 
1955 Double Oven 
Electric Rang 


955 Kelvinator 


S449 


21 
Fa 
1955 Admiral 


219 


329.95 Double-oven 
Kelvinator Range, 
3955 


Luxe Gas Range. 


TODD'S WAREHOUSE 


25th and G Streets, N.W. 


Yes! Now Two te Save You Money! Shop at Todd's Huge New Downtown Value Center or Save at Todd's Gi 
hae aan Bargains . . . “King-Size” Selections . . 
arkin 


. “King-Size” Warehouse 


+199 


9.95 Natiqnally 
mous 30-in. De 


LATEST MODEL! 
1955-——10'% Cu. Fe. 


ADMIRAL 


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FREEZER 


*199 


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a _—F>PEEEEEE 


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ti 


Gas Range, 
1955 +169 


1955 
429.95 Super De Luxe Hot- 


nec rey wT 
1955 RCA 30-inch $ 
De Luxe 
RCA Estate 30-in. 
point range with extra 


Electric Range 
129 
Gas Range with 
griddle attachment, s] 88 , 


RCA Estate 30-Inch 
De Luxe 
clock and timer, 
‘55 pushbuttons, 


429.95 Super De 


Electric Range, 
auto. pushbutton 


RCA Estate 40-in. 
Gas Range, 
1955 


399.95 Super De 


button ¢ 
Adv. Elec. range, 


Luxe Admiral 


169 
439 


Luxe Push- 


sole, 1955 


399.95—14 Cw. Fr. 


DEEPFREEZE 


Chest Type Freezer 
1955 Medel 


‘269 


399.95 
21” Mah 
sole, full 
1955 


doo 


2 ] or Blond 


lass over door, Nat. 


fully aute., 1955 


Fr. 
369.95 Servet 9-Cu. 
1955 Electric Refrigers- 
tor with Automatic ‘ce 


Maker .. 


+158! 


F St. Only 


| 


, 
? 


] 


} 


| 


1 


269.95 


| 549.95 Admiral Double- 


1 1955 
ee 


166 


19 
Door Dual Tempe. Retrig” 


‘249 
erator, 1955, 12 Cu. Ft. 


Kelvinator 10 § 66 
pags * Refrigerator, 1 


5935 r Se. Only 


Fr 


299.95 Hotpoint 10‘2- 
Cu. Fe Re tr i gerater, 


= 


a a a i 


Deeptreeze -'2 


—_—————— 
i 

1955 

399.95 Philce vew 

Retrigerator with auto 59 9Q% | 

matic detrest, 10% Ce. 


369.95 Hotpoint 10'2- 


Cw. 
defrosting Refrigerator 


3 
+158) 
ing Refrigerator 


249.95 Zenith 
Console, 
1955 


479.95 Ene 
Console, 
1955 


1955-—319.95 


KELVINATOR 


7 Cu. Fe. Chest 
or Upright Freezer 


1 OY dhs 


Console, 


Electr 
Servel ag 
11-Ce. 


ester, 


Retrigerator. tully $919 
. automatic ée- 
halves in 400% FF & Only 
$5 


1955 


399.95 


KELVINATOR 


gantic 


Table M 
1955 odel, 


7 Capehart 
21 Mahogany Con- 


Capehart 
Ogany Con- 
rs, 


ee berg- Ca rison 


vg $949 


Portable 


369.95 Nationally Famous 


7” 3-Way Combi- 
Ration with Seated $199 
record player 

369.95 National 

a ol 5199 
soret Console 
99.95 Emerson 
21” Ble 
21% Blond Console, $] 29 
Motorola 21” Bien 
Table Mod 17 
1955 me $ 
359.95 Philco Blond 
Console, full $] 79 
doors, 1955 
ee 


175 


21” 


279.95 E © 
Table Model with» os buxe 
“matching table, pan. 
Oramic screen, 195 


5 
349.95 24” W hse. Only 


12-Cwu.-Fr. 
FREEZER 


‘224 


*199: 
$199: 


fe. 1955 automate 


69.95 Admiral De Luxe 
955 sutemeatic detrost 


E Automatic 


*146 


washer 


1955 


with sudsaver 


279.95 Maytag De Luxe, 


CO i 
automatic 2 69 


Norge 


239.95 Hamiltes Aute- 


matic 
319. 
perial Design,” 1955 


New 1955—599.95 
1S Cw. Pe. Upright 


HOTPOINT 


CONSOLE 


with 3-Speed R 
Player ecord 


1955 Model! 


FREEZERS 


*288 


199.95 


Washer, 1955 
95 Whirlpool “te 5 


fully automatic, 1954 


r 


Square 


195511 Cw. Fe. 


ADMIRAL 


Maytag 


Tub, Aluminum 


with 


139 


ses Norge De Luxe 
ringer, Washer with 
and time, 1955 


F REETE R 


‘24 


HOUSEWARES & GIFTS 


4 


9.95 20 Pe. Melmac Plastic Dinnerware 

495 Presto Electric Trivets, keep food 

hot at the table %.. 7e 
Quik Infra-Red Brot 

69.95 Broil Qui 19 98 


ie Rotisserie g 
nog ee Electric Kitchen Clecks, 


4.50 Cory. 8-Cvup Glass Coffee Makers, 


Knife Sharpeners, 


Floor 


14.95 Cory Electric 


49.95 Double Brush Electric 


Polisher vere 
tonal Brand Cannt’ 
en ae vee with attchments, 
ioe 29. 
39.50 Hamilton Beach Electric Food 
Mixer 
39.50 Hamilton Beac 
Food Blendor 
249 Aluminum 


Soeed Electric 
ny e*'24.95 


Easy-Ovt ice Cube 


1395 Seth Thomas 7-jJewe!l Travel 
Alarm Clocks 


4-Galion Skotch Coolers 
1995 All Aluminum Folding 


turns 


Humidistet, 
needed, 


ti 
14.95 Automatic a 


dehumidifier on oF ° 


39.95 National Brand ska: Elec- 


tric Blankets 
ler 5 

95 Infra-Red Electr Broil +8 

19.95 Famous Rote-Broil “400 


tric Automatic Skillet 
14.95 Famous Proctor 


9 
Elec- 
All Metal Ad 


d on wheels, 


3.98 , 


tric Reom Heaters 


19.95 Gilbert Electric es 


21.95 Portable Elec 


with Thermostat 


8.45 Automatic Electric Vaporizer 


j 4 Dry 
Automatic Steam en 
17.95 G. E. Av : 


Iron 


RADIOS & PHONOS 
5.Tube AC-DC admire! Table 98 


279.95 Automatic Clock Radics, S-tubes, 


olumbia 3-wey Portable 


34.95 ces ¢ ll 
& Electric Radios 
100.00 G. €. Battery and 
able Radic, short wave an 
adcast 
*795 Columbia 3-Spe 
graphs, tone control, 


Electric Port: 
4 standard 


9.95 


ed Electric Phone- 
permanent needle, 
49.95 Emerson 3-Way Battery and Elec- 


tric Portable Radic 
24.95 Portable 3-Way 


“e Philco Portable Radio 16.95 


39.95 RCA Deluxe Table Redio 4.95 

V-M 3-Speed hatemete Phono- 
thru radio or 'Y, 

99.95 


ee. _ 
h, 2 Speakers, 
$88 


Battery & Electric 


98 


39.95 
graph, 


159.95 Philce Armchair 
Speed Auto. Phonograp 


4 Automatic 


99.95 Radio with on gee ne inet 
4 


Phonograph, mahogany 
model, .... . A 
90.95 te 139.95 Philco Coleen 5 
Motorola. Hi Fidelity Automatic id a 
Phonographs, wood table ce 9 a 


POWER TOOLS 


1 
i 
5 269. 
‘ 95 Hotpoint 


} 1955 


Norge Electric 
Dryers, 
1955 


ee 


Whirlpool, 


119 


a 


‘s 


Hamilton Gas and Elec. 


39.95 aa 
AND SA 
“a Built- ye 


in Motor 


24.95 Burges? 
Belt Sander 


12.95 Burges 
Electric Sprey Gur 
ae 
14.95 Burges 


————— TS 
7.00 Sew Attechment, fits eny 


ait slip clutele sc enrecereerrene 


portables ..... , : 


justable lroning Boar 


—— = 
_ _ 


trie Dryer, $449 { 
rieale 


1955 

Todd's is NOT affiliated with any other appliance store or 
appliance chain. For Todd's wareouse savings and king-size 
selection .. . shop only at Todd's Downtown or Todd's Whie. 


a 
— 
eS —_ 


\ 
O00 WNTOWN 
PARK-SHOP 

tye 


FREE PARKING (3).0'usuroreurs gs 


AT BOTH LOCATIONS--MONDAY ‘TIL 9 P.M. 


4 


pr eo oes : Friends Aid Rights Cases 


Su ndey. 


PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 27 * 000 grant made to the commit» 
se aims arge | a rc lc joking si he tae 
5. Committee has said it will give : © grant was 

i, Ko" fSaaaciel and legal aid to two made for use where “freedom — 


of conscience is involved.” 
ps of persons in difficul| "+. Fund for the Republie 


“aes roils , ae ion. ‘ber what the committee 
~" m batik —_ _—S«—*tteailled = objections to “unjust | Bou organized by the Ford 
O irms i i 4 <a = civil conformance.” | Foundation and now is an inde- 
§ , oh The assistance will be given, PeMdent cotporate body, 


to at least a dozen persons in| ss Advertinement = SS 


a on FS 4 4 >t Illinois who lost their jobs by 
Get this bargain buy! Tonic powers of the ° ‘vitamin- mineral|charged with running a phony!) TE | : afi "ee . refusal to sign state employes’ | Zemo Great for 
that helps heart trouble,.old age supplement.” icontest to select “The Child of ¥ , ‘ d eRe Se “a, 2 loyalty oaths and to more than 
and a — : . gp The complaint charged the ad- Sie ates The FTC said the - . “ee | he 20 New York residents under Ski ' 
opportunity’ Coupon book gets studio not conducting a con- a . proseeution for failure to take lich ? 
you $45 worth of merchandise vertising was false and mislead: test, thas the child selected Ne ae shelter in last June’s mock ce n 
for a piddling $2.50. ., ing-hecause it implied that cor-| woulg not be featured in a se- - —— 2, raid as required by state law, Zemo—a doctor's soothing 
| Cee ‘septic— promptly relieves ance es a 


Users of such high pressure P¢etingjust one possible CAUSe| ries of newspaper and magazine the committee said. | 
of an ailment is a sure way tO! aq. or be given. a one-year con- Lewis Hoskins, executive di- surface skin rashes, eczema, psori- 


salesmanship ran into trouble’ lief Al ‘ ' 
last month as the Federal Trade |‘ retiet or cure so attac ed |tract as a model. Investigators » » | ma te rector of the national organiza- | asis. Zemo stops scratching and se 
ee tion, said funds for the pro-' aids faster healing. Buy Batre 


Commission took action in near-| pane oi — a the Oa [said each child posing for pic- , . Pe 
ly 60 cases over the Nation ‘could -help other ailments hav-ltures would not. even get a a . en Aes re. gram would come from a $150, Strength Zemo fc for stubborn cases. 


against false advertising, mis-| bry no ne me with the lack! promis¢d $1 billi—unless photos} 
branding and misrepresenta- ° > emer 2c Munsras were ordered by fond parents. 
tion. woure provide | But to show it can also temper' 
False claims, the FTC said Bio wagpet es ey mm peatiee a yt agpesnge rg Bm 
cite e case of a New | | 
yesterday, were challenged prin- peatine leg ailments, The FTC) York sewing machine firm that al ;, e ~ ee ; 
cipally by indignant purchasers said that a West Coast firm! advertised its machine as “al- a el 
who found strings attached to agreed not to misrepresent that most human.” The Commis-| 
- 2 ‘bargains™ ~~ by reputa- its kit would cure milk leg, vari-'sion’s verdict: “Just fariciful United Press 
© merchants suftering from cose veins. leg sores, sprains and sales talk.” . . > 
unfair competition. Because the cramps. The Shoemaker Gains a Son-in-Law 


advertising crossed state lines In the East. FTC investi g tas : 
ET I gators Mi to Vani econditioned, New and Slightly Used 
the C was able to move iM j,oked at some floral center- liss Truman in Venice Gino Prato (left), the Bronx, N. Y., shoe- Eugene Joannides, embrace following their 4 


“3 pieces advertised as containing) yENICE, ‘Aug. 27 #—Mar-| Maker whe won $32,000 with his knowledge marriage in New York yesterday. Tuesday 
© ling geen Bayle me only real my care garet Truman arrived here last of opera on a TV program, watches his the Prato and the Joannides familiés will 
rare varjeties from the “deep daughter, Lorraine, 23, and her husband, fly to Italy to visit Gino's 91-year-old father. 


which it advised shoppers to no- Brazilian forest.” Most of these, "ight for a 10-day visit, She 
tice. the FTC said. were made of was accompanied by Miss Gurse| . 


In the case of the tonic. the plastic found well north of Flor- Lie. daughter of the former | : | 
FTC said it charged its sponsors ida Secretary General of the B- 36 Al d 6-Nation Talks D M Nj 
with exaggerating the curative 4 photographic studio wasUnited Nations, Trygve _ tere " - c itt 


—— a @ To Bear Atom Is Honored MASON & HAMLIN 


FOAM RUBBER scale Aloft |Ends on Key By Hospital GEORGE STECK 


CHICKERING 


By Charies W. Corddry Of Harmony Dr. Arnold MecNitt, internist} 

United Press me and diagnostician, who seems | STEINWAY 
. . Cll OT eee ecently as head of t De t 
Aa Alr Force S00 super GENEVA, Aug. 27 (UP)—The ne nt a Medicine ~§ Decters| AEOLIAN 
‘bomber has been altered so it atomic “Big Six” nations an- Hospital. has been elected| LESTER 

a le : can carry a nuclear reactor nounced today that in a week-) emer tus head of the unit, the| 
. . a “useful exchange’ of infor-\snnounced yesterda 
o, shielding against.atomiec radia- y y 
of 100 /0 Foam Rubber Furniture ition, it was learned today. mation on ibe promem wi The move was made, the di- and Others 


| The reactor will test newly- a vwitehed t0|Tertets explained, in recogni- 
ing tion of Dr. MeNitt’s service in 


developed mterials for protect- . 

ling crews of future atomic-pow-|*®2P0ns of war the organization of the depart- | Convenient 

lered planes, and will have noth- _Top atomic scientists of the | ment and in the development of | T 

of ing to do with actually power ae Tudor taken Tea ee the resident training program | or nes . 

= hy B-36 | Cascheclovakia met here ie Dr. MeNitt, who lives at 3117 The reconditioned and used grands are al! in finest 
ul the experiment is regard ~* Hawthorne st. nw. continues : | 

led as a big step toward atomic |"Ve Closed sessions. They talk-lin active practice at 1815 | st condition and fully guaranteed. Prices are far below 

iplanes and fits in with current ed over an essential step ininw a well as in close associa- what a Comparable new instrument would cost. 

& ‘official optimism over progress ®S'45lishing an international):ion with the hospital 
atomic pool as proposed by A member of many profes at our downtow® store only 


toward nuclear propulsion ‘ 5 
The Atomic Energy Commis-|/Tesident Eisenhower tW0'sional associations, both local . 
oe 


.| years ago—the safeguarding Of and national, Dr. McNitt was! WASGMINGTON'S FAVORITE MUSIC STORE SINCE 19 


sion said in its semi-annual re fuel a te tha! 
> @ “ atomic fuels assigned to the'graduated from the George . 

» this onl i adds port that there were “greater * = s er R ° 
iz) Sole 7 oddition te istrides” in nuclear aircraft pro pool from being div erted Washington Medical School in PARK-SHOD 
oll stores will be requir might openings | pulsion this year than in any After their final meeting to- 1925. He has practi¢ed here for 7 SA 

. day, the scientists issued a com-'30 vears 


previous period. This led to 


speculation that new light-;™Unique | Dr. Fred A. J. Geier, former . 
“Representatives of Canada,\ associate head, succeeds Dr.! Cerner 13th s G Streets N.W. STerling 3-9400 


z weight shielding for planes is 
The SLEEP-N-STORE SAVE $30 ein: , Czechoslovakia, France, the| McNitt. | Open Thwvedey Evenings Until 9 P.M. 
. — fed Cobinet with Formice The B-36 was modified by the Union of Soviet Socialist Re} —$——$_——= a  . 
'Gonvair division of General |PUDlics, the United Kingdom) 
° pn Begg rvbber motiress ond | Dynamics Corp., Ft- Worth. Tex. | 294 the United States of Amer- | 
© Over-cll fength 99 inches Li. operates from Carswell Air\'c# me' privately im Geneva et | eq eady fe or th e Big CCK- n eag: 
epee: oe fave 4 = | Force Base, headquarters of the from Aug. 22 to Aug. 27, 1955 
: Strategic Air Command's to consider the problems of 
‘Eighth Air Force in that city. safeguarding or guaranteeing = MONTEREY $32.95 
| The airborne tests are ex-'‘he peaceful uses of atomic . , 
| pected aiso to reveal how new @Mergy § against diversion of ~ 
|materials stand up under heavy Materials. The discussions were 
loads and stresses imposed on concerned with certain techni- 
$1 49-95 covered $ oun eh © om fn Ok ‘a plane at high altitude and cal aspects of the problems. | 
Reg. $270.95 . ' a ‘during maneuvers “The teehnicial experts re. 
The first atomic-powered viewed a number of prelimi. 
plane is expected to be larger nary suggestions made b Vv: 
SAVE END CABINET SOFA BED a. 0 than the mammouth B-36, which eral endian and a we Apes 
The ROBERTA : 
© tnd teble with fermice top iweighs 400,000 pounds when change of technical views re 
ee Misia akin tenemos © Matched tad Table ean be oleced of either end taking off with full lead It sulted. The problems will be 
probably will fly about 600 studied further by the respec 


® 2 tapered beisters te sult your decor 
— Ur seg springs ter worwg ond > Avearlebtie iT) Woilnvt or Molva! tire miles an hour ive gOV eT nments . 
seeping comteort m Sea tnihaioin eel sce a 


: President Will Attack 
5199" omen #1 49° Plants’ Discrimination Sea 


Reg. 199.50 severed = ~Reg. $219.9 | 


SAVE +65 Showood Sleep-Twe By Robert E. Clark | / os a 
i -NVER Aug., 27 (INS) majorit of workers o Gov 
; Convertible DE | najority ' : 
oP mm President Eisenhower will ap- erpment contracts the intent » 
ro 


© Opens te o 60-INCH WIDE & peal directly to the Nation 


, . of the President nmitte 
DOUBLE BED or TWO top industrialists in an effort ™ G it's committee 
SINGLE BEDS to speed progress in ending He said the committee has 
@ © inches thick of foam employment discrimmation in made great progress since it 


rubber seating Sy Coy Ey firms doing business with the was appointed two and a hall 


@ Hondiome sthowweoed Government aa : , 
wane ) many ’ Labor Secretary James Mit years ago, but added 
fine finishes r 2, g “We feel there is room for 
chell announced plans for a 
© 2 100%, foom more progress.” 
rubber mattresses Washington conference and — progr ' 
ene & belitieds White House dinner on the  “eorge oongy My esident of —they restére your car's int 
problem today after meeting “¢ American Federation ol to brand new smartness 


Reg. $279.95 | ; with Mr. FEisénhower at the Labor, and Walter Reuther 
, summer White House resident of the Congress of ~—you get the same color styling as 
in original upholstery 


lndustrial Organization. are 
~—no one knows they're covers! They 


. . . The heads of 65 to 70 of the 
Stace wwe Showood Sleep Twe SAVE ; oes working =i Gen among the members of, the 
fit so closely and match so 


, biggest 
CONVERTIBLE . Convertible ernment contracts will be in. committee, which also has rep 
beautifully you can sit on 
them, and not tell them from 


Opens te @ 60-inch wide double bed 5 7 vited to the Oct. 25 meeting resentatives from business and 
Fe ee PERE: HENORE with .| Government 
the original upholstery ! 


7 
@ 2 100% feem rubber mettresses the President's Commit 
without orms While the committee ts 


oT ee HORN Se tee on Government Contracts 
which polices anti-discrimina- backed by authority to cut off 
tion provisions in the iaw Government contracts from 


Mitchell said firms engaging im discrimina- 3 
“The purpose of the eonfer.|tory hiring practices, it was Guaranteed against manufacturing 


enée is to reinforce the Presi- concentrated on obtaining vol- defects for the life of your car. 
dent’s desire to elimimate dis-|untary cooperation 95 
Mitchell said the Administra- 


LAA APRESS AI ty ml 


crimination because of race 


$129: 95 color, creed or national origin tion feels more progress cal. ' 
Reg. $149.95 on all Government contracts. | be made by * ‘education and dis- Regular $27 value 


“The object is to get across | cussion rather than by pun 
c these people who employ the ‘tive action.” | SAVE 25% 


, tevered 


OT 
<= oe - - - eae eee 
—— 


WO hee SSS 


S eet we If your business ms perpen ye 2495 


"66 CAR OWNERS! Any "34 car 
owner can prove it: no car fabric te 


$139-"5 depends on your " : a, dirt proof. Cover FOme COT BOW a ese wate 
J _——— _ | uty. 


preserve that 


eg sive 95 ice supply | 
make sure you have al! the ice : per nweosen’ COVERS 


you need 
Every strand coated with special 


NATURAL BIRCH SAVE | The OSLO §=SAVE 560 B | and the size ice tip you need ) past for long, hard wear’ Reeves $18 valve 


by choosing a + andsome leatherette trim 
SOFA BED $ CHAIR Guaranteed against manufacturing 
@ 100% teem rubber mottress 60 © 2 reversible insorspring defects for the life of your car. 
© Ne-log spring construction ubhene ICE BOY an a@el a 4-1 
ont c 
) 


© 2 tapered bolsters @ Heevy-textured fabrics in Red ‘ A 
_ a Siotso-unie, o” Yohow the only machine with the | | AY C 0) 
“e — ' © Frame finished in Blond, . DIAL-A-SIZE ry CONTROL UNIT | o eae 


Welnut, Mahegeny, of tbeny 
Open Daily 9 to 9 © F to 6 Saturday 


Reg. $149.50 $9Q.50 $39” sos ae : 5 big units... : ee ety ee ae Shop in Comfort in Our Air-Conditioned Showrooms 
: . 1 of these will match your needs 


1320 NEW YORK AVE. Priced From $495.00 7998 GA, AVE. | 2117 BLADENSBURG | 5 api ingToN BLVD, 


Capital Garage OPEN DAILY 10-6 COMPLETELY INSTACLED | J TSILVER SPRING, MD, ROAD NW.E. PP i ee 


vilding y 
8-5859 - THURSDAY, 10-9, SATURDAY, 10-4 
Sold Exclusively in This Area by AT EAST-WEST 1 Block North of Falls Church, Va.. 


by 
FOR ee BRER FREE PARKING FOR OUR PATRONS | meat es ical Ah | 
Wt hile OPEN MONDAY EVENING “TH 9 FOR THIS SALE | POLLOCK REFRIGERATION C0. JUniper 8-3154 ‘dienes 69000 JEfferson 4-1040 
} : Tauneton, VA VAckson 8-6900 | 
~ AMERICA’S LARGEST CHAIN OF AUTO SEAT COVER AND CONVERTIBLE TOP SPECIALISTS 


Pe - , 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, August 28, 1955 All 


Two Park 
Policemen 
~To Retire 


Tie nied Re ws 


. 


Terrific Savings! At All 3 HUB Stores! 


No Money Down! Easiest Terms! Free Delivery! Largest Selection! 
SHOP IN COOL - Beem — AIR- CONDITIONED | cyte 


Studio Couch | ery AI ay! — =a) ‘ls —_ 
‘53° | at a ‘ =a ull (ima ss sf fe iis 


Our Reg. $79.95 
Smartly upholstered i” 


rich tapestry ... epens 
te comfortable bed fer 2. 


——————— 


4-Drawer 
Chest 


$7 6*° 


Our Reg. $26.95 


In choice of rich mahog- 
any or maple finish with 
brass hardware. 


Odd Night 
Tables 


Sct. Mason Pvt. Hoffman 
» « « Park policemen to retire 


Park Police Sgt. John W. 
Mason and Pvt. John L. W. 
(Jake) Hoffman will retire 
Wednesday for disability after 
a total of 37 years of service. 

The retirements will be 
marked by a ceremony at 1:45 
p. m. Wednesday at Park Police 
headquarters, 625 Independence 
ave. sw 

Superintendent of National 
Capital Parks Edward J. Kelly 
said that Hoffman was retir- 
ing as a result of severe knee 
fractures suffered in a traffic 
accident in September, 1953. 

Hoffman, a motorcycle offi- 
cer, was traveling around 
Washington circle at Pennsyl- 
vania ave. nw. when his motor. 
cycle struck the rear of a park- 
ing truck 

Jack Mason. 530. has been 
called “the satin leather police- 
man” as a result of his neat ap- 
pearance in uniform. He was 
appointed to the force on Dec 
8. 1931. He lives with his wife 
and son af 3410 Tulane drive. 
Hyattsville 

Hoffman, 37, was appointed 
to the force May 16, 1942, after 
serving for three years with the 
U. S. Capitol Police force. He. 
his wife and their two children 
live on Southway rd. Green. 
belt, Md 

Both policemen are veterans 
of the armed forces. Mason 
served in the Navy aboard the 
battleship Utah in 1927+ when 
his ship returned President 
Hoover from a South American 
good will tour. He served in 
the Coast Guard during World 
War Ii. 

Hoffman, whose father was a 
member of the Lowell, Ind., po- 
lice force, served as a Navy 
gun crew member aboard a 
merchant marine vessel during 


Modern 
Sleeperette 


*33 


Our Reg. $59.95 
it’s an ultra modern softs 
in newest modern. faeb- 
ries. Back removes te 
make a bed. 


King Size 
Mattress & Box Spr. 


‘73°” 


Our Reg. $119.95 


Famous Foster make 80” 
length mattress and bex 
spring. Only 11 to sell! 


Out Reg. $244.95 You Save $76.95 
3-Piece Blonde SEAMIST Bedroom 


Modern bedroom—drastically reduced for 
this big sale. Features double dresser with 
mirror, chest and bookcase bed in genuine 
mahogany veneers with gleaming “seamist” 


Our Reg. $144. 95 .. + You. Save $46.26 
Blonde Sofa Bed and Swivel Rocker 


Stylish new modern sofa bed with swivel 
rocker te match! They're covered in new- 
est fashion fabrics and comfortably con- 
structed. Sofa sleeps 2. . . rocker swivels 


“Eclipse” 
Convertible 


World War IL 


Army Starts 
Active Duty 
Reserve Plan 


The Army has opened enlist. 
ments under the six-month ac. 
tive duty reserve plan of the 
new Reserve Forces Act 

Eligible for the six-month ac- 
tive training plan are youths be- 
tween 27 and 18%. High schoo! 
students may be deferred until 
graduation, if studies continue 
satisfactorily, or until they are 
20, whichever is earlier 

After their six months of 
training. enlistees will fill out 
a 72-year obligation by active 
Participatgon in the ready re- 
serves 

Ready reserve training under 
the plan includes 48 paid, night. 
time drilis of two hours. each 
and one two-week stint of active 
duty each year. Thirty days of 
active duty may be substituted 
for the drills when authérized 

Initial briefings on the new 
reserve plan are being held on 
weekdays at the District of Co 
lumbia Military District, re- 
serve headquarters for the 
Washington area. at Louisiana 
Hall, South Post, .Fort Myer 
Telephone inquiries may be 
made through JA. 7-9400, Exten 
sion 946 

In addition, an enlistment of- 
fice will be opened Sept. 15 at 
the Veterans Information Cen- 
ter, 1400 Pennsylvania ave. nw. 
for after-hours inquiries be- 
tween 7 and 9 p. m. Thursdays 

Enlistments also are open un- 
der another program set up un- 
der the Reserve Forces Act 
Six-year. enlistments directly 
inte the reserves are open to 
youths of 17 and over who have 
not received draft notices. 


+] T 88 


Our Reg. $29.95 to $49.95 
Deluxe tables leff ever 
from suites. In variety of 
weeds, tinishes. 


Double 
Dressers 


$ 49°" 


Our Reg. $99.95 


Large double dressers left 
out of fine suites. 


Assorted 
Modern Beds 


‘7 7 .88 


Our Reg. $39.95 to $59.95 


Stunning modern beds in 
choice of blend, cordovan 
and walnut finish. 


Modern 
Benches 


“ae 


Our Reg. £12.95 to $19.95 


Beautiful mdern benches 
fer bedroom er TY. 
Choice of finishes. 


Metal 
Wardrobe 


“14° 


Our Reg. $19.95 
Handsome modern ward- 
robe in rich brown fin- 
ish. Roomy .. . clothes 
hang full length! 


blonde finish. Dustp 


Reg. 349.95—3-Pc. 
any Bedroom with bi 


mirror, chest, bookcase’ bed 


Reg. $359.95—3-Pc. De Luxe “Mocha” peers 2 
any Suite in swank modern design. Doub 
dresser, mirror, chest, and bookcase bed 


Reg. $239.95—3-Piece Modern Walnut Bed- 
room in beautiful natural finish. Includes large 


dresser, chest, and bookcase 


Reg. $189.95—3-Piece Blonde Modern Bedroom 
with handsome double dresser, mirror, chest of 


drawers and tull size panel bed 


Reg. $189.95—3-Piece 


ever popular Colonial design. 
dresser, mirror, chest, bed 


construction 


Modern Charcoal Mahog- 
double dresser, mirror, 
chest and popular bookcase bed reecedl 


Reg. $394.85—3-Pc. Cordovan Mahogany Suite 
ith genuine mahogany veneers—double dresser, 


Cerdovan 
Suite with double dresser, chest and panel bed 
+» «+ « @n amazing value at this low price 


Reg. $209.85—-3-Piece Solid Maple Bedroom in 
includes double 


168 
256 
‘288 
‘277 
138 
‘118 
109 
144 


Mahogany 


Innerspring Mattress 
Reg. $29.95! Save $13.07! 


Good quality inner. 
spring mattress. by 
leading makers! A)- 
tractive floral ficking. 

or twin sizes. 
Only 26 to sell! Box 
spring to match 14.88. 


freely te face any position 


Reg. $209.95—2-Piece Sofa Bed Suite in 
beautiful, washable, modern nylon! Has wide 


arms. Sofa has bedding compartment 


Reg. $169.95—2-Piece W 
Bed Suite upholstered in metal 


sleeps two, arm chair te match 


. $179.95—2-Pc. Lawson Arm Suite with 
Seta Bed and Swivel Rocker. 


lovely boucle, sofa sleeps two 


Reg. $229.95-——2-Pc. Modern Swite with sofa 
bed and large swivel rocker to match, Beauti- 


ful rich nubby boucle cover 


“4 
Reg. $159.95—2-Piece Wrought Iron Modern 


Sleeperette Suite in smart fabric and color 


Reg. $239.95-—2-Pc. “Posture-Bilt" Convert- 
ible Suite in rich tapestry. Sofa opens te bed 
_ with separate innerspring mattress 


. $169.95—2-Pc, Modern Sefa Bed Swite 
with smart slash back arms and attractive mod- 


ern fabrics. Sofa opens to sleep 2 


ht tron Sofa 
fabric. Sofa 


Upholstered in 


‘9 8 °° 


138” 
99°" 
128” 
178" 
98°” 
178” 
118” 


Plastic Hollywood Bod 
Reg. $64.95! Save $21.07! 


ie 


Deluxe Hollywood 


Y 


tress and innercoil 


bex spring on fegs. 


188° 


Our Reg. £279.95 
Sefa styled by Eclipse 
with foam cushions. Bed 
has innerspring mat- 
tresses. 


Foldaway 


+] 9: 


Our Reg. $2°.95 


All-Stee! bed with thick 
rolled edge mattress that 
folds for easy storage. 


Metal 
Bed Frame 


$488 


Our Reg. $12.95 


Steel frame by famous 
maker adjusts te fit any 
size box spring. 


Feather 
Pillows 


+7 .69 


Our Reg. $2.39 


Plump full size pillows 
in attractive, durable 
ticking. Real bargain! 


3-Pc. Cordovan 
Bedroom 


*109 


Our Reg. $189.95! 


Double dresser and mir- 
ror, chest and panel bed 
in cordovan mahogany. 


I's on amozing vaive! 


Bookcase 
Headboards 


$7 4:*9 


Our Reg. $22.95 
Full 39-inch twin size 


Solid Cedar 
Wardrobe 


$39°"° 


Our Reg. $64.95 


Genuine solid cedar in 
natural finish. Was slid- 
ing doors, resists moths. 


Those accepted must serve 
two years on active duty, three 
in the ready reserve, and one 
year in the standby reserves, 
which does not train actively. | 


Reg. $59. 95—Sealy Innerspring Mattress or Box 
Spring. Extra firm unit... poner border. 
Only 29 at this low price *% 


Reg. $54.95 Modern Hollywood Bed with genu- 
ine innerspring mattress and box spring to match 
on legs. Very comfortable : geet 


‘2449 
"28" 
oy a 
. $99 
if 8” 


“Eclipse” 
Chair Bed 


46” 


Rail Board 
Ready to Note 
Its 20th Year 


Monday will mark the twen- 
tieth anniversary of the Rail- 
road Retirement Board, the 
agency that administers the re- 
tirement and unemployment in- 
surance systems for the Na 
tion's railroad workers 

The board will celebrate its 
birthday and introduce its new 
management member—Thomas 
M. Healy, of Atlanta—at a 2 p. 
m. open house. Healy succeeds 


Frank C. Squire, who recently 
retired 


Reg. $49.95—Pre-Built Innerspring Mattress 
with quality eerie double or twin size. ~~ 
22 te sell 3 


Reg. $69.95—Foam & Innerspring Hollywood 
Bed has foam rubber topped innerspring mattress 
plus sturdy box spring on legs. Stripe tick 


Reg. $89.95 Famous Eclipse Innerspring Holly- 
wood Bed in new woven stripe — Sturdily 
built—39" twin width : 


. $39.95—"Dreamrest” Innerspring Mattress 
or Box Spring in ACA ticking. Double or twin 
sizes. Only 19 to sell .. 


Simmons 
Coil Spring 


$7 49.99 


Our Reg. $18.95 


3-Drawer 
Dresser 


$+99-%° 


Our Reg. £52.95 


Sturdy hardwood dresser 
with amart hardware. 
Mirrer included. 


Foam Rubber 
Mattress Pad 


TS 


Reg. $159.95—SIX-INCH Thick Solid Foam Rub- 
ber Mattress complete with Box aonag. Full or 
twin size. Only 16 sets to sell 


Reg. $109.95—Sylcon Pre-Built Hollywood Bed 
with plastic headboard, innerspring mattress, box 
spring and steel frame on rollers 


Reg. $54.95—Maple Twin Bed Outfit with 39- 
inch-wide maple finish bed, steel spring and thick 
rolled edge mattress. ... 


Reg. $119.95——"Foster” King Size Mattress and 
Box Spring Set. Full size by 80 inches long. 
Only 11 sets to sell | SAREE a 


Famous Simmons coil 
springs in double or twin 
size. 


Plastic 
Headboards 


$ 5-99 


Modern 
Sofa Bed 


$ ist 4:88 


Convertible 
Lawson Sofa 


$7 38° 


Crib 
Mattress 


$ 6°” 


“Sealy” 


Prebuilt 
Mattresses 


Cannon 
Blanket 


$3.88 


The open house will be held 
at 425 13th st. nw. new head- 
quarters of the Board's Wash- 
ington liaison representative,, 
Miss Catherine V. Coleman. Of- 


Our Reg. $9.95 


Big 51x68-inch double 
size pad of soft, cush- 
lony foam rubber. 


Our Reg. $10.95 


Deluxe, smeoth-top 
nerspring mattress 


wet-proof ticking. 


Our Reg. $5.95 


5% wool, size 72x84 in 
choice eof colors. Ace 
tate satin binding. 


Our Reg. $69.95 


Comfortable lounge chair 
with kick pleat base. 
Opens to a single bed. 


$99:*° 


Our Reg. $59.95 
Only 12 of these famous 
make innerspring mat- 
tresses te sell! 


Our Reg. $199.95 


Luxury sofa in tapestry. 
Opens out to bed with 
innerspring mattress. 


Our Reg. $79.95 


Modern sofa bed in love- 
ly tapestry. Has bedding 
compartment. 


Our Reg. $10.95 


Full 39-inch twin width 
in new modern styling. 
Upholstered in plastic. 


ficials of the railroads, railway 
labor organizations and of the 
executive and legislative 
branches of the Government 
have been invited. 

Chairman of the three-mem- 
ber board is Col. Raymond aq 
Kelly. The third member, rep- 
resenting sno labor, is Hor- 
ace W. Harpe 

The Bean. ate nario 4 OE: ilies eh 
ters in Chicago, majnains fotan. a f98 
als auscen 6 important rat] \ Oe Ae 9 8. OR =e P< 7 thane BD StS... 
road centers throughout the ie iis: Oe at Se atl tL oe ee Pee Pe Be ie Aretaring ts. ee 
country. “ fs p Sie Sale 2 oo tie Oran Oe 


> 


RD AAG ODI EE CI ge ww 
, 


ARLINGTON STORE’ 


te «eee TI, COI 


“NORTHEAST STORE ff 


_ BENNING RD. & MINNESOTA Al AVE. » 


Open faltiad:ioky 


4 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Ail12 Sunday, August 28,7955 ' one 


; 


P/ansburgh s 


7th, 8th AND E STREETS N.W.—NA. 8-9800 


NO DOWN PAYMENT . 
on established credit—up to 24 months to pay. plus small service charge 


< 
, aw r 


LENA EP ORIN 7 Best 04 
0 ge "2d = “Y es , 
. , 4 we 
er 


ee 


“e Mi : 


Reg. 49.95 Serpentine Front, 4 Drawer 


Bachelor Chest 


Graceful curved front highlights this bachelor 
chest. Genuine mahogany veneers and herd- 3999 


woods with elegant looking metal pulls. Compact 
16x30” size with 4 deep drawers. 


Reg. $229, Much-Wanted Light Oak Finish and Shadow Box Effect 


Modern 3-Pe. Bedroom Suite with 
Double Dresser and Bookcase Bed 


The smart shadow-bomeffect and the rich light oak finish give your bed- 
room a dramatic new look. This exquisite suite includes a 6-drawer, 
double dresser with mirror, spaciOus chest of drawers and a bookcase 
bed. Drawers are dustproof, center guided and dovetailed 


Lansburgh's—FURNITURE—Fifth Fleor 


1799 


NATIONALLY ADVERTISED 


: Reg. 10.95 Sq. Yd. 


WOOL TWIST 
BROADLOOM 
CARPET 


‘. 
- 


Reg. 39.95, Choice of 4 Colors 


Channel Back Chair 


Charming occasional chair covered in rich rayon ~ 
damask in brown, gold, rose or turquoise. Nail- 9 
head trim and mahogany finish frame. ”) 


95 


Yd Boe 
Sq. > . -£2 ee % 


SE ga 
Perfect Way to Furnish Your Room in One Fell Swoop! 


6 Pc. Colonial Style Sofa-Bed Group 


® Here's What You Get: 
1 Innerspring Sofa Bed 1 Platform Recker 
2 End Tables 1 Coffee Table 
Furnish your whole room at one low price. All the furnishings you really 
need for an efficiency apartment, den, or recreation room. The innerspring 
sofa bed sleeps two comfortably, has-a separate bedding storage section. 
Colonial style with maple finish. Upholstered in a provincial print. 
Lansburgh s—FURNITU RE—Fijfth Floor 


Reg. 24.95, Limed Oak or Walnut Finish 


- Occasional Tables 


Modern tables in cocktail, step or end style. 
Plastic tops cannot stain, mar or burn. Tapered 
legs and brass ferrules. 


9 and 12 Ft. Widths 


j 


| e 1 Lounge Chair 


3-ply woolen yarns (that means 3 strands of yarn in each tuft), 
permanently spun into one heavy, hard twist yarn that gives 
you longer wear and added durability. A striking contrast with 
any decor—modern or traditional. Install for wall to wall 
carpeting or have it made into room size rugs 

Reg. 2.79, 27" Width Hall or Stair Carpet—5.95 lin. yd. 


Lansburgh' s—RU GS—F ourth Floor 


<i 
— 
» - 


Se 9 IM og 


he 
— as 


Lansburgh’s Exclusive Famous Simmons 


“Dream Sleep” Mattress 


312 steel coils support weight evenly, firmly, 

comfortably. Pre-built border prevents sagging 3695 
Matching Box Spring 36.95 

Reg. 10.95 Adjustable Bed Frame on Casters 7.95 


Reg. 199.95 Reversible Foam Rubber Cushions 


Modern 2-Pe. Sectional Sofa 


Handsome hi-leg style with wide arms and button back. Black tapered 
legs with brass ferrules. The modern fabric comes in turquoise, pink or 
grey. Reversible cushions give double wear, 


Reg. 79.95, A Lansburgh’s Exclusive 


ae he Ny aap ty 
| Thor-O-Rest Headboard Bed 


Compare Savings on Bound Room Size Rugs 
YOU PAY YOU SAVE 


SIZE REG. 


9x6’ 
9x10.6' 
9x12’ 
9x15’ 
12x12’ 
12x15’ 


76.20 
119.48 
135.90 
168.75 
181.20 


$2.20 
87.98 
99.90 
123.75 


18.00 
31.50 
36.00 
45.00 
48.00 
60.00 


it 
| 

I 

| 
Woven by one of America’s great carpet mills of fine heavy I 
| 

| 

| 

| 

| 

| 

| 

| 

I 

| 

i 

I 

i 


t 
ale 


Regularly 239.90! Light Limed Oak Finish 


Modern 6-Pe. Jr. Dining Room Suite 


Modern dining room suite with an extension table, 4 side chairs and choice 
of china cabinet with sliding glass doors or buffet with silver drawer. 
Drawers are center guided, dovetailed, dustproofed. 

, ; i 
+ ; / 7 


plastic in rose, blue, eggshell or chartreuse. — 
Twin Size 


Firm. resilient mnerspring mattress Box spring 
on 4 legs. Upholstered headboard in caretree 4 Q9 
% St 


Reg. 59.98 Innerspring 


30” Hollywood Bed 


Comfortable, resilient mattress with streamlined 

border that resists sagging. Firmly supported 95 

by box spring on legs. | 
Lansburgh’s—FURNITURE AND BEDDING—Fijth Floor 


~ } 4 


’ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, Angust 28, 1955 ‘Al3 


Sg pee Ai “Coc SC EO 5 bp | “We're ringing out the bells—telling all the people.” 


PSTN B. WIRAGLE VALUES! 
m4 B. ASEMENT Wid : 
th, BAND ESTS.NW ‘75° * SORRY NO MAIL OR PHONE ORDERS! 


= 


a 


FREE! BOYS! WIN A FREE BICYCLE! 


Nothing to Noth bring in! Si in Lans- 
bavgive Guemmina ond ot o tenet MOTHERS, for the 


Junior Size Bike visit the TOTS’ DEPARTMENT. BIG BOYS, 


the Regular Bike, see the B Department. CONTEST 
Reg. 1.99 Extra-Size waisGhene. 


_ “Shadow 
\\ Panel” Plisse SAVE ON COLORFUL 
+ Slips d HOME NEEDS 


herr Limes € = 
Petticoats | “*¥ pe ke 


Cool, jiffy wash cotton 
plisse slips and petticoats 
that dry in jig time — 
never need ironing! Fully 
cut with shadow panel. 


Pretty nylon trims. White 
only. Slips, sizes 42 to 
48; petticoats, x and 2x. 


- m ‘ ™ ' 
. : Ki-3 - 2 
a. ns — 
A > - 


a - 


Reg. 1.99-2.99 Reg. 7.90 Sturdy, Colerful 


—. | STUDIO & 
MISSES DAVENO 
COVERS 


Our lovely 100% wool, wool and 


Orion* combination knits in many 2 and 3 cushion style studio covers, deveno eovers 
styles, many colors, sizes 30 te 38. with reversible arms. Two-tone color combinations 
in greens, browns, blues, reds. All washable. 


*DuPont Acrylte Pebria . 


Irreqs., firsts of 1.99-3.99 


Tots’ Fall 
Dresses 


yp for $s 


®@ Crisp fall colors! 
® Many darling styles! 
© Great full skirts! 


COTTON PLISSE 
Lovable, tubbable cottons BEDSPRE ADS 


in all the latest styles— 
long torsos for the little 


girl, full gathered skirts, 

unpressed pleats, baby 99 
doll sleeves. Solids, plaids, 

prints in sizes | to 8 in ; 


this sale group. 
Twin and full size in plaids, flower, patterned 
effects. Lovely tones of greens, blues, white, pinks, 
golds. Easy-wash, no ironing needed. 


Irreqs., firsts 3.99-5.99 
Boys’ Irregs. and Firsts 


7 ate Be wth ; ty, é $. Fae * te Ww: be Me 3 -% ac : op pr z . P, ) 
pe meg r 2 ye Mg és “8 - ee 
; 4. ; a ger eee ; ¥ “, $ ate 
we. F ’ v ° ? ms © ¢ “ . ie 

<- ie a a P + m % Ne es a “ j cS Le. rs « 

ey w ; : 7? me % ms : : ne B 

ot e % s fis i ; P 5, "ie y ar 4 ‘ s Ba 
? a ce. - . ae . ~" °a% COTS. ng Gees .* s 

a oh pie ae ‘% . > be, mee " Re Re 


, ym - 7 4 - 2 e wn - 7 § WY cae - : © : 
‘ ae ke Ee es ME i a ee am, ' 6 es 4 ~ 
r oS ~ ia MP Ca : 4 an ee e > r; 4 ; <# Pe a ‘ . a a ' 
i. d es ~ a ab du a ee ". is B. ’ 7 4 z y ‘ ; ? . . . “ a 7 * § >» 
mas 6 te PS Soe a a r — Pon A , es oe key “32 
a ‘-? ‘, ¥ AS ne a, o Ys OE eet 8! tert “sy » 3 > “ ¢ : 
f . es ose PS See a Me ; Pe , < WA , ~~. , 
, rr 99 te 4.99 Children’s, Wemen’s, M Irregs. 6.95 to 9.95! Many Styles! each 
: Irregs. of I 9 s, Misses’ 


> 
Solids, prints, checks and plaids in this wonderful RUBBER BOOTS Women . Arch Shoes lrvegs. of boys’ cordurey pants of neavy weight, 


ith kets. lar waist style. 
Pumps, sandals, oxfords in smooth leath- with four strong poc Regular waist sty 


new group. Each one of crisp cotton that washes Navy and brown, sizes 6 to 16. 
| | Ideal for the back-to-schooler—the business woman, the ers or fine. dove-soft suedes. Black, Bo? _* 


u ; ! 
up spanking — New fall “ Whirly skirts! ife—lightweight Sind: taittincBiew Airtnan. Stein, vad ead nowy) i chute R ible. jecket of } teyen gebardine 
Lang torses! Sizes 7 to 14 inthe group. Also, deb boots, galoshes. Brown, red and black, sises shoes in hard to get wide widths. 4 te that ean be worn either side, Well tailored. 


smell $ to 3. Women's 4-9 in group, 10, AAA to EE in group. | Grey and charcoal, sizes 6 to 18. 


\ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
‘A14 Sunday, August 28, 1955 


Elsa’s Biggest 


Party: 


15-Day Cruise for 113 


* VENICE Aug. 27 (@—All 
‘dressed up in a gold-braided 
admiral’s uniform, Elsa Max- 
well, the party-giver, set sail 
today in a borrowed yacht for 


Mrs. William Randolph Hearst 
Jr. 

The Duke and Duchess of 
Windsor were in Venice, but 
efforts by friends to patch up 


Greece. She was intent on 
showing her 113 prominent 
guests that she’s the hostess 
with the mostest. 

As two bands played, Elsa 
gave a bear hug and a kiss to 
almost each possessor of blue 
blood or bulging bankroll as- 
cending the gangplank. 

Then, while 400 envious by- 
standers waved goodbye, 


the |ties because King Paul I of Rye o. r : ay 
aoe | «DISCOUNTS © EQUIPPED = BIGGEST | pater 
bie PS vi ; U 0 as 
3956 SALE OF 


~ 974 1955! Ready to Go! 
way alte 7 LLL | LL LZ Za aol 


Niarchos, who chartered the/ism.”) 
oe ny Ong = Ti 


vessel for $100,000 as his con-| (Guests who went exploring 
870 SERIES 


tribution to the fun, didn’tifor shipboard sights—there are 
bother to come along. But/four bars aboard the Achilleus 
List 
Price 


the long feud between the 
Duchess and Elsa failed. 

Ali Khan hadn't arrived, but 
the guests were happy to hear 
he’d join the party in Athens. 
And Perle Mesta, a famous) 
hostess in her own right, also 
was expected to join the cruise. 


eis 585.6437 


most fabulous party of her par . og 3 | ¥ 


there was a crew of 190 to see|—found that drinks were not nt 

that no glass went empty. free. Whisky was 45 cents a 
Titles were conspicuous and | throw.) 

so were famous names. Among! (United Press reported the 


them were France's ex-Premier|cruise will take in Adelphi, 


ned 


SALE 
PRICE 


2762 
‘2750 


power steering. power dDrakes. Ww - 
* paint radio, heater turn sicnals 
oi) Alter 4 


ru ’ — antenna. 
coat mirror Ba gas ff 


ee 

Hydra-Matic »-w. tires. totone paint. under 
ana defroster, Chieftain radio and 
directional signals. back-up lamps 
re rear view mirror of! bath cleaner of! 
lahted heed oernamen 
pe-mar fuel deer «cuard 
cushions. electric antenna. under 

siaze. gan filter 


power steering 


power brakes. ©-@ 
neeler tern senel 
uncerroat mirror 


Mydra-Matic. power steering 
tires. tutene paint. radio 

bath cleaner, ell Alter 
siece. gee iter 


$3265 Star Chief 


Custom 
5 


2641 


heater end defroster. radio 
lames. fon-@iare rear view 
full flow oi] Alter. under 
sae filter 


— -?. tires. tatene 


$2896 power bdrakes ¥- 


2742 
2788 
*2650 


nh 
porceiainize 


grille guard elect rie antenna undercoat 


riere 
—_——— 


gas 7 
Mvdra-Matic power steering. power brakes 
tutome paint radio 
siare-proof 
appear ance 


tires. tetene. heater and defroster. redic 
turn sieneals. back-up lames. pon-eclare rear view 
mirror. ef] bath cleaner. full Gow oi) Alter. under 
coat. porcelainize. gaa Aite 


Ww 


$2954 


tenna 
Hvére- Matic 


undcercoet 


1$2906 


ew mirrer. wndercoaty 


power steering 
ur 


Star Chief 
er 

radio; hood ornament 

Gdoor guard. foam 

rive gwuare electric n 

seal. undercoat 


*2836 


porcelainize filter 
“Nypdra-Matic power st erring 

tires. underseat heater 
Ster Chief }>. 


back- -up lamps 
Custom 
: lighted 


2332 


‘2131 


2324 


x, heater 


*2432 
*2444 
2552 
2448 
2933 


$3238 


Hvedra-Matic. ~-w. tires. tutone 
sUarc. rear seat 
2316 can 
a7ere- Matic -v underseat 
roster r 
: mirror 


anc Gefroster. turn signals. back- 
underseat heat- Ne clea full ti i) Miter, porcelainize, 
3 _ . 


are rear view mirror off b« ch 
on tu 
Chieftain oo end 6 


com 
| glace gas 
Myare- Matic ¥.-#, 


$3175 


uncer- 


h cleaner full foe oi] 
Ne } hood 
12350 : no-mar fuel -a 
foam electri ¢ @ntenne. undercoat 
celainine gas filter 
Ne , ow of] filter. exaust deflector lighted Rese or 
isiT ‘ament rear fender shields ne-mear fuel door 
peaker. undercoat. porcelainiszse 
signals. 
e 
my directional one ab. lamp 
siare rear view mirror, o) bath cleaner aw" ‘how $3 ] 20 
ail filter, exhaust defiector. Kahted hood orna- 


SHERMAN PERNIA 
r Mydra-Matic. power steering, power brakes. 
. “en camper” package. w.-w. tires. heater and defroster. 
tstanding and antenna, directional signais, back-up lamps 
oll bath cleaner full-flow off Aiter rear fender 
shieies. electric antenna, undercoat. mirror clare 
gas filter 
Ny@ra-matic. power package 
and defroster, redio, turn signals 
nen-glere rear view mirror. oil 
flow of] filter rear fender 
waster. electric antenna 
cas filter 


power 
radio 


ment —- We fencer sehielgs neo mar deer duane 
Latex foam cushions, undercoat. mirror giate, cas 
Aiter 


$3393 


heater. radio direc- 

sienale back-up lamps. nom-glere Trear' 

efi bath cleaner. full few ef] Biter, 

undédercost mirror <«lere. frent bumper s«rilie 
guard. gas filter 

Hyrdra-Matic. tutene paint. underseat heater and 

defroster, Chieftain radic and 63° antenne, ¢irec- 


tion sign £k-Up $3072 


tires. tutene pam 
_ 


tires hweater 
back-up lamps 
bath cleaner. fu 
shields. windshieclé 
undercoat porcelainize 


$2914 


2184 


$3261 


HMydre-matic, power steerin 
tome. uncerseat heater and 
uP amps noen-slare 
eaner. full-flow oil 


power brakes }- 
efroster, radio. back 
rear view mirror ol) bath 
filter, exhaust deflector 


2308 


$3394 


t 

v@erseat beater and res, undercos' 

antenna direc- 
rear 


fi) ter 


$3107] 99335 


2335 


gas Siter 


Tutone paint underseat heater and aefroster ai! 
tignals. enereat porn Ngee iter 92719 
Seuser full-how’ oft aiher: “sires = $269 

undercoat, mirror giaze, . filter ; 4 


el 


bath alr 
signais 


ww tires tutone saint power Hydra-matic 
heater and defroster, Chietf- paint. heater 
' , ten directional signeis “ps 
—, *-— a “inen ghee view mirger oi) $3302 ~ yy = ~ toy a 5 are a ¥ 
bath cleaner. full fiow of) filter. Latex foam cush yee h oon ) tow off filter 
¢ t bumper arilie guard. underceat, por- . cushions, de luxe steering wheel, undercoat 
ccisinion. aoe iter ~~ celainize. gas filter 
W.-W. tires 


tonal signals 
fiew mirror, olf bath cleaner. 
‘xhaust deflector, lighted 
ender shields. no-mar fuel 
“eering wheel wheel diecs 
Porcelainive ean Alter 


- W.-W. tires, tutone paint, heater and defroster 
$3267 mui bath air cleaner, full-flow oi] filter, turn sig- 

=... 2 finals. undercoat. porceiainize. gas Alter 
W.-W. Tires 


Chieftain 
signals 


Aydra-Matic 
packace. undrrerat 


power package. w.-w. tires 
and defroster. radio. dire 


1$3136 


heater and defroster radio 
back-up lamps 


PRE-SEASON 
Hydra-Matic. w-#. tires 


, De luxe 
4-Dr. 
Ne. 1514 
nes. ol at cleaner oi! 
a 


a cushions. ceenvenience «eroup 
undercoat. mirror giate, eas 


radio. heater. turn sie- 
filter foam rubber 
front geri \e guard 
filter 


$3269 $2819 


eoor t : ; ° 
chrome inaercoat 


7 


Wrdra-Matic w-@ tires tutene paint. raedic 
heater. turn sienals. of! bath cleaner. of! filter 
foem fubber cushions front erille guard, under- 
coat. mirror giate. gas filter 


$2701 


heater and defroster 
antennse. directiona 
rear view 
+ filter, 


$2767 


Hedra-Matic. power sterring. power brakes 


unaer 


ornament. 
deflector 
r giant. gee 


front 
filter 


arilie 
undercoat 


$2793 


undercoat mirror elare «as filter 


tires, E-Z-Bive 
redio. turn 
viewer 
lighted 
por- 


Hydra-Matic, power package. ¥ -¥ 


heat er and defroster 


De luxe 


4-Dr. 


Ne. 1399 


$3325 


non- re : 
full flow oll Alter 
cushions. uncercoat 


la 
mirror. oti bath cleaner 
hood ornament. foam 
celainize, @as filter 


Hydra-matic, power steering, power brakes, W.-% 
tires, electric windows, tutone paint,, air condli- 
Custom tioning, redio, heater, turn signals, oll bath ciean- 

er. ofl filter. Mehted hood ornament, rear fender $4274 
4.Dr, shields, mo-mar exhaust deflector, foam rubber 

cushions. convenience group, front grille guara 
Ne. 1947 leisctric antenna, undercoat, mirror glaze, gas 
filter 


Hydra-Matic, 
paint, radio, heater, back-up lamps 
oi] bath cleaner. oil filter 

giags. rear fender shields 
ment no-mar exhaust deflector, 
ror glaze. gas filter 


Hydra-Matic. 


Star Chief 


power steering, w.-w. tires, tytone 
turn signals. 


Hydra-Matic, power brakes, 
tires, heater and _ See, 


$3717 


power package 
radio, turn 


undercoat. mir- 


exhaust deflector 
. rear fender rhields 
, gleve compartment | 
lamp Visor vanity ir 

lamp. outside rear 
glaze. gan filter hand brake siena) : 
. “ 

Hydra-Matic, power steering, power brakes. un- By 7 cy antenna, undercoat 
derseat heater and defroster, Chieftain radio and omen 
63" antenna. directional signals, back-up lamps. $3538 Hydra-matic, w.-w. tires, tutone paint, underera' 


power steering, 200-h.p. motor. w.- 

heater. turn signals back-up) 
cleaner. ot] Alter, fender 
undercoat. mirror 


2882 


$854 


$3408 


sea” Teal 


17 , 
Hall, a glare rear bath cleaner heater and defroster. Chieftain radio and 63 


full fow oi) filter lighted hood directional signals 


$820 


2922, 


2669) $810 
3161 | $725 


Frede 


Hvdra-matic. tutone paint, w.-w. tires. under 

seat heater and defroster, radio directional sie- 

nals, back-up lamps, non-flare rear view trror 

fi bath cleaner, full-flow oi] Alter inne” 
porcelainize. cas filter 

. power steering. power brakes, ¥.- 

paint. radio, heater, back-up lamps 

oll bath cleaner, of] filter, under 


$3622 


Ne, 1449 


glaze. gas filter, 


Plus Many, Many Other ‘Care Not Listed 


EN 
PON 


F SALE PRICI 
CLEARE 
MARKEE Of | 


Stall Phote 
End of the Line Paul Reynaud, film star Olivia/ Athens, Rhodes and “all the 
De Havilland, the Duke and!Greek islands off the beaten 
doffs his hat in a goodby 5 (Broadway producer Gilbert) Maxwell, she planned to hold JEQUIPMENT AND ACCESSORI 
lute to regular riders of the | Miller, Metropolitan Opera| regular “cultural classes” to 
power steering. power brakes. ¥.-@ ag: ggg Oy = fs brakes 
: a age u : Pain’ 
Cumberiand te Union Sta- | Duke and Duchess of Argylljon their knowledge of the n . directional signals beck - hester, turn signals. oil bat "4 | 
tion. The railroad veteran is ‘writer Frederick Prokoseh and. places they will visit.! Pal ig tog F-- suard exhaust deflector —y erille seeed. Sows 
Berkeley Hvdre-Matic. @-@. tires. tutene paint. fr gas iter 
Springs, W. Va., home after ‘s $3190 59395 Seer Chief | O7Ste- Matic. 
wren oe ™" St. Joseph’s Bovs Win 
Ne 
: p y x 
> Rett 
Campers from St. Joseph's? — 12161 
At Bureau Home, Eastern ave. and Bunker 
| ‘three top honors during the 
‘final camping session at the) $9990 
jcloses this week at Nanjemoy, ; 
t Md * : W.-@. tires. toetenme heater and defroster 
: : : 1] . fu tutone 
Five retiring emp loy ee nf the at Holy Name School. captured og BB et Ster Chief k-up lemons 
wr «nll aectmamarec eared 9A ag me Bg ) ivdra-Matic. sw. tires. talons paint, under {its _romfort “comiret “front ‘seat. undercoat 
tho attends St. Martin's " 7 ee a oa. : 
194 years, were honored last . on-ciare rear vie $3100 32 
* : Way N ae re oor 2 5 
standing swimmer.” The third) . gua reer ated speaker undercoe! 
aton-Park Hote! | major award, that of “outstand-| mirror clase. cos filter 
The retiring veterans are: ‘ing — a 
~ 13, of 1017 Barnaby ter- sen-glare fear view mir v $3112 
race se., a student at St. An- Pe oe dnishte ; 
Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachu- ae eT eee ~~ RF, -O- dean. 
setts ave. nw. known as “Xr The three winners were se ee EO 
has lected by camp director Paddy) and defroster. Ghéeftain radio and 63" antenne 
he agency sin it jeaner lo | 
im ae ‘ + mage pone lors from the 130 boys who at- : Ne ee ee, ~\ honda ornament 
was orm im ivi : le “l\ tended the final twe weeks’ ~~ gl 4 Big y® - door suard. under 
underseat 
ice record of any bureau em Each camper during the last ~ gy B ~ Ah, ~~ ae 
ploye, is a past president of the two weeks will receive a spe- bath cleaner, full flow of] Miter $3074 
“outstanding courage and dis- 
Materials. His honors include | ci pline”™ during the aftermath 
the Lamme. Joseph Su! 
Perey|Winds and rain lashed the! 
Nicholls Award and the Interior | ©4™P. " a 
presentation wi | 
Florehce FE. Harris, of 4504) ™ade by James J. Nolan, 1955 Sen. Byrd Is Host 
ioined the bureau in 1917 and| Robert Carey, camp adminis 
has been a publications editor | *T#*°r. BERRYVILLE, Va. Aug. 27 
”»—U. S. Sen. Harry F. Byrd 
since 1951 : 
Eugene D. Gardner, of 200 N Adenauer Goes Home ‘apple growers on his estate here 
MURREN, Switzerland. Aug. today in the newest edition of “guard ee renee Shields. ne 
nowned mining engineer and 27 = Rg 
recipient of the Jackling Medal nauer of West Germany, who *t4tted more than 30 years ago.) 4.Dr. 
fienei signais beck- 
John S. Battie. Ne view mirror. of] bath 860 SERIES 
Gold Medal. who joined the bu-/ and work at this mountain re-| State Sen. Thomas H. Blanton. 
reau in 1918. sort for more than a month,| state Democratic chairman, and eat heater and defroster “Chieftain =? Tatene paint, we. tres, Underseat eater and éo. 
NeR iH 2-Dr,. reer view mirror. oll bath -. WB. a a $3) 12 non-glare rear view mirror, of! bath cleaner full $2845 $ $785 
ussey pkwy., Chevy Chase, e Was accompanied by his'mond, Jr.. were among the | Ne * liehted hood flow oil filter. de luxe steering wheel, undercoat 
Md... special assistant to the di-|two daughters ' guests. | 1494 , ame 
i» Umderceat. mir- 
of the Interior\ Department's 
Gold Medal, whe joined the ; 
John D. Secrest, of 3707 Park- 1974 
wood st., Cottage City, Md.. vice 
ments of Commerce and Justice 9793 
Beneficial Association and 
has been with the bureau since 
1615. 
Douglas McKay sent greetings me. Tees 
to the five retiring employes 
tor of the Bureau of Mines, now 1987| ; 
vice president of Kennecott as. , underseat pe 
N ! cleane ful s 
gave farewell remarks Teast- $3390 ' ‘saver diane ans filter 2025 
master was Felix E. Wormser, 4-Dr. W.-W. Tires. 
Ne. 1808 | ere signals heck -up " remne , on, Be, view mir 
terior. 
| De luxe ie heater, back-up lamps. of) bath siase. cas filter 
. GAS or OIL HEATING FOR ANY BUILDING 4-Dr, i ttlter ture signals. lish ed hood $3400 Ww. Gees, underesal heater ana dalennten Gakal 
15 Will Get i ye rubber cushions. frent grille guard —- 2 oo ° a 
'd wie bath cok in ‘aoe un filter de hu xe Meer rins}$279 3} sONA 
giate. gas filt 
AtGeneral | Hanfedlion 10-YEAR 
Dr. Daniel L. Seck d tronic et ~= GUARANTEE tires. tutone’ paint, radio, Nester. back-up lamps 
, e » weckinger,. }- ° th air cleane 
. _ SiZE _K r oe windshicid washer. E-Z.- “ s 
Rye eas, glove box light, trunk light, under! } 2940 $883 
Department, will present diplo- 70,000_GAS FURNACE | "$3: ignals light, ron’ ile quanta, clntis unten 
mas to 15 gradua of the Cap- 100,000 GAS FURNACE 
a 4-Dr. 
District General Hospital at 150,000 GAS FURNACE Ne. 1184 
11:30 &. m. today 90,000 Oi. Fi FURNACE 
Commencvcment exercises for ———— oe 
the nursing school's 54th class INSTALLATION NOT INCLUDED IN ABOVE PRICES 
dence, Ann Archbold 
the hospital ornament. rear fender shields no-mar fuel door glare rear view mirror, ofl bath cleaner 
b 6 f | y M NO PAYMENTS UNTIL NOV. fenpna undercoat porcelainize tutone gas Ices filter 
a ; astor rinit Met ho- ra- ' ower sete ; 1° t 
— yoo oe . Wie reli As Low as $10.00 per month mvere-Metie. power steetiee. seuer Stee 
dist Chure’ in Staten sland trim. underseat heater and defroster ig 
radio and 63” antenne. directional signals 
r ull 8 ° iter, exheu 
Oe ence tl he the commence. Call us mow to save money on clean dependable cieopes: tall’ See oll fier. cuaeens, dot 
pe ) automatic heating, our heating experts will make a cirrer giane. ges filter 
Miss deatrice E. Ritter, direc- 
tor of the school, will assist Dr, for the complete installation. There is no obliga- 
tion on your part, 
Philip A. E. Stebbing, hospital 
superintendent. 
two area students, Dorothy : 
Jean Morris, 5950 Piney Branch UNion 4-4744 
Coughlin, of 419 Ethan Allen FOR FREE HEATING SURVEY or INFORMATION 


Trainman Leonard Collier |), 2 © 
Duchess De Brissac of France,| track”—in the words of Miss 
EQUIPMENT AND ACCESSORIES 
B & O's morning local from (singer Cesare Siepi Pepi, the| bring her guests up to mark | Hydre-Matic ” Chieftain. 
lamps. $3322 heater. tarn signais. of] bath Goanes oul 
. . aor —_ Seer washer, undercoat fort control front seat. undercoat. mirror glaze 
retiring to his porcela eas . 
signals. el bath cleoner. 
Custom 
the past 49 years. 
Merrick C H ‘2485 
‘Hill rd ne. won two of the 
Of Mi ‘Merrick Boys Camp, which 
Ines 
| Sherman Pernia, a student ture signals. back-up lamps 9181 
porceiainize. gas Biter Custom cleaner. rear fender shield: 
of Mines. whose service totals phy, and John Duclayne, 12, seat heater and detros tar Chieftain radio and 
a | School, won the title of “out-| “~ fall few oti filter 
week at a dinner at the Sher- 
‘ 
athlete.” went to Raymond Hydre-Matic w-w tires. tutone, undersest heater 
Dr. Arno - Fieldner, of U Payne, flow of] Alter. exhaust ‘ Gehectar 
thonys School 
tik Alter 
Bureau of Mines,” who 
Kane and 11 senior counsel- directional] signals. beck -u == pon-cere her 1$3 100 
fender shields. Be Mar fuel 
ner, who has the longest serv-| camping period. Ryére- Matic tutone heater and de- 
4 
o front seat wndercost mirror 
American Society for Testing|: cial “Hurricane Certificate” for 
ivant of Hurricane Connie, when 
and Melchett Medals, 
Department's Gold Medal. | The 
' | president of the camp, and J ie 
Maple ave., Bethesda, Mid., who Pp Toe 3000 at Picnic 
for the Mineral Trade Notes) 
(D-Va.) entertained some 3000 
Wayne st Arlington. Va.. re- 
m—Chancellor Konrad Ade. ‘he annual “Byrd picnics” which | serectnénies. ane Sites 
defroster. Chieftain redic and 6) 
and the Interior Department s hes been combining vacation | Former Gov. ; 
“ sndercoat. mirror 
*< 
phe * na 
Joseph H Hedges, of 4809 | left today to return to Bonn. Attorney Gen. d Lindsay Al-| ma directional sienals : froster, radio, directional signals, back-up lamps 
fuel door perceiainize cas filter 
rector of the bureau and holder| - 996 
staff in 1926. 
president of the U. S. Depart- 
holder of the Gold Medal. who 
$ 
Secretary of the Interior 
De luxe 
Dr. James Boyd, former direc- 
4-Dr. 
‘ Ne. 1411 
Copper Corp. New York City ' beck-up lamps. no 
De luxe 
underseat heater 
Assistant Secretary of the In Chieftain : 
/ . / cle . i aw ail filter = tome 
It's “General Heating ‘for ALL TYPES of | ee eee. a ror, etl bath ch aner. full-flow oil filter, de luxe 2049? 
Grille ae. tain radio and 63°’ antenna, directional «ienal« 
wheei wheel discs «chrome 
N Cans SAMPLE SAVINGS 
urse Laps 
, } : 
~ woke 
Hydra-matic, power steering 
; oll filter, undercoat, mirror 
ciate. 
rector of the District Health | Sele Price | 
4 Custom 
ital City School of Nursing at 125,000 GAS FURNACE 
~T45,000 OiL FURNACE” Custom 
will be held in the nur 
The Rev. liek G Hu guerd, front bumper grille cuard electric filter. B-Z Eve glass. undercoat. mirror glare 
power packese w.-w. tires, tutene paint. special 
N, Y., whose daughter = oN up lamps non - glare ree, view mirror. 
mar fuel door euard. electric antenna, undercoat 
ment speake! 
survey of your heating needs and give you a price 
Seekinger. Presiding will be Dr 
In the graduating class are Phone Today, Tonight 
rd. nw.. and Mary Femla 
neral Heatin 


~/ Open Tonight 
& Tomorrow Ke : 
Til Midnight 


ave., Takoma Park, Md. 

For the 98 graduates of the 
Freedman’ Hospital School of 
Nursing, graduation activities 
get under way today with bac-) 
calaureate services at 11 a.m. 
at St. Luke’s Protestant Episco-) 
pal Church, 1514 15th st. nw. 

Local. graduates are Susie 
Moore Neety, Betty Sue Roberts, 
Bettye Thomas, Paralee Wilder, 
and Melba Louise Young. 


5101 4 ed 
CRESTON ST. hiss 
AT KENILWORTH ’ 
AVE, EXTENDED 


. _ Site 
|- pay AND WIGHT HEATING SERVICE | “EC 


‘ 


Strike Aid 
To Transit 
Of Future, 
Says Lane 


Explains All-Bus 
System Will Mean 
Faster and Less 
Costly Operation 


By Wes Barthelmes 
Siaff Reporter 


See related story P. El. 


The recent 52-day transit 
strike has “strengthened” 
rather than weakened the 
prospect of profitable private 
transit operation, District 
Commissioner Thomas A. 
Lane said last night. 
Primarily, he said, this is be- 
cause successors to Capital 
Transit will have the advan- 
tages of operating an all-bus 
system. 

This means faster service, 
Gen. Lane continued, and, 
therefore, less costly operation. 
It costs, he said, about 50 per 
cent more per passenger mile to 
operate streetcars than buses. 

Last Wednesday, the Publié 
Utilities Commission invited 
firms to apply for the right te 
operate an all-bus syst¢m in the 
District after Aug. 14, 1956, 
when CTC’s life expires. 

Lane gave his opinion during 
his appearance on Radio Sta- 
tion WWDC's weekly “Report 
to the People.” 
Elimination of 
Lane pointed out, will permit 
“unbalanced fiow” in rush 
hours on Wisconsin ave. nw. 
This is now practiced on Con- 


Water Users | 
Ask Fairfax | 


Purchase 


8 Civic Groups 
Urge Annandale | 
Acquisition ; 
Hearing Slated 


By Marie Smith 
Saft Reporter 

Fairfax County has been 
urged by eight civic groups 
to “buy immediately at the 
best possible price” the An- 
nandale Water Co., which 
iserves some 3400 homes. 

The ecivie groups, whose 
members are customers of the 
water company, made the re- 
quest to the County Board of 
Supervisors in a telegram ask- 
ao for a mBeting with the 


2 Dealers. 
Plan Sunday 
Car Sales 
After Arrest 


Second Suburban 
Trader Charged 
With Violating 
Maryland Law 

By 


AREA NEWS 
WEATHER 
OBITUARIES 


so, OTe Life 


SUNDAY, AUGUST 28, 


eeee 1955 A115 


———— 
— 


Barge Mules Lead Merry Chase 


Lawrencée Stern 
Staff Reporter 
Two suburban Maryland 
auto dealers will remain 
open today pending court 
tests in Montgomery and 
Prince Georges Counties of | 
a 2-century-old Maryland 
Sunday work ban they have 
been charged with violating 
Montgomery County police 
arrested Edward G. Harris, 43. 
vice president and general! gs mn Staff Photographer 
manener of the Anthony Abra.| . » . . agreed to hear the citizens on 
ham Chevrolet Corp. 1339 Eaa.| Celebrating With an Old Friend | sepu.’7. | 
West hwy. Silver Spring. late | ion te th — “the county’ is 
aA” tlie te Gein Mr. and Mrs. Paul C. Ziehi of 4902 Crescent st.. Crest. (sition is that “if the county is 
addat view, Md., whe are recent golden wedding celebrants, look | s0img to get in the water bus- 
breaking statute over a December, 1952, edition of The Washington Post iness they should get in now.” 
Harris voluntarily came to which helped celebrate the paper's 75th year. The Zichis | aaa ae ~d ae ain 
the Silver Spring station with have been subscribers for nearly all their married life. ie getvale walet seamen 80 
an attorney after learning that Ziehl, 72, retired from his job as a Navy Yard machinist (we'll know how far to back the 
a warrant had been issued for quartermaster in 1945. 
his arrest. He was released ~ 


iproposed water bond issues,’ 
under $500 bond pending trial! 


—— the added. 
County officials have ial 
Sept. 13 in Silver Spring 
People’s Court 


James A. McWhorter, president 
of the Annandale Water Co., 
for a 90-day extension of his 

Officials of the firm said yes 

terday they will be open for 

business today. Police warned, 


Col. T. D. Ashworth, chair. 
man of the citizens’ groups, 
said yesterday the Board has 


preresdinanesemaioestinee sich Beinn do Boe lacunae that 


¥ 


PAS 


More Than 225-@uizzed \ 
Detectives Press Hunt | 


For Watchman’s Killer 


offer to sell for $1 million. 
This could extend the expira- 
tion date to Nov. 15, beyond the 
‘Nov. 8 general election, when 
voters will decide the proposed 
water bond issue. 
McWhorter has also been 


streetcars, 


Jerry Kiuttzs is on vaca 


tion. His Federal Diary will 
be resumed upon his return. 


Wiretap Used 


County Man 


Is Charged 
In Lottery ne 


\ 42-year-old Brentwood, Md.. 
man whom police implicated in 
a $2200-a-week numbers opera 
tion was arrested Friday night 
after two weeks of wiretap sur- 
veillance 

Harry 
Chauncey pl 


however, that they would again 
be subject to arrest if found in 
violation of the blue law 

Two convictions could result 
m revocation of tne 
license, said police 

In Prince 
Hyattsville dealer 
tine of the Lustine 
Motor Co. Inc., 5555 Baltimore 
ave., said he, too, plans to open 
today. Lustine, who faces trial 
Sept. 2 in Marlboro Police 
Court on a biue law charge 
said ating 


, 
=| 


traders 


(,eorges County 
Philit 


Nicholsos 


> Lus 


Shurman of 3334 
faces trial on two 
gambling charges Sept. 8 in 
Upper Marlboro Police Court 
ret. He was free under $1000 bond 
Harris Prince Georges County detec 
two cars tives charged him with setting 
Silver\up and maintaining gambling 
did not’tables on the basis of tapped 
cars. Loomis phone conversations and also 
was arrested placed a charge of possessing 
the corps lotte slips 

It was the first Montgomery Wiretap testimony is admis 
arrest since announcement by as evidence in Maryland, 
county authorities two weeks 
ago of a crackdown on Sunday 


Weve been 
this way since 1926." 
Montgomery Detective S« 
Ronald J said 
arrest followed sale of 
last Sunday in the 
Spring firm. Harris 
himself sell ths 
pointed out, but 
as an officer ol 


opel 


Loomis 


ration ry 

cihiec 

courts 
Shurman was arrested in his 


-igled by 


auto sales 

Montgomery 
tendent James 
saiag he will continue to enforces 
the blue law and will keep or 
the alert for violator 

Prince Georges County Capt 
Vincent Free said county aw- 
thorities would await the opt 
come of the Lustine case be- 
fore settinig a policy for future 
blue law violators 

Montgomery State's Attorney 
Alger Y. Barbee said the 
crackdown on Sunday auto 
sales was ordered after com- 
plaints by the Retail Automo 
bile Salesman’s Union (AFL) 
the Automotive Trade Associ 
ation of the National Capita! 
Area and several church 
groups 

He said. however. he 
seek to prosecute in othe! 
types of Sunday business acti 
ities which are forbidden 
der the ancient statute 


Medal Asked 
For District 
Airman Hero 


A modest Washington air- 
man has been recommended 
for the Soldier's Medal, highest 
noncombatant award, for sav 
ing a 3-year-old German gir! 
from drowning, Air Force head 
quarters in Ulm, Gernrany, re- 
ported yesterday 

The United Press identified 
the shy hero as Airman First 
Class Preston S. Warren. 18 
Neighbors. said the house at 
the address given, 4606 A st 
se.. has been unoccupied for 
several months 

The Air Force reported that 
Warren was canoeing on the 
Danube July 19 when the gir! 
fell into the river. The airman 
dived in, rescued the child. and 
returned her to her parents 
Then he walked off without 
giving his name 

The grateful! 
ents asked the Army 1} 
tion in Munich for hein in 
cating the _ soldier thank 
him. Heroism caught up with 
Warren when he answered the 
radio appeal 


ipe rif 


McAuliffi 


} will not 


un 


German Dal 


AQGIO Sla- 
ln 


if 


car on Queens Chapel rd. near 
his home by Det. Sgt. John W 
Siddall and Pvt. Frank Noe 
Siddall said they found about 

worth of book returns and 
» He quoted Shurman 
saying s daily takes ranged 
tween e578 and $400.” 
Detectives said Shurman re- 
eeived his returns by phone 
from “another jurisdiction.” No 
other arrests have yet been 
made but Siddall said “the in 
vestigation is not completed.” 

Police described Shurman 
who is married and has several! 
children, as “the number two 
or number three man’ n the 
operation. 


69 
339 in wy 
as 
be 


Area Schools 
Will Open 
Next Week 


Vacation nearly over 
Washington area public 
parochial school students 

Classes begin Sept. 6 for the 


for 
and 


is 


‘public schools of Falls Church 


and Arlington, Fairfax and 
Prince Georges Counties. 
September 7 marks the open 
ing of parochial schools in 
nearby Virginia 

On Sept. 8 classes start for 
parochial schools in Washing 
ton and nearby Maryland and in 
the Alexandria school system 
On Sept. 12 the opening bell 
will rang for pubiit schoo! 
tudents of the District and 
Mont -gomery County 


Maryland U. Bands 
(Get New Director 


Newly appointed director for 
the University of Marvland’s 
Red-and-White Band and Ajlr 
Force ROTC Band is Hugh 
Henderson, director of bands 
at Montana State University 

The university said the ap 
pointment was made to ease 
the commitments of Capt 
Robert Landers. who has di- 
rected Marviand’s bands since 
1950 and also assistant di- 
rector of the S. Air Force 
Band. 


is 


l 


ing 


Teams of detectives pressed 
their pavement-pounding search 
yesterday for the slayer of 76. 
year-old David L. Armhold Jr 
as the number of persons ques- 
tioned in the case pushed be- 
yond the 225 mark 

Lt 
homicide squad, said six per- 
sons were being held last night 
for investigation. But, Hartnett 
said, there is “nothing really 
hot” in the area of suspects in 
the strangulation murder ef 
Armhold, a night watchman. 

Armhold was slain about mid- 
night Wednesday while he was 


on duty at the main Aristo 
Cleaners plant, 
His body was 
Thursday 


st found early 
He had been stran- 
two neckties knotted 


around his face and neck 


Hartnett said a fo.mer Aristo! 
employe, held briefly for ques-' 


tioning, had been ,celeased. He 
said detectives still were seck 
mg for questioning Wallace 
Hart, a 35-year-old former con- 
ict released by mistake Mon- 


‘day from the Alexindria jail. 


Police officials have said they 
want to talk to Hart to see if 
he can throw any .light on the 
break-in which resulted in 
Armhoid’s death Hart was 
convicted of a $4300 safecrack- 
mg job at the Aristo plant in 
1945, according to Insp. Aubrey 
Tolson 

Given a conditional release 
from the Atlanta Penitentiary, 
Hart was brought to Alexan- 
dria Aug. 1 to face two 1946 
indictments charging him in 
Alexandria safe jobs totaling 
$8790, Tolson said He was 
freed Monday in an 
mixup by jail officials. 


Expert Urges 
Fairfax Site 


For CLA Home 


would get 
major benefits” and ‘none of 
the headaches” if the Central 
Intelligence Agency locates its 


Fairfax county 


new headquarters on the Wink- 


ler tract in Alexandria instead 
of near Langley, a planning 
consultant, E. S. Draper, said 
yesterday 

Draper was hired by Mark 
Winkler, owner of the Alexan- 
dria property which CIA has 
tagged as one of two sites it 
considers suitable for its new 
$50 million “little Pentagon.” 
CIA has said it prefers the 
Langley site but .s awaiting a 
report from a consultant of its 
own before making a decision. | 

Draper's report, and another! 
by Charlies M. Upham, consult-' 
engineer, also favoring 

of the Winkler 
the Langley site, 
to CIA yesterday by Wink. 


choice 
over 
sent 
le! 

Draper's 
part 

“If Fairfax county 
were to examine dispassionate- 
ly the economic effects of the 
location of CIA on the Winkler 
tract, they would fine that Fair- 
fax county would have none of 


findings said, in 


the headaches of a non-tax-pay- A 


ing Government agency and 
major benefits fror. incfeased 
growth of housing. conin.ercial 
centers and (taxes) 
Winkler tract is only one-half 
mile from the southeast boun 


.| day 


Lawrence Hartnett. of the | 


1226 S. Capitol) 


asked by the Virginia Water 
. Of Alexandria to quote a 
sale price 

McWhorter announced yester- 
the lifting of the four 
months’ ban on the outside 
use of water by the Annandale 
firm's customers. Activation of 
a new pumping station and in- 
stallation recently of a new 
900,000 gallon storage tank 
made the move possible, he 
said. 


Beall Leads 
As Ike Backer 


In Congress 


Senator J. Glenn Beall 
(R-Md.) maintained his 483rd 
‘Congress leadership among 
Maryland and Virginia con 
gressmen, of both parties, in 
support of President Eisen- 
hower's legislative program in 
the first session of the 84th 
‘Congress, Congressional Quar- 
terly reported yesterday. 


identity | 


officials |; 


P 
since the 


On 52 roll calls which the re 
port said test the President's 
support in the Senate, Beall 
voted in agreement with the 
President's position on 88 per 
cent of them and against Mr. 
Eisenhower's position on 10 per 
cent. 


#98 .x 


- 


Among the Maryland and Vir- | 


ginia delegations, Rep. Joe) T. 


Broyhill (R-Va.) gave the Chief | 
Executive second best support. | 


On 41 test votes In the House, 
|'Broyhill voted with the Presi- 
[dent's position 80 per cent of 
ithe time, against it 15 per cent. 
| Beall gave the President 86 
per cent backing in the pre- 
vious, 83rd Congress, topping 
then, too, all other Maryland 
and Virginia members. Broy- 
hill’s pro-Ike score in the 83rd 
was 83 per cent. 

Congress generally support. 
ed Mr. Eisenhower “less enthu- 
siastically” this year than dur- 
ing 1953-4, the Quarterly said. | 
Despite the slip, the President 
won 75 per cent of the 1955 roll 
call tests, compared with 83 per 
cent for the previous Congress 
‘On foreign policy votes, he 
won 95 per cent the test 
votes. 

Republicans generally backed | 
the GOP President more con- 
sistently than Democrats but | 
not as strongly as they had in 
1953-4. Democrats raised their | 
\pro-lke scores and on foreign 
ipolicy votes, outstripped the 
Republicans in backing the 
President 

Here are the percentages of 
rol] call votes on which Mary- 
‘land and Virginia members 


supported the President: 
MARYLAND SENATORS 


of 


tract) 
were! 


r as 
R) 69 
MARYLAND CONGRESSMEN 


De) ereuy ‘R) 7% 


VIRGINIA SENATORS 
5A An +45 
D #2 67 49 
VIRGINIA CONGRESSMEN 


4/ f 2 
’ 


44 
HF 


a 
4° 


Smith 
Tuck 


ai .2% @2RBIDD 
-_ J o oe 


i 


4% 
‘4 

; 
‘4 
4° 


nw 


| Corrallied in the backyard at 47601 Reser- 
nw. are the C &2 O Canal barge 


voir rd. 


Collapse 
Of Scattold 
Kills Worker 


James Kornegay, 
1519 Columbia rd. nw. was. 
killed yesterday when scaffold-| 
ing he was standing on col- 
lapsed, plummeting him two 
floors down a stairwell of a 
building at 2653 Connecticut 
ave. nw., police reported. 

Investigators said Simon 
Page, 55, listed at 1541 8th st. 
suffered apparently minor 
linjuries when he fell from the 
‘third to second floor after the 
scaffolding gave way. Page 
was released after treatment 
‘at Emergency Hospital. 

Homicide squad detectives 
said Kornegay and Page were 
engaged in remodeling work in 
the building. Fire Department 


Rescue Squad No. 2 said it was 
. een in responding for 15) 


By Douglas Chevalier. Staff Photographer 


whe headed for wide open spaces 


les 
for the second time in four days yesterday. 


55, listed at) 


' 


| 


,| minutes by an incorrect address 


.\of the accident telephoned by 


_an anonymous caller, 


Ww orker Injured 


6 In Laundry Plant 


Robert Fulwoed, 44, 
3919 8th st. nw.. was \ aeaiaied 
to Emergency Hospital yester- 
day for treatment of head and 
neek cuts suffered when his 


4 


f, head became caught in equip- 


ment at the Arcade-Sunshine 
laundry plant, 735 Lamont st 
nw., police reported. 


They said Fulwood was hurt wna pull the C & O Canal 


while he was trying to. repair 
the machine. The hospital de- 


Death Zone Speed C ut 


dary line of Fairfax countg” 


Tax Examiners to Aid. scribed his condition as “good.” 


Virginia Delinquents 


27 Speeders 


In Fairfax Crackdown 


starting Sept. 4 It wil] be used 
by helicopters which fly milli. 


Twenty-seven motorists were 
ticketed yesterday for exceed. 
ing the new 45-mile-per-hour 
limit on Arlington blyd. from 
Seven Corners to 1000 feet west 
of Melpar, Inc. 

Fairfax County police said a 
five-hour radar check of speed 
en the heavily travelled three- 
mile stretch caught 27 motor- 
ists going above the legal! limit. 


" 
, 
' 


Ticketed 


The new limit, reduced from 
55 miles per hour, beczme ef-' 
fective Friday after new speed 
signs were posted at half-mile 
intervals along the road. 

The reduction in. speed was 
ordered by the State Highway 
Department Monday following, 
two traffic deaths on this 
stretch earlier this month. 


'cCials 
‘areas 


Pentagon Gets 


Own Heli port 


The Defense Department will | 
have its own helicopter port 


tary leaders and civilian offi- 
to and from outlying] 


A square concrete’ “pad” 
measuring 100 feet square is 
being built on the south side 
of the Pentagon at a cost of 
$14,000. The Army said the pur- 
pose is to “provide up to date 
means of transportation.” ) 


h 


Two Virginia tax examiners 
are now stationed in the Fair- 
fax County Supervisor of As-| 
sessments’ office to assist de- 
linquent taxpayers in prepar-' 
ing their state income tax re- 
turns. Returns were due by 
last May 1. 


at the Courthouse. 


Today’s Chuckle 


To the average married man 
a stitch in time is a complete 
surprise. 


. 
‘) 


' 


Victim of Stabbing 
In Critical Condition 


| A man found unconscious on 


a downtown sidewalk yesterday 
'was reported in critical condi- 
‘tion at’ Freedmen’s Hospital 
pwith a stab wound in the right 


Hours will be’8 a. m. to 4: 3 |Side of his chest. 


p. m. Monday through Friday | 


Hospital officials identified 
him as Nathaniel Hope, 25, of 
no kpowr address. He was 
found in front of 1108 9th st. 
nw. Police broadcast a lookout 
for a Negro, 5-foot-6, 160 pounds, 
wearing a white tee-shirt and 
brown cap, wanted for ques- 


tioning in the stabbing. 


/ 
; 


| 


Park Police Pvi. D. J. Wolk and Tim Johnson bring the 
mules’ escapades to a halt—temporarily, at least. 


Twice in Four Days 


‘Barge Mules Captured 
After Second Escape 


they romped as far as Foxhall 
rd., broke up a‘ball game and 
‘browsed on a tennis court be- 


The mules — those critters 


barge and park lawn mowers 


—got loose again yesterday. 
For the second time in four 
days, they frisked out of the 


fore the law caught up with 
them. 
Yesterday's impromptu derby 


saw those ornery mules again 
making tracks up swank Fox- 
hall rd., with a police cruiser, 
pedestrians and a growing 
swarm of kids, some on bikes, 
in hot pursuit. 

The idyll ended when Park 


home stable at 4427 Potomac 
ave. nw. and led their keeper, 
police and smail fry on a merry, 
mule-headed chase. 

The hookey-playing four- 
some slipped halter just after tin: Soe ch Wale aa 
noon chow, with plenty of Tim Johnson, of 4459 Mac- 
energy-giving oats to burn be-| Arthur bivd. nw., moved in with 
fore they finally were corralled ropes. 


an-hour later in the backyard’ i. a to be —_ ye mules 
at 4701 Reservoir rd. nw. et fon Bong tg Bag vt oe 
Suspected ring leaders in’ plodding off to work to indig- 


this latest mule escapade were| nant proddings of “Go-'long, 


the two that made an earlier|mule!” from their 81-year-old | 


break last Wednesday, when'keeper, Skipper Stepper. 


? ‘ 


year and 


wake of 


necticut ave. nw. 

ae of the street- 
ear will, he said, also “make 
possible major increases in 
traffic capacity which could 
otherwise only be achieved by 
expensive widening of certain 
arteries.” 

Overall then, said Lane, “the 
recent changes in the transit 


picture” are all to the advan- 


tage of District taxpayers and 


riders. 


Riders, Lane said, have come 


through the strike “with mod- 


erate fares” for the coming 
“an excellent pros 
pect of reasonable fares in fol- 
lowing years.” 
Meanwhile, however, the 
the strike brought 
news yesterday that CTC is 
definitely going to lay off em- 


ployes. 


“But it will be nowhere in 
the realm of a big layoff,” said 
Vice President E. Cleveland 
Giddings. He declined to am- 
plify, othe: than to say the 
size of the layoff would prob 
ably be decided within the next 
few days. 

This was CTC’s response to 
an earlier transit union state- 
ment that apparently the com- 
pany is planning a “large-scale” 
layoff. 

The union's financial secre- 
tary-treasurer, George E. Odom, 
said workers already fur- 
loughed included three men as- 
signed to a traction grinding 
car, used to smooth rails, and 
three painters. 

The union also said that CTC 
is canceling orders for replace- 
ment equipment parts. This 


jmeans. the union declared. a 


“cannibalization” of equipment 
—taking from one vehicle @ 
part for another. 

This will cause, the union 
said, rougher riding and raises 
a matter of safety because 
streetcars skid more easily on 
rough rails. 

Giddings made 
ments on this: 

“Remember, we are going 
out of business. next August 
so we are not ‘intending to buy 
lots of new equipment, under 
standably.” 

Then he said, “Evidently, Mr. 
Bierwagen is becoming manager 
of the company.” Walter J, 
Bierwagen is the union pres 
ident. 

Regarding cut-back in service, 

iddings said that if, as in the 

t, patronage is insufficient 
on certain lines CTC will cer- 
tainly apply to PUC for a 
reduction. 

The CTC executive, however, 
declined to release the count 
showing how many riders used 
buses and streetcars last Mon- 
day—the first day of restored 
service. 

“We want a month's experi- 
ence under our belt before we 
do this,” he said. 

Later this week the Mary- 
land Public Service Commis- 
sion will take up CTC’s peti 
tion for a fare increase in 
Prince Georges and Montgom- 
ery Counties. 


two com- 


‘Group Sets Meeting 


‘On Transit Operation 


' 


A group of Washington civic 


‘and business leaders will meet 


| 


Thursday to explore the feasi- 


| bility of forming a limited divi- 


dend cooperative-type organ- 
ization to operate a new transit 


isystem here. 


Gregory Hankins, former 


jmember of the Public Utilities 
‘Commission, said last night the 


group believed the solution of 
Washington area transit prob 
lems lies in “a cooperative. or- 
ganization with a wide base 
of stockholders.” , 

The project will be explored, 
he said, at’a session set for 
8 p.m. Thursday in the Com- 
munity Room of The Washing- 
ton Post and Times Herald, 1515 
L st. nw. 

Hankins said the group be 
lieved the area’s transit prob- 
lems could be solved “not by 
increasing rates and cutting 
the service,” but by this for- 
mula: Economical operation, ex- 
panded and improved service 
and reduced rates. 

He said he would discuss the 
group's ideas on a cooperative 
transit, operation at 9:30 a. m. 
today over radio station WUST. 


THE WASHINGTON 


POST and TIMES 
Sunday, August 28, 1955 


HERALD 


A16_ 


Youth’s Ode to River He Loved 
Elegy - 


Proves 


BILLY VEGA 
. “muddy, swirling waters” 


Jefferson. 


Expert on 
Bombs, Dies 


A funeral service for Victor 
Stanley Jefferson, 68, honored 
designer of bomb-handling 
equipment, was held yesterday 
afternoon at the Church of 
Jesus Chriet of Latter-day 
Saints. 16th st. and Columbia 
rd. nw. Burial in Park- 
lawn. 

Mr. Jefferson. who lived at 
1401 Columbia rd. nw., died of 
a heart attack Monday while 
vacationing with his family in 
Atlantic City, N. J 

Mr. Jefferson was to have re 
ceived two awards this week 
from the Navy Bureau of Aero 
nauties — the Meritorious 
Award, the bureau's highest 
civilian award, and the Supe- 
rior Accomplishment Award 
Both will be presented post- 
humously to his wife, Sarah 
Agnes Hutchinson Jefferson 

The Bureau said Mr. Jeffer- 
son, rated as a bomb handling 
specialist, was its foremost de 
sign engineer in the last 15 
years in the field of equipment 
used to handle, transport and 
load bombs 

He. received 
Award from 
Bureau eight 
similar work 

Surviving, besides his wife 
are Dorothy Patricia Jefferson 
of New York City: a son, Wil- 
liam Douglas Jefferson of 10808 
Inwood ave.. Silver Spring. and 
two grandchildreg. 


was 


the Meritorious 
the Ordnance 
years ago for 


Herman Michelson 


Herman H. Michelson of New 
York City, father of Mrs. Wil- 
liam C. Levy of 401 Hinsdale 
Court, Silver Spring, Md.. died 
in Mt. Sinai Hospital, New York. 
recently. Mr. Michelson, who 
was 62 years old, was head of 
the Lindave Engineering Co., 
heating engineers, of New York 

Surviving, besides Mrs. Levy, 
are his wife, Mrs. Irene Marks 
Michelson, formerly of Provi- 
dence, R. I.: another daughter 
Mrs. Sidney J. Bernstein of 
Scarsdale, N. Y.. and six grand- 
children, including Jonathan 
David and Linda Levy, all of 
Silver Spring. 


Toda y's 
Events 


Area events todawv (asterisk 
indicates event is open to the 
public): 


SPECIAL EVENTS 


Washington Finte 
Greeters of 7 | mmr 
state ope! s 
ss 
on of Chu 

tO 


Cat) 
th Frac 


: 4 
"Marine Band 
the Watergate 
9 har wal Pedera: 
ours ves 
phi: weet er 
Ps round 
*bider Michaux 


‘yr 
29 


concert " a! 
Wash. net on 
Orit 


ot 


Jewish Commu 


s' 


Table teani Room 
nw 2 


ne Club. BR 
Ceti KI. 9-6554 
Breakfast 

. mm 
Carter 
Ran 
Veet 
1529 
Clue No 
Sery 


'?- 
at 


5.5 


Point 
Jee 


n_ 


“e 


CONVENTIONS 
7s Navy pné Mir 


National Weather Summary 


Washington area Toc 
ne? 


uo ea 
nower 
moad- 


. 
scatterea 
fair with 


postions 
in the 
erate temperature 
Temperatures and rain for 24 
H. L. Pree 
69 Denver 
Des Moines 


Abilene 
Albany 
Albuaueraue 
Alpena 

arillo 
Asheville 

t s 4s 

lantic City 


[ 
altim 
fliings 


04 
od 


Harrisbure 
ou 

Huron 

Indianapolis 

Jackson 


giusters hang like coral beads Allen. Breeden, 


Barron | 


Grand Rapids 


to Be His 


By Harry Gabbett 


Sialf Reporter 


To 2Wyearold Guillermo 
(Billy) Vega the Potomac River 
was a real-life creature of the 
many moods whom he had 
known and loved in all of them 
—including the ney one |} 
which she took his life a wee 
ago Friday. 

As sorrowing relatives and 
former Herndon (Va.) High 
Se hool fellow students escorted 
Billy across the city yesterday 
to a newly turned pilot in Maunt 
Olivet Cemetery, his parents 
told of the singular legacy he 
left them. 

Poring through their son's 
effects while waiting for the 
river to give up his body, Mr. 
and Mrs. Vega ran across his 
favorite English theme. 


“He wrote it in the. spring 
‘two years ago,” his father ex- 
plained, “and we thought it 
particularly significant in view 


of the manner of his death.” 
| Ironically enough. the theme 


‘was entitied, “The Pleasures of 
the Potomac.” and its execu- 
ition earned him high praise 
from school authorities 

| All around me,” he wrote at 
one point on that May 22 two 
vears before he was to die. “is 
a profound silence except for 
ithe pleasing quality of the 
steady, melodious tone of the 
river.” 

(Billy, at the time eof his 
death, was one of three youths 
whe respended te the call of 
an Upper Potemac boatkeeper 
for help.im saving his craft 
from the raging flood waters.) 


“As I sit here on the banks 
enraptured and inspired I can- 
not help but think.” he wrote 
those 27 short months ago. 
‘that such mortals as we here 
on earth are not the only ones 
with hearts nature has a 
heart in every tree. flower and 
animal. It is not a pumping! 
heart such as yours and mine.| 
but instead a huge heart 
pumped by Mother Nature 
(whose) emotions are outward. 
ly expressed through floods, vived by his: parents 
storms, clear skies and pleas- brother Antonio Jr.. 21. 


ant surroundings.” 
(For them, the six typewritten 
‘Survivors said Billy was lost sheets of green notepaper will 
when he leaped from a boat aiways be _ speaking so pro- 
just before it was swept ever phetically .. . 
Government Dam, carrying an- 
other youth to safety in the| “!/ving within a mile of the 
comparatively calm . waters Potomac River, I find its pleas 
below.) ures to be alluring or melan 
choly, according to the (season- 
“The muddy. swirling waters 41) setting . | may either ap- 
of the Potomac.” the boy wrote preciate nature for what it real- 
in his season-by-season account ly is as I have seen it, or | may 
of his experiences alon! its carry a bitter distaste (for) her 
banks. “are bri ning about dev-| «7 appreciate natures endless 
astation to anything in its path.|ighbors when they are of an ap- 
Winter has swept the entire val- preciative nature likewise 
ley (with) all its forceful|| have a feeling of dislike when 
powers. I cannot find eny greatiner works are of a destructive 
pleasures on the Potomac now nature as the weather 
during the winter except the changes frequently day by day 
beautiful scenes of the snow |ihe ighty Potomac readily’ 
and the barren countryside 4 changbs season by season 
pale anemic sun hangs moodily ‘All this I have witnessed by 
above a sullen earth. This is going down to the riverside and 
winter but one cannot forget by sitting hours, gazing 
the pleasures to come in spring thinking and surveying out 
which is just around the long ineaven on earth not only 
corner Yes, come to ihe ‘have I seen but I-have heard its 
Potomac and enjoy all the end-'distant rumble. its enchanting 
less pleasures which DTINZ tone its superfluous volume of 
happiness to man! water rolling gently over 


(Billy came for the last time smooth rocks (in) miniature 
te his beloved river before Wterfalls or cataracts 
dawn that raging Friday to find) “This, too, ! have heard...” 
her in one of her angriest tan- 
trums. “He was a very strong could spare at the river,” his 
swimmer,” his father, Antonio father remembered. yesterday. 
Vega, archivist at the Chilean “When he wasn't there he was 
Embassy, mused. “but the cur-\talking about it—or writing 
rent well, if you've never about it ") 
seen it, you cannot believe how 
strong it was.) 

(In that single churning mo- 
ment, Billy was denied even an- 
other. chance te. enjey the 
things fall brings to the river, 
but for his family his two-year- 
old report persists...) 


“The fall tinges the 
leaves of the on the Po- 
tomac and everywhere in an in-'burial in the EUB Cemetery 
credible assortment of colors| Mrs. Lang died in Casualty 

the falling leaves which Hospital, Washington, Aug 23 
strew the ground give forth a 48 the result of a fal! 
pleasant fragrance on the She is survived by hér hus 
motionless branches, autumn band, Jesse H. Lang. a son 
both of Wash 
Raymond D 
sisters, Mrs 
Mrs Frank 


whl 


youth whe drowned in the 
Antonio Vega, supervisor of 
bassy here. is standing in the 


and 


(Billy spent “every moment he 


Mrs. Jesse H. Lang 


SHENANDOAH, Va. (Spl. 
Aug —A funeral service for 
Louise Thelma Breeden Lang, 
42 of 3903 Georgia ave.. Wash- 
ington, D. C.. was held today 
at 2 pp. m. from the chapel of 
the Warren G. Kyger Funeral 
Home in Shenandoah with 


27 


season 
trees 


and fabled orchards where ington; a brother, 
fruits are like jewels the | Breeden, and five 
sunbeams strike the trees along'John Sampson, 
the banks, refiecting the vivid Goods Mrs. Louis Morris Mrs 
colors on the dark green sur-|Leroy Morris, all of Shenan- 
face of the Potomac . every- doah: Mrs. Amos Davis of Chat 
thing around seems to be ar-' tonooga, Tenn., and her parents 
ranging and preparing itself for Mr. and Mrs. Grover Breeden 
the rough winter ahead . a'of Shenandoah. 
dull. poisonous purple haze 
stretches (over all) as the last Janet S. Moran 
enjoyable days draw near.’ Burial services will be held 
Fe st body was discovered yionday in Wilmington, Del., for 
nesday by searchers, cast Janet S. Moran, 6, wife of the 
up on a small island several late August HeMoran. Washing- 
hundred yards below the dam ton attorney, who died Thurs- 
His burial yesterday in Mt. Oli- day while vacationing in Tupper 
vet followed a 9 a. m. funeral Lake. N.Y 
Mass at the Church of the Sa- The funeral 
cred Heart, 16th st. and Park rd.' 
conducted from 
, graduate of Herndon 
High and a student at the Uni- Funeral rome, 
st.. Wilmington, 


versity of Virginia, Billy is sur Mrs. Moran, whose hiitband 
died in 1941, made her home 
ihere at 3900 Conmoctiont ave 
nw. A native of Bath, Y., she 
pou lived in the Ot 

since World War I days 
She was a member of the All 
Saints Episcopa) Church and of 
the Women's National Renuhb 
~lican Club of Montgomery 
Excess County 


services will be 
the Chandler 
1O1L Jefferson 
Del 


nw 


——— ee ee 


16 te 18 miles 


Vistbilite 
Denarteres 
Accumulated « 


(,0ec 


from sermal veeterdas 
es 


_ 


a." John T. Burns Sr. 
of Columbia Med ociet 
paiten count for’ the voces Requiem mass will be said 


yard me Uyplerary. 23 grains per at 10 a. m. Tuesday in St. Aloys 
ius Church, N. Capitol and |! 

ists., for John T. Burns Sr., 70, 
L. Pree. ireiired Treasury Department 
32 personnel executive, who died 
o3|Friday at his home, 9009 Wal-| 
iden rd., Silver Spring. Burial | 


: 
nee 
G bb 


cubic 
hours ending 7 p. m. Saturday. 


L. Pree 

70, Montgomery 
Montrea! 

08 Nashville 
|New Orleans 


iery. 
Mr. 

Troy, N. Y., but had lived in, 

the Washington area 66 years. 


a3Jte 


o will be in Fort Lincoln Ceme-|The United States 


Rurns was a native of|Gadgban Jaryan of Baghdad 


He was a graduate of Gonzaga |crash Aug. 


Funeral services will be held 
at 9:15 a. m. Tuesday in the Lee 
Funeral Home for John H.. Vit- 
tum, 66, long prominent in Dis- 
trict American 
Legion affairs, 


who died Fri- 


his 


dawv*tat | 
3115 


home, 
Arundel rd., 
Mt. Rainer, af- 
ter a short ill- 
ness. Burial will 
be in Arting- 
ton National 
Cemetery. 

Mr. Vittum Mr. Vittum 
was born i : 


j 
Laconia. N. H.. but hed lived in 


Mrs. Mahaney 


Dies; Mother 


Of Policeman 


Sarah FE Mahaney, 58, 
mother of Metropolitan Police 
Capt. Michael J. Mahaney, head 
of the special investigations 
squad and Missing Persons Bu- 
reau, died Friday evening at 
her home, 3010 Wisconsin ave 
nw 

Mrs. Mahaney. a native of 
Chesterfield County Va 
moved to the Washington area 
as a small gird. She was the 
widow of Patrick J. Mahaney 
former District fireman and 
employe, who died in 1925 

She lived at the Wisconsin 
address with a son, Raymond 
A. Mahaney. and a widowed 
daughter, Mrs. Jane Berry 

Other survivors include two 
daughters, May H. O'Brien of 
Arlington, and Louise Dupar 
of North Charleston. S. C.: a 
son, John F. Mahaney, 4706 Col. 


’ 
By Frank Her. Stef Phetectreoher | 


The casket of Guillerme (Rilly) Vega is carried from the 
Shrine of the Sacred Heart after funeral services for the 


Potemac. The ber's father, 
archives at the Chilean Em- 
church doorway in dark suit. 


"Mrs. Ryan 
Dies: Wife of 
Lumberman 


T. Rvan. 70. wife of a 
lumberman, died 
3301 Cleve- 
had 


sky Funeral 
‘Ruth Kilsheimer,. 


Ida 
retired area 
Friday at her home, 
land ave. nw.. where she 
resided for 
more than 30 
years 

Two months 
ago Mrs. Ryan 
suffered a 
stroke at her 
summer home 
on West River, 
Md... where she 
had spent the 
ummer 
months for 
many years Mrs. Ryan 

Her husband. Harry L 
was active in the lumber bus)- 
ness in this area for nearty 50 
vears before his retirement 
several years ago 

A native of Charles 
Mid. Mrs. Ryan came 
District a child 

In addition to her husband 
Mrs. Ryan leaves a son, Harry 
lL. Ryan Jr. of 404 Upland pl 
\lexandria, a local attorne’ 
four daughters, Marian R. Sul 
livan wf Greenwich Conn 
Fieanor R. Leet of Broadwate: 
Md.: ida \. Kearney of Albany 
N. Y., and Patricia R. Smith of 
Faiis Church 

Also a brother. Richa 
avior of Bushwood. Md 
cisters. Fleanor T. MeCabe 
244 Southern ave ce and 
Fmma T. Vaden. of 205 Flmira 
st. sw., and 21 grandchildren. 


Ryan 


{ ounty 
to the 


a 


d T 
[wo 


of 


jand 


Deaths Elsewhere 

Helene C. Keae. 69 
45 wears of novelist 
Kyne; in Cupertino, 


wife for 
Peter B 
Calif 

79. actor 
known in 


William M. Torpey, 
and stage manager 
ic 467 vears of show business 
as “Lucky Bill.” because of his 
boast that he had never been 
in a play failure; in New York 


Joseph W. Powdrell, 69, In- 
dustrialist and philanthropist, 
founder and president wnt! 
1948 of Powdrell & Alexande: 
Inc... once the world’s largest 
manufacturer of curtains; in 
Brooklyn, Conn. 


James A. Mercer, 82. retired 
assistant general manager of| 
the Northern Pacific Railroad! 
and associated with the line for’ 
40 years; in Tacoma, Wash 


Cecil L. Hightower, 53. | nited | 
Gas Co. official of Shreveport, | 
La.. and a former officer of the | 
American Gas Association, | 
drowned while fishing at Beth-| 
any, La 


George C. Lee, 59. editor of 
the Dairymen’s League News; | 
in Liverpool, € ! 


Col. Myron Robinson 
PATTERSON. N. J. Aug. 27 
Col. Mvron W. Robinson 
who srved as chief of staff and 
nersonal aide to Former Gov 
Walter E. Edge in World War I.) 
died today of a heart Fitack at 


his home here. He was 74 | 


Son of Sheik Is Killed 
In Iraq Plane Crash 


BAGHDAD, Iraq, Aug. 27 * 
educated 
younger son of the late Sheik 


was killed and his brother was| 
‘critically injured in a plane 
18 in Central Iraq, 


,and 


‘Interstate 


latin st.. Hyatteville: 35 grand 
children and 11 great-grandchil 
dren. 

Two other sons. William F 
Joseph P. Mahaney. pre 
deceased their mother by sev- 
eral years. 


Nora R. Kilsheimer 


Funeral services will be heid 
at 2 bp. m. today in the Danzan 
Home for Nora 
36. who died 
of cancer Fri 

day at her 
home. 4437 
Sedgwick si 
nw. Burial will 
be in Achduth 
Congregation 

Cemetery 
Mrs.Kils 
heimer was the 
wife of Herman 
Kilsheimer, co 
, owner with het 
Mrs Kiisheimer, ner ver 
| Metzger, of Linda Cafeteria En 
iterprises, operators five eat 
ing establishments in office 
i building located in the lower 
‘Connecticut - ave. area She 
served as manager [for 
‘years of the snack bar 

Ring Building 

Surviving, besides her bus 
iband and a daughter, Linda, of 
the home address, are five 
brothers and two sisters. They 
are Kuno. Fred and Arnold 
Metzger, of this city Moe 
Metzger of New York; Ernest 
Metzger of Brazil. and Selma 
Metzger and Irma Luchs of 
New York 

Members the 
quest donations 
flowers to the Was 
cer Society 


William G. Black 

William G. Black, 47, a former 
resident of the and 
president of Interstate United 
Newspapers, died 
day of a heart attack at 
ham Héspital in New York City 

Mr. Black, who 
Lake City, Fila... was graduated 
from Dunbar High School here 
Howard hie 
became advertising manager of 
the Washington Tribune and 
then of the Amsterdam News 
the national ad 
vertising representative for the 
Negro press 

He was a resident 
ings-on-Hudson 

Surviving are his wife 
a son, Elliott, 8: a daughter 
Laurel, 3, and his mother, An 
nie Thigpen of 1431 @ nw 
Funeral services and burial! wil) 
be in Washington 


of 


three 
in the 


fam 
lieu 
hington te an 


i\ 


re 
of 


af 
in 


District 


lm vester 


Svden- 


was born in 


U niversity. 


is 


of last 


Loic 


John H. Vittum Dead; 


Active in Legion Here 


me 


BURNS, F af means | 
Coun ounci! Se 0. 388. Kauents of 


lum ae. are ree 
assem for A» mom of | 


7 
August 28. 


EE. MeNALLY. 
cial Seoretars 


a4 G6 Ang 
3 Tele 
an eustns 


the Washington area since he. 
left Army service with the rank | 
of master sergeant at the close} an wipers 
of World War l. For 12 years Bar 25. 
beginning in 1920 he was em- at 
| ployed in the circulation depart- 
iment of the old Washington 
Times and Washington Herald 
and at the time of his death had at 9 
completed about 20 years in the! Bianfor Cemetery, 
employ of the District Sanita- Davis, THOM 4s i. On Beturdar. $y. 
tion Department. 2 | Spel fh ates ~ ope 3 
He was past commander of; Pushes¢. st, Re 
the Vincent Costello Post, Amer.’ from Collins 
ican Legion, and also had held | ite ae 
a number of offices in the Dis- 
trict Department. 


reac i 


c Thursday 
c. DA 
‘the late Holger 


Soverebare. '. 


~ Darls nnnd | 


eau 
of the Seathviby at 
ment Mow Olly 


| GAFFNEY. rasie 
Gay. Ausust 27 
j 


vet Cemeter 


SMITH. On 
1935. at Manoloking 
RN. 4 ce wag = GAFFNEY. of 
pest N oh beloved wife of the 
late James F. Gaffney. devoted mother 
Renehean. sranmémother of 
Peter Renehen. Reposine 
Abbey.” Lexington sve. at 
ew York. © Y¥. Reauiem 
30. at Church 


—_ —- — 


Mrs. Redman, 
In-Law of 

: mg i. x ‘outa 
Rep. Kilgore Fe ee fs { 


ackell (of 
Lois W. Redman. 62. mother- | Bike Calif. Notice of funeral 


in-law of Rép. Joe M. Kilgore| mayer JOSEPH LESTER Suddenty. op 
(D-Tex.), died yesterday at Wal-| 4 acta ot ee test 
ter Reed Army Hospital after ven + ee oe By 
an illness of several months. 
Mrs. Redman was the widow 
of Lt. Mark Henry Redmaa,' 
Army flier wno was killed in’ 
1929 in an air crash near what 
now Wright-Patterson Ajir 
Force Base, Ohio 
After her husband's death 
Mrs. Redman became hostess 
at the Officers’ Club at Ran- 
doiph Army Air Field (now) 
Randolph Air Force Base) un-| 
til her retirement in 1948.) | eiatives and frends invited | 
Since then, she has made her HOWARD. HARRY WILLSON. On Thurs- | 
home in McAllen, Tex Gay, August 25 1955. at his residence. 
Parlier this year she came to 
Washington to visit the Kil- 
gores and was taken ill soon 
after her arrival. She had been 
hospitalized since that date 
She is survived by her daugh- 
ier, Mrs. Joe M. Kilgore. of 
3203 N. Glebe rd.. Arlington: a 
son. Air Force Maj. Frank O 


Tenatiue 
S4th af 
FB nnn 


Pal 
14th 
Ausust 7. at ? 
Ariineton Nationa! 


HiME poosee. On ‘Speredar 
ugus at MM Aite Osdite 
tL MER JOGLPH HEALY of 1000 Perry 
sc. a beloved husoand of Mare A 
Hea. ana fath of 


Richardson of Patia Ch 

aie rvivead oe feur 

nares from the Timothy 
me 


1s 


ranason: 


at ws @ 
a nene’s Chasen 
ne. eotesa m@ 


Wiieron Bowser 
by ome wh 
Mich. prienas mar 
me 2847 A ; 
s *~ + August 79 
Thence to the Clarendon 


. Interment National 
Park 


Cc tla ey Peas. 
1955 


7 mM 
A HOW 


Or 
her 


headquarters here, and five 


grandchildren 


Capt. Majed Kabbani 


Captain Majed Kabbani. 30. 
assistant military attache of the 
Syrian Embassy here, died Fri-' 
day night of a lung iliness at 
Walter Reed Hospita! Congressional 

A former officer in the Syrian | msuTCHINSON. 
Army during the post World “ 
War II years, he had been in 
this country since May, 1954.' 
He came from Damascus, Syria, 
where his parents live. 

His body will lie in state at 
10:30 a. m. Tuesday at the Is 
lamic Center, 2551 Massachu- 
eettis ave. nw. where funeral 
services will be held at 11:30 
a.m The body will then be} 
flown to Damascus for burial.! 


; oc 
Cc emeter ? 


Dre ™ On 
5 


Cam " y “A. ne 
tives and friends in 
oe lewed ailer 
s 

mt rT HINSON 
Ge ugu 
HUTCHINSON 
se : ; 
Taric 
of ire 


[cm ¢ 


RAYMOND A: 


tun Memoriam 
RESTER FAYE Camp Spring: 
ives and Pende 
Church Cemetery 
MARIAN M. On 
95 


ever 
wife 
“? 


toaay 


COSTFLLO In 


,A 


Remembrence keeps her Hear 
were remem berec 
LOVING HUSBAND. JACEK 
~~ M A 
7 ue DU br 
2 vear ato 


PURE ve 

. whe 
part today 
: 


, tent Hunt 

Eternal es thy will be m Interment Trinity 
YOUR DEVOTED SISTER WALTER D 
Weitin In 

’ VILLIAM MILA ; 

aver Austiet 


AM GENRERG 
a) out 's 


eo 


passed 


.o genie 6707 


74" 


Heaven 
ine rare 


anove 
you 


S4eath @as ave 


FAMILY 


Unveiling 


a ye the family | 
a 7 


contribution be made’ 

he Cancer Pund, interment For 

incoin me’ (Atianta, Ga 
paper ; 

KILSMY IM Em, oT £UTS 


rT ine in 


rHELICN — There 
. ~~ ar 
'ne neme the 

SARONTZIA Farticn 

ate a n 

On Fridays 


| 
Come ery 


Bird 


ee r 
ells 


Nat 


friené@s 


ena Reiatives 


ry 
KILSHEIS MER. 
~ 


BLADFS 
" 135 


r 'Pagre! 
’ 4 
Des! .. nera 
ne 
m 


’ w 
sve 
+) 


on we ugus' 

In erment Glenwood - 
contripulionse 
Pund 


August 


RLRNS. JOURN T. SR. On F 


76 


at 
Cleveland . 
Tuesda August 
Interment Cedar Hi 
MAHANEY, s4nae E. On Fridar 
26 755. at her residence. 

4 ARAH 
Lincein Cemeterr 


ington 


Price Plays No Part 
In The 
Gawler Tradition 


Of Service to All 


Of 
159 
234 
283 
258 

66 


1n00 C anasecutit 


cost under 
cost 
cost 
cost 


cost over 


uls 
DuPar of Rout h Carolina. Jane Berry. 
J 


Li Mount Olivet 
Cemetery 


MASON. JAMES TAYLOR On_ Fri day. 
- r+) : , 


| services will 
i m. Interment Na 


rals: asus 1 
Fune n tienal Memoria! Park 


$300 
$301 to $550 
$551 te $750 
$751 to $999 
$1000 


e Gawler 


or an Thureday | 

1955. at her home in Fort) 
Lauderdale Pia D./ 
wife the late Gu McCord. | 
and mother of Mra ' 
of Washington D ' 


survived 
and one sreat- 
her rel atives and many 


srendchildren 
Tandehiid 


a century 


AW 


SSeS 


wise 


FUNERAL DIRECTORS 
“The Finest Costs No More” 


day. August 29. at 
McDONNELL. MAURICE A. On 


day, August 25 1955. at Sibier 
MAURICE A. McDONNE 


hurs- 
, osp}- 
of service Li, of 


Kansas ave. n® 50 


he t 
rother of 


where services wi 

day. August 29. at 8:30 a. 
to 6 adriel's Carers 6 
Grant Circle nw where holy 
cacaitiee of np L will be offered 
is 


INC. 

repose 
sou! Saterment: Arlington Nationa 
Cemetery 


eDONNSLE., MAURICE A. Vovageurs 
0 


ite of 


MeK 


|| CEMETERY LOT—Port Lincoln 


Bird 


> oy A.M 


:e 
oun 
6 
MA 
cDON 
ed 


in 
ne 
Dp 


MeDONNEL bers so 


14th 
t 7 
osary 


st 
30 for recitation 
ROBERT Pr Prone! 18S 


Grend Knight 
ROBERT M WOOLLES. 
Fimancial Gecretary 


MeDCRNELL, MAURICE A. Members of 
the Washington Genera! A*- 

Pourth Desree 

Columbus. are 

the death of 

SIR KNIGHT MAURICE A. 
McDONNELL and are re- 

quested to assemble at the 

§. MH. Hines Puneret Home 

—. at et 78 


14th 
aise. y od 74. 
for the recitation of the me Xk: 
CLOHOSEY 


LESTER F MOSS. F.C 


MIDGLEY. FRED. On Thuredey Aurtu-t 
7. 1955 at Bible 
MIDGLEY of 1230 
beloved father of 
and brother of Mra 


a 
ment Fort Linesoin Cemetery 
MIPGOLEY., FRED. westtastas Lodge 

No i5 B® r ) Ke« aill 
accembie 


over the remains of our 


PRED MIDGLEY 
ALPR C. GILPATRICER 
xalted Ruler 
R. T. PICKREL 
Secretary 


brother 


Attest 


MORAN. JANET &. Passen! *. on Thure- 
da’ a 


August 25. 1956 


and Carolrn 

Monder u 
hendier's 

Seftercen at 


hen 
interment 


. m 
1011 


an 

’ 11 

Hame 

on. De 

ah nt ey es 
roa’ Augu 

“Hospital 

of < 
Bethesda 


G6OGAN 
955 


ov 
O CON 
Ror faatiela. 
wile [_ Prank £ 
mother of Frank 
ead sister of 
invited 


mase will be offered . 
terment. Richmend. Ve 
as GE eee HUTCHINSON. 
4 
4 


re BART 


On Sa Au 
7. 1955. BART 8 Plows be- 


SCRIVENER JOSEP Lorts 
irda’ ‘ 
Nursing fom ® Dune 
&r PH LOU ms scri' 
McLean va 
mma Scri 
Jackson Scrivener 
noempeon. He sles 
6randchila 
n 


Church Cemeterr 


— at? R 


ARTHUR iAyY ‘SMITH 
Arlington 


Catherine 


7 


he ad Tuesdar 
Interment Nati 


SWANN PAUL GILBERT 
wine. Md on August 74 


ston Nationa! 


TILGRMAN WYCHE CALI 
on ig | . ; > 94 


ic 
1OHN H. On 


| 7. 


viTTUM 


Interment Ar 
tienal Cemetery 


wresce SADIE 5. On Friday 


negten Nae 


- 
Lynchburt 
WILLs. a ree cy On Bate 
urdar ARs bAR Tr 
PRANCES WILLS 


58 of 


lf 
beloved wife of Carey 


friends invited In erment For 


T On 
t her 


Preseraves j 
ereet-grencens dren 
-Green Denecal 


nos mar ‘eal 
Home Hern 


ees 
ght savin 
Parl TH Wat ional 


| DEATHS 


Anneuncement ef 
Services br Chamber« 
W. Chambers Ce 
Chambers (so. 


> . 
Interment Ceme. 
tery 


Chambers Co. 
Pharabere On 
Chambers Co.2 


w 
w 
“ 
w 
W. Chambers Cn. 


w 
w 
w 
w 
Ls 


eon. “Thomas 


Cemetery Lots 


4 trave 
Section = anpe 
$800 400. Write Wm. Da 
88-A Bird: all st. Nerwich WN Tele: 
phone _ 4-487 0 


sites  - Monument 


ORYETS (2).—In Garden « of Meditation 


Fort Lincoln Comeser’: Moving te 
5-3813_ 


_ Sacrifice dU. 5- 


Funeral Designs 


~ Geor ge a Shaffer, 


™ seek floral tributes 

daily Suncays holidays 

her- ordere alse accepted 6:30 te © 
~ 900 « nw NA &8-0106 


Pia 


———— 


Inc. 
Moderate 


_ 


Vb wot KOOP 


Grande Vovture 
Aj 


Jacksonville hereby notified 


= af City 


High School and his retirement it has just been learned here. 
‘l\from the Treasury in 1947 as| Salem Jaryan, 21, was fatally 
employes relations officer injured while piloting a rented 
closed out 43 years of Federal | plane to his estate at Hillah. 
service. Subsequently, until| The plane developed engine 
about a year ago, he was’as-\trouble and crashed into # 
sociated with the American Se-|palm grove. Salem's brother, 
curity and Trust Co. ‘Sami, is still hospitalized. 


1, 


Sanvilie 


GUDE = BROS. CO., Florists 
as9 NA 48-427 . 


—- 


1795 PENNSYLVANIA, AVENUE N.W., 


(just west of the White House) 


PARKING DIRECTLY ACROSS THE STREET 
Telephone: NA, 8-5512 


sssomble at 


Lire We Ur Oe 
aT yo @ ~3-1-IF —~)-30 <C 
heh wo. ‘~ 


SF 3-37 Dod > wT - 


oF 
~pPu 


for Poat oa 
oye & by ¢t 


cer. which will he con- 
A nay We ; Funeral _Directors 


Guard at) 
a ae & J. WILLIAM LEE’S SONS CO. 
and Chef de re CREMATORIUM 


A 
Grand Correspondent 4th and Mass. Ave. NEB LI 3.5°90 


<M ~P-3 -3 29> 
Wien -hie 


Wilmington 
‘Yu 


Boy Ridi 
- Seriously Injured by Car 


A ®yearold Chaptico (Md.)?* 


boy was hurt seriously yester- 
day when the bicycle he was rid- 
ing out of a lane near his home 
was struck by an auto on Route 
237 

The victim, Joseph Gough 
Mattingly, was taken to Provi- 
dence Hospital after first aid 
treatment at St. Marys County 
Hospital for fractures of the 
skull and collarbone, police 
said State police listed the 
driver of the car as John Lang 


Va 
Crash Hurts Driver 


Ned Crisp, 27. of 4127 Brad- 
dock rd., Alexandria, was treat- 


Donhiser, 42, of Fredericksburg, | 


ed at Georgetown Hospital yes 
terday for a fractured leg suf-| 
fered police said, when the car| 
he was driving on Connecticut! 
ave. nw. failed to make the turn! 
at Chevy Chase Circle. 
Members of Bethesda-Chevy 
Chase Rescue Squad, who took 
<risp to the hospital, said the 


rc 


Washington Area 
Traffic Toll 


Traffic statistics compiled in 
the Washington area for the 
week ending yesterday showed 
fatalities keeping almost exact 
pace with last year’s running to- 
tal for the first two-thirds of the 
year 

The District and the neighbor- 
ing counties had registered 111 
deaths through yesterday as 
compared with the 110 compiled 
for the same period.n 1954. A 
ig of 182 deaths was recorded 
for all of last year. 


Deaths 

~~ thre Awe. 
/ 4 
Deaths 
thee Ace 
1955 


> 
c7. &o 


e* 


Alexandria 
Arlington 
District 

Falls Church 
Fairfax 
Montgomery 
Prince 
Georges 
AREA TOTAL 


40 


18 
q 


35 


110 182 


ped a tree and came! 
the 


car sidesw 
to rest near 
circi¢ 


Fall Injures WV oman 


Johnson, 30, listed at 
amma place se.. suffered 
uries yesterday when 


fell from a moving car on 


ne Souse Bridge near Barney | 


was treated at 
Hospital. 
Howard S. Cash. 
2000 Oliver st.. Hyatts- 
operator of the car im 
which Miss Johnson was riding 
told them she had been trying 
cars door when 
out. pulling her with 
way 


She 
General 
Police said 


gy? 


to close the 


’ 4 "ry an 


Car Hits Truck 

| 4601 
Oxon Hill 
at I) > (,en- 
broken ieft 


Thomas of. of 
Cedar Ri ge 

Md is treated 

tal Or a 

eid he suffered 

he was driving 

parked on ist 

Wilmington place 


ruc & 


Car 


The truck was owned by Rob 
ert P. Manly, of 3012 R st. nw.., 
police said. They charged Mc 
with failure to devote all 
attention to ariving 


{ rece 


his 


Driver Jailed, Fined 


GETTYSBURG, Pa... Aug 2: 
i7——Carrol Henry Hynson, An- 
napolis, Md.. was sentenced to 
60 days in the Adams County 

and fined $300 today on a 
conviction nvoluntary man 
slaughter it fatal automobile 
crash 

sdudage W. { 


o” 


tT. 
Sai 
for 

a 


Sheely, whe im- 
nosed sentence, said he would 
consider a parole after 60 days. 

Hynson convicted in the 
death of Henry Fenster: | 


‘as 


Virs 


‘Champlain, 


|plain, Sr. 
ave. 


fountain in the loman Air Development Center | 
in Alamogordo, N. M 


; projet 


isevere cuts of the face, 


. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, August 28, 1955 Al7 


ing Bike From Lane 


Crowds more than double) 
those of last year attended this 
year’s Montgomery County an- 
nual fair at Gaithersburg, of- 
ficials reported. 

Spurred by superb weather 


Brandon Bus 
Routes Set 


Arlington school officials an 
nounced yesterday 12 new bus 
routes to serve 470 Ss 
who will attend the ie | oe 
Brandon School, irley 
hgwy. 

The new bus routes will pick 
up children starting at 8 a. m. 
= . the o_o stops: 

3: net esi cy Mngiese, 


dr 
at p ofA. A and 
pose 


a i 
By Douglas Chevalier Staff Photographer 
the British Embassy, after it was side- 


swiped by another auto. yesterday. Douglas 
suffered a bruised arm in the accident. 


fh pe ane 


a: 5 « ss. at 
This battered car. driven by Ed Douglas | 
of 1109 16th st. nw., was flipped ever on 
its reef on Massachusetts ave. nw. near 

Army-Nave 


Ne. 43 dr Eads 
at 20th at at Pern, gives Os and Ry + 
side 


Body of Ex-D. C. Pilot Found in Hills 


of 20th _»s 
Also surviving is his wife, be 129 (ler cisth 
the former Beverly Forgey of | Ovke erget rd 
Boston, now residing at Ala-| tie Joyee 


t of — 
mogordo. st. (weed aid 


téréd ot. at 34th. 38th 
si | sh t. at tah 
Ar] ote.; Uteb of. Ot 3408 ot. and 


4 
Bus Ne as i] ré “i Will _st.: Dist 
A. FN Grent et 
aeth a. at os 


ston Ridge r 


ets.) 
Ariin 
: 


Wilfred P.' ogy in 1953, went on active duty 
formerly of | 45 an Air Force reservist after 
graduation and was commis 
sioned a pilot last October. 


of Li 
JT. 

Washington; has been recov- 
ered frem the wreckage of an 


The body 


Ps A st 
ise ré. at 


Montgomery Fair Tops 75,000 


conditions a record threng of which he commutes weekends | 


75,000 for the five-day event 
was assured before gates closed 
last night. : 

A 19-year-old Northeast Wash- 
ington .oy took the fair’s top 
4-H Club dairy cattle award to 
aiaian a busy day of competi- 
tion among the junior oe 
set, 

eng Kramer, of 2014 
st. ne., strictly a city boy by 
background, captured the grand 
champion dairy prize for his 


Holstein, Filbert Lady Ornsby 
an- Weejoc. 


Freddie keeps his prize Hol- 


stein at a Germantown farm tO gar 


and performs regular country | 
chores. | 

All-day horsé shows were an- | 
other major attraction at yes-| 
terday’s closing sessions. 

Other 4-H winners in yester-’ 
day's competition follow: | 


erall ,r dairy breed. Conrad 
; second piace, vid 


wart 
& sheep. Nancy Lechiider_ 


, Senet, win 
p 9 


a ™E.” aminner, , he. 


Your 


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See Bellefer | 3 5 af you loca! comere store today. 


Air Force . 
plane that 
crashed and 
burned in Ari-| 
_ zona Thursday. 

The 23-year-| 
old airman,| 
identified as’ 
pilotofthe| 
L-20 light spot-| 
ter plane, was) 
the son of Mr.| 


and Mrs. Wil-| 
Lt. Champlain fred P. Cham-| 


of 1701 oe 
Falls Church. 
The craft, attached to Hol-| 


, left Staf-| 
ford, Ariz.. Friday afternoon 
and burst into flames an hour 
later as it crashed above the 
7000-foot level the rugged 
Gila Mountains 

Also recovered were bodies | 
identified as those of Airman | 
1/C Ronald J. Nielson, 20, radio | 
operator, formerly of Duluth, | 
Minn., and Robert W. Mitchell, | 
civilian observer of ee 
gordo 

A native of Washington, Lt. | 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
AIS Sunday, August 28, 1955 


Hersey’s Saga of Floo 


HERSEY—From P. I 


en ungainly, placed fellow | 
named 


Farris Resha, 32, mar- 
ried, two children, who 
doubled by day as a machinist 
for the Underwood Corpora- 
tion. 

Resha had never had a 
moment's danger since he had 
moved to Winsted in 1947. Five 
years before that he had had 


> 


r Ab, ho . “4 te. 


chances to test himself as a 


Marine who hit the beaches 


of Tulagi and Guadalcanal— | 


but that was long ago and 
nearly forgotten in quiet Win- 
sted. 

In the night Weed, Resha 
and the others had combed 
the tenement blocks over the 
stores along the river side of 
Main st. In the torrential rain 
they had cleared the street of 
all but a handful. 


About midnight, the water 
had begun to overfiow the 
river and run down the street. 
The civil defense sirens had 
gone off at 1:15 to warn peo- 
ple out. Electric power had 
failed soon after, and the city 
had gone black. 

In two hours the river in the 
street had risen 2 feet and was 
rushing downtown at 20 miles 
an hour. 

The rescuers had begun to 


go into the water, here and | 


there hip-deep, using ropes, to 
et out whomever they could. 
ut they had not been able to 
get to the Cornelios. 
At about 3:30 the water in 


Main st. had begun to rise in| 


great surges. Highland Lake 


above the city had begun to | 
upstream | | ; 

| fishline, and «shouted to the | elderly couple named Latino 
Soon they | and their white cat with yel- 
had a wire across the river. | low ears, Skippy, and two cans 


overfiow, and 
bridges were giving way. 
Now, as it first grew light, 


the men on the high-and-dry | 


firetruck were aghast at what 
they saw up Main st. 


WHOLE BUILDINGS had 
begun to give way up above, 
and boards and bea and 
refrigerators and clotif@s and 
furniture were coursing down 


what had now become rapids | 
The pavement | 


8 feet deep. 
had been undermined. Slabs 


of concrete sidewalk 10 feet | 


square and a foot thick had 
been lifted and spun over and 
flung into the street. 

Winsted Motors had been 
bodily washed away and brand 
new Buicks were tumbling 
three quarters of a mile down: 
stream like toys in a gutter. 
The roof of Winsted Motors 
had lodged itself half way 
downstreet, in front of the 
Town Hall. 

The debris from the houses 


that had fallen was striking | 


the tenement block where the 
Cornelios were stranded as 
the flood waters, deflected by | 
St. Joseph's Hill, struggled 
back across an open jot to 
the river's proper bed. 

The power of the water was 
beyond belief. 


In the face of this sight, | 


Scotty Weed and his firemen 
decided it was time toe try te 
get the Cornelios out. 

They drove the engine to 


the edge of the water lapping | 
| the ladder and Phillips pulled | 


against the hill, 

Scotty Weed, together with 
Leo McMahon and George 
Simmons removed a 12-foot 
section of a hooked ladder 
from the truck and carried it 


to the porch of a house near | 


the highground corner of 


Chestnu® and Main, and got | 
it across to the flat’ roof of the | 


one-story building on the cor- 


mer, De Martino’s Grocery and | 


Liquor Shop. 

They went back then and got 
another ladder section and 
carried it up and bridged the 
gap to the next flat roof, over 
Ray's Washeteria and the Key- 
stone TV Service. 

Now they were on a wide 


platform, facing the Cornelios | 


across the current, some 80 
feet away. Some of the men 
ran for ropes. 

By this time the firemen on 
the roof had been joined by 
others, including Officer Re- 
sha. 

Resha was one of the few 
policemen who were still out 
in the night. Because most of 
the force had been rounded 


up to save the town records | 
and police equipment in the | 


cellar of the Town Hall. There 
the surges of. the river had 


caught them and driven them | 


upstairs, and 41 men and one 
woman, Mrs. Skilton, chair- 
lady of the Winsted Red Cross, 
were marooned helpless until 
2:30 the following afternoon 


Soon men returned to the | 
roofs at Chestnut and Main | 


with ropes. But how were 
they to get a rope across’ 80 
feet of turbulent water” 

They tried tying a stone to 
a rope and throwing it. It fell 
far, far short, again and again. 
Sometimes the weight fell 
loose and out. The men tried 
‘for 45 minutes to get a rope 
over that way and failed. 


THEN A MAN named Dewey 
Plank, who loves to fish 
along the upper reaches of 
the Mad River in Springtime, 
ran home anad got his spin- 
ner rod and ran back and 
climbed onto the roofs. 

The cast looked impossible 
It was 80 feet. The cloudburst 
was still falling. The wind 
was strong. There was a maze 
of telephone and light wires 


just above and in front of the | 


Cornelios’ windows. Plank 


had little room for backwhip | 


because of the high house be- 
hind the flat roofs. 

‘Plank flicked the rod and | 
fed out lime. He cast once. 
He was badly short. He took 
up and cast again. It went 
further. After half a dozen 
casts his lure caught on a tele- | 
phone pole near the Cornelios’ 

dows, and with a broom 
— Cornelio drew in the 
e. 


Meanwhile, - Officer Resha | 


and Scotty Weed had been 
tearing down TV antennas 
from the roofs and had been 
ripping out long aerial lead 
wine. They fastened these to- 
gether and tied them to the 


} 


> 


‘a 
_- moms 
| a = 


mesteocahnane 
ARRAY rsd ae ace ee 


Still dazed by the fierce floods that left her 
homeless, a resident of Winsted, Conn... 
leans on a chest of drawers Dell she tells 


Cornelios to pull. 


It was easy then for the Cor- | 
| Melios to pull a rope over. 
By oow, however, so much 
|heavy debris was floating 
down the river from collapsed 
buildings up Main st. that Of- 
ficer Resha and a state police- 
man, Sidney Toomey, forbade 
a crossing. The men shouted 
to the Cornelios to tie them- 
selves to the rope. 


' 


; 


During all this, the men on | 


the roofs had been hearing 
Shouts for help from their 

right, from a shert deadend 

street with the same name as 
the marooned pair across the 
_way—Cornelioe eve. 

The street was lined with 
| very small two-family houses, 
each with a front porch and 

a balcony upstairs. All the 
| occupants were upstairs. The 
| water was aimost up to the 
| balconies. 
| There were other people 
| clinging to the roof of a tene- 
| ment block on Main st. across 

Gornelio ave. from the fat 

roofs. 

Some of the men ran to the 
' firetruck for an extension lad- 
der, which they brought back, 

| opened, and lashed. - 

An occupant of the frst 
house across the way, up Cor- 
|nelio ave.. Norman Phillips, 
threw a long extension cord 
across to the flat roofs. Weed 
and McMahon tied the wire to 


| it across. 

| In his raincoat and boots, 
Weed crawled across to Phil- 
| lips’ house on the horizontal 
, ladder, draggding another lad- 
der section behind him. 


BETWEEN Phillips’ house 
and the building on Main st. 
with the people on the roof, 
a huge cylindrical tank 30 


feet long and ten feet in dia- | 
meter, which had floated in | 
from behind the houses on | 


| Cornelio ave., had lodged it- 
self and was bobbing heavily 
in the water. Had it broken 
| loose, it might have knocked 
down any of the buildings in 
the area. (A gasoline trailer 


river in the night and knocked 
down a large part of the four- 
story Gilbert Clock plant, 
which straddled the river.) 


Weed propped the ladder | 
he had dragged over against | 
the house on Main st., from | 


the railing of Phillips’ porch. 
| By these ladders, Weed and 
| another fireman, Ted Johnson, 
led two families to safety: the 


two children, the Michael 
| Kreets and their two children. 

Repeatedly during these 
rescues, the men. on the fiat 
roofs turned to the Cornelios 
' across the way and waved 
| and shouted to them, clasped 
| their hands in boxers’ victory 
salutes, and made the sign of 
the cross. 


Now a boat, appeared. No | 


one knew where it came from. 


about 8 feet long, suitable for 
two or three passengers. 
Officer Resha made it fast 
behind the roofs, while Weed 
and McMahon, moving the lad. 
ders to the near side of Cor- 


nelio ave., took out a family of | 


five, the Bascettas: a widow, 
Alice Fairhart, and another 
family of four, the Cordanos. 
Those who were réscued were 
terrified of crossing the lad- 
ders over the boiling water. 
The men called to them: “Be 
calm, take it easy.” 


Last to come from the near | 


side of Cornelio ave. were a 
young couple, Mr. and Mrs. 


| nine months pregnant, expect- 
ing her baby any day. She 
| worked her way alone acro 
one of the horizontal laddérs. 
Scotty Weed called to encour- 
age her as she came: “Hurray! 
You're doing fine!” 

Next a negro, Dannie Smith, 
25, who had worked at the 
now non-existent Winsted 
' Motors, climbed along the 
fronts of the buildings on the 
near side of Cornelio ave. and 
threw a rope ‘across to the last 
house on the far side. 

Along this rope Ted Johnson 
pulled the boat, and took from 
the balconies on the far side 
of Cornelio ave., in several 
trips, five Venezianos, includ- 
ing a 16-month-old baby, an 


Angelo Garafalos and their | 
| children, truckdriver for Negri 


. V ‘ , : : : 
rin White. Mrs. White was | and let her down to the boat. 


| He let her brother down the 
same way. He shinnied down | 


| the three men. 
| was made fast to the seat of 


| was threatened. 


/mackinaw on Maria Cornelio 


‘way. 


“ Ke Ys gt 
‘ 
i Ps: 


of cat food; and two women, 
Josephine Lazzaro and Provin. | 
zina Amica, who had been | 
praying all night before a 
statue and a pair of candles. 


ALL WERE now out of Cor- | 
neélio ave. The men turned | 
their attention back to Joseph | 
and Mario Cornelio across the 


The water was at its peak. 
It was 10 feet deep in the | 
gutted street, and moving 
faster than before. 

Then all the men on the 
Yoof, and the rescued people, | 
and a crowd of 200 who had 
gathered to watch on the slope 
by St. Joseph's Church, saw | 
a terrible thing: ) 

The Clifton Hotel, a huge 
four - story wooden building 
just upstreet from the bene | 
ment block where the Corne- 
lios were trapped, raised it- | 
self up, turned slowly around, | 
and moved back off Main st. 
into the main bed of the mad | 
river and floated half a mile | 
downstream. As it went, the | 
two lower floors were gradu- 
ally eaten away. The upper 
stories settled, staying upright, 
kept moving. 


Earlier in the night, before 
the water had come up, 4 man 
named Sinclair Meggison, who | 
was staying in the Clifton, had | 
alerted all the other occu- 
pants of the hotel and had | 
sent them inte the town. 


For some inexplicable rea- 
son he had said he thought he 
would spend the night right | 
there. There days later his | 
drowned body was found in a 
room in the remainder of the 
hotel where it planted itself, 
upright but only two stories 
high, on Community Field, 
once the site of town ball | 
games. 

Not long after the Clifton 
floated off, most of Garibaldi 
Hall, a brick Italian clubhouse 
near the downstream corner of | 
Chestnut and Main collapsed. | 

Huge sections of wooden | 
buildings that had _ fallen | 
farther up Main st. now began | 


to bombard the block the 
tank rode a mile down the! 


Cornelios were in. Bit by bit 
the building crumbled, until 


'the upstream half was ripped 
| and bashed away. 


It appeared that soon the 
whole tenement block would 
be gone. It seemed urgent to 
save the Cornelios. 

THE TWO officers asked | 
for volunteers to go over in 
the boat. 

Three men offered to go 
Joe Horte, 33, married, two 


Construction Company; Steve 
Jackson, 35, married, three 
children, laborer for Nicker- 
son Construction; George 
Newman, 29, married, three 
children, repairman in Mar- 
shall’s Garage. 

The light skiff was made as 
secure as possible. Two lines | 
were tied to the bow, two to 
stern, and men held these 


| from the roofs upstream and 
It was a light lapstreaked skiff 


down. Ropes were Jaslied to | 
A checkline 


the boat. 
The men began to pull them- 
seleves across on the main 


| rope to the Cornelios’ window. 


Those on the roofs watched 
for big timbers or other float- 
ing hazards coming down Main 


| st., and they pulled back on 


the checkline when the boat 


The three reached the other | 
side. Jackson pulled himself | 


| up to the window on the main 


rope, cutting his feet badly 
as he did so. He put a leather 


and tied a line under her arms | 


the main rope. 

The five started back in the 
three-man boat in the rough | 
water. 


Half way across Maria 
Cornelio panicked, grabbed 
the main rope, stood up. The | 
boat capsized. All five fell in 
the river. 

All were lashed to the boat. 
Jackson, Newman and Joseph 
Cornelio clung to it. 

Maria Cornelio threw her 
arms over her head and her 
rope slipped off. 

As. she floated away, Joe 
Horte grabbed her and his 
rope broke and the pair were 


‘ 


| town pumping cellars and 


' in.. Look. 


| for this. I mean, it's 


International Neve 


author John Hersey about her flood experi- 
ence. Behind them the street is litered with 
broken pavement and buildings. 


borne swiftly away from the 


boat. They were driven near to | 
(a slanting 
| Horte caught # with one arm. 


telephone pole. 


Cornelio fought. 
screamed, and 


Maria 
broke away, 


| drowned. 


Horte could only hold the 
pole for a few seconds in the 


| violent current. 


In those seconds State Po- 


| iceman Toomey, though not 
|an expert swimmer, let him- 
| self down a fallen telephone 


wire from the flat roofs into 


| the water. Seeing that he was 
| soon in trouble, Ted Johnson 


went after him, down the same 


| wire. It took Resha, McMahon. 


Simmons and Weed to rescue 
them both with ropes. 

Horte let go 

Dannie Smith dived into the 
current without a rope, going 
after Horte. 


BOTH MEN disappeared 
around the still-standing inner 
wall of Garibaldi Hall, beneath 
a mural of Romulus and Re- 
mus being suckled by the wolf 
of Rome. 

The men on the roofs got the 
boat, with Jackson, Newman, 
and Cornelio, as far as the 
awning of De Martino’s store, 
which was awash. They hoist- 
ed the three up. Cornelio want- 
ed to go after his sister. The 
men restrained him by force. 

Then Joe Horte appeared, 
walking between two build- 
ings on higher ground down 
to the left. And Dannie Smith 
appeared from a door just be- 
yond Garibaldi Hall. Both men 
had managed to catch them- 
selves on debris at the bank. 

It was afternoon. The rain 


had stopped. All the rescuers 


went to Officer Resha’s fam- 
ily’s restaurant and had their 


| first food and drink in eight- 
| een hours. 


Gradually the water receded. 
In two days Main st. was a 


| wild dry arroyo 8 feet deep 


strewn with battered cars and 


| slabs of sidewalk and crushed 


lumber. Eighty per cent of the 
houses and stores on Main 


street were condemned. As- 
sessors declared losses of 
$27,780,000. 

Four days after the flood 
Mrs. White had a baby son by 
cesarian section 

Scotty Weed worked around 


clearing debris. Officer Resha 
was asked to return to his day 
job at Underwood, but he did 
not go. “It wouldn't be right 
to leave these people,” he gaid. 


THE RESIDENTS of 
Cornelio ave. returned and be- | 
gan to clear their ruined | 
homes. They are poor people 
—a stonemason, a laborer, a | 
worker st Underwood, a sales- | 
woman in a pharmaty, a clerk | 
in a state offiice building, an | 
an asthmatic with a punctured 
lung. Those who lived on the | 


' ground floors lost everthing | 


they owned 
Mrs. Fairhart took a shovel | 
and tried to clear the deep slit 


‘and filth from her rooms. 


“Everything's ruined,” she 
said. “I can't use a thing here. 


| These hoys helped me tear 


down the door so I could get 
My clothes are 
ruined. This-was:a brand new 
coat. Look how the water 
moved the furniture and broke 


it up. A bomb wouldn't do | 


this. I've lived here 11 years 
I lived alone. I've worked hard 
at Underwood, and I tried to 


| save, I don’t know what I'm 
'going to do 


Honestly, I'm 
petrified. I worked all my life 
not elab- 
orate, but I had it fixed up so 


'T thought it was beautiful. 
| Look at my TV. 


Look: My 
pocketbook in the mud. 
Tommy Veneziano’s moving to 
Simsbury. What should I do? 


| What should I do?” 


Ancient Egg Found 


In kAruscan Tomb 


FERRARA, “Italy, Aug. 27— 
‘An unbroken hen egg was dis- 
covered yesterday in a tomb 


iback to the fourth century be- 


fore Christ, during excavations 
in the vast Etruscan necropolis 
of Spina, in the Po Valley. 
The ancient egg was full of 
a black salty liquid which Prof. 
Nereo Alfiere, of Ferrara Mu- 
seum, said had probably been 


labsorbed through the eggshell 


over the centuries. 


he Key to 
partment 


entals 


and it plays sweet music when 
if comes to quick results — in 
the classified pages of the: Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald 


Second couple to call 
signs on dotted line 


e XXEK eT. XXX—2 res. ke. 
semipyvt. beth. recentiy sainted 
utils: 685. Janftor AD X-XXXX. 


“| just couldn’t be more pleased'” ex- 
claimed Mrs, J. W., who recently rented 
an apartment through a classified ad in 
The Washington Post and Times Herald 
“The truth it that my classified ad did 
most of the work for me.” 


Not a call from 
same ad in other newspaper 


ALEX.—<XXXX). Liv. rm. bed- 
rm. kit.. Bath: prt. entr.: nr. bus 
880 mo. Adults only ao X-XXXX. 


“Believe it or not, | ran the sameé ad in 
the other paper for 6 days—and didn’t 
get a single call,” reports Mrs. M. D. 
who rented her apartment one day after 
her ad appeared in The Washington Post 
and Times Herald. “| had ten replies to 
my ad in your newspaper.” 


Takes in vacancy sign 
after one day 


Lone rEl.Low a 
icely sure 2 bed 
rm : 


ain ; prt 
able children accepted 


X-XXXX 


es _—_—— _ 


“| ordered the ad for seven days, but 
! had a new tenant after one,” reports 
Mr. H. S., who recently rented his apart- 
ment through a classified ad in The 
Washington Post and Times Herald. “You 
bet I'm pleased!” 


Ad finds new tenant 
on very first day 


CLEVELAND PARK—Richiy furn. 
bed.-sit. rm. comb; ist fl: vent. 
reas: beaut. det. cor. house. 1 
block Conn. ave. WO X-XXXX. 


“That certainly was fast,” said Mr. L. F. 
H. “| received at least half a dozen calls 
as a result of the ad. And an hour after 
| rented the apartment another man came 


to see it. My, what a turnout!” 


Rents her apartment 
one-two-three 


CALVERT &t. NW. XXXX—j rm. 
apt. pvt. bath: daw care for small 
child if desired. AD X-XXXX 


“If people want to rent apartments 
quickly, | recommend they do what |! 
did,” said Mrs. W. J., who found a new 
tenant for her apartment on the very 
first day the ad ran in The Washington 
Post and Times Herald. 


Calls pour in 
while she’s still in bed 


éTH ST. NW. XXXX—Lee bedre. 
liv rm din kit bath te RA 


“lt was better than an alarm clock,” 
chuckled Mrs. L. K. “People started call- 
ing before my eyes were open. And | 
rented that apartment on the very first 
day. |'d say that was pretty fast work 
fo? a little two-line ad!” 


Want to rent that apartment the easy low-cost way? Rent it 
the way these people did theirs—through a classified ad in 
W ashington’s big newspaper. Your “Apartment For Rent” 
ad in The Washington Post and Times Herald will reach 
410,000 families on Sunday (128,000 more than read the 
other Sunday newspaper) and 380,000 families daily (130,000 
more than any other daily in town), 


That’s why you get quicker results at lower cost when you 
advertise your apartment or rooms for rent in The Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald. It’s easy to place your ad. 


Just call Miss Page at 


REpublic 7-1234 


The Washinaton Post and Times Herald 


Washington’s favorite home newspaper 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES 


Ist Flood Grants|_ si ee te 


Go to Two States| % Kol % OPEN TODAY, SUND AY 


By Albon B. Hailey 
Staff Reparter 


President Eisenhower ap-jstate or local governments es- 
proved initial allocations of $1/| sential to current public opera- 
million each to New Jersey and/tions were given priority for 
Rhode Island yesterday as six | emergency repairs. Hf} 


stricken northeastern. states Sturgis told his Engineers 


fought to clear the sludge and/ that their job was one of as- 
wreckage left by Hurricane|sistance to local governments, <a 
Diane's floods nine days ago. jwhich were advised that the 
The President sent word of| by the Federal Government of FZ 
the grants to Govs. Robert/aill responsibilities” for re- 
Meyner, of New Jersey, and/ habilitation of the flood-ravaged 
of Rhode | areas. 


Dennis J. Roberts, 


Island, from the summer White The Engineers were ordered 

House in Denver. jto keep an “accurate, itemized Ai 
Press Secretary James C.| Federal Government's $100 mil- | 

Hagerty emphasized the grants | lion relief program does not 

are “initial allocations” and|mean “a complete acceptance 

recalled that Civil Defense Ad-| record of work performed and 


ministrator Val Peterson has' monies expended” and to make : 
estimated that the two states | daily reports on “general prog: PHILLIP’S IS PROUD 
would need about $5 million/ress and action” to the Pen- OF THIS FACT ‘Warehouse Prices” is a FACT at PHILLIP’S... not just an advertising slogan! You 


each to restore order out of | tagon. 


Diane's chaos. “Tt appeared yesterday that * WE ADVERTISE Pam right in the Warehouse with no expensive fancy dressing. ... You don’t have to 
a hii ia ee ° WE SELL pay for a high cost downtown location, either! So shop where you save the most... 


Defense Mobilization invoked 
PHILLIP’S WAREHOUSE SALES! 


its wartime priority powers in 
order to channel materials ’ rs et . 

equipment and services to de- Flood Victims od Get WE DELIVER 
fense industries in the flood-- Unclaimed Clothing 


damaged areas. 
ODM Director Arthur §& Pa. rae Tag A A 
Flemming said the priorities Laundry & Cleaners, 1312 


would be used “only when vol-| Rhode Island ave. ne, said AT PHILLIP’S , __ AT PHILLIP’S —— AT PHILLIP’S _. AT PHILLIP’S 


Only New Merchandise 
in Factory Sealed Crate! 


untary efforts fail to achieve) yesterday he had found the 
desired results.” perfect way to dispose of 
Flemming also authorized the! |. -jsimed garments at his 
sale of copper in the Defense plant 
Production Act inventory for'| : 
rehabilitation of the disaster Piatt cai Be was going te 
. : load the clothing—normally 
areas. General Services Admin- sold to a dealer after a wait- 
istration will sell the copper for ing period—into a trailer and 
use in reconstructing power, | take it te Connecticut for 
communications and other fa-| distribution among flood vic- 
cilities affecting defense. tims 
* the same time, Lt. Gen - 
D. Sturgis Jr., chief of Army | sat ggg 


te... and coordinator of] 
h i Hud -€789 : 
ihe Federal relief program, any Re tary eH r- a aa Reg. $349.95 New 1955 New 1955 Reg. $279.95 New 1954 


spelled out the details of “Op-| 4 5 make contribution of Reg. $399.95 New 1955 Reg. $399.95 New 1955 - 
eration Noah,” the tag-line) . oi) clothing to help s 
Se casag none |” Me ™S| Sit the trale. Plat is lear ; WELBILT hive ADMIRAL PHILCO 
St pi ing for the flood area Wednes- e Vina or 
urgis, disclosing detailed | day 3, H p ¥, W Pp Y, T p 
instructions sent to his field ‘ ef « ' 
officers, said the Federal re- VY H e L TON Flush Mount ‘ via slg 2 ag 


" . ° . 
habitation program is wnde:|ward their estimate of $18/ M1 ATR CONDITIONER || AIR CONDITIONER || am conprrioneR || AIR CONDITIONER || AIR CONDITIONER 


way in 26 cities in the flood-\,inn5, in dama left b 
ge y with heater. thromestet and push-dutten Exceptions! Value! Excellent Valse! 


swept areas. , 'Diane’s. havoc. Latest tabula- with thermostat & Push-Batten Controls trets 

Clearance of debris and wreck-|tions in Pennsylvania, New 

age will be done at Federal Jersey, New York, Rhode Is Ss ~ 3 Ss & 
expense on public highways and/jand, Connecticut and Massa- 

in public facilities owned by/chusetts put the total loss at . 


state and local governments,/ $2 billion, worst from floods in 
the instructions stated. ‘the history of these states. 
Local interests will provide} The Red Cross said some 17,- ; , ’ 
disposal areas. The Engineers|900 persons were still depend. ne AT PHILLIP’S—_... ...-. AT PHILLIP’S — AT PHILLIP’S .... ...... AT PHILLIP’S —me AT PHILLIP’S 
were told to avoid clearing pri-|ent for food and shelter upon *) 
vate property “unless the pub-\its havens. After more than a 
lic health or safety requires'week of grim digging out, the 
such work.” toll stood yesterday at 171) 
Publicly owned utility sys-| known dead, 73 missing and 500 
tems, public schools, hospitals|injured, the Associated Press 
and other facilities owned by reported. 


_ ————————————— —_———_— — 


Typhoid Precautions 


Reg. $219.95 New 1955 Reg. $329.95 New 1955 


P rotect fr / ood A reas Reg. $179.95 New 1955 || "°9: 279-50 New 1959 |) 2... $329.95 New 1955 
ey are Ua FRIGIDAIRE || VICTOR PCA || FRIGIDAIRE || ADMIRAL 


" Stat Reporter 
) ‘od % HELP. CASEMENT 7 Cu, Ft. 40-inch Deluxe 
i 110 1, ) ae SiGg ' i L k a 
typhoid is due to expire, today |wanna River Valley area vor| #] “CECTRIC DRYER || 1, nounrengen ygeoeg REFRIGERATOR ELECTRIC RANGE 


in flood-devastated corfimuni- untarily sought the free typhoid Coleses! Value Consele Model 


ties of Pennsylvania and New shots and are ready to receive 
England, but authorities areithe second of the three-shot 5 $ 5 
not worried; they have taken Series Monday 
advantage of all the precautions New York's Lederle Labora 
{ 


modern medicine can offer tories sent in a big vaccine ship- 

A phone canvass of Strouds-|ment by Pennsylvania Air Na- 
burg, Easton and Scranton, Pa.. tional Guard Other labora-| 
Torrington, Waterbury anditories and health departments) 


, , an Woor yr ffect | | 
Danbury, Conn and oon from unaffected communities | LIANCES & RADIOS SAVE ON NEW FURNITURE 


socket, R. 1, found many resi-|aiso contributed. 
denis yet ones free — The Lackawanna County | SMALL APP 
vaccine spots and town ofmiciais ical Soc , 
sr redly ~ oa Ay al ggg ete Semete, Stews. ) Socks deme a wee SUITE. 4-PC. HOLLYWOOD &ED meu § 
heavily chlorinated or boiled, ing inoculations at the Naval/ : ° COFFEEMAKER inn ble ‘d §; , book- $ FIT. Headboard, spring, mattress 
or imported from “safe” areas./Reserve Training Center in! $5.98 3-PC. CARVING . a n nish. Our and frame. Our Reg. $59.95. 
anticipated twists Lutheran Church and 18 other! , ALUMINUM CANISTER 18TH CENTURY or yter SUITE. full-i > ¢ 
= henned $5.95 4-PC ull-length bed. Our Reg. $59.95 
' me 2s = = = emergency centers. Police and/ . sn saTS yee Double dresser, chesf book- $ 2-PC. SOFA BED. Sof 
rom Scranton bakeries nly 
bread and rolls were found to ee yee A pe ss ge Bag bea for| in os CHROME-PLATED . $2.98 5-7C ALUMINUM HOSTESS oe. en mahogany finish. v8 sleep twe, with Seer? bagel to $Q 
bake long enough over Highitheir shots at Scranton City POULTRY en csaee sat F set yREX BOWL : ur Rog. $169.95 | ° Our Reg. $169.95 ce 
temperatures to be safe Hall $9.95 6-PC. STEA na $3.50 4-PC. Color F INNERSPRING MATTRESS, STUDIO CO | 
Waterbury policemen's faces; The most frequent phone in-| with rock, —7" set . Choice of full or twin size $19 , UCHES. Open 
were puma soveree just to be/quiry at Scranton’s PHS office! $6.95 ar $39.95 Chrome ouares’ sett ' emacs twin beds. Our Reg. $89.95. . 
sure they didnt become §er™ | sacked if it was safe to wash the! CLEAV vER SET with Westinghouse termes = L-BACK CHAI 
carriers from the debris they | aiche< sini | $2.98 IRONING BOARD PAD & co 98° $49.95 Cone ELECTRIC SKMLLET . modern shyle, Our 8 RS. Smart ¢ 2-PC. LIVING ROOM SUITES. $ 
were helping to clear away The answer was yes, provid-| with press mitt AuTomanc: $ 9.95 ae ded vr Reg. $49.95 King-size sofa with matching 118 
The Narragansett Brewery|ing the water was boiled for| $69.95 Birch pokey 3 $4.98 AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC 30-INCH FOLDING COTS with chair. Our Reg. $189.95 __- 
filied a truckload of beer bot-\4: jeast 10 minutes and the| PORTABLE PHO & 3.waY $ 80 TwmER ECTRIC innersnri $ CONVERTIBLE SOFA. Opens to 
tles with drinking water and | qiches were rinsed in a chiorine | $34.95 CBS PORTABLE 15 $19.95 Chrome AUTOMATIC EL $29.9 * tlie mattress. Our ane twe, with separate inne sleep 
dispatched it to the area south | cointion | RADIOS oe TOASTER : ’ fe $ 
of Torrington. The minister of/ At nearby Stroudsburg, the| reer Seng ep ap $26” $179.95 COLUMBIA HI-FI Sccamaiens TABLES. Step, End, S219 Pres ee 
one church relief center took Strouds burg Record reported: | MIXER complete with jwic CONSOLE Cocktail, in blond e . $ 95 
a look at the labels apd refused «Fyery body is being inoculated | CLOSEOUT OW GARDEN HOSE $5.50 FLUFFIUM SOT finish. Our F monogany CHEST. go or amet 
load. : and said that meant at least | & 
A neighboring minister, know- | 40 000 persons. 
ing the beer bottles contained; A newly-developed filter, sent | s 
good drinking water, then told yp by the Army Engineer Re-| AT PHILLIP’S AT PHILLIP’S ——e AT PHILLIP’S —... 
the truck driver to unload at'cearch and Develo t Lab.| ——— | : 
ow a Reg. $469.50 New 1955 | aoe | ————— Reg. $249.95 New 1955 


his church. oratory at Fort Belvoir, Va., is| 


Local authorities drew ON taking care of 1500 residents) | = a. 

volunteer help and profession-|in the west portion of the com- FAMOUS MAKE " E R 

ally trained Federal and state munity. i = . 

sanitary engineers to keep; At Waterbury, Conn. pos 


germ-carrying flies under con-|sibly the worst hit in the iS Cu. Ft Bas ' ‘s 
trol and sewage-polluted water | flooded areas, 85,000 of the com- | : in " — ] 7.inch TV 
from passing along typhoid munity’s 115,000 population are) UPRIGHT FREEZER ham: og a | . | 3.WAY COMBINATION 


United States Public Health estimated to have been inocu- L 
Service headquarters in Wash-|lated against typhoid. | 9X hee aa i 5 
ington said no typhoid cases Clean water is being sent) RS. | : 
have been reported as a result into Waterbury by the local ; - , ie = : 


of the floods. Water supplies CocaCola Bottling Co., 
of a dozen communities were All communities questioned | AT PHILLIP’S — : AT PHILLIP’S 
— Reg. $169.95 New 1954 ae a. 

9 Reg. $229.95 New 1955 Reg. $349.95 New 1955 


condemned by state authori-\felt they were on top of at! 
ties, however. Public Health least the health hazard in their | Reg. $299.95 New 1954 my 
Service had 60 experts working |flood-wrecked areas. é 
in the flood areas as physicians,| “The ravages of typhoid, when FAMOUS MAKE 2 Ze MITCHELL 
food.and drug inspectors, sani-'no precautions are taken, are G | E] | 
tary engineers and insect con-|described im a biography of enera ec ric 34 H Pp 
trollers. England’s late Sir Almoth 1 . 

PHS said it had dispatched | Wmght, developer of the anti- Va HP. CASEMENT ’ Cycle Automatic i1 Cu. Ft. 2 l-inch TV AIR CONDITIONER 
25,000 bottles of water puri-|typkoid inoculation. AIR CONDITIONER WASHER REFRIGERATOR a te 

Censele Medel wit) ermes 


fication tablets to eastern Penn-| The book, written by Leonard 


sylvania, and the Navy sent!Colebrook, reports that of 208,- 

another 56,000 to New England,|226 men Britain sent to the s & $ $ 5 
rerouting them from an intend-|South African War in_ 1899- , 

ed. sale in California. Person-|1902 a total of 57,684 or 22 per- | 


nel was standing by at the'cent was stricken with typhoid. 
PHS Sanitary Engineering Cen-| Exactly 9022 died. 


ter in Cincinnati ready with| At that time inoculation was 
only voluntary for the soldiers. NORTHEAST 


membrane filter packets for 


’ ’ . - ; 
esting well water in ruralin Word Wer I when tnoeule| | DIRECTIONS TO PHILLIPS 1. sp, 9 
. - a tef had 10 S as troo in | 
of eiaetent tas A aa ons the hentia Frame heaeily. in-| WAREHOUSE SALES a /, (ls 


fected with typhoid yet came | Drive out New York Ave. to Biases aoe Penne 


gineers’ civil works program, , ‘ohth Bladensburg Ka. 
said there was no Federal au/O7 with one-eighth as many Sivapia, Railroad over sone black, te One Block Off of Bladensburg Road. FREE PARKING on lot adjacent to warehouse. 
Sorry, no mail, phone or C.0.D. orders. Take 


t'.ority to force flood victims to deaths. 1 Re. puILLIP’s WARE- s SALES 
be inoculated against typhoid. | .. . | Ra. to -_ Island Ave. rchases with you and save amps he costs, 
“But, with sewage and debris Gen. Roper to Be Feted aS en et. ——. =a Queens ctelletion and service — where desired. WAREHOUSE 


h 
all around, I think it is just] Maj. Gen. Harry M. Roper. “The he Bargain Spot None sold to builders er 
common sense to go get a shot) Army Deputy Assistant Chief 
and protect yourself” he de-jof Staff for Operations, will be 
clared.. |honored at a retirement cere- 

In Scranton, where the usual-/mony by the 3d “Old pe 


ly placid Roaring Brook had | Infantry Regiment at 4 p. m 
overflowed into water lines, the| today. The native Washingto- 
city water system was out until/nian has completed 32 years’ 
Wednesday. Some, 60,000 of the’service. 


st a, 


; 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, August 28, 1955 


~ 
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. “Dug “e\" > y ; - ; . _ , 5 J ~ - M. ee ae “ pis Sat Me ep, eee te * Se A ad Sw »Py. Poet Mgr 
’ ‘ “apa ~ p Bye POR, a 7 : : es a sf Se ee ra ote . Si, 3 J . " ¥ Pe. “ * ; Me, oo a vw a by rl at ‘ eee ; en x » 
> ao - ‘ - : v _ < > oe , ( ~~ 4 . > . See Fs . ~ y f A o ae ‘ 
“C5 ay Pit aoe - 4 x ot : “ wae Ree . ‘ : ; ‘ 7 - ‘ ee aN ‘ “ ye be , . at NR aes . A b, :s 
_ ~ >» a ba ° ot” . a oy: a - . ee aes %& a a - : x ye y - he ee oe See aes Gee Teese: > lx 
< a . . . , > La P sy ’ - wi, ee oe 4 4 At ‘nue b 
; ~ 4nd 7 : ~ 2 Ba , 7+ ge ae Be ae eee 
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4, 4 
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Two College 
DVN AN YA 
Scholarships >. LyF . 44) 


ae op . — 
tee q a a : 
SS a ete ies 
° pase Sey <x > we 
ae 
bg 


, SELON 
er 
ae 

$ es 


Win free! $500 ar-[ | pa at Pree 
6s 5 : The Hecht Co. Suburban Stores ee: Late Monday Night 
ship jor yourse us a 


- ‘ 7 » 

$200 grant to the college ' ; 
of your choice. One boy 

, ; ; : he Co. Downstairs, 
and one girl win, Regis- TP . Te Heol Silver Spring, 

PARKington 

ter in any of the 3 Hecht : 
Co. Downstairs Stores. 


N thi f b y . 
othing to buy | | _—e Every Bepitmcios For Tremendous Savings on Fall Needs! deena tadnode 
. Y rlington 12:30-9: 


Sr rede * Liniahtile Perea Peale. 


Sw 

nf ae 

~ oe SS 

& re} > 


MENS TWO-PANTS MEN'S 22.95-$30 IF PERF. 2.99-4.95 SAVE! FASHION COATS — SAVE! FALL DRESSES AT 
FALL FLANNEL SUITS  ALL-WOOL SPORT COATS = MEN'S SPORT SHIRTS = FOR FALL AND WINTER A SAVE-TWICE PRICE 


Just think! New Fall suits Stylish, single - breasted A fabulous coliettion of All-wool fleeces, piles, zibe- (1 Hundreds to 
with 2 prs. pants for just $25! $ all-wool sport coats. Pop- QQ eae perch _ sete lines, alpacas, cashmere a choose ."s nue 
| cottons, rayons, ¢ n flan , dresses, sheath: 
; blend Popular boy coats, a, 
Rayon and acetate flannel... ular patch or flap pock- : nels, rayon gabafdines in bags sa” = aebioe jumpers, torsos, for 


mingse Stumped, Slap pocket ets, vented back. Fall new Fall colors and patterns bony styles. “A' lines or St- 


styles. Dark-tome browns, Long sleeves, variél pocket ted models. Variety of cop’ Rayons, mens 
blues, greys, tans, charcoals. Last 3 Devs Last 3 Days styles. Choice of solid colors Lose 3 Days ors. Sizes for Jrs., Misses, Lest 3 Devs wear, crepes, cot Last 3 Days 
tons. 7-15, 10-20, Fell Sale 


Sizes 36-44 regulars, shorts Fall Sale sizes 36-44, regulars, and Fall Sele \or fancy patterns, Sizes small Fell Sale , Women. Fell Sale . 
and longs in the group. longs. to x-large. 14% 24%, 46-52. 


colors and patterns in 


SUPER! MEN'S SUMMER SUITS BOYS’ 1.69 FLANNEL SHIRTS 39 | TOTS’ 3-PC. SNOWSUITS 99 SUMMER DRESS CLEARANCE 
Perfects and irregulars. Cotton cords. Washable. cotton.suede flannel. Double Wool lined Estron rayon. Full, zipper Save now on better summer f 
rayon tropifals. Orlon* shantungs. Your yokes, full cut for better fit. Long sleeves front, knit cuffs and ankles. Bonnet dresses. Cottons, rayons, flock of 


choice of many colors. Sizes for regulars, si shades or fancy patterns. Sizes 6 for girls, helmet for boys. Red, green, dot sheers and hundreds of 
short, longs, stouts in the group. 16 blue, brown. Sizes 2 to others. 7-15, 10-20, 1444-24". 


Men's Slacks, seconds, rayons, cottons .......2.99 Boys’ If Perf. 3.99 Longies, rayon, 6-18 3 for $7 Children’s Snowswits, wools, nylons, 2-8 Women’s 2.19 Pajamas, cotton, 34-40 


Men's If Perf. $5-7.50 Fur Felt Hats, 654-7 .1.99 Boys’ 49c Tee Shirts, cotton, 6-16 .., 3for 1.15 Children’s Coat & Legging Sets, woo! me'ton, Women’s Baby Doll Pajamas, cotton 


Men's Sport Shirts, seconds, rayons, cotfons 3 for $4 Boys’ 49% Briefs, combed cotton, 6-14 ..3 for 1.15 2-6x hig Women’s 3.99 Nylon Baby Doll Pajamas 


M n’ i | k cotTo 4 > 2- ° 
en's Denin Slacks, seconds, cottons Boys’ 7.99 Rayon Gabardine Surceats, woo! Tots’ Wool Sweaters, many styles, size 6x ; 


, Men's Denim Jackets, cotton, 36-46 lined, 6-16... ccc cc eeeecesscevcsere-§.GQ Tots’ Rayon Gabardine Jackets, zip front, 3-8 WOMEN’S 2.99 NYLON GLAMOUR SLIPS 
Boys’ 7.99 Campus Coat, reprocessed wool, 6-16 5.99 Lavishly trimmed with lace and em- {77 


15.95-17.95 MEN’S SURCOATS . ATS broidery. Adjustable shoulder straps 
Boys’ Sweaters, Orlon*, wool, blends ........ GIRLS’ LINED STORMCO 99 Whit k 39.40 
Tne we, Sines: «i % | ' 2.99 Rayon and Dacron* ... 100% re- . ee a 
New “me 


abardine with stitched-trim: " 
S gar processed wool-filled quilted linings 


woo! qu) ocd Jnings Zz ppe! ciosi lz | 
99 1 a ‘ 


Misses’ Nylon Tricot Panties, sma!!-large 


shades, 36-44 
Sturdy, long-wearing corduroy for school 
Yr, play Thiekset corduroy. solid eslors 


Men's 2.95 Dungarees, cotton, 28-42 .... 1.99 Pre-cuffed, side elastic insets. Zipper front. 
Men's 2.95-3.95 Dress Shirts, cotton, 14-17 3for$4 Lemmon 


“‘s 3.95-8. . | “er 
asad 8 - Orion” Sweaters, : eeveless, : Youths’ Hi-Top Tennis Shoes, canvas tops, 10-2 1.99 


Misses’ If Perf. 69¢ Panties, rayon 
Girls’ 16.99-19.99 Coats, al! wool, 7-14 14.88 . 


Girls’ If Perf. 1.59-1.99 Polo Shirts, cottons ... 69c¢ 
Girls’ 1.99 Slipover Sweaters, Orlons*, nylons ..1,59 


eee Boys’ If Perf. 1.99-2.99 Dress Shirts, cotton ...1,39 Girls 1f Perf. 3.99-4.99 Raincoats, rayon, cottons 2,99 149 NYLON STRETCH STOCKINGS 
MEN’S e OOL SLACKS Boys’ 1.99-2.49 Sport Shirts, cottons, sizes 6-18 1.39 Girls’ School Skirts, Rayon, Orlons*, 7.14 te 1.99 The all nylon hose that stretches to 


Seconds, but flaws are minor. Pick . 

all-wool gabardines, flannels, on fancy Boys’ If Perf. 1.29-1.99 Polo Shirts, cotton, 6-16B88¢ Girls’ 1.99 Blo saiiiek icin Sell 159 fiit any foot. Hugs your ankle... seams 
weaves. Wide selection of colors. iris ft. uses, COTfons, ' fee . stay straight. Neutral or tan shades. 
Broken sizes. Diaper Sets, Creepers, seconds, cottons ....3 for $4 


M 2.50-3.50 $ Infants’ Crib Blankets, cotton, 36x50” if Perf. 2.99-3.99 GIRLS’ SCHOOL DRESSES Misses’ 2.99 Flannel Dusters, cotton, sizes 12-20. 1,99 
en’s 2.50-3. ilk Ties, fully lined : s be : 
ies, fully line Infants’ Nylon Quilted Shawls, 40x60" . Crisp cotton fabrics . . . jumper styles. 22 Women’s Cotton Crepe Dusters, small-large. . . . 1.99 


Women’s Nylon Hose, seconds, 8'2-!102..... 


Misses’, Girls’ Knee-Hi Hose, cotton 


Men's 2. j t 
#, 2.99 Pajamas, cotton, A,B,C,D ‘ Cori : Full flare skirts, torso models. Sizes f 
; writy Diapers, seconds, cotton gauze Women’s and Misses’ Handbags, plastic ca! 
Men's Robes, seconds, cottons, rayons . +»... .2, ; 7 to 14 


Men's 79c-$1 Tee Shirts, cotton, small, large 2 for $1 Mlaper Covers, Fillers, Syntilon, nylon. ........ 3; Misses’ Flannel Gowns, Pajamas, cotton, |6-17.1,77 
Men's 79c-$1 Briefs, cotton, smal! to X-large 2 for $1 Diaper Covers, nylon cover, Datron* filler . . 39¢ Girls’ 2.99 Cardigan Sweaters, Orlon*® & Nylon 1,99 
Men’s 79c-$1 Athletic Shirts, cotton, 34-52 2for $1 '*/ant¥ Gowns, Kimonas, seconds, cotton. .2for$1 1, n+ 5 95 6.95 Misses’ Sport Shoes, leather .2.99 $1 to 1.69 MISSES’ BANDEAU BRA 


{ . Firm -suppert, gentle control. 
Men's 79c-$1 Shorts, cotton, 28-44 2 for $1 Children’s 2.99 School Shoes, leathers, 82-3 .1,.99 Rayon-satin or cotton. White, ) for +] 


plus 10% tex 


CHILDREN’S COTTON KNIT SLEEPERS 


32-56 A cup, 32-38 B cup, 3440 C 


MEN’S DRESS AND SPORT SHOES ee ee eee 3 $ : ma 
; moores. Anit cotton fleece f MISSES’ LONG SLEEVE CORDUROY BLOUSES , 
Seconds, true, but flaws are minor. Up- 88 oe Of 
to-the-minute styling, perfect fit. closed feet. 2-pe. style, sizes 4 ; corduroy. Sensational ] 99 Misses’ 1.25 Garter Belts, nylon and cotton, 24-30.79e 
= 7 


: igs Fine pinwale 

Sturdy leathers in sport or dress styles. 

Sizes 6 to 12. Italian necklines. Also some cotton $2 Longline Bras, cotton, 34-38 B, 34 to 42C..1.19 
3.99-8.50 Girdles, Panties, rayon, nylon, cotton 2.99 


$2 Two-Way Stretch Girdles, Panties, nylon... .1,39 


Infants’ Imported Handmades, cotton ......... styles in vivid fall colors. Sizes 32-38. 


Men's Sport Shoes, Canvas uppers, 6-12 ......1,99 Tots’ Sweaters, Orion", wool, nylon, 1-6x 
Men’s If Perf., $1 Helanca Hose, nylon NS Children’s Flannel Shirts, seconds, cotton, 2-8 ...$] Misses’ Imported Cotton Blouses, 32-38 
Men's 1.50-3.50 Leather Belts, 28-44 ... Children’s Corduroy Playwear, overalls, longies, 1-8 $] Misses’ 3.99 Rayon, Wool Skirts, 10-18 5.99-6.99 MISSES’, WOMEN’S DRESS SHOES 


Men's 1,.50-2.50 Jewelry, many styles eee a for $1 Children’s Polo Shirts, cotton, poplins, 1-8 Misses’ if Perf. 3.99 Joc Shirts, corduroy, 10-18 2.99 | Fall styles in smooth, patent leathers. 


pius 10% tax ; 
Children’s Flannel Pajamas, gowns, cotton, 4-14 . Pumps, sandals, step-in models. High, 
} q , ait, $1 Misses’ 3.99 Pedal Pushers, corduroy, 10-18. . .2.99 medium, low heels. Sizes 49 in the 


group. 


MEN'S FAMOUS-MAKE JACKETS : CHILDREN’S CORDUROY PLAYWEAR Misses’ If Perf. 1.99 Tee Shirts, cotton 
a aS es a 31 $ Misses’ 2.99-3.99 Orlon* Sweaters, 34-40 ..,. Misses’; Gilets’ Beotn rubber, 49 
for 4) 


Men's Fully Lined Ties, rayons, Repps 


Blouse styled in rayon acetate. Elastic . ers, overalls, longies. New fall 
Misses’ 2.99-3.99 Fall Skirts, rayon, 10-18....1,.99 Misses’ If Perf, 2.99-3.99 Casual Shoes, leather 1.99 


waist bands, 2 slash pockets, Full zipper colors, styles. Flaws so slight, 
Jr.'s, Misses’ Cotton Dresses, many styles, colors. 1,99 Misses’ 1.99-2.99 Slippers, rayon, 4-9 
’ 


front. Solid colors or gay patterns. 36-46. they're hard to find. Size 2 to 8. 


LS 
s 


The Hecht Co. Downstairs, Washington, Silver Spring, PARKington 


} 


This 


Yip eee 


To Whom It May Gidiniesas 


CLEVELAND, Aug. 27—Bucky Harris berates the 
American League umpires, saying, “They let Yogi Berra 
beg strikes for the Yankee pitchers.” ... That Buffalo 
newspaper which recently learned from its “exclusive” 
survey that the volume of baseball wagering has surpassed 

horse betting with bookies, may dis- 

cover any day now that two teams 

usually play in the World Series . 

Ezzard Charles, who fights Hurricane 

Jackson in Cleveland Wednesday 

night, has a stock answer for his 

friends who ask him why he keeps 

on fighting: “How else can you make 

$6000 in one night without getting 

hurt too much?" The Willie Mays 

story has come full cycle in the New 

York newspapers. Writers with the 

Giants have been panning him of 

late for his sloppy play in the out- 

field Jack Kearns’ interest in 

Povich the Rocky Marciano-Archie Moore 

fight is more than academic. Charley Johnson is Moore's 

manager of record, but Kearns has a big “piece” of the 

fighter .. . If Mickey Mantle, in his eagerness for homers, 

gets any farther down on the handle of the bat, he will wind 

up with a grip, and no bat... An item in favor of Swaps in 

his match with Nashua on Wednesday wil! be the hard sur- 

face of the Arlington track, so much like the California tracks 
Swaps prefers. 


VIC WERTZ is the undisputed hardluck champion of the 
majors this year, Since spring training he has, in succession, 
(1) Been forced to leave the Cleveland club because of serious 
surgery on his wife, (2) been sidelined by a bruised thumb, 
(3) by sprained neck muscles; (4) by a collision with Eddie 
Yost that cost him a month in idleness, and, (5) this week's 
attack of polio . .. The current riding scale for jockeys on 
New York tracks: $50 if you're on a winner, $35 for finishing 
second, $25 for bringing in a mount third, and $20 wherever 
finish ... Gary Coleman, rookie southpaw of the Yan- 
isn't eccentric, he merely likes te talk to himself while 
. « dimmy Bivins is fighting a pre- 
liminary on the Ezzard Charles-Hurricane Jackson card in 
Cleveland Wednesday, and the whole program slightly 
embarrassing to Archie Moore. Bivins knocked out Moore 
in six rounds here in 1945, and in 1948 Charles stopped him 
in the same arena... It was a rare feat indeed at Kansas 
City last week when two Washington players, Roy Sievers and 
Carlos Paula, hit home runs in the same inning. But that has 
happened 27 times this year for the Brooklyn club. . . Casey 
Stengel likes to play Joe Collins at first base because, he 
says, “It's nice to have somebody catch that ball if those 
other guys ate going to hit it.” 


you 
kee< 
pitching, the umpires say . 


is 


THAT COMMENTATOR on the TV of the Davis Cup 
matches goofed when he tried to describe the physique of Lew 
Hoad of the Aussies by saying he looked like a fullback. “Any- 
pro team would like to have Hoad in their Split-T formation,” 
he said, and that would have been news inasmuch as the pros 
abhor the Split-T, which is strictly college stuff... Sunny 
Jim Fitzsimmons, trainer of Nashua, said it might have been 


Aussies Take Davis Cu 


-*» 


peat 


Timee Kersia 


ports 


TRAVEL 
FINANCIAL 
CROSSWORD 
SCHOOLS 


Five-Set 


Triumph 


SU 


’ 
~ 


NDAY, AUGUST 28, 


1955 


% 
_ 


THE WINNING POINT—Au 


wig tosses his racquet high as his partner, Lewis 


stralia’s Rex Wart. 


Hoad, exults when America’s Tony Trahert falls 
while missing a return on match point in the 


Davis Cup doubles at Forest Hills, N. Y., yester- 
day. The Aussies won, 1 


In Doubles 
Clinches It 


By Will Grimsley 


FOREST HILLS, N. Y., Aug. 
27 #—Australia’s Lewis Hoad 
and 6 Rex Hartwig, playing 
pirate-bold tennis, won a 
dramatic doubles duel from 
America’s best today to send 
ithe Davis Cup on another long 
trip to the bottom of the world. 

The hard-hitting Aussies, 
after dropping a marathon 26- 
game opening set, rallied 
brilliantly to smash Tony 


Davis Cup on TV 


Today's final singles 
matches in the Davis Cup 
between the United States 
and Australia will be tele- 
vised by WRC-TV (Channel 
4), at 2 p. m. 


te 


Trabert and Vic Seixas 12—14, 
4 63, 3—6, 7—5. This 
clinched the Cup for Australia 
with an insurmountable 3—0 
lead. 

The triumph, 


reversing last 
year's surprising score which 
won the cup for the United 
States in the first two days, 
rendered tomorrow's final 
singles matches mere formali- 
ties to be played only for fun. 
They cannot change the result. 

With the issue decided, Capt. 
Bill Talbert of the United 
States team asked and was 
granted permission to replace 
Trabert with Hamilton Rich- 
ardson, young Rhodes scholar 
from Baton Rouge, La. Talbert 
|said Trabert had been bothered 


Se 
—"s 


o 


Associated Press 


2—14, 6—4, 6—2, 3—6, 7—5. 


different against Swaps in the Derby if he had‘ not believed 
Summer Tan was the horse to beat. After Phil Rizzuto 
homered in Cleveland Friday night he was running one homer 
behind the pace he set for himself in 1951-52-53-34. He hit 
two homers in each of those seasons. Detroit fans appre- | 
ciate Bucky Harris for treating them to winning baseball 
against the Yankees in Briggs Stadium where the Tigers 
have beaten the Yanks seven times in 1] games... Otto 
Graham and Coach Paul Brown of the Cleveland Browns are 
playing it cagey. Graham says he will come out of retirement 
only if the Browns need him. Coach Brown is saying nothing, | 
but what pro team doesn’t need a Graham” . Cleveland | 
baseball fams are booing Al Rosen, formerly their pet. | 
BRANCH RICKEY’'S decision to remain with the Pirates | 
five more years wasn't a difficult one, under: his option. It 
provided for a $100,000 annual salary if he chése to stay .. 
It is Prof.. Freddie Lindstrom now. John McGraw’'s 1924 | 
World Series third baseman pf the Giants has been given 
full faculty status as baseball coach at Northwestern U. 
Freddie Jr. has turned down a $30,000 bonus offer from two | 
major league clubs to get his college education first. ..A 
few years ago, big league teams scheduled night games to 
help attendance, now are looking for a way out of the tele- 
vision factor which is hurting night-game attendance -s 


ithe 
ion their way 


Perhaps Harry Gilmer 
ing the Redskins what he might have done for them if they'd 
paid less attention to their glamor-boy quarterbacks... 
switchboards of the Cleveland ball club have been clogged 
by callers saying they are praying for the recovery od Vic 
Wertz from his polio attack 
down to the last week of the season, the White Sox will have 
the edge in scheduling 
the Yankees are al 


— 


For About 814.000 


now starring for the Lions, is show- 


The 


.. if the AL pennant race boils 


They are host to Kansas City while 
Boston and the Indians at Detroit 


sili os piiihilciibidebiiall 


Bones Taylor Jumps 


veteran of eight 
consecutive league games with 
the Washington 
jumped to Canada. 


the Ottawa Rough Riders, 


T 


Times 
last 
Taylor under contract. 


(Bones) Taylor, 
years and 92 


End figure, but it was learned that 
Taylor commands between 
$13,000 and $14,000. He sought 
$10,000 from the Redskins but! 
they wouldn't go higher than 
$9000 

The Ottawa 
said of Taylor: “He looks like! 
an experienced receiver and 
gives every indication of being 
a fine football player.” 


Hugh 


Redskins, has 
of 
told 
Washington Post and 
Herald by phone late 
that his club had 


David N. ill, president 
he 


night 


Gill declined to discuss any) 


The Majors: 


Cleveland 
New York 
Chicago 
Boston 
Detroit . 
Kansas City 5: 
WASH’'TON 44 7 
Baltimore 


Brooklyn 
Milwaukee .72 
Philadelphia 67 
New York . 
Cincinnati . 
Chicago .. 
St. Louis 

Pittsburgh . 


| Taylor, 32, was experienced 
enough with the Redskins to 
score 58 touchdowns. That total’ 
‘is the highest of any active! 
player in the National Football| 
League and Taylor is third on 
the all-time touchdown scoring) 
list, 
and Steve Van Buren. 
| Redskin Coach Joe Kuharich, 
staying at the Hotel 2400 here) 
with his team, said Taylor's 
‘signing was news to him. Ku-| 
harich said he had “no com-| 
ment” on whether the Redskins} 


AMERICAN LEAGUE 
Ls Pet. 
50 606 
50 6406 
50 603 
54 575 
63 508 
74 «=3Al7 
79 358 
84 «64.317 
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 
Chicago, 11; WASH’TON, 1. 
Cleveland, 7; New York, 6. 
Boston, 4; Detroit, 3. 

Only games scheduled. 


G.B. 


to make Taylor live up to the | 


option clause in his last Red-' 
skins contract. 

Kuharich 
NFL 
Taylor. “They all talked Tay- 
lor,” Kuharich said, “but they 
wouldn't offer anything. We) 
.| tried to get Ronnie Waller from) 
ithe Rants for Bones, but 
couldn't do it.” 

In Taylor’s best receiving 
year, he scored 12 touchdowns 
in 1952, he received only $6500 
from. the Redskins. 

Kuharich said: “As a coach, 
I can’t justify giving back pay. 
I thought I was fair and I feel 
[ offered Taylor a substantial 
increase. 

“IT have a lot of admiration 
for Bones. He was a great re- 


See BONES, Page C-6, Col. Re 


admitted other, 


NATIONAL LEAGUE 


Ww 
$1 


65 
64 
61 
. 54 
48 


YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 
Brooklyn, 7; Cincinnati, 6. 
»>Milwaukee, 5; New York 4 
Philadelphia, 8; St.. Louis, 2. 
Ghicago, 4; Pittsburgh, 3, 


ball game. 
| delivered 


i that 
‘home from third base 


ithem 


Redskins, Joins Ottawa 


\Indians had 


clubs were interested in Customarily, 


Avila’s 3-Run 


Homer, Fly by 
Lemon Win It 


By Shirley Povich 
Staff Reporter 
CLEVELAND, Aug The 
Cleveland Indians, a sick-look- 
ing outfit in™the early innings 
today when they were trailing 
the Yankees 540, ultimately 
i\made a melee of the contest 
and won it to climb into an ex- 
act tie for the American League 
lead. 
Bobby 


Se heed 
4(t™-™ 


Avila, in a batting 
> 
their biggest 
to a 74 victory 
over the Yanks. He crashed a 
homer good for three runs off 
relief pitcher Johnny Kucks to 
tie the score in the eighth 
From there, the Indians went 
on to get a fourth run in their 
b 


Indians 


'Z 


| He 


Series of the Week 


The final blow was 
by pitcher Bob 
Lemon, in a pinch-hitting role, 
in the form of a@acrifice fly 
fetched Gene Woodling 


For more than three hours, a 
monster gathering of 45,282 
fans, the faint-hearted among 
jeering the Indians in 
the early innings, watched 
battle tides. At the finish, the 
rebounded from a 
defeat in the first game to take 
the last two of the three-game 
series and avert what might 
have been pennant disaster. 

The Yankees had good rea- 
son to assume they were en 
‘route today to another victory. 
They knocked Cleveland's prize 


(box in less than two innings,| 


had a a 5-0 lead, and had the new 


ace of their pitching staff, Don); 
Larsen and his 6-1 record going) 
for them. 

Larsen himself whacked in) 
‘two of those runs with a homer) 
over the leftfield: fence in the’ 
second inning after Andy) 
\Carey walked. At that 
the Yanks were getting 


With two out and = 
two on in the first, 
ron banged the kid 
for a three-run homer. 


‘Keller Gets Victory 


When the smoke finally lift- 


would instigate any legal moveied from the embattled scene, 


the winning pitcher was, odd- 


‘ly enough, Bob Feller, credit- 


led with his first victory over 


the Yankees since May 8, 1952. 
Cleveland: man- 
‘agers withheld Feller from ac- 
tion against the Yanks the last 
two seasons but today he beat 
them in a two-inning relief role. 

The big crowd, which has; 
seen the Indians miss scoring|- 
opportunities repeatedly, be- 
stirred themselves again in the 
eighth when, with the Yanks 
holding a 6-3 lead, Kucks walk- 
ed Pinch Hitter Stu Locklin, 
leadoff man. 


. 
Al Smith kept the situation|! 


alive with a single to left and 
then Bobby Avila enlivened it 
to the complete satisfaction of 


lump most of the season, gave | 
lift | 


a 


anks Flop, Tribe Ties for Lead; 
Chisox Gain by Routing Nats, LI- 


> 


Harshman 


Williams’ 4-Run Homer Holds Griffs 
In Ninth Whips ays To Eight Hits 


(See Picture 


DETRCIT. Aug 


Pa 
f 
n a9 


a 


27 #®—A grandsiam home run by Ted Wil 


liams with two out in the ninth inning carried the lowly Boston 
Red Sox to a dramatic 4-3 victory over the Detroit Tigers today 


and kept 
League pennant race 


them from virtually falling out of the 


American 


Williams drove the ball high into the upper rightfield seats. 


wiping out a 3-0 deficit and giving the Red Sox a much needed | * 


split of their four-game series 


It was his third grand-slam-* 
mer of the season and l4th of 


his career. 
Williams 


connected against 


with the Tigers. 


Today's Pitchers 
In Major Leagues 


relief pitcher Al Aber after the 


Red Sox had knocked out start- 
the 


er Frank Lary by filling 


AMERICAN LEAGUE 


Washington at Cleveland (2) 


bases on singles by Eddie Joost, 


pinchhitter Faye Throneberry 


eighth inning and win the) 


and Billy Klaus. 

Up came Williams, waving 
his bat and tugging at his cap 
took one ball, hit a foul 
grounder behind first, another 


| ball—and then wham' 


rete 


' 


the) 


i 


club president|rookie, Herb Score, out of the|xew rorx 


r. rf 
M 
rra 
antle 


it 
| 


point, lcusve AND 


a| Smith, 
trailing only Don Hutson | homer per inning off the hap- | Weediing 
less Score. 
Bill Skow- Sarton 
southpaw 
et 


aes. 


24th homer 
the 


it was Williams’ 
this season, and probably 
biggest. 

Tom Hurd was the wi 
a relief role but it was 
Folks” Ellis Kinder who was 
called into the game in the 
ninth inning to get the final 
three Tigers out after Hurd was 
taken out for a pinch hitter in 
the same inning 

The Tigers made only two 
hits but nursed their three-run 
lead through eight innings 
The lone Detroit safeties were 


See BOSOX Page C-2, Col. 6 


Old 


nner in 


~—Stone (6-12) and McDermott 
(7-8) vs. Garelx (9-11) and 
Wynn (14-9). 

New York at Chicago (2)— 
Ford (14-6) and Turley (13-12) 
vs. Johnson (6-2) and Pierce 
(11-8). 


: 


Boston at Kansas City—Sul- 


livan (15-12) we. Raschi (4-4). 


e 
Raltimore at Detrett—-F anes | the pitchers 


(4-10) vs. Gromek ‘11-9). 


NATIONAL LEAGUE 

St. Louis at Brooklyn—Jack- 
son (5-11) vs. Spooner (5-5). 

Chicago at New York—Rush 
(10-9) vs. Monzant (2-6). 

Cincinnati at Philadelphia 
(2)}— Nuxhall (14-9) and Pod- 
bielan (1-2) or Collum (9-7) vs. 
Necray (3-3) and Wehmeter 
(10-9). 

Milwaukee at Pittsburgh (2) 
—Crone (8-7) and Spahn (13-12) 
vs. Hall (4-3) and Law (8-8), 


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°B—Berra. a--thewtes. 
Avila. &-——Santiago. SF—Lemen. DP— 
Strickland, Avile and Fain; Mantle, 
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New Yerk 9 Cleveland 12. BB—Larsen 
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See Came Page C-5, Col, 3 


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0006 | | 
002 100 O4x—7 ts 
- ‘IN shman (8-7). 


Pro Football 
;| Exhibitions Today 


. Aber@athy 1. Kline 
EO UTs—Pasewal |. He 
i, HITS—Off Foccnel § 7 


LOSER—Pascual 


nt = ee 


Cleveland Browns at San 
Francisco Forty-Niners. 

Los Angeles Rams vs. New 
York Giants at Portland, Ore. 

Detroit Lions vs. Chicago 
Cardinals at St. Louis, Mo. 


rsh-| 


iyoung man who came 


ithe year. 


; 


’ 


up at iast 
s a blast 


The drooping Soz per! 
And give t Rée COCKY Nat 


By Bob » Addie 

Staff Reporter 
CHICAGO, Aug. 27.— 
made merry with the White 
Sox in two previous games, the 
Nats had the facts of 


brought home to them today 
when Chicago bounced back 
with an ll-l victory before a 
crowd of 8442. The Sox now 
are only a half-game back of 
Cleveland and New York. 
Manager Marty Marion had 
to dip down into the barrel to 
get Jack Harshman, the south- 
paw, who hadn't made a start 
in over three weeks tlarsh 
man did the jab, scattering 
eight hits while his mates 
pounded Camilo Pascual, 
Frank Shea, Ted Abernathy 
and Bob Kline for 12. 
Perhaps you think 
rror to mention Kline 
Bob may 
the moment 


an 
with 
think 
The 
to the 
Nats as a hard-hitting short 
stop, made his major league 
debut as a pitcher and it wasn't 
very auspicious. He pitched 
one inning and gave up three 
runs on four hits and a walk 
One of the hits was Minnie 
Minoso’s ei 
year 
Pascual was the official vic 
time as he lost his eleventh ol 
He had a no-hitter 


its 


so. 100. at 


land a perfect game going until 


when Nellie Fox 
rally 


the fourth 
touched off a four-run 
Shea and Abernathy 
yielded runs in their stints. 
The Nats had a lot of chances 
because they had men on base) 
in every inning but one. How-! 
ever, they just couldn't muster} 
up a rally and left 11 men) 
stranded. | 
The Nats did all the threaten- 
ing in the early innings. Eddie 


See NATS, Page C-3, Col, 4 | 


—_— — ae —— 


Haight, Povich 
Cover Clash of 
Swaps, Nashua 


The “Horse Race of the 
Year” between Swaps and 
Nashua in Chicago Wednes- 
day, will be covered by staff 
writers of The Washington 
Post and Times Herald. 

Racing Editor Walter 
Haight will be in Chicago to- 
morrow to see what's what in 
the pre-race ‘developments. 
He will write the lead story 
on the race. 

Sports Columnist Shirley 
Povich also will be on hand 
for this special match and 
will devote his columns to be- 
hind-the-scenes and interpre- 
tive matter. 

Povich also will cover the: 
doubleheader between the 
Yankees and White Sox in 
Chicago today, with the re- 
su of these two games 
beafing heavily: on the excit- 


by blisters on his racquet hand, 
an old ailment for him. Rich- 
ardson has been a team mem- 
ber three years but has never 
played in a challenge round. 
Harry Hopman, Australia’s 
captain, stood pat with his win- 
ning lineup. This means that 
Hoad, who whipped Trabert 
|in yesterday's singles, will play 
‘Seixas. Rosewall, victor over 
\Seixas yesterday, will meet 
|Richardson. The matches start 
‘at 1 p. m. (EST). 
| A crowd of about 12,000 in 


Cleve 
New York 
Chicago 
Boston 


the West Side Tennis Club's 
concrete horseshoe thrilled to 
the quick-changing fortunes of 
the fiercely-fought doubles 
battle 

Both Seixas 


American League 
Race at a Glance 


and Trabert, 
\grim-jawed and full of . fight. 

-606 played better than in. their 
-606 singles assignments yesterday. 
1, | Hartwig, a 24-year-old farm boy 


See DAVIS, Page C-3, Col. 1 


Ww. Pct. G.B. 
77 
77 
76 
73 


L.. 


50 
50 
50 
54 


ss 


Having } 


life} 


REMNANTS 


ghth homer of the 


also 


ing’ American League pen- 
nant race. 


SAVE 


I/9 


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[FINAL WEEK 
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Bob Addie’s Dodgers Win, 7-0, Bonus Rookie Fans 14 


Column... a — a Robinson, 


Pass Fading Giants 
eae 4 : Furillo Hit 
CHICAGO, Aug. 27—Chicago is on its. ear for the i ) uri 0 | PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 27 Jim Greengrass walked, Andy 


| - . . ' 
Phils Gain Third Place 
forthcoming match race Wednesday between Swaps and ———— ree i 9 SQ adh The Philadelphia Phillies took Seminick singled and Dickson 


“Nashua . . . For some reason, Chicagoans seem to have a Re Ry. | Home Runs over third place in the National| was safe on a fielder’s choite 


‘adopted Swaps, perhaps because he does, in a sense, League today as Stan Lopata’s| loading the bases. Ashburn 
represent the West. three-run homer and tight pitch-| singled home two runs and 


, dee as oo ing by the veteran Murray Dick- Fnnis’ in- 
Both Nasrullah and Khaled, respective sires of Nashua and . * - it ae ¢ | BROOKLYN, Aug. 27 @ — highlighted res ¥- vidters | ac ed scored on 
Swaps, were Irish-bred horses once ee ee i\Sandy Koufax, husky “baby” over the St. Louis Cardinals at’ ST. Lours PHILADELPHIA 
owned by the Aga Khan... Inci- % ae Eye, ith awe. of the Brooklyn pitching staff, Connie Mack stadium. ar A 
he I ’ i i / a pe Se ee £: h h t i h B iiensi.2o 
Contally, K would Be comer te gr we ee Ps de Ae we Se led the league-leading Dodgers|) The seventh victory in eight | Sotith; 


: —— a <p a Te res Pea . Virdon.cf 
into the White House safe than into . | Fe [out of the wilderness today oe a hey See ee Soe Moonie , 


ue alge ntirgenl Prllsige eas oy | | ee [with a two-hit, 14-strikeout per-' Giants loss to Milwaukee, S¥24° ,, 
given five different badges of identi- Ree Vo ae formance in beating the -Cin-| moved the Phillies into third | Arreve.» 
fication. : = eee” eC cinnati Redlegs, 7-0. The strike- piace by half a game over hte Frazier 
There was a cute story concerning ' e's : —_ wey hy National League Giants. | M kinson.p 4 
Swaps sational victory in the - ' ee ee Me & Vadis te. ign for season, Dickson gave up a pair of| Tetets a9 _, Totals $5 12 27 ” 
prin haan ‘ ; ee hs get, Lae Making his second start of| runs in the fifth, the first on a eeeeead to it ae 
American Derby last week here... eae > > oe 900 6008 
. th ht Swaps’ a 7 * | a the year, the strapping, 19-|home run by Arroyo. Two PhusdSien SSS ai3 00x—A 
It seems that many thought Swapt } te es 2 Br, rw year-old bonus rookie yielded) singles and an error allowed ag gy 
rider, Willie Shoemaker, looked fe , es oe a first inning single to Ted| Hemus to score with the other Basie "Dickson, "-hesulshi. Hamm 
around to see who was following . . . ba | | 5 de | ee a he |Kluszewski and a two-out dou-| ryn, | per. Gram ta 
However, Jockey Steve Brooks, who : a " pag” Ss, ble to Sam Mele in the ninth.| Hampner’s fifth home run of Greengrass 
rode Ambiguous in the race, said this ~a & , ov i Bes oe . In between he had the Redlegs the year made it 5-2. 
saree “eae ee a ond Rr , ta we 4 , fanning at his hopping fast ball} In the sixth Arroyo was “Dick pe par 
ne wee S's ‘ -weemes ti Se | ro | ' or hitting flies to the outfield. | knocked out as the Phillies Wnen Tes" - 
position to see because | was away recaps a 4 oi Wally Post's grounder to third) scored their Anal three runs.'ot" Tore, _Wriant 9-0, | M Kip 


+ back.” said Brooks. “Swaps, not Shoemaker, turned around “ tng Le ; Seige Jackie Robinson was | fe 
2 %' - the only ball hit on the und LOE TT 
see who was following x ee" - be the ee do gro ee 


eS | ) | “— | , Koufax’s first decision of th 
EVERY EMPLOYE in the Washington baseball organiza- rs : ‘& gs ° ee " . : year (he had no wins, no en ee 
tion. contributed to the flood disaster fund .. . The ballplayers | * % P ae snapped the slumping Dodgers’ 
~mesponded 100 per cent ... Which reminds me that some- * ' - jang y losing streak at three. 
thing wonderful came out of a Kansas City meeting recently a ay | -" ais eae —— was 
. . | , i Fs Pees . obinson 
Fee These were businessmen who had first organized to bring “aes x 5 - and Cari Furillo. h blasted 
_ the Athletics to their city... While they were getting a ; F a a two-run homer to give Sandy DONT SCRAPE 
} progress report, they decided to Cconate $100,000 to the dis- | . a comfortable eworking mar-| | 
; ee nEanESEnnIEineenemeeeann 


faster fund... “We're grateful to the people of the East a gin. 


for helping us out in the 1951 flood which hit Kansas City,” ‘ 5} Previous to Sandy's superb 
|} one spokesman said. “Through our baseball contacts, we've —— FF job today, Chicago’s Sam Jones) 
' know le f t! ections of the countr bate and Milwaukee's Bob . Buhl 
ere . ; | coe were the strikeout pace-setters, 


} much better and we wanted to lend a helping hand.” : a rs 2 of the league with 12 each. The 


; ft masesel . = : major league record of 16 for) 

THE ATHLETICS figure to net more than a half million ; a : 1955 was set by Cleveland's’ 

dollars on their concegsions for this year... Kansas City . ' Herb Score against Boston on) 
A —— — 


| May 1! 
| people have been spending on an average of $1 a head on ; | Gus Bell was Koufax's spe- 


concessions. , | cial victim, fanning four times. . 
Passing by: What started as a big gag turned out to prove Sandy, himself, struck out four | 
° Associated Preaes Wirephote 
; that ballplayers have a heart . . . It happened in the Kansas | sug Gets A HALF—Pat Lesser of Seattle, son of Indianapolis in the Women's Na- pecereall ) e 
ee — 


City Union Station when the Nats were awaiting @ train... Wash., digs out of a trap on the third hole tional Amateur tournament yesterday at 
, There was one of those mechanical horses in the station and | im her championship match with Jane Nel- 

some of the players grabbed little Ernie Oravetz and put | ———————— 
shim on... A five-year-old boy looked wistfully at the scene, ’ on hy! 
} tended by his “big” sister who was seven and had only one Defeats Jane Nelson 7 and 6 ar aees.20 


‘erm... Frank Shea saw the youngsters and had an idea, Brav es Drop 


He put the little boy on the horse but when he went to put a 


‘dime in the machine, discovered it was out of order... Giants Into Pat Lesser Takes 


However, Shea, a Connecticut Yankee, showed his ingenuity Tosh @ 7 Tetels 
a — Struck out Staley i 


+ « - He rocked the horse back and forth to simulate a ride F t} ~ 4. W . . { s—Struck out for Staley in o 
pand got the other players to take turns ... For almost an our l, > one? S - nwa feur Cimeinesti we a 


poe O- Ototee- 


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hour the gang of Nats rocked the two youngsters on the 7 outa — 
lias 


}machine ... The only family that has had continuous owner- | NEW YORK, Aug. 27 # 


: oF "ha ’ , sya) are | a 
#ship of a major league club is the Comiskey clan . The wen OConnell's Lith inning | : By Hugh pemeins we 7 She Lah ~ Ciecmmatl 
»Comiskeys have owned the White Sox since the club entered | oy - he — . - voeae CHARLOTTE, N. C., Aug. 27,University senior played sub- ran S. Koutas § a 
the American League in 1901. ane chuben Feller pitening, Save im Perky Patricia Ann Lesser Par golf all the way. And the! ' clan 2. Minarcin 2. Koutas 4 | 
“ |'Milwaukee’s second place & ‘a 37, 37—74 women’s par for the| #O-Fowler 4 in { 13, Staler 
segs Braves a 54 victory and a of Seattle, scrambling but still | 6413-yard Myers Park course Podvician, 3 “staley 6a Poe 
ROY SIEVERS’ family went to Kansas City to see him |three-game sweep oer the fal- — ai the mo ae "5 icn’t easy to master. During the ~ Sag ee 4 Le 
play and then accompanied the outfielder to Chicago... |*eTing New York Giants aited ~ » Golf A; ciation entire week of play only Miss eT 
Roy obliged his th dad d broth ‘ith two ho The defeat sent the Giants) \!te tates Golf Association Lesser has been able to beat ) ' GEM 
oy ge hi mother, da and rother wi mers down to fourth place, a half today by administering a crush- comalabantin ) 
in Kansas City and another in Chicago, game behind the Philadelphia |'"& 7 and 6 defeat to Jane Ann oa BOSOX—From P. C-I 
a oe iP hillles who adwanced by Nelson, a spunky schoo! teacher Vacation Golfer ' “SLIM-V" 
The White Sox covet Washington's Mickey McDermott (as | trouncing St. Louis. The Braves — omy Or in the sched Miss Nelson, a vacation-time Bosox Whi > 
, » ' 
who doesn’t) and the bidding for the southpaw will be spirited |remained 10 games behind the | uled Snole fina golfer who hadn't gone beyond | FLAT-TOP RAZOR 


' " " ; ’ . 

' pogee leading Brooklyn Dodg-| ‘/* was the most lopsided 

, ° le , . 

this winter... The Yankees also wanted McDermott last oan win stool Cincinnati. |final match in the women's the fourth round in two pre ° { 3 

spring but wouldn't give up anything for him | OContell’s game-winning ational tournament since Babe vious appearances in the livers, 

Paul Richards. Baltimore manager. already < looking to homer was< hit off Windy Me- Zaharias beat Mrs : ‘tara Sh La women'« amateu r. couldn't ™= | puts blade closer ; 

next year . .°. Richards left the Orioles in Chicago to give |Call, third New York pitcher,)man, 11 and 9, in 1946 match that pace after the first} @ runm-scoring single by Jack 

: >r , » Oo oe ssee sate be @i . 8 : 
his personal attention to looking over some promising young- in the top of the llth and was Miss Lesse1 varely oe yee half inze ’ _— — Phillips in the first inning and 
' . ih ‘ ‘st'old but already a golfer of "8 Gozen holes. Uver tnal ) 

is sixth of the year. His first distan Pat had ¢ i an Bill Tuttle’s two-run homer in 

|homer was off starter Johnny | note, took charge of her older ah a Me 7 = sew Se S the third, his 13th of the sea- 
ee Antonelli in the ‘first inning. |but comparatively unknown/Te@Ot putter to Stay even.) ‘ 

If Casey Stengel can guide the Yanks to the pennant this | MILWAURES NEW YORK opponent on the back nine of Ihen as she dropped behind. 

ost control of 2OsTON DETROIT 


;, ABH OA Jane c ’ 
year, he should get the Managerof-the-Year award . . . Sure, ane completely | A 


the morning round over the - Park ‘ 
: ) ark , rs ark’s tri }'éman ip 
Boston's Mike Higgins has done a fine job but the probability ® 0 o hilly, tricky Myers Park Coun-|2)7° ¥ cky, bumpy/® usa 
is that the Red Sox won't finish any better than they did 


> try Club course to lead 5 up Bermuda grass greens. 
last year—fourth. 


sters in the Mid-Western area 


rue 
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OOO O80 CO0e 


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at the 18-hole mark Miss Nelson is a history|} 
4 Except for one horri hly had ‘eacher in an _ Indianapolis wel 
> hole in the morning, the Se attle School and can only play tour. Piers i 
. nament golf during vacations.|jsumannp 
‘ - ——~—~~—=—«—-—-—"'Pat manages to stay on the — 


tournament trail most of the jf emberrs 
UO.isen 


o— : 
or ' 


Majors’ Averages a 


(a) 
jrissom.p ® 0 Pj ‘ The turning point of the 
’ Bria : . ’ ‘ / . . GStruck out fo: in Sth 
(Complete through games of Friday, | ’ ) , 6 4 - 4 $ | 
August 26 NATIONAL LEAGUE | lira Cs, e match probably was the 14th. BOSTON e¢ "ae ee veo 
: - hl cue weeny “BS £2 Mu Tetels 13 : wo? ovo 
AMERIC AN LEAGUE : . . . ~ - for Witheln in Tt : l p LO that time Miss Nelson _e- Ki ous. liam s Joost. Thron 
_ ve ats : > rn (t for Ge ir if ! ~~. ; , "7 il 4 : 
CLUB BATTING iia a 2 1164 4 270 | 58 6 13 |>- St a Fy PR ag te may 8 Aug. 27 #—/still was in-the game ia spite!? “fr Philtes.. “ 
r ir of. : ° e° ‘7 _“ . > ‘at t . . : fe G 440 Lita, ? ' , S 7 t. ; the 
600 31 269 . 190 286 S) iol: Gariaer in iit | pi e ig Cubs po d the of her putting troubles. But at! ho): 
ST ees elt Ou f od tedee Pirates a three-runiina: holé, for the second time 
. . ne r <4 « : rT = ‘ , 
Milwagkee a-% a today, then — {ro ' be she hooked a drive into 
} 160 26 122 54 : New Tork hind to whip the Pirates, 4-3, in’. ' lanes |= 
2 143 40 147 578 42 28 + . el er C rough and found her ball close 
. ‘ + 47 ‘ ’ : str J. 
‘ tot bs 732 : INDIVIDUAL BATTING Mays m Md he yp nm i omy C yeungiee ny , ave" to the base of a tree, She had |; 
. = ‘1 i oO - ih ' onneu 2 A aixer ooper s le-Drei I 
wm Sh “A *4 af ; — “HR -0'Ge homer in th Nehaat we, » RIDE to chip out into the tairway. Hurd 
. ; : : Aatt ; 9 . me 
ogan, Te Cooper's round trippe m hic MMOcked her next shot into aj2.2 
. S ’ ) ’ . ; 
Hot (man Jesh ~ Pandit ern. ne trap and wound up with a fat! lik b { d GEM 
S ; ne seam arec ve;©r ' 
the leftfield scot ah en six. Pat three-putted there for Un ike DY ky roun fop razors, 
uf ii a + re : r . s 
the first tf me and won the hol . 
| PITTSBURGN | “Slim-V” slants blade to shear off 
os 
. 


with a bogey five 


Then on the 17th and 18th. a whiskers squarely at the base. Pre- . 


couple of holes Miss Nelson 


had played well all through the, GAS J HEAT vents skin scraping. Shaves closer. 


} tournament, Jane took two| 


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‘THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD 
PR August 28, 1955 

eeR 


ichols Gain Finals of D.C. Amateur 


: 
1108S k Sambo Has = ? 
13 apr | Snead Slips, Jameson. > Others Tie 


F ord Leads the ladies PGA 
In Amateur 


In Canada 
The Maryland State Golf na 


MONTREAL, Aug. 
sociation announced yesterday Doug Ford of Kiamesha 
that. 110 golfers will compete 


Brownell, Col. N 


Wild Routed 
In Spite of 
Hole-in-One 


By Maury Fitzgerald 
Staf{ Reporter 


Bobby Brownell won his 52d 
consecutive match in District 
amateur championship compe- 
tition yesterday at Army Navy 
Country Club and now only 
Col. H. F. Nichols, a compara- 
tive unknown, stands in the 
way of an lith title for the 
balding Chevy Chase star. 

Brownell in his morning 
quarterfinal match defeated 18: 
year-old Johnny Dunn of Ken- 
wood, 3 afid 2. In the afternoon 
the exFBI agent, after a hard 
tussle, eliminated Johnny Fra- 
ser of Goose Creek Country) 
Club 

Nichols, a two-time champion 
at the Virginia club, made his 
presence in the championship 
felt with a forenoon 5 and 3 
victory over Bob Chandler of 
brternoon the And then in the 


In Women’s Golf 


KANSAS CITY, Aug. 27 Miss Hanson, 
‘Three veterans and a compara-|champion, 74. 
tive newcomer wedged into a| Gloria Armstrong of Los 
‘four-way tie for the 36-hole | Angeles holed a 62-foot putt 
97 lead in the 54-hole Women's ‘on the ninth for a birdie 3 and 
Pay ‘Heart of America Invitational Bonnie Randolph, Columbus, 
N. ¥.. snatched the lead from Golf Tournament today with gy Bagger gy Beg Frlege con os 

Ss 
for 13 places Tuesday, Aug.|Veteran Sam Snead of White|"CverPar scores of 150 ‘bird. Miss Armstrong shot. an 
30 at Baltimore in this section’s S¥lphur Springs in the third hey were Betty Jameson, 81 for a 156 total and Randolph 
National amateur champion-|TOund of the $26,800 Montreal’. 


Marilynn Smith, Alice Bauer! 7g for 159. 
ship qualifying trials. ‘open today, shooting a two-un- gg oe ier 
Fifty-two of the entrants will der-par 68 for a 54-hole total! 


Miss Jameson, from San 
be from the Washington area. of 203. 


-- 
if. 


ALL SEATS RESERVED 
THEATRE TELECAST 


or 


The Leaders: 
ie 


ngs veeed 


Deere Ferd. % SCREEN 
Gene Laéttier 
Sten Leonerd, 


ternoon the 42-year-old host 
ub star pulled the major up- 
t of the championship by 
ficctinine Claude Wild of 
ashington, 5 and 3. 

Four Under Par 


* Nichols, -who Aas never be- 
ore played in major compet? 
ion in this section, was one- 
over par through 15 holes to 
brush past Chandler. But in 
the. afternoon, the tall Army 
Officer peeled off a four-under 
Ber round through 15 holes to; 


Ziske shot a 
73, Miss Hicks. 


79. Miss 
73 and 


gsupcaesesenanesenx 
ee Rw @ - eH Bee 
— 2 Bt Orem SB-tet 


Fred Wampler 


£ 


par 74 dropped him back to a 
208 total and three others 
crowded in ahead of him 

Gene Littler of Palm Springs. 
Calif... former United States 
amateur champion, fired a 68 
for a 204 total to take second 
place alone 

In the 207 bracket 


THEY BOTH WANT IT—Bobby Brownell, 
left, tries to keep Col. 


|Antonio, Tex., had a 76 today; 
Included in taat group will be’ Snead not only toppled out) Mrs. 
WwW ichita, Kan., an even par 72 
Maryland State amateur titlist 
Bowman, Portland. 
two sections and played over 
i2—20; | pace at 151. She had a 37, 37— 
te 
morning ruunds at Elkridge | 3 te eee eed 
af. players at 152, Joyce Ziske. 
70—209 
afternoon. 
6) Hicks. Palm Springs. Calif. 
veteran of Walker Cup compe- 
Miss 
Goif Club, Aiken, 8S. C.; is one 
ton, Baltimore anad Virginia 
| play first round at Suburban: 
at the Army Navy Country Club today 
from taking the District Amateur cham-  Binrier, 


Hagge, from Sarasota, 
of his one-stroke lead at the) 1/2. shot a Miss Smith of 
champion Bobby Brownell and : and Miss Wright, of La Jolla, 
72 
Ralph Bogart. 
The field will be divided into , pro, starts tomorrow's 
e307 final round one stroke off the 
two courses, Elkridge and Sub- -—< 
urban. Half the field will play $7— 8 74 total today 
Still in the running are four 
and half at Suburban, the pro- ; jt i08 | 
cedure being reversed in the Waterford, Wis.: Mary Lena 
so —304| Faulk, Thomasville, Ga.; Betty 
The biggest name on the list 
is that of Bobby Knowles, a and Beverly Hanson, Indio, 
Calif. 
tition. Knowles, a New York- : 
er entering out of Palmetto 3 ei: Faulk 
of seven players registering 
from clubs out of the Washing- 
area 
By Bob Burchette. @taff Photographer | The following matches will 
STARTING TIMES 
Brownell has won the trophy the past nine 8 0 Pee, S. Busnes. Brecke 
years. Nichols is a relative newcomer of 


Léward 


WHILE-U-WAIT 


lish off Wild. pionship trophy. 


| 
Howard F. Nichols | 


They meet in the finals 


the hest club. 
> 


Wild made a hole-in-one on) 
the 162 yard 12th hole to cut! 
Colone!'s lead to three holes | 
t Nichols came back to take 
Me 14th and 15th holes and 
She match. 
Wild in his morning quarter- 
al ousted heavily favored) 
Bliph Bogart. l-ip. The for-| 
Mer three-time titlist was two 
with three holes remain-| 
and won the 16th and 17th! 
es to square the match but) 
f lost the treacherous par) 
ee 18th to a par. 
- Fraser advanced to the semi- 
finals by defeating Henry Ker- 
foot Jr.. af Washington, 2 and 
& Kerfoot, a Wake Forest Col- 
lege sé€nior, was 4up on the 
former Philadelphian through 
eight but Fraser won six of the 
mext nine holes to close out 
the match on the 17th green. 


Start With Sevens 


Brownell in his morning 
match against the redhead Ken- 
wood Club youngster tied the 
first hole wita a doubie-bogey 
seven and then recorded two 
more bogeys and four birdies in 
fashioning his 16-hole victory. 
Against Fraser, Brownell, as he 
Has done in most of his matches, 
built up an early lead ‘and| 
tirdied the 15th to be dormiec! 
three going to the long par five’ 
16th 

Fraser won the 16th to keen 
the match alive with a par and 
then missed a 15-foot birdie at-| 
tempt at the lvth that could 
have sent the match on to the) 
18th tee. However, Brownell, 
just short with his second, 
cRipped up to get his par and! 
a half on the hole 

The forenoon half of the 36-| 
hole final begins at 10 a. m The of Fame, Walter Jonnson Jr 
afternoon session is scheduled | son of baseball's immortal Big 
ior 2 p. QUARTER. FINALS | Train, and Milton Johnsen 

Bobby Brownell hevy Chase. de) After Jerry McFerren won 
tegicd Iohnny Dunn. Kenwoed hana the Western Junior, Frank | 

meds Wild, "Weekincten’ ‘“icteciea| Emmet, who is the promotion- 

| al genius behind the District 
os Golf Association's junior pro 
gram, boasted that he could 
pick a five-man Washington 


By Maury 


National Amateur 

River course wil! 

SeptemPer 8 to the llth . 
won t 
aged tra 


championship 


man at 


take ca 
record 


for 189 


fight it 
se 


while th 
of 
cou 


Fitzgerald 


rse— 
140 
Man 


SEVENTY-FIVE of the 
week's Western Junior at 
guests of Manor members 
inspector for the Canadian ¢ 
Wiffy Cox in the 7929 Canad- * 
ian Open, visited and played 
a round of golf with the vet- 
eran Congressional profes- 
sional week Griffin 
Holland showed o distin- 
guished guests day 
at Columbia by iz his 
best cogent 69 He was 
playing wi liff Batties, the 
Washington ” Reds kins’ contri- 
bution to the National Profes 
siond] Football League's Hall 


last 
off t 
tne o_tner 
snoolting 


my Nave 
tepsed Beb Chandler. Congressional. 


SEMIFINALS 
Breenell ted Pracer 
« 


detea t and 1:! 
Ktebeis defeated Wild. 5 and 3. 


DAVIS—From Py. C-I 
Aussies Regain Davis Cup 


By Taking Doubles Mateh 


Trabert hit a “winning volley 
and Hoad netted a backhand 
to get the Yanxs off the hook 
A mild rhubarb occurred in 
ithe 15th game when, with the 
score 30-15 on Hoad’'s service, 
Hoad’s racquet flew from his 
able. fell into errors whichihand and the U. S. won the 
frequently hurt his side's) point. The umpire, Herb Lewis,’ 
cause. His volleying particular-|called the play a “let”—mean- 
ly was erratic and he netted/ing it had to be replayed 
frequently. | Seixas quickly protested and | 
It was Hertwig who played soon had Capt. Trabert at his: 
the major role in breaking|side. After a conference with 
Seixas’ service in the 12th game |Hopman, the point was given | 
of the final set and then hitting|to the U. S. side. However, it) 
the shot which decided the day|made little difference in the | 
— a backhand -passing shot|long run since Australia won) 
which kicked up the dust as| the game : 
Vie reached frantically in an| When Hartwig dropped his! 
attempt to return it service on the 25th game of the| 
It was a quick ending and the ‘opening set, it marked the first 
crowd stood for minutes, ap-|time Rex had dropped his serv- 
plauding the players 4s they |ice in 27 times at the baseline 
shook hands in the middle of|in Davis Cup doubles compe- 
the court. jtition. He had not dropped his| 
Hopman called it, “One ofthe delivery in the matches with} 
finest doubles matches I have Japan and Italy 
ever seen” and Jack Kramer, | The Australians began their! 
former werld. champion, said, climb back in the second set 
“This was One of the greatest | ‘breaking Seixas in the 10th | 
doubles matches in Davis Cup|game on a net cord shot and| 
history.’ placement by Hartwig and two! 
Talbert praised the Austral- pares by Seixas. | 
jan victory and said, “Our team | The third set followed ser-| 
was fit and played the best it vice until the sixth game when 
could. We were beaten by bet- | brilliant returns by Hartwig! 
ter players, We have no e€x- | broke Trabert for the first! 
cuses.” time. The Americans came back 
Trabert and Seixas. who in the next game to crack 
used their baseball signals sys-|Hoad, who at one stage com- 
tem occasionally without no- mitted three straight errors on 
ticeable success, fought off) ‘simple net shots. 
three set points to win the 56- | But the Australians bore 
minute opening set. |down on Seixas in the eighth 
In the 25th game the Amer-|game, crasned through and 
feans pushed to a 40-30 lead |then clinched the set on Hart-! 
‘on Hartwig’s service and then) Wig's service in the ninth game. 
jHartwig netted a return by! Trabert and Seixas excited 
‘Seixas. The Aussie fe he the crowd by- breaking Hoad 
sthought the ball was a “let"—jin the fourth game of the 
‘that is, hitting the hee of the|fourth set and carrying the 
net. He appealed to the um-|match to its ultimate length. 
pire but the decision stood. |It was touch-and-go in the final 
In the 20th game the Austral-|set until the 12th game when 
fans had set point on Seixas’|Seixas’ delivery failed him. 
service but Hoad netted a re-| Now with Hoad and Rosewall, 
urn. In the 22d game, on|two youngsters in the saddle, 
abert’s service, the Aussie/it’s a question when Uncle Sam 
piled up a 40-15 lead butican over oy the trophy back. 


~y 


from the suburbs of Mel- 
hourne. was the strong man of 
the Australian combination, 
returning service brilliantly, 
and making few errors. 
Hoad. although his bomb- 
like service often was unplay- 


‘ 


Pitches and Putts 


THE COUNTRY CLUB of Virginia 


be thrown open 
. Contestants 
have to bothe 


Adm 


assigning 
re of 
tota! 
year's championship, 


.. The other 
matic qualifiers ...A field of 110 will 


proper a‘ 


this area's 13 qualifying places. 
tion will qualify its contestants over 
two courses— 


113 for 


or Country 


Fitzgerald —______ 


scene of the Sept. 12-17 
has announced that its James 
for practice rounds from 
in the championship 
smoothing dam- 
ball marks on the greens 
0. Glover, greens chair- 
Club, says he is 
at each hole to 
those chores. . Of the 
of 1507 entries for this 
1494 will compete 
places in the championship 
31 sectional qualifying events 
13 places are for auto- 


ps 0 

iral R 

the Country 
a workman 


Baltimore for 
. This 


out Tuesday at 


Elkridge and Suburban— 
e Virginia section. with a field 
12 places, will use only one 
Hermitage Club of Richmond 


competing in last 
Clud were house 
a jet plane 
_caddied f for 


youngsters 


LaFrance. 
who 


Tony 
overnment 


team that could beat 
from any city or state 
Tom Belshe 


junior 
teams 
in the Union 
squeiched E. K. Wheelers 
hopes of a second term as 
Burning Tree club champion 
Belshe now plays Joe Green- 
wood in one 

while L. J. Ber 
Fred Marshal) ix 


nant mects 
the other. 


WE said 
Beman was Wash- 
only plus handicap 
golfer... sinee then we have 
learned that Sweetser, 
former British and American 


amateur champion who had 
a 70 the other day while play- 
ing with Gen. William Irvine 
and George Bunker, is rated 
nlus two at Burning Tree . 
And Mike Jankowski and Gil 
Willett are plus one at 
Prince Georges ... Gil Dia- 
mond had the unusual exper!i- 
ence of knocking his tee shot 
into the cup or the 150-yard 
seventeenth hole at Bethesda 
and getting only a half in a 
match with R. J, Broomall 
Diamond knocked his first 
shot so deep in the woods 
he didnt bother to look 
for it With his next 
shot from the tee he arched 
the ball onto the green and it 
rolied into the cup, giving 
him a taree on the hole... 
Thirteen - year - old Billy 
Schmidt, who has been play- 
ing golf only since April and 
is a product of Kenwood 
club's junior clinic, shot a 49 
for nine holes the other day 

Judge Homer Thomas, an 
Arlington County (Va.) mag- 
istrate, knocked a brassie 
second shot into the cup on 
the 422-yard eighth hole at 
Washington GOdif and Coun- 
try Club. Playing with 
Bud Wrenn, Jimmy Gosnell 
and John Nichols,. Judge 
| Thomas stopped off at the 
ninth hole snackhouse and 
phoned the clubhouse to have 
cool champagne ready. 


LAST WEEK 
Deane 


ington’s 


Jess 


DARRELL REKEMEYER., a 
16-year-old George Diffen- 
baugh protege at Kenwood, 
knocked a 70-yard wedge shot 
into the cup on the par five 
seventeenth for an eagle 
three .., Most of the com- 
peti#ors in the District ama- 
teur at Army Navy Country 
Club agree that the 575-yard 
sixteenth hole is ane of the 
toughest in this section. ..A 
big ditch that crosses the fair- 
way 100 yards short. of the 
green makes it impossible 
to get home in two shots. 
This section's professionals 
will get their first peek at 
Courthouse Country Club's 
new course tomorrow at the 
Middle Atlantic PGA’s regu- 
lar weekly pro-amateur tour- 
nament... Courthouse mem- 
bers are betting like mad that 
nobody—amateur or pro— 
will break par over the par 
27 layout... Ed Kekenes, 
watching the recent final 
of the Western junior, 
cracked, “What's Chinese 


‘par for this layout? 


‘ 


oe 


NATS—fFrom Page C-!I 


White Sox 


Jump on 


te 


He 


* A ; ‘ 
N = Marviand 
ester , 
Nats, L1-] Saccatee tin 


Yost and Roy Sievers 


in the first inning but were left 


stole second de 
L 


out in the second, 
and took third on a wild pitch 
But he couldn't score, Yost % 
iwalked 
sacrificed along but Mickey “ 
|Vernon and Sievers fanned 


in the 


i first off Pascual in 
fourth George Kell then 
singled Fox to second. Minoso 
‘sacrificed and Jim 
‘an intentional walk. Bob Nie- 
man beat out an infield hit 2° 
‘scoring Fox then Walt Dropo |. 
singled in two more runs 
jrelieved . Pascual and Sherm 
Lollar squeezed in Nieman from 
third base to make it 4 to 0 
| Nieman and Lolilar walked in 
the sixth and Jim Brideweser 
tripled and Harshman doubied Be 
to give the Sox three more runs 
and a 7 to 0 advantage 

Minoso singled in the seventh 
stole second and scored on 
another single by Dropo. Bride-| 
weser walked in the vigath and 
was sacrificed aiong 
isingled him home. Mir 
unloaded his homer for 
cago's eleventh run 

Harshman lost his shutout in bs 
ithe seventh. Joe Valdivielso 
ibeat out a bunt and Johnny 


hit 


© 


1050 tnen tr 


Chi- 


|Grot h, batting for Shea, walked Eusene 


After Yost flied out, Jerry 
iSnyder singled to short cen- 
ter, filling the bases. Vernon 
tthen hit a long fly to center 
rscoring Valdivielso 

The Nats wasted 
'Carlos 
jin the eighth. In the ninth,' 
Yost opened with a walk but 
i\Snyder grounded into a double 


singies by 
Wi 


iplay while Vernon rolled out /Dr, ! 


ito Dropo to end the game. 


SIDEBARS—The Nats have 
recalled Steve Korcheck from 
(Charlotte and have purchased | 
the contract of Pitcher Vibert 
Clarke from the same club 
both will report in New York 

Korcheck batted .298 while 
with Chattanooga earlier and 
310 when he was sent down to | 
help Charlotte Clarke, 
who had a trial with the Nats 
this spring, has a 16-9 record 

Minoso became irritated 
with a fan behind the Wash- 
jagton dugout in the fifth in- 
ning and threatened to punch 
the heckler ... the umpires 
restored order... Abernathy 
didn't get out of the way in 
time when FitzGerald threw 
to second base in the eighth 
in an attempt to get the steal- 
ing Minoso... Abernathy was 
conked on the head but it 
must have been a slow ball 
Fitz Gerald threw because 
Ted wasn't hurt atall... The 
White Sox joined the Million- 
aires clut today... Their 
attendance went over the mil- 
lion mark ,. Some 40,000 
people are expected for the 
big double header tomorrow 
between the Yanks and White 
Sox ... This victory put the 
Sox right back into conten- 
tion but the club loeks dis- 
pirited ...In the last 20 
games Minoso has upped his 
average 3) points to .288 . 
He's hit safely in his last 20 
games. 


Yankee Bonus Rookie 


Suffers Broken ne ‘| 
é 


CLEVELAND, Aug. 

Frank Leja, 19-year-old ries 
| first baseman of.the New York! 
‘Yankees, suffered a broken 
nose today when he was hit 
‘in the face by a line drive of 
Irv Noren’s bat while pitching 
batting practice. 

He was taken to Deaconess 
Hospital where X-rays showed 
the fracture. The husky young- 
ster then was flown to New 
York where he will be ex- 
amined further by Dr. Sidney 
Gaynor, the club physician. 


4 


eveceens 
onal 
: . sa— 


| Seators 
A 0 


walked c “ 
Spr 


cere 


Tom Umphiett singled with one oy a 


7 
third and Wass 


| Fox beat out a bunt for the es Guvert Ee 
James Py 
the Averdcen 


ms 
Walter 


Rivera ot\Gars n 
g Corny ofl, 


lend: William PF ~+ —_ 2 Meunt Pleas 


Shea’ ; erest 
thesda 


Ret sheed 


> tt—Jellan 


Vearictk 
Kell Goeore creek ¢ 


5 
eck ‘ 


oben a “ items 
reser 


Paula and eee ivr Chartes 


pe. 
John Slecem 


a 
Pleasant 
Veedroe 


ybilys 


next 
nihbenry Cullinane 

Kari r ‘et ColamPia 
—Charics 5 Cat i 
mberiand Theedore ( Mount 
feerge L. Co RA yy Cengres- 


Cleede f Wid. Ie 
Henry Parr fF Green 
wiand ~ ieueeee Seaferd G 


Closest, were Stan Leonard of 
Vancouver and Jack Burke Jr 
of Kiamesha Lake 
Leonard's: play fell 
sharply today—his first 
par round—and he took a 
Starting the third 
was one stroke 
Snead with 135 
his brilliant 


off 
over- 
72 
round he 
away from 
but a lapse in 
putting of yester- 
A. day and none too good irons 
Jack play cost him strokes. 

Burke fired a two-under-par 
ne on his first nine and came 
back in par for his 68 and 207 
total 


Washing 
Spring 
SS & © 


= 4 Metlhewenr. Ir. Waener 
short 4S Werner Green Sorins 


Vandenbere f 
Henry 3 MeQueiaten 
f Matvern Pa 
r lon t. €. of Werviand 
he wiend. Fr... Seafer€d G. & 
Wiliam fF. Bier. Green 


Seaterd. Del 
ing 
it—t vf Fleer. Nawal Academe Offi 
ta) Green Serine 


Dawson 
Washing 


Banner , ; 7 
( onaression wesent Rain Halts Tennis 


5 
Ste 


rE 


Thernton 
ashingten: 


| 
severe 
sy Dp. Merehy 
A ee k Mich \ s. AN 4 ‘a 
ran chete view? rre _ 0g oe T= 
Litman, Seberben;: John Andersen MANCHESTER, Mass.. Aug 
‘> Qe 
i tient Cel one & Beene ett oi -— Rain showers today 
ave cademy: Den ullivan 9 
vie: Realeh M gart, Chevy Chase again delayed play in the 26th 
: 01 —-Jorenh Rearich Kenweoa Jabn Essex County Club's Women's 
4 erson 4 eunt at evi 
Gibson Prince Georges as Po Invitational Tennis Tourna- 
oR®— Jack asktewicr eunt as- > ," 
Wittett. Prince Geerges ment Today s schedule was 
thearn. Officer's Cie’. moved over to tomorrow 


With the New 
Rivetiess 


SAFTIBOND 


The industry ‘es newestt 


lining seg- : 
os ‘ en on iving more fricuion 


ie | 
Trucks ks Relined by Ae 


LYOT J () 65 
LAPP BROS. BRAKE SERVICE 


t 5 drums. 
longer wear. No rivets to score 
RIVETED LININGS 
‘46 TO ‘48 
4 WHEELS 
1806 L ST. N.W. OPEN 1:30-13 7 .cene 


tehost >. Oliver! 


*° 't—Ed {. of Mare 
Pert Skinker ~~ os Hetll«e M 
Spartews 
7 Ws, Cc. C. of Mare. 


i: Lewrenee Marek hoeuendesis G 

New ~~ 5 
S&S Matthews. Seringheren 
Wallinetord Ps Martin t. Parks 
Dedier 


Perk: Willem ™ Be. 


The following matches will 
lay first round at Elkridge: 


M—Ber F Metireds. Arevie: feohea 
 Bistnger Renwood: Herbert A. Rudd 
. 

r Relline Read 
Deane A 


phe Ken @ecd 
’ Del 


Creer 
W ashineten: 


I —James 
+e. am Conner 
men. Bethesda 


a 
Meent Pivesant 
Perest Park Themas 


: Clhiften 
Arevie 
le 


Ernest 4ehbby Leeth, 


j ou nder 


Leeth Brothers 


& O°—Arneld G 
Relling 


‘ 
—Rebert KR (,eese 
c Keith Kallie 
Arther fF 


Me Maner 

ré & Dentlae Senoeeds tdear F 
sdiey — Li — mac 

Relline Read 


Dem» 
“ asthingten: Johan 
ene 


mer M. Paphe. Fert Belvoir 
Cengressiona! Lewis 


ete Feentain Heed 
Cetumbia: Walter 


. Bethesda 
. wil. 


& Micha 
ithe me Rh. MePerren 


Themas W 
Feuntain Hea 
Chandler 


Rethesda 


Cenaeres 


lereme Feeter YWeedment 
Farner. Pountain Head 


OS OS a Se ae Se ee Oe Oe 


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We are Washington's oldest tire dealer— 


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4 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
_ C4 Sunday, August 28, 1955 


Horses and People 
: By Walter Haight 


AS SWAPS-NASHUA INTEREST nears the boiling point, it 
must be admitted that those who have done most in the buildup 
have been the colts themselves. As far a8 1 know, horses 
have no common legal tender and are more concerned with 

turnip greens, grass, hay, oats and such 
than in the well-known greenbacks. 
However, from the actions of the 

West's Swaps and the East's Nashua 

you'd think the rivals were personally 
interested in the size of the gate. 
They've acted ‘ike a couple of Tony 
Galentos getting réady for a Joe Louis 

fight or, for that matter, two Archie 


Moores, steaming up for the Rocky | 


Marciano battle. 

Perhaps, ‘these equines were far 
ahead of us humans. Could be that 
going postward in the-Kentucky Derby 
they made a secret deal whereby the 
loser would be given a return match. 

At any rate, they seem to have done 
everything in their power to insure a 
second meeting. For instance, Swaps 

went to the West Coast and turned back everything in sight, 
including older horses. He fairly turned dirt tracks into 
brick ones with his sizzling speed and then virtually barned 
the grass when he won Washington Park's American Derby. 

Nashua, in the meantime, 


each apparently trying to 
outdo the other. Perhaps 
the height of something or an- 
other reached last week when 
Swaps picked the day Nashua 
arrived in Chicago to throw a 
dirt track, seven-eighths of a 
mile in 1:22 at his rival. 


SWAPS WAS WINNER in 
this deal. At least, the Rac- 
ing Form, the turf's bible, 
gave him the match-race ban- 
ner line and Nashua had to 
be satisfied with small type. 
Maybe Swaps had been in- 
formed that Nashua, travel- 
ing de luxe, was accompanied 
by Evan Shipman, who had 
been detailed by the racing 
publication to write a mile- 
by-mile account of the Wood- 
ward colt’s invasion of Chi- 


horse affair since Seabiscuit 
beat War Admiral by win- 

every one since the 

He hotfooted to vic- 
tories in the Preakness and 
Belmont and the Arlington 
Classic and, like his rival, 
set the timers’ waiches 
a-spinning. 

As if that wasn't enough, 
Swaps and Nashua have been 
battling for the headlines 
more recently. It has been 
workout vs. workout with 


Timonium 
Races Open 
Wednesday 


TIMONIUM, Md. Aug. 27 
Maryland's minor track season 
will move into the half-way 
point when the Timonium 
plant opens Wednesday for its 
10-day meeting. The local 
half-mile oval is the fifth oldest 
recognized track in this coun- 
try now in operation. Racing 
has been conducted here since 
1887. Only older courses are 
Saratoga (1864), Pimlico (1870), 
New Orleans Fair Grounds 
(1873) and Churchill Downs 
(1875). 

Timonium will have a 1:30 
p. m. post time for the first race 
and offers daily features rang- 
ing from $1500 to one for $2500, 
which will go to the money 
horses in Labor Day's Mary-| 
land State Fair Purse. | 

Total purse distribution will) 
be slightly more than $100,000) 
with final figures determined | 
by amount of business during 
meeting. If business is up, 
purses will go up with checks 
sent to horsemen covering the 
difference, at the conclusion of 
the meeting. 

The aatortion of the riders 
who have been in action at 
Charlies Town and Hagerstown 
will be under colors at Timo- 
nium. This group includes 
Willie Clark and Mike Sorren- 
tino who tied for second posi- 
tion last season behind Roger 
Conlon 


Confirmation Photos will be 
used for all finishes for the first 
time. This is the same camera 
used at Pimlico, Tropical Park, 
Rockingham Park, Thistle 
Downs and many other ovals. 


cago. 

Too bad that neither Swaps 
nor Nashua can typewrite. 
Either would rate high as a 
prospect in the publicity 
field. 

They've proven a_ shifty 
pair as sports page hoggers 
and have put on a prebattle 
show of a caliber to make 
dead promoters whirl in their 
graves and the live promotors 
spin in their swivel chairs. 

Come what may Wednes- 
day, there'll be no denying 
that Swaps and Nashua did 
their bit toward making it 
a big show. You sorta get 
the feeling, too, that they'll 
be mad at each other. 


BETWEEN RACES — The 
match race is at a gruelling 
mile and a quarter and my 
ticket, which arrived yester- 


8 inches ... Atlantic City 
offers the closest-to-Washing- 
ton racing for the next two 
days. The Maryland miner 
season will be resumed 
Wednesday at Timonium, 
northwest of Baltimore .. . 
For obvious advertising rea- 
sons, the Gunther Brewing 
Co. still hopes the German 
star, Gunther, shows enough 
to warrant an invitation to 
Laurel's Washington (D. C.) 
International. At Hagers 
town the other day, there was 
an 1l1-to-1 winner named Gun- 
ter who would serve the 
brewing people's purposes if 
somebody hadn't knocked the 
“H” out of him, if you know 
what I mean... Ill try to 
wave to you on your tele- 
vision screen (WTOP-TYV) 
Wednesday. 


day, is almost as lonr—a good | 


Polly’s Jet 
Sixth With 
Arcaro Up 


| Needles became the East's top 
candidate for the 1955 juvenile 
championship when he won the 
'Sist edition of the $30,000 Hope- 
ful Stakes with ease before a 
crowd of 21,552 that witnessed 
the final card of the meeting. 

Mowing down the leaders 
when urged through the stretch 
by John Choquette, the good- 
looking Filorida-bred romped 
home 3% lengths before C. V. 
Whitney's Career Boy, a two- 
time stakes winner here. 

Then six lengths back was 
Mrs. Lloyd P. Tate's Jean Bap- 
tiste and another length away 
came Mrs. C. Ulrick Bay's 
Noorsaga. 

Favored in the field of nine 
crack youngsters was Barclay 
Stable’s Polly's Jet, with Eddie 
Arearo up. After forcing the 
early pace, he tired badly and 
finished sixth. 


Victery Werth $50,000 


Head Man, paired with Ca- 
reer Boy, was seventh, Singer 
eighth and. Decathlon ninth. 
Nan’s Mink, the pacemafer, 
bore out sharply entering the 
stretch and wound up {ffth. 
Each colt carried 122 pounds. 

Needles is owned by Jackson 
C. Dudley and B. M. Heath, 
both of St. Augustine, Fla. The 
colt was bred at Bill Leach’s 
farm near Ocala, Fia., and sold 
to the D & H owners at a Hia- 
leah paddock sale for $26,000 
last winter. His share of the 
Hopeful, which grossed $71,700, 
was $50,000. 

This was by far the richest 
race ever won by a horse bred 
in Florida. The son of the 
Derby winner, Ponder, sky- 
rocketed into prominence, snap- 

the winning streak of both 
Polly’s Jet and Decathion in 
the Sapling Stakes at Mon- 
mouth Park three weeks ago. 


Needles Earns $85,325 


Needles, the third choice re- 
turned $8.50, $4.70 and $4.60. 
The Whitney entry was $3.70 
and $3.30. Jean Baptiste was 
$780 to show. The winner 
blazéd over the 6% furlongs— 
longest for juveniles so far this 
season, in 1:181/5. The track 
record is 1:17. 

Needles has now won 5 of 7 
and boasts earnings of $85,325. 
| Nan’s Mink was quickest 
away, followed by Decathion 
‘and Polly's Jet. Choquette was 
seventh early on Needles. When 
the leaders cracked after the 
first 4% furlongs, Needies 
weaved between horses, pulled | pec 
clear a furlong from home and 
seemed to have a bit left. 


Paddock Selects 


Four Winners 


Paddock, The Washington 
Post-Times Herald handicap- 

r, selected four winners on 

agerstown's Gnal day yes- 
terday. He started off with 
Golden Dedie $4.80; and fel- 
lowed with Gallant Tente 
$11.80; Hilitep 2nd $3.40; Sen- 
timent $6.46. 


Racing Charts at ‘pagina 


WEATHER CLEAR—TRACK FAST 
one pe wd furiénes. Puree 

claim Orr at | 
me © winner 
ace Manantea 


uaeo "fis °S 4 
(Bos fee tfne! iis 3 . 


eoseas {it 


Pitzeerald) 115 
(Batre) 113 


woe P ates $3.20; Inv's BOY $2.80. 0. $2.20 


piace 


ian 
stained oy J. 


Str 
;™ 
. ameron 


li +3816 tare Moon 


0) 
21 56 | $6 yt $4 80 
19.10) Galiant 
20.60) until! reachin 


UNE 
poate 


ey i 


aACOBAR tub 
tubborniy 


t t improved her position steadily on finished ga 
ita ww dy poet Bu + nee Desttion sles! iy On wide Tepratediy bp 


June J 
mely 


ander pressure and 
the lead while coves | SIXTH 
y te lds and 


ashe ge 


cl 
soa. 


mc 
evenly but was unable to improve his position 


the final 
la to in ene final strides 
ook a 5s t lead while saving ground end held on 


Relic's W 


puapeeckinr~ Peoe Lasse. Trained bv J. Demurgiends. Time 


—_ iy 


ALLANT Wee ie 80. $6.00. $4.40; 
5 


as steadied wi thie reach of the leaders 
rn. dro’ tween herees and Was 
xtra Blend well placed from 

reached cleser contention steadily and 
r raced forwardly but wee carried 


Ming ameron but for which he would 


drew out \have been cna promin 
ACE About, a 


a sation. rw se $} 1000 Por 4-year- 
Won 


tart 6f@ 
Mii! Sabie cr. f Ay 
ined by H. Foc 


se . 


earaoge RACE—About . furion Purse. $1100. For 2.- 
yea claims a 2:48 tart good Won ériving: 


— 
March Deb 
Pearson Pe 
.-.% Trai ned by 


b 
5. ? dim pson 


ockey We 


ss Bs) 4 a 


Jockey Wet. | 
er?’ 2 


oe “3 


saa 
2 (O23 


WIAs _ 


3 : 


$4 60: M188 5 DRAG 


$5. a thr 


09°08 05 20 iba Ldndt a 
Come wer far a. te pressure to 


severe 


é 


by 


ct— 
oe 


e\ch "Died 


was! Flime 


und the outkid 


.. {6} 
ratty, BL ieed “a+, 


front while saving Rog 


outside after 
evenly but ee fae respond when ca 


easily. Place 


$12.80, $5.40. 63.80; PENGON. 63.80. 82.60; 


ustied inte a clear 
4 bu ad 
closest ma. it 
Moon Mate 
speed. 
upon. 


img eart 
ane -sixteen 


Pe <e & once. was rated 
used to hold 
a the winner 


4 with « rush 
Altrude raced 


gne-ctntal OP ats 3 tie 


riving. mt; 'O fo 


° 
le 


About one one 
olds and wu 
diiein’ 5 


«| Damerseiic. Pollin 


ued 
© 6 engage the leaders wanile “saatne even! 


ie ath ba 
Double $116.20 Faepas 


(6) Casite 
Kindred Pree 
Consolation 


n 
une 


(6) Come Alone 
$8. AQ: Rolfing Bos ' fy 


(6) Casite 

(1) Kee Tan | Balmarose 
wes. 

orris.|? 


ae: tnd up. claiming. On ey 


Vein— Biddie ‘ "Choice. 


Purse. #1000 
19. Start 
Micier ‘ 

H, Tabler by John 


west 
grivint 


Jockey Wet, | PP it. he Bt “— 
+ 3 


ae 


to ~~~ the 


EIGHTH RACE—A 
olds ane yp: pint 


Trainee 
ed by V tArth 
Ho 
entimes.t 
hallawood 


i 


— 


if 
’ f 


Ly . 
er? 08 
‘ abet 
nm... t Ba ind) 133 
RODE, $2.60: BELMONT BELLE 
ee LOVEY. 238, 
steut Sacter, ‘rom ¢ 


. bestanine put pn 
way. was viaced to t 
mer ‘ead ont te s eee and 


rom 
on the ets . ~ be ewes 


ee 


arren's Get OB. 


0406, 53.00; Be 
pe este ihe 


aor 
rina caeas, © MBtart 


inn, by | : L. 


} ~~ Sn 


pe : 
So 


-_—_— 


tim as 
closer contention st 
t Sint 


enge 4 
t lead on 
a 


Dpany Wori| Ms 
{3}, e 


a 


en Vale Was unable 


ssod tor poe. $1368. 


hie? iets. 


the stretch. Gold 


ig 


Por 
tart ood 
ingston's ch. 5 oh 


ear 
Won 
m. (5 


.. (Prenech) 


(Sorrentino) 
HILLTOP IT. | of? 40. 


rn but weakened. 
cade ores 


rd 
fal Rta inte con conten 


Jockey Wet. Odds 
rk) a 


Bir. Pin. 
(Cle ie 
(Carrillo) 


CHERRY BRANCH. 


was reserved back of Whatator 
a4 readily. "was steadied in frent 


40, & 20; , 86.40. 
$3.4 


ov 
Hundred Proo 
fv ptart ‘eo miles. Puree, $1908. vee 4-vear- 
n art Won driving ace 
rther me. 1:80" by dence. sage. 


ur Tim Pi Fw 
a “Ay PP ©. rin, oF Odds 
; 


Be | 


was unable 


if 


* anes 
*™% 


*” 


“se 


“2 os 
al 


iTIMENT. poe $3.80, ie bts $3.40. 62.36: 


a in sie. 
coe ier ie 

raced 

ae paeks. 


ra e._2:Tt sn 


©. reach 

de to fata 
f 

om the be 


: ve -sixteenths 


- ati up: ae 


| 
. AER F 4 
oy es cE ( Pies 
oD ER BA = $4.60: GREEN CROSS. 
met fy nine 
ees iia 
$1100 


Purse. 
hart" gost. (Won | 


Ce cm 


orwar se 


tere | nm retir 


a 


r TE 


his FO 


Needles 


ins — Stakes With Ease 


i Nd De ee 
* , 
e™® 


te 


SARATOGA SPRINGS, N. Y.,. 
‘Aug. 27 @—D & H Stable’s. 


HOPEFUL VICTORY—Needies, with John 
Choquette riding, wins the Sist running of 


“pepe: roe 


The Hopeful at 
Boy is second, 


 Qessiens yesterday. Career 


Hilltop 2d Sets Track 
Record at Hagerstown 


By Paddock 

Steff Reporter 
HAGERSTOWN, Md., Aug.: $16.80 for $2 chance. won the 
on Gilpin a Hilitop opening event with Jockey 
American soil when the Frenth-,/°"Y Russo in the saddle, 
bred easily accounted for the; While in the second race, 
Harold Bester Purse, closing | Jockey Freddie Kratz brought 
day feature, in track record Mrs. .W. W. Pearson's Come 


time. 
| Alone swiftly down the home- 
The 6year-old son of Dijebel, 
with Jockey Willie Clark in the | "etch. to win by a neck and 
saddle, blazed the 1 mile. and|Teturn $11.20, 
1/16 im 1:483/5, B. - RN one| W. V. Keegan's Kee Tan, 
full second and M handled by Jockey Patsy 
track awk set by Kee Grant, and a starter in the 
ng, Friday. Hilltop" was al-isecond race, was ordered 
most — to a walk approach-| scratched at post time by the 
ing the wi marker and his track veteran, when the filly 
margin at the end of the long| appeared slightly lame. This 
journey was 7 lengths. caused the consolation daily 
—% command midway; double payoff, the first in the 
down the backstretch, Clark,) track's history. 


hold on Hill- 
1 down the main 
stretch was looking back for 


three lengths back. 


T 


Meadowland Handicap 


A crowd of 11,607 wagered 
about $600,000, a new high for! 
the meeting. However, because 
of the conflict with the re-| 


International, 
Selima Top 
Laurel Meet 


LAUREL, Md. Aug. 27~—A 

rogram of five stakes, high- 
lighted by the fourth Washing- 
ton (D. C. International and 
the thirtieth Selima Stakes, 
was announced today by Laurel 
Race Course for its 15-day fall 
race meeting opening Satur- 
day, Oct. 29, and running 
through Twesday, Nov. 15. 

The abbreviated meet has re- 
sulted in the dropping of one 
of the six fixtures which graced 
the 1954 autumn agenda. The 
casualty is the $15,000 added 
Laurel Sprint Handicap, inau- 
gurated in 1951 for older horses 
at six furlongs. 

With the Washington (D. C.) 
International scheduled for 
Friday, Nov. 11 (Veteran's Day) 
and the Selima siated for the 
next afternoon, sa brilliant 
a of racing is in pros 


9— 
eae added: 
ee S—The Marvriend Pm tae & 


ane ti 


November w ashington (D. C.) 
ppperagsese! (oy + me on! AX, $65... 


ear . nt? for 
age a on turf; waelkup 
start. 
November a 


= added. 


November 168 « 
poeeing: _ 536.088 
li” mise 


Shamrocks Drill ' 


The Shamrock A. C. unlim- 
ited football team will practice 
today at 10:30 in Magruder 
Park, Hyattsville. For informa-| 
tion call Lou Logan at HA. 
2-8234. 


The Turf Cue Handic 
Re inane ane up; i 


Gelima Te 
+e -olg Gilles; i, 


The Spalding 
edged; 2-year 


Lowe 
-olds 
t 


SARATOGA RESULTS 


1:27%s 
13.26 6.06 3.86 


orwardis 


_—7 furion 
Missy ‘Boatinay 


mehie 
Gi 


eed 


Maiden 
Be). 


(Walds 
Duste 
At The 


bonanl 


Goid Baby Eon. 


2—§ furien ; a 
Het Persalt “iMerene) 
ar Geeen (Small 


ite ‘bh 2.90) 
£10 4 


Duke's Lea, a ¢4year-old dark 
bay 
Farm’s colors, today won the 
$56,150 Meadowland Handicap 
at Washington Park in a driving 
finish under Jockey Willie Shoe- 
maker to beat out Blue Choir 
by a head. 


ahead at the quarter pole after 
following the heels of Scottdale 
Farm's Passing Hour nearly all 
the way and went on to win 
under the whip as Mrs. Harry 
L. 
streaked up to challenge. 


mine in last year’s Santa Anita 
Derby and winner this year of 
the Clang Handicap at Washing- 
ton Park, stepped the mile and 
three-sixteenths on the turf in 
1:55 4-5, more than a second off 
the track and American record. 


Pays $7.20 


$4.20 across the board to his 
backers in a crowd of 21,670. 
Blue Choir, given a great race 
by Steve Brooks, returned $7.60 
and $5.20. Walmac Farm's Has- 
seyampa, a 15-1 shot, was third. 


$7.80 to show. 


nine starts this year for Duke's) 
Lea and swelled his earnings 
for 
Meadowland victory was worth 
$33.100. 


Burn, a 30-1 outsider, and he 
was followed in order by Mister 
Black, Smoke Screen, 
Well, Platan, Salmon Peter and 
‘Passing Hour, who faded badly 
Trail Ot\ after holding the lead at the’ 
mile. 


Duke’s Lea Beats Out 
Blue Choir by. Head 


three less than today, he closed 
with a rush and just failed to 
beat Blue Choir in the Grass 
land Handicap at one and one- 
eighth miles. 


CHICAGO, Aug. 77 @® 


colt carrying Calumet 


The son of Blenheim came 


Nathenson's Blue Choir 


Duke's Lea, second to Deter- 


The winner paid $7.20, $5.00. 


wo lengths behind and paid 


The triumph was the third in| 
the season to $56,875. The 


Fourth place went to Brush 


Mark: Ye- 


Hasty House Farm's Mister’ 


$as| Black and Platan, coupled as 


ont l an entry, went off as an even 


sicuro ‘Biack Saint. River 
DAILY — DOUBLE. PAID $27. me 


ind furion ’ 
prenee A reare 
‘ 7) 


eer Rider (Stevall) 

Rajput yosmns wanes, Tania santle 
Piece "Crucia 

furlon 53800; 1:07 

Rinses ite 

nee se) 


ms 


; 2:13% 
) s20'h. 10 2.68) 


Nesretdla 
ashers 


Dasies 
a * 0 Spert (Oleass 
Toome, 
meoree 


turk 
cali O , onet 


ern burgoo 


s: $3500; 1:264%,5 
wakenen) 25.60 "6.60 
I 


Oi 


0 5.30! 


) 
renees, Vieux 


Bellamy. Br. Jekyll ie 
6&—', 5 ap 830.000 add: } 
Needles ( tte) 


a-Ca heuse) 
con 


Fan | furlongs: $3500; 
‘uw 


Fock (Wie 


try (Gee 

Nasomie. Pabricaicr. 

Morning W yy. Vespucci. 8. Amo 
tch. 


Run a .. n./ 
4.) 


miles: $3000 1:54" 


a—1' . 
> a { Meesene) 5.90 


Cedar 
me 


4.18 3.98) 
3.406 7.46 
foreue . {Tingtey) 00 
Midyear. Poems, Semoelina 


sxe neg tOry, Shoemaker climaxed a. 
6.6¢ 5.28/ riding binge, scoring with his. 
taturk Matall, Black Paris | first five mounts on the Wash-| 


ae 3% \ran very poor races. 
Carre.| under top weight of 126 pounds, | 
-|had won the Equipoise Mile 
oS ia6 1.66 and the Arlington Handicap un- 
< " * $96\ der light weight, in 1:54 3/5 to! 
Decathlon” eae “Tet Slase: Nootsags. 'set a turf record at a mile and | 
ian | three-sixteenths. This time was’ 

house) 11.80 $38 4.60)matched by Swaps a week ago| 
6.20, in winning the American Derby. | 


;money favorite. Duke's Lea, an 
‘entry with Mark-Ye-Well, 
5-2 on the board. 


was 


for Shoemaker 
In guiding Duke's Lea to vic- | 


' 


ngton Park program. 
Both Platan and Mister Black 
Platan, 


Mister Black proved again’ 
that he is a very inconsistent | 


horse, mixing good races with 
bad for no gepparent reason. Last’ 
time out, carrying 120 pounds, | 


WASHINGTON PARK 
Feud (shoemaker pee Shhé 80 3.20 
Srtaek) 


Brasen Step 
Namvacket (Pe ara) mt 
Bitvie Whirlahead. 


sty 
> onth Tribe. Lesates. Radiant Fox and 
ce Browdee 


fat furiongs: | at 
tbe Gree reat (Sh'me er) it'ée 7.8¢ 4.70 
‘2 © 3-00 
Jandy, Ne. 


ohn Lonoke Piesh. a Sabre, 
Moon dog and Arete 


~~ DAILY DOUBLE PAID 65516 
3—4 furlon $3500, 


iartack 


’ 
agner). 


vaca 
Sir. 


he (A 3.80 
5.80 4.00 


Caim Warrte 

am 
Lexy Lass, apraven. Alisonis 
Data. Easy Mae 


Real 
Fr 


0 
Game In Hand. eu 


| 

ATLANTIC CITY RESULTS | 
1—6 Parienes: S300: | crs 14 2.60 
; mield) 9.09 ¢.80 
; haa Bure Toss. | 
Wise Za- 


=_——— oe —_— 


2—7 furlongs: $3300. - 4:36 
Athens prmotie) 5.00 $38 +46 
° 4.00 3.26 


“oieS hee ee yaibe | 
pibipg. At rms e , 


_—— 


oo DOUBLE PAID $17.70 


) 
Circus. side's Image. 


John's Mab 


Weedemout 


rr oe Se. “iS y 
ont Wale, i—achm <i =A Mans, 


Hci 


tratenas e Gama, For Free. 


Priades 
v ove eon D 


° 7-40 See areca ?. 9. ones 


Sm 4 
it, 


is 


Gem_ 


—_ b -furlomey: 49800 - id on . 
(Baleeretti).. 4 


aoa ‘thoemaner $4500; 


girect. Pan- 
ate: a Js. ie Com 


amid ee 
Alakate 


Rocket ane "Warmed 
sree 


iid Stream. 


Miss ‘Guided 


ware. aCres 


et 


re. CR miles; 50.000 
negates) 


Burn. ’ ‘eMister 

Bcree ssing Hour. 

aP) etna. Hasty House 
ms entry. Calumet arm ie ry 


act 


re 
eas 


Rt wal iy 


2.960 


think we had it, but Duke's Lea 
was full of Fes and responded 
just when I 

the quarter 


us 40 yards out,” Shoemaker 
continued, “so I switched to a 
left hand whip and the horse 
came on again.” 


Showers Force 
Postponement 


In Doubles Again 


(‘*®—Heavy rain showers today 
forced postponement until to- 
morrow of the men’s and wom- 


Tennis Doubles Tournament at 
Longwood. Weather has forced 
nine days of postponements. 


Moss of San Francisco and Bill 
Quillian of Seattle will meet 
Japanese Davis Cuppers Kosei 
Kamo and Atsushi Miyagi for 
the men’s title. 


Brough of Beverly Hills, Calif.. 
iand Margaret DuPont, 
mington, Del., 
Hart, Coral Gables, Fia.. 
Shirley Fry, Akron, Ohio. 


cent Charles Town session for) 
four days, Hagerstown was 4 
per cent off from last year. 

There were two payoffs in 
the daily double. The 6-and-7 
combination returned $116.20 
while the consolation double 
returned only $8.40 to holders 
of the 6-and-1 combination. 


ay 


The NORDEN Laboratories 
Offers Unusual Opportunities for Competent 


4. V. Juliano’s Casita, 


I] ein 


ELECTROWIG @ ELECTRO-MECHANICAL 


Radar 

Servo Mechanisms 
Microweave Equipment 
Antennas 

Infrared Equipment 
Communications 


Shoemaker said, “I didn't 


py him to at 


“Actually, iue Choir headed 


SYSTEMS 
ENGINEERING 


BROOKLINE, Mass., Aug. 27 


en's finals in the 75th National 


Contitionad 
x \eeniny Lecated in Westchester County 


Please telephone or send resume and sal- 
ary requirements to *he Personne! Depart- 
ment. All inquiries will be handled in 
confidence. Specie! after-nour interviews 
arranged, if desired. 


THE NORDEN LABORATORIES 


121 Westmoreland Avenue 


White Piains,. New York 
WHite Plains 6-4300 
A DIVISION OF THE NORDEN KETAY Cosnp. 


West Coast youngsters Jerry 


In the women’s final, Louise 


Wil- 
will play Doris 
and 


What ARMA 
ond, ‘Long Latond, Living” 
cov OFFER YOU 


It takes two things to make an engineer 
thoroughly satished with the position he 
holds. One is work with a future. The other 
is an ideal community to live in. 

ARMA provides both, to an unusual de- 
gree. Prominent in the design and produc- 
tion of ision electronic controls, ARMA 
is steadily expanding into new fields. Here 
engineers concentrate on assignments call- 
ing for ingenuity and technical skill of the 
highest caliber. Recognition of original 
work is quick. Promotion comes fast to 
able men. 


ARMA salaries are among the highest paid; 
pension and insurance benefits, favorable. 
In addition, the company encourages ad- 
vanced study at nearby universities, and 
provides liberal financial! sid. 


All the varied advantages of “Long Island 
Living” are open to ARMA engineers. 
Pleasant communities of modern homes, 
with good schools and fine roads, abound. 
All the fun of a vacation land is theirs —all 
year round — sailing, fishing, golf, skating, 
skiing, swimming at beaches. Yet 
the fabulous facilities of New York City 
are only 30 minutes away! 


Why not find out is detail the many ways 
that ARMA CAN DO MORE FOR YOU 


WASHINGTON INTERVIEWS 


Monday, bina Mary 4g August 29, 30, 31 
A.M, te 


Immediate Openings for 
SENIOR ENGINEERS 
ENGINEERS, ASST. ENGINEERS 


For Appointment; phone Mr. Ralph Morris EX. 3-5036 
or send resume to Technical Personnel Dept. 


ARMA 


Roosevelt Field, Garden City, Leng island, N. Y. 


~ 


ated, 2-5, Nashua, 9-5, for B 


Swaps Kh 


ig Match Race 


’ 


Wednesday’s 
$100,000 
Race on TV 


By Charles Chamberlain 


CHICAGO, Aug. 27 #—The, . 
West's Swaps, who runs like a sae ere ae Pan bata, Oa, x . igs 7" 
well-oiled machine, and the © a eet Reo ve “% (M3 BESS. + yee? yres a ne a oe eS . ro. a | 
Bast's Nashua, a powerful colt) . we es i Re 8 Ps Te,  «¢ oe 
who seems to run his best 
when there something to 
catch. test their superiority’ 
Wednesday in a $100,000 match | 
face. 

The winner-take-all show-) 
down for sophomore honors! 


will be over the Kentucky! 
Derby distance of 1%4 miles on) 
the main course at Washington 
Park, whose homestretch meas- 
ures 1531 feet arti is the 
jongest in the country. They 
will pack equal weights, 126 
pounds, the same as at Church- 
ill Downs. 

The latest odds of the Cal- 
fente future book lists Swaps 
at 25 and Nashua at 9-5. a 

atch race is the first 4 

merica since Capot ran off 

d hid from Coaltown 

imlico in 1949. ! 

Rex C. Elisworth’s Swaps,) 
Galifornia-bred son of Khaled-' 
Iron Reward, is unbeaten in 
@ight starts as a 3-yearold.| 
His wins include a length and 
a@ half Kentucky’Derby triumph 
@ver Nashua in 2:01 4/5 
~ The Derby was the only loss; 
for the Belair Stud's color- 
bearer in nine outings this year. | 
But since then the rugged, 
Ward-hitting son of Nasrullah! 
Bas captured the Preakness, 
Belmont. Dwyer and Arlington) 
Classic to push his two-year 
Winnings to $782,565. 


Race at 5 p. m. EST 


Tf Nashua takes the $100,000 
match race—which will be 
televised and broadcast by CBS 
(WTOP, Channel 9 in Washing- 
ton) starting at 5 p. m. EST— 
he will be only $20,000 short 
of Citation’s record for one 
season (as a 3-vear-Old in 1948) 
He also will be within striking 
distance of Citation’s all-time 
hich total of $1,085.760 

Swaps has won $418,550 this 
year and $20950 as a s0-s0 
juvenile 

Veteran Eddie Arcaro. the na- 
tion's stakes-winning champion 
and Willie Shoemaker. who 
never has been worse than sec- 
ond in national ratings in 
seven years of riding, will be 
the opposing jockeys 


Nashua Loafed 


However in last start— 
the Arlington Classic ast 
month—Nashua was considered 
by many experts to have run 
a poor race. He had to put on 
a driving finish to beat out 
fast-cclosing Traffic Judge by 
half a length, covering the 
mile in 1°35 1/5 

After that. owner 
Woodward Jr said Nashua 
needed a long rest and shipped 
him to Saratoga Springs, N. Y 
where Arcaro has gotten some 
fine workouts from him de- 
spite rainy conditions 

Before being sent to Chicago 
this week, Nashua pleased Ar- 
caro and trainer “Sunny” Jim 
Fitzsimmons by romping a mile 
and a furlong in 1:511/5 and 
galloping an additional eighth a Aaron Goldman won the 
in 2-05 4/5 ’ class tithe, defeating Mrs 

With the exception of the Milton Elsberg, 3 and 2. 
Kentucky Derby. each colt has , then got rid of Mantle on a 
g@He the 1% miles route only | double play grounder to shut 


once. Nashua stepped the dis — Rar Olympic Diver ithe Yanks out 


one «hh fast track in 2:03 4/5 age “ am ye poms orem 

Gthe Dwyer July 2 at Aque. ~ . ‘ the start. t took Larsen a bit 
Samim y Lee Sells Good Will, 

Finds It Lac king 


durt. Swaps covered it in the longer to attain the same state 

Westerner at Hollywood Park Hie was wild and it caught up 

Jaly 9 in 2:00 3/5 with him in the third when 
lag al ne quatiw 

ted w Vaior 


1s 


' 


‘ } . 9 - 
. > . n i. » . 
a t| / % ~ ss ohn | 
; om f “fe ne” “om ; 4 # ’ 
‘. ? > - 


Associated Press Wirephe'te | 
ing ahead of Williams are Rill Klaus, 35: Eddie Joost, 20, 
and Faye Thorneberry, 26. At the left. bat in hand, is Jackie 
Jensen, awaiting his turn at the plate. 


I YANKEERS—Pr. P. C-1 1). (’s Cook | 


Yankees Flop, Indians |,22 Caliber 
Tie Them For Lead __ Rifle Champ 


line drive over Noren’s head in aot 
left, and over the fence to tie 
the score at 66 ns ” 
Nobody 
Kucks, 
Manager 
crossed 


TED DOES IT—Ted Williams of the Beston Red Sex crosses 
the plate in the ninth inning of yesterday's game in Detroit 
on a grand slam heme run, which beat the Tigers, 4-3. Scor- 


Briton Swims 
To France 


Under Orders 


CALAIS, France, Aug. 27 & 
“Get in the water and have a 
go—or come home and face the 
music.” 

That, in effect. Is 
people of Bloxwich, England 
told Swimming Pool Manager 
Bill Picketing yesterday on the 
Dover side of the English 
Channel 

So he did just to 
neighbors he was no coward 

And this morning—14 hours 
and 6 minutes later—he walked 
out of the water on the. French 
side 


Big Bill 


CAMP PERRY, Ohio 
Arthur E 
nD. Cc 


caliber 


lines for the third out. How 
ever, the Indians had what they 
needed 


Cook of 


ington, today 
| oo 


what the Narleski Tough 


That 
because 


was out yet, except 


last run sufficed them rifle maten 
their relief ace, Ray 
Narieski, unbeaten this season 
rubbed out the Yanks in the 
ninth. There was a bit of rest 
iveness when he walked leadoff 
man Yoo! Berra. but Mantle and 
Joe Collins could merely pop 
up and Noren was a soft out to 
left field and the Indians were 
home 
It was the twelfth victory of 
the season for the Indians over 
the Yanks, against eight de 
feats, and a Casey Stengel 
boast went clattering into the 
limbo. Not in his seven years 
as manager of the Yanks had 
any team won a majority of the 
game from Stengel's club 
Mantie was utterly no help 
the Yankees toda’ He 
both lefthanded and 


got the heave from 

Stengel as Avila 
the plate. Bob Grim 
was the Yankee manager's re 
lief choice and immediately the 
situation worsened for the 
Yanks. 


Freak Hit for Resen 


who 


matches 
phase next 
show his of high 

compe 
tition 


In 2 


Thomas W 


ending Sept. 
ting today. Ist 
Atwood of Port 
and L. M 
Honolulu, both 
S. Army rifle 
small 


‘ner ano00 
Lt 
land. 
Takahashi 
members of the | 


Gene Woodling drilled a 
ground ball into right field for 
a single and then the Indians 
got an unexpected break 
Rosen, seeking to bunt, was 
forced to duck an inside pitch 
and the result was a cheap 
single past first base that 
moved Woodling all the way to 
third 

The Yanks were biessed on 
the next play. however when tn 
Woodling. with a bit of feather 


struck out 
brained base running, tried to righthanded his first three 
Z ia : rs re 
score from third on Kiner's ..” 


; times up and on his fourth 
grounder tothird baseman : 

went into a batting siump Dy 
Carey. He was run down. and 

: grounding into a double play 
now the Indians merely hhd » ‘ 
With the bases full 

men on second and first with ° , 
one iad The Indians got splendid re 

- lief pitching in four shifts to- 
Their azo. Don 
. ; . : 
though, when Grim panicked ” 


day, from Jose Seni 
: Mossi, Feller and Narleski. It 
a bit and waiked Ferris Fain ‘ 
(ne 
to fill the bases. The Indians 


was Mossi who turned in 
After 
next tact® was to bat thé left. 


most spectacular stint 
Santiago loaded the bases on a 27 
handed Lemon instead of Jim 
Hegan, and was rewarded 


walk and singles by Hank Bauer the 
when Lemon flied to Mantle 


and Gil McDougald in the of 
sixth, Mossi took. over with 

in moderate center. Rosen 

scored after the catch but 


none out 
Kiner was trapped on the base 


a 32-yearold, 252- 
pounder, said he was making 
the swim “simply to satisfy the 
people of Bloxwich.” His home 
town raised 350 pounds ($980 
for his expenses 

He had been waiting around 
Dover four weeks for faverable 
weather. Yesterday a deputa- 
tion from Bloxwich told him to 
get going or get home 

His crossing. in heavy seas 
part of the way. was the frst 
this vear from England to 
France. He was still swimming 
strongly when he finished 


Mrs. Ostrow Wins Title 


Mrs. Burton Ostrow captured 
Woodmont Country Club's 
womens handicap champion- 
ship yesterday, defeating Mrs 
Morton Samier, 2 and 1, in the 
final. 

In the B division. Mrs 
ris Fischer defeated Mrs. 
uel Cartel in the final, l-up 


Maine, Ist Lt 


of 


team, won the bore Ly- 


TY doubles match 
with a perfect score of 400 
A total 1016 are regis- 
tered for the high power rifle 
matches, and 783 for the pistol 
shooting. but officials exbected 
late registrations the 
total over 


Hank Enos Wins 
Luders 16 Yacht 
Race in Bermuda 


man ophy 


his 


of 


ie nusn 


last vears figure 


William 


situation improved 


HAMILTON. Berm 
p— lank Enos, representing 
Indian Harbor Yacht Club 
(;reenwich. Conn. won the 
International Luders 16 vacht 
racing championship today al 
though he finished fourth in 
the final race captured by John 
Hurndall of Newport Harbor 
Call 

Enos 
the fir 
placed u 
the ‘championship 
points. He was fourth 
fifth and final race 

Dix Votell of the Los Angeles 
Yacht Club was third today and 
second in the final standings 
with 36 points. 


ida. Aug 


Mor- 
Sam- 


> 
a4 


> 
hie shattered the Yanks. He 
lured Berra into a popup aad 


Win one of 


put always 
np with the leaders, won 
with 37 
in the 


who didnt 


e races 


7 at Home 


(A year aao followers of the Was! 


enh, ‘th Sammy | 64 


| Clark, 


lef Stanton. Mich 
ishooters with a 962. 6 ahead of 


7 crackshot. 


McKinley 


| Victor in 


Trapshoot 


VANDALIA, Ohio, Aug 
?—Hugh McKinley, 40-Year- 
old farmer from Harrisburg, 
Ohio, today won the national 
doubles championship at the 
Grand American Trapshoot, 
with a score of 97 of 100. 

In the doubles event—near- 
est thing to bird shooting in 
the field—two targets are 
thrown simultaneously at a 40- 
degree angle. The shooter fires 
at each target separately 

McKinley, who says. he is a 
good field shot, and partici- 
pates in the clay target sport 
“just for fun, not for money,” 
outshot a field of 450 as the big 


ed 
«tf 


\trapshoot neared its close 


15-Year-Old Wins 


Helen Thomas, 15-year-old 
mute from Los Angeles, broke 
82 of 100 to take the women’s 
championship She won the 
women’s North American clay 


itarget title at 16 yards with a 
iscore of 197 


here Wednesday. 
The junior title went to 
Larry Gravestock of Amarillo, 
Tex., with 88 while Homer 
dr. of Alton, Ill, led the 
professionals with 96. 

Dick Weber, 3l-year-old own- 
er of a trucking business at 
Sussex, Wis. broke 98 from 21 
yards to win the Vandalia han 
dicap. closing event on the 
roaring grand” program. Five 
other shooters tied at 97. 


Lilly Paces Men 


the week's over-all shoot 
based on 600 targets at 16 
yards, 300 targets at handicaps 
and 100 at doubles. Ned Lilly 
led the men 


In 


ing 


Joe Hiestand of Hillsboro, Ohio 
Joan Pflueger, 22, Miami, Fla 
led the women with 
902 of 1000. but was forced to 
defeat Dolly Isetts. Kenosha, 

Wis.. in a double shootofi 

Young Gravestock’'s 88 to win 
the junior doubles 
the over-all title for the shoot- 
ers under 18, with 934, 4 ahead 
of Rill Morris. Russell, Kans 
Cuff Doughman. Morrow, Ohio, 
paced the *professional field 
with 941. and Don Filewelling. 
Harvey, Ill, was second with 
934. 


All-around Titles 


The all-around championships 
hased on scores fired in the 
200-target, 16-yard North Amer- 
ican championship, the 100-tar 
get Grand American Handicap 
and the 100 target national dou 
bles. were won Dy 

Men's: A. M. Feltus, Wash- 
ington. Miss... 384: Gordon Cra- 
mer, Trivoli, lll., and Lilly, 382 
Women's: Joan Pflueger, 
junior. Rill Morris, 375; profes 
sional: Cliff Doughman, 381 


Stein Leading 
Blue Star Sail 


seers. 


HIGHLANDS 

27 ‘»—Charles F 
1 Chesapeake 
Bay Fleet, today took a firm 
grip on the second district Blue 
Star championship at stake this 
weekend at Sandy Hook Bay 

Stein won the first two races 
three-race regatta and 
leads with 30% points. The 
third and final race will be 
sailed tomorrow at 11 a. m 

Tied for second place are 
tobert Lippincott of the West 
Jersey fleet and John K. Todd 
of the Cambridge, Md.. fleet, 
with 24 points each 

William H. Myers of the 
Factern Shore of  Marvland 
fleet. last vear’s champion, is 
in fourth place with 22 points 


ATL ANTIC 


th 
ne 


of 


The 


gave him 


57; 


109.04 Miles Per Hour 
Ski Record Claimed | 


SANTIAGO, Chile, Aug. | 
27 #—Ralph Miller, Han- 
over, N. H., skier, estab- 
lished what was claimed to 
be a world record yester- 
day for running straight 
down hill when he was 
clocked at 175.6 kilometers 
(109.04 MPH) at Portillo, 
Chilean winter resort. The 


old record was 169 KPH 
(98.73 MPH) held by Zeno 
Colo of Italy. 


In Ontario 


Stock Car 
Kills Two, 
Hurts Fight | 


CARP, Ont., Aug. 27 —A 
speeding sports car hurtled off 
a race track at the Carp air- 
port today and ploughed into 
a group of spectators, killing 
two and injuring eight others. 

Ofiicials reported that the 
death car's steering wheel ap- 
peared to lock shortly before 
it left the track roadbed and 
slammed into persons stand- 
ing near the track at a point 
where there was no guard 
rail. 

The driver of the car, Vice- 
tor S. Stiles, 30, of Pembroke, 
Ont... was not injured 

The dead were a man and 
woman. The hospital did not 
release their names 

The injured were treated 
at hospitals in Ottawa and Al- 
monte. 

The accident occurred on 
the fifth lap of the first race 
of a day of contests sponsored 
by the Ottawa Light Car Club. 
The races at the rural track 
continued after the accident. 

The accident came as im- 
portant officials of the rac- 
ing fraternity announced in 
Indianapolis today plans for 
two meetings to discuss for- 
mation of a new governing 
body for the supervision of 
auto racing 

The meetings were called 
after the recent decision of 
the American Automobile As- 
sociation to divorce self 
from racing because of vari- 
ous race track disasters, in- 
cluding the July 11 tragedy 
at Le Mans track, France. 
where 82 persons were killed. 


City Series 
Starts Monday 


The Washington Amateur 
Basehbal! Association's City 
Series will begin tomorrow 
afternoon on the Ellipse. 

It is a double elimination 
affair 

Pairings follow 

FIRST ROUND 

Columbia Heights vs. F.B.L., 
Monday. 

Lincoln A.C. 
Monday. 

Atchison Keller 
Knights, Tuesday. 

Arcade Pontiac 
Harbor, Tuesday. 

SECOND ROUND 

Lincolnia vs. Columbia 
Heights, Wednesday. 

F.BI. vs. <Atchison-Keller. 
Wednesday. 

Snug Harbor 
A. C., Thursday. 

The Knights vs. Arcade Pon- 
tiac, Thursday. 
(All games start at 5:15 p. m.) 


Lincolnia, 
The 


vs. 
vs. 


vs. Snug 


vs. Lincoln 


Aaron Out Three Days | 

NEW YORK, Aug. 27 Wij 
Hank Aaron, Milwaukee's! 
steady hitting outfielder, will! 
be sidelined for two or three: 
days with a torn ligament in 
his ankle 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, August 28, 1955 


+ "> 


Auto Racing 


Organizing 


New Group 


INDIANAPOLIS, Aug. 27 # 
Auto racing, cast off by the 
American Automobile Associa- 
tion and widely attacked as 
“mechanical bull fichting,” will 
rally Sept. 16 at the Indi 
ana State Fairgfounds. 

An organizing committee of 
drivers, promoters, mechanics 
and car owners its sending out 
invitations to everybody inter- 
ested in saving auto racing—in- 
cluding plain fans. 

The committee, formed two 
weeks ago at the call of Anton 
J. Hulman Jr.,. millionaire 
sportsman and owner of the 
Indianapolis Motor Speedway, 
hopes to wipe the term. “out- 
law” out of the auto racing vo 
cabulary 

That was what the AAA 
called anybody associated with 
a non-A AA sanctioned race. The 
group being formed to succeed 
the AAA contest board is invit- 
ing the National Association 
for stock car auto racing 

(NASCAR), the AAA's biggest 
rival, along with everybody else 
interested in racing anything 
from ancient stock cars to Kur- 
tis-Kraft 500s and Jaguars 

Duane Carter of Speedway 

City, Ind., “the old pro” to big 
league auto racers, said today 
it may be necessary to use the 
huge fairgrounds coliseum to 
hold the crowd, judging by the 
mass of letters received by the 
organizing committee 

“There's a general feeling 
that auto racing is going to 
benefit by having a wider rep- 
resentation in the new control 
setup.” said Carter, drivers’ 
representative on the organiz 
ing committes, 

“Frankly. auto racing was 
just a stepchild of the AAA, in 
herited by officials who cared 
nothing about the sport. The 
new controlling group will be 
men who think auto racing is 
one of the greatest and most 
honest sports in the worid.” 

| Carter, who siarted rcicing 
| California roadsters in 1929 and 
is still a hard driver on the hig 
‘ear championship circuit, ad- 
mits that auto racing must be 
made safer 

“We're going to need tighter 
inspection. of eaqyipment and 
tracks. Drivers will have to be 
kept out of high-speed compe 
tition until they are physically 
and mentally qualified,’ the 42- 
year-old veteran said. 

At the same time, Carter feels 
that American auto racing has 
had an unnecessarily bad preéss. 
He thinks the AAA didn't do a 
good job on public relations. 


FOR THE 
EST 6 
IN TOWN 
ABRAHAM | 
x e 


1339 E WEST HOWY 


at Colesville Ad., Silver Spring 


herame acaw 
a serves of 
Lee of 
diving champton had 3 


The 1% miles record Santiago's single and two walks 
158 1/5 bye ioe aca ae ol filled the bases with two ouf 
alGolden Gate Fields in Cali. | Raiph Kiner got two runs home 
fornia June 24. 1950. The Wash. with a single to left 
ington Park mark Stengel got Larsen out of 
by Ponder Aug. 27, diving exhibitions at Hol there in the fourth after Strick-| 
the Tf Arm y Vedica!l Corps 
sust returned from ti 
By Mark Hannan 
In his goodwill tour of the Far East in the fall 1954, 
Major Lee of the U. §. Army Medical Corps and twice Olympic 


| land's single and a walk put! 
; : the Yanks in trouble. Johnny 
Boulmetis Has 
Five Wi 
’ ° 
ly e inne! s diving champion, was talking to a group of diving enthusiasts 
in Colombo, Ceylon. 


'Kucks was-rapped for a run 
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J hd 4 
’ » Aug Among his audience were many Oriental Cotimunists. One 


on Woodling’s single that fol 
fowed but two spectacular 
fielding stabs by Carey and 
McDougald on drives by Avila 
and Rosen got him out of fur- 
ther trouble 
| And so the Yankees — took 
27 (UP)—Sammy Boulmetis of these stepped forward and accused the “capitalist world” ‘their 63 lead into the Fevmns 
réde five winners today at the| of subjugating the colored races. Smiling, the compact 5-foot, | What they took out of it won't 
Aflantic City race track, includ-| 1%«-inch Lee answered “If that is so, why am 1, a member |make good reading in New 
Talora in the $23,250 Phila-| ®f 4 colored race, here as a 9 | 
dgiphia Turf Handicap. diving champion and a doctor 
~Boulmetis, leading rider on’ of medicine 
New Jersey tracks this season,’ Today, Sammy Lee may be 
bested Talora to a lencth-and. wondering about his assured 
ahalf triumph over Maid of| retort. Real estate operators 
Flight in the grass test for fillies); +" Southern Californias 


York. 
aed mares. The Philadelphia was | Orange county have twice re- 


Touchdown Club 
Fetes Redskins 

the fourth stakes event run at} f¥S¢d to sell homes to Lee 

the current meeting and Boul. | and his family. The reason, 


September 16 
metis has accounted for three! according to Gordon Tripp, 


High District officials have 
Garden Grove real estate been invited by General Chai 
, ere a. fostuce aenaae | salesman, “if we had a colored wipe wag aw ar td rhe gy nr 
also won the secord race today | or Oriental family here, all moth ony Resear aheaee ert i 
with Athena (85.00) the third hell would be raised. the Washington Redskins at 
with Carol Ann C ($6 60), the Just who is this “Oriental” the Hotel Statler Friday night, 
sixth with Past Cash ($11.20); “20 ca"t buy a home in the Sept. 16. Site x 
aid the eizhth with Sea Siren | county where he was born? ol aD lim Gibbons 
($24.20). Sammy Lee was born in who will broadcast the local 
Talora ran the mile and one. | Fresno, Calif. 35 years ago He football pros’ games and tele 
etghth in 1:49, on'y a Afth of a' enrolled in the Army Student cast some of them, will intro 
s@fond off the course record set} Training Program at. Oe duce the team's s uad and front 
by Going Away under 110 cidental College in 1942 and office vei ery 
pplinds in 1950 Talora cal ried | earned his medical degree at Plates priced at $6 each may 
108 and paid $7.20, $4.00 and! ae a agghe Bovine same be reserved through Touch 
$2.80. She was the 13-to-5 fav- eae wr os Seep pe my a Rae down Club Manager Al Fioren- 
oFite of the 28,645 fans. back and he served as a 


tino, National 82975, Monday 
Medical Officer in Korea dur- through Saturday, 

ing the war. 

At present, he is chief of the 
ear, nose and throat section 
of the base hospital at Camp 
Carson, Colo. Married to the 
former Rosalind Wong, a San 
Francisco girl of Chinese ex- 
traction, . Major Lee was 
winding up his 12 years of 
Army service and looking 
forward to living and prac- 
ticing in the place where he 
was raised. 

As a diver, Lee was 
supreme during his competi 
tive career. He won the 
Olympic high-platform diving 
title in London in 1948 and 
repeated the victory at Hel- 


A 
a ty e 


Far East). 


— 
S an 


f 


of 


sinki, Finland in 1952. He 

won many AAU diving titles 

and thrilled thousands with 
his exhibitions 

In 1952, he was runner-up 
to Horace Ashenfelter, 

| Olympic steeplechase cham- 
_ pion, in the balloting for the 
famed Sullivan Award. The 
next year, 1953, he won the 
award which given to 

“America’s outstanding ama- 

teur athlete.” 

In 1954, he was picked by 
the State Department to tour 
the Far East as a “good will 
ambassador,” to promote un- 
derstanding of American 
ideals in Asia. He captivated 
everyone, In many places 
police escorts had to be pro- 
vided to hold back the crowds 
seeking autographs and inter: 

| views. 

On the tour, Lee's job was 
to give exhibitions. But many 
times, finding the natives far 
behind him in skill, he offered 
advice and held informal 
clinics. 

The success of his tour can 
be found in the fact that 
dozens of other athletes have 
since been sent out by the 
State Department. 

Lee, and- the others who 
have followed him have done 
a great deal to stimulate the 
eager but still fumbling urge 
toward sports in such coun- 
tries as Indonesia, Burma, 
Korea, India and Pakistan, As 
such, their athletic “diplo- 
macy” has done much toward 
breaking the barrier between 
races. , , 


is 


Ex-Staunton Coach 
Chubby Simmons Dies} 


Syracuse, N.Y., Aug. 27 (#.— 
Ralph (Chubby) Simmons, 37, 
former assistant football coach| 
at Syracuse University, died' 
yesterday at his home here | 

‘Simmons served as line 

ch at Syracuse in 1947 and| 

. He also coached football! 

at Staunton Military Academy,’ 
unton, Va., and at Bowles. 
eparatory School, Jackson-| 
peat Fla. At the time of his! 
ath, attributed to an esopha-| | 
al hemorrhage, he was an’ 
agent for a brewing concern. 


Rocca, Yukon Eric 
Wrestle Wednesday 


Antonino Rocca and Yukon 
Eric will. meet each other at 
Turner's ‘Arena Wednesday 
‘night in the feature of the 
\regular_weekly wrestling show. 
|The winner is expected to op-! 
pose Lou Thesz in a “cham: 
pionship” bout, 

In another 60-minute time 
limit bout, Gino Garabaldi will 
oppose Japan’s The Great Kato. 
There will also be a midget tag 
team match and two. prelimi- 
nary matches. 


> 


inia Start er Thursday 


Teddy’s Frau Junior — 
Champ at Gaithersburg 


By Edna Griswold Lytle 


Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Naylor Jr.'s Teddy's Frau performed be- 
fore one of the largest horseshow crowds this season to come 
home with the junior championship last night at the Gaithers- 
burg, Md., Fair Horse Show. 

The smooth-moving chestnut mare easily won the junior hack 
and placed third in the junior working hunter for a total of 7 
points. Reserve was a tie between an open jumper, Bobby 
Gardner's Tania, and the grand old working hunter, Blanche 
Johnson's Valbo. Each scored with one blue. 

Tania was winner of the junior jumper and Valbo first in the 
working hunter. When the two were hacked under saddle, the 
reserve was awarded to Valbo. 

In the small pony division,* 


Nancy PGorsell's Thane = wae C Di 
came w champions unga n 
Wins Walking 


after winning the small pony 
Horse Title 


hack, the small. pony hunter 
Special Dispatch 


and the small pony jumper for 
a perfect score of 15 points. 

HAYMARKET, Va., Aug. 27 
Gunga Din, owned and ridden 


Susan Molesworth’s Bambi 
placed second to Thane in the 

by Guy Simpson of Annandale, 
Va., won today the Open Walk- 


small pony hack and the small 
pony hunter and came up with 
a fourth in the small pony 
jumper to retire the reserve 
small pony championship. 
ing Horse Class, feature event 
of the annua! iiaymarket Horse 
Show. 
The Open Walking Horse 
Class was sponsored by one of 


Billy Boyce Ill, Baltimore, 
Virginia's most distinguished 


took home the large pony 
championship with his good 
citizens, Sen. Harry F. Byrd. 
With 186 horses taking part 


jumper, Honey Bee. Honey Bee 
won the large pony jumper and 
placed in the large pony hunter 
for a total of eight points. Also 
scoring eight points was Lem 
Forest's Firefly, winner of the 
large pony hunter and second 
lin 44 

In a workoff under saddle, may Neary Fo Baw pooh. - 
Honey Bee was awarded the) for variety of events and dure- 
championship with Firefly tak- tion of show 
ing the reserve ribbon. Here are the winners: 
le On AEs Sateen Ses 


Terps, GW, Virg 


, 


By Douglas Chevaligry Staff Photographer 


shown at a workout on the Georgetown Uni- 
versity field follewing the Redskins’ return 
from the West Coast. Left te right: Al 
Derow, Radic LeBaron, Ralph Guglielmi. 


THREE GOOD ONES—Washington’s Red- 
skins have searched long and hard for a 
quarterback in the image of Sammy Baugh. 
This year they have three fine prospects, 


| tone 


Tempo VII 
Barely Wins 
Silver Cup 


in the large pony jumper. 


or 
—_——_——- —_ 


UCLA Game Tickets 


Go-on Sale Thursday 


Tickets for the UCLA game 
and the others on the Mary- 
land home schedule will go 
on sale next Thursday morn- 
ing, a week ahead of the us 
ual time. 

Unprecedented demand | 
a ~y sss —_ prompt- DETROIT, Aug. 27 ‘*#—Guy 
ed the change anc temporary || ombardo’s Tempo VII roared/ 
prancrosh Ly “Bs Pacer Sher to a resounding victory today | 
about 45,000 for the Sept. 24 ‘nm the Silver Cup regatta, top- 
contest . Byrd Stadium. ping a dozen rivals on the De-! 

In addition to the stadium (iroit River. 
office in College Park, tickets : ' 
will be available at The Fair | 7%¢ seek New York craft, 
way, 1328 G st. nw.; Mitchel’s driven by Danny Foster, won 
Sport Shop, 2806 Mth st. nw.; (the sixth and deciding heat by 
Bethesda Sports Mart, 5012 (4 scant 100 feet over Gale V, 
egg tee baggy San or me winner of the Gold Cup earlier’ 

in the month. 
But Tempo VII pied up 1100! 


offices. | 
ipoints in the final standings. 
outdistancing Miss Pepsi and 
Jim Tatum begins ninth | _. : 
season at Maryland Gale VI, which finished in a 


4 week later comes the big Second - place tie with 5869 
game with UCLA at College points 
Park. The outcome of that one , 
should indicate whether the) Miss Theriftway Last 
Terrapins have possibilities of 
playing in the Orange Bow! tle’s 
next Jan. 1 and maybe getting » di 
another bow! shot at Oklahoma, 
perennial Big Seven Confer- 
ence favorite 

Tatum feels confident about 
the talents of his 1955 back- 
field, led by Frank Tamburello, 
the do-it-yourself quarterback. | P 

At the haifback positions, he|. 
has Howie Dare, 5-11, 185- pound |> 
whippet, and Ed Verebd, 185-| 


pound 6-footer. was sixth with 568. 
Tom Selep, a fullback who) », «.. a complicated regatta. 
has a@ knack as a breakawayiyirn six heats needed 
runner, carries the ball oftener | determine the winner. 
than most fullbacks because Of|ejimination and two semifinal) 
revisions in the Maryland of- ono beats preceded the finale, but 
fense. He's a nice size, ami when it was over, Lombardo’s 
pounds and six feet tall Allison-powered Tempo VII/third lap, Tempo VII caught 
on ah >. ‘At quarter. | a standout victory. ‘the Detroitowned Gale V 
aryland backfie | ‘ . 
pack there are also Lynn Beigh-|®8.408 In Semifinal Lak ae reas eet) 
tol, 185, 5-1ll, a superlative pass-| In the semifinals Tempo VIllinto the fourth. with the two’ 
er and all-round offensive play- won her division with an aver- icraft running side by side 
er; Fred Petrella, 210. 5-11;\age speed of 93.408 mph, while| The big break came at a turn 


Now It's Mood Music Guglielmi 
For College Athletes 
Will Start 


rbera 
otk 5 rtha 
sg Teddy rears east 
joren's Bennte i... & 
a Eat pane Ba Rarrison: 4. Jane 
Ry yy ee 
i, Con a. B. 
ko ser-| 5 on ee 


.. ’ Saves Iil's Smoker J0*:\ jane Armot 
Bebby Gardner's Popcorn; 4. Boney) ok MORSE—1. Rusty Jack 
—_ 2 _s Hilltes Farm: 

Bos ° 


BIG RAPIDS, Mich. Aug 
Against Colts 
seen Chile 
“gy Bil ay i er: 4. Candy 


“27 #—Music for the moods 
of varsity athletics will be 
Ralph Gugiielmi, last 
moving the Redskins on an 80-|,.-A% 4, 
. _ ebieegiy: 2 Bi Den's fear D4 Sianiey” OR ee CONF RMATION 
z t ‘vores wi an er 
x i Wid 


played this year at Ferris 
Institute 
yard touchdown march, will be Mischiet YX elaiiaie m ee “ 
the starting quarterback Tues- :. breskh; 3. Merry 0-; “i ear er s Tes 
Tohe Berke: 5. 
ee he 


Sam Ketchman. athietic 
director and football coach, 
peer 
day night in Baltimore against te MEDIUM PONY JUMPER —1 
ithe Colts . Bitters: erg. 
ae Wet; 
x. 


er: 2. Da 
"Rest iter phone | 
amb ovis 


prere: 
% Ten 


said music will be piped 
Smok 
Recket; 4%. Sererice; 3 
| Baltimore already has cracker. 


into the locker room and 
“played to the moods of the 
Caner PONT | JUMPER—1, 
aml Ree: Firefly: &. Geerse Edel's 
nounced that Jack Searbath’ 
‘will start against his former) points. 


men, such as peppy music 
if they've had a bad day 
Cat ischief 
vn PONY Hats PION— Thane 
sles. 15 pe 
Ee MEDIUM pony 
|Redskins teammates price. At points. Rese 
| At game time Guglielmi: will) 


and so on.” The coach 
inte. 
c Pour CHAMPION on 
ihave been with the club only)‘ 


asked townsfolk for dis- 
i” 
16 days but Coach Joe Kuhar- . DINGS A 
: | 


carded records so he could 
start a suitable collection 
nda 
ich explained the selection this| Twiteheit’s 
way SUNTER—1. Mr. 
bes at. 4 - +. rhe * 


of tunes. 
Girls Leave for ie oenen Faces Bears 
. “W t to give Ralph a 
Oregon Tourney ened chames to se what be eaniie 


do. Eddie LeBaron started! ™'nk; 
: . JUNI oR 
| The Arcade Pontiac Girls’ against the 49ers and Rams, A! Valve: 2. 
Softball team will participate Dorow against the Lions. 

in the World's Softball Cham. “Al present we plan to start) }rose: 


| _\LeBaron again against the 
ie py ~- rortiend, Ore, be Bears in Memphis next Satur- a 
ginning Friday opine 


day night. Then Dorow will get/ ,* 
Arcade won the District title another starting shot against course) Sto 
and the right to represent the the Packers when we play in den 
Central Atlantic region by fin- 


Winston-Salem. 
‘ishing second in the tourna,| Guglielmi started on defense iueg with Tamla, aeclacd "werk-off 
ment 


against Detroit in Mobile last) ander sadaic 

When the champion Columbia Wednesday night and seemed eee WORKING "|. Vee oven | 
team was unable to make the|to know what he was doing.|} %r. en Mrs. Ray Nerton Jr. Avins. 
trip, Arcade received the offer WORKING HUNTER he. 
and Arcade President Jack Ben 


Late in the first half he went 

in as offensive quarterback and 7f4, “J* »Ctgsée .S Pans. Shr! 
Blank decided to sponsor the ras Seas 
trip to the West Coast. The 


clicked off a first down. 
girls began their trip by auto 


’. anishord 
Bhar | BRUNTER UNDER SAD- 
ke. ore , ee fereves 


as A 
Jr. 


CHAMPION—Ser- 
rve—Smeoky Jee. 


arad Zimmerm . 
r. one a “Bei 


ed on work-off 


ci 8 Veer . 


Reland's Bint "apes 
Rababde. 


red. J. Hes 


—J. 
. 


Arcade Pontiac 


ee 


17 as coach 
his 


Columbia on Sept 


aw At Fullback 


For Virginia 


’ rs. Claede 
mse: : 2. de Stor, 
- ae views Farm “i s we 
WO RRIN Be NTER 


Nerth 
ake ce 
L. 


Lo & 
— 
. "SADDLE—1. Meensterne Gret- 


be 
; "horse MOUNTED WN 
UME—!. Kine Serdine. : 


Kelly Second 
In Seulls Race 


GHENT, Belgium, Aug. 27 #* 
John (Jack) Kelly Jr., the U. S. 
‘titleholder from Philadelphia 
4&jand Jurig Tukalov, Russia's 
Olympic champion, were among 
the four scullers who qualified 
today for tomorrow’s finals of 
the European rowing champion- 
ships. 

The rangy American, d6ne- 
time winner of the Diamond 


In Flood Wins 
Sculls, finished second by I%% 
lengths to Poland’s Theodor 


In Rifle Shoot 
Kocerka, in one semifinal. 


A Virginia youngster who | 
lost all of his shooting equip- tage occas Holland's Robert 
g by two seconds in 
ment but his rifle in the re ithe other semifinal. The first 
cent flood at St&pudsburg, ‘two in each semifinal qualified 
| pie eter the — — for Sunday's finals. 
sreen junior rifle cham- 
run. Leon Hart.) pionship yesterday. Mh me Mb FB ony By on 
Dame great.) Christopher (Topper) Wheel- |coufse in one of the carl 
consider-| er, 3538 18th st., South Arling- |neats was clocked in the beet 
Hart was’ ton, scored two seconds and time ‘of the day. 7:173 w i 
Guglielmi; two thirds in a six-event shoot Kelly was cau ht in 7: . rt 
looked! staged by the Greenbelt Gun Tukalov's time -oae 7:24.46 2% 4 
Club, for an aggregate of Van Mestag’s 7:26.6. - 
1159 points of a possible 1200. 


“It was very tough.” said 
His teammate, Mack Hodges, iy 
ea’ anaes colt Sine Kelly, “but the main fight will 


Wheeler was rescued off an 1A ag pe pty bP oa i 
island in the river near : a 


Stroudsburg when. recent |7#lfy for the finals. 


flood ‘ k th : 
He had Been spdelielat cham Bunker Hill Team 
ing and had all his equip- | 
Leaves Today for 
National Tourney 


a sd 
. Al-Merab’s 


The pre-race favorite, Seat 
erles Craver's 


Miss Thriftway, finished 
sappointing fourth in the 


final, deciding heat and wound! 
up in fifth place in the point! 
standings with a 625 total. She) 
was disqualified in the final 
heat after cutting a buoy and. 
aced last 

_ Horace Dodge's Dora My) 
wectie, winner of the Silver! 
up last year, was fourth with 
s18 points, while Miss U. $ 


t 
re ss 
2. Miss 


str t a1. 
te complete 


3. ee 


by”  Souathg” ‘ae 
1. Seden ‘on 


JUMPER—! Foote: 
. 


; tippy Diehiman 
an 
JUNIOR CHAMPION—Tedér’s Free. 


Runs Like Fullback ° 


With about five minutes left, 
ihe took over with the Skins on 
itheir own 20. On the march, he| 
lcompleted a 26-yard pass to! 
Halfback Bert Zagers and one 
for 28 yards to End John Car. 
son. ) 

At the end 


Youth Rescued 


Guglielmi was 
running with the power of a 
fullback. He plunged seven) 
yards for a first down to the 
four and carried over from the 
two 

On that 
another Notre 
roughed up Ralph 
ably Asked what 


first 


Gilmer’s Fill-In for Layne Pleases Parker 


Everybody Expecting Detroit to Take 
A Dip Except Coach and Lions Themselves 


(One in a series of National Football League team prospects). 


Martin: End Cloyce Box and | 


ment with him. He ‘eft every- 
thing, including his prized 
gun 

But the gun was recovered 
in deep mud when the waters 
receded, and Topper used it 
yesterday for the first three 
events. Then it broke down 
and he finished with a bor- 
rowed rifle. 


For the first time in the his- 
tory of American Legion 
Junior baseball, a team from 
Washington will be repre- 
sented in the national tour- 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD 
C6 eeeeR 
Army Navy Open With VMI } RPE OE EE 
? ? Maryland a ee es 
nes Li p 
Tops in Kast |Line, Backs 
NEW YORK, Aug. 27 & By Jerry Davis By Dave Brady 
Thursday, Sept. 1, is national Seventeen lettermen and Staff Reporter 
Not officially, of course. But|fuls will report to Frog Island center Bob Pellegrini when 
Thursday is the day when col-/ Thursday when George Wash- \7,-.1and begins practice next 
their practice sessions and that/ping for a tough 9-game foot- 
evening arnica, the soothing/bal! schedule. All summer he has been 
sunrise, 8 ijgboring manfully in a steel 
plied im liberal doses to nye ney m. to be exact, phe 
0 herman w star 
and bruises from coast to coast.|gene (Bo) Sher ificing = einetio at bie Yolet 
every team will be a contender|And they won't stop until Nov.) boro (Pa.) home. 
for its conference title and|19 when the Colonials close 
sterday, tanned, trim, weigh- 
America. ‘at College Park. en aire 225 pounds pers 
But come December 3, slima,| OPER at WMI 
bring an end to the scheduled) how-do-you-do | ing blocker and a rapid-reaction 
season you probably will find) morning practice, the team will | ‘play smasher, says he can feel 
of the heap. ‘at 4p. m. This will be the rouw-;"€¥ power . et 
‘ ar 
Army and Navy, and possibly|tine until the season opens and wrists from is 
est in the East with Cornell) noke. Once the sedson starts,it} He conditioned himself so 
and Yale tabbed as the best will be one-a-day practice. ‘rigorously because this season 
land and Duke rank one, two|the prospects of his 1955 edi-\to “Rocky,” as his teammates 
im pre-season Atlantic Coast/tion, virtually the same as last cali him. He was switched from 
Virginia appears too strong for|all a year older. Sherman says! Already three magazines have 
other Southern Conference | that one year will make a Dig) put pressure on him by picking 
Auburn are rated the strong-| Sherman figures his sopho-' at his new position. 
est claimants for the South- mores of last year will reach! He and 66 other candidates— 
Oklahoma is almost a cinch is a man who enjoys his work) only 13 days to get ready for 
te enjoy another unbeaten and this season he thinks he has' the opening Missouri game at 
while Michigan is reported as 
the local successor to Ohio At Linemen Lettered | 
Southern Methodist and Rice their letters last year and six 
are tabbed to replace Arkansas backs will return. It appears) 
and Houston to take over gloomy season, when GW had| 
Wichita’s throne in far-flung @ 1-7-1 record, may have been) 
Wyoming could be the 1955) The players learned their les-| 
champion of the skyline eight,,sons last fall and get their 
There's every indication that! Ends Paul Thompson, George | 
most of the Pacific Coast grid-|Dancu and Lou Donofrio, tack- 
Los Angeles with either and Bill McHenry, guards Bob 
UCLA or Southern California Sutton, Ed Sakach and Bob All- 
Perhaps the biggest shocker,|and Joe Hince will return for! 
of the pre-season gossip is the line duty. 
regarded as a candidate for’ backs Len Ciemniecki, Bill 
No. 1, may ‘be in for a rugged| | Weaver, Skinny Saffer and Jim 
of Florida will be the cream of' (Bo) Austin are returning backs 
the independents. There are 
defeat the Irish when they Jim Bakhtiar 
tangle in the Orange Bowl on 
Coach Terry Brennan 
virtually his entire line grad 
Ralph Guglielmi, the All 
America quarterback 
on the instructions of their CHARLOTTESVILLE. Va 
coaches because they won't Aug. 27—The Univerfsity of Vir- 
rules. The only change in the Chursday morning with a squad 
code from a year ago permits of 55 expected to report for 
at the start of a quarter to Coach "~ McDonald will be 
leave the field and return once POURS Dis team toward its 
Clemson here Sept. 24. Clem- 
the lineup could not return in son. the Nation’s third best de. 
only in the final four minutes -.inne4 
of the second and fourth pw ay ® more explosive T: 
Coaching changes after the to pro 
gress rapidly. A _ tenta- 
1954 season saw Bob Blackman tive first 11, which had 10 let. 
mouth, Bowden Wyatt from omore, was formed last spring 
Arkansas to Tennessee, Jack and has strong supporting 
sas, Tommy Protho from an as/ The sophomore is fullback 
sistant’s job at UCLA to Ore-\Jim Bakhtiar from Washing-' 
upped to the top job at North-| Bullis Prep. Others in the reg- 
western after Bob Voigts re- ular spring starting lineup 
head coaching changes since derman, ends; Henry Jordan 
last season. ° , . and Jim Elekes, tackles: Prank *@iph Hawkins, 185, 5-10, and| Miss Thriftway, seeking re-\in the fourth lap. where Gale 
| Bob Ruseviyan, 175, 6 feet. Haw-|venge after her bitter loss in| vy caught some of the spray 
guards: Don Kovach, center; ' “—. 
Rives Bailey. quarterback: and >“ John's High stars 88 504. engine to stutter. It was only 
. Tamburello and Beightol are The final 15-mile heat over) # momentary lapse, but enough 
kins, halfback : 
P k < 16 14. as a sophomore from Charley'| strictly a two-boat race between! lead and hold Tempo VII there trying to do to him, 
ac ers, " quarterback Wilson Tinsley 
GREEN BAY. Wis. Aug. 27 former Gien Allen High star) *¢ason and his daring play Starting in fourth place Fos Lombardo'’s winner averaged like.” 
~ ; “ helped” Maryland finish with ter gunned Tempo VII te with-' 94.732 mph for the final 15-mile The Skins work out today 
tary service: Harold Outten 
Art Michalik with less than |! Behind Vereb at left halfback|Gale V during the first lap.| Her fastest lap was the fourth | before going over to Baltimore 
; dria, and Jim Keyser, 210-pound 
iy lh gpa + eg enti center from Covington Dick Burgee, about the same|.._. Atak cs a 
ty R ; size. Fred Hamilton. 5-11, 180.! 
= way, may be the surprise of 
ing when halfgack Al Carmi: « ’ 
>.) Other right helfbacks press. 
chael scooted 5 yards for a 30 Lap Feature ling ete ave deck Heals, 308 
verted. er from Roosevelt High: Harold| 
seconds left in the half on a Eddie Payne of Fredericks: Vicker, stocky 195-pound speed-| 
Ray Mathews. Michalik con Gore's winning streak at four OF oe aan canes rome COO 
vetvee. last night when he won the visit here last spring. Dare 


By Jack Walsh ball men don't think the loss 


Green 


Sunday, August 28, 1955 
ie rey 3 
Pittsburgh pgesyse 
By Harold Claassen | 
arnica day. some wide-eyed young hope- Football should be a snap for 
in on University begins pre 
lege football players begin'irgton y begins prep- Thursday. 
salve of the ancients, will be ap-| Not long after 
Coach Eu- 
tube mill at Cleveland, sacri- 
For that one day at leastihis squad through its paces. 
He was back at College Park 
every player a potential All-'their season against Maryland) 
Duke and North Carolina foot, 2-inch senior, a torment- 
After the 
e rill) 
the same old names at the top get together for another dri “6 tin wheel 
Pittsburgh, loom as the strong- | Sept. 24 against VMI at Roa-| labors. 
two in the Ivy League. Mary-| Sherman is all smiles over presents an exacting challenge 
Conference discussions; West' year's team except the boys are} guard to center only last spring. 
foes, and Georgia Tech and/ difference. on their preseason All-Americas 
eastern Conference laurels maturity this fall as juniors. He\1g of them lettermen—have 
campaign in the Big Seven the right tools ) 
State in the rugged Big Ten.| Eleven linemen who earned 
in the wild Southwest circuit| highly possible that last year's! 
Missouri valley. worth it 
where Denver was boss a year.|¢xams this year. 
iron power is concentrated in les Dave Liddick, John Posta| 
owning all the marbles. wine and centers Dick Gaspari 
one that Notre Dame, annually; Quarterback Bob Sturm, half- 
year and that Miami University iw agner and fullback Claude! 
some who say that Miami will) 
the night of October 7 
uated last e and also lost 
The athletes can concentrate 
have to spend any time on new 2'"'4 Opens football practice 
a player who was in the lineup #¢U0" 
In 1954, a player taken out of season's tough opener against 
the first or third quarters and fensive team last year, has de- 
periods The Cavaliers are expected 
move from Denver to Dart termen and one glittering soph- 
Mitchell from Wichita to Arkan-' strength. 
gon State, and Lou Sabaniton, D. C.’s Western High and 
signed. In all, there were 54 were Jesse Hagy and Bob Gun- 
‘ 20! 
zeanen ee com. Puen, kins and Ruseviyan are former)the Gold Cup, won her half in| from Tempo VII, causing its! 
Steelers Beat Herbert Hartwell and Ron Jen- 
the lettermen. Tambo took over|the three-mile course wasifor Foster to shoot into the 
Other promising players are ar 5 
Boxold in the middie of iast)Tempo VII and Gale \ the rest of the way. smiled: “Just what it 
back from three years of mili 
(INS)}—A li-yard field goal bj a 7-2-1- record in 100 feet of the front-running spin and tomorrow at Georgetown) 
220-pound tackle from Alexan 
minute left to play gave the are Dave Nusz, 180, 5.10, and|Then, on a straightaway of the —a 96.783 clocking. Tuesday morning.—Jack Walsh 
Bay Packers in an exhibition P : C f and fleet enough to go all the | 
ayre Captures 
The Packers opened the scor 4 j the ‘squad 
touchdown. Fred Cone con. 
ar 5-11: Phil Perio, 5-11, 175-pound. 
ted. _ At Old Dominion ay 
meanerge Lee it up wth & Hull, 185, 5-9, and John Mc-| 
38-yard pass, Jimmy Finks to burg, Va. snapped Wally 
gia Coach Wally Butts in a! 
In the third quarter 


Bay went into the lead again pominion 
Rote 
two 


when quarterback Tobin 

sneaked over from the 

Cone again converted. 
The Steelers recovered 


race at Old 
in Ma- 


stock car 
Speedway 


feature 


nasSas 

Payne spun his blue 11LX car 
home a half-lap ahead of three 
Arlington drivers in the 35-lap 


Packer fumble and turned the jate summer championship and 
a into a touchdown when was clocked in 12 minutes 26.75 


Finks passed 41 yards to Math 
extra 
point was blocked making the third 
score 14-13, favor of Green Bay. 
the 


ews. The attempt for 


Then Michalik kicked 
game-winning field goal: 
Pittsburgh 
Packers . 


BONES—From P. C-I 
Bones Jumps 


To Canada 


ceiver in the league and a fine 
organ. 
ization on and off the field. To 
I'm sorry to 


representative of this 


tell you the truth, 
see him leave. 


“But he’s old enough to know 


what he wants to do.” 
At Ottawa, Taylor will 


Maryland, and Pete 


676 3~I16 
7¢70—4 Dr. Berman Scores 


he 
playing with Tackle Joe Moss, 
another former Redskin from 
Ladygo, 


seconds before a crowd of 1975 
Second was Bill Wynkoop, 
Don Carter. and fourth 
Gore. Payne is No. 3 in point 
coring at Old Dominion 


at Norbeck 


Dr. Harold Berman 
the second hole-in-one on the) 
new Norbeck golf course yes- 
‘terday when he holed a seven- 
‘iron shot on the 143-yard six- 
scored last June. 
| In a blind bogie event How- 
ard Michnick, 106—29—77, and 
Walter Newrath, 95—18—77, | 
tied for first prize. Runnerups. 
were Howard Sherer, 94—12— 
72, and Frank Gordon, 102— 
'0—72. 


(ce 


Results 


MIL rast. Pista T or 


scored. 


Vereb, Burgee and Nusz let. 
tered 

Halfback Leland Liebold 
from Smokeless, Pa.. who let 
tered as a sophomore just 
back from military service and 
two years of playing with the 
Fort lackson team 

Selep was the only letterman 
at fullback until Bob Laughery 
of Connelisville, Pa.. returned 
with Liebold from Fort Jack 
;son. Other well-equipped re- 
iplacements are Jim Skarda,| 
6&1, 205 pounds, one of the) 
istandouts of the spring drills 
and Bill Komlo, a 200-pound, 6- 
foot kickoff and  extra-point 
specialist 

There are five letter ends 
‘regulars Russ Dennis and Bill | 
|Walker, Tim Flynn, Jim Par- | 
‘sons and Jean Waters. Punter | 
|Walker did construction work | 
‘around the campus after being) 
excused from spring football 
to play baseball and now is 
tough as a 50-cent steak at 197- 
/ pounds. 

The Terrapins are fortified 
jat the tackles with four letter 
iwinners, Mike Sandusky, 240: 
‘Ed Heuring, 215; Al Wharton, 
215, and Joe Lazzarino, 235. 
|\Don’ Healy, 240-pound fresh- 
man, was the talk of spring 
practice among line coatches, 


is 


Biaff Revorter 
EVERYBODY SEEMS 
be looking for the Detroit 
Lions to take a dip this 
season, but the Western Di- 
vision cham- 
pions them- 
selves don't 
appear a bit 
worried 
Ju-t the 
other day in 
Mobile, 
Coach Bud- 
dy Parker 
smiled: 
“Yeah, we're 
oin to be 
Sade for the Buddy Parker 
league opener Sept. 25.” 
And Parker was in a jovial 
mood even before hearing 
the medical reports from 
Detroit that Quarterback 
Bobby Layne should be in 
good shape for the season. 
Layne is suffering from 
bursitis and substitute Harry 
Gilmer didn't overwhelm his 
former Redskin teammates 
but he did enough to beat 
‘em, 17-14. 
Parker said: 
pleased. with Gilmer's per- 
formance. . You have to re- 
member that it's been four 


to 


“Tl was quite 


| eripple Detroit 


of Layne necessarily would 
They argue 
that the Lions have won 
their three Western titles in 
a row primarily because of 
their rugged defense 

The secondary is particu- 
larly strong against passes 
and key operatives like Jack 
Christiansen, Carl Karilivacz, 
Jim David, Bill Stits show no 
signs of losing their speed or 
skill. A rookie from Detroit 
U., Leon Riley, looks like he 
can fit in, too. 


Big Leon Hart, a fearsome 


| 255-pounder, will play solely 


| on defense. 


Hart will team 
up with Walt Yowarsy and 
the pair give Detroit as 
strong a defensive end posi- 
tion as anyone. 

mY 


YOWARSKY IS rounding 
into shape slowly but the old 
Redskin is a proven pro. 
After four years with the 
Redskigs,. Georgetown's Jim 
Ricca is playing with champs 
and the 275-pounder appears 
to be pleasing Coach Parker. 
Ricca is being used as a de- 
fensive tackle but could wind 
up at middle guard, replac- 


| ing 350-pound Les Bingaman. 


The retired Bingaman, now 
squeezing 390 pounds into a 


| giving 


| under Parker's 
| gime 


| rookie from Auburn, 


Quarterback Tom Dublinski. 
Tackle Jerry Perry, Fullback 
Bill Bowman and Halfback 
Texas Bob Smith are in the 
service, too. 

There's a lot of football 
talent in that group. They all 
played a considerable part in 
the Lions a 38-12-2 
ecord, including playoffs, 
four-year re- 

still doesn 
it's like to lose 


Buddy 
know what 


| two in a row at Detroit. 


TON, 
should 
into one of the 
better backs and 
Fullback Lew Carpenter is 
said to be ready for hi« big- 
gest year. And any team that 
has Doak Walker can't be 
counted out. The tough 
games bring out the best in 
Walker and if he doesn't 
break loose or snare a pass, 
he can boot that long field 
goal. 


DAVE MIDDLE 


develop 
league's 


unit is intact. And enough of 
the old pros remain who 
want to erase the stigma of 
losing the championship to 
the Cleveland Browns by 56- 


10. 
Joe Schmidt, a great line- 


‘field that includes Bill Prunier, 
John Brawley, 
Gene Marohl, Elmo 
Bill Morgan, Marvin 


Marlboro Holds 
90-Lap Race 
Today at 2:30 


UPPER MARLBORO, 
Aug. 27—A 5O0-lap mid-summe 
championship race for th 
Frederick W. Berens Troph 
will 
Marlboro Motor 
starting at 2:30 p. m 


Defending champion Nac 


Mattingly will race against 


‘Ray Barbour, 


| 


Bill Dove, 
Langley, 


Md.,' 


y 
be held here Sunday at 
Raceway, 


nament. 

Bunker Hill has gained this 
recognition by winning the 
District championship, re- 
gional title at College Park, 
and the sectional crown, at 
| Keene, N. H., 

The local team will leave 
Washington today by plane 
for St. Paul, Minn. where 
they will be paired with three 
| other sectional winners in a 

double elimination  tour- 

nament Aug. 30. 

The team is made up of 
high school students, under 
the age of 17, from the 
Southeast Washington area. 
Some of the outstanding play- 
ers are Dick Kettner, Bill 

| Snow, Jim Pratt, Jim Burch, 
John Wolff and Dick Sim- 
mons from Eastern High. 


r 
e 


e 
a 


Goldberg and Mack Hanbury. | 


' 
' 


‘terday by 


Mattingly leads in 


455 and Barbour has 321. 


Mrs. Johnson 


Actually, Detroit's offensive | 


Golf Champion 


Mrs. Blanche dohnson wo 


the women’s championship of| adjoining the 
the Fort Belvoi. Golf Club yes-| | Speedway here 
lefeating Mrs. Hor-' noon. 


point 
standings with 493, Prunier has 


Drag Racing Today 
te Old Dominion 


MANASSAS, Va., Aug. 27 
'Automobile and motorcycle en- 
tries from area and more dis- 
tant points will report for the 
resumption of drag racing on 

n the fifth-mil@ asphalted strip 
Old Dominion 
Sunday at 


Terrapin who played for the SOFTBALL TOURNAMENT Pellegrini left a big gap at 
(Cha backer, said: “I'm glad they-re |tense Morgan, 14-13, in a 36-| Racing: Director Al Gore 


Pittsburgh Steelers. 


is an assistant coach. 
Taylor, somewhere 


Johnny 
Idzik, onetime Maryland star, 


in Otta- 


Fort Myer 3% alte 
en FERMATIONAL LE M4 

Rulfale 

owe Aly wea 
SOUTHERN ASSOCIA 

Birmin 


or need o RUATd but Jack Davis, 195, and 


Niue a) hind them are Ron Athey, 200, 


tenes Dyson, 205, 6-2, are ex- 
4 pected to fill the bill nicely. Be- 


also 200. 


years since Harry's worked 
the quarterback spot. He 


‘showed enough to make me 


feel gcod.” 


radio booth, brings up an- 
other question. The Lions 
have lost at least eight other 
top men. 

Gone are Tackles Thurman 


all picking us .to fall apart. 
Takes the pressure off.” 

The Lions still have enough 
football players around to put 


hole match. 

Play has begun for the men’s 
championship with medalist 
honors going to Lt. Milton 


also announces that speedy, lit- 
tle Porsche cars from this area 
also will be featured in a series 
of events requiring approxi- 


and George Kolarec, 
Seattle eet I Davis and Kolarec 


‘ 


wa, couldn't be reached for, 
| comment. i— Jack Walsh. 


oe tad coast Sars 


Les Ange 


A LOT OF SOUND foot: Papke with 75, three over par.'mately 46 minutes. 


lettered. McGraw, Gil Mains and Jim | the pressure on anybody. 


. f 


_ Virginia’s Nine State Parks Offer Bargain Vacations 


Fully-Equipped Cabins 


For $24 a Week Two 
Can Live Like Kings 


By Aubrey Graves 
Country Life Piite 
Looking for a vacation bargain? You'll have to focus far and 
wide before you find a better deal than one of Virginia's nine 
state parks. For $24 a week, two people can live like kings. 
That sum will get you a cabin fully equipped for housekeep- 
ing, including all necessary dishes, cooking 
utensils, knives, forks, spoons, dish towels, 
four sheets, two pillows with cases, four 
bath towels and four blankets. 

Cabins are electrically equipped (except- 
ing for ice boxes). Tenants have free use of 
bathing beaches. 

In eight af the parks (all except Poca- 


hontas) 
cabins, 


are a 
varying 


total of 155 housekeeping 
in size to accommodate 


from two to six persons, and each having 


indoor sanitation and 


shower baths. The 


smallest accommodates two and have com- 
bination living room, bedroom. The next 
size takes four—one bedroom and a living 


Graves 
quarters. 


room, which can be converted into sleeping 


The largest accommodate s!x persons in two bedrooms anda 


living room. Each bedroom has two single beds. At Seashore, 


> 
' 


now closed because of pend- 
ing litigation, there are four 
large houses, each taking up 
to 10 people. 

Every cabin and house in 
the park system has an open 
fireplace. Reservations are 
made for a minimum period 
of one week and, when space 
is available, for a maximum 
of two. 

With such low prices, com- 

“petition for reservations is 
keen, and Commissioner of 
Parks Randolph Odell has set 
up rigidly fair procedures. 
No reservations are made 
prior to March 1, and appli- 
cations received before Feb. 

‘26 are returned. 

Each cabin request is given 
& number. Tickets bearing 
numbers are then drawn by 
lottery. Virginians whose res- 
ervations bear the lucky 

*“mumbers get the eabins. 

After March 1, applica- 
tions to ga on a waiting list 
are opened up to Virginians 
and outof-staters as well. 


Three of the parks (Hun- 
gry Mother, Douthat, and 
. Westmoreland) take over- 
night visitors. The first- 
named two have guest lodges, 
fully equipped and furnished, 
at $2.75 single, $4.50 double. 
At Westmoreland are sev- 

* en low-rental cabins with two 


Virginia Parks 


WESTMORELAND. 1555 ecres, wear 
from D.C 


rece « 

. 776 
7 

41°98 seree, wear CH. 


on Perse, 128 mi 
STAUNTON as Tit aeres. eer 


acres. near Cape 


miles. 
STONE. 4561 ecres. pear 
miles 
HUNGRY “OTHER 
ear MARION. 344 miles 
Fr an ifestrated becklet 


TI139 acres, 


with 


epitel St. Richmend, 19, Virginta 


bedrooms, supplied with lin- 
ens, blankets and towels 

Occupants of these cabins, 
which have no kitchen or 
sanitary facilities, have free 
use of the cooking, laundry, 
shower and sanitary facili- 
ties of the tent and trailer 
camping areas. 

Tent and trailer camps at 
Fairy Stone, Hungry Mother 
and Westmoreland Parks 
have central washrooms, 
showers, laundry and sani- 
tary facilities, tested drink- 
ing water, submerged gar- 
bage disposal cans and out- 
door ovens. 

There are electric phig-ins 
for trailers. Hungry Mother 
will accommodate 15 trailers 
and an equal number of tent 
camps; Westmoreland has 17 
trailers and 13 tent camps. 


AT SEASHORE and Dovw- 
that, the camping areas are 
likewise equipped, except no 
electric plug-ins for trailers 
Seashore has 45 tent and 
trailer sites, Douthat has 20. 

The charge is $1 per day 
per site (for up to six people 
and one vehicle). Staunton 
River, Prince Edward and 
Clayton Lake have no devel- 
oped camping areas, but tent 
and trailer camping are per- 
mitted, at 50 cents per 24 
hours. The maximum camp- 
ing period is two weeks 
Camping is not permitted at 
Pocahontas. 

Boats are available at rea 
sonable rates, except at 
Staunton River and Seashore 

There are riding horses at 
Douthat, Fairy Stone and 
Seashore. Fishing in park 
lakes and streams controlled 
by the State is free to all per- 
sons with licenses. No license 
is required at Seashore or 
Westmoreland Parks, located 
on salt water 

Picnic shelters and wood 
for picnic fires are provided 
free in all the parks 


A Tet-in 30 Feet 


|Swedish Cruiser Pretty 
{Bundle of Compromises 


By Don Olesen 


Staff Reoorter 


LIKE MARRIAGE and political convention, the design of | 


any small cruising sailboat is based in a series of compromises 
Each naval architect tries te juggle sailing ability, safety, 
four berths, headroom, storage space, beauty, a head, galley, 


<« 
boat. 


and a power plant into less than 30 feet of 


Thus, we were particularly interested when 
a brand new bundle of compromises—the 27- 


foot 


Swedish-built 


King’s Cruiser—popped 


up on the Potomac here this week. 


She's on display at 
Marina, just gouth of Nationa! 
she’s a pretty nice compromise 


Washington Sailing 
Airport, and 
100 


This sloop is 26° 9” in overall length: 19 


feet on the waterline 
is ample enough for comfort 
and slim enough for speed 


beam is 7 3”. which 
and stiffness 
Her keel draws 


3° 11", and she carries 269 square feet of sail 


-- 


Construction its excellent, in view of her delivered price here 


' €$5500, fully found, with a Swedish Penta engine) 


Planking 


is .72-inch mahogany, edge glued and copper riveted to oak 


frames 

The interior 
feck canvas-covered, trim is 
mahogany. There is chrome 
everywhere (the result is 


slightly reminiscent of a 1955 | 


Cadillac). There are venetian 
blinds in the “doghouse” or 
raised cabin over the galley, 


which gives 5 feet 3 inches of | 


headroom. A collapsible table 
fits on pipe sockets in the 
cockpit. There is a stainless 
steel sink and icebox, a slot- 
ted mast stepped on deck, 
and a “pulpit” on the bow to 
keep the crew on board 

Designer Tord Sundén 
Squeezes in four big berths by 
placing them end-to-end, two 
forward, two in the cabin. 
Where the mast normally 
projects through the cabin, 
he placed the head, or com- 
mode, happily camouflaged, 
beneath a cushion 

THE FOURCYLINDER en- 


gine lodges beneath the com-. 


panionway, out of sight but 
accessible. The arrangement 
below is neat, uncluttered, 
and utilized to the last inch 

With all of this, Sunden 
turned out a pretty, sleeck- 
looking sloop. She apparently 
sails, too. Jim Morgan, who 
with Nils Brekke operates the 
Marina, claims he sailed her 
140 nautical miles from 
Hampton Roads to the mouth 
of the Potomac in 12 hours— 
an average of better than 11 
knots. When we looked prop- 
“erly skeptical, Jim groaned. 
“I knew nobody would be- 
"lieve it,” he said. 


_** About 80 top Red Cross 
leaders took to the water here 
this week. They got in and 
under it, too. 


is mahogany, 7 


| week-long “leadership 


| ought 


These are chapter and ‘eld 


| directors from 16 states, all’ 


water safety specialists. They 
immersed themselves in a 
train- 
ing” institute at such local 
aquatic centers as Dempsey's 
Boathouse, Potomac Boat 
Club, the Walter Reed pool 
and the Washington Sailing 
Marina 


TO BE ABLE to supervise 
instructors in such fields as 
canoeing, boating, sailing and 
swimming safety, the Red 
Cross figures, their leaders 
to qualify in these 
fields themselves 

So the 80 “students” pored 
over training outlines, proved 
their skill in rowing, 
ing, 
ing small boats, boating safe- 
ty—and sailing. 

The sailing exercise put a 
few leaders on the reefs, ac- 
cording to Jim Tattersall, di- 
rector of first aid and water 
safety for the Eastern Area 
Red Cross. Trainees nad to 


“solo” in a Tempest, sailing | 


dinghy around a given 
course. 

“Not all of them made the 
sailing test,” said Tattersall. 
“They'll just have to come 
back and try again another 


year. 


FOR THE SAILORS, the Sep- 
tember issue of Bluebook is 
offering an article dubbed, 


“Sailing Tips from the Ex- 
perts,” a capsule symposium ° 


of advice’ on handling and 


| 


racing small sailboats. 
Most of it is handy. 


I 


. 


ie 


The Washington Post 


Times Werald 


yreat Outdoors 


SUNDRY, AUGUST 28, 1955 


Across The Net 


Be Aubrey Graves—Country Life Editer 


Fairy Stone State Park, near Bassett in 
Patrick County. While Adams cooks “sec- | 
onds,” Mrs. Adams pours coffee. Daughter 
Elaine is at the left and Norma, right. 


~< 


THEY KNOW THE SPOTS—The A. N. 
Adams family, 6819 19th road, South Arling- 
ton, Va., are frequenters of Virginia's de- 
lightfal state parks. Here they breakfast at | 


MANOR CLUB 


can boast of 


Ry Bob Alden 


such outstanding tennis 


players among its membership as Frank Parker and Tom 


Brown .. 
tional 
U. S. player Tom Brown 


. But they are not to be confused with former na- 
champion Frank Parker or currently sixth-ranked 


Parker. a local dentist, is 


seeded No. 2 with Dick Sherman in the club doubles cham- 


pionship starting today . 
senjor, gained the finals 


. Brown, a University of Virginia 
of Manor's 


reecnt round-robin 


men's singles tourney before losing to Roy Voris, 6—4, 6—3 
., . Capt. Jimmy Farrin of the Navy and his son Jim would 


just as soon forget 


the National 


Father and Son doubles 


championship held the past two weeks in connection with 


the ill-fated 75th annual 
tional Doubles tourney . 
The Farrins, finalists the past 
two years against Hamilton 
Richardson and his father, 
Roger, lost in the quarter 
finals to the Harry Hoffmans 
Sr. and Jr. of Philadelphia in 
a match that took a week to 
play The Farrins lied, 
§6—4, 34, on grass and then 
the rains came; six days later 
the match was resumed in- 
doors The Hoffmans swept 
the next three games to win 
the second set and took the 
deciding set, 6—4...To add to 
their woes, the Farrins had 
two $25 sweaters stolen from 
them and their tennis rackets 
were ruined by the flood that 
covered their locker The 
Richardsons, incidentally, lost 
in the first round to eventual 
champions Andrew Crane and 
son Michael Dr. Car! 
Heath Kopf and son John of 
Washington also were ousted 
in the opening round. , 


STEPHEN DONCHEZ and 


Na- * 


Peter Keir are organizing a 
mens and women's get-ac- 
quainted tourney at the new 
Hollin Hills Tennis Club 
which has just completed two 
new asphalt courts . Don- 
chez, Graham Moody, Chuck 
Dell and Al Norling are lead- 
ing men players at the new 
club and Mrs. Louise Bowie 
and Mrs. Elizabeth Donchez 
are top-seeded among the 
women... C. Alphonso Smith 
and Eddie Jacobs were run- 
ners-up to Edward Chandler 
and Gerald Stratford in the 
United States seniors doubles 
championship for the second 
successive year... Two other 


FISHING TACKLE 

Lergest Stock in 

Northern V 

EVINRUDE OUTBOARD 
MOTORS 

va. — tand Potomer 


ver License 
YEATMAN’S HARDWARE 
3021 Wilsen Sivd.. Ari. Va. 


| 


| 


|| help — veterans 


Washington teams, Kahl 
Spriggs-Alex Keiles and Jim 
Farrin, S5Sr.,Malcolm Hill, 
gained the quarter-finals and 
Washington's William 
(Smokey) Miller and William 
(Ski) Arnold were early round 
victims of Spri¢gs-Kelles . . 
Don and Donna Floyd of 
Arlington will try to win the 
Virginia State men’s and 
women’s championships, 
limited to Virginia residents, 
this week at Richmond. 


THE FAMED GOLD CuP has been won 
for the sixteenth consecutive year 
by a Champion-equipped boat— 
Gale V of Detroit. And with the 


_ 


Seattle victory the evidence be- 
comes overpowering that no other 
Ssparkplugs can compete with 
Champions in performance and 
dependability. Thus far this year 
Champions have won the Indi- 
anapolis ‘500°’ mile race for the 
twenty-fifth time; the Mobileas 
Economy Run for the sixth 
straight year: and 22 of 23 NAS. 
CAR Grand National Races for 
stockcars. Makes your choice 
pretty simple when buying spark- 
plugs your car or boat, 


- YOU UKE CROW SHOOTING 
you'll do did. 


t's the only call I 

Yr of that’s adjustable 

md tuned in a second for 
any Kind of shooting. $3.00. 
Green HeadCo., LaSalle. Mil. 


BEST BOOK ON ARCHERY I'VE SteNT 
Tells how to select the right 
equipment and use it 
Beginners need its 
also 
enjoy itt. Only 25c. 
Write Bear Archery 
Co., Grayling 2, Mich.. 
and get free archery 


Hunters Benefit 


23 Maryland Farms 


Get Navy Gamebirds 


canoe. | 
mooring, enter and leav- | 


* would talk for publiction, sin- 


By Hugh Brannen 

Staff Reoor'er 

UNITED. STATES NAVY 
n both wildlife restoration 


long step 
rela- 


just taken a 
and useful public 


THE has 
forward 
tions 

Proceeding on a new course in conservauon, the Patuxent 

River Naval Air Test Station released 
Friday a substantial quantity of game Dirds 
on 23 southern Maryland farms where 
game has been scarce It was the frst 
contribution in a permanent program sug 
gested by the commanding officer, Capt 
Thomas B. Neblett, and adopted by the 
reservation's Mattiponi Rod and Gun Club 

The club's made up of servicemen, Civil 
Service. personnel and some outsiders. The 
State Game Commission donated day-old 
Bob-White chicks and the club reared’ them 
on dues moneys Now 6 weeks old and 
able to fend for themselves they 
heen turned loose on game-scarce Dut ! 

erenaen age-rich lands 

CHIEF MILAM Purvis, a master at arms and the stations 
unofficial game warden, distributed the quail, not singly 
but ingeniousiyin small coveys, for the nights are getting 
cooler and the little “dirds.- 
must huddle together for 
warmth and protection 

Residents of the country- 
side thus will have, after 
years of feathered famine, 
winged game to hunt, to pro 
tect. to brag about, for de 
spite the abundance of foxes 
most of the birds are old 
enough now and will be nu- 
merous enough to pay the 
predatory tithe and survive 
as a resource. 

The farmers were 4 little 
inclined to wonder when the 
truck pulled up at their 
houses, but Purvis, a Geor- 
gian, speaks their language 
if there was ahy suspicion of 
their unsolicited good for 
tune. it evaporated. “I'm only 
too glad to be of help in con 
servation projects mn the 
county.” said H. E. Jones, 84 
year-old Hollywood planter. 


ern Maryland's No. 1 cham- 
pion of wild life and builder 
of good will 

It's he who recreated the 
three fishponds, with the help 
of battalions of volunteers 
and at private, not Govern- 
ment, expense; who restored 
the dams, who inspired the 
feeding stations wih Purvis 
as his good right arm 

The skipper's an unbending 
disciplinarian, but he does 
not let the “awful loneliness 
of command” keep him insen 
sitive to the frustrations of 
the 5000 peoplé@ there on that 
isolated station. In restoring 
wildlife, he restores human 
spirits and channels young 
energies into an upbuilding 
patriotic in its scope and pur- 
pose and limitieses in its im- 
plications 


RICHARD Norvtis Jr., also 
of Hollywood, agreed. “Its 
a bad thing when a man has 
a day off but no birds to hunt, 
he added 

Thad Yates, 898, and his 
wife. Florence, Mr. and Mrs 
Joseph Johnson, the Thomp- 
son Farm, T. M. Dillen, W. M. 
Abel and John Briscoe Jr., 
were also Hollywood con- 
signees “ wenn 

av e. 

Nobody rebuffed the Navy The rangy infielder. a minor 
or questioned its motives. J league player until an injured 
Bruce Long of Hillvale spe- shelved him, banged out 
cially welcomed the quail 


35 hit 82 t { 
“Those little birds won't harm its in 82 trips to the plate 


Buschling 
Top Batter 


Al Buschling, Jack Pry first 
baseman, won the batting 
championship of The Washing- 
ton Post and Times Herald In 


League, with a .427 personal benefits: 


ig THE FASTE 


\e 54’ Growth 
\ Last Year 
in Aviation... 


Now Employing More 
Men than Any Other 
Industry in the U.S. 


~ 


NOTE THESE REPUBLIC BENEFITS 


You'll enjoy a top solery scale, and important 


life, health and accident insur- 


ance up to $20,000, company-paid, plus hos- 
pital-surgical benefits for the whole family; and 
% of the cost af collegiate and graduate study. 


NEW ALL-EXPENSE-PAID RELOCATION PLAN, for 


u a Jg® Parker, FBI catcher, fin- 
the crops,” he said. “Proud to | ished second with a 400 mark 
see them there Buschling also led the league 

Others visited were Henry in runs-batted-in with 24 
Hall and John Zimmerman of INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE AVERAGES 
Mechanicsville; Barnard R. AB RE Ave. 
Russell, Harvey Zimmerman a 400 
and Munroe Zimmerman of 


* 
Al Beschlinge, Jack Pre . aa 
Jee Parker. FRI “5 
Reb Glaser 
Reds Vernen 


Jack Fre 


those living outside the New York City and Long 


Island crea, relieves you of all financial worries. 
The company poys interview expenses for quali- 
fied candidates; ectual and reasonable costs. of 
insured moving of household and personal ef- 
fects, and — where necessory — free storage up to 
” 30 days. Also $10 per diem up to 30 days, while 


getting settled. 


It’s hard to see how a qualified man can do better 


° > 
scrown® | Design Engineers...Designers 


REPUBLIC WILL ADAPT YOUR SKILLS TO THIS EXPANDING FIELD 


New professional positions are opening up almost daily at Republic, due to the recent great increase 
in the company’s development program. 

If you have had 3 or more years design experience in electrical, hydraulic, mechanical or 
structural design, you may be eligible for Republic's comprehensive on-the-job training plan. 

These are openings offering real advancement possibilities with a company of outstanding 
reputation for pioneering, as witnessed by Republic’s precedent-shattering aircraft—the F-84 
Thunderjet, the F-84F Thunderstreak, RF-84F Thunderflash and XF-84H. (Soon to be followed 
on the production line by the new F-103 and F-105.) 


than accept this opportunity to grow with aviation at Republic. 


John Letires. FRI 
Rill Ritchey 
Reds Murohy 
Perry Currin 
Hille Harrisen. FRI 
Dave Revs. Sliver 9 
nke. 8! Mill 
Printers 
Jack Prev & 
Silver Will 66 
Ped. Steragce 7 
ra i! 


Loveville: Sears Farm, James 
M. Mattingly, C. lL. Berwick 
and W. A. Lokar of Leonard- 
town: “Tiny” Norris of Great 
Mills; Alan Fenwick, Eliza- 
beth Jenkins and J. E. Capps 
of Lexington Park, and P. C, 


RESEARCH + 


AIRCRAFT DESIGN + 


OTHER ENGINEERING OPENINGS: 


THERMODYNAMICS «+ 


COMPUTERS + AERODYNAMICS 
FLUTTER & VIBRATIONS + 


¢ DYNAMICS « 


STRESS 


FLIGHT TEST 


« WEIGHTS 


ss 


Wheeler of Hermapsville. 99 3 
Areade 62 
Areade as 


\Reb Reback FRI 


Elmer Lewkhardt 
‘ A CONTEMPORARY of 00% et@’haus, 


ours, Journalist Seaman Bar- 
ry M. Martin, who works an Barbara Breit Wins ) 


the Tester, the station news- 
7 se . . . ' 
'U. S. Girls’ Title Again 


paper, accompanied Purvis. It 
was not from Barry or any of 
his mates that we learned PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 27) Living on 
where the credit lies for the (®—Barbara Breit, North Holly-| Long island... 
rebirth of conservation on the wood, Calif., defeated Rosa} @ pleasant edjunct to 
base. Maria Reyes, Mexico City, 6—2, @ Republic job. idea! 
_A substantial fear of, and 6—1 today to win the VU. &. 
|Girls’ Grass Court tennis cham- 
pionship for the second straight 


— + 


aversion to, apple polishing 
afflicts all hands, and none 


year. 
The California lass, playing 
steady, led all the way in con- 
quering 16-year-old Miss Reyes, 
Pan-American champion and 
the first foreign player to reach 


gle out the Old Man. But there 
it is, plain as the nose on your 
face. As a civilian critic, we 
have no inhibition against 
saying that it’s the skipper, 


~ 


NEW YORK CITY INTERVIEWS 


Call Mr. L. Blais 


for a convenient appointment 


WOrth 4-4545 


from 10 A.M. to 5-P.M. 


EPUMLIME AVIATION 


Farmingdale, Leng Island, New York 


the United States finals. 


° 
; 


Tom Neblett, who is South- 


’ 
ee, 


THE WASHINGTON 
C8 


POST 
Sunday, August 28, 1955 


and TIMES HERALD 


Deaf Children Study Free at Frederick 


At the Maryland State 
School for the Deaf at Fred- 
erick, a free public residential 

hool for deaf and hard of 
heating children of the state, 
special techniques are used to 
teach the necessary communi- 
cative skills, such as speech, 


Ty 


7. MW WA. 8-32 


speech reading, language, = 
reading. A regular course of 
study that compares favorably 
with that given in regular pub- 
lic schools ig offered to all 
children. 

Individual attention is given 
to every , insuring that 


pup 

~) each child has equal oppor- 
| tunity to gain the necessary 

| skills for successful academic 


AND} 


progress. Vocational classes 
are offered to the older chil- 
dren and counseling is avail- 
able to insure proper voca- 
tional progress and success. 
Supervised social activities 


Students Learn How to Do Europe 


NEW YORK—Today’s stu 
dent traveler to Europe is 
spending more money, secing 
more countries and learning 
more languages than the post- 
war student {raveler in the 
late 1940s, according to a sur- 
vey released last week by the 
Council on Student Travel, a 
nonprofit educational organiza- 
tion. The survey was con- 
ducted among 2500 passengers 
returning from Europe last au- 
tumn on student ships spon- 
sored by the council. Forty- 
seven states and 30 foreign 


| round i out the ‘program. 


countries were represented. 


ENGINEERING 


Four-Year Evening Technical Courses, also 
Short Specialized EVENING Units, Start Sept. 22 
Air Conditioning Building Design 
Basic Electrical Surveyi 
Engines 


Machine Design Com 
BUILDING BLUEPRINT READING and ESTIMATING 
TELEVISION ‘coior 


SHORT SPECIALIZED EVENING 
SHOP & LAB COURSES START 
SEPT. 21 


DRAFTING 


Short Specialized Drafting Units Start 
Now—aAll Branches Day or Evening 


COLUMBIA TECHNICAL INSTITUTE 
Veteran Approved 
Vermont Ave. at N St. N.W. (Bet. 13th and 14th Sts.) 
MEtropolitan 8-5626 and 8-5627 
Catalogues @ Parking Lot on N St.@ Estab. 45 years 


According to John E. Bow- 
| man, executive director of the 
' council, the questionnaire sur- 
_ vey indicated that $800 or more 
| was spent by 58 per cent of the 

travelers, with one third re- 
porting expenditures of $1100 
_ and more. Twenty-one per cent 
| of the passengers who spent 
_ less than $600 were eager to 
record proof that budget travel 
abroad was possible. They 
filled the back sheets of the 
| questionnaire with lengthy es- 
says on “how-to.” Sixty per 
cent of the 2500 passengers 
| were traveling under the aus- 
pices of the council's 39 edu- 


C.R.E.1. Adds 
A New Course 
: In Leadership 


“LEADERSHIP Lag,” long 
a problem in industry, ig the 
reason for a new course of in- 
struction added to the curri- 


['HARLOTTE HALL™) 


MILITARY ACADEMY 


- 
Southern Maryland's Noted Pre- 
paratory School for Mea in the 
Making invites your personal in- 
spection; 35 miles from Washing- 
ton on Route 5. Upper and Lower 
Schools, Academic, Business and 
General courses. Supervised study. 
Highly specialized faculty. 300- 
acre campus. Fireproof bdildings. 
Indoor swimming pool. Sport for 
all. Military training emphasizes 

| self-discipline. 


Thirty-piece band. Rich extra-curricular program. Steeped 
in tradition, modern in equipment. Charlotte Hall is fully 
accredited, educates the “whole child.” 182ad Session be- 
gins September 17th. Catalog on request. 

MAJOR M. C. BURGEE, Principal 


_Box P, Charlotte ot Md. 


THE ONLY SUCCESSFUL ABC SHORTHAND 


cula of the Capitol Radio En.- 
gineering Institute, 3224 16th 
st. nw. 
| “Leadership lag,” explains 
| CREL President Eugene 
Rietzke, “is the condition in 
which a man’s ability to plan, 
direct and supervise the work 
of others lags far behind his 
technical knowledge and 
skill.” 

The new course, “Practical 
Techniques of Supervision and 
Management,” was field-tested 
over the past five years 
through instruction given to 
industry personnel on a group 
contract basis 

The leadership course will 
be available to both residence 
and home study students as an 
integral part of C.R.E.I. éol 
lege level training in electron- 
ics and related subjects. New 
residence day and night 
classes are now forming. 


a et 


Mi To Le. 


_— 


Broadcast Academy 


Has Come of Age 


THE NATIONAL Academy 
of Broadcasting, America’s pi- 
oneer school of broadcasting, 
has come of age. Starting with 
classes held in a recording 
studio on Connecticut ave. in 
1934 and later located on 
| Irving st.. it is now housed in 

its own four-story building at 

3338 16th st. nw., where it has 

been since 1946, maintaining 

professional studios, control 
| Toom with radio and TV closed 
| circuit equipment, a record 
and reference library and pro- 

| fessional recorders 
In the 21 years of its exist- 
| ence, many hundreds of men 
| and women have been trained 
and placed in stations through- 


APPROVED AND TAUGHT INTERNATIONALLY 


FREE NATIONWIDE 
Lteine PMPLOYMENT SERVICE 


out the country. 


cational and religious agencies 
which conduct international 
—s programs. The remain- 
ng 40 per cent were traveling 
independently 

Less than $100 was spent for 
gifts and souvenirs by 45 per 
cent of the travelers, with 38% 
per cent reporting expendi- 
tures of $101 to $200 and 16% 
per cent buying more than 
$200 worth. Whatever the level 
of spending, passengers indi- 
cated a need for more informa- 
tion on what to buy in certain 
countries for best buys abroad. 


IN.CAMPARISON with pre- 
vious estimates of student 
travel, the survey revealed 
that the student traveler is still 
visiting traditionally popular 
European countries, but in- 
creasing his trips to Balkan 
and Mediterranean areas, Afri- 
ca and the Near East. France 
was visited by 92% per cent of 
the students, Germany and 
Austria by 80 per cent, Britain 
by 65% per cent. Sixty per cent 
of the passengers reported 
trips to Italy, 22 per cent went 
to Seandinavia and 27 per cent 
to Spain. 

Other trips listed by 14% per 
cent were to Greece, 
Israel, Jordan, Monaco, Mo- 
roceo, Portugal, Syria, Turkey 
and Yugoslavia. Travel habits 
differed widely, with twe 
thirds reporting a fixed itiner- 
ary and one third roaming Eu- 
rope without a definite 
schedule. 

“More students traveling to 
more countries are req 
more language training from 
the Coémncil on Student Trav- 
el,” said Bowman. “The survey 
showed that the language bar- 
rier was the overwhelming 
problem encountered abroad 
by students. Forty per cent of 
them checked this problem 
category, with the next highest 
category checked by only 16 
per cent. 

“The council is confronted 


Columbia Tech 
Opens Sept. 19 


COLUMBIA Technical In- 
stitute will enter its 46th year 
with the beginning of fall 
classes Sept. 19. 

The Evening Technical De- 
partment will offer four-year 
courses in mechanical, elec- 
trical, civil and architectural 
engineering; also, nine-month 
evening units in specialized 
engineering subjects of air 
conditioning, basic electrical, 
machine design, building de 
sign, combustion engines, 


radio and television, surveying)! 


and building, blueprint — 
ing and estimating. 


with the challenge of teaching 
increasing numbers of people 
a wider variety of language. 
This year the council has in- 


u 


troduced aboard its student F 


ships a language training 
method developed by Lan- 
guage Research, Inc. Cam- 
bridge, Mass. We have retained 
the small classes of former 
years, with individual instruc 
tors. But the classes now in 
progress are supplemented by 
films, recordings, film strips 
and self-teaching books replac- 
ing the familiar phrase book.” 


LAST SUMMER the Council 
on Student Travel offered 
classes in 11 languages taught 
by 27 teachers on a single voy- 
age eastbound to Europe. To 
handle the beginner as well as 
the advanced student the coun- 
cil staffed 16 sections in Ger- 
man instruction and 14 sec- 
tions in French. For nine years 
the council has been conduct- 
ing language classes aboard 
ship, together with forums on 
Europe's culture, history and 
art, and a recreational pro- 
gram tailored for students and 
teachers. 


Enrollment Open 
At Temple School 


FALL registration at the 
wil'be faucet 
ay h 

ee Sept. 69, from 9 a. m. 
Monday. m. + will begin 


w Semele tee offers com- 
plete secretarial training from 
the beginning level to ad- 
vanced brushup courses. In- 
cluded are individually taught 
courses in ing; Gregg, sim- 
plified “A- and machine 
shorthand; card punch, Comp- 
tometer and others. The 
school also offers a practical 
laboratory course in radio 
and television repair. 


Nursery Classes 


New kindergarten classes 
are now being formed for the 
coming year at Beth Jacob 
Nursery School, 702 Jefferson 
st. nw. The-.school, organized 
last year under the guidance 
of the Rabbinical Council of 
Washington, is operated on a 
nonprofit basis and provides 
snacks and transportation. 
For further information, call | 


M Orl , Rando 
6.2275. _ - | 


years dean of the School of 
Fine Arts at the, University 
of Kansas, is the father of 

ashington concert pianist 
Evelyn Swarthout. 


RegistrationOpen 
At Southeastern 


; 
: 


The fall semester ef South- 
eastern University will open 


Sept. 15. Its School of Business 
Administration gives a well- 
rounded training in the in- 
creasingly more complex field 
of business. Courses in Busi- 


ness Finance and Manage 
ment, Money and Banking, 


Public Relations, Salesman- 
ship, Accounting Systems, Ef- 
fective Speaking, Business 
Statistics and Budgeting are 
some of those scheduled for 
the fall semester. 

The School of Accountancy’s 
instructors are all practicing 
Certified Public Accountants, 


: 


SRT New Course MACHINE SORTION | 


VERMONT AVE. AT N ST. NW. 
Catalogues 45th Year ME. &-5626 


BENJAMIN 
FRANKLIN 
UNIVERSITY 


TEMPLE SCHOOL 


1338 G ST. MW WA. 8.32 


SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTANCY AND 
FINANCIAL ADMINISTRATION 


Forty-eight yeors of specializing im accountancy instruction 
hes enobled ws te develop on effective and unique method by 
which theusands have been tramed fer responsible accounting 
and administrative positions. Successful grodvctes iq public 
eccounting, in Gevernment agencies and in business ergonize- 
tions ali over the country hove given this schoe!l @ national 
reputetion. Ask for eur 49th Yeer Book. 

DAY AND EVENING CLASSES NOW FORMING 
Courses Lead te 8.C.5. and M.C.5. Degrees 
Ripublic 7-2262 1100 16th &. M. W., ot 


thus assuring practical appli-| 


eation of accounting theory. 

Registrations are being ac- 
cepted for the fall semester in 
Room 300 of the YMCA, 1736 
G st. nw. 


PRIVATE 
SCHOOLS 


Taos Advisory Service Since 1939 

@ Accredited Schools. w poem 

© Siltary.  Presarsters’ Chur 
rv 

Bch am 4 ' Santer Colleges 7 

CATALOGUES UPON EEOURST 


Jarvis 


3 Dupont Cir. WLW. © AD. 46111 


Engineering subjects are) . 


given in evenings only. Draft-| 
ing courses are offered in day, 
afterwork or evening classes 
and may be started at any 
time since the coursés are 
taught by individual instruc- 
tion 

The Electronics Department 
offers three new courses, color 
television, electronic techni- 
cian and electronic drafting. 
The radio and television shop- 
lab course will again be of. 
fered. 


American U. Plans 
Electronic Institute 


scheel of 


734 15th St. NW. 


The ee eof the professionals. 
te learn, te write, te read. 


NEW DAY CLASSES: Aug. 22, Sept. 6. 
NEW NIGHT CLASSES: Aug. 23, Sept. 8 


For 20 years the Nation's top-ranking 


STENOTYPE INSTIT TE 


NA. 8-8320 or 8-8373 


—_— ~~ oe - eee 


———— ae ———— —— 


—_—_—_—_—_— 


-——_ _— — 


| 


a 


SECRETARYSHIP 


FOUR CHOICES 


EXECUTIVE LEGAL 
MEDICAL PRIVATE 


pony: i REE 
gram at Strayer. Inquire now, consult a counselor. Learn 
about schedules, charges, employment, income. promo 


tions. 
FALL CLASSES—SEPTEMBER 12-19 


Leadership in business education for 51 years, 1904-1958, 
merits your confidence. 


Request copy of Fall Catalog now. You are invited te 


call in person, day or evening. 
College of Secretarial Training 


STRAYER “its: 13th & F Streets, NA. 8-1748 


Washington 5,'D. C. 


Established 1879 ——__—_—— 


SOUTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY 


Fall Session Starts Sept. 15 


Co-Educational — Evening Classes — Practical Instructors 


YMCA Building WA _9FFG 


1736 G@ Street, N.W. 
Full Veteran's Benefits 

Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 

NT 


Such newscasters as Richard 
Harkness, Robert Allen, Drew 
Richard Eaton and 
coached with 


Pearson, 
Doug Wallop 


will 


A new professional institute 
on electronics in management 


be offered for the first 


FREE NATIONWIDE TRANSFER 


ree NATIONWIDE BRUSH-UP 
CLASSES 


Llehm@e 
No ether system of shorthand 


ve 
offers these privileges - 


*Speedwriting Sherthend 
me the chence of @ lifetime 


Pei eal Becretery 


Typing and other business courses offer 
Dey or Evening Classes or by Home Study Course. Visit for Free Trice! Lessen 


GASHINGTON'S ONLY SPEEOWRITING ABC SHORTHAND SCHOOL 


Gpeedwriling Secretarial Schoot 


ST. 3-2086 
to 9 PM. 


1406 G STREET N.W. 


Phone or Visit 9 AM. 


From all over the U. S. thousands have 
come to study at CREI. But you 
can live at home while you get 


COLLEGE-LEVEL TRAINING 
IN PRACTICAL 


RADIO-TV- 
ELECTRONIG 


ENGINEERING 


Alice Keith, director of the 
school, when they started their 
| radio careers in the thirties. 
The Academy has weathered 
the deluge of veterans and 
grown into a solid institution 
| where high school and college 
aes enter its doorway 
d go-out into the field as 
| ammouncers, writers, hewcast- 
| ers, sports directors, sales and 
station managers, public rela- 
tions specialists and producers 
of women’s and children’s pro- 
grams. 


Europe by Motor 


EUROPA TOURING GUIDE. 

Rand McNally. $9.50. 

THIS IS the famed Hallwag 
Guide of Switzerland known 

| to all who have done any mo- 
toring in Europe, now made 

| available to American read- 
ers. It goes without saying 
that this substantial volume 
is a must for anyone contem- 
plating an automobile tour of 
Europe. 

The Guide covers all of Eu- 
rope west of Soviet Russia, 
with 136 superb maps of geo- 

| graphical sectors and 79 de- 
tailed street maps of the 
principal cities. The text is 
in three languages — English, 
French and German—printed 
in parallel columns. It not 
only tells the tourist where to} 
| stay and what to see, but inci-| 
| dentally helps his French and 
| German along tremendously. 


you can qualify for a good 

job and career in elec- 
tronics—world’s fastest grow- 
ing industry. Trained men 
are desperately needed. 
CREI’s Residence School 
trains you at college level, 
but without cultural subjects. 
The CREI basic program 
takes 24 months, average, not 
four years. Get concentrated 
practical training in modern 
labs and studios. CREI Place- 
ment Bureau will help you 
to find the right job. CREI 
graduates are in demand by 
the best companies. Firms 
like RCA and United : Air 
Lines use CREI group train- 
ing for their own personnel. 
Tomorrow inspect our facilities, 


or phone Mr. Waterman at HO. 
bert 2-1520 for complete infor- 


Earn degree—” Associ- 
ate in Applied Science” 
—if you have graduated 
frem secredited high 
school. Ask for details. 
Sener aman 
Day classes now forming 
Appreved fer veterans 
te. ie on 
Evening classes start 
twice a month 
— 
Home Study courses 
available for those whe 
cannot attend residence 
school 


am Managin 


cluded. Enjoy 
ous field. 


or phone for 


71338 G ST 
| 


You Can Step Into 


A WELL-PAID 


Hotel Job Os 


Do as thousends have done 
—qualify in ONLY 4 MONTHS 
for a fascinating hotel career. 
Step into a better paid posi- 
tion—with apartment or room. | 
and delicious meals often in- 


of your day in this glamor- 


a a a anormal 
Fall Classes for Day and Evening 
Now Forming or ages at Home 


FREE 


time this term by American 
University 

The four-day program, Nov 
14 through 18, will deal with 
problems involved in the de- 
velopment, installation and 
use of automatic systems. The 
institute will be open to man- 
agement personnel from Gov- 
ernment, business and indus- 
try. 
Inquiries about the Institute 
program and admission should 
be made to Lowell H. Hattery, 
director of Institutes on Elec- 
tronics in “Management, 
American University. 


Poi Going to Town 

The Hawaiians may have 
discovered and developed poi, 
but it's the Japanese and 
Chinese who run today’s poi 
factories. Northwest Orient 
Airlines, featuring Hawaii Air- 
ventures, réports that the de- 
mand for poi, a gluey, slurpy 
foodstuff made by pounding 
taro, has made factory-produc- 
tion a necessity. Neatly 
wrapped in cellophane, it sells 
for about $1.80 for a five- 
pound package. 


practical evenin 
lab course.’§ a 


TEMPLE SCHOOL 


NA.B-4650 


every minute 


“Bince leaving 
8 


now nt 

eee = this fine 

Hotel. 

Occunesty. ‘in educa-. 
tional work’ 


mation, 


Baritor Baoio Gucimecnine Qustirere 


Accredited Technics! Institate Currieute Founded in 1927 
3224 16th Street, N.W. (cor. Park Rd), Washington 10, D.C. 


| ADDRESS ere eeereeeaerrrr 


| hee 


Please send me without obligation your Free Book. 


" @rint Neme and Address)" 


came lr 


Pa. Ave, N.W., ME. 88-4692 


39th dens ! 


I 
she 1 
sep 
/ 

j 


eterans’ Training 


advertising in 


——— 
as 


EDUCATIONAL DIRECTORY 


directory 


The Warchingtes my a — a &cheeol AAA REpehiic + 7- isa Ran aA 388. regarding rates. 


ABC Shorthand 


GTRAYER COLLEGE 


texts, for persona) use and 
m 6 


Basic a-og O 
Typewriting included 


Pall 


weeks, days: 
clasees 


1gth ond F Sta. 
NA. &-1748 


stenesraphic skill ont ors oe 1 2m 
or in 18 weeks, nigh 


Strayer recommends ABC Shorthand 


‘TEMPLE SCHOOL 


Leera te write te 160 words 
‘$12 weekly} or ‘2 weeks eve. AR A 


AIR CONDITIONED 
1288 G ST. H.W. WA. &-8058 


yous includes. 


Accountancy end Business Administration 


Dey > p courses 
BCS. Fe 


Vv 
*o itth &% A 


RRENJAMIN FRANKLIN UNIVERSITY 


socountancy and fina edminis- 
MCS 
Ba -4 wr 
up 
CPA examinations. 
Year Book. 
ae. 1-008 


Junior College 
WASHINGTON HALL JR. COLLEGE 


S22 Eishteenth St... N.W. Phene: AB. 
Register now for Pall Term 3 Approved fer Veterans 


Lan guages 
BERLITZ SCHOOL OF LANGUAGES =paae® 


Bet. 1876. French. Spanish. Germen or eng other isaguege. 
ENGLISH FOR FOREIGN-BORN 
Relea Kiornon-¥ neste, “Grneaa tion’ 


ANAMERICAN INSTITUTE 
tee eo Day and bight clases 


Naval Academ 


4-7288 


Sx 13-0006 
Service 


UClasses Also « PREPARATORT 


ae aa 7-905 
M 


fister now for Fall 
Telephone for catalogue 


(, ARDNER SCHOOL OF BUSINESS, INC. 


2 2nd@ FPleor Bie Bids. 
a Approved for 
Term 


8641 Colesy 
Veterans. Day and 
besinning Sept 26th. 


le Road. Silly 
ening Classes 
Come in 


Centrally located, evening 


QOUTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY 


acce ! programs Veterans 
catalogue. Enroll now for Pall Classes. Sept. 15th. 


1t36 A Street 4.8. 
& 2668 
co-educational reasonable rates. 
study 


tmelucdes al) phases 
Administration. 8.C.4. cs.— 
Course Special students 

poreved Write «Ff eal! 


and Streets 


splendid ochiovenents 


GTRAYER’COLLEGE OF ACCOUNTANCY 


have picked Strayer for 
CPA Prepare 


+ gi — a yo B.C 
ghar andarda 
“nationally. recognised free 


Beauty 


Culture 


WARFLYNN BEAUTY 


UTY CULTURE 
DAY AXD 


COLLEGE "sss tale 0 se tw 


OPERATORS IN OREAT 
EVENING CLASSES. 


Business and Secretarial 


ROYD SCHOOL OF COMMERCE Sa exw. 


REFRESHER AND INTENSIVE 
Comptometer 


Memory Training 
EMORY TRAINING INSTITUTE ¥'ts: 3° "5° 


Learn How Toe Remember end Recall: 
figures—Technical em 
cles—Appoin essages—Daily 

eee 
Lectur te FURST’S 

SYSTEM Tausht by Pereonally Train Instructors. 
<ageses ane-i0 ss nae Sept. 21. 10 weekly one BE sessions. 

an - 


Military Academy 
((HARLOTTE HALL Chariotto Math 1 Marviend 


Southern Marviand’s 
= a ar invites 


~9 personal neater ts 
ash on ute wer 


aaaee ey. wols, "Aseaomie 
idings. a Ce ay ioe, eer a 
= a se educates the 


mod { eee —. 

rio 
cle ont iS "Borel now qritie ean on. eth Cotale on souvent 
BD. Barsee, Fr 4 


“whole child 
Lf 4 
Personality Development 
PARKER SCHOOL 


Astate . cocess In your work and happ 
have “Trained eee Ry 


Thirty ve 


papper 
am eS 


p appointment * ithews °s eeligetion eTh-CON- 
DITIONED Place. H.W. 


Radio-Television & Electronics 


1825 


k™ ERSON INSTITUTE 


Enroll now for Fall Term. Approved for Vete 


“a * Eighteenth St. N.W. 
16Gré Year. enone. AD. 4-4877 


GASDNER SCHOOL OF BUSINESS, INC. 
fortes 12h smears iM SAL Oolere Beot, ore 


GTAN FIELD SCHOOL 


Individual instruction at low 


Gregg Shorthand (Beginners. Refresher. 


WHITE axe 1838 G Street WN.W. 
DI. 37-1107 

fees. Typing. ptometer. Card Punch. 

edical. Legal). 


Thirteenth 


gdrtasfon ‘i gent 


academic and 


tember. Secreta 
Legal, 


commercial graduates. 
Request information: Visit end consult 


QTRAYER COLLEGE of Secretarial Training 


Ge‘ fame 
Summer. day and ite Apply 


Private. Also special Secure 


it's BIRAYER counse 


‘TEMPLE SCHOOL 


(1) 


‘ t ry 2 ty 00, wor Shorth 80 to 
— +e notype Machine § mostaaed be ee 


ge Specializes in INTENS 


Shorthand in 
a minute (3) 


College Preparatory 


EMERSON INSTITUTE | 


Enroll now for Fall Term. 


provi a. Your, Phone B.4 Nees 


ony 


Verment Ave 
Dev er Bveninse—Start New—All 


(COLUMBIA TECHNICAL INSTITUTE 


ah &% NW. 
New—All Branches—4ith 


ME. 8-5626 
Year—V eteran pam 


High 


EMERSON INSTITUTE 


School 


Bnroll now for Fall Term 


rear. Pont: Ab. i-dért 


(CAPITOL RADIO ENGINEERING a 


Accredited Technica! ave 
sete 16th St... N.W , eae 
ening poctes! 5 
—= 4 ee. Samet 


ses now torming. Enr 


1324 


[EMERSON INSTITUTE = soacd year, 


Enroll now for Pall Term. Approved for 


NORTHWEST RAD and TV SCHOOL 
1627 K Street, N. 
Jorn. ns ean be fill flied. *baroll noe now 4 jy ey 
. Radio-TV ¥ qancuncing $ re Ay i i 
Northwest's Pocationa Counselors will belp you select the course 


ee TELEVISION INSTITUTE "3 54% 


NAtional jonal 84630 
Fractions 16-week Shop Courses In Radic or TV 00 


teenth &t. 
Fie Phone: to” Tasn 
eterens 


+ 
More 


Secretarial and Court Reporting 
TENOTYPE INSTITUTE ¥*2e 
S RC its Di Me ok 


MACHINE, ——— (Bten ene 
to write, 2 NEW The « et stem S a. professionals. 
student receives . MACHINE. Ag . 


w day classes Gept. 6 and 19; new night classes 


bingy STENOTYPE pany 


1338 NW. 


$5 weekly including m 


: 
J 


q 


. 
+ 


7 


iin 
ee 5 i J. ye | Outlook, 


“=a ms 
— § Jusin 


Floods Give 


ESS _ Steel Mills - 


Changes Developing 
In Ward Management 


Floods Provide Economic Anomaly 


It’s only a week till Labor Day. mothers, with relief, 


SUNDAY, AUGUST 28, 


1955 


co |New Burden 


Soon, 

will be sending their kids back to school. The World Series will 
be under way, and the thud of body against bedy will be felt in 
stadiums, Fall approaches—but without the customary 
saa tremors among bankers, businessmen, and 

Wall Street investors and speculators. 
Usually, August is a nervous month—a 
period of anxious peering ahead. How will 
the new automobiles go? Will the houses, 
built im the spring and summer, sell? Will the 

seasonal upturn in business take place? 

This year, such anxieties are few. The Rus- 
sians proffer peace. Corporation sales and 
earnings are excellent. The U. S. Treasury 
talks optimistically of a balanced budget. 
Steel operations, which ought to be in the 
dumps, are above 90 per cent, and rising. 
And bank loans—as good an index as you'll 

find anywhere of the high state of confidence—are expanding. 
In fact, they haven't stopped expanding all summer—and that's 
out of character. 


The Economie Effects of Flood | 


The summer's supposed to be a marking-time period. People 
take vacations. Sales decline. Inventories are reduced. Payrolls 
Se businessmen have less need for bank credit. Thus, in 
1 loans dropped in July; the get-ready for fall business—/ 
the expansion in loans—started in early August and was mild. 
Last year, loans actually fell off througheut the summer: that 
was the recession. 
But today, leans are at a record high—ié per cent above 
the 1954 level, and 11 per cent above 53 (see chart). There has 


Washington Success Story 


Writes New 3 inancial 


The disastrous floods in New England, New York, New Jersey, 
and Pennsylvania have intensified this confidence. That's the 
economic anomaly about a great tragedy. It takes lives. It 
we homes factories, furniture, autos, stores. But it creates 

siness. 


Supply Down, Demand Up 


The immediate job is te provide shelter for the homeless; re- 
move mud and debris from streets and roads and still-usable 
bridges; clean homes and factories; air out furnishings and 
launder clothing; save factory machinery. The longer-term job 
is to rebuild or repair bridges, homes, and factories, partially 
er entirely destroyed. 

But the very things needed for restoration are often the 
very things destroyed in the flood. Thus, lumber, cement, build 
ing materials were often washed away by the waters. Shovels 
and brooms—the simple instruments of cleanup—were at a 

remium in hardware stores. Automobile dealers suddenly 
ound a new market—persons whose cars were ruined. Unlike 
household property, which generally is not protected against 
floods, most automobiles are covered by insurance 

Thus the flood compounds its economic impact. On the one 
hand, its destruction of automobiles, furnishings and homes, 


BACK: OF PROSPERITY ... 
Is bank credit. Total loans are 16% above 
34 U% above 53 and still rising 


Toral ‘Loans of Reporties Member Banke 


Headquarters ef Atemie Development Me stockholders, 
tual Fund, which now has more than 36,006 


2 Bachelors Steer 
Company to Assets 
Of $44.5 Million 


By S. Oliver Goodman 


Two Yale University gradu 
\ates are making financial his 
itory in a remodeled 
itown row house at 1033 ‘aah 
st. nw. 

In erowded quarters over 
looking a lumber yard lies the! 
‘home office of Atomie Devel-| 
opment Mutual Fund. Less 
‘than 19 months ago, the invest-| 
ment firm marketed its frst 
shares publicly. 

Today, A.D.M.F. has net as 
sets of 44.5 million dollars and 
more than 30,000 stockholders. 

Growth of the fund is ne sur- 
prise to the two principals— 
President Newton I. Steers Jr. 
| = Chairman Merle Thorpe 


: 


: 


a », 


ress 


_ 


SLLIORS OF DOLLARS 


—_- 


7 
Bs 
~ 
e 


os 


‘ pePenels Toctalereteeclecs “ 
J06 FER MAR OPR MAY JUN UX AUG SEP OCT NOV orc 


J A Lain gece 


- 


: if 
Sounne Pederat Pecahue Beard | The bachelors, both 38 and 


iformer Yale classmates, had it 
creates a demand for them. On the other hand its destruction all figured out three years ago. 
of building materials and other property reduces the supply. Frugally living together in a 
So it’s inflationary. small two-story house on 30th 
The destruction has generated a demand for credit. Merchants,|st- they centered theirlected from 
whose stocks of drugs, or groceries, or clothing have been thoughts on investment possi-' friends 
water-soaked, must restock—either by drawing on their own)Dilities in the commercial oe..o4 1 ste in 1953 
bank deposits, lines of credit with banks, or accommodations atomic field. 
from wholesalers. Manufacturing and wholesale companies are 4 Natural Team Then came the really tough 
in a similar plight. And people must have homes. They must) _ part. The Securities and Ex- 
get help somehow to rebuild. The flood is one more addition to| The team of Steers and change Commission had to be 
1955's record-breaking demand for goods, services, and money.| Thorpe was a natural. Steers convinced that the fund, first 
: % was assistant to the general of its kind in the atomic field, 
W atch for a Signal manager of the Atomic Energy) would have something solid to 
M hile. k b he 12 Federal | Commission (he has since re-|invest in. It took about 12 
I eanw ile, keep tabs on the 12 Fe eral Reserve Banks signed), and Thorpe, a lawyer, months of sweat and a 7-inch 
Se Ag bank aon am a signal three weeks ago when it/is associated with the frm of pile of documents to satisfy 
price of money from 1% per cent to 2% per cent. The/ Hogan & Hartson. the SEC that the proposed mu- 
other reserve banks would only go to 2 per cent. Now Atlanta’ 
has becomé the second bank to put the discount rate to 
cent. 


relatives and 


2% Der/mutual fund “specializing in| ture. 
the securities of companies par-| Finally, on December 14, 
Had the Cleveland rate gone down, it would be a sign that 'ticipating in activities result-/1953, the first A.D.M.F. shares 
the Federal Reserve Board changed its mind, that it wahted ‘ing from atomic science.” The were offered to the public. The 
te make money and credit easier; it would be an indication (obstacles were many. rest is financial history. 
that may be business needs a little prop. : | Im a methodical manner, Net assets, representing 
But if other banks go up to 2% per cent, it would be con-|Steers and Thorpe took the money invested by the public 
elusive evidence that restraint’s still the order of the day, that hurdles one by one. in A.D.M.F. and reinvested by 
the Reserve Board ig trying to prevent prosperity from| “The experts” told them that' the fund after costs, reached 
proliferating into trouble. My hunch is that the 2% per cent the commercial and industrial|two million dollars in June of 
rate will become unanimous—and not too long hence future in the nuclear field was) 1954. 
at least 20 years away. Steers) By November, 1954, net as 
and Thorpe didn’t think so. (sets reached 10 million dollars 
. 2 | There was a matter of rais-\and the financial world sat up 
Chicago Grain \ing $100,000 as the statutory amd took notice. Fourteen mil- 
? minimum for capital in a new lion dollars in January,. 1955, 
wm, 7 46 .-4,-, wigs mutual fund. Steers and/and now approaching 45 mil- 
tetere dominated gree trading os the «| Thorpe Py os into their say- lion dollars. 
4 ‘ ings and each put up $25.000. 
T ' 
wie te a a facie The balance of $50,000 was col- 
™— pressure teceese of the large supplies 
of greie cerrently sveileble = 
Hepes for « brighter fetere were repre 
sented by the distant months, i@ which there 
wes Seying bese partly of the belief this 
year’s creps—particularly cere sed seybeons— 
aren't going te be as Big as everyones thought 
they would be rows and 
Wheat closed the weet “% lower te Be on U.S 
higher, core \« lower te 2? cents higher, , 90-2: 


Tennessee Gas 
Transmission 


Plans New Issues 


HOUSTON, Aug. 22 /#—Dis 
tribution of ane share of com- 
mon stock for each three held 
by shareholders will be made 
by the Tennessee Gas Trans- 
mission Co., Gardiner Sym- 
onds, president, has announced. 
Sale of additional pipeline 
bonds and common stock also 
is planned. 

Symonds said the company 
will file a registration state- de 
ment with the Securities and 
Exchange Commission, cover- js 
ing a proposed offering of $50 e. 
million first mortgage pipeline 
bonds due in 1976 and 400,000 
additional shares of common 
stock. The SECewill be asked 
to register the secur‘ties 50 
their sale to the public may be 
closed about Sept. 20. 

Proceeds from the sale of 
the bonds and common stock 
will be used to provide a por- 
tion. of the funds required in 
the company’s expansion pro- 
gram. 


Investors Fare Well 


Investors in A.D.M.F. have 

——~inot done badly either. Since 
1953, the net asset value per 
‘share has risen from $9.90 to 

Sst ithe current level of $14.46, or 

cok age. -\about a 50 percent apprecia- 

: ecline|,: 

srades weighing | UON. 

Success hasn't gone to the 


Chicago Livestock 

CHICAGO Aug. 27 > J ). 
ABLE HOG Receipts Oh ae be 
testimated)_— » 


he 
© tbs. barrows and } 
k pixed 1 and 2|\The home office of A.D.M.F. is 


lighter Sadat! still housed in the unpreten- 
if, “SER with tious 30th st. quarters. How- 
ishing 400-'ever, the Fund has acquired 


pounds higher 
Range of prices for 
Megh : Weights +t 
5’ we 
00 1 


s low sood 
ads mostly prime 


; 4 
commercial cows 
utility 
14.00@15 


Commodity Index 


NEW YORK, Aue. 27 Tee A 
Press laden ‘of yp oe ge 


meiniy 
to. commercial 
10 1. . 
Acts 
2.21% 
1.7% 72 

* 2.21% 
RACTS 
2.73" 


May 1.85% 
SOVYEEANS—OLD CONTR 
Sep 2.29" 


| 


op 
26'4 
I 

25% 


- - « 
+s 


Nev ated 


tas 2.27% 
| SOYREANS—NEW CONT 
| 2.32 


= = 
ws 


World Bank Grants 
Algerian Power Loan 
Sep 
The World Bank has granted 


- 
- 


231% 2.25% 
Yr. Age 
8.28 


S S£e222 B2S5 


11.19 
11.38 


Growth of Atomic Mutual Fund 


modeled Georgetown row house. 


PITTSBURGH, Aug. 27 — 
The steel industry—already 
straining to fill customers’ or- 
ders—must dip into skimpy 
stockpiles for emergency re- 
building work in hard-hit north- 
leastern flood areas. 

The country’s two biggest 
steel makers—U. S. Steel and 
Bethlehem—warned customers 
they may encounter new de-| 
livery delays “in view of the ur- 
gency of disaster require- 
iments.” 

Rain-filled rivers and streams 
spilled death and destruction 
over wide areas of six north- 
eastern states last weekend. 

The tremendous rebuilding 
job will make unexpected de- 
mands on steel mills now Op- 
erating near capacity but still 
lunable to catch up with some 
orders placed as much as six’ 
weeks ago. ) 

The Nation's steel making fa- 
cilities didn’t escape entirely’ 
from flood damage. Bethie- 
hem’s. big Lehigh division at 
Bethlehem, Pa., was down for 
several days. Some smaller 
firms also were forced to cur- 
tail production. 

Bethiehem said it may be) 
another week before it can es-| 
timate its total damage. All 
iseven blast furnaces and the 
29 open hearths of the Lehigh’ 
division plants were flooded | 
out. Lack of power closed other | 
units. ) 


Near Nermal Now 


By midweek, Bethlehem said 
most of its operations were 
back te normal. The steel losses 
aren't expected to cut more 
than two per cent from the in- 
dustry’s estimated 2,206,000 
tons of steel scheduled for pro- 
duction this week. 

Some of the other steel firms 
affected by high waters include 
wire mills of U. S. Steel and 
Pittsburgh Steel Co., both in 


History. 


are in twe unite of this re- 


‘boom. But they aren't up as’ 


By William Ferris 


CHICAGO, Aug. 27 # 
What's going on at Montgom-| 
ery Ward & Co. since the big 
uproar for control of the firm 
last April? 

A few products of the new 
management are visible. They 
largely center on top person- 
nel. More important dcvelop- 
ments will be visible later— 
probably this autumn. 


looking over real estate for 
'store sites. How many new 
stores it will build, and where, 


isn’t known yet. 

An announcement on the 
long-delayed expansion pro 
gram probably will be made 
this autumn. 

It was his refusal to expand 
which brought sharp criticism 


The Ward battle last spring, °f, Avery. That, plus the ter- 
was between the forces of Sew-|Tific personnel turnover in the 
ell Avery, 82, chairman, and|top executive group. 

Louis Wolfson, 43, Florida 4-| Ward's present management 
ancier. ibelieves Avery built a repute- 


Avery's Rut|tion for integrity and quality 


forces won. \ | 
Avery himself resigned soon|into the company. They'll try 


after—some say because the ‘to keep that. | 
directors told him to. Wolfson| Wolfson, Alexander Rittmas 
lost, but he landed three mem- | ter Ill and Bernice Fitz-Gib- 
bers on Ward's nine-man board 0°, the three Wolfson direc. 
of directors. tors on the board, have attend- 
Big winner was John Barr. ed all directors’ meetings. They 
47, the corporation’s former| haven't had much to say, how- 
vice president and secretary.) ©v¢'. | id 
He i new chairman, president} If Miss Fitz-Gibbon — 
and chief executive officer. | cooked up any sales stimu. 
Barr is running the company.| !ating phrase—similar to the 
in work and “it's smart to be thrifty” line 
R. H. Macy—she 


He’s enmeshed aoe 

eventually hopes to land a/(\5 

caeehians on aioe over part of| hasn't offered it. She thinks the 

the job. When that happens,| display in Ward's main Chicago 

Barr will remain as chief execu- Store “lacks drama. 

tive officer. | Wolfson has held onto all the 
Two former vice presidents stock he had in his own name 

have been lured back. One, Jo-| at the time of the annual stock- 

seps Kracht, simply had left|/ holders meeting However, his 

Ward's for a better job. But) brother, Samuel, has let go 

the other, Chester Anderson, Some of his. 

had left with considerable bit-| Avery has moved out of the 

terness. Ward building completely. Ex- 
Kracht is retail manager and cept for directors meetings 

Anderson is in charge of the|(he’s @. director), he rarely 

mail order division. \makes an appearance. But 
The company’s sales are run-| some Ward executives—inclu- 

ning ahead of a year ago in| ding Barr—keep in touch with 


business| Avery by telephone. — 
soma eg Fl ae a Avery has other business con- 
inections which help to keep 
He's still a di- 


has 


much as Sears, Roebuck’'s | me 
In the six months ended July | him occupied. pee eS 8 
31, Ward's saies were up 6.2 per| ae Zz a - : a 
cent from a year enrtige, Sears’ einen ene * / pe 
Ward's ba goo a: par Peoples Gas, Light & Coke Co. 
cent over July, 1964 | Benen! Pure Oil Co., and Pullman, Ine. 
showed a gain of 128 per cent. | Edmund Krider is the forgot- 
Financial circles are con-| tem man. He was the 42-year-old 


'vinced Ward's is going to put | president who resigned at the 


Worcester, Mass.; and Lukens) some of its money to work. It's 


‘same time Avery did. Krider 


- 7 ¥ 


Merle Thorpe, Jr. (left), and Newton I. Steers, Jr., are chair- | 
man and president, respectively, of the mutual fund. 


They decided on forming a tual fund had a promising fu-' 


BP deni 


Our Service to Savers 
Includes the Sale of 


U.S. Government 


” 


THAT PAY YOU INTEREST 


Iso quit as a director. Ward 


Steel Co. and Alan Wood Steel! e of its'4 
aS See ne ‘executives profess not to know 


Co., both in Pennsylvania. ; ing te build ¢ 
Many small steel fabricating Sores, ane =? ow what he’s doing now. Calls to 
companies also were hit by the) an during the post-World his home phone g0 wunan- 
flood waters but it may be| war It years Ward's has been|swered. 
weeks before the total damage | ’ 
is compiled. | 
U. S. Steel said it already has 
begun repair and replacement 
work on two damaged railroad) 
bridges. One is the Erie Rail-| 
road's main line bridge over 
the Delaware River. The other 
is a Delaware Lackawanna & 
Western Railroad span. 
Industry officials say they 


C&P July Net _| Aetna Casualty 
Gains Over 1954 |Merger Proposed 


) 
: | HARTFORD, Conn., Aug. 27 
Net income of the Chesapeake Directors of the Aetna Cas- 


: Potomac ten ornare ag ang & Surety Co. and the Au 
| Washington emoun “| tomobile Insurance Co. of Hart- 
mand for steel In the disaster |98® im July, am increase of|ford have approved merger of 
$11,835 over the comparable|the two concerns, effective De- 
area will be. The New York,|?** ber 31. it was announced 
yNew Haven & Hartford Rail-| figure in 1954. Net income for vesterdey by Morgan B. Brain- 
By Charles Del Vecchio. Staff Photoeranher| Tad alone reported 28 bridges|the 12 months ended with July, aw resident of the Aetna Life 
and 27 miles of track wrecked.| totaled $6,284,029 compared | oe nce Co. and affiliated 
That could mean hundreds of With $5,040,624 » year pre-| mpanies. Special stockholder 
‘tons of steel needed for re-| viously, making an increase of wwe mee Big ot ey 
— | ins return on the| September 22 te vote on the 
the houses on each side. One ghter Market Certain average plant amounted to 4.52 a - ee : 
has been taken over for addi-| Jron Age, the national metal-|!ast month and 480 in July 50 a ¥ ae und oA eal 
tional working space, while the working weekly, said the disas-|1954. The same item for the be paid Aetna Casualty & Sure- 
other is rented. ter area's needs for structural! | latest 12-monta period was 4.70 t stockholders on November 15 
The full-time staff has ex- and plate steel will definitely |#"d 4.01 for the 12 months | 7 shareholders of recordGe- 
panded to 12, including Steers.| tighten up an already tight steel ended July 31, 1954. Telephones | voner 14. Thereafter. holders 
Thorpe still works at the legal’! situation in service reached a new high | of Automobile Insurance Co 
profession, but devotes most of' U. S. Steel's President C! iv 
his time to fund affairs. ford F. Hood told customers: 31 “a of 9228 over Fey ee of Aetna A dine og = 
Steers emphasizes, however, “When necessa steel will ; ) r 
that there are many other firms be diverted seer Ae mee now | Other earnings reports fol.) Change ere ee ae 
and dealers working with scheduled for regular customer low (for the coven months ene) 
A.D.M.F. For instance, the production.” ee ~~ — On. » 
Washington brokerage house of; Bethlehem sent similar no “"*" a ; 
Auchincloss, Parker & Red-|tice to its customers. Net oun conaee BR - ‘Korea Joins 
path, which acts as investment; Hood said U. S$ Steel is join-|* =e ’ ‘= 8 World Bank 
rete = a ee CTT with other producers of Net come "sib 414 OTT 96.879.603) 
Associates, Inc., © ‘hite building materials “t» provide,|. Sesbearé Atrtine Roll ; Korea has joined the Interna- 
Plains, N. Y., technical adviser;|as quickly as possible, the we ee =e ees dS meen tional Monetary Fund and the 
Riggs National Bank, custo-| means for restoring public utili- International Bank for Recon- 
dian; Pennsylvania Co. struction and Development. The 
articles of agreement of these 


forties, health and sanitation fa- 

Banking and Trusts, transfer) cilities, highway and rail trans-’ 

agent. |Portation, resumption of com-| Lumber shipments of 524/institutions were signed in 

$100 Million by 1960 yore and the shipment) mills reporting to the National | Washington — vg emg a 
of steel to repair storm-dam- the vernment oF Aorea DY 

Steers and Thorpe lean to| aged structures where lives may| “U™>et Trade Barometer were| iii, Excellency, Dr. You Chan 
the conservative side on their) pe endangered.” 6.1 percent below production) yang ambassador for Korea in 
view of A.D.M.F.’s outlook. | Hood added that the disas-\for the week ended Aug. 20.' the United States. 

“We don’t expect the assetiter area requirements will af-|In the same week new orders| The quota of Korea in the In- 
growth to continue as rapidly|fect some regular customers\of these mills were 15.4 per-| ternational Monetary Fund is 
as it has in the past 18 months,”| “inasmuch as our mills are|cent below production. Un- | $12,500,000 and its subscription 
said Steers. “We'll probably|operating at near-capacity|filled orders of the reporting|te the capital stock of the bank 
reach the 100-million-dollar lev-| levels and order books are|mills amounted to 47 percent/is 125 shares with a total par 
el by 1960.” filled for the next 60 days.” - ‘of stocks. ivalue of $12,500,000 

The partners admit to work- ae: 
ing 18 hours a day at times 
on organizing and running 
ADM.F. But they're already 
looking into new fields. 

They've organized another in-| 
vestment firm to be known as 
Government Personnel Mutual| 
Fund, that’s just about ready) 
to roll. There’s a third enter-| 
prise in the making, but on 
this they do not care to com- 
ment at present. 


Fivy 


i¢. Of 542,534 at the end of July, 


income 


Lumber Shipments 


High-power V-8 punch, in traffic 
and on the open road...it's the most 
beautiful performer of them ail! 


«+» the latest, greatest of the new V-8 engines, with velvety Twin Ultramatic drive 


SAYS: 


..., 10.38 


a loan of $10 million for electric ee 10.57 


TWICE A_YEAR 


16.68 


power development in Algeria 1085 


BY CHECK 


The loan was made to Elec- 
tricite et Gaz d’Algerie to assist N, Y. Bank Stocks 
vad company in carrying out a see” sn hah htt tile 

“year ,program for expand |g leading bask stocks tellew 
ing its generating and transmis-| of Rew Vers 
sion facilities. The program 


st quotations 
Sid) =—s_ Asked 
241 


PARTNERS 


IN SUCCESSFUL LOCAL 
DRIVE-IN THEATRE 
° . > 


Partner will enjoy free ad- 
mission privileges for self 


and family. 
. 


| Bankers, Trest from issue date on 1 


ie 
s tae ; 
will add 135,000 kilowatts to the Cont, it. (Chicage) 
company’s capacity and enable | FPN’ t's 

it to keep pace with Algeria’s| Guaranty tres 

| gd demands for .electric- 

t 


$5,000 and $10,000. 


Henever Genk & Trost 

| iw Trust 

A E serge | —, ~  —* wate 

Three European banks 
participating in the heap with. | “*** Oe , 

out the World Bank's guaran-| . _§ 

tee, to the extent of $724,000, Heald Machine Co. Sold 

_ representing all of the first four; CINCINNATI, Aug. 
maturities which fall due semi-|The Heald Machine Co., 
annually from March 1, 1957,|Worcester, Mass. has been 
through September 1, 1958.| purchased by the Cincinnati) 
Parts of the next four maturi-| Milling Machine Co., largest 
ties fall due from March 1, 1958,'tool manufacturer in the 
through September 1, 1960. United. States. er 


*% 


You determine the 
amount you cove gees: 
and give your ress ary 
vax le gett number in r 
reply to this ad. ress 
Box 672, Washington Post 
and Times Herald. — 


® 3% guaranteed interest when held to maturity 
. «+9 years and 8 months. 


® Redeemable at full face value after 6 months 


® Convenient denominations of $500, $1,000, 


BUILDING ASSOCIATION 
Established 1929 


1338 G@ Street, .N.W. ¢ STerling 3-8316 


month's written notice. - ae sort 


An 


. 
ax . 
‘ 

" , w as all 
’ af . - . . a 
.- > 7 ¥ 
aaa <i - _ oe we ; Oe 
4 
¢ 


Hudson Hornets, 


Wasps, Ramblers 


For a king-size 
your Hudson 


are products of 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


C10 


Sunday, August 28, 1955 


— 


Stocks Show | 


: . ated Prees 
Totat weekly sales 9,795,170 shares; 


previous week 7,273,8 
gear ago 16,111,699. sh 


Abbott t 1.88. 
Ast Veod #8 
Th ACT Brill Saf 
’ 


high lo 


17's 
S7%q 27%— A Redee 1 “a 
8 0O 8?) so Aw Red pf 4% 


ae 342% Allied 

62% «Sit Allied 

“ O41" Allved pf 
sit) 78 Allin Chel 4 
134% WG) Allie Ch pf 6.08 
“a Soc Aiete FP COTS 
1?» Tits Alem Ute 2.28 


7 O's 
71? 7% 
ee 
7? 3% 

, 


“= 
6) 


‘ 
| 


de Chicle Pe 

Colerty | 

MW 1% Am Cryst 5 

a 

“a 
7s «6. 7 

7% «66% Ae Oeeteh 

i 41? Oe teceet 


1” 
ia Cyrene ? 


“ as Ws 
4 10340 163 


’ 
thete Se te 
’ 


70; weekly sales 


Bales emp ae : 
High Low Lest Che. 
100s Hi . NEW YORK. Aug. 27 w—The stock 


e+ - market jumped back to life this week 
after four straight weekly declines. 
ws = The market staged a sizeable rally 
Mt"® sat some experts hadn't looked for 
w%+ %! until after Labor Day. Trading volume 
ia | picked up to boost sales above the 
» +5 | sluggish volume of recent weeks. 
et al The Associated Press average of 60 
ta% 32% Mue+tty stocks rose $3.20 to $174.50, the best 
a — =e gain in the average since the week of 
mths 1% ts | March 20 when it rose $4.10 
116% 116he 116+ Me This was well below the all-time 
me 8 B+ M! high of $177 reached July 25, but it 
- As. mM... an re was ——— the — i 
x As the wee gan, trading was sti 
; Pt ” Be Py in the doldrums. The Monday aver- 
199% 105 WHM+I) age was unchanged from Friday. The 
ae Be SY" only sign of ambition was supplied 
$7% s+ tei by the railrodds. 
= & | "Some market observers settled back 
for more of the same reaction of 
prior weeks. Recent credit restraints 
seemed still to be imposing a hesitant 
mood on investors. A common be lief 
was that no lively reversal could be 


om « 


oH 14% 


—_ 


TH Te Tests) 
™ Mr rer w 
88> Bet T's 
8", Si%e+th 
MM MM 

ms «#6 
mm 
mw 


"” 8 


Bales 8 
10s High Low Last Che 


1865 
‘+ % High Low ae a 
= Th) Coles ce pf a 
7) «6(Celeten ? 
18% Celeter 
Pa 


v1 


1I% 


17% 
? St 3% We 
BO Tti% 116% Tlite+ % 
" 


60's 
Ti Cer de Pas t'e8 
Te) Certteed te 


$s) 40% Chae Belt De 


tl 17% — ry 6? 
1% THe We ops 


27% 


7 i 17% 17+ 1% 44% 


ae 
7 we 


, 


17ae TIT Am Tet & 
5313.32 3 
sm to Tee 1 608 

a’ 


18 11 
a4 


Ms te we ee 


Dow- 


wrw vor, ion 
wig? 
“0 
188 43 


. ne 
“wie 


tedettria's 
Bar's 

Ht litres 
SS stecks 


Am Tine 
Anec Ce 
Aeoe WAC CS 


Aesd Org 6 

as ety * 
Acsot tev 2 
Atchison Oe 
Atchison of 7% 
atl City C1 188 
ravi cc fi gt 4 
ari Cet Lies 2 
ari Get 2 

‘atl Sef of I 
Attias Ce 2 


Sebeitt 708 
Seecockt 4 4 2 
Sela Lome 


Seng & Ar 1% 
Seog & Ar pt 8 


Sell Ave “ot 
Sell & Hew 1 


Beth Stee! 

Seth St! of 7 
Bigelow $ 
‘Sicelew pf 4% 
Sieck & Bee 
Siew Keen 1.298 


Bead Strs 
Best of Mon 


Sestes & Me 

Bes & Me pf 

Sree Aww Jf 
Grigg Brass 2's 
Gride Brass pf 7% 
Griggs ME 1.108 
Sriges & S 2408 © 


27%— Burroughs 
S)06Besh Term 400 
73 06 sBetier Or A408 
24\4 Byers 
oo, *Byers of 7 
26\4 Byres Jack 1.68 
a= ¢ 
39% Cal Pack 1.98 
7% Callahee Zine 
“1 & 


S3% Cansee MO} 
27% Capital Air ‘ef 
Carberum 1 48 


re 
ia 118% ‘Celen pf 7 


ant T ot wt TM 2 
1 


Jones Stocks 


71—The fellpwing gives the range Of peng 123% ‘Cleett P pf 
the Sow-lenes stock averages for the week ended A %: 27 
+0) 


7%. 7%— 
ms We+™ 
> BW er toy 
oa = «+1 


43% 


1% Chick Cot 
Chiles Co 


‘ &#« Gs OY % 
7 «1%. - 

3% 3+ 

SiMe STM +t% 


, ak a ek 
Tm Cee tt te 7? mm Be % 
“0@ Cee 6 & E of 4 OF 18T% Ti) HIST 
so Ce wi OM Oe 
47% CIT Fieee >“ 
45\— Cities Swe 2 
City tevest = |#08 


1?%+4% a 


16\« 
7 (35 
9 21% Tite Ite+ % 
+ 16 101% WT TEI ‘'» 
’ ? —"" 
% The 118% = - " 
Be ~~ 
1 ae Be Bs 


‘5% 34% Clee fa 18 
‘ \epay 
‘(a 5% Cleett Pee “"s 
eet Cleett PF ef 4 
Lew 8=— Last 46 128% 131% 137%+6% 

” 55% 5% +1 
™ Cole Pole 7% 

‘Cole Pat of 2% 

Cele F & Wh 11 


‘Cele 8 Se tot ate he 
‘Coe itelterawia 


a) 
183%a— 1% jong 
m+ 2 45% Cel Core 2 
we Cel See tia we Ms T) 1s — 
Sé% Come tee ? 7 66? os t-— 
4% Comt Cred 18 *s ws 4% Mee 
79% Com! Sew 1 ™ Ti% 2% 
s 62 s% Ghar 
“~ te? 
te 8) We- 


Soe 110% 109% 118% +t 
” Ws 6 "™ +) 
1e 16th 81% 181% - 
‘gs W's 
+ 2 Ww 
ase 


O6\4+1*e 

T7%e+ 1% 

77% 2% 27%e+1*% 
<% @% +? 
77 2B \« - 
“% Mat 


Ceew St! » 
'Coow Sti pf 2% melee Ff $! $1 
1M 2% 1% 7% 
ei | 177% 177%e-—T's 
Mi 32% Mur % 


+1% 


4e 
mM 
Cersiag G6! ‘oe? “4 
Core 8 of cow 2% SO ORs 
Cesdes Pet 1's 
Coty ine ‘of 
Coty tett 8¢ 
Crane Oe ? 
Crease of 1% 
Cre of Wh 1888 
Crescest Ce ‘ 
Th 8s Tia +t 
Crewe Tel! 
Crewe ell wi 
‘Crews Z of 428 248 103% 18) 
Cree Sti to ma “ws 
‘Cuba FF pf 3 1% 9% 
Cub Am Seg is. W% 
Cudahy Pt 
Codehy Pe of 
Cunes Press 
Certic Pub 20% 
Cod Pub pf ? 
Cer Pub or 
Curtiss Wr 1.106 
Curtees Wr A 2 
‘Cushman of 7 
Cetier # 2.48 


‘Sq 


“es +3% 
m+ % T'S 
&?'s 


, 
sf la 


sa?) C4 13 


_— 


1. 67 
1.18 82% 82% 
$5 &! 6 ¢$—-“% 
1% 2% 2% 27%+ % 


SO'e+1%s 
Va 


Bees Ce } 48's 
Dane pf 3% 
Gevegs Str 


14% 19% +1' 
TS4e+1's 


15% 
5% 2% 


rata 

Dia Aig pf 4.40 nate 114 
1 “6s 
11 

1 

1643 

Dis © Seag 1.288 — 
4 


35's 
19's 
13% 
40's 
15% 10% 
28704129, 64% 
™ 7 
| B"%s 
my 9% 
| 1% 
Sis 
“% 3% 
“se 47% 
M 18 
Ve, 26% 
12% 


+1% 
12% 27%+ W 


36% Gress ind 7's 
‘Dress pf 3% 


i % 
rr 249% 157 ont 14 718% 225\4+8% 
Ve 124 «187% de Pont 4% pf (4%) © 117% 117% li! 
94%+ Vo 101 94% de Pont 3% pf Oe) 1 “ ' 
37% Owe Lt 1.88 41 3% 1% 
‘Deg 4:15 pf (2.07) 4.28 92 §? $2 
‘Dug 4.16 pf (2.05) 18 30% 30% 3 
Sue 4 pf (2) 8 Si 5 ' 
‘Dea 3.75 pf (1%) 1.18 47™™% 
‘Ou 2.16 pf (2.18) .28 2 $2 
owe Cig (88) 8 15% 9% 119% 
se | — = 
fagie FP 1% 77 %% 33% Wt 
fest Aw i ft 
East Cp 1.28 
fest $ St 1 
East Kee 2. 


6 +1 

t2%+ % 4% 4% 

Mve+1% SI 
28's We+1'2 ts 
116% 118+ 
7 ve Ye 
T6%+1% 36% 27 
Sl'at2™s 3 35 
“ + 2% 2 
i -— % Ws ~ 


27's ‘es ~~ 
“+ %* 


9 ie Mt 108 2699 33% 
125 +4 4 Mt 2% “ 


ridis Br pf 4% = 


S0%e— ‘6 


nexpected Str 
Gain Is Best in Months 


looked for until after the vacation 
period had ended. Others thought that 
the market might be getting ready for 
a rally. 

The rails kicked off the rally on 
Tuesday. Thus they were repeating 
their roles of recent dull sessions 
when they were virtually solo per- 
formers. This time, however, others « 
joined in. 

Chemicals hopped on the band- 
wagon. Anaconda leaped to a new 
high on reports of the firm’s new cop- | 
per mine in Chile being one of the 
world’s gréatest. General Dynamics 
surged upward when the Navy an- 
nounced this company would build 
two more atom-powered submarines. 

Re Tuesday's close the market had 
chalked up its best daily gain in the 
average since March 23. 

Having launched the rally, rails 
were content with an irregular per- 
formance the rest of the week. Flood 
damage had its impact on the shares | 
of some of the eastern roads. 


Sa 


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What Stocks Did 


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w%— % Continued on Page Cil 


___ the Titan Low Last 


37" . , 
* nae, Winkelman, president of Erle 


Che 
67%2+7% 
53%+1%9 
uo 1 
no <1 
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n” 


Beginning with the opening 
of business Monday, the north- 
east corner of Connecticut ave. 
and De Sales st. nw. will take 

on a hew look. 
It'll be "mink 
corner.” All 
kinds of mink) 
in every con- 
ceiyable color 
and design, 
glowingly fash 
ioned in a 
range from 
full - length 
a —— . to tiny 
. neckpieces. 
a tt WINKELMAN The occasion 
m+ ‘iwill be the opening of the) 
“\Erlebacher, Inc., addition ad- 
jacent to the specialty store's, 
+) lpresent quarters at 1133 Con- 
necticut ave. The addition will) 


| 


eflects Store’s R 


a 
. * ) 


‘Mink Corner’ Monday - 
ise Since 1907 


+ 
ait lbe known as the Fur and 
2+ % Bridal Salon. 
e's It will represent the expan- 
3 uision of a business founded in 
‘si Washington in 1907 during the 
se “Administration of Theodore 
= —% Roosevelt. In the intervening 
+ Ww vears, Erlebacher’s has become§ 
one of the Capital's most popu: 
f+ “ilar stores among the wives of 
i official and social Washington. 
s%—-2? | The new salon, done in pink 
st tiand white in a Louis XV decor, 
already is scheduled to serve 
several brides-to-be whose 
mothers and grandmothers se- 
Nected their own trousseaux at 
Erlebacher’s during earlier 


Special Purchase 


3 fleers of used office furniture 
from former Times Herald Ce. 


Decks: 100 welnut. oak, steel won 
steel legal lettter fie cabinets 


$20 and up 
flee, tables. tHookcases. safes. 


ef Encieand chairs now recondi- 
ready for immediate wee 


ot savings wp te 75% 
Laree cuppiy of visible fle cabinets. 
Free Delivery end Perking 


MANHATTAN OFFICE EQUIP. CO. 
639 New York Ave. H.W. 


Card 
Bank 
tioned. 


wu +3%i vears of the store's history. 


“This salon wiil give a very 
mr special, personalized service to 
441 (Our customers at a time which 
73% is the happiest and most pleas 
3+?" ant in their lives” said Jules C 


ae 
S'a+! 
4 


cher 

“With so many of our brides 
shopping where their mothers 
and grandmothers shopped, we 
wanted a setting to match the 
tradition of the occasion.” 

The salon will be under the; 
supervision of bridal consult- 
ant Carolyn Wright. 

Erlebacher was a landmark 
«on F st. until after the move to 
.?,Connecticut ave. in 1949. The 
»F st. establishment remained 
open until 1952. 


St'e+1™% 
46» ba 
Si%— % 


»Name Change Planned 
» % 
Farm Bureau Insurance Co. 
on Thursday will change is 
name to Nationwide Insurance, 
making it the first major in- 
,, surance firm to change its 
name in more than a century. A 
four-week advertising campaign! 
: ! 
to inform the public of the 
.. change will be conducted in| 
newspapers, business and in- 
surance publications and ont 
billboards: radio and TV. Thel 
campaign is budgeted at ap- 
proximately $600,000. The com 
pany also plans to expand its 
activities beyond its present 
13-state operating area 


> Who's N ews 


Pall I. Harvey. former head 
? of the foreign industrial devel 
opment program of the Depart- 
“ment of Commerce has been 
named export sales manager of 
' Federal Telephone & Radio Co.., 
> s division of International Tele- 
phone & Telegraph Corp 
David Gindes and William 
Stearman have joined the staff 
of Acacia Mutual Life Insur- 
ance Co... . J. E. Ball Jr. man- 
ager of the Washington Office 
* of Monroe Calculating Machine 
Co. Inc. has received a certifi- 
, cate because his branch ranked) 
highest in its sales group 
John S. Costello. owner of G. W. 
Feso Service Center, has been 
elected a director of the Nation~- 
al Congress of Petroleum ay 
i 


tailers. 

Joy Manufacturing, maker of; 
*mining equipment, is expected) 
*to benefit from the giobal min-| 

ing boom .. . Good earnings this’ 
year are predicted for copper 
companies Rohm & Haas 
Libbey - Owens - Ford Glass 
Briggs & Stratton and Address 
_ ograph Multigraph are consid 
ered split candidates 


C & P Expands 

e+ * 
18% ve Chesapeake & Potomac Tele- 
te1041% phone Co. of Washington an- 
s—-" nounced yesterday that its di- 
ia+ rectors appropriated $296, 
plant -additions and 
at their 


43'2+T' 


Market Gossip 


O5'e+ *s 
ao +% 


- 


$22 +4 
17%+ ' 
= ¢ 


46'\2 


« APRA to Hear Begg 


? 
“2 — % 
| 


au ui vohon M. Begg, deputy chief 
asie+ «Office of Private Cooperation, 
we "United States 
huey, Agency, will address the 
gg = Wednesday luncheon of the 
16% American Public Relations As- 
Wsive+2™ sociation. His topic will be: In- 
su— % ternational Public Relations — 
et ot Person to Person. The meeting 
o9:,4.1a, Will be held in the Hotel Burt- 
29%+1v%e ington. 
192 
18's - ’ 
ar it Notes 

28%e+ 1's 

10 +\% The current review of Johns 

3 ton, Lemon & Co- discusses the 

* +14 outlook for the Baltimore &} 
anh os Ohio Railroad . The Silver 

1.1 % Spring Board of Trade has 

20%+ “launched a campaign 

wn - phasize the attractions of that 

e+ “4 communi 

‘+ * chairman of the committee in 

29% 4-1% Charge... Monsen-Washington 

a wiof Washington and Photo-Lith 

teri Process Co. of Alexandria have * 
m +s joined the Graphic Arts Asso- 

w+ “ ciation: 

iw +! 95% Accept Offer 

ett, ~NEW YORK, Aug. 27 —St. 
344 % Regis Paper Co. announced to- 


wt “day that it has acquired more 
a. @ than 95 percent of the outstand- 
+*ing capital stock of General 
44 (Container Corp, of Cleveland, 
+ttias the result of an offer of er 
“arm ‘change made Aug. 25. Holdefs 
ma1iof General's capital stock will 
nm + teireceive 2% shares of St. Regis 
en % sormmnen for each share of Gen- 
eral. 


SAVE WITH SAFETY 


200 
im. 8 


financial 
industrial 
fund, inc. 


CAPITAL 
ACCUMULATION 
INVESTMENT PLAN 


~.-h wer to invest in American 
industry. FIF planholders share 
in the ownership of more than 
20 common stocks in 18 different 
industries. You can acquire FIF 
shares throagh monthly invest 
ments of $25 per month, or lees. 
For prospectus call STerling }- 
6558 or send coupon below te; 
FIF Seles Company, 1025 (om 
NW. Washington, 


necticut Awe 


PLEASE SEND PROSPECTUS, 
WITHOUT OBLIGATION, TO: 


| NAME 


ADDRESS 


cry & STATe 


WHY | HAV 
MONEY I 
SPEND 


By a Wall Street 
Journal Subscriber 


Many people have less cash this year. 
But my case is different. 

Last year I subscribed to The Wall 
Street Journal. I heeded its warnings. 
I not only protected my regular in- 
come, but increased it. Also, The 
Journal gave me ideas on how to 
save money on food and clothing. 
And articles on taxes helped me keep 
my taxes down. So this year I have 
some extra cash to spend for travel 
and entertainment and a new car. 

This story is typical. You will be 
surprised at the many practical ways 
The Journal helps you in your busi- 


‘ness and personal life. If you think 


The Wall Street Journal is just for 
millionaires, you are wrong. It is @ 
wonderful aid to salaried men mak- 
ing $7,000 to $20,000 a year. It is 
valuable to owners of smal! business 
concerns. It can be of priceless bene- 
fit to ambitious young men. 

The Wall Street Journal is the 
complete business DAILY. Has larg- 
est staff of writers on business and 
finance. The only business paper 
served by all four big press associa- 
tions. It costs $20 a year, but you 
can get a Trial Subscription for three 
months for $6. Just tear out this ad 
and attach check for $6 and mail. 
Or tell us to bill you. Address: The 
Wail Street Journal, 44 Broad Street, 
New York 4, N. Y. WP 6-28 


NOW RENTING 


DFFICE SPACE IN THE 


AIR-CONDITIONED 5 
SILVER SPRING BUILDING S 


—« 


8601 CAMERON ST. AT GEORGIA AVE 


Silver Spring 


Suites Arranged te Suit Tenants 
=< 


s Newest Building 


Needs 


Rental Agents 


WEAVER BROS. 


REALTORS & MORTGA 


Washington Building 


By seving reguterty 
we we 


Livere!l dividends credited sem: -ennvelly. 


201 PENNSYLVANIA AVE. S.E. LI. 3-1647 


: METRO 


Building Association 


ORGANIZED IM 1866 


deposits ore otse eccepted. 


* 


GE BANKERS 
District 7-8300 


POLIS 


to em-j 


ty. Howard W. Bain is 


Informationg# @eeeeeases ®& 


Program 
Planning 


both program 


The work involves 


major technical 


planning with | 
programs pertel 


zation. 


Please submit 
requirements. 


CONTRACTS PLANNING 
REPRESENTATIVE 


For Leading Aircraft Engine Company 


Budgetary 
Planning 


This hichly responsible 
planning 
company and close liaison W 
ning components of the military. 


budgetary planning 
development programs, 
ing on government fiscal and procurement poli- 
cies. and coordination of long range compan 
ong range military procuremen 
ning to airframes and engines. 


This is an unusually fine opportunity to toin « 
midwest division of a mejor industrial orgsni- 


SALARY: $8,000-$11,000 
Commensurate With Ability and Experience. 


compiete resume, 


Box M-481, Post and Times Herald 


Contract 
Coordination 


position encompasses 
activities within the 
ith program pian- 


for 
advis- 


t 


in confidence, including salary 


i A 


Call RE. 7-1234, ask for 
ington Post and Times 


‘Circulation, and order The Wash- 
Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


tn et rn a a 


THE WASHINGTON POST 


Activity, Rising Costs 
Seen Until End of Year 


NEW YORK, Aug. 27 @.— The cost of borrowing money 
Business should be good righticontinued its upward climb. 
through to the end of 1955. But|Interest rates on short-term 
in many lines the cogt of doing|business loans were hiked for 
business will be higher. the second time this month. Ef- 

That's how things shaped up/fects on the Government's new 
this week as sales and produc-|policy of credit restraint were 
tion perked along at record|most readily apparent in the 
summer levels. construction industry. Devel- 

Except in the flood-ravaged cots ——, —~ J oot ot 
areas of the Northeast opti-| 8 enough mortgages [for 
mism was the keynote, The Na-| Prospective home buyers; home 


tional Industrial Conference building registered & more- 


ork Stock Exchange 


® 


_ Quotations on ‘N 


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than-seasonal decline; state and 
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Board, after polling 131 manu-| 
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findings: lost manufacturers 


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high interest costs, postponed 
issuance of highway bonds. 


Deve FRB: U.S Comm Dept Merrie Ket 


think business during the resti; 


of 1955 will be as good or bet- 
ter than in the record first halg 
Many look for gains in produc- 
tion, profits and employment. 

Optimism was reflected in 
the behavior of the stock mar-| 
ket, which snapped back smart- 
‘ily after a summer slump. 

In Washington, prospects of 
a balanced Federal budget 
spurred talk of possible tax 
“ cuts. Treasury Secretary Hum- 
phrey said Americans are en- 
joying “new peaks of prosper- 
ity” and “if ever there was a 
time when our budget should 
be balanced, it is now .. . Bar- 


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; 


ATTENTION 


ORGANIZATIONS, FRATERNITIES, 
& DOCTORS 


1600 Massachusetts Ave. N.W. 


This desirable corner building in one of the 
best locations of the city, is ideal for professional 
or organizational use. There are 26 rooms, all 
opening on hallways, and 6/2 baths. New oil 


f789h.4 
3339923733-73 


ring some unforeseen develop- 
a; ment, we think that we should, 
and that we can, balance the 
budget this (fiscal) year.” 
“Too Early” For Tax Cuts 
While Humphrey insisted 
that it’s “entirely too early” to 
M predict tax reduction, two key 
= +™imembers of the influential 
0% A *| Senate Finance Committee said 
m— “sithey favored tax relief as soon 
mt nas a balanced budget is in 
n | sight. Congress is expected to 
et at| take the matter up when it re-/: 
18 <1, convenes in January. 
“ Meanwhile relief for the 
meri Northeast’s flood - damaged 
M+ ‘s\transport and industry got top 
‘*~ *\ billing. With flood devastation 
= 3 2, estimated officially at $1.6 bil- 
M+ * lion, a huge reconstruction ef- 
iereaang fort was in prospect. Rebuild- 
ie+iajing and repairing washed-out 
: 8 +2) factories, bridges and.~ tracks 
u 30%) were expected to aggravate ex- 
m= + isting shortages of glass, ce- 
im ujment and steel Some manu- 
1#~ “« facturer of these structural ma- 
37% og “| terials set up allocation sys- 
s§ + %| tems with top priority for flood 
1™— %*/ rehabilitation. 
35's a | Price boosts made news this 
41% M41%+ %) week. Raw copper prices moved 
mm imey up again, this time to 43 cents 
3 the second increase in eight 
w%+t% days. Other items going high- 
wi ier included sheets, overalls, 
Se+ «industrial chemicals, farm trac- 
itors, golf clubs. Short supplies 
jand high price for crude rub- 
ber (now selling at about 45 
. a pound) brought de- 
soli) mands for tighter controls on 
rubber futures speculation. 
\Living Costs Rise 
Living costs headed upward 
The Bureau of Labor Statistics 
at éi+ | reported that its cost of living 
+|index for July advanced for the 
_|second month in a row, to 114.7 
‘iper cent of the 194749 aver- 
lage. Biggest gainers: Food (es- 
pecially fresh fruits which suf.- 
_ gm fered frost damage earlier in 
tee n| ene year), doctor bills, hair- 
104 pies CULS. Factory take-home pay, 
| ent while dow a bit from May and 
Sa oS ee ene Ce a Jane, “set 8 sew July recerd, 
distribeted: wi—Whee issued. 06—Hext 3 ée- | averaging not quite $70 a week 
2 eee LF a worker with three tax- 
cssemed by sana |Ceductible dependents. Farm- 
ers’ income was down 4 percent 
from a year ago. 


TAX FRE 
BONDS 


Circular on Request 


= 

+ 
air 
ES 


2s.2 Ses. 


tes Fons 


B. a» 


saaa 
ie? 
or, 


furnace; 2 fire escapes. Immediate possession. 
Price $75,000. Terms available. 


FOR APPOINTMENT TO INSPECT CALL MR. JACOB 
Ki. 9-8112 


BOSS AND PHELPS, INC. 


1417 K St., N.W. NA. 8-9300 


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FRED A. SMITH, PRESIDENT 
T?th & K STREETS NORTHWEST © EXECUTAVE 3-0747 


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it's a big one, 
and full of fun 


Jones, Kreeger & Hewitt 
Members New York Steck Backhange 


Cafritz Bldg, DI. 7-5700 
1625 EYE ST. N.W. 


‘ 
an commercial 
good-choice heifers, 
and commercisi 
| good-cheice heifers 
an co er 


m me! 
4 | *"* commercial cow 


oi: @ . k 15. 
D. C. Securities | Baltimore Mar we 
oo *cdium steckers a0 
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1 
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‘ or more to prime, 
aia ana Veeder cattle ling steady. Aver-'27.00: uti commercial 
lew “50 le 
, M ine sows wer 
it gon’) Ss, 1908 108 ‘ee oo [ 5 “Ne f-3, 1s6-r30 
sTec i 
PUBLIC UTILITIES ‘ i 
ws ine Fe oe = & 11.5001450, feW\ 1) Go” Biags 2.00-3.00 under sows. 


The the high. BALTIMORE. Aug. 77 ®™ (USDA)— te 
we clesing ity Ge wert toe 
oe ae -— cows fully steady. spots! CALVES—Pully steady: 
. 9.50 ; 
| PUBLIC UTILITIOS 5 : » choice sere. | ' 
= a > 
37 17.50: 320-340 es. 16.75@17.25:' 
“at es * Ibe ii nba spoies see 
, ei : ; 
‘| Pet Clee Per 3.88% efe & 68 


' 
le" CATTLE—Compared last week: Sleugh- 
| if teady 
the Philede Exchange. | Bg Slener: slaughter bulls st ays onten gone and 
Bonns e33: otilite aaa 
ity 
sane O0O6—Barrows and gi! 7h te 100 
TY -+-| gegrgete 6 Lt tot Bs, 1901 1% Ka 
Wash Gas ww 
19.00@ 22.50: wtility . 
12 sonts ) Deitity | wncer, bo @ 14 6D 10.00 @ | 
i 


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TITLE IMSURANCE 
Colwmeia 


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oh 


{ Reet Estate 
434 MISCELLANEOUS 
“us 


jl 
i 


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1 


3 


i 


orege 
Lettres com 44% 
Lethrep pf. 165 


Trends of Week 


7% wEW YORK, Acg. 77 (AP)—The following 
71%4\ table gives eperating fesuits is major lines 


). ©. Paper 5 

pistriet Metional Securities pfé. 115 

Jistrict Natrenal —— a t . te O 
| wew ss : 

sais | 

1% | 


jecters Wespital .. 158 
‘eders! Services Fin 3% cv ’ 
feders! Services Fie 5% A 
Federal Services Fiance com A 
Federal Services 


19% 
my 
18') 
Fimeece com 6 19% 


tron thec is by tradition friendly, cour- 


¢ ate pleased to announce thet on 
teous and prompt in its business relation- 


1955 the 


Texas 
Uaited Utilities 


Ges Treeemissios 


38%: of business ond finsece ic the 


73s sons with @ year ane: 
r aa compar y se 


“| tee! pred. (pct.cfcap.) 
save | pratt Aw 


24 


NEW YORK, Aug 
ities Oeslers, 


_ WF (APj—(hatl. Asse. 


tae.) 


ewords . .$285,312,000 


, om.).. . 
Steck sales (shares) 


“2 

1.2.8 

9,795,178 
$25,683, 


latest week 


6,001,508 
$224, 168,008 


$2.8 
18,111,688 


and after Augus 29, 
Company facilities of the tna Life Affil- 
iated Companies formerly located in the 
Investment Building will be located ac 
1700 K Sereee N. W. 


he larger quarters will greatly facilicace 
the ient conduct of the business of 
our many friends and representatives in 
this area. When you come to our new 


Sheps. 

Oo” Companies are equi to serve 
all insurance - needs—Lite, Accident, 

Group, Casualty and Bonding, Fire, Ma- 

rine, or amy of the many other allied 

foems of protection fou may require, 


yu we cordially invited to inspect our 
new 


Bend sales (par voles) S00 $14,884, 700 ofhices any time after August 29. 


ofices you will find a modern organiza- 


116.5 116.8 
ia fette ): 


$578.00 


1, 758,008 
| txeess reserves $726, ° 
= I — sae ‘ 00 ATWA LIFE APFILIATED COMPANIES 


$I, rr 
1\ Meney is circelation. $290,208 
INCREASES — . Semuel B. Crocker, Group Manager 
. ? ‘ 


ATNA CASUALTY AND SURETY COMPANT William A. Boone, Manager 


the bright, brisk page on 


THE GREAT OUTDOORS 


Ye. toresose2ts2Ezs 
S2usssscs ~estse 


=kecer 


that refreshes you with news and views of 
boating, fishing, camping .. . every Friday, 
Sunday and Tuesday in your 


Washington Post 
dnd Times Herald ,. 


ee~82s 
- 


Charles ¥. Gerdon, Fire State Agent 


z 


AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE COMPANT 


fe 


Rebert A. Miunt, Marine State Agent 


~ 
= 


STANDARD FIRE INSURANCE COMPANT 


1700 K ST. MN. W. WASHINGTON 6, D. C. 


Telephone MEsropolitan 8-3730 


: 
= CPasés =Ses 
Seeccsa-- 
eeerese 
Sit<ttz 
Feer 
mt } > 


quiets 


5 
*®*nae. @neee ee ef 


fgrssss 
fetgtttitss 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
C12 Sunday, August 28, 1955 


Auto Dealers 
To Meet Here 


Members of the National Au- 
tomobile Dealers Association 
who will attend the associa- 
tion’s convention in Washing- 
ton in January, 1956, will be 
offered six special post-conven- 
tion tours arranged by Ameri- 
can Express, official travel 
agents for the convention. 

Tours will feature such pop- 
Wlar winter resorts as Ber- 
muda, Nassau, Jamaica, Haiti, 
Puerto Rico, Rio de Janeiro 
and Caracas and range in time 
from seven to 14 days. All 
tours leave Washington im- 
mediately following the con- 
vention on Feb. 2. Prices in- 
clude round-trip transporta- 
tion by Eastern Airlines, ho- 
tels, meals and sightseeing. 

Bermuda, Nassau or Havana 
are destinations of the three 
one-sweek tours. Prices are 
$270.90 for Bermuda, $321.93 
for Nassau and $342.93 for Ha- 
vana, including tax. Longer 
trips, combining several vaca- 
tion spots, are a 10-day journey 
to Puerto Rico and the Virgin 
Islands for $512.47, a 10-day 
trip to San Juan, Haiti and Ja- 
maica for $515.37 and a 14-day 
tour to San Juan, Rio de Ja- 
neiro, Panama, Lima and 
Caracas for $1283.83 including 
tax. 

All tours are available on 
the Travel Credit Plan, ar- 
ranged through American Ex- 
press offices located in most 
of the major cities in the 
United States. 


Florida ‘Fishbowl!’ 


To Open Sept. 1 


MIAMI, Fla.—The story of 
family life in the deep will be 
unfolded here when Marine 
Exhibition Corp. opens the 
world’s largest aquarium Sep- 
tember 1. 

The $2 million Seaquarium 
has 26 illuminated, 800-gallon 
tanks in which complete ma- 
rine families will be housed. 
Specimen such as octopus, 
moray eel and sea horses will 
occupy these tanks. 

Numerous other unusual 
features are included in the 
S2-acre attraction which is 
only 15 minutes from down- 
town Miami. The Seaquarium 
contains a iarge, sea-level 
channel, 


Travel With Me 


Flying Down to Brazil, 
Where Nuts Come From 


By Horace Sutton 


RIO DE JANEIRO—Here I 
was rattling Spanish like a 
Latin from the Latin Quarter 
when suddenly a Pan Am sky- 
bird deposited 
me by the 
banks of the 
city known as 
the River of 
January. Su d- 
denly every- 
body is speak- 
ing Portuguese, 
with a Brazil- 
jan accent yet, 
and I am up 
the River of 
January with- Sutton 
out a paddle. I won't say Portu- 
guese with a Brazilian accent 
is difficult, for there are easy 
words like “bom.” which 
means “good,” and “bem,” 
which means “well.” Example: 
“Do you feel ‘bom’ this morn- 
ing?” “No, 1 feel ‘bem.'” And 
so forth. 

There are certain things to 
remember when venturing out 
for -meals. First off there is 
the matter of roast turkey. In 
Portugtese a turkey is a 
“peru.” If you want a beer 
you ask for “chopp,” but the 
national drink, to be sure, is 
coffee. | would say that coffee 
costs peanuts in Brazil, but, 


‘ 


“truth to tell, peanuts are more 


expensive. Most everyone 
drinks a “cafezinho,” which is 
a demitasse, probably because 
full-size cup would keep you 
awake until the next vernal 
equinox. 

Rio’ automobflists drive like 
jockeys hopped up on too 
many cafezinhos. I had better 
warn you that a pedestrian 
who gets hit is liable to get 
sued. And anybody in a smash- 
up not caught in 24 hours has 
only to pay for having his 
bones set. If not apprehended 
the first day, the hit-and-run 
driver cannot be arrested or 
sued. Although taxis are in- 
credibly cheap in Rio, you 
might be safer taking the 
open-air streetears which 
crisscross town. The fare is 
one cruzeiro. It takes 70 cru- 
zeiros to make a dollar. All 


Today’ 


33 Touch 
35 Jellify 
36 Stickler 


1 Eschews 
food 
6 Discard 


ACROSS 


89 Works of 
Verdi 
93 Islands 


61 Linen 
vestment 
62 City on 


’s Crossword Puzzle 


110 Beldame 
11l Human 


cars are clearly marked with 
their destination, such as Ale- 
gria, Estrella and Meyer. As 
a matter of fact, Rio is the 
only city in the world with a 
streetcar named Meyer. 


RIO IS divided rather like 
Miami and Miami Beach into 
two distinct areas, business 
and pleasure. Cariocas, the 
name of the city’s citizens, 
work in downtown Rio, while 
tourists play on Copacabana 
Beach, seven miles away. 
There are 200 hills in town, 
and to get to Copacabana you 
drive through shiny tunnels 
burrowed under the midget 
mountains. The beach is a tre- 
mendous curve of sand, and, 
unlike Miami, which has shut 
out the sea view with a con- 
crete wall of hotels, the view 
of it and the use of it are open 
to all. 

One of Rio's 200 hills is 
Sugar Loaf, the larger of a 
pair of mounds that rise on a 
peninsula between Copac a- 
bana Beach and the rest of 
the city. I don’t exactly know 
what a sugar loaf is, but this 
celebrated hill looks less like 
a loaf of anything than it does 
like a muffin made of four 
times too much yeast. To 
reach it you wish yourself 
luck, then climb into a 20-pas- 
senger, free-swinging cable 
car that climbs up to the 
Urea, the first hill. Here you 
can admire the view and re- 
fresh yourself with a foamy 
glass of “chopp” before as- 
cending on a second car to 
the top of Sugar Loaf. 

Nobody has much of an idea 
what goodies lurk in the jun- 
gies of Brazil, a country larger 
than the United States, much 
of it still unexplored. In the 
last 15 years Brazil has begun 
to produce gems, most of them 
semiprecious sparklers found 
in the hinterlands. Although 
you can buy anything from a 
heliodor to a rubellite. the 
Cariocas are pushing aquama- 
rines, which grow in price as 
the stone darkens in hue and 
grows in size. If someone tries 


131 Celebra- 
tions 
trunks 


¢ 

bl 

s 

‘7 
* x 
| ee 
5 3 : 


~ - 


. 4 
pe? F 
Oo + ew . > 


Pen American World Airways Photo. 


To reach Rio's Sugar Loaf Mountain, you wish yoursel} 
luck, then climb into a 20-passenger, free-swinging cable 


car, 


to sell you a very pale one 
about the shade of a milk bot- 


tle, chances are it has been 
cut down from a milk bottle. 


A PLACE with a fascinating 
assortment of dust collectors 
is the Casa Hugo on the Aven- 
ida Buenos Aires. While Mr. 
Hugo's pockets are usually 
bulging with aquamarines, 
some of which are not pieces 
of old milk bottles, his shelves 
glitter with brilliant blue 
butterflies which have been 
pressed between glass and 
fashioned into ash trays, serv- 
ing trays and even jewelry. 

For anyone whose luck has 
been running sour—a Pitts- 
burgh Pirate fan, for qnstance 
—there are “figas,” carved 


Miami Beach Corrals Kids * 
For Fun and School, Too 


MIAMI BEACH, Fla.—Late 
summer activities for young- 
sters at Miami Beach include 
a wide variety of tournaments 
and contests sponsored by the 
city recreation department. 
Among these are tennis, ping- 
pong, badminton, chess, check- 
ers and archery. 


School days need not be the 
end of vacation days for par- 
ents whose working schedules 
call for an early autumn vaca- 
tion or for families to whom 
late summer means hay fever 
unpleasantness. 

Here in Florida youngsters 
can keep up with their class 
room work in the Miami 
Beach public schools, without 
extra tuition, and join with 
parents in the full enjoyment 


are comparable. 


wooden hands with the thumb 
stuck between the second and 
third fingers. Sometimes they 
are adorned with brass finger- 
nails or even bracelets of 
semiprecious stones. 

There are dolls from Bahia, 
inlaid wood trays from Pa- 
rana, and from the Amazon 
jungles the skins of snakes so 
large they eat oxen. Hugo also 
puts up tarantulas, presumed 
dead, in cellophane boxes at 
$1.25, and clusters of Brazil 
nuts still in the pod, especially 
designed as gifts for friends 
who say, “Oh, you've been to 
Brazil, where the nuts come 
from.” On second thought 
these types deserve the taran-. 


tula. 
| 


Copyright. 1 


4s 
by the turdar view. 


Hotel and apartment rates re- 
main at their lowest level) 
until Nov. 1,:and then rise only| 
slightly in response to the) ~~~ 
rising demand for accommo-| 
dations by visitors escaping) 
from the drab co'd of north-| | 
ern winters. 

The current average price 
for an oceanfront hotel room) 
for two ranges from $50 to $60) 
a week, with a top of around’ 
$85 for the finest available | 
anywhere and a low of $25 for! 
a double room in the more 
modest but still clean and 
modern hotels a block or two 
from the beach. Rates for fur- 
nished apartments with com-| 
plete kitchen facilities, of 
which the city has some 21,000, 


Password . 
For Travel: 


Charge It! 


Atlantic City, N. J. 


Atlantic City, N. J. 


ahant< Cte 


NEW CLARION ; 


VACATIONISTS who find|——--— 


two weeks on their hands but’ 
not enough in their pockets to) 
take advantage of it are en-j ¢ 


joying trips anyway. 


With travel on credit now a) 
going thing, many would-be, 


travelers are finding that after 
all, they can go to places like | 
Mexico, Bermuda, the West 
Indies and Canada—places' 
they thought they could only 
dream about. They will pay 


for it later, over a period of 
months. 

A Washington nurse meant 
to save her pennies last win- 
ter, but found when vacation 


time came around that she’ 


scarcely had cab fare to the 
airport. She’s now in Mexico 
City, probably learning the 
hat dance. Her trip by air- 
coach to Mexico with 12 days 
at the Hotel del Prado cost 
about $306. She will spread 
the payments over a period of 


12 months, paying only $27 a) 


month. 

Under the American Ex- 
press credit plan, which covers 
all types of travel and all 
necessities for trips anywhere, 
no down payment is necessary 
and the payments can be 
stretched over periods of 12, 
15 or 18 months. The only 
stipulations are that the pros- 
pective traveler must be over 
21 and have a steady job. And 
the amount that can be bor- 
rowed depends, of course, on 
the size of salary. 


Atlantic City, N. J. 


pe grass omen ATLANTIO SITY 


eye SOCK Wits octan view 


et. icrous Freee 
MOOtRATE RATES 
"ee COOL  aeokes 


Free Parking L. H. Stitzer, Mgr. 


te ATLANTIC CITY 
© Door mare Servic sv Et 1-6065 


© Inde 


Mie 


ee CLAY 


: 


OVERLOOKING 
BOARDWALK af 
KENTUCKY avenue 


eVille 


ATLANTIC CITY. N. J. 
Ideal Centrat Location 
MODERATE RATES 
tier Beth nag 


comfort. We charge fer bathi a 
privileges. "S ret tree 


on the boardwalk! 


LABOR DAY WEEKEND SPECIAL 
pec 


EXCLUSIVE. 


lobbies . 


* For tae Day Weekend: 4° 
RESERVE NOW FOR HIGH HOLIDAYS 


ll Retigiows Services tn Hotel — 
DAYS (2 nites) from $30 


“All Retes Include Full-Course Breckfest end De Luxe Dinner Daily 


Fer RESERVATIONS: 
Write. or PFhene 
Atientic Clty 

4-3061 


hit Carlton 


.NOT EXPENSIVE 


Rooms . Super Culsine . . . 
«vie Sty -Migh Selerium tor 
Heolth Boths 


MICHAEL 7. McGARRY 


BOARDWALK 
ATLANTIC CITY, N. 4, 


. Children's Counseller Service 
AYS *45° Pe per — 
3 nites) 


BS. 


¥.%. & Geeere! Meee a 
| te ° 


Wildwood, N. 3 


10S FINEST 


eigié, 


WILDWOOD 


~NEW 


* 


CASE 


ATLANTIC 
Ceme fer Mics America ? 
Oceen 


WITH THE GREATEST SELECTION OF 
OCEANFRONT ROOMS ALONG THE BOARDWALK 


ox CLARIDGE «= 


ciryr 


of an outdoors replete with, 
healthy recreation opportuni-) 
ties. Every year thousands of 
children enroll in the schools 
while visiting the city, and 
the curriculum here is ar- 
137 Of wide ranged to integrate as closely 

scope | as possible with those of other 
1405S. A. river) modern public school systems 
142 Renowned Families with school-age 
143 "Twixt children, as well as other vaca- 
144 Slight tioners, will find Miami Beach 

coloring during the next three months 
145 Glutted an exceptionally economical 
146 Heb as well as luxurious resort. 


measures TRAVEL 


147 Arctic 
eg oO W eo 


vehicles 
148 Dispatch 
149 Noted 
it’s time te plan 
DOWN WINTER 
69 Tides 95 Arterial 120 Flew CRUISES 


British 
72 Greek trunk through 
Wee ladies * MeodWerrencen 


Fosene Mita. Fa. 


bear Ai 


MOUNT AIRY LODGE 
HAS EVERYTHING! 


133 Amazon 
dolphins 

134 Small 
amount 

135 Story 


Loire 

64 Feminine 
suffix 

65 African 
antelape 

68 Besotted 

67 Tiny: 
Scot. 

68 Draw off 

70 Previous 

71 Organized 
whole 

73 Radiant 

76 Table knife 

78 1n a frenzy 

80 Buoyant 
cneer 

82 Rebuff 

83 Necessi- 
tated 

87 Makes 
melodious 


11 Highways 

16 Crisp cake 

21 City in 
Tennessee 

22 Novelist 
John — 

23 Bizarre 

24 Prussian 
city 

2 Its capital 
is Inns- 
bruck 

26 Giddy 
chatterer: 
SL. 

28 Sultan's 
decree 

29 Old Fr. 
coin 

30 Fr. dugout 

32 Thick 
Slices 


near New 
Guinea 

94 Earth: 
Latin 

96 Edge 

97 Massenet 


38 Wrath 

39 Bungs 

41 Small 
bottle 

42 Burned 

46 “Seven 
Year Itch” 
star 

47 Dubbed 

49 Injections: 
Sl. 


113 Depot: 
Abbr. 

114 Parts in 
a play 

115 Put on 

116 Brought 
forth: 
Dial 

118 Subjoins 

120 Ridges 

121 Kind of 
cue 

124 Operated 

125 Quartered 
soldiers 

128 American 
liner: 
Abbr 

130 Moroccan 
aree 


Telephone Atientic City 53-1279 


EVERYTHING 
INCLUDED ' 


69: 


A WEEK 


cation nat 
aint ea ten 3 
+‘ ‘ye ’ 
ws 


ter ele 
"Write ter felder. Wild 2-357. 


cold 
hotel. 


102 Slay ered 

104 Unbending 

105 Cupid 

106 Clear of 
the ground 
Naut 

108 Belgian 
commune 

109 Nuisance 
ailments 


50 Cistern 

52 Stops 

55 Diva's 
renditions 

56 Political 
ticket 

57 Quotes 

59 Impart 
color 


60 Midday 


Pp “MILLIONAIRE 
Deluxe CABANA COTTAGES All 
with television & privete beth 

Rates incl. deliciows meels, activiticn, 
Vecetioners: Write: Free Booklet 


. 


MT. POCONO 14. PA. 
Tel. Mt. Pecene 3551 
@eOrEwy ALL YEARS 
or Your Trevel Agent 


. ATLANTIC CITY 
x For Reservations WRITE TODAY 
>» we or Phone Atlantic City 5-2206 


Attractive DAILY RATES With or Without Meals 


America s leoding Beneymoon ledge 
‘The Honeymoon V illage’ 


| Fire Color "Brecbare rs" 
14, Pa. Tel. 3551 
~~~ Dennisport, “Mass. 
ENJOY LATE ~ SUMMER—EARLY Y FAU 
ON BEAUTIFUL CAPE COD!!! 


FLAMINGO MOTEL 


DSNMtsEOSS 4. MAS 
HARWICH tse 
NEW—MODERN Unite, Private. Bathe— 
Heat—Soundproo’ Housekeeping—non- 
housekeep! ng Everything su 
service—enioy EVER 
to beach. Write 
for FREE Brochure advising time you 
per person. OFF 


15 Where 
Nixon 
presides 

16 Swift dogs 

17 Swiss river 

18 Whipped 

19 Forefather 

20 Moves 
unsteadily 


1 Doomed 

2 Carroll 
heroine 

3 Very fine: 
S! 


7 Pungent 

odors 

48 Light 
sarcasm 

49 Throw 

51 Lacérates 

53 Metric 
measure 

54 Villainous 
expression 

56 Texas 
university: 
Abbr. 

57 Skull 

58 Cold spells 

61 Protected 

62 Neglected 

63 Cut of 
beef 

66 Resign 

67 Wraps 
around 


TRAVEL 


family 
letter 98 soetica” 121 Operatic 
74 Palm leaf: role 
Var. Oe oe, NPeF 122 Moslem 
75 Angles: 104 Auction- countries 
comb. form eer'scry -123 Speak 
77 Orangutan 105 Wild slowly 
79 Irish buffalo: 125 Spree: 
county female slang 
81 Vexes 107 Slander 126 Gobbled 
83 Moroccan daggers 127 Couples 
city 109 Unites 131 Allen or 
84 Greek 110 Cave in Astaire 
muse 112 Scorch ¢, 132 Transport 
85 Irascible +s edo “P- 126 poetic 
86 Fumbles onthe ~— contraction 
? - : 
BR Molts 117 Air 138 Arikara i 
90 Protest currents 139 Chem. 
91 Solo suffix | 
92 Fathered 141 Stripling 


a arr i 5 


4 Likewise 

5 Stipends 

6 Horse 

7 Presiding 
officer 

8 Betrayer: 
Sl. 


31 Thin nail 

34 Stock 
market 
figures 

37 Lancer 

40 Sheet 
metal 

42 Fetter 

43 Coop 

44 Calamitous 

45 Made an 
appoint- 
ment: Sl. 


812 Comm. Avo, MW. —8t 7-3046 


9 Fields of }. 0. VAM SLYCKE, President 


learning 
10 Lessen 
11 Filched 
12 Possessive 
pronoun 
13 Plural 
suffix 
14 Overflows 


elel rates by week and 
Piseen NOW! 


Provincetown, Mass 
————-- —_——-- + 


srovenenown, DEG. 


wit 
Pr ovine eX at the tip of the Cape... 


For the Perfect Summer’s-End Trip 


Before summer is over, enjoy the rich and varied vacation ex- 
periences of Provincetown, historic site of the Pilgrims’ landing, 
September favoré this Cape town with clement weather for excep- 
tional opportunities in sport fishiog, swimming, sailing and sight- 
seeing. There's a ey social program for the young . . . planned 
recreation for children (free swimming lessons and supervised 
playgrounds) . . . quaint, “explorable” byways, charming shops and 
theatre and art centers for everyone. 


Visit 
119 Dresses 
up 


TAKE THE “LANDSCAPE ROUTE” TO EUROPE 


first class, $152 tourist—accord- 
ing to ship and season. Coming 
in 1956: the new Empress of 
Britain. 


+ 
See your local agent or Canadian Pacifie, 


1504 K Sweet, N.W., 
Washington 5, D. C. National 8-4233, 


Discover what fun it is to sail 
1000 miles down the St. Law- 
rence, one-third your way to 
Europe. Board a Canadian 
Pacific White Empress ship at 
Montreal or Québec. Enjoy | 
deck sports, shuffleboard, horse 
racing and dancing. Spacious 
decks and lounges, roomy out- 
side staterooms. Rates from $22 


Piese, New York 20, N.Y. 


LA PROVINCE DE 


TRAVEL TRAVEL 


For Injormation Write te 


Provincetown Chamber of Commerce 


P.O. Box W-7 Previncetown, Mass. 


Monticello, N. Y. Monticello, N. Y. 


On many schedules you'll 
ride the sensational new 


SCENICRUISER 
with 
®@ Complete Weshroom 
® Reised Observation Level 
® Air-Suspension Ride 
or the modern 
Highway Traveler 
with ; 
® Huge Picture Windows 
® Air-Conditioning 


yl 


BOSTON 
Able Thre 
Service with Ne 


8-Day New England ad- 
venture: Ausable Chasm, 
Burlington, Portland, 
Boston, Lexington, Con- 
cord, others. Includes ° 
hotels, sightseeing, travel 
$74.70 : 
Similar 9-Dey ES- 
CORTED TOUR of New 
England with above fea- 
tures plus escort service, 
12 meals $164.50 


REI, SPER ES S: Y. Ave. NW, _ ME. 8.1512 


Exquisite NEW medern eccommedetions with 
privete beth ... the vitimete in comiert 


Wonderful GOLF on our very own 
chompionship course. Magnificent 


Club House facilities. 
Stimulating deytime activities . . . Swim- 
s Lergest All Steel Pool 
- « Meter Boating 
. » » Water Skiing everything! Gey, scintil- 
leting Bee " Heedline Entertein- 
ment. . . FABULOUS NIGHT CLUB. 
OPEN ALL YEAR 


via New Jersey Tarn- 
pike, for example: 


Ly. 10:00 am any day 
me 11:25 pm same 


Go 
CI 


140 [141 


=t-t 


144 


148 


& 
SAMUEL ste Y TRAVEL AGENT er 
and — Phone MONTICELLO (N, Y.) 1492 


Anewer te this pursle on Page © 18 


: 


Drive-in Volcano 


Eruption-watchers on the 
big island of Hawaii recently 
toasted frankfurters over 


steam rising from lava cracks 


at Kilattea, world’s safest 
“drive-in” volcano, 


"Harpers Ferry W.Va 


HILL TOP HOUSE 


HARPERS FERRY. W. VA. 
per 


$9.00 - $55.00 


All Expense-American Pign 

‘3 Meals a Day) 
Including Tour of 
Histerie. Scenic. View of 3 States 


Rivers. Pavorite of 5 Pres- 
. Mark Twain. The Embas- 


Ares 


TF SUNDAY FOR 


DINVER 
’ Open All Year Gend fer Brochure 


, 38 Miles From D. C bY Car, For 
> Reservations 
| PHONE HARPERS FERRY 22901 


RENT A NEW CAR 
From HERTZ 


and drive it yourselj! 


1955 de luxe Chevrolets, 

Fords, Oldsmobiles or Sta 
tion Wagons. 
You will be surprised how 
little it costs to rent a 
HERTZ car. We furnish all 
gas, oil, and insurance at no 
extra charge. All of our 
cars have radios. 


Tt. ee 
7 
rt, ee 
~ 


Again we sey 
Why take less than the Bea? 


For full information call us 
or come in today. 


HERTZ Rent-A-Car System 
Licensee 
1377-21 . $1. WLW. «NA. #-5600 
ntetn 


_- 


_____— Ovean City , Md. 


ROOSEVELT 


Enjoy Your Vacation At Our Ocean 
fornt Hotel. Directly On The Beach 
Delicious Southern Meals. Cool Com 
fortable Rooms. Write for folder 

Mr. & Mrs. Elwood F Fleming, Ph. 334 


—— eee 


VILLA NOVA 


COTTAGES 
DESIGNED FOR COMFORT 
Largest Number of Housekeeping 
Units on Entire Beach 

COMPLETELY FURNISHED 
Newly Renovated Throughout 
NO INCREASE IN RATES 

5 MINUTES DRIVE TO BEACH | 

Make Reservations Early 


TURN RIGHT ON OLD OCEAN 
CITY ROAD DIRECT TO DOOR 


ANGELO VILLANI, Manager 
Phones: Ocean City 781-—86 or 
300-W- 3. 


Foor OCEAK 
$ NEW OCEAN 
¢ RESORT HOTEL 


The fret new betel tn Gesee cup. 

Merviahd. in 10 vears. A mos 

ere j)-reom —— facing the a 
. tte Ocean. ln the exelusive 

and famees Nerthern District ef 
@ Ocean City Seseest starting veer 

ee en « Sundar or a Mendar 

reeme ere avaliable, 


‘HARRISON HALL 


BOARDWALK AT 15th STREET 
rs. O pee Horrucs 


‘Slo ond A. 
in ci ith 
private balh and te nm, tn 
every room 
Every reom or. Bay 
view 
Ocean Din! ne Ree mn 


m3 ~ 


: 
; 


bas en Ocean 


, 
° 
> 
, 
> 
> 
, 
| 


: tel 
Bievater + to all floors 
Pinest resort 

> 


¢ 
> 
, 
> 
> 
> 
, 
> 
, 
, 


a 
; tel ih Maryland 
nasal to warren’ 2 


— 


“4 Boardwalk Hotel of Distinction” 


te PLIMHIMMON 


Largest Botel ee ty @ Beach South of Atlantic City 


Yator servi {oors 


and sesfood 
airy rooms wit 
furnished aoartments 


284 Reoms and Apertments—Americen or Evrepeen Plen 


are thinkiag abeet « Ole te 
s con avestion why set sbene 


ae or y held 
er write fer rates 
7. L poNo 


OnOL. Ovwsershio- re 


iS 


ne Ocean City 


Open May 25 till Sept 


(a 
| Scent stamp will 


Your Motor Tour 


" 


To Fort Ticonderoga and the Bicentennial Celebration 


By Walter W. Hubbard 


American Automobdile Association 


let of Lake George and near 


Lake Champlain, named after 
explorer, the 


first known as 
Fort Vaudreuil 
and 
Fort 


Still later 
name 
changed to 
Fort Ticonder- 
oga. 

On Sept. 18 
special Hubbard 
be issued 
to commemorate the bicenten- 


| nial of the founding of that 
| fortress by the French army, 
| and the first stamps will be 
| sold at Fort Ticonderoga, New 


York. The design, printed in 
sepia, depicts the layout of the 


| fort as created by Vauban, 
| French engineer, with sword. 


Large €ottce “shoo SF Restauran' feat urts La 
ais Oven air patio and shu 
or without private baths 


waving Ethan Allen of Ver- 
mont's Green Mountain boys, 
at the right and in front of 


____._ Luray, Va. 


ISHENANDOAH 


RIVER LODGE | 


“Where the River and 


Mountains Meet” 
log cottages tach 
bath, fireplace 


@with 
ane 


Spacious 
private 
pore 


Varied Recreation, Sports. 
FILTERED swisaaaned POOL. 
Fishing and Boats. 

Write fer complete ve and 
terial felder “ 5 eah River 
Led@ece. Lerer Lerey 598 


Va = 
Virginia State Travel petoee 
710 Jackson Fi. N aT. 788 


 Ovean City, Md. 
THE PURNELL SS * On 


Rooms and Apartments an 
Mrs. John Hodkinson, Owner-Mar 
Phone Oc 230 


MD. 


om the 
With or 
Special 


OCEAN CITY, 


Apartments and cottages 

OCEAN. New motei os 

withowt cooking facilities 

midweek pricet. 2 for s Reserva- 

tlens for Labor Day now being taken 
Fer complete information ¢ 


BILL HUTZELL 
EX. 3-4204 or JU. 8-5095 


~ HASTINGS—MIRAMAR | 


Oceen City's Popular Hotei 
th alk 


On 

Oven All Year~—Heeted 
86 rooms, 60 with bath. Excel- 
. pent meals. 100% Filtered water. 
Parkin —" Special rates after 


Labor 
10. LYNNE APTS. 
somen y ~ + eae 
roo 


2 
Phone ii Mrs “Charles | Ludiam 


SEABOARD MOTEL___ 


Sist St. Ocean Highway 


Ocean C ity, Md. 
Peaturing a lovely view of 
ocean and bay. Large, airy 
rooms start at 69.50 double. 
Private bath. Efficiency apar'- 
ments avallable 5O yvarda from 


beach. Simmons Mat \ressee 


W rif or Celi 
& RAE BRAKEFTIELD 


Owner and Manager 


(Ocean City 890) 


Ele- 
Spacious conven tion room 

thern Sty) ~ 
board Lars 
ttwsr oy 


North Carolina 


North Carolina es 


IN 1755, on the northern oul- 


| have more « 
place than most anyone else. 


| stormed up 


“|i been 


7s UN Boardwalk 


| Pci eesebg ne” espero eae iat 


a cannon, a barrel of powder 
and three cannonballs. 
Allen’s joy was short-lived 
for not long afterwards he was 
taken prisoner by the Britigh 
and clapped into jail until he 
was exchanged in 1778. “Gen- 
tleman Johnny” Burgoyne, 
with his mongrel army of 
English, Indians and Germans, 
recaptured the site in 1777. 


TICONDEROGA'S strategic 
importance, in relation to Al- 
bany and New York, may be 
visualized by consulting the 
American Automobile Associa- 
tion’s map, showing alternate 
routes for going to or coming 
from Ticonderoga, the most 
easterly of which passes 
through parts of Connecticut, 
Massachusetts and Vermont. 


In the “wee, sma’ hours” 
of the morning of May 10, 
1775, Col. Allen led a force 
of 83 men—an advance guard 
of his force of over 400—in the 
attack which was bloodless 
save for the wounding of one 
English soldier. In doing this 
he relied upon the services of 
a boy named Nathan Beaman 
who was familiar with the 
place and the approaches to 
the sally port. 


While Allen's name is im- 
mortal in connection with the 
| capture of Ft. Ticonderoga, his 
tory records that Benedict Ar- 
nold, strangely et.ough, was to 
do with the 


It was the newly commis- 
sioned Col.. Arnold who. on 
the eve of the boat trip across 
the New York side of the lake. 
to commanding 
officer Allen and demanded 
that. he be allowed to lead 
the expedition. Arnold had 
commissioned by the 
Massachusetts Committee ‘of 
Safety to raise 400 men and 
take the fort, but he had but 
one man with him and an 
impressive sheet of paper. Al- 
len had the 400 or more men 


will be 


Ticondero £4, 


This stam p ig 
sued at Ft. 


N.Y., Sept. 18. 


Nags Head, N. C. 


| * i. we : 


fem.’ fee Pigriwas 
m-u ? 


. mand 


, Lemigmton 


‘443> waeact sxowe 


a Twttn TOWNS 
a. um DAMONDS PO 


I chain 


if 
| ea 

oa 
ey 


a 


dastinion. 


feéexa 129 = sy 


ee.” 
o~ 


~, 


KW 


correspond with Lucy Knox, 


wife of Gen. Henry Knox. He 
later married Peggy Shippen. 

The words attributed to 
Allen at the time he and 
Arnold captured Fort Ticonde- 
roga, “In the name of the 
great Jehovah and the Conti- 
nental Congress,” were not 
published until four years 
after the event, and they have 
been seriously questioned by 
historians as Allen had a com- 
mission from neither author- 


ity. Two days after the cap- 
ture of “Fort Ti,” Seth Warner 
captured Crown Point, thus 
raising the American morale 
and—from the practical side— 
supplying Washington with 
150 cannon which enabled 


him to force the British to 
evacuate Boston a year later. 


TODAY the motorist will 
find thatthe fort has been 
restored in harmony with the 
original French plans. The 
museum contains one of the 
finest collections of weapons, 
uniforms, utensils, historic pa- 
pers and paintings dealing 
with the colonial period to be 
found in the country. The 


museum is open from May 1 
to Nov. 

if U. S. 9 is used, motorists 
are reminded that West Point 
holds its regimental parades 
on Mondays and Tuesdays, and 
its brigade parades on Thurs- 
days. The reviewing hour is 


5:30 p. m., through September. 
: 


Milani Beach, Fla. 


Miami Beach, Fla. 


—~.) WASHINGTON 


he had raised and his Green| 
Mountain Boys immediately | 
threatened. to withdraw Kk 
Arnold were allowed to com- 
mand them. 


AFTER THE capture of Ti- 
conderoga the wrangling went 
on, and eventually Arnold was 
left to count the spoils con- 
sisting of valuable military 
supplies. His inventory was 
challenged at a later date, but 
by that time he hdd been 
ordered to take charge of a 
small American fleet operating’ 
from the fort against British’ 
naval forces on the lake 

Ticonderoga was the scene, | 
too, of Arnold's court-martial) 
when American generals found | 
him guilty and sentenced him | 
to be reprimanded by Com-| 


mander-in-Chief W ashington. | ) 


Between his times in “com- 
of Rhode Island.” as 
Gen. Nathaniel Greene wrote, 
and his activities around Ti 
conderoga, Arnold found time 
to flirt with Elizabeth Deblois. 
daughter of a Loyalist, and to 


~~ Kitty Hawk Beach, N.C. — 
ANDERSON’S COTTAGES 


~ 2s at Kitty Beek Geack. N. C. 
. te 5 bedroems heusekecping cot- 
; i FA Uae ane 


Kill Devil ~— N. C. 


OCEAN VIEW COTTAGE COURT 


OWN THE OCEAN SIDE 
RIL DEVIL HILLS. N.C 
SIXTEEN ] 3-bedroo 
} furnished 
hen Alls 
r phone EK 
nter rates Sept 


Pr. tL. POWRLA 


ane 
7 _ 


$), You'll Love Nags Head 


Nags Head, N.C. 


ern, 


ana sea 


Diane 
POooooe eeeoeee +oooe 


North Carolina Sy ane 


You'll love the 
attractive hotel 
Atlantic Ocean with one of the best beaches 
in the U. 5. A. 
viding a playground of miles of tawny sand 


Beach Club... 
your comfort and enjoyment. 
dertul meals. 


the Wilbur Wright Nc” 


Write fer rates, reservations and 


Wilbur Wright, too—A mod- 
Located right on the 


right at its front door, pro- 
Surf Bathing, Boating, Fishing, 
in fact, every facility ter 
PS.... wor 


infermation te 
Johnsen, Manacer 


PODSOOSOOOOOO PODOOOO 
North | Carolina 


9666666666666 666 06666 OSS ' 


The best /days 


Y 


<J 


Worrn Carona 


Pienty of action is in store for you in September and October 
along the fish-famous coast of North Carolina 


The North Carolina fishing package is yours free on request. It 
contains a new map directory advising where to obtain Colonel 
Rathbun’s copyrighted charts for North Carolina fishing. These 
new charts show heretofore undisclosed locations of World War 
Il wrecks off Nags Head and Cape Hatteras and list varieties of 
fish, when they are best caught, and accommodations and facilities 


are ahead 


along this famous fishing coast 


Whether you choose Gulf Stream, 
surfcasting or pier fishing,.make 
your headquarters at one of the 
many North Carolina fishing cen- 
ters—easily reached by good 
roads and well supplied with 
good accommodations. 


Your North Carolina fish- 
ing package is ready for 


you now. 


Dept. of CONSERVATION & DEVELOPMENT ~ 
Room 489, Raleigh, N. C. 


in 


BE ove Auchy Gueak 7K oon SEPT. & OCT. 


INCLUDES 
SUMPTUOUS MEALS 


ELEGANT ROOM 4&4 BATH 
Berepees Pen iu heut eels ote evetabte 


S 
Rieder OF MIAMI BEACH'S 
oot ANNIVERSARY 


4 1 GUEST IN EVERY 40 
— Vocationing ef the Coseblence 
during Sept. end Oct. wilt 
) receive ene of the fellewing owords 
*& fer rar PO ft were 
& feet 1) Bay Tew TO Havens 
* (ee 2 Oar Ter TO wantan 
rere! 4 eer Pr 


ent tee Fee 
corr HK’ pee orrenst 


DIRECTLY ON TH 


parr 
ree reason 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
Sunday, August 28, 1955 


) 


and TIMES HERALD 
C13 


California’s Only Two 


Now that one may make a 
trip from any Eastern city to 
Los Angeles, with only two 
nights enroute, train-travel to 
the Coast is rising, as more 
and more travelers learn of | 
the fast times and low fares) 
available. From any of the | 


Eastern cities along the Balti-|} 


more & Ohio, for example, one 
may board a train Friday aft- 
ernoon or evening, change 


Nights Away by Train 
diverse routes. Most of these 


have National -Parks on their 
lines, where stops of o to 
three days may be made. 


trains in Chicago Saeey . 
morning, and be on the Cha | 


lenger Domeliner or Santa Fe| 
Chief immediately. One night) 
more and the traveler is in’ 
Los Angeles—Sunday evening. | 

The round-trip fares, both 
coach and Pullman, permit 
such travelers to extend their 
trips to San Francisco or to 
the North Pacific Coast and re-| 
turn by _any of a _humber of! 


Ai 10 ik 
Fit iol iD 
AL OME) fe tia men © if 
Silas PISO IE OmmsiT 
Uw vue JUI4 
MLPA tant pL TEL 4 

(400.08) CALICO 
i Tit tt AP 8 ea .8 5 
PETE? FPLETNL Cat easlaed «6 eeT 
Fil olol8 ATULPLTLACUALIENL I 4 
ae uat) Laatat) «68s 
pycwaercwey Mae) FM 


Answer te Pussle op Pace © 19 


‘yesee Tlie 


' 
AT’ 
PIL IAL 
EL yasi' 
IDLE LSL 


TEAR ouT AND MAIL TODAY FOR 
YOUR FREE COLOR BROCHURES 


bege ond mers mere ort ete wronged 
by ow rece! tefl 


Peet PARKES 
Write Direct fer Celer Brechure 


oct « ao st, MIAMI BEACH 


Dominican Republic 


~ Deminican Republic sas 


This winter 
the world 


revolves 


INTERNATIO 


AND PROGRESS FAIR 


(Ferie de lo Paz y Controternided 
del Mundo Libre! 


December 20, 1955 
to 
February 27, 1956 


CIUDAD TRUJILLO 


Come to the foir ond see the 
wonders of the world .125 
ocres of foscinating exhibits 
from oll corners of the globe. 
Celebrate 25 years of Peoce 
ond Progress, the Era of 
Trujillo, on this beovtitul vace- 
tion isle. 

For Intermetion 
Dominican Information Center 
SO? Filth Awenwe 
New York 17. N.Y 
MUrrey Hill 7-7634 


NAL PEACE 


~ TRAVEL 


TRAVEL 


Coonan Colne 
Room & Bath Room #1 bo, 


On THE OCEAN AT 176m ST. © mined BEACH 


Completely Air Conditioned eo 
ATLANTIQUE MOTEL 


On the Oceen of 163rd 5S. 
ing Peel sen 
Privete Feching ‘@® ae 


TLV. in Reems 
Coffee Shep GD 
Ceckteil Lounge 

> Devs and 6 Nights 


ar hs 


Pa tarrate Ocean 
WiUvo dj Miami Beac! 


ae Conditioned 
day. Auto with 


extra per day 


Treon, double 
+h ins 100 m 
meets 


A MOTEL across 
from the RONEY? 


Yeu. « tr nee ote! ln the beer? 
ou ay Bear ba for esler Grechure 
ow Teday 


ett t ANKARA 


Te Collies Ave. Miew! . 


The Air-Conditioned 
Ocean Eront Sunny Isles, Mote! 
On the Ocean ot 167th St. 

5 per person 
14.95 double occ 
Includes: 

Room with privete both, Planned fecrec 
thon, Privete Beach and Peel, Coffee Shop 
end Cocktoll Lounge, Free Parking ‘ 


largest resert of its kind in the world 


GOLDEN GATE 


20 ecres from the Afiont to Breceyne Bey 
194 St. ot Collies Ave. MIAMI SEACH 


MOTEL SERVICE 


TRAVEL 


Head for the 


Pleasure Islands! 
FLY B:O:A'C 


Bermuda $99 
Nassau $130° 
Jamatca $180* 


Roend (rig. wert from New Tort Tesora 
Warm, sunlit days and nights 
cooled by sea breezes. Fabulous 
“bargain-buys” in woolens, per- 
fumes, liquor and scores of won- 
derful things. This is life in the 
Pleasure Islands — just hours 
away by B.O.A.C. 

Go now to these delightful 
semi-tropical vacation spots. 
Fly B.O.A.C.'s giant, over-the- 
weather, transatlantic airliners. 
Enjoy the blissful comfort of 
reclining chairs ... courteous 
British service... hearty meals 
—all included in your low tour- 
ist fare. Bar service available. 
Also first-class flights to Nas- 
sau and Jamaica. 


Mail Today for More 


342 Madisen Avenve, New 


R.O.A.C. offers you a wide 
choice of all-expense package 
tours to fit your time and budg- 
et. Typical, from New York: 

* Bermude (7 days—<6 nights). . $134 
* Nessew (7 deys—é nights). . . $194 
* Jemeice (9 days—8 nights). . $26) 
B.O.A.C. 10-20 BUDGET 
PLAN. Pay only 10% down. 
Take up to 20 months to pay 
balance. Covers all expenses of 
your island vacation. Signature 
only required. 


© Bee e O cae eee re ‘ere 


For information or reserralions; 
see your lravel agent or 
BRITISH OVERSEAS 
AIRWAYS CORPORATION 
1124 Connecticut Ave. N.W. 


Phone: Executive 3-3944 


FLY BOAC > 


Tour Information 


BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION 


York 17, N. ¥. Dept. 8.20 


Please send me more information on B.O.A.C. package tours 
and details of 10-20 BUDGET PLAN. I am interested in 
( ) Bermuda ( ) Nasséu ( ) Jamaica 


PHONE 


ZONE... STATE... 


7 DAY CRUISES 


BERMUDA 


$.$. TRADEWIND “UNS WASH., D. C. Sept. 10 and 17 


ALL OUTSIDE STATEROOMS 


* Shipboard fun and relaxation at its 
radiant best—Aboord the LARGEST 
CRUISE SHIP SAILING FROM WASH- 


INGTON! 


% Big expansive sports and. sun deck 
—large outside swimming pool. 


% Top notch professional entertain- 
ment, excellent concert and dance 


orchestra. 


cers and crew. 


% Spacious. public rooms 
Doncing. recreation, morning beovilion, after. 
noon tea, midnight snacks and gele ‘reund 
the clock entertainment program uader the 
persone! guidence of on experienced crvise 


director end directress. 


% Finest continental cuisine and serv- 
ice by hand-picked Evropean Offi- 


% Wide choice of attractive stote- 
rooms, many with private bath. 


* * 


OTHER $.S. TRADEWIND CRUISES SAILING FROM WASHINGTON, D. C. 


DAYS TO HAVANA—NASSAU 
Sailing AUGUST 24 


FROM 
$150 


plus tox 


DAY LABOR-DAY WEEK-END 
Sailing SEPT. 3 te BERMUDA 


fore for 


— 


SEE YOUR LOCAL AGENT Of 


CARIBBEAN ATLANTIC LINES 


UNITED TRAVEL AGENCY 
107 + 15th Street, W. » Washington, D. C. © Sterling Mane were 


i FAMILY 


Second ond Third poe poy 
only half fare each, from sone 


FAMILY FARE PLAN 


DISCOUNT 


(First Come, First Served) 
% Here's an unique money-saving 
opportunity for RELATIVES OR 
FRIENDS TRAVELING TOGETHER, 


occupy 
FIRST person poys full crvise 


ing the same stateroom, 
eccommedations, from...... $110 vp 


$55 


FARE PLAN alin only te 7-Dey 


Sept. 10 end 17 crvise soiling from Wosh- 
ington, D. C. te Bermuda 


Feres include olf necessary expense. Round trie 
moderne. ll me from Weshington, Stateroom occom- 
ls, ship os 


hete! throughout, rive 


toinment yee secial features im 


ediee, pon femevs Coptein's Dinner. 


ee 4 


f , ; 
THE WASHINGTON POST and- TIMES HERALD 
©1114 Sundi9, August 28, 1955 es 


SEP ete Fee ETFSP HPSS FHF FFHTH FARK E ESSE HSHEESFAELEE EERE SEES KRESS ESAS EEESHSETHESRAEERESEEHRSESE ERA RHE REHEHEHO BABES 
' + 


seeteeeeepeeevvetrr ree Fe tseaeeeerreaneerreepeee eevee evneee eee eeeerereeereeeeeeves 


é 
OD KOK OXSKOXK OKO KXOKOKOKO 


SNS SO YOY 


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A boy ...a bank loan... and 125,000,000 


FX | | SSS 
A 1425,0000000stomers 


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eererer rere errererreee eer eeeeereevneeeeeeeeee eee geveeseeereeeev er err eee eaeateveoeetreeseeveerpsepeese* FO 


customers a year 


We first met Malcolm Gibbs in 1905. He had 
come into our office to arrange a loan. The reason: 
to buy a drugstore. 


As a bank, we had been able to help in many 


successful community ventures. But we had no way 


of knowing just how successful this one would be— 
that eventually it would provide jobs for over 4000 
people and serve more than 125,000,000 customers 
a year. 


By the time we had completed investigation of 
Malcolm Gibbs’ loan application, we felt we knew 
the young man pretty well, 


As a youngster of nineteen, he had applied for 
a job as a stock boy in a small drugstore in Wash- 
ington. He got the job—under certain conditions. 


American Securt 


Daniel W. Bell, President 


“Work for me for two weeks,” the owner told 
him, “and-if you turn out all right, I'll start paying 
you. What do you say?” 


Malcolm Gibbs said yes. At the end of the two 
weeks, he was on the payroll. Soon he enrolled at 
the Washington College of Pharmacy. After several 
years of part-time study, he became a registered 
pharmacist. 


Now he was applying for a loan to buy the drug- 
store. And because we were convinced that young 
Gibbs would “turn out all right,” he got the money. 


That’s how Malcolm Gibbs founded Peoples 
Drug Stores, Inc. Today, 50 years later, there are 
81 Peoples Drug Stores in the Washington area. 77 
more are located in Virginia, Maryland, West Vir- 
ginia, Ohio and Pennsylvania. Others are being 
added almost every day so that there’s one of these 
modern stores nearly everywhere you look. 


& TRUST COMPANY 


We are proud of the part we played in the 
founding of Peoples Drug Stores. To our way of 
thinking, it’s a good example of the way a bank 
can ,.. and should ,,. help the business life of 
the community. 


But the credit must go to Malcolm Gibbs, and 
to those fine people who are today carrying on his 
high business principles and serving the public with 
such a deep sense of responsibility. 


So we’re very happy to congratulate Peoples on 
the company’s 50th Anniversary. We've been 
friends for a long time, and if there is any one reason 
for the mutual growth and success of our organiza- 
tions, we think you'll find it in the real service both 
of us always try to render our customers, 


Main Office: 15th Street and Pennsylvania Avenue N.W. 


(Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation—Member Federal Reserve System) 


' 


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The Washington Post 


Times B 


be 8, 


~~ 


lassified Advertising 


410,000 CIRCULATION 
FOR YOUR AD IN THE 

POST & TIMES HERALD 
EVERY SUNDAY 


» 


SUNDAY, AUGUST 28, 1955 


PAGE D1 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
AND 


TIMES HERALD 
Local Rates 


and Points 

of the District 

The one-time rate, §7¢ per line, 
soplies on skip ads or irregular 
in Minimum ad is two 


ine: 
oy pptovine rates are for con- 
sertions: 


ave 
(Minimum 3 lines) 
DEADLINES: 
BUNDAY EDITION 6 P.M. Fri- 
day 
DAILY BDTTIONS: 4.50 P.M. 
pree@ding day , 


PHONE RE. 7-1234 


80 
303! 


779 


7 
6) 
Vecotion Pieces 
orehouse _ 
Woterfront Properties 


To place your ad 
Call RE. 7-1234 | 


4 


rNERSHIP 


LEGAL NOTICES 


DI OLUTION OF 
Notice : here 


AUCTION SALES 


ANTIOUE FURNITURE 
ORIENTAL ROUGE 


IL VER—GLASSW ARE-—CHINA 


AT 
CTION 


= 
A oer 


TNWRORMATION 


RE 


FOR 


“BR 
HOPKINS BROS 
LYNCHBt 


~ ft 


Ht 


~ 
7s 


BUSINESS SERVICE 
ADDITIONS. po 
ee ee 
Dal a 
‘ ste SECO, 
GENERA! CONTRACTOR 
Aditions ne baths 


ge A 


oR 

PIPELINE 
sewers. sink 
A.B 
ce. BT 


e ratic 
err : 


nt 
mur serv) 
ADDITIONS 
ree rms 
Contracto A. 
apbITiONs— At 


. 
od 
te 

- 


ADE ing 


nm 

Walls. ete No. rm) too smal! 
aree. HO 

‘ORK - ey 


‘ apts. BF 

Lt ud. i-12iL 

P 3 

CAMERA REPAIRS—Pilims finished 

Brenner's. 933 Pa. ave. RE. 71-2434 

ae verdale, AP Lafavet 
49 


Ry : 

FL ‘GeToue CEVEN'! 
Pa'ios, : free est 
Call Jert 

FLOOR — ere 

ea 


“ov EMEN 
rec, 


im DAD and 


heating 


ning. 


iv2 
r I +090. “CAPTTOL 
ONTRACTING CO., $619 Bethes- 
etnesGa Ma 
ORPENTER REPATR 
White mechanics | 
PAPERHANGING — veh 
* 7 


doen. 
’ eves 
A 
C 


Parttive. 


A Ty a 


ir ate. | 


free 
a. 0388 
FAINTING — Plasterine 
huskey 
PAINTING. gern. repairs 
22 Vs . 


6 ear 
FAINTING —By Hunting, 
ex? 


stimat y rte eo 
PAINTING—in’ erior 


int riors. LI ‘ 16 
PAINTER Job Wo 
4A... 23-6447, 
PAINTING— Ip 
nech.. free 
Pi iSTERING N 

09 peat 
Fi ASPERING 
piastiRiNe—pry 

: PRS Al 

ar. 


exc. mectis DF 
ng and ret pairs 


2-642 


er , white | 


cown spout 
repi “> my Fa maces | 
1d repaired 
SAND GUPrERING “Al 30 
a) ‘ ype “ 
Pree. e Ry a. LE 3 str 
ASH removing ana ceneral “haul: 


7 Voxeh service 
, : :T 


. M6 
BY 
1265 
OFF 


ERVICE vt 
hi aT 


ERTL 
We REMOVE ODORS'!! 
We DISINFECT!!! 
We “DE-BUG”!!!! 
MATTRESSES. PILLOW 


our R 8. 
Erbin b newest approved 
ealte Met od 


y 


$11 
Sil NEW ; VE 
_ - Li. %7-98610 


a * te ; -. iets 40 
8 ; y ent : ) 

Pee a desires position arbass T 
<x Wp ret _ TE 6-87 182. | TY i 


| DANTEL - DRAKE. Pleas se 
ou er Herd | 


9 MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE 
ay ay Math. s-dray "ges. Ya. 2 62i4 
x L320 | BABY FURNITURE 
carpentering. home. repairing free ANID TOY SUPERMART 
oT maeetas 10 SAVE 30-60% 


mas TOT hound pup + os white. | On baoy furn 


tan. vic. Garrett 
9. 8 s.. 


BUSINESS SERVICE 


N 
pay i types of 
: 


CAT—Laree erey male. no tell: Ve 
Highlands. liberal reward oT 


ta, sftecticnste: ponents » ae. 
spay i. ie . Serpies: female 


cen 
a Chants, white, vic. =F ets 
ck . 
° — a basa. 
. 


s&s. 


son. This is our oni lecation—We 
have no branch stores at 
LOWER PRICES 
ANYWHERE 
2457-61 18TH or Nw 
‘Opposite Ambassador Theater’ 
Open eves. Mon. Thurs. and Fr! 
BABY FURN. bough'. sold 
exchanged: fall clothin 
| REARS OD consignment. 


rented & 
& »vric-a- 
A. i-8572 
BABY FURNITURE 
LOWEST PRICE 


Nationally advertised merchandise 
n 


GLAS en of peari 
im WNationa!l eater. Wed 
nee Bentimental valet. Rew 


Fev —saeee | 


Pimomit 
ni 


Church. Wed 


o5 We carry Storkline 


rt 89 

, ayer m™m rimob.e 

by Parking on tot in_ rear 
| > 


* PPEZ| Sos ete 
iar after . P 


yore dauy 4‘; Mon. & Thur 
ete : 

WATCH—Ladies Waltham, yellow | ” JUVENILE SALES WHSE. 

old vic. Sliver Spring Beepeake 3455 Cedar nw. at the 

of Biait he 7 ones Cedar 


Tv ITEMS Inc} playpen. port 


. nn. on =i 
biue-trimmed BAR 

s-cri® and high chair. All in good 
cond ~—— 6-4874. 


ladies wear 
20 Mrs 
lia War 


’ . at 
15h at lL melee 
itease . 2 th all 
oppare| Reward. 


UITARS ‘MANDOLINS 
used — Leasdns insttu 


Bik. & Ten 4-6 me.-| 
eager for human com- 


BEDS—MATTRESSES! 


Drive-In Wershouse fie! 
7% 


ioida Way 
sineie bed 
doubie bed 


2 
"aU RPLUS pal rs 
Steriliring iwiat 
New Jercey Ave 
Li »}-ee8) 


Apt LTS — Piane classes slarting apring 
Wed. eve.. Sept. i4. You'll Pe 
play. and @njey music Pan 

Sil _w 


— eaiiv veed $25 crib 
$15: retria. 845 
bea. oan st 8546. 12 te 9 


BED— ange and «0 
) - 


oda 


mape 
Comp! ete candid poédine special nad be 


—Enrol now for 

classes hy oo and ¢ + 

ool. OT. 4-8024 

hand- = Oe : : 

— a Mirrors. 2 : 


7 
ase ty gysrent ace : : 
7 remes. AU 


ure ded Oo 35 
CO PASION eT naka in rm 
lL Hiwd. Box 
, WA. 7.6353 
mo o.d 
= >| 
} pieces 865. Phil 
stand $125 


50 


: 
are time Day 


2 j . 

Child's table. desk and chair $4 

RE. 64-8129 

sesscon sUTTE Mahosany 

Mattrecs 14 springs 
dggponee-s e EM e-2 

afDR 

Die. ; 1090 


Twin-bded 
Dbdie 


with 


18) 
r brot cinnati 
2 Fou sep HELPS “Cm nsel aad 

rail? home ,.# 
mart ed mothers. *Porence cr 
-. 7s 3602. © 


sie" ‘pON” 7 "DONT throes ower 


-- 
: 


rr to 


oRERE MAKING 
fe picgu 
ri DERLY PEOPLE 
Beeca 
weekdays 


BOME TUTORING—aAlgebra crom- 
Latin Prench German Bn4- 


caer? any evening_after ¢ ile 
ORGAN + TRU MPET ee aval.- 
nme! c : 
HA r +0 ; 


Ore 


Sun 

sOOK “BARGAINE- 
se SA ec 

954 ec 


gaee er 


Peas ASENT: a 


. Dis 46 Roo: 
oe eee so Rot 
| sete si ‘+ " ea 
: -_ GEORGE PRI tEND = 
ROY 922 . 
% \ +- 9402 
‘ Aus 
on LDING MATERIA 
ACE a i 5 
m CitDING. ee us Seen 5 
u 1320 


Rue 3 I 
BUNK BEDS 
with ianer- 


mpoo and An 

Rr vie BEAU. 
iy oO bf; 

PEEROWAL wera? 
ror o 


| Faeer 


a Pane —_ ah AND 
wvtt = 


if servi 
CORNER 
alti . Ave. SE 
CAMERA—Ro ieiflex tessar * 
Rolieikin . 
. » 


Press 
aeen 


Bush 
ay be 
; Capitol Ne 7 


1Go8 
oranse 
jaths 
= “FURNITURE 
Ht 
cA tay 4000 parte 
Beau als , 
dele o. 


~~ color 
83.50 «sa 4. 


con 
CASH ape rene 
&-l shape 850 


wry ode NOB: 
on 7, 34 Ai 


iit 
Al 


te 
Lat 

Levent 
eS 


WHITE COLORED Learn typing used 
in 16 wk wkiy grees English | 


course with trpin 


NAT tines 
ff 2019 i4th 


tmos- 
» Guat 


* 


a. 
i< HalRs a —Exire "wine 
bie 5 


pes 
chure - 
conaitios 


ial. mS 
MOTOR TRAVEL 
DRIVER. 


pew 
Call 


re jo. 
wT pears CHOICE ree 
: OF SUD, 3s 
2-9555 Ditinbou equs 
| struction reen a 
TIA) best offer YA 59-2999 
woulda DECCA nadie- ph ono raph 
to 8o ce mb : 
beg: nner's golf 


| pa PP aeEDY 3 


~, home o. 


ipcorve;rs 


exp. and careful 
comsider tating your car 
Cailf. or Arizona fer ¢ 

$30. Pine ret oo 
{ A. CALIP.—Leave approx. Sept | 
' ¢ Share dr. RA. 6-5909. Sun. aft. 5. 


. aa i 
DERTRE ride te “Bostor r Day) 

-6225 $7 
SHARE rns ing ‘| odie as 


9 oe ea 


club 


ee, 
offer LI 46-3497 
otbriabiz—asrcer 
cond, $200 
=. Axt ures 


a2n08 nee 


~ 


meat case 


Fike wes 

Pre ' at ug 4- 4667 7 
MPDITAL tt SiNT y Smee: es tar to 
drive to Portiand or Beattie. Sept 
1 Careful and oxpor len ced driver 
NA. 868-4420 1 

LEAVING 

for week 


BiAMOND. ‘RNG 
ent Fa 80 nabi - 


DIAMOND. RING—Ld's 
les : 


typewri' 
8- 10% 


ADD MACHIN : 
ers. exc. cond. Will — KI 
AIR COND,.—Phiice, *«-to hy 
ermostat. sacri. $100 HO 2-14 
Ath. CONDITIONER. Frieidare i An Di 
ton Have air-conditioned en ire) ' volume New neve! 
home. mo longer need this window 
unit. excellent condition. sti on Ford 
warranty. $195. O- ‘- 4459 
Alm CONDITI net, early model GE) 
console. } vA 53-7506 
AiR -COND. pr selul- br—s000 CONDITION 
cally new, er6p ; REASON AB JE. 4- 1949 
ALEMITE a. FANS SPECIAL “ACE 40) 
em! 


with 
aessenerias. Chea i6 W. Custi 
av vet 


= TT 


4-5 6 . m 
pREARE G afi Fort. = sat Le 
1s n 50. 


ew) 
be NO 71-0224 
types chain link $1.09 
oO 
Vv oe 
Impor 


e¢ 


Be- Fioom ESCENT Pixro his. "COM. 


fh A ia e r 


ZER OWNERS. 


choice 


handeut. of- 
an cabinet | 
All excel 


ANTia 
ficial 


." g) lassware 

iron heandcu 
unté, 
$83 fvlet 
furniiure a ""Bactinee ce 
3-6246 

ART SUPPL =f ompiete set. DE 

22-9036. Apt. B- 

AUTO washer 

used. Must 

BY <« 


upright, “ ie | 
$115. Bi. 8 
5 $10.96 CT e 
nattresses 4 rlaypens, 
all new 
rices are 
Center. | 


OR 


sell, ote 


uncon- 
NAL 


NIAL FOOD PLAN 


| FRENC = HS. screened doors 
steel bamt. windows. 
Excellent pets OL 
FRIG GIDATRE —in good 
_ 61049 
c 
rte —Black 
length, beautiful 
to or wa 
WA 
mplete contents 
estricted house- 
DU. 7-2567 
Bota. chairs. 
$30 


‘COL 

bet § SIL MAN 8 Jus en 4-435 
R LT. 3-609) condition 

BABY FURNITURE 

LARGEST COMPL. JUVENILE 

SUPER MARKET IN WASH. 


nationally adv furn. ; tere. 
mg up te ’ tois 
ecia! ular $59.96. de sae 


—arey sauirrel. med. 
_ 7-084 


other similar savings cpen ‘til 
p : 


m. AG 
CHILDREN'S 90a 
Byer Ave 


BABY FURNITURE 


20% TO.6 Discounr 
Red cribs, tio 5 mattresses, 
$64.84: high chairs. 

rd $6 95: rs. 
san 


ri 
sli las Co mie esate 
merchandise «uar 


r accep 
FUR. _~ 7 ~s Console, dinette 
set. desk. dresser. 
sreen-Wool ——_ ‘sewing machine, 


board, 3 
dresser, breakfas 


Schesrt. 
chairs, m 


Wilson Bied.. Art. 
(Directiy opposite 


JA. 8-2626 
hts 


—House full: eevins town 
Hechts.) ' 3- 


Must sel. LI. 


Quicker Classified Results 
Bring 59,000 More Ads 


You want ACTION . . . and want it FAST when you 
need to place a classified ad. That’s why you'll 
want to use the fast-action classified section of 
Washington's BIG Sunday newspaper—reaching 
410,000 families every Sunday. 128,000 more than 
the other Sunday newspaper. Follow the lead of ex- 
perienced advertisers—place your selling message 
before more potential buyers for quicker response, 
more replies at lower cost. 


Evidently many advertisers have found this to be 
true. For 59,000 more classified ads were placed 
in this newspaper's classified section during the first 


(00d condi- | 


7 months of this year over the like period of 1954 
Actually The Washington Post and Times Herald 
outgained the other two Washington papers com- 
bined in number of classified ads while the other 
7-day paper lost ads. 


Phone Your Ad to REpublic 7-1234 


MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE | 


RUGS 


WHOLESALE PRICES 
RUOM BIZE OR aoe Arh pew 
and individueil 


ry Outlet 
Vw 


cater 
hotels 


yes ie ; 

MACHINE 
demonstrators 

consoles 


~ 


SEWING 
Balesmen's 
floor samples. Portabies 
desk models. Sayings op to 840 
we a a a eine ER. 1340 
GO St. NW. 8-018. 
s ao CANCELLA may Outs 
in Aor, quality {a- 
a vin 


shoe ngs 
ore Mademoiselle 


w 
¥) 
. 


men omen 
© selection 

; hoes 4255 wi. 
Ar) ineton opp. Hecht's 


we WaEst. fo 


srtren = f 
re 


—- 


exerciai 


octal 


E 


“Grenoble ve 
Cost $160 
a 


— -pi. 
pie plated estige 
nd chest; never ured 

AY — 3 70, 


$30.DU 1198 | 
studio cou 
xcel 


od cond. 
. maple 
ma 7 
73% 
SOFA. new bd) ue brocade $180 gota 
anor Upholst 

O7T27 Colesvill a Biiver 

: 4. JU 4008 
STENCIL cu TTING a. - oe 

moc ters 
other "bt 2-194 
SFENOT IS MACH.- 
ve 


639 50. th 
lessons, TE’ gry SCHOOL 
34 GO ow NA &8.3258 


MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE 
rt aN ae 


MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE 


mcan Phvte manos 
~ ’ wit 


FENCE WIRE 
CLOSE-OUT 


JUST PURCHASED 
MUST SELL 


Heavy gauge oeiv. chain 
Brand-new. 6 ft. high 50 ft 
Selling below cost 


ong 4 teta 
MUSIC SALES CORP. 
19008 Co Rt. NW 
PIANO -K mbail upright 
£8000380:¢ a’ 
PIANO Way erand. redullt 
e% $1350 HE 4-2163: TA. & 
PIANO—Knabde 
2 ex: , 


ence ent 
2-854 


o 


; , 
re 


7 rol 


| to — i 
5S to 10 rol 

| PRATHER. sT 

rough Saturda 

Also 

lumber, 


used equipment and 
ail i good condition 
te §19.>° 
$12.50 
section 


ced 
Mea'ters 
a 


Elecrie sense red v 
kee Water 
Radia modern. 
So 


Meater* 
- a 


s“OZi7 
, PIANOS—Brand-new standard make 
R ‘Ul 4 


er - Incinerator 
ad . 


. : > 
7 and 4-in Dipr. to 


‘+ 


ena’? ‘ 
Compete 4-pe betnhr m j 

Ars ‘ a7! 2 
PIANOS —Kua 


EM 


l mnber 


tol 


~ f - 
Rough Georgia Pine 


Oo tt. 


: rice 
oo weeccays 
Te" 


low 


jn6., a8 


lengtns as 


4x1? 
ra Nir EEL. ‘ 
FcR irene: <7 
ua 
here 
hurry’ . 


We from 
Lact 
Never 


ave 
chance, 


moving 


et o 
the 


7. 


again such bargains 100 » 


good usadie materials 
FREE! 
Fire wood, road 


crete Di pavement 
LOAD—YOU HAUL. 


er 
rah 


: 6300 


IANO 


, OPE THURS EVE 
PIANOS a, RENT —Kew and used 
gravel, . , : : 


we 


6-6890 anytim 
sian lamD skins. & 
ever used. Ki 8-3714._ 
Garbage Disposals 
Surplus 
LOCK 5, 


GAnSSS TRACTOR 


We will 
uding Sunday, 
6 p.m, 

Ridgely 


1300 Reser 


open every day 
Bo am, t 


stay 


INC 


Bufider 
Special. OS. B 74 Lee 
ws JA om 


Mi mag Co | 


NW... Corner 


cv : - 


. 
it yw HION ¢, -# 5 
f ov 
Pew GAS RANGE 


ACROSS Pri ay Wa 


SCHOO 


FURNITURE 
August Sa le dhe es 


New & Reconditioned , “GAS “STOVES ° 
Furniture 


" home J 
pave severa! 
oy ar 


makes as Chic 
Le _ 


din excelent 


ty} 
tion. 87.50, ah S078? 
a m taese. revs 


te 
Many 
inec.ueed in 


ttems sold “aa p) 
cellent condition 
factory samp)es 
llems one of-a-kind and subject to | 
prior sai 


suitable | 


Oa | 


nil FURNITURE 


lider swing.| 
91 


new. Weed 
tops 5 
of overs 

Dive or green « 


Table lamps e908 
Ls) 7 
carry a com plete . ‘Tine of | 

new and weed 
pistols and res olver 


«? 


RADIO- 
eT at na 
6-68" 


|. ANGE—E: ec 
JE 


o' her 


Crosiey. Good con- 
2-2346 

— Tappan 4-b 
12? Hew. reas. 


aeep 
8! 


RS 8 Pav NBROKERS 
ALES CoO 


'' 913 D ST. NW 
each | HIDE-A-BED  coucl 
mm P: u modern bedrm suite 
c , pupowere 
is: 8 i2 


RANGE rner 
LY 3-2904 


leached a noe 
9.95 BSola-bdbed 


ween 5 & 8. 


Re ' nicr ag 
et Cc $3 best 
-O45°7 8 


| CRPRIGERATORS- 
> na 
Ru 


SF. RA hs ‘39 PREF. LEGS | 
LEVENTHAL ‘Po TRNITU RE 200 makes 
153 HU © guaranteed ji 
Saies #828 
aOR 


}.8900 
HosPiT aL or wale ved could mira 
, e ~ae * as twin , } 0 
ine "Sarvas i bed ; 
+ a si oc 
ith a r Ty 


SO ERIGERATOR 
FREEZER 
CLOSEOUTS 

En’ k must be m 

1985 Prigidaire 

ley. Gibson. Ad 
freezers, ho reas 

Al? new and pully eas 

tree service 


eur 
ite 


Come in and browse on 


| large floors of furnit ‘ 


Budeet terms Pree delivery, 


Open Fri. & Mon. Nights 


Furniture Mart 
213-215 217 King Alex 
KI. 8-9300 


e sien 
Se new 
~ ee 
r wails 
auty and Va. 
BONDS TONE 
urfac 


BON DETONE © “Ti 
ro 


10th and H LJ 
REFRIGERATORS for rent 
dh ew; 35 cents & Coy _ Re 
Ol CON. | apply archase. Call ST. 3- 
et PERICERATORG 
OF and rr PIDAIRE 
$79.56 and $49.50. 1. uar. Ter 


G 
| en REVERSAL | of ae 


REFRIGERATOR— 1948 a 

ft Phil per nanical enna 
best, offer. co. +. 108} 
Rick RATORS—624 50 _Suaren- 
gas. electric reerie 
Grorgia ave. nw DE "9. wise 
| REFRIG.—1)1- “cu 
wosed office. _ ' 
Priden cal. | 


3-90R82 
‘e7 i. 
ita 


| BRAND-NEW 


3-ROOM OUTFIT) 


(INCLUDES) ite 

LIVING ROOM | 
BEDROOM 
DINETTE 


the LIVING ROOM 
choice * 3 diferent BT 

your firat oice Wt a L- | 
MODERN “WROUGHT TRON | 
+ 


ARM CHAIR and match 
SWIVEL CHAIR, covered ‘ OFFICE MKC HINES 
ond 10 adding machines 


rade Se c 
. cu ater. L try Eiec. comptometer: | ing aa C 
80. 5-6364 


lasti« 
is @ iL. MODERN | 
type wt 16 mm. sound mony Run wilt a 
joe 
iis: rm RATORS 


ot tor 1 
GE. West ingtouse. Frigidaire 
De! cl : 


OFFICE FURNITURE 
=" BLOCK’S 


I . 

SURPLUS SALES” i 6 Ballo. Ave., Nr. Peace Cross 

“PILLOWS. etc. | SUL _New Jersey Ave uw Li. 7 ed ‘V > Pay: Tr , Wr. Bey rigs 
DINETTE we ine! ude OIL BURNER. Electro just burn- EF RI Wectincha: wa! 
TABLE and MATCH-!| ef. s00d cond; $35 Bt) 2-6194 i G.— egvagnes 

ING CHAIRS ORGAN ——New organ lesson 

pian ny $4.95 ¢° week $20 
c LL. 3 ROOMS OF BRAND ing else to pay.) includes - 
sin OR ry $239 organ in your home. private ies- th Ee 


sons. miusic and material KITT’S best: offer 
RMS.{.FPREE DELIVERY 


‘ee Tet W unlliger elec 
'ALPERS TEIN’ S 
1020 7TH ST. NW, 


wil TU 
nO HA 3-4 Ba 
nA Vic 
Panes Ain ¢ GNDITIONED 
BUILDING AIR-C 
OPEN DAILY. RAM TO ¢ éP 
ON S's ir ar 


AY 
DA M a, 

Fania ALL DAY SATUR AY : 
1T TURE—Prench walnut coftes +. 
e  Enibpen By 77 ieff upri nt. reco) 4 

ter 7 Dem Pras : 4. 6i ; peuiye 

tey make. “ah grand ACE 
¥D) apne. reas JU. m2 GAA 


Ae NG Baby grand Re 
ieee oi 


RE 7009 
£19 

furni- 
reason- | 


ble 
MIMEOORAPH 5 RULTIGRAPE 
oth in excellent 


. so vai aod s and t¥pe. | 
ad or Guick Sa.¢. | 


sel) 


ae 

I 
a 
r 
ti aii 
. 


nF 63 
4 , . yt : SEW Sotix- wristwateh ad) 
TT positions self-wi £120 
—_— at 


$160 
Pie 


Biltm ore 
tt 


$32 69 


Cc - 

04 it 
4 - lnside ru 
SOPA = a ‘ 


elec., 


S98 cu ft 

nee, ¢lec., estiz ouse both in 

rental) oneal cond.. $45 each. Dining tab He, 
(Noth- . need refihishing, 
a i. | 


Bas : 
Warranty 95 or 
75540. ext #308 

PRIG.—Westinghouse. @ cu. 


952 with wapaee at ag “Ex: 


‘ 


com. | 
ee ant 
ME. 8-547] 


Westinghouse: good 
5-77 


#29458 
9. 

Like new. 
4% 


rc 


=a | 


A $275 me 
size “ipright “'; - Pr rida 
Wil. 6-9270 bis 


Leck console, 2 yrs. 


ome Cold apot 
ire. 5 
OR — 


spea cf 
beautif a mehoesay ogni ie! 
value fo 19 EM. 3-2364 


aot 


pdal Y pm. "3 


“et 


rm Lene 
aquarius. 


, 
inbles A 


6x9. 14.50; 4x6 
ther 


N oO 
ned , A anal 9 MAYFAIR, 1225 G st. aw. 


"1330 G ow. RE. 77-6212. 


—Bedrm. a 
rugs. " pookeases.. 15 


work bench, meres, ME. 


eu. 


auto 


aus ner 


Ope ree 
| STANDARD TIRE. & BATTERY co. | 


Norge self de-} 
™. 6-8! 


sTENOTY PE - , 
‘fous sAsH SALF Won 
We } off 320 s 
TA ui 204 RUCKER LUM pk 


STR ROLLER —Canooy 
tion Ye izer 


NO -# 
“TU bid COUTH. 
. TV $35 radio. en 
tance Duncan Phyte 
Verno on a’ 


T thike L ore 


mos reas 


Tues 
on ave 


o.d 


voir 
Daesin 418 


mantie 


AE 


TELEVISION 
By 
lew ‘ $44.50: *xecellent cond 
TEXDLER S&S PAWNBROKERS 
ALFA CO 
sit DaT WwW 
D7 wt a 2 Soa 


& 


moder, 


7-3522 
B.C 
bes 


receiver 


and 
xv $95 or 


offer, LO itis 


TRU MPET—Warner, ke nee. nice 


ans 


n 


pas 


I me ont eid Will sac- 


TVs, TOP BRANDS, $19 


eautiful Admire 
2 speed phenc 12” 


FYPeWRITeR ‘besi 
Unde 
6 bo 
“TEND! ER . A VNBROKERS 
*1) DD st Ag 
TYPEWRITER Rove. 
r\ad.e 5 


used , 


bean 


mode) 
wood guaran. 


, 


‘PIANO Want 


TYPEWRITERS 
executive 82 

' red HARRY J “ABRAMS 

v a t v * (COEANERS—Tami 


chments —¥, 
mye 5 


ae NK. $3 820; ele 


ten 


‘li 


wivndli a 


’ 

“ ASHER Kenn 

WASHERS Py au 
a OL 9.8756 

WASH MACH —Bend * 


} 
WASHER —Eas> Svoindr la 
acl. cond $4 $5. ‘sa 7-4090, 
" ‘RWER Easy Sp: ndrvyer, semiauto 
HE. 4-2069 
$15 te $35 


WastieR. a ee ‘de luxe 


omer 


w sit as—t ate models 
7RE 


nmore 
$40 


new moto 
JU. 9-87 
semi - automatic 
sonabie RA. 5 ~3323 
DRYERS rent: 


|\WASHER. Thor 
excel. cond. 1 
wD : 
vr rand- nH 
E nay apply to 5. S008. 
stone-iined. 110 V.. new. $90.00 
as. new so 


| WASHERS A 
aE 
ae PATER 
rane, used 240 


prices. a)! nee, 

mec heaters 

LOCK’ S 
Near Key Bridge 


8-8700 


= back $2 
7.72 


Lowest 
€.a556-. 


a! gas, elec... 


74 Lee Hey 


WHEFI 
hospital 
“ IN DOW an nA speed 
s00d condition $35 JA. be O78 
bese! BENCH args 
: RA 


CHAIR, 
pea $4 0. 


paintings -_ 


syivania ave. of 


“Re: ue 


MISCELLANEOUS WANTED | INSTRUCTIONS 


ANTIQUES 
WANTED 


WILL BUY ANYTHING 


USED FURNITURE 
ONE PIECE OR 
ENTIRE ESTATE 


JA. 8-9463 


CALL gti TIME. DAY OR NIGHT 
HIEVES MARKET 
- N Glebe Ra : 
ANTIQUES— Purnitture bric-a-brac 
silver jewelr Oritenta ww 1) 
4 eerras 180) 
pRooM ning outten, — 
MT oe A retrigerato 


7-0513—RA. 6-2977 


“eh Sook 6 


CASH BEGISTER—Nations): 5 de- 
Fag iments toteai; itimisze 80 


AME ERA een for Leicas. 
lex, Horn. 926 D st 
COINS—8tam oe. off pistols. aute- 
hec letters gold Hobby | Shop 
ia Wi. are. oF. 2-4272 
FURN. WANTED—Cash for singe 
pieces or household 5-0313 


rink WANTED—!1 entire 
= —r 


ne 


Iv 
pc 
o 


FURN WANTED - 
also need a aiiiocaten 
and piano, Mr. Gray, NA. 8-299 


GOLD 


Brine your dental cold.’ pletinem 
discarded jewelery. We Day caer 


KAHN, 

43 YEARS AT 995 F ST. HW 
OLD FAGEIONE® ag are 
ciocks tur ,@ss, 
antiques. Cash Fe 
OLD PISTOLS and revolvers ma 
be efore i875: any cond. JA. 2 Wie. 
lL to 6 Ariington Antique | Shop 
PIANOS wanted Cash for your | 
piano. Mr Selizser. JU. 9-462°9 
rai ATS PARTY WAnte PLANO! 

ND rRIG with euer 

-y good cond reas 


fram ea 


st 
4- $455 


a 


ust and 


3-989 


—s a 3 a thes 


and rock is 


, ington 5 

out of order sete 

4-96.36 every cay 

WiLL BLY your antiqwe allver after 
Labor Dey r further ome. 
NO 46665 D. Kruveaw' 


' Mn jeston : 


INSTRUCTIONS 


AIRLINES 


AIR-TRAY\ As" AGENCIES 
NEED 


7 and wo nen for grou 
: ; 


, 4627 nr s 


AUTO mechanicer da 

eve. ciasers write on phene_ N 
che 412 Albee Bids. |) : ai 

AUTO MECHANICS SCHOOL ae 

flenh and 


100!) 


; i} ac hoo 
new garage in Washington | 
Dave or eves. 


for “informa’ ion 


as. i 


Pounded in 191 
Temperary Registration Office ep. 
ti) our ree sarage open 

41) 


CLERK - TYPIsTs ‘Colored 
; demand nr n 


start Sept 7 
br. HU. 53-4950 
FACING | 
Ex 


crm) 


1 


Fier i Ticense 
uaranteed coaching 
BCHOOL 1627 
GREGG | SHORTHAND. Beit 
cost ndi ; 
struc tA. Bcoake HOOL 13 38 


the 


Ww 
LEARNING 


’ 
Ne her 
_ 10 


LINOTYPE OPERATING | 
OFT BOOKLET NO. 18 
ny YT Mergan' ha) er Linotype Schoo! 
244 Weel N York ii 
LAB. TECH 
ASSISTANTS 
in ‘the pre- 
fieid a Pi agement 
, Wash “Sch Lab. Tech 


MED 
S 


eazeos 


‘4 
* 


- RW TRAINING im beauty cul 


all Kb ee bt r Ra roved 


i Gi training 
| WARFI YNN aeAGEY | ‘COLLEGE 


1210 ”% 


NURSES NEEDED} | 


es 17- 6$ COLORED. WHITE for 
yf Inst Pri 


| or c 
nine :. oe 


DOCTOR > ASSISTANTS 
| INFANT NURSING 
| ENROLL NOW Por SEPT. CLASSES 
| Por free booklet visit. write. phone 
| National Institute of Nursing 


paying “$50- $100 


RADIO 2 TV SCHOOL. 
7-0343 Classes in announcin 
cuction. writing 


open 


RE 


pro 


8 NURSING—MED. OFF. ASS’T 


Takoma Pal « Post On ce 

VV ipnic sal $i ward f& 

rt ends. Other vardanes in stock 
Upholsteringe 
igi Silver | 
ing, Md 


SAVE 30 TO 70% 


on 


Dinnerware 


‘Fine American & 
Imported China 
| & Pottery 


| 


POTTERY FAIR 
3112 M St. NW, or 
'8509 Colesville Rd., S. S 
K . 

end 
Best offer. 


MISCELLANEOUS WANTED 


-|ANTIQUES| | 


| AND USED FURNITURE 


WANTED 


TOE PRICES PAID 


EVERYTHING 
tat Bonet 
GUNS Pano TE 


vos OLD 
JEWELRA PIAN 8 
NENS. 


LEA MARK ET 


3200 LEE HWY... ARL.. VA 


JA. 30 


JE. 2-3041 


CALLS Maps IMMEDIATELY 
DISTANCE WO OBJECT 


and 
prings, 
forth. 


45 4 ; 
Dining coffee 
bed, 


WE 
fone | fest 


train. 
Wash 
Si) 


Includes hosp 
Info cail 

Nurs 

RECERT 


course 

Cay ev 
Pract ’ 
+3 


IROxD. 
Be ; 


i. 


? 
> & 


REAL ESTATE 


REALTY COURSE- SEO INNERS 
E ESTATE—K 


2-5286 
COLLEGE 
GRATED . 
- ™m Besinners. Salesmen 
"Ea year part 
SEE 


Esteves AD. Sunday 


Professional School 


of 
Real Estate Methods 


Register now for new class 
starting September 
20 full- 


All classes limited 
time students 

fresh and new approach te 
teaching 
Pas bd... Cc 


6 
to 


new and used 


is Roe for any- 
ir under- 
concepts 
estate salesman s&s exam- 


held ever? Tues. 
ourse 
of 2 hours 


n. 

“7 
an Pp 
cons a of 6 sessions 
oniy @20 for full 


r sescion 
for further in- 
formatio 


Sidney Z. Mensh & Co. 


1613 Eve St. NW. 


Zeiss, | 


cnest.| 


Write et once 


BigP. 2758 mg ed ' HELP, MEN 


) 


12) 


Ger TUTORED| __ 
49. major in 


ne@ i 
yoke } 
550 


Placement assist. | 


. courses 
4. 


D en . 
OG and i2th (Hundreds on enone 
ing. NOW.) 


RADIO-TV REPAIR—Prac. eve. show 
courses. 85 wk tr SCHOOL 
1338 GO st nw. NA. §-4690 Me 
WHITE—COLORED — Learn typing 
n 16 wks... $4 wkly. Typewriters 
loaned for home wee 
or machine shorthand 
ae TEMPLE 
33 , 


WOMEN—ALL AGES 
Get a Better Job 


, # .--. ™ 
“IN 6 WEEKS 
Other Short-Term Courses: 


ai rt TONIST 


M. 
on i? 3. 2086 


Speedwriting Secretarial School 
1406 G. ST. NW 


15 


ACCTS.-BKKPRS. 


n 
trainee 
ray typists 
me trainee 
photostat photogs 
men. noe emp 
mech. inclined ne “s00 


Beattaumar 
c orresn 
Bale. 


ATCA Agcy. "RE 7. 5 8 
1470 ave 6f@ Room 506 


~_ ACCOUNTANT 


Under 


WASHINGTON "REP 


FE. under 42. Exo. Gevt 
ics FR & D contracts 


** EDITORIAL 


Under 42. Collewe. Married Bx 
trade assoc. Edit. and Re! 


$8 
HEATING VENT. DESIGN 
Exp. «air cond heating. 
base pilus ©<. T.i Te 


ray ee 
= 7 


e ectrTrone 
No empl. 


oppor 


Cata br. 
Deve! op 


Washington poomber Nati 


sonne) es, iocated 
principe! citi ~ offering netion wide 


| Fae H. KESSLER 
ci? Wash. Bide. isth & % ST oe 
ACCOL INTA ANT 


ARLINGTON-ALEX. 


st sy 


sales stock 


° Ck 
r. oe wy 


a : 
Pr $230 
 - 


| POTOMAC EMP. ACY” 


333 4 Wilheon , Rive Ar... JA 


“ADJUSTER 

man to learn automobile 
ne. This ls interesting work. 
mary 


See M 8 
CEPTAN ‘cz ‘CORP. 
a’ 


ee & Abst sTER Positic “a z 
a ; 


M {AN A 


see 


8 $250. 
CONSU UTANT a, 
} ™ (3) & ow 


ADJUSTERS 863000 


e ABBEY First 


= 1-0) 90 
wo te $) 


DA) perm 
Keeper 


4 
to $i 0-000 
mecnr 

ricai 


"SALESMEN 


exp 


K 8ST. NW 
Ene! neers 6th class 


Haliman 


AIRFRAME 
SALES 
ENGINEER 


Establis hed 

manufacturer 
ing for an engineer 
act as Sales Engineer. 


prime airframe 
has 


* man in this 
responsible 
oe eae military and 
trial high-level personne! 
maintenance of a continuing 
analysis of the changing air- 
craft requirements of the mili- 
and will provide 


position WwW 
for contact) 


and Engineering for the p 
integration customer | 
quirements. end management 
objectives. 


Min! mum job requirements in- 


neering and 
experience 
uire 
engineering ex 
sign oF researc 


or planning 
position will 
comprehensive aircraft 
“rience in de- 


Excellent salary 
Relocation allowance provided 
Bubmit peemmne to B aiaay 

ie 


rsonal in 
quiries will be held "sentidentia!. 


' WRITE: | 
BOX M 483, Post-TH 


nae i for 


Codtinued on Following Fase 
’ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
me | _ Sunday, August 28, 1955 


380,000 HELP, MEN 
Circulation | 
Daily 

means more sales results for 


Washington Post and Times 
Herald classified advertisers. 


To place your ad 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


a 


AUTOMOBILE 
OFFICE MANAGER 


One gt. Wachinates ° le @ used 

r fo “the ‘ft we 4 op- 
portunity or e person, ex- 
perienced 


ities ¢ "condi a. 
al sales BRL, t 
a u--- ey 
elem, 


ey 


i 
fret 
sie ine aay 
field personally, 


rm BH - > 
4 


oo 4: “on or % 


N 
otnee. peonts of worm. ise 


603 Worth Pair- r- 


ope 
rsat- class mechenles 


al oters car ons. 
ent working con .* 


geese 
r Phat 


id email loan com- Alex 


ue for +2) 
’ mee ben edvencement. Apply 


LOANS, INC. 


3303 KR. I. Ave. Mount Rainier 
eet. 952900 _ 


oe 


ositto perm 
_ ret req poured 
Mr Ck Anna’ 
q Sows have o0s8- 
ie aty as wer ore a 
Re —-ee he oe Unk ADDISON 
. | Uiftvrdekr 14th *& Pia. ave. oe, 
AUTO MECHANICS 
postition 


Good 
automobile 
ence desi 
gverantee. 
and other company . Wet 
oe A r Ridines. — 
RY MorOoR CO. 3040 Ms 
$e-in-a-life- 

time opportunity. ist-class pain 
capable of taking f 


a 1, Mignon! sas 
3) Bladensburg 


| ee Mr Sumi A WOUE- 
AUTO PAINTERS 
HELPER 


referred modern 
ry. weld helidavs 
Apply te Mr. Jot 


FORD 


AVAL chemist. “eB... 
trainee 


. trainee, 
» sub. div 
& man 


FU 
c miy | 
ablished maior ER of 
os. We are expanding into new 
m 


areas, 40 
resentatives with 
and energy to srow with ws and) 
this vital industry. The work is ex- 
' ly satiety! 

on t. Since 


me. the 
i ee 
bee 


ave eur « own train. 
pletion of 
Ul be 


expandi 
pail 
We 
[ram 
wing phase 


maper' enced 

so0c &. 
and vacation 
Laok 


= ‘ 
Young PRireeel? man 
4 to — ay ees | 

<u jewelry store. | 
benefits Salts company 

x Dermanen' ADDI im Der- 4G 


CASTELBERG’S 


rst xw 
Appliance Repairman 


tie apeed. ry and 


divers, part be exper) uiepeet. I o 
sR erifEcT 


working 
o M, — = 


Apply oy 

istin ng qual fieations 
dvalred HARLES 

ABBOCTATSES. 


Assit ANT 
CAR MANAGER 
Man whe hes hed 
ce im service sales to 
reconditioning dept. 
Oeed car operation 


you’ 
. 2 territory 
expenses. 

wee sience in? and previo 
ndiene 
-|~~Auto Sales Manager 
v peferenens. a? 
FOR USED CA 


one of 
eo fad vanced. in the 
r lette 

te many . shift for branch of 

’ or 
pen ? you quailly 

.™, LoT 

We have an opening for 2 expert- 


Nedustey, 
us , ™ -y 
Lichmond leon, 
li lesman | 
ha ance Se es | oe 
l) be comaidered ~~ 
ost-TH =e —— 
AUTO SALESMEN 
enced used car salesmen 
' shin 


reas tation | 


sr Tages Le A 
AUTO SALESMEN 


¢rawin 

ty aserul 
vail 

and) 
Bi4 


Tr vou are & 
ood 


dvancement 
Boiand Sales 
Wash nt he ONT Pie} co... 
—— asl 


AUTO. SALE *eMEN 


Sorine Lincein « Mercury | 


many other 
men willing te work 
per year 
9-8040. Mon- 


over 61 
Murray. JU 


Buday 


sst-In Pontiac Co. 


407-427 FLORIDA AVE. NE. 
Li. 6-7200 


AUTOMOBILE | ABSISTANT SALES 


average income 
sions are high menstra‘or 
furnished Otner beweflts 


Ex 
oppertunity 
Piease give com- 
; ex + = im fret 
§ ~*~ eames Apply in person 


GRADY 
Motor Corp. 


7809 WISC. AVE. 
BETHESDA, MD. 


exper. ABBEY. 1338 
a 


Large national corp. 
seeks top-notch sales- 
man, Salary bonus. 
Thorough training, 
na traveling. State 
age, marital status, 
education and ex- 


perience. 
BOX M-309, POST-TH. | 


sMwAN— 


on very "eaiies »0° 


corn! mings 


For used cars 
ust 


i v4. Arlington. Va. 


HELP, MEN 


ENGINEERS 


ELECTRONIC MECHANICAL 


HOW DO YOU 
MEASURE SUCCESS? 


Some measure success only by money; others 
by the enjoyment they get out of their work. 
But the true measure of success is a combina- 
tion of both plus the knowledge that your ef- 
forts are recognized and appreciated. 


MELPAR Engineers find diversity and oppor- 
tunity for professional growth; they enjoy being 
part of a highly creative staff without losing 
their individuality; and they benefit from 
Melpar’'s completely integrated facilities for 

tem. responsibility from design concept 
through production. 


To learn how Melpar measures up to your own 
standards, drop by our employment office at 
3000 Arlington Bivd., Falls Church, Virginia. 


Openings presently exist for men experienced 
in one or more of the following fields; 


*Systems Evaluation 
"Packaging Electronic 


* Automation Equipment 
*Miccowave Technique 


* UHF, VHF, or SHF 
Receivers 


*Pulse Circuitry 
* Microwave Filters 


° Quality Control and 


*Analog Computers 
Test Engineering 


*Digital Computers 


*Radar and Counter- 
measures 


*Servomechanisms 
*Subminiaturization 


*Electro-Mechanical Design 


Apply in Person 
Monday Through Friday 
8 A.M. to 4 P.M, 


MELPAR, INC. 
SUBSIDIARY OF WESTINGHOUSE AIR BRAKE 
“9000 ARLINGTON BLVD. FALLS CHURCH, VA. 


Ades Arnold V-2 Bus From 11th and E Sts. N.W. 
to Plant Entrance) 


i 
with yee Sho: om Excelent ‘p prov: Al 
) 


ron at “AS "PBR | 
Be in 


| MEN 
If vou do not 


“es | 


CARPENTERS—Long — 5 


aoYve 3 is can earn af 5a | 
| White, Bee Mr C 


guailfics at 


rou 


inchester, 
stock insurance a 
ree or experience desir 
o 45, Reti nt plan. 
e 


Ss year. 


som 0,5 ; 


o 
have an opening for an ry ser 
ice ~~." by can gisen od 
rehab mates 


Bunce Must be 


Aadivon | 
4th 
BILLING CLERK 
Pomiler with aute repair orders 
gd a 


finance 


xD. ~- 
yn 
paes. r. Erickson. 


hg 
ANSWER 
f ad we andwich 


70 


¢) Experi. 
enced: * and retat) 


tala alary 
“Dl 


lary 


e@rolet m 
ve 


et 


a - cor 
ni or 


i . 6-2300 
_BREWINO CO. for an interview. 


DRAFTSMEN 
STRUCTURAL STEEL 
MISC. AND 
-ORNAMENTAL IRON 


Sowmpnes for draftemen with struc- 
ture or misc. irom detailing 
exp Reply by mail. 


ATLAS Aces * TRON WORKS 
| 3282 JEPPe av 
on “ARLINGTON 2 


y. 
Ps 


one hi 


Needy, 10% comm ~ hrs. 


i 


c ™m. 
on ioe A, o 


2 
. = 


ood jos jet 
mi sion 


i wlar Saeturde 

Air-Conditioned he 
to Deaton Post Office 
LO. 5-9644. Appig any day. includ- 


guar over 


all around berber sf day . A 
a Rocke Rarber ew 
Ory Re Bp. 


KEEPER. CLERK 
nck ik. -LORDI. 


RAPES TEE 
RTUNTT 
MES APPLY. FORA PaTER- 
ROSENTHAL CHEV. 
Corner Cospmste Pike = * 
Ari Heton, 


| DRAFTSMEN 
TRAINEES 


Olede | 
OPENINGS FOR YOUNG MEN 


BRICKEA VERS INTERESTED IN LEARNING 


echanics only me 


ty 
. let class ht RE. 6-6330' 
Ze 


4 Poul 


— 


$od | 
' 


THE HIGHLY LUCRATIVE 


jon FIELD OF DRAFTING 


generator Mur 
REQUIREMENT 


ont ineatal Construc- 


"BUTCHER: AT LEAST ONE YEAR OF 
bbe poly ger _latee volune Rove! 


good experience HIGH SCHOOL 


CAB DRIVERS 
MECHANICAL 


WOMEN 

have an ident fica - 
netruct you 
xe es dut 


~ BOB’S STUDIO | 


131 1sth ot we 


test s fou | ) 


DRAWING COURSE 
employment for bape 


fie. Northwest dr. Sil. 
| Restle NOL. Isen's jod 


caer aa ee SE 


PLOOe 6. SANDERS. exp $90 Ay. 
See ap ites, $2 AN EXPANDING RESEARCH 
sc PeRY ch'n fence exp oss | 
"i housemen. refs eee 
DRIVERS, emD. . ORGANIZATION 
EN $180 


=e 


EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY 


FOR ADVANCEMENT IN 


in of out 


NATIONAL EMPL APPLY IN PERSON 


— i) ib SL. NW. 2nd FLOOR | 


CHEMISTS 
AND 


ENGINEERS 
ARE WANTED BY 
NATIONAL ANILINE 
DIVISION 
ALLIED CHEMICAL 
& DYE CORP. 


8 A. M. TO 4 P.M, 


MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


MELPAR, 


. EDITOR 


A Philadelphia Suburb 


Bee abl 


GENERAL ELECTRIC CO 


me ana 


background in 
mua py circuits is 


franc, tack 
to 


DRIVER. SALESMEN 3 i ot ¢| E 
oe rou opening due te Moats 79. “ 
men returning = their statins 

cellent ithes Ba Bay 


fairendacks 
in eonfidence 
Ti. 


ENGINEERS 
HIGHWAYS and 
BRIDGES 


He ee 


"FIELD SURVEY 
PERSONNEL 

PARTY CHIEFS 
INSTRUMENTMEN 
CHAINMEN 

OTHER PERSONNEL 
HYDROLOGIST 
EQUIPMENT SUPERVISOR 
MASTER MECHANIC 
Domestic and overseas as- 
signments. Knowledge of 
foreign language neces- 
sary in some classifica- 
tions. Write giving full 
particulars concerning 
education, experience, 
personal history and avail- 
ability to: 
RICHARD L. SHAW 


Personel! Director 
Michael Baker, Jr., 
Inc. 


Consulting Engineers 
BAKER BUILDING 
ROCHESTER, PA 


ice Cream. 
patvea oo pw aoe 
food products. Guaranteed salary 
pilus commission: advertised brands. 
io sete ’ me Bales. inc. 

" 


DRIVER. SALESMEN 


Por copidly © growing beverage dis- 
eee | 


ENOI!- 


u ‘ 
2811 qnree Davis hwy... Arline 
ton 


TECH 
WRITERS 


Electronic Background 


OUR | REQUIREMENTS 


nic 
me penton: data hendline in 

o the ve your 
aa rtine pay will be propertion- 
ately higher 


VALUABLE 
EMPLOYEE BENEFITS 


P-L-U-S 


HELP, MEN 
i EXCITE ROWAVE 


cooperative ecycational 
4 


OPENING IN THE FIELD 


| OF SONAR SYSTEMS | 


This work is right on the 
front-line of scientific know) od e | 
Pre-reguisite is « thorough Ww 
sro und in the hevelor ment and 

‘en Ss comp ex nar systems. na | 

e tronic eng! neering, degree 

The andi dat ese! - whi do a 

ses of militery r svetem 
aad direct an "eaveneed system de. 
velopment program 


FOR APPOINTMENT 
CALL OR WRITE 


Placement Manager 


Paoli, Pa. 3500 


BURROUGHS 


Research Center 


Long- somes stability and en @5- 
| tensity nd iber program of 
personal benef! ts are characteristic 
this company. Lecation ww in 
| suburbs of « progressive and grow- 
ing city in apstate New Yors 
Please send detatied resume 
in compete confidence to 


Box M-496. Post-7H 


PAOLI, PA. 


, 


Electronic 
ENGINEERS 


For Training As 
TECH WRITERS 


_ —ELECTRONIC—— 
—ENG! NEERS— 


» « like to travel? 

» « like to oversee air- 
borne electronic 
equipment? 


ys with Ps dearee or & 
inimum of three years e@k- 
— im advanced cere: 
ics cam ewailify poctig 
about your educational 
work beckground im repiy te— 


| G-80. P. O. Box 35§2 
Philadelphia 22, Pa. 


OPPORTUNITIES FOR ADVISOR 
POSIT! lone re . | 


Field Service 
sRave m the Uv = or apres 
Dberal bomus and ing 


eupenses and hold * respons idle 


| Pe Ni hea ic CO. 


Ogyisery position comnection 
— seate airkes ne eliectroni 


—_—_ 


ELECTRONIC 
TECHNICIANS 


{t 
pi ipme ; 
ro K L GAow PROPESSION Al L r 

act O6WIT expert ' 


eid. “ana posees ihe latent 
e,ectron) acvaenc 


or ~. i 


There's AP oras ROAD To AD- 
re for ang! eer 


ratte a Looking For 
eee An Opp’ rtunity 
To Advance 


FOREIGN or 


7 due 
tric’s educ ona. ames 
premeten. — within alley 

OU enlew al 
lo which OF is = well 


REQUIFEMENTS: Encineerine de- 
ree. Electronic experience. U S| 


“tizenship. 


BFND a Nt TO Mr 


_ ee Pour- | 
ier Miitarr 


sec (TOR ic 


Trench Road. Uticsn NM ¥ 


HOPEWELL, VA 
Analytical Chemist—Quality 
Control 
Polymer Chemists— 
Development and Research 
Electrical Engineer— 
Engineering and Services 


INC. 


3000 ARLINGTON BLVD 
FALLS, CHURCH, VA. 


permanent positions of- 
fering exeellient future may 
applied for at Virginia's newest 
(Take Arnold 2-V Bus from 
lth ts. NW. to plant 
to P. O. Box 831. Hopewell. Va. | & E S P 
off Siate Route Ne 10. Th entrance) 
best of working conditions, 
complete benefite plan. and un- 
eurpessed opportunity wlll be 
found im this new project. 


ENGINEERS 
WHAT ARMA 

and “Long Island Living” 
can OFFER YOU 


it takes two things to make in engineer thor- 
oughly satisfied with the position he holds. One 
is work with a future. The other is an ideal com- 
munity to live in. 


ARMA provides both, to an unusual degree. 
Prominent in the design and production of pre- 
cision electronic controls, ARMA is steadily 
expanding into new fields. Here engineers con- 
centrate on assignments calling for ingenuity 
and technical skill of the highest caliber. Recog- 
nition of original work is quick. Promotion comes 
fast to able men, 


ARMA salaries are among the highest paid; pen- 
sion and insurance benefits, favorable. In addi- 
tion, the company encourages advanced study at 
nearby universities, and provides liberal finan- 
cial aid, 


All the varied advantages of “‘Long Island Liv- 
ing” are open to ARMA engineers. On the 
island, the playground of the East, pleasant 
communities of modern homes, with good schools 
and fine roads, abound. All the fun of a vacation 
land is theirs—all year ‘round—-sailing, fishing, 
golf, skating, skiing, swimming at famous 
beaches Yet the fabulous facilities of New 
York City are only 30 minutes away! 


Why not find out in detail 
the many ways that 


ARMA CAN DO MORE FOR YOU * 
Immediate openings for: 
SENIOR ENGINEERS, ENGINEERS, 
ASSISTANT ENGINEERS 


Experienced in 
GYROSCOPICS COMPONENT 
RADAR 


DEVELOPMENT 
DEVELOPMENT RELIABLE STUDIES 
SYSTEMS 


ANALOG AND 
ENGINEERING 


DIGITAL 
& STUDIES COMPUTER 
INFRA-RED SYSTEMS DEVELOPMENT 
SERVO MECHANISMS 


SHOCK & 
THERMODYNAMICS VIBRATION 


WASHINGTON INTERVIEWS 


Monday—Tuesday—Wednesday 
August 29-30-31, 9 A.M. to 6 P.M. 
Call Mr. Ralph Morris at EX. 3-5036 


Or eend complete resume to: 
TECHNICAL EL, DEPARTMENT 


ARMA 


Division American Bosch Arma Corp. 


DOMESTIC — 
ELECTRONIC Field Service Assignm ts 
TECHNICIAN 


SENIOR 


in GENERAL ELECTRIC’S 
Heavy Military Electronic 
Equipment Department 


> 
: bod 
a 


years tech- 


nical education Diuse ex- 
perience in military radar 


Advanced electronic design 
and development work in in-| 
strumentation for precision! 
measurements: audio, radio 
frequency and micro-wave. 


Here s @ chance te travel in the 
s 


c 
fats ion of important 

and to D> in ts Operation, 

fter it is installed. Amd an op- 

te advance at General 

r es your sebility 

ue to General 

lectric’« educational program 

nd promotion ~- from - withia 

oly 


No parking problem; perma- 
nent position; salary range 
$4160 to $5200, depending | 


upon expenence. WRITE_OR CALL 


Mr. S. E. McCann 


uperviser Recruiting & Training 


GENERAL 
ELECTRIC CO. 


Fiectronics Part 
Syracuse. Rew York 


Must be experienced in con- 
structing. and debugging 
equipment from engineer's | 
schematic. Working know!l-| 
edge of electronic compo- 
nents required; radio ama- 
teur's license desired. 


— ca 


ENGINEERS (3rd Class) 


RELIEF SHIFT 


' 


CALL FOR APPOINTMENT | 
LO. 4-0122 


WEINSCHEL 


Engineering Co., Inc. 
10503 METROPOLITAN AVE 
KENSINGTON, MOD. 


Tmmediate 
man d 
starting 
benefits 


APPLY 
HOT SHOPPES, INC. 


i441 GO &. NW... Room 200 


opening for seualified 
y 40-hour wee 
worthwhile 


salary and 


| eeetitotine — Air cond heatin 


ating, 
vent et ng 87200. Electrical en- 
ee MORGAN 
| Beas REONK L. 


ENGINEERS 


AND 


* 


Supporting Personnel 


We manufacture our own designs——airborne arma- 
ments, flight simulators, machine tools, electronic de- 
vices. We erect them. We maintain them. Because 
we do a complete job, opportunities at ERCO embrace 
almost every technical category. There is a particular 
need for young engineers who like to get out and do 
things. The well-seasoned old timer will find excel- 


lent opportunities as well, 


At present a few choice openings exist for engineering 
physicists and standards engineers. Many openincs exist 
for electronics engineers, test specialists, mechanical 


designers, design draftsmen and aerodynamicists. 


Include 
your name and address and the Code E9. We will reply 


For further information send us a postcard. 


promptly. Send resume for immediate evaluation. 


| o 
the systems synthesis function 


a < 
“ Eagtneer, ME 


SPECIALIST - 


ENG! NEER—$ 110 

Pa a ae 

YDS COR. 12TH &G 
ENGINEERS 


MATHEMATICIANS 
PHYSICISTS 


te deve 

Te. 
Tf you are interested | 
one. £2? riddles. 


ai les 
nage ‘ Aiferatt Dae 


Bubdivision 
eral reer 


-d@imen- 


Wyrties js ! emall ere 
specials a. 3 are 
an gE new new a0) electronic 


wethiah iat — including 


.~ 


GUIDED MISSILES FIELD 
Transducer, Modulator, 
Transmitter Designers 


ided missile devel 


id promotion are 


u'll work tn Cincinnat! 
™ environment for fam! 


i exce!- 
living 


Please send gomoiete details, 
in comfidence te: 


a components to trane- 


ure, 
ee and omer data inte 
ible to telem- 


me includes * applies tion ee riot. 


— J. 

AOT velopment ~, 
Reese Sete feign L Ser on 

aitvorne 


>|GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. 


es 

ranemitter 

pace Ry test 

a and eral type. 


Tours experience imum of five 


rit ee tte company 
sea a aft eee § 


resume in 
pox me sy ™ 
Engineers 
Physicists 
Metallurgists 


Youn 08, aaa? Bae 


PUTURE IN 


MICROWAVE 
& POWER TUBES 


and all that goes with it: 
, new ideas 
designing manufacturabie tubes 
- an accelerating oe of growth 
. fundamental tr 
co 


Ie 


telephone aauier 
Sand complete 


a. ECUT! VES 
Wa ~_ Hy 
eee tive retort vB 


ONAL men. 68) Mo sc. aF., 
6-2126. Persenal interviews, 
. ms Monday through Fri 
FILE CLERK 
Opportunity for older or retired 
man who Wants te supplement 
—— ——_ tate age. educa- 
tion rience. and ether 
some, . any. Write Box 
Post-TH 
PILLS CLERK MESSENG GER— Recent 
igh echool graduate to work in 
ife imewrance office: experience 
ot ; ' S-day Work week 
Pieasant surroundings: jibera) em- 


igs uF PF ine. cc 1625 Bren 


ie fess co. 


FILM TECHNICIANS 


Motion pictures laboratory exp. 
TOP PAY 


imers—Developers—Printers 

egative Positive Workers 

Cleaners—Projection pnapestere 
Chem ists—Machin 


MOVIELAB FILM LABS | 


619 West 44 &t. BN Y iC. 19. w. Y 


Bae "hear 


aes SALESMAN-—Under 40 
Mer | —— law @ pee 
dreds BOYD’ 


ee 


ih Deor 


‘ your pame on 
Come and look use ever at our 
expense. 


Just drop « line te: 


Schenectedy. N.Y 


ENGINEER 


Systems Synthesis 
OUID M 

o ereative and responsible position | 
with a company fioted for main-/ 


tai ning : stimu ting environment 
for engineers 


the 


RS—Fx RS—Experiences 
roy y Pairfas ari Af 
FIELD 44-1384. CR. 


Bales 
Hun- 
r. © 


—— 


FURNITURE 
SALESMEN 


HM you are a top-flight sales- 
man and ambitious and have 
retail furniture experience, 
accustomed to a fast track, we 
have a position for you. We 
only want those with the above 
Qualifications to apply. Liberal 
salary and commission. Full 
time. Vacation with pay and 
other company benefits 
ply 


development of 


perien en 
lying a broad 


ences capable of ap 
lems of wWea- 


viewpoint te the p 

me systems and a crea- 
ive eooren® te sn sys- 
tems eeting military require- 
men 


At 
rience is 
nclude a pocisrouns in serve sFys- 

ems. ystems. guidance t¥s- 

ete An sagineet — saree 

te seven years c 


BB. should 


st ten to fifteen 
desirable. 


expe 
be considered for work in + A 


t the more detailed portions 


i AN ee AN 4 
a ree: 
foie POR ars Mr. Hershey 
HUB FURNITURE CO. 


3919 BENNING RD. NE. 
OR 


Send complete resume tn confid- 
ence te Box 5 Pos 


ENGINEER | 
AE OR ME 


_--— 


Mr. Newman 
HUB FURNITURE CO. 
7TH & D STS. 


| earn 81 


JUNIOR EXECUTIVE | 
TRAINEE 


Allyn and Bacon, a 
leading publisher in 
the school book 
field, is expanding 
into college text- 
book publishing. 
This new, fastest- 
growing division will 
hold a specialized 
training program in 
our New York office 
to teach trainees the 
techniques of college 
selling and college 
manuscript develop- 
ment. Assignment to 
a position as field 
editor will follow. 
Managerial o p por- 
tunities for success- 
ful representatives 
will be many as the 
college pub lishing 
program grows, 


SPECIAL ADVANTAGES: 
ARING PL 


STEADY ADVANCEMENT. 


ITs 


REQUIREMENTS: 


ya 

IsION 
Inc 

New York 11. 8. ¥ 


INTERES _ Wit oe 
POR 

mo eee Ran 

et Yt et AB 
Opening fer A-1i repairman. 
- a 
LABORATORY CLERK 
Permes ont Dosit S-day weet: 
manship and oust Rave sor Mites 


nowledge of tying desiras 
pir Capita! Printia ae Ink C 


OYMENT 
4 
th Ave... 


PLAN DRAWING 


No © experience required 73 valified 
for training. .. you will 
reek wv ie earn! 
with potential earnings ae 
o your rs _ # ane Detter 
an 


> 
this * profession nal type | ‘ao ~~ ine 
ar "Phone 
bOd between yw 


Sar “nals. aD 4 
Machinist 


and 
Machine Operators 


For Electronic 
Manufacturing Plant 


APPLY 9 TO 4 


Ap- | 


F 
Cc 


NEMS CLARKE, ING 
919 Jesup Blair Drive ~’ 
Silver Spring, Md. 


| terete PAINTER « 
restaurant equipment, nu .. 


ane a efits 


al 


the 
$10.1 
1 yy 


Defense 


N WITH 
estate business 


CAR pore 
an 
Ca 


wy. 


Aircraft Preliminary 


Gas Station Attendants 
Design 


ges. Car washer. lubrica- 


“oe Bin li i tere 


n Group 


For Advanced Des 
in Th clear 


e Airoreft 
Propulsion 


4 Jersey ave. nw 


———— 


i « Ristery-makone as- Bee Mr 


LERK 


. av 


neering. + j 
plane of tomorrow. At this 


men te do general clerical | 

typing ability heipfu po- 

nvoive night work: hich! 

must have iegi. 

starting 

include 

life insurance and hospitelization 

an. paid vécation and sick ave, 
meals furnished 


aircraft wmucilear 


propulsion. 


The position now open offers 
many epportunities ae — 
uv 


tures. an 
tien of structure 
wer plan 
requirements. 4-6 yea 
ence in aircraft design and de- 
velopment r 


Bend complete resume 
im confidence to 


LY 
1M1l OG Bt aw Room 200 
HOT SHOPPES, INC. 
and teol 
maker wanted for precision work 


N sttendant. experi-| 
et’ must | tions 


Mi or) 


: 
' 
“ft WASHINGTON NATL. AIRPORT | 


on dcevelopment,. copstruction and 
maintenance of light teci . 
xtures Permanen: 
emmie i. Pen Co., 
7 e 


Box M-457 Post -TH. 


THERMODYNAMIC 
DESIGN 
Of Advanced Jet Engines 


vital role of me 
the design 4 


~| Gay. 
es ae rons WEA ROVARD ALCO. 


in the Mi a ratinar sealed j MA ASSIS AN 
SUPERVISOR 


Feperienced in operating 
equipment. type and 602-A. 
knowledge of aceounting Contras 
individual 
| Whe ad) ambition 
Write letter giving age, experience, 
education and marita! status 


Titmus Optical Co 


Box 191 
CORA 


_ A 
* free ree Miss Man 
YD's. cor O #& 12th ae 
—Awnine and storm 


rate 
increasingly Wase. Steady work, year round 


The s 
amicist = 


thermod on 
m rn inc 


rtletpetion. in the crea- 
tiem of sadvaenced types of jet en-| 


éines 


Work involves the analysis of en- 
gine cycles and rmination of 


optimum cycle 
specifications ~+ gp pressor | 
ratios. turbine imiet ~ yoyo 
etc.: and analysis of cycle for 
pegmenee at design and off denizen | 
po.n 


If you ave the goenaice! enper- 
ence and y will meet your 

salary requirements. Gend d detailed | slipcovers. 
resume, including background. ex-| 4. 
perience and salary desired. Should | iA 
you qupiity you will be notified | 
prompt 


P.O 
eters 
draperies, as 
new furn, sh ~: xperienced | 

x2 tt Th. 

2 sm 
, ° aor 
api furnishe ust to 


references. Call for 
Youngs & Co.. ST. 3 er 


Engineers 


VITRO LABORATORIES 
DIVISION OF 
VITRO CORPORATION OF 
AMERICA 


ENGINEERS 


Career opportunities for the young engineer 
looking for professional advancement, respon- 
sibility and challenge in advanced weapons and 
systems, research and development engineer- 
ing. | 
GUIDED MISSILES—RADAR 
FIRE CONTROL * 
UNDERWATER ORDNANCE SYSTEMS 


For Additional Information 
PLEASE CALL JU. 5-7200 
Personnel Department 


Similar opportunities available at 
EGLIN AIR FORCE BASE, FLORIDA 


Engineering & Research 


- A DIVISION OF 
ACF INDUSTRIES, INC. 


Roosevelt’ Field, Garden City, Long Island, WN. Y. 


b 


Riverdale, Md. 
7, 


" 


and WEST ORANGE, NEW JERSEY 
ALSO 


CHEMICAL ENGINEERING OPENINGS 
AT WEST ORANGE LABORATORY 


~VITRO LABORATORIES 


962 WAYNE AVE. SILVER SPRING, 


q 


MD. 


Apply in person, Monday thru Pri 


| 


Uy 04 oP 
age rane 
Sa. are neice 


MAN 


ambitiou 


iberal commission. 


will be trained te become Tanager. 
Salary ‘exci to Your ability, 


MASAU 


> omen 
shoe store in ‘=. ye Permanent, 


Large and sqst-ezpendine finance 
company wis mplovy assist- 
ant managers for focal office. Good 
ee for men. 
Ma compan 

liberal — insurance cep re- 
tirement Car 


LINC 
3412 Rhede isiand Avenue. 


MECHANICAL ENGINEER 
Ideal for a Man with 
A CREATIVE SLANT 


—~ Be a 
“Malor 


aw 


LL 


An unusually 
pen eee 


withstand severe 
ments. Included is the —_—— of 


position 
one P 
ong Fance gabulty ai = e- 


Please send detailed resume 
compiete confidence to 


$0 ROH ENG 892007 


For design on sir conditioning and 
te yearly earn- 


NCY. EX. 3-2 


Mechanical Engineers 


Electrical Engineers 
AND 
Mechanical Draftsmen 


For General Machinery 
Development 


Steady Employment in 
Central Pennsylvania Plant 


Apply in writing, giving edu- 
cational and practical back- 
ground. Applications will be 
held in confidence and inter- 
views arranged. 


Reply Box M-2046, 
Post-TH 


H AL 
ian 


Ae excellent 


Pormanen’ | a 
ting ars’ ¢i- 


perience re seauit 
CORVEY 
ENGINEERING CO. 
ae ts 4 
rate an 


by everyone im the — ~y 
ess. 


heyy 


ee — eons nd a 


HELP, MEN HELP, MEN 15|HELP, MEN __15) HELP, MEN 15 HELP, MEN THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
| SALESMAN-EXECUTIVE SALES REPRESENTATIVE Sunday, August 28, 1955 D3 _ 


SALESMEN | SALESMEN | garth fmt, : fer pers Tews, | 380,000 
| PERSONNEL eye. | Opportunity Soaptat at Tt ee E Sint Apts. | a if 
| DEVELOPMENT| fait PEN DEL FARMS | ~ FP A ates ba et Circulat 

SPECIALIST | ii FOOD PLAN | Aust! soca sete eee te Scar ej ent a 
“ We now: have openings for ay sales or dust Fone § ave. th mee te | i. RE aan = ‘| means more sales results fer 

MEN | cane. ecru |e amgae| cress: | See taed [eee REE ray | nent et eT 
Bh openi in the! § . po ah, cis i Ni codhes aan ot Ba z ‘ t Scierttists & Design Engineers ion. rece = To place your ad 
i ' 0 EHOU: same time make from snsideradly more: re AF ANGS.| benefits. Apply Mr. . 

vg tht ing-personnel.de- $6000" 10 '$10,000 per | Saale agua &| HUB FURNITURE CO, Te-aee 35-78, | Phone 

PUBLIC CONTACTS volikonert | year. * annual man 000: RR 4 atS, COR: 7TH & D STS. NW. redlar oes with .s “so-mile REpublic 7-1234 


ey ANTS. 


. een ‘position ing 
mel policy f oF 8 re D. oy . $90 per sale. suse ne 7 Maer eR, detailed res-| selling nin Somaltey “indice ahoer: WOOL PRE 


: . pe Hi t od, . Beott t, Box 451, Mi 
AGE 21 TO 35 ? . Draw against commis- may "nad Seapele Min-| Suaranteed oplary 
or yo 


real oops portunit rh 7 ne 
te gee m mat nity Tor a soctally sen : ef Wee phone Mr. Robert , 9a THE % oute RY Figtime, wit 


ranteed salary SECURITIES SALEZESMA 
Se nish * and 4 a compe ies . Weekly and monthly Pains sana ying als e ck over-the-counter invest. —. 09 CONN AYE. experienced. 
. Paid referals. gs 


- x néay and Tuesd ae "ese er onperees SHOE SALESMAN — ae “tine. HU. 35-4806. 
PhD « ss r- n 5 . perienc n fitting ren’s| —2202_Ocorgia ave. AY. _-_ 
shinny, TER to Pea viewing ind counseling sleet will be decided wu only . TV and newspaper ad- Bend resume, Box M-478. Post-TH. eiuiGaN'’s. NILE SHOB a REPAIRMAN 

t 


lieve. ¥ 
aecoun ished | WE OFFER: tes. inter- at. nF. 
and Virginia ei ae aeeis . Paid training program. a time: D ment = -——$15.000 SHOE SALESMAN . ° ' iF tae 


we M 


h basic abi ty pattern. " bonus plan. 
losin 


Washington office “Live leads. Ai 

fence very desirable. ee ee YOUNG MAN. 17-24 alert. depend 
t : : r vertising. SERVICE AMICS—Will_ be in- : “ working ble sh school pre- 

APPLY DAILY, @ TO «4 sean ‘atenilat “les cate " . 4 95% bank approvals | SALARY rom Aa 10.12 in 924 F Bireet NW rome tions, or asdllhae Con- fs Sonia purchasing t 


for emplov- 


e . ave. 
i : sip oF fall th 
U. S. Railroad sere core aptitude test Reviy) (You sell—We deliver) s'"expenieneed is opening for) me DINO, APPLICATO re ‘eth ply eck ra LAL ger:| eee conn 
Alrcra El a Boot. «osha ) 509. 


; , ’ ft ad- » mar - s of age rea ‘ver ne con-| *rlopme as su ence a . 
Retirement Board _ SALESMAN antes aga : rmmonys salary-plas Sonus.| 3 a tine con-| Trepp, ts, sebcon va."Weterencens. “Call AP. 
1622 H STREET NW, ies 


nnetl) 


drawing 


fase 28 te Amtious ven ae Geewe id . » in . Sree at 0. eae TV TRAINEES lee ae. egg he ner 


: rson wood evr 4 com y tf . de 30 Pye 
ELECTRIC. CO. ae .* start andi would like to work for a ° fo"? PF tent : oe, Wed, "ee 9 for appt Sporting Bande beset reenaie of electronics: | wo hey ~ 
Cincinnati 15, Ohio seg ers rainy - Hae sincere company. We re Sateen. boise ** Service Sta. Attendant Salesm Sh overtime. $ dave: $50-) for advancement, Zit 
7 ; x - 
etient : an NEL, 1338 Eve Nw. YOUNG MAN—Age 21-30. ex 
Fags BUN sien $f quire, A—ages, 21-50, | « LEADING CIGARETTE AND Geoendahis. exper” nor casentjat Used Car Manager « | Kiri Oxst iUPAWTS, i me 
PRESSER Pine a Race ge] | B—car, C—wilingness to | "TOBACCO MANUFACTURER | fitsngits @inoce ela S840 Va Guns, fishing tackle, Experi-| cnevries daaigr sine £00 cnt 
Ideal work. ans to increase its sales force in | ————___ ————e | enced. Salary & commission.| &. mont? seeks an experienced S810 Ost a8 MAN" 
wees woe mm Atha rience ¢ hel ful but this area. offering & permanent; c, Shift M man to handle complet# used ca 
Ser dir Tom fo selling © —_ Interviews Mon. & Tues. ture im tales work. based on in M ee ee . . Irving’ goed, mer be diver” able to. aid sper. Re enperiepes My A ~ ver- 
REAL ESTATE ae s ton’ tare thing ork in eat 10 A.M.—4 P.M. + = eae ih trom a erie pober: Noe local references t9 op enlery loth : Sports Store — tnd. supervise his salesmen . ~ RBA werk | to as uray 
J . or } : : ‘ ce e 
SALESMEN will will have. re round . } eyjom eluding “a, resent photo. Fe Bao SERVICE. 4 4244 — th & E Sts. NW. new ear 4 os ¢ 'Ta- |i p. m. Room 
oun AY ‘ ha . Training class to start merital and mlftare peat oe: |» ave nw ex- © Sb. BW 
| 


tion 
ence Unnecessary Bo far th sood apnea leasing . Wednesday, 10 A. Mig | 2aritnettis. — — cellent | opportunity for good 
sg Wl Te “hae Ty: trame and furnish leads. immediate . SALESMEN—-$8000 SERVICE STATION CSASISTICLAD ° yt saetett - YOUNG M \N 


Excellent Starting ben se ate N ott Jnisrview ‘call Li. 2-060. 934 nv Aah St past hove, pepeestion resend. 9. ATTENDANT MATHEMATICAL =| Ba ie t, sept girictiy,, contidentia 
nitan P ‘ e) : eroughiv or drive-in t peter. Ao 5 | 
_ : SALESMAN Silver Spring YB'SCOR, 12TH & G| feared inate eters] STATISTICIAN “aie Stee ih Fit art | a 


| hour star 
ata oe uNOCcO yt statistic . WATTERS tol expe ply 
Quick Advancement to Hikagey te Sales Pe tro eis Maryland SALESMEN _ Hes Gampehire Ay. velop Rhicyes fe iy ark ane between 2 and 4pm. O'Donnell s 
Manager nager trainee 
ROUTE MAN weary oting fo, mors, than, SALESMEN wordt, lareest manstgetarer of | peter om | Sanuovitabist—"—* Mars P.O. Box 3046 
are 2 SBI brontcsiti'%S| Established laundry and geen at. 0 ales meas TRAINEES iii, es aes aie Sheet Metal | itt Se teed. 2s: Bae] Washington, D.C. 


Ace is ynite e. to gcke b~y 
a 


laundry 


oor Timishers . 


ere| dry cleaning route. Good) Wie man we sock nee i. man. "ee" S380 
Hhe® an "exec abe Ser tot * fn this ne — ranc ne GUARANTEED vious ip tanstple ell ine pace Mechanics kee: =| ge a se» $300 plus co mi 


d t ther’ with Ka dae Ry’. Fe wan 
pay, paic vacation, omer) © c best of "rel ad at least 2 rs. cols usiness future in p 


ver 
Car furnished if ne Bee f ndr ) i ’ to 40 240 , ven 
benefits, Apply att “Urawity “aetSeet SALARY i se hOYDR the :| Peeimtemaince mab. is 40 °:- $230) trot cork. Mel be Ms 


1s sion 3S for a appein: iment 2 years sh 4gi4 sPRING ‘Rock v tas 
CALIFORNIA KITCHEN OLD COLONY b ae bat INSTRUMENT aes OPERATORS. IBM WINDOW TRIMMER 
18th st Peonsrivanie Are NW LAUNDRY eae matial interries” ‘ Fron Learn selling on our gQuaran- SALES MANAGER | | coors’ men, 18 to 25. to learn, Reo we pide sn nena to | 
6820 Blair Road, NW. | SALESMAN-ORIVER | ted slay plan. Ea $85 and TRAINEE Sigh school graduates, Séay'ek_| working renditions, vacation any 


for wholesale confectionery route | VP working with » large na- We want « ens. senresst : td 30 ‘46 po om A 


SEE MANAGER 


MILLING MACHINE 
& LATHE OPERATORS Eis ind TV announcers an4| eo” as, os oupertanity Steady| tional company. We sell by) married man te enter . ne | ARI ; oe, at cetn* ig 


Immediate jobs in Nerth| 381)" Wisdenswure a 4 tment only, no canwas-| Pr ob & Raion id | and £16 14th ot. oe fleer ; iniversa! ete Cr 1 orp 
TOOLMAKERS . ad Va. NATION- | or. Wed ove. Ausust aching agar Wert Ve ’ ~ jes é‘ - —_—— So. Patrick st. Alex. Va. OV. 
INSPECTORS ‘’* <'* R AST- a m Fe "2 sing. Experience not neces-| © | So. 
AL MAN sary as we offer a valuable| earnings wilt sed 
RADIO parts clerk. age 25-40, aol ‘ abs ¥ irst year a . | 
Viret class. alr craft and tod shen Ne lonaliy known training course in sales tech-| aser shou ‘pring com ‘shoes | ec rica 
exper red. 10-hour day.| S006 familiarity or working exp. in - b 60 | 
wr Pemase , | satis, 88d Senne a CONstLT.| Jot?! i experieneed aateue’’| niques. Car necessary. pen —— eo training =. | | nermical enetneer in 
| tw te co : ANTS. INC Suite 600 1406 6 —s ) _ 5 38 This A t3 : 4 - : Testers : a | " Good advance 
That MARTLAND | nished, tions a cat ent: Apply in person Mon. and! pent te $50 000 “ Sosho A 
— ETLCHAND igo aay Ee, pi tae, Gee fees.) ute. 10 to 32 ane | to“ pha a Ristancn Cone 
Te handle repairs on vacuum erour d. ed ion. marite! in ey = AD 1-07 t . u | Ay waa soctharssiote. 
anent position * Shh ® Hoo Bs COMPANY phone seater Box M " SEE TOM DEVINE SS es 2 eS ee Apply wn" Person raduates int 


; — . erested s 
es strious. roune man interested, fas” Rhode RoovER ne on. | hte SALES—SHOES | Monday Through Friday | a tes offered We he 


mi pecessare. A : ria ROOM 1027 We have opportunities for (2) menewho want to learn ORE N CO. National va 

oS Bien Me pas Be] RESEARCH ENGINEERS SALESM EN haps excel ooptr ta Pat. store $80- sich nis riety. stores Variety ‘6 
DON’T READ THIS ANNAPOLIS HOTEL _ | spiel" Pansonhie. 1338 Bre se | ERCO the health and accident business, who have ambition Aria 

OFFICE MAN Openings in srowing young r-r- 


F ALESMAN— SEAT COVER INSTALLATION MAN 
— apd “or MB. Mechanica! Por Nat'l core. Some tech college) a sonaitiens: 4) si Engineering & Research to get ahead. This is a field that has hardly been 
meailion, peed “opsorten stead Engineers. with initiative and re. YOu ARE AFRAID to earn ah rea ome = al r Me A Division of 


opportun: c “ heipty - ) : , ' 
ae me “Grosse voemgal-| Gearsexoerince’ "| $200 per week and up! | “MEDICAL DETAILER | |*GenT™tsianude: wtitref‘ssi| ACF Industries, Inc. scratched. We have a new plan now available, that 
.. ee T THING Per pat} corp: month plus —0:_necepeers RA ¢-0081 ___ | Riverdale, Md 
nt esting 13324 Georgia |< DERONER 0400 tie for SINCE ROME BURNED travel and be 35: Ges “ne oreo | RVICE of tatte Attendants— ' , is sensational, 


{ . Preterred 2. LF 
process equipment design. and for » « « that evervone wants FIELDS AGENCY. _ 3.2508 ' OMeare't Beryjce. Glebe” rd 
As r* Va. JA. 2- 


eneral gadceeterrine in makin 


OFFICE MESSENGER eviees and mechanisms required but not every one can pur- 


to carry out development project 


chase. I 
cA te eat rears, SALESMEN 
time nih’ a Tea eae A firm tneseetion al echnical beck- | See Mr. Schriner 
willin 


ground an s’ ress yY , : - 
enslvsis use of mainematical tech- ou are willing to devote 


ool Bt a .savertience in | : 
lith srade. and neat yn li 
s and good worker "ball aes one week's time to be speci a Tales wwort Drew seat el SERVI CE 


wishes 
trained, at our expense liberal commission leeds fur 


HO. a2A76 aoe Eatis York he Orne side an tied date co aie Gggia's, “Baile ita ENGINEER RESERVE LIFE INSURANCE CO., 


RECORD. PEFT AND P x 
BALARY RE UIAEMENTS method of creat ng desire | re ge = este. 10 te 4 ee RECTALT NJ 


‘ ) , Tt « : 
-| ATLANTIC RESEARCH CORP. | for our product in 3 out | at and’ Wee tee EXECUTIVE 


Set Recriter | sem ome | Shneey Serene”. | SALESMEN wii 9 a ae ee i ee 


an 
Start, 1535: must be willing te nak pee ig will guerentee you » asl- | - Two years college training or equivalent. management for 


ve. rev ecruit . i- operations 
ve ot ting edie ite | oy of ot less than $200 pA Paley Oe Ne Background in electronics preferred BETWEEN 10 AM. and 1:00 PM. 
or = we = T WOMEN’S SHOES : ‘Company car furnished. : 


» Faggp mage sg care mee Tet) You are not strsid to en- , : man. Wr 
nent posit n| ei) ter @ field with unlimited wetikin “Ke. Good salary and liberal company benefits MONDAY OR TUESDAY “ay, LF cxberien 
men Wednesday tows, - fonds &eso.m on tag ou ee CAMERAS | . M \. 
oniy 2 ey Diaper Service, ranging oe $10.000 ne APPLY BY LETTER ON LY ook es 
outeman alesmen | $25,000 per year... soo RauinoTON | sBashery init” Melp)..... 


ie etal aa wstatensoce| Saat alt neconery 82| Ca Ho 2.8844. An a>. | The Hecht Co, |MINNEAPOLIS-HONEYWELL | SATEEN 


Appiy oniy if interested in| rout ) i ! imis- niente wil om ‘ | . . 

poune ice "Emplove be benefits | | oe : AS . > M ae ton a a et a . REGU LATOR COM DANY | Match This Opportunity 

mR 475 aes we ~ in to t tull r ! AP oe ww | W ; 
WAvecOwer HOTEL” | 7. "shin m Mente Pr at which 12h satya: Fenton St. & E mi Cs ‘ORTH DR. E WILL: 
BLUMBERS = you to bring your wife OLE mi Daw Rare D 4926 Wisconsin Avenue, NW. Pay you a SALARY while in training 


sALESMEN— zi tw 0 


. along. sell an : Advance $100 a week to DRAW 
Hil canes ” SALESMAN BECAUSE stab ished "err Frat Washington 16, D. C. : 
leads 


f od. Adv 
surrounding areas. Must pte a cr oe py AN AGENCY 


| 
’ 
' 
a trai, Diamonds and Watches There are now only 5 be able to furnish delivery equip- approximately 70% of your “total 


COMMISSION, regardiess of the When You're Job Hunting? 


cemen , n > -- mou dow ym ‘O 
e Contractors, 6llver 4 *#- efit Y Metropolitan area. sate efforts, Call Mr Tides ‘3 “ m of the 2 pee ye DON’ T—IF YOU DON'T NEED ONE 
collect. Pay, in addition, a substantia! 


OFFIC hée Continental Hote! ater 7P 
PRESSER THE "HECHT CO. BONUS at the end of each month. Tf fou know exactly what you wan 
New nin a he bal ' - COM. to G0. where you want to 
oF ae a fr ination. We hs en dae aaa | ELEC RON IC Ope 9° " MISSION ‘Geteds ae rll ong tor pen wen ettort. time, af 


D —~--, & or oe part you 
t n 7o 


| the company. eventually “S ur 
National Fire Safety Counsellors ENGINEERS MELPAR, INC. “iad ALPE" 


YOU WILL: imaeds ate B lk early job openings 
Ones See and Dyan Phe Pe SOUTHEAST U. S. CREATED BY THE CONTINUED Associate with salesmen who have > eee 0 me eae 


h counselor who is net only werk- 


heen with wu . 10 e » wh , ith an or 
TARRON. BESSEN—REGIONAL DIRECTOR ra hss 9+ Poa. EXPANSION OF OUR ENGINEERING ean from $11,000 to $15.000 per ine jor glow tmglovers aatiy on 


year. And who & s th rkes where 
Wishes to announce to both experienced and inexperienced C.1.C. Systems and Planning AND PRODUCTION DIVISIONS the opportunities ere— 
Salesmen and Women that it is nearing its goal of 100 | C.1.C. Installation Checkout 


c - yment pat y. EXPERIENCED ent lar ommission and car 
We-| potenti! high earnings. full store choice openings left in the ~ Farnings =i Suby com. 


Associate with new salesmen who waere personnel prectices «re 


sales personne! and we suggest immediate action for those Field Engr. (former 2 T. ratings) DESIGN ER-DRAFTSMEN earn over $1000 in their first month Where advancement opportunities 


interested in $100 weekly and away up. Car is necessary. with us. And Wow best you may put ve 
Three-day training period at $10 per day paid to trainees Field Engr. (B.5.E.E.) Your earnings on an average sale are $80. No sales bh aud Bae pea 


as bonus after first sales. Draftsmen MACH | NISTS experience necessary. This is a permanent position OUR, JOB 18 TO PLACE YOU 


IN THE RIGHT JO 
To sincere men and women who have sought the “summit” with a reputable, well-established Washington con- We don't slways succeed. but we 
ry 


This is IT EASTERN U. S. cern. Call in person only Monday, August 29th, Suite always t 
Engineering Coordinator (R&D) MACHINE SHOP INSPECTORS 205, in the Raleigh Hotel, at 12th St. and Penna But a ten for services i we place 
A needed product, service selling of the highest, most dig- Field Engineer (former E.T rating) Ave. N.W., at 11:00 a.m., 2:00, 4:00 or 6:00 p.m 


' te NTERVIEW HOUT 
6 aah tag Rovere cage aes pa. pp Se ees Field Engineer (B.S.E.E.) ELECTRO MECHANICAL We have openings for (4) young married V0 RMLs PAL or 8 Pend BA 
| INSPECTORS men with cars for local calls. ELIZABETH PINKSTON 
Many companies use WE DO Nor advertisements. SOUTHWEST U. S. (Min Ed B SEE) PERSONNEL EL. COUNSELING 
Field Test and Evaluation SHEET METAL MEN oon Conn ave, ne. Rm. 318 
Unlimited advancement and potential in our work Installation and Planning al TO ety aS 


¥— 
INTERVIEWS ARRANGED. TELEPHONE MR. SPROUSE, Project Engineer SHEET METAL INSPECTORS EMERSON modern auto Cg od; 
ADMINISTRATOR, OR MISS KENYON, GEN’L. SECRE- ising building bi i 
° 


sa ies dai} ly to oll statlons wo fs 
TARY. FOREIGN—FAR EAST ~ | Sean tate Wile PRS: 


or Sta oe nt ae 88ee INTERNATIONAL ELECTRONICS OPPORTUNITIES bot Sel ah 


TARRON BESSEN—REGIONAL DIRECTOR Soe ade aie oon PRODUCTION PLANNERS FOR LOCKHEED 


ENGINEERS * MECHANICAL DESIGNERS TECHNICIANS, ELECTRONIC | AND ASSOCIATED PERSONNEL | ccorcta pivision 


MECHANICAL DESIGN AND LAYOUT OPPORTUNITY FOR ADVANCEMENT New career opportunities are open In the fields.of network | {unfjies inv atructural "spetaleerins 


ELECTRONIC DRAFTSM EN ADDITIONAL COMPENSATION FOR theory, microwave techniques, radar and the counter meas- APPLIED LOADS 


ures, pulse circuitry, electro-mech. design, subminitrazation 


Des! Criteria 
EXTENDED WORK WEEK and printed circuitry. Bese Batre : 
The Oldest Established Independent  ptructural Flight Capabilities 


7 ha EXCELLENT EMPLOYEE BENEFITS 
Research Laboratory in Washington We will accept applications from all lev- Emerson offers you the chance to grow pro 


els of Mechanical Design Engineers and fessionally in your particular field while enjoy- py hn Akg een 
NEEDS Layout Draftsmen. APPLY IN PERSON ing excellent financial benefits including a re- 2. Gontrol | loads” 
MECHANICAL ENGINEERS 8 A.M. TO 4 P.M. tirement, insurance, medical and surgical plan prague Mec Design end 


ect leader on diversified problems involving MONDAY THRU FRIDAY at no cost to the employe. . Analog & IBM Computing 


5 
Gerba fing beer ‘experience combined with theoretical Board experience in design and layout of Ideally located in Washington, the Emerson gu. = Noe 


ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS small mechanisms containing linkages, 1211 SOUTH FERN STREET Research Laboratories are provided with ad- tod btuaies 
Tp work om protiems involving eireuit desien, plus systems, bearings, etc., and knowledge of applica- (OFF JEFF. DAVIS HWY.) mirable facilities to assist you in carrying out ities a 


o tions of gearing is desirable. ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA your assignments. UDSON 3. 6000 
Laboratories Located in Georgtown , 


sabes oeestendivagte sin | PROOF OF CITIZENSHIP REQUIRED 3000 ARLINGTON BLVD. TU. 22-6800 


| ENGINEERING AND RESEARCH : | 
REED RESEARCH, INC. 3 A DIVISION OF +, | Take Amold 2-V’ Bus From 1th and £ Streets N.w,| 701 Lamont St. NW. Washington 19, D6. 


Teas scale ane INDUSTRIES, wa vee ia tae Ochtiee a division of EMERSON RADIO & PHONOGRAPH CORP. 


a Bec ‘ | a ee . 


Circulation 

means more sale® results for 
Washington Post and Times 
Herald classified advertisers. 
Te place your ad for Sunday 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


"—TELL ME ABOUT 
THAT SEARS PROFIT 
SHARING PLAN” 


a : 


when retirement 
states thee the 
Ss — 


) ger - le @ wonderful place 


intensive 


traiats 


cat, 
Econ lasts ca 
TecE Bed ae 


pr ee Roebuck & Co. 


4500 Wisconsin Ave. ©. ¥. 


re income 


; 
| eet tre 
2 Se eat has PPT 


HAVE YOU 
EVER SOLD 


INSURANCE 
| FREEZERS 
VACUUM CLEANERS 


BOOKS 
* or any kind of specialty 
item? 


pe ie nach your, Tatung 


* 4 


. otfers ellent 
th 
terri- 


Write full eualifications 
n lies confi- 


= 


area: 
experience helpful. “ onw. 
petween § 5. mm. OD 


"| Immediate 


‘Se. 
| NEED 
AN ASSISTANT 
* a 
rian 
es Saye, Sant 


‘LOCKHEED 


\_moneser 


eet AIRCRAFT CORP. 


GEORGIA DIVISION 
HAS OPENING FOR 
METALLURGIST 


oS AE ag PR) gg 
a Roeeees 
cinsering. Reoresenta: 
DSON 3-6000 


Pethetas 


ELDERLY MAN 


Sauer Lise | 


Lane 
er one living m Or near 
.— GE 


. . Colored Men 
, and Women 


Investigate this unusual op- 
portunity for employment of 
at least 3 college trained men 
and 2 personable women who 
have transportation. 


Training fee paid during « 


NA, 8-9800, Branch 248. 


Beauticians 
FOR 


CLERICALS 


FOR 


General Office Work 


5-DAY, 40-HOUR 
WEEK 


“feat — Office 
4th Floor 


CALL 
DI. 7-2900, Ext. 26] 


Lansburgh’s 


Th, Oh, & B Streets, NW. 


2 OER 
depend. 
|; 


able oamt personality, to wait 
Fm Sie 


Lansburgh’s 


Langley. Park Store 


We Have Openings for 


HAIR STYLISTS 
All Around Operators 
_ MANICURISTS 
COLORISTS 


lf you are interested 
in such wonderful 
opportunities as. 


— ther Hours 


werting conditions 


fs ical pena 
Call Miss Hazel at 


Lansburgh’s 


Tem 


<n m 
= feple Ne ‘gros nee. Bee resident 
Rieews se 
(WHITR) 
"pensar Senesy, Sis 


STENOGRAPHER 


BETHESDA. MD... § TO 4:30 
Dumotiote epentne fer © pest 


a | ee aru) CL 


HOT SHOPPES, INC. 


isi G ST. FW. ROOM 206 


short training period for per- 
manent employment. 


Aoply Mr, 


Sprouse or Mr 
and | op. m. daily. 


National Fire 


Safety Counsellors 
902 N. Y. AVE. NW. 
ST. 3-1405-06 or ST. 3-6960 


TARRON BESSEN 
Regional Director 


' 8 = 
eur 7. ‘3 ad 
is 
nm“. 


ACCT, OFFICE MGR. 


ttien dB, Sil Ses. (00-6208 up 
Seer ox office 8 
or. — 
oT. Tree estate, gem... 
pr... Alexandria os 
. opre 4). 


Hendricks between 10 «. ™. | 


| SALARY OPEN 


BOOKKEEPER 


Experienced assistant book- 
keeper for books kept on 
Remington Rand #685. 


Excellent working conditions, 
pleasent surroundings, paid 
vacation and hospitalization. 
) Established firm with large ex- 
pansion progrem in process. 
Permanent position. 


Call for Appointment 
for interview 


SIDNEY Z. MENSH & Co. 


1613 Eye St. NW. 
NA. 8-6440 


bkkor for CPA .. 
} trade seeoe 


m or ¢@ 


iterial clk. some anhd 
tle olk 


Asst ladies bee 
Seshier becker cateterta a 
—e tore 
P type? 
PBX hotel RO 
he Wisc ave : 
opoers. {ree to travel .. .940- 

ak clerk. apt he 
ern nr 


Corsetiere 


COLORED BRAN 


cH’ 
Lol K ST. NW. ST. 3- 


e-in or out f 3) 8 


irt pres as eoerenees r 
ntain-€ er 


Mane | 
| Set ee nies oe 

“Tee Hota! _mai¢ . aaa 
Wel ACCOUNTING CLERKS 


HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES 
Experienced or inexperienced 


anent fob. Career 
cits 


etirement 


verestec 
terests.| Call NA, 4-9900, Ext. 286 


ot self, interes 

cal qualifications. 
io Sone, ang See Wits 
¢ te wor ad aE di. 
te ak asta 


Call ST 
@s.. 10:30 to 


WESTERN 
ELECTRIC 


Now Interviewing for 


FIELD ENGINEERS 


TECHNICAL 
ASSISTANTS 


on 


SONAR 
RADAR 
MISSILE 


PROJECTS 


sen. 0. °F prennr 
EX. 3-5034 


FOR APPOINTMENT 


Admin. yy to $6000 
Fidks positions is Ic The 
COMMERCIAL 0 
erk-Typists, Many to $70 
~y alr eestey! $100 
sec y 


ry. "hese 
oom.» 


. 
vy radio Aa 

reea 

st. PBX 
drafting) 


7s.. ov 
eception! 
Lees 


ctaphone oors. .. : 

ey av nte oprs é‘ 

MANY OTHERS 
Annette Q. Tatelman 

235 Weedwarg | Bilge, ios a a NW 


OR AES Be EB 


ecept.-tyo.. ime ot. .. 
escent... oO r 3 
-ecept -tye., cour rthouse ‘areas 
4 la typ...8 
p " medical Le a 


ta , 
ria oest good future .. 
" aed ste ofc. Leesburs 


: rpoe 
peter a, 


lait bt , Ps 
4 


o Soseve weman with 


: 


|| Many company benefits 


BOOKKEEPER 


Doubie qntry. Mmoroumhty 


jencod ort tn 
lence are 


eh 


ferred. New wt 
Smith. LI. 4-6300. 


K L 

Por saute oopnee._ wath ¢ 
crtunity for adv 

Ment epoortun' . Petersen. ge 4 


Sood CHEV. CO. 
Cer. Columbie 


BOOKBINDERY OPER. 


alr 


oi 


sie: 


e- Eee helt Pe ae 
34, Teo A 


CLERK 


CLERK-TYPIST 


3 


Under 


BETWEEN 9 A.M. & 5 FP. M. 


Enowiedes of 
pful wehuren 


ae 


ce 
ants a4 operat oars ae = 


STENOGRAPHER | 


WAeO TOR A TIORAL 


Immediate che, women for & neat a, 


Sith ak least” «speed ee ferent 


inosd ottcp 
ie Bos mitts mn. 


HOT sHBBF Es, INC 


1M1 6 ST. NW... ROOM 300 


re: ‘Bi roars, er goneval ef- 
tioned 
Beas teh 
CLERK- TYPIST 
5-DAY, 35-HOUR WEEK 
Excellent lies for 
re a 


PEOPLES LIFE INSUR. CO. 


manent positions 
Nenpront 
sours Latics 


r 
gis i¢ LAF 


CLERK-TYPIST 


Interesting position in per- 
sonnel department for ex- 
perienced typist. Experi- 
ence with insurance com- 
pany would be helpful but 
mot necessary. Many com- 
pany benefits including 
group insurance, paid ve- 
cation, and sick leave. 


5-DAY, 40-HOUR WEEK 


Safeway Stores, Inc. 
1845 4TH ST. NE. 


CAFETERIA ASSISTANT 


eome experi- 
in 4 work end some 
supervisor? 8 te Manage bus 
5 
’ tch 
dartime 
“eaee and other bemelite. Ace 


le i al Be 
ml CASHIERS yas, 


FRONT OFFICE 


ie OE TER 


16TH & K STS. YW 


CASHIERS 


Permanent Position 


Excellent Opportunity 
for advancement 


Pleasant working 
conditions 
Typing Required 
See MR. OWEN 
LENDERS INC. 
OF MT. RAINIER 


3310 Rhode Island Ave., 
Mt. Rainier, Md, 


spac. 
constr. office. 
help sreund orton 
5-day ween 
Geortia eve. Whee 


e 
one and 
eck not pes. 
4\ 


CLERK-TYPIST 
woud ifs te gob 
35 


te wes 5 al 


feer-sr 
WEAVER BROS., INC, 


Realtors, Morteage nkere 
We “Sineton be Baz 


Ts like 


CLERK-TYPIST 
ACCOUNTING: 


Kas “ope ing has news ag depart: ine 


—~ Ag 
os rte ae ecurete res: 
4 ait ii. 


Sere 


over @uali- 


CALL 
DI. 7-2900, Ext. 263 


BETWEEN 8 AND 5 


CLERK-TYPISTS 
See ABBEY First 


1338 EYE ST. NW 3-01 
ecept ypist. diver *T -a0e see 


unmjor 


-tvpt see 
pist-Chrl Friday 


“America’s First and Finest 


National Fire Safety Counsellors 


Fire Detection Company” 


TARRON BESSEN—REGIONAL DIRECTOR. 


Salesmen and Women that it is 


$58 | Personnel and we suggest immedi 


$100 weekly and away wp. 


first sales. 


This i 
A needed 


produc 
level. Your traini 
clinics, assure you of top success. 


or Miss Kenyon, 


902 NEW YORK 
ST. 3-1405 


To sincere men and women who have sought the ° 


t; service selling of 5 
and follow-up field-help, plus daily sales 


ST, 3-1406 
TARRON BESSEN—REGIONAL DIRECTOR 


. $35|Wishes to announce to both experienced and inexperienced 


nearing its goal of 100 sales 
ate action for those interested 
Car is necessary. Threé-day 


Seininn period at $10 per day paid to trainees as bonus after 
r 


‘summit’ 
s IT 


most dignified 


Many companies use “blind” or “gimmick” advertisements, 
WE DO NOT 

Unlimited advancement and potential in our work 
Interviews arranged. Telephone Mr. Sprouse, administrator, 


general secretary 


Natiorfal Fire Safety Counsellors 


AVENUE, N.W. 
ST. 3-6960 


b, 


- -- 


be-) fer 


0 
Safeway Stores, 
850 


EMPLOYEE BENEFITS 


APPLY I¥ PERSON 


MONAT ee we! rppay 
MELPAR, INC. 
ia Sat. Bevis “Bws st 

To 


Toke Arnolé 3 V bas. fre 


ou. aw. te -. Ri 


rtuentty fer voune ted 
variety of imteresting 


Ww x. an 
at 
Slerk- vpist 


. ; 
' 


I 


ws ee 
sce branch ethics "ae insur 
= end retire. 


ma“  s ox- 
w* a n a? 
aliza' 
en Desi- 


Sa Peukece CO. 


1522 


See ae tresreees not 


ompany benefits 


CLERK-TYPIST 


POR 


ExRna Yor? 


le of meeting the public. Work 
- conditions sre excellent in 


ties consist of filing and 4is- 

ti engineering drawings 
end reports — S 
BF we 45 =. Typing 
eu ’ 


re- 


Ww 


S.DAT 
LIBFRAL "EMPL oO 


Por Purther Informatica 
ease Call 


Personne! ‘Department 


VITRO CORP. OF 
AMERICA 


COMPTOMETER 
OPERATORS 


Experienced operator to 
work in modern sir-condi- 
tioned office in NE. sec- 
tion. Should be between 
20 and 35 years of age, 
and familiar with all phases 
of comptometer machine 
operation. Pleasant work- 
ing conditions, paid vaca- 
tion, group insurance and 
other employe benefits. 5- 
day, 40-hour week. A?P- 
PLY 


Inc. 


1845 4th St. NE. 


~ |DEMONSTRATOR| 3 a 


Ate 32-35 Home ser ic@ 
work involving tne 


49 in 
periodic 
40-hour weak. 


WASHINGTON 
GAS LIGHT CO. 
1160" 29th Street NW. 


(Ne Phone Calls Piease) 


DICTAPHONE 
OPERATORS 


ae Bie rene OF experi 
bse Tab RE 
Insurance Company 


- Dictaphone Operator 
» be ) ceounate 5-day. 


ee 


a ie 


. leasant personality and be ca | sper 


EK 
BENEFITS | 


543 Warne Ave. Sliver Boring. Ma re 


Prense ‘Apols 4 yy Ph , 


CAREER POSITIONS 


SLENDERELLA 
2 INTERNATIONAL 


Sa AS 


owntow 
ring salons. 


watt | Pies Boring Pun ny 2 ta - 


rt time 8 maine ava 
mérning and even 


Starting sal $185 per 
mon 


ry. 
pius tips Regular 


creases af use arrangement. 
ut mus 


SRY vt 


pox appearance, and 


vant te 


wo "b 
ound . 


at 


pines: 


terviewing urs 


silver horine 


HOSIERY SALESLADY 


{tien 


: wits < arty “aur = com.- 


HAHN SHOE STORES 


31i3 14th Ht. NW. 


: Ge nie ‘ 
' ether ite. euall ed. Appiy 


+ ** ‘HOTEL STATLER 
NW. 


HOSTESS 


on personaittr insurance bemedts 
sige Sa, Aerie Mates 
sueeroane ng —— 
rae rere ee 
Xx 
Assistant Buyers 
Department Managers 
Supervisors 


APPLY EMPLOYMENT OFFICES 


THE HECHT CO. 


ween ine N 


TECHNICIAN 


ered. ff doctors 
oe urdays or =. seis 
te 


? meome 


mt UF 
dignified s 
per @ 
h who suatte 


LADIES (4) 
CANVASSERS 


Door-to-door hespi - 
talization survey. 5- 
day week. 


$40 STARTING 
SALARY 
NO SELLING 


CALL 
AB. 2-233] 


files | , 
——— | On 


Ti vacation, oupitalization ond man many 
" y 
. sente ton POR nak CO. tt 


| shee: pleasant "mesveus ings ; guar. 
entee Dius earnings abo 


‘MILLINERY MGR. 


Capadiec. of taking com plete charte 
po store 


price = linery 
Goo salary. Exc t opportunity 
Apply —Jo_ Belin tits © Street. ae 


MILLINERY 


SALESWOMEN 
FULL OR PART TIME 


Top experience req 
nent positions with. exc wy one 


rie HECHT CB. 


THE H 


FP STREET AT TITH NW. 
MODELE— Pari time noaprofees fon- 


ai: will train. Send 
hot or apply (Friday seis I 


Jmmodiaté ositions im Medical 


phe poy 


Ds 


m Apply 
University Hospital 
$-0320. Ext. 


pehool. A 


4) 
itimore. Lexingtén 
oF MGR 


Ter art 


ittey. Pete { | 


Ne 


7s For one of the largest and 


‘ter te 


ered. 
typin coanired Call EX. 3-4465 r 
Nurses—Protessional a 


n 
ith drapes. Bes 
. 


1341 G ST. RW. y ake be” 


PHONE ORDER 
CLERK 


WAGE. BASE ithront 


eae 


HOT $ SHOPPES, LINC. 


1341 


PRESSE 
SBF south Sra anion Vi 


SALESLADIES 


23-40 


We have permanent 
m our } ifwl 


- 


RUSSELL STOVER 
CANDIES 


1343 F STREETS NW. 


SALESLADY 


SALESLADIES 
FULL TIME 


most modern stores in the 
Washington area. Vacations 
paid to 3 weeks. Employees’ 
discount. Full pension cover- 
age at mo cost to employee. 
Experience preferred, but not 


necessary. 


FOR PERSONAL INTERVIEW 
SEE J. P. JOHNSON 


H. L. GREEN CO. 


8649 COLESVILLE ROAD 
SILVER SPRING, MO. 


éepartm 
Selary _ 
— Tite 38, Be orking cond 


Peet: 


ditions 


bakery. 


osm 
womens access hy eanas 
store. books. Soc). #840- 


(Bil. 


1338 Eve NW. 


Saleswomen 
Full Time or Part Time 


—~ y} several hours per Gary 
or evenings and Saturdarss. 


CLERKS 
'CLERK-TYPISTS 
SECRETARIES 
CREDIT INTERV. 


APPLY BMPLOYMENT OPTICS 


The Hecht Co. 


Ww 


NW. 


| havo. 


A 


=» ospite.) ust 
rience on wer machine. 


oe brie x J i. 


ior (44 


pe 


r 
THE 
slip covers and 


-. one Whe could 
ss ont mop wases steady Work. 
Wo. 6.34355 


WOODWARD 


HA 
VARIETY OF 


AT 


10th, llth, F & 


Full 
Liberal Discount & 


' 


& LOTHROP 


SA 
IMMEDIATE 


SELLING OPENINGS 


OUR 


Main Store—Personnel Office, 9th Floor 


G Streets, N.W. 


Full Time—Regular Daily Part Time 
Chevy Chase Store—Personnel Office 
Wisconsin & Western Avenues 
Full Time—Evenings & Saturdays 
For Government Workers & Housewives 
Bethesda Budget Store—Apply 
Chevy Chase Personnel Office 


Time 
Many Other Benefits 


/ HELP, WOMEN 


Saleswomen 
FOR THE 
READY TO WEAR 
AND 


ACCESSORIES 
DEPT. 


"At Our Main and 


Spring Valley 
Stores 


Full and Part Time 


—5-Day Week 

—No Night Openings 

—Liberal Employee 
Discount 


y 
Personne! Office 
Bth Floor 


JULIUS 
GARFINCKEL 
& CO. 

F St. at 14th NW. 


Saleswomen 


TO SELL 


YARD GOODS 
AND 


CORSETS 
IN OUR 


Langley Park Store 


Full or Part Time 
Apply Employment Office 
4th Floor 


Lansburgh’s 


Tih, 8th end BE Sts. WW. 


trative. ace 


SECRETARY 


SECRETARY 
Sante. 21-35, pone one ing end | 719 


‘reeu 
plete resume of past cmpertar — 
and recent phetesraph te x 
67). Pos'-Te. 


a ine, AE & 


Teese “tas oe 
afew 


Start $216, 40. Ne recent 


EB TORIE. COP $275 
srouna helotul. eed ‘tweine 
{RAVE EL_COUNSELOR 


Two yeert college Pry. 
TER We iST—$245 
Ot seteal ote ane SS 
E% NNEL CLERK, $55 


let as i oe 


SEWERS-SEAMSTRESSES — 
tory xD. Onir. eae? pee week. 
Apply 2131.-9th st. aw. Up-« 


pay 


enced 


peas ia 


c 


i? neon 


alert person te work "o6 lst’ sorte 
on moving sorting belt &-dar ; 


interest! v ° 
LL I i218 

oa a. ave op PEL = ue 
STENOGRAPHER 

5-DAY, 35-HOUR WEEK 


Excellent = 
ment Many company eshte ii; 
PEOPLES LIFE INSUR. CO. 


for general «¢ 


lsie pit ee 40-hour wee 
Fung, Apply, Boe BOWEN" ea 


; 830 
NATIONAL cme. in! - 


SECRETARY—2i to 35. erried. 
good orth 

ciation. 83 
least 2 pre. o& 


SCRETARY to bank official. 


bawarg J. Witsdsbon 
tod bate iad 


7 ee 
i 


ver Spring. 


U add me 

with trope will traim .. 
PILE CLERKS 

EP 


Ret some 
eT. BRKPRS. TY?s 
+ _ Embess 
MANY -DAY JOBS 
NATIONAL EMPL. SERVICE 
1108 16th ST. NW. at L. EX. 3-7279 


SECRETARIES 
TYPISTS 
Job opportunities 


in the 

nd Hospita 
sraduate some A help- 
P) work) 
as pele 


® openings several dars| 


sity 
gepoe 

ul 
conalt ons. 


Sn 9- 
eintinent. 


-; . typing. good experience 
' reenbeit, 4. GR 


SECY.—$265 
18TH & PA. NW., Wash. 
SILVER SraTeO. ja oo MI — apa 
TEMPO. 
ime. elec. or standard ma 
— ew work in oleas- 


¥. ST. 3-5446 


Ef 


or Dart 


TO $4200 


eed additional Sopplicetions 
} competent secys. im all fields 
Many vacancies in Washington s 

best firms 

L NDA A A MATTEO EM SERV 


See ABBEY First 


r 
Receptionist-secy 
Jr. secy. legal ofc.. §-d4.. 


becrs trade union _5-4 Bt: 
geCETARIES, TO $79 


i UNH OPE, 3 , 438 | 
Bete a MPL. “SERV 


t nationally 
for teal of of ice stiee of tod, tI: 
t no en neccessary 
‘No Sat. 


. 
s.. ignore employee be 


e- 
in Commonwealth 


SECRETARIES 


Why go all the way downtown 
when work ® 
when n? 

ing work. » sur- 
z acourate at 


vieo "pean 
JU he 


i 1 Y 
escre ie 
wm] = CALL EY 


ef ar 


_NA. 4-9900, EXT. 240 


STENOGRAPHER 
NEWSPAPER 


ae and varied 


ie 


. 


Aovly between . = ent 


= 8 The Washington Post 


and Times Herald 
1515 L STREET NW. 


ne 
es. ‘toan 2 A 
iy) ise 
open 


» (oF 
me ans | der a 
i Silver 4 rt 
at te i men al 


vita ath Wate _—ca 
a primary aredes. 


fall at top sa a 


are « 
aeas Aimy ye 1341 foua 
date, — earby Va choot. 


_ grade & kinder rt 
wired. Af fternoon opening Et 


 niver ~~ 
high 


— 


disposition and ‘Ble 
a — 
ye me. 
poly 
Sete hy rhe Bb y ot 


TELEPHONE 
SOLICITORS 
Experienced or inexperienced 
LIVING IN 
D. C. AND MD. 
Work from Home. Good Salary. 
Unlimited Private Phone 
Necessary 


CALL MR. TALBERT 


Reserve Life Ins. Co. 
2629 Conn. Ave. NW. 
MON., WED., FRI. 
10 TO 12 NOON 


al 


R—D to 36. Good a T- 
ance and nemeakalees for dealing 
bag Pe. pubite Permane ane poet- 


a gy A 
3d floor. Bn beige? fies: 


te. —j 51 “te 46. Tor 
general ¢ woe work with meveonal 
associatio —Gday week id 


r 
salary. $2400. WN 
ASSOCIATION, 


ee —— 
ee Be er's 
Warne 

r 


startin ON 
A iy br 


enced. 


ne leshatl te 


3th 


ay we 


lary 


2029 
Typists—Clerks 


For large furniture office, 
Permanent positions. Good sal- 


5-DAY WEEK 
APPLY MR. WILLIAMS 


Hub Furniture Co. 
TTR AND D STS. NW. 


HELP, MEN & WOMEN 
SHOE SALESPEOPLE 


Immediate epenings 
shoe salesmen 


HELP, WOMEN 16 HELP, WOMEN 


1311 G st. aw 
7-828 mployment and Couneel- 
line service: all kinds of excl. pe- 
sitions open now. Visit early 
Friendly service. 


Al SECY, $4200 
stenog. meet public poems 
oe retary, politica! $80 ¥ 


For indefinite period. Ne 

cellent eénpertunity for 

n and les- 

rhings. Permanent 

h many ‘employe benefits 

time shoe sa also neede 
Aopiy manecer of anv of our 
Hann shoe stores or Mr Gale 

1207 F st nw 


WM. HAHN & CO. 
a Comest re is 


z 


ae 
a 


' J “"Ghoudabde placed 
les Greamt or Mise Le ‘st 


ee COR. G& 12TH 


cafeteria. 
peiween & 6. mm 


National Geeprapiuc Sociaty 
STS NE 
IST 


——_ ~— 


. Colored Women 
. . and Men 


Investigate @his 
portunity for 
at least 3 college trained men 
and 2 personable women who 
have transportation 
Training fée paid during 
short training period 
permanent employment 
Apply Mr Sprouse 
Hendricks between 
and | op. wt daily 


—FUL 
CALL Ki. | 9- ate 


RABY SITTER—5 30 ». m. to 9:30 
5 dares week reliable per- 
on "wanted. TE 
CF HOLL SEWORKER 
“puperipnead f ‘aay 
oe from Recen' 
required Wists Box 
ve 


Permanen'! position ap fy work. 
ing conditions —'s ek 
e Mre. Cassia 
+ hs ’ 
de & tndemnity Co unusual 


employment 


oD- 
of 


" White 
country 
reier 

165. 
ref. 
ave 


te. age 2i to . 

pes teneced: accurate for Dictaphone 

ork: 5-day week paid vacation 

hospitalization and insurance air- 
itioned Duliding salary $2700 

. RIPLE ASSOCIATION. 


7-3415 
Tv eWERET TER —Pull time Apply 
ARNER THEATER itth & E 


WAITRESS” Thoroughly allen 
ope 


enced. voune Lili 
. 
, worals ing co 


; Le 
an 
an SSP hn 

Cees « 4. ot W.—Live in: recent 
: near Connecticut 

EM. 3-1989._ 

Gouw, 

008 


tor COOR live id. 635 Rets 
OL. 7- 


— 


COUPLE .—For euest 
chaufiewr ‘end m 
month ent re, 

PREE RM. & BOARD: vo ap 
euen. for sh Tt a to aick 


house Janitor 
or aid $240 pet 


10 


°o ¢ 
easan' a , 
McLean Va n 


lsdy 
es} . ee oe 


- pleasent. 
hea ith card 


oy sone 


‘eat, 


WATERESSE ood workine con 
ditian asant surrounding: 


sbasl  E arte dite 


Neat attractive young women 
vrs)66)4 Cer «6€©under. Exce 
come avaliable for capahie “pevebe 
Meals and uniforms furnished Ap- 
ply In gerson aft 1:30 b 


; r nr 

HMogate s Seafood Restaurant 
n ain Ave SW 

> soda fountair 
day and night. jobs evailad 
working conditions. Meals ry rd ud 
forms furnished Apo). ova 
Johnson's Corners Pall 


effi. 
~4 


_— roughly experi a 
ae Mant work, SH ANTY - e15 _ ot 
aA Live in 
lea wor 
$25 wks 
a.7. — 
ever 25. wi and 
nd ot chid! ren Ret. 
ali ¥e in ana 


Ma ond 


National Fire 
Safety Counsellors 
902 N. Y. AVE. NW, 

Sf 3.1405-06 or 

ST. 3-6960 
TARRON BESSEN 
Regional Director 


ree 


live qu 
36 
en’ 
seara in return 
iA hay Bama 
WH. 6-937) 


wea 


HELP, MEN & WOMEN 7 


- Applications Needed 
taoden | 
and Sligo «aves 


art? . 
5 » . y 
LADIES Ba: Wake 
nw N 


i 
* Local 


Whi 


SETTLED LApY ' 
pours 


white a ; refs 


~ at + land " Avenue 


“WAITRESSES 


Neat. attractive. experienced 
ieee and ar Appiy in person 
_bueedey, 2340 Wisconsin aye 


WAITRESSES 


EXPERIENCED 
Several openings in downtow: 
taurant an : 
or 


ours - 

Cale rea AD 

ae TTUED wouAR— “Wiaust like chil- 

4Aren. experienced coox housework 
$35. wk oO mm. ena 

nner gere vik Lecal rets 


to 
oo aeRrvy 
ME. 5-641) 


- 


da 


AIR LINES ne 


Reservations Agents 


seeTLes shiie ‘wom an to live — 

‘inf an 

Preferabdiy 
< 5.4457 

SONEONE whe needs 

one nee 


Tr 
Poreien 


and Wants «& 
for a care 
‘ey tere ’ 


Fastern 
' Na . 


ow 
evenin 


WOMAN 


estate Busine<s 


yy 
a4 


« ONDERFU 5 


» —— 


WHITE 


WOME for white 
4. Roo 
’ . m. ar’ 7 
Oy 1-81 
a4 To 
~ ab 


+ 33 
we nor GEER PING 


a. 


> 
Li 
Lit & « 
. nm 
“oe beter 
Nw PERSON 
7AM : ] 
Mw 6T}O 


NATIONAL 
HANGAR NO 1, 


> r MI 
r Mm. TO 


AIRPORT, 
Rm. 206 


CAR HOPS 


AND 
CURBETTES 


a.) 
PEMALE CAR HOPS 


are 


= 


LOCATIO 


SHIFTS 


Oe OMT ' SITU ATIONS, MEN 


RAAPR 
us °,y 


ne 


ASST 
are y 


weeks 
‘rf 


cat eog 
INC 


Rim 


HOT * EOPBES 
1Mi G eT. NW 
HOUSE SALESMAN 
NA - 


(? “ 200 


> 
; 


ar d 
5 NW 

be 
nse 


4 JO8 of er 
Ral) _ou rs 


21 
BLiPCovER sean INTERIOR 
for L1GNER 


refer ced 


DE 
‘ * 


DECORA °. che end 
eoees PA TENT sot ICPTOR 


ee 
OPPORTUN! 


phrase 


“ako wire etal WaiteR 


nowuse- paren ' 
: tarded 


Pittewit i 5 how! 4 


Pp 
WAN 


and : 


Aichi 2 is ‘ SPEN. 


"reer 


‘) 

sis SA D Ct 

we re HAN Non a ; 
sccorg 


SITUATIONS, WOMEN 


~~ ‘? * ‘ay oF a 
. 


ra 


Peaks ' 
A Mares 
wt . 


Work ne « ondit toms 


‘ ;ae 
REPRESENT CTIVES 


shec 


a, r 
~* M-484. Pos Ki. %.- 
SHOP im re SALES 
vl 


super- 
we | 


hs . Re m cat Y 


”~A~mer 


7 


for caper! 
Exceilent_ opportuyity 08 | Lee. fore rm: 
Part-| 


MS, FU aeeNED a 
comfort. | rm, tet It 
carvan: a ge oe Shik. "es rm... 
a6 wk. Lt. a RIES a 
cH. » B Cu oie & Legatior on— 
"RO "b-nsae a4 | 


_mo. isan Park. 

‘CLEVELAND PR. 3015 mete 

| mr pote 

COLUMBIA RD. NW. 1852--CO. 5- 
0810 Employed only: iis. Apt. 403 

| COLUMBIA RD, 1834—45 50 wk, gi 
rms, S0wrs,, TY: AD. 330 

ONN. AVE... seersees Pk 

wv 


Cc 


7-186). 
Room in refined 
yr, 2923 Ordway) 

7435 


rien pay 


cUNSTON 


Gentieren 


N HALL 


finale. Men 


L . 
c APITOU er. 
to 


a Laree front 
rm acy 


i 
n » te tically 
downtow 7  , LJ - 1095 
» EMERGE HosP vie Attrac. 
try o ne a me 


kneehole Ges 
fess} onal men, RA. 3-629) 
Ww.. rase—-Walk to work 

_ bles Daily maid 


ih rur 
HOBART sf. NW. 


rm 


13 445—W el i-tu 
0. 53-2342 


atom: 


hy ome by A woman 


erkin | mle mo 
MecARTHUR RALVD 
room Ready Ser 
&.5 o WO. 646-0988 
MADISON &T. NW 
rm bath . 


vi Single 
> Quiet house 


dbie 


Eele 
neni (6 bat ~ Rel f 
De ple 
rg ~f eT. ~ = 
db 
t Tero aT. NW 
ene 


— VE cw 
wee ow 

= AVE Ww 

Si pele 1 Aree 
Ae ore 
rete ingie fue es 


5 


PARKWOOD VE. 
° >' ‘a —-s ™ 


"' tive NE.  1T3—Tee 
$ pe" 


is Ta ‘7 Ww” 


rm emp 


— 7 
sta sy. WW.) 


Lr ’ 


Ml ee 


g’ 


Ne York 
CHRISTMAS CART he iri 
84 ; : 


BFAUTY OPERATOR 

ne. Li. 7-G ne > as shampoo « 

NEFDEM AT ONC? ’ 
' rer | 


iy 


- e ’ 5] 
: 4 


a7 Bm POe LI : ; 
ATENOGRAPHER.TYPIST 
' °" ecretaria > 
: ne Sn . 
MI 
A CADILLAC anne: 
.4 


FOR CHRISTMAS? 


sear tor 


sTF NOG ‘TYPIST. 


white 
, 


T OMAN 


n n¢ I 205. & 
Mr COLORIER WOMAN 
wy “7D . 14 f ac 
bh ry 


: 
9 


DOMESTIC 


uo 


SITUATIONS. 


RUDENTIAL 
BUILDING 
ASSOCIATION 
CLERK-TYPIST 


Ref ned 


PERMANENT 
POSITION 


‘ LL TIME 


FOUNTAIN 
CLERKS 


IMMEDIAKE OPE? 


WATDE 
WOMAN. 


| Wosras: 


4 
si 


franarie ~ 


~ 


ang mre 9en? 7 amr m ; 
care 


‘ OLORED gu 
: ° es 


mm 48 wr ele « Saturday 


in excellent offices 
wi PERS 
- 


APPLY 
1338 G St. NW 
CRRISTSAS CARDS—U 


~% 
, 


Men and 
1k Yeare or OC 

desires gh... care 
ii }-5904 
ROOMS, FURNISHED 


os q.. | 
. nr 


NOT 


XPERIENCE 
,— Wil 


‘* wr 


i se NE se 

eo : is 
Ll 4-7049 
Ma ter 
845 


tran 
ALEXANDRIA 


gentiemar 


bed 
rt 


rrTy 


*" s 


WHY USE 
AN AGENCY 


STOR 


rans KF. 
N. Pellerd 4&1 


r \ 
TRIDAY 


eve . See. 
THE ADVANTAC 


ES nr Ww “a NG 
THROUGH OUP E 


aaa: ian 
OF ay is 


a 


— 
y oF 


rea 


FOR 
sor Shéemake: 


GENERAL 
Lou P roon 
c AP. HILL, 
pa 


ane 


aw. NA | 
EXTRA CASH 
everyday ‘ 


iF? oF #a , >» oOvoe 


P . 


: 


> :7 ° j 10) 
Dm ne Li 54°28 


GORDON wort 


+] "hal 
ee di ecrs 
SOW NT ‘TN 


VIVIAN. HOTEL 


LGe. as 


EXTRA-LGE 


Box «7 24 Post 
CAIRO HOTEL 
nS 4 Q ot. Bw. 


HOTE! 


Apt 


1440 
up. 
5 


Isiar 
7? 
50 


© 


si6 wi 


4 
SPECIAL WEEKLY 


AND MONTHLY RATES 


Air-Conditioned 


HOTEL 
NEW COLONIAL 


ISTH & M STS. NW. 
Di. 7-3436 


HAWTHORNE HOTEL 


“EASTERN HOUSE 


NW HOT EL ACK 
$) 


OM 


' ave. ne Apt 
eran reves 
rm 


HELP, MEN & WOMEN 


WAITERS 


AND 


WAITRESSES 


18 to 35 


po’ 


o> 6 pcg hal Fata 


ge ee 


Ry 
9 


‘ re 


; he 


7 


at 
| 
PM 


ELIZABETH PINKSTON 


PERSON N El 


inter 
. 2 
AM .-!I *? . 4pm YEAR-ROUND permanent itlAns Excellent earninas, 


salary hMAea'l« and mitorme turnished 


. 


D.C: EMPC CHANGE 


WHITE AND COL@RED 
tress to 8 


hoos. PMospitalization and imsurance benefits 


"in “DAY AND NIGHT SHIFTS 
an “88 MANY LOCATIONS 


E O'BRIE 
bGONNEL RIEN | APPLY TO THE 
HOT SHOPPES 
MANAGER 
or to the 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
NW, 


in 
r inary Wi orkers 


> 


&t 
Clerk typte ' 
L4H. pleasant 
Cierk typists. exp. and 
s advancemen 
Alumni *#ec no shhd 
srad.. uptown 
resapondence 
Admissions secy 


handie cor 


uptown 
Lo 


$230 | 
8275 me 
$280 
oe wk 


1341 G. St. 


HOT. SHOPPES, 
“y 


INC. 


$! 
Personne! 


on 
. ¥. Ave. rm. 418 RE. 7- 7380 | 


plus 


ROOM 200 


"F orida "Ave. 


COL. a 50. neat 
. ivilege 7. 7-174) 


|? 
ie 


fOl omeD 


yeicor 


porch 


rea nw . 
Reasonable 


“n® _ Redes 


* ’ 
Air-conditioned COL 
s 


iR3 ’ Vernon 


laree 
for 


n 
room ‘ith 
adults only 


r ie pvt. home 
7 + sh wk NO 
in private nome ; 
Near bus and «street car iine 
section. Home tee Mlarried 
or single Phope TA. 9-6 ; 
COL.—3006 13th 8t NW. 


, vrivileges. refined. AD. | + “1406 7 


2-130, LL Pen 

ver Pi, NW. m . 
Seteia.. $10.50 wk. Als 

_stle. bedrm.. AD. 2 9472. 
co —- Lae “and sm. ms. for 

entlemen oniy, Cony. trans TU. | 

pS a ry nicely (urn. rma 4.P 7 | 

. 233 14th et. se. LI 166, | 

b Kenyon st. Be ~Reas 


- x arge ~ and be mi 
enteel hom 

By. nanbe a hginekeen- 

racial restr 

‘A SC a 


co He kit 


via. 


Bore ay 


or 
COL. 
ait 


/ AS ATI 
“ 


VAPTS., FURNISHED 


sar | 


24| APTS., FURNISHED 34 


Near 
$110, 


ROOMS, FURNISHED 
dec 

4. 

ant. Prefer he 3 

een mtr in vt. 
to Pentacon. A 

“lige. Toom | 8. | 
Reason-| ans. —2 attractively furnis an ist 

e en 


. Coo 
- $f fe Se ivi. | 


pete] 
JA 
regnac, Ma. 


| 

wee 
| ea, eee 574 | 
ROLLING TIELD yon wp meee . 
“vee arm. apt Lawn. tacil 
Incl, JO, 2-7582 

- J rm 
24 floor 


DALE si? 
U. jge,: also 4 ssh t tm. Ni iaetrty 


deep 


i. DD 

458 

. entire 

4-3995 

NE... 126. Or. Cap 
bedrm: 840. 890. Li 
CAPITOL as eels 


t 
_” sai ana ; 


balh 
con Vv 


va. beds. kit. 
‘hie TO. 232-5589 
or 


5 oe r. front rm 
pr Pileses : 


1720 and 1322 ‘Golambia Rd 
NW.—C 


pu 

2519 Ontario 
bedrm. and 
tranap 


guiet 


- --- 


priv 
COL. 


~ 
a* 


1 and 
4-5716 
turn etn- 
r-cond. op- 
dA ta | hit _— 

0-$125 


1 Ma 
‘ Avitow 


ave 


TU HILL 


A. a CAPITOL ‘mL, 


‘ £ . oa ‘lux rie 
1904 Pior. CAPITOL link Air cond i 
41 


rivis a 
ED—1i620 18th s| 
al : 


CHEVY ‘CHASE, D of 


he $85 cs 


7 WO 3594 . he st mt ' n® 
refined empl 7 
lady. Privis NO.7-6614 


COL <Nr 
aa 5) 


ROOMS, UNFURNISHED 
path oy. ae Se 


Chesapeake Terrace 


"“SEoROR 


64) 
Aa 


mediate! vi 
tr 


; BORGER 
- wk On MO 
mjana ' ‘4 ay 
rate— x. Mar ae 
come sbO ave NW. 
se 
ac ~ : 


COLUMBIA RO. wy 
toik. => 
a) ane 


i ol ORE _—F oom 


unturn, a. | 
smal): , or a 


want aie ROOMS 
Te = rr 
“ny wate | = 


CORN ave. . 


REE 
CONS ave Dup, Cir. Vic.- 
ry beartrm = sr ; 
n pvt, apt Al ' 
ub CONN 5 “ lv we 
| i 
2.419 


ee im 


beau 
DEC art K 4. a 
Dp 
h 


HO 


ay 2 igid we , ro 
ww. ? 149 —Clock-rad 
3-6, a2 
: por 890 
5 
CIRCLE AREA 
; ; ep. uae 
dD 
HY 
4516, Hratts 
AP. "+79 


end retria 
i a BELLOW 4&8T 
) 


rite 
TH 


ve 


: vu 


2) * 
CIRCLE 
Pal Wise pine bad 

sk Lu. 


ntLPONT 

— ’ D 
r charn 
‘ea 


° 4 


~” 


» spa 


ster 7 


ties (pen 
‘ 


c mp) 78d coupe $1 as 
ri 

“wi bedrm a 
COLOLED has 
hens Security Re 
ave a NA 9.4744, 


ROOMS WANTED 


cx eM eH A cc 
Fitts CHURCH—F: 


te 


, JE 2.400 
Fair® cura 
ana : "4 fe YT 


“4 
bala. bi. § 
GEORTETOW 
aD 7 TT 


r. WS 


. 
hb 


' 
4 
s 


ROOMS WITH BOARD 
ARL. — Rios 


L187... nce D 
i ATHEDRAI 
ine “oD 


. y, ’ 
GEORGETOWN -P 
4 ron. water 
iano ‘ ’ ad sii AD) 
COLUMBIA RD. GFORGIA AVL... 408 
sad Pen m nm 


AAMT TON ‘v NW. 
at ; ° 
A- Fes 
- 
RA 
" (s—3 
a 


? D> 


ais 


1408. Prt 
TV Exce 


Bendis 
AD r 


WESLEY HALL 


G Sod 


ati bes $45 
HOBART NW... 
ar . 
HYATTSVILLE wp 
ap 7-891) 
aif APrsvitts Bsmt 
De 
5 114 
1355 —Nes 
— 


food; 


modgatrors 


> 


e@asant 
bors 


accrwn 


+ 


of social 


rare 


ST. NW, 


and 


activitres at tow Mmontriy 


14246 21st 


0 mm . 
JEPTERSON &T nw 
sire ecrr As 


KENYON 


> 
‘ - 
RENTON ST 


P rasar 


; st rh 


Hac ARTHUR —EN 
’ tk 


xw foe. ra 


. comp. : 
MaciR Tint R BLYD 
' > ecrea : . enien’ 
af °C Dee ,erreq 


ao). el . 
MINTRBOOD &T. NV ty 
Apt ior rcinge ' Aw 


ne re . 
| 


\w 


mmoda’t ; 106 
WONROF &T Li 
ba ' anc «a n arege 


31°79 


WT. PLEASANT 
ay PLYas 
: era ,an 


a! ” ay 
MT. RAINTER 
becra 


en? Rh’ 


. 
1434 


ae oa er 
NEWTON NW 
bina ; sf | 


CHILD CARE 


wilu 
Re 


ele 


eare for ¢ NORWOOD arTs 

avalladie te 2 

PLAYMATES Day > O98 
ren to 3: pis 


ON 
hecrm 
se : 


\e $0 
‘NE. SECTI 


Carona seve 
MOTHERA 
cay sre «& 


mo ow 
YORK AVE, NW 
ni y Tul M4 
pat CARF. 
olg pickup & del 
i moth car 
ome oad vd 


CONVALESCENT HOMES 32 
SEPT F 


persor 
mforts 
$200 
RES! 
or Tr ; 


1s 
deriv : 


ge 
HOME 


‘ fa 


, saps 7 


: 
4 


APTS. FURN. or UNFURN. 33 
BELMONT RD. NW 


7 a 897 
PAR Kb ww 1418 
and dat 


ia | 
- i rrewN 
room 


e 


BEITZ} 
BRIGHTWOOD 
CONCORD GARDENS 


ATR-COOLED WALLA 
‘rr ¥ . cil . 


ne ry 


bet 
roRT! AND 


a 


i} 
RIG! ~ PL 
Kit 


PA AVE 
T. 


bal ' 
NW, 1740 
ea itt 
120 ». Fo ‘ DOROT! y 
- WINSTON "CO "905 isth -« 
y ST 0550 
Ritedies 
Da 413 50 . . : 


INGRABAM | 
NE. 


- 


OAKWOOD, 
ne 


: 
Fy ” 


ST. 
a 


a M4, re a5 
redex e AD 


100 ae 
WoOBTET ia Cs iT 
x) BA 
ai ap 
made easy 
my tee 
se ie ctiona, 


MANDE! 


& 

“y 
| : 

an ; 4 0 

N 

4 


AD EON aT &E 
apt r turn 
r 4.49 


- 


light 


ry irving ‘pow. Nice bem T 
rms Kil A 


young 
_ bem! 


Navy-Boll line 


sE.—<« 
: oO 


1D 
1-bearm 


ake rion— KI 
: in rer 


ALEX. 


bachelor a 


Bem uk 
$-4225 


AREA oie 
Seating S17. wk. 8O sf ‘> 
: ut $85 mo 


‘SHIPLEY PARK 


’ “~ 


wee! _t-bedrm 
As 
NG 


ng 
$95. =. 


at seIT Pi 3 
s No. 22 
modern furn 
Aci lit lea 
-B148 


O;_ efile 
3-746 
“living rm | 

and bath. | 
ba at.. JA. ! 
1 


(3) preety furn 
rm.. kit.. 


No. 
adul 
daundry 
1} 
ll 


Apt 

2 

“— votes : 

$90 incl uli 
speyer cal 

oD oe attee 

Gentieman 

epi. and 

. utili- 


if 
34-6149 oF oak j 
iA 


bedrm. 
Child 
J 


rm 
bath 
ine 


‘. ot 
&TH ST. AND 
BRAN ENBURO. REA 
2-03 “2d util 
4) 
JA. 


uplex, 2-bedtm, apt 


autahs ath. “ea kit., 
* 3-54 

ie 

sent. util. incl. EM.! 

t “Tnotiv v 

a v 

adults; refer-| 


—3 bedrme.. | 


" io 
te seeasrene 
piece: R rm 


yr. Pentagon & Ft. My- 
atio with fire- 
th. £110 


m.. liv. rm. 
No children 
TN 
vt. 
feaut 
pine effic 
entrance 


rm 
Pen mi stores 


cor \s i349 ted Geotien. 


pes gh 
50. 


ets, °. acr. pe 
aa ter. 5 week- 
AD. 232-2976. 


. 


= r ee aie 


JA. 32-0136 


days. wkend. all day. 


Q- 
: 


, 


APTS., FURNISHED 


osed Be: a util. 


4 THE w ASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, August 28, 1955 » 


4 380,000 
bh shored; utile? : 
"ton i de Daily 
a. xe—Pese Circulation 
50 «month. Cail LI 
means more sales results for 
Washington Post and Times 


Herald classified advertisera 


kitene 
incl: pe 4 oa 


WooDLery bare rms... bath 


APTS., FURNISHED 


itth SE, 
kit. pvt 
A! 


11TH ST. SE. 


Vite hide 
COLUMBIA “RD. 
rmeé 


 - rm.. Kiich,, Ddath, 
Aen: £95. "Yo. fe Ra. 
ove aT. . 


918—Li¥. rm. 
Poane 


144--Empil. adults. bdrm 
th. utile. $12.50 whiy, 


714 
clean. 
7689 


— Three 
neer 


e.. 


COLORED. 1252 
avy mn 


apt.: 


Te 2 COL. 2413. 


Ota, st te ad Pm gk 
$10 wk. RA. 35-0277, MY. geal 
COL... 676 ae st. ne. ~ ice 2 rms.. 
it.. bath. £7950. -6605. 


hed - 
utils. 
prt. 

6-247 coLoRaD. -3212 Werder 
anal ~* rma bem i rm. kit 
l-bedrm. | >” 


utili- 
we 


it utile, incl. 
soared cpl 865 LI 


3075 


at ne 
th, RA 


Site 17 13th st. nw. near! 
E Attrac. i we m.. kit. 
atone furn 


To place your ad 
Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


APTS., UNFURNISHED 
—— Bs 


included. See resident 


» | 
ST... e518, off Col nw —| 
©. and 1-bedrm. apt 563 $0 up 

4-0328 


ate 


OLORED, nr. Pia. ave, ne—2 rms 
kit. and beth for omblores cou 
Utils. tnciuded. 665 mo. Li — 
,COL.—Petworth vic: 
lady. reas.; all pr ivi RA 6- S846 
~—2.Tm. apts. in NW. NE | 
“yf Ne atm. mer Inquire 
ne 
t Rd. 1818, Gow 
sirie. 67.50. ali utils 
Lb Prpyeonnarn 3 Reality Co. JA 


Ray section— 


accepted. 
- 366 
sit —Effic 
rm.-bedrm 
CONVENIE 
ORY 


BEDROOM FAR, 50 


Law velr view overlooking river and 


dust off Conn.|_ 
liv zit 


1818 


Th 
lat 


Ankinse Co 
faa 

} rie ine) 
RA 6-9810 


TWO. ‘= a ne ar 
Dent serage. Bee to 


at ‘ 
welis hay 4.7903 
_REDECORATED ri. 


nel wtil incinerator 
ss. Mork APT. 106i. Lu. 4-778 


t 
DER TOSS Out RL a save. 
ett acreces 


-° 
_ 


bee. 400 bik. Perk rd nw i tm 
2 te and bath. newly decor Rear 
\ ’ “ Z , a 9 

c IFN 

C1 cninc ? ‘Wore? 
oad 


4 


AVAILABLE 


’ prir 
cy pilex. auirtt 
dinette 
7 


APTS. HOUSES TO SHARE 3 


Akt + ane INGTON—Lacs ' 
love with another 
 Dontagen OV. 3-449 

; ase 


“ane 
828 Coon. ave 
dinet? : 
tils line 
fe §-" 
ttrac 


hie atthe. 


. 


A 


,A 
apt oe ; 
sow 
o aw 
Fs) 
88s 5) earth pilus 


NEW FURNISHINGS ~ 
RICHMAN APTS 

1100 Trenton PI. SE 

1-Bedroom $95.00 | 


NEWLY DECORATED 


© share 1 
apt io ap bids. 845 50 


ion a “WW —Nicels furan 
a 


peerm. 
ids 7 

io, Vermen 
Irmmme 
bidg 


a’ CC 

‘(mae Ww 
a cor 

yt wire@e. 

U pita] 


span 
Dus 
- . 


ARLIN 


DAWSON TERRACE 
2-Bedrm. Apt. with Baicony 


New modern apt building Come 
p.etely rede corated oulel manage. 


: rent 
7-810 after «6 

wae share modern 2-bedroom at 

ith anoet her sir! Cenr location 

ag eS ERT 

wA te-38—Cul living expenses 

State 
3-,oR4 

share 6-T™m 


$30 
and 


a- 
laun- 


UTILITIES) 
Hal, Apt 1 


darene 


ALL 


. 


_ fs s 
‘T~NCLUPPS 
Rental Agent 
DIRECTIONS 
A aharnm ay 
Lith J :* to 
EXCLUSIVE 
HO 


hee 


her sir 
line. pear stores 
&-$397 


anot 
bus ana 
RA 

rot NG MARRIED COUPLE 
. r 


¢ home with woman 


| 


GALVESTON 
APARTMENTS 


theater 


873 pilus utils. 


A 
AROINGTON—[ge orner 
ap’ n 4 Sreprool oeee 


' oon RA RIA. 


37 a0 each 


nh 
wtt!l 


A ws 


"dat and 
Mc Lough- 


aaE eae bedr ". apt Sth 
w ' : 

“ng? * 
'n 


to Pentagon , Bb, 
t inspect ian Vr 


APTS, 6UMFURNISHED 


at Ex 
¢istineuished 
y n 


36 


ru JE 
FIELD: CONC CRESS 
poe tee 
° 3ced 
1610. ‘Ex 
:. $454 
BOLLING FIELD AREA 


WAYNE TERR APTS, 


SEPARATE DEMING ROOM 
, MM. U 


at 45 in ; 
BOLI ING 
Mode 


Cc . 


AIR CONDITIONED 
CARILLON HOUSE 


cor 
i . 


A 


pre 


*ALLiANCR Jo. 1 


~ Iza. A. 
WARWICK VILLAGE 

Pe tnel In- 

inghouse 

earbace dis- 

Sous doreo! 

achoois close 

Pentagen Oven § 

inetudine Sundays 


a+ ; 
SC . N A vE NW 


BEDROO 


PARTMEN INCLUDES ALL 
watead « 


5 
te 5 daily 


wt Vernon . * Xenneds #8 


A 
TE &-8919 


JO 4. 
| BRIGRTWOOD- Neat and comfort- 
ab 


me 


’ PATER RET ae - 
EXTENDED Occ! PAN 
PrR MC 

OR 


M 
aon} is 
CE 


ie oy Foo r . 
ALEXANDRIA et ome at & re 


SHIRLEY DUKE 
APARTMENTS 
4613 DUKE ST. 
ALEXANDRIA. VA. 
FREE INFORMATION 
MAILED YOU TODAY 
CALL KI. 8-5100 


Teeulre about the Attractive 
Purnishead Apartment Piaa 


2 3 . 
With ‘iwen. AND MAID 


| AS. st. : 

}¢ APTITOL HILL—Beautiful and ex 
elusive Becrm living rm 

New 

$69.50 mo 


c ry ee an ou 
a > 


sundeck aver 


sarden apts $64.50 to 


" 
Fy ave 


CALL EM. 2-8800 


Nor ro! 
CAPROLIC v 
mos 
u 3908. between 
5 a 
CHESAPEAKE TERRACE 


ve iar ‘se ie end 
hed 


TE Wee tRTHTE RLVG 
en Eng. bemt. & 
497% 

DOWNTOWN: em. 


” e.er 
. pes 


de ei eament 
ground: inc.osec 
unery room out deor cronee ine 
of -stree ; in- 
cluded 
| 


Ot et4 


atm COND Bing\e app icants accepted 


$44 00 to $48.90 
$75.50 to $77.50 


we 


} 


Rearnom, 


Bedrooms, 


<5. 


par 


“Fats CHURCH A: 2~$75 


ste 75 -$92 
20. 232-9776 


: Ree B* 
Bi FONT emer 


3a 
DES ALJ. TWTILrrigs 
EXCEPT, EL. ECTRICITY 

cars each We 
10 2 . to & 
> = se 


sowntowr . area 


Newly decor. 
Dp: pvt. entrance 
2 ‘van t.-dim. ares 
> | ii sho "DE. 2-3018 
=—1-|~ Dupont Circle Area 
bed 


Corner, so Newlys decor. | 
inette 


a 
efficiency 
7-5299 


foyer. 


stexaNonin— 2 


rm kit 
+) = shower Also 
_ RE 


Pho 
‘BAKER & ‘SOR. INC bachelor or apt 


“sei vee.” 


- 


ARLINGTON’S BRAND NEW 


FORT STRONG APTS. 


One Mile Past Key Bridge 
Overlooking George Washington Memorial Parkway 
| BEDROOM, $90. 2 BEDROOMS, $105-$110 


ALL, UTTL TIES INCLUDED 


LUXURY APARTMENTS AT ECONOMY RENTALS 


Garbage Disposal—Laundry Rooms—9'/2 Cu. 
Ft. Self-Defrosting Refrig.—Extra Large Closets 
—Wired for Aijr Conditioning—Built-in TV 
Outlets—!Individual Storage Bins—Playgrounds 

-Tennis Courts, 
TO REACH lee he 


Gee Wash. Memorial 
® soartment« 


OPEN DAILY AND 


SS 


DI - 


——— 


\ 
im medi ate ‘ccupancy 
: ' ; clean | 


. 


wy nished 
Anch- 
Ari 
4 
ta 


: a! ™ 
OARDENS 

Te 
na 


carby 
vahas’ 


and ; 


spa 
D.47EToOung 
7, 
st 


IES 


rr) 


INCLUDED 

UJ ’ ea Apt 
RES. MGR A 7.0300 
Larchmont Gardens 
Preder 


CONN 
B te 


Ro 
NR 


WE. 2 4 
SENATE 
Senate Of 
> ' ft ss 

FACING 
Na 
and 


10-6—JA. 5-2908 


te 2608 hinrk 
Partwar to Lee 


NDAY, 


a 


COMMANDER APTS 
1225 13th St. N.W. 


NEW DELUXE 
AIR-CONDITIONED BLDG 
WALK DOWNTOWN 
EFFICIENCIES $80-$85 
ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED 


SPACIOUS DRESSING ROOM. SECY. AND SWITCHBOARD SERVICE 


DE. 2-4343 


—— 


Danie 
ft 


s' at a 
i= . ee new ene block 
ANT?) Int WE 
" hedrr rit 
ci} 
IV 


a “e's 


DELIGHTFULLY 


“ 


exce! 
Leg 


en 


Mer 


sect ine 


LLY Al R COND 


EMABASGY CECTION 
THE WARWICK’ 
3051 IDAHO AVE. NW. | 


BET. MASS A Nh 


ere shalt we mh 


1 & 2 bedrme rm.. kit.. bat 
OFF WIC... or a. udio y tse 
Conv. shop... 3 ines. &F ri 
] Incl. util and eakie 
wo 
AIR CONDITIONED 
rea Apartments 
Carpeted 
-e roor 
tenne 
wei alan 
Many Government b lds. 
Hospita! 
torés, shopping. tran —¥ 
PURN. EPFICIENCES 
INCLUDING 
ONPURS, 1 BED . 
SEF ON PREMISES 
Sidney Mensh & Co 
ve St NW NA &-6440 
nt ACTIFULLY furn. apt. for 1 te 
yr ex ec itive gentlemen 
tenenette terrace 
"Parking facilities | 


Wall, Fort Myer 
st floor; 865 


“7 


liv 


Mass*« 
tran » 
linen 


h 


STOP SHOPPING! 


Real. Value for Your Money 


| BEDROOM = *68.50 
2 BEDROOMS ‘78.50 


(Rent inciudes Al! 


CHILLUM HEIGHTS 


APARTMENTS 
(WEST HYATTSVILLE) 
Y% Mile to D. C. Line 


(Between Rigas and Queens Chape! Reds.) 


Large play yards, schools, picnic areas, shopping, trans- 
portation. Baseball field and wading pool for children. 


SCHOOL PROBLEMS? 
PUBLIC & PAROCHIAL SCHOOLS 
‘| THE BERKSHIRE ADJOIN THESE 

|, ato, ARs ave NEWLY DECORATED APARTMENTS 


| Furnished Efficiency 4 FURNISHED SAMPLE APARTMENT 


| Attractive furnished efficiency apt 
path gg be & FDR -:! RENTAL OFFICE ON PREMISES 
1520 CHILLUM RD.. HYATTSVILLE, MD. 
Phone WA, 7-3948—WA. 7-6745 


service Rent mo. ine). | 
OPEN DAILY AND WEEKENDS ‘TIL.8 P.M 


utilsee For further information hi 
RESIDENT MANAGER. EM. 2-4200) 
H, SMI 
DIRECTIONS: From BD. C.—Out Michican ave. (Queens Chapel 
rq ), left at Chillum rd. + eroject; OR out Riegs ra. to Chilum 


: .. 
maid a " 


Convenient 
churches 
W 


ana © 


NITOR 
7 
a 


Litvirties) 


>. 


6-2051_ 


and) 
Mod 
20 Ra. 

‘or rm.) tO mat 


Goh. office work eves. & 
Parking HO. 2-8309_ 


ren 
wkends. 


AIR-CONDITIONED 


| 
: 


COLNE bent, apt. spt. Nicely furn. 
ry Shilare 3-4582 


rm 
eit all utils 


G. CO. 
| ra.. right te project 


| S11 15th st. NW ST. 3-3300 
H. G. SMITHY CO. 


’ 


a ath 
ouies couple: 
6-4 


pel _ 
716 Va 

oe ection a lar 

micav urn e ©. aD 

if lor i 7", 71-3576. 


caretaker 
6- 


- 9a 
_M 4093 }@12 15th ST. ww ST. 3-7308 


| Centineed On Following Pace 


THE Space inoeil POST and TIMES HER %: 36 APTS. UNFURNISHED _36 


$55 PER MO. 
3517 AMES ST. NE. 


Lit st. | mm JaBitor on premiers. Bedroom Apt. | BEFORE YOU 
: rt oa eeeeeninins. | TRUBT CO. 0 | ets! te 2-Bedroom Fhe ‘6 PUR RENT 
Circulation ena esa AS | ach aha ny te ghepoing pod, venice: 1 a al ) ANYWHERE 
means more sales results for ~ fare. Wa. 7-1918 | OARWE o. 588 , 2. Ty oA . 

Vath. “Sus. te | 4 Lee Hwy. _ Come and See 


w Post and Times | Jas: a bain. pas, me : Fo ae 5 he SF Aha 
ce et eet OXON PARK «| ge Ses ae 1531 No PIERCE ST. | Pttater tee | SORES | CLAREMONT eee 2 :| CHALFONTE 


OXON TERRACE 
Te place yan ad tor Sunday ean A 5 “BEORMS., $89. 50. : Niities Aa - a Sua he he son FINER LAYOUT! 560! cirtax Orive 


‘DRO 
: THING io. 


3, car “oa ' oa 7 i tel inuren in rent. : FINER LOCATION! $85.09 nw. ¢ 
ang wee Barn Naylor sa| Surany oo. ak 15th st. mw Sf > a Clifton anor Apts. | FINER VALUES! New. ree ap or tenon 1- ina one ES og BA 


Republic 7-1234 ae Res Ek a 
- own, 2 See ner tr si.) bedrm. . in ern all “ON LY ae 2514 roy Bey aT 
; o.. : conven mt} thin c ave ATION—Lat, 233 Mississippi Ave. SE. rained parauet, floors Coren use + i 
6 .KOONE be sei'so oT. eg artes * ‘" $4803. | NEWLY DECORA? 8. 1 pedigom. tiv! 2 Br. Ap A 89 50.” = aereens We Are Not New But 
eee “Anette Cirehe nA mare and” read CRSORS _PARe——-Sami. & Liv. | MARLENE tite | bens eieept ‘dupfer ee war) Dood perging, switchboard.” us (INCLUDES pt., $89. 1001 Comm. Ave. eis Charming and Dignified 


+! schools and ; vt. be Cap at hoppi center " : 
thopein Trent $65 to 380 Der By me. Adults.” Gti wa oe *i. nent pat oe x. ane as. Bett “Tes! to Mais ins, eos a AD. 4-336. EXCEPT ELEC.) ‘own A Rentngton K Wins RS 7. 
2 BEDROOMS—$89.50 [Erste tthe infor tants |"enein ky Gogh foam’ at Fail “Vaal es eB ay NE OARDENS | Inauire about our attractive | Riis, teenappetied, sneyams.|Efficiencies . . .. 
Ceci te. tile wath, wi with a mower. entrances: an8 oe pi " utils, Bee | alt pute, and 4 park! ded in GARDENS | tusniched eat. olan. a ie wpe 
amo'e ovely. rit ose ‘ mopie Dect ‘ or an 48. 28419 yack | A ent a ond Bert yay a section  newi Gpesrates equ -eu.-ft.| | Bedroom 
. ree 


a 


A 
400 Evarts NE. eth in eet in warden- tvpe allabie Bach 2733 So. Walter Reed Dr. $77 Ds "Wee : eta 


oe. laundry reoms and “fnein- 3.58. hea 1 Bedroo La Ls ay 
y Voth “PL "2 ‘tage | ae a IB a FA 20008 accept.: quiet persons. 1868 COLUMBIA RO. NW. | attractive adiog All a... ‘* ae con be kil " an ee vind, ares Arlington, Va. he aarp B ne 
Out - vie. Lae. li. rm. din RCT: | excer. anorema axo TRanap| ‘tion croutown and downiown. Ee, ae ae “R28 ‘Renter "ot ot (Off King St.—Route 7)) WATER VIEWS 
x ay are bath... kit.. inne rp bath, Open Bat. bun. or cali | Avo’ Sarrross BRos. | , AVE ADT. | | deautiful view, middie | of “of YACHT HARBOR 
Se ee err ae ee WLR) AiConditioned |idheacplmc nei? iat tawny |, “$250 | Eermaeneae| , Aaa 
aetna BS ra ak | ie ty Se i is 4211 2D ST. NW, | petite Nomir fetenented HO3:/Daily, 9-9 Sun, 10-5! BR aaa a eas 
meng ies. RAT AVE NE | ——| SOUTH ERN- HUNTING | 


3% RMS., $63.25" ea m a4 ries esti gee pant | 
Eat in ee iat teal prt | New ] Bedrm. Altrec. be@rm af S70. Available UPLAND HILLS TOWERS 


Al ST a: | Trea r janitor 
44 RMS., $75.00 eR. taal Flower ave — Eads Riau tl. it) Apts. from $115 | “iswagierm puume™ | “Eabeitz"br. 7.9080 | * SARE PgmenEt 
, . DR Laon ag ; “ 


Furn. Apts. , $81. 50 ST. 68..<¥ wii a (UTILITIES INCLUDED) 
: _ lee elficy. o . Onn 
INCLUDED ped rma. apts ta 08.60 Fat ay. MA Poul ——— ee | 1; Sire Oe cae ee rem™ | _*300 Livingston Ter. SE. |i nogm ants. from. $118 


t cirele 1635 at 
nan. 733 I7th ot av ME -| ' Poovtife ~ bg Re go beme- pine WALK DOWNTOWN 2122 MASS. AVE. NW. 2 Blogs From Raval. Revnrr? Las | biueaena. eaten of closet apace: 


0 IN astel “tad 3 Gr Gate is 1833 N. Hampshire Ave. NW. ———_ © 
ie $80, 4 ey ae a & . : _ Modem Elevator Bi ays eld ig D iif Large Aston 34 50(% cee toncies with fyll kitchen airport. deyniown faeot te hae 
38 Laundty and storage-ta: IR-CONDITIONE 44 R 4.50) fos; sitter Eroupi. schools, Sithin % 
1 * tt om schools. theo Pre pt LY EFFICI ENCY a ee D : | me we phic 2p ihe ae nies. | wali a distance: us te eu... tecatin se ew Avail. 
_| side, Ma J - roorm-— Short s ef ve an mmedia Occupancy 
MARLB RO | "GARDENS $57. OO 1-Bedroom—$ 124.50 | Res a... 37 Golzgetge, S| 7. rea 1h Mad bol wendhonet Verne avai Alexandria 
Efficiency —$8 1-$86.25 we invite Compatusow | 1755 GALEN ST. S.E. 


THE With High Elevetion | Rm. Apt., $47.50 “avail: for Immediate $80.00 a ait Oe oR SAREE bok IR 


Overlooking Potomac Peesustne Hy 2 , ® Desrexp with OCCUPANCY INCLUDES ALL UTILITIES 
retr re Price range from 865 to 694 


/ NN, A 
cm bus nets an. ; ; 
| Pie de eats. =| CORON ET and Washington | Fezscrraitd SE'RARIDENT WAN:| PET? Alle BRBCP™™ “") - EMERSON GARDENS Sa | arn Set 
tub, new kite in Vieginte SR tS Ge PS 4300 EMERSON ST. a 65 M ST. NW. 
| sects ee ig pe 1 mock Fn tay R- OL | WILTSHIRE CRESCENT carese “valet oer vies, plus every HYATTSVILLE, MD. 35-unit bide oY = om te S p's 
——————| anh, ah wile’ inal ‘a ; oMich | ARLINGTON'S | Ct NoITiO “hes MGR. QN PREMISES | Lovely \-bedroom apt im this Hox ~. ae oe Hathty ease * * 
EMBASSY SECTION (pita Save Transportation MOST CONVENIENT APTS. | AIR-CONDITIONED ; HU. 3- — | See. eoomey Se. = ORE cen $55 | | ARLINGTON 
well. Swit eee’ offic | and Time | One Block from Key Bridge | Lante Slgasant  sfticiency me: “ 7OIN sT. NW Re ee Janitor on Premises. Will Show 
THE WARWICK | sote. Tiley J wh, rore dres:ing room Thr > Laree closet COMPLETELY REDECORATED r tt children 8 mh Pe Petar 100 | 
3051 IDAHO AVE. NW. | SEE: Pee wel|  phiiSRED AND UNPURS | fiSe {*Teproot apartments. iarge | Sad bath | tee, oe, Lo TOKBIe ER TOWERS 
ws, Reed 16, beat. hee Ett f $89.50 | sod bearses sence: mester 49 $89.50 | 24a ilen =| RES. MGR. ON PREMISES ARK REGENT. 
Iclency rom ‘enna’ eeulpped kitchen with CAN BE Bru NISHED lh oR y So eth 1ath oe UN. 4-8252 | 1701 PARK RD. NW. 


‘apt = gh el he a " . oa 
se a | @imette _=*,. bath. #4750: alse - ] Bedroom from $135 00 srbace disposes ends Al) wtilities ded—aute. laun- . “ 
laundry. faci! dry sun d i resident THE WASHINGTON AREA 

sl corvige. Beet ch a] Fant See'mer- Ap 4, Linkins © ALL STUBS A CLUDED =| treet. pare ae eeelt oo on BE ONE OF THE LUCKY | [JN 4.3500 | ya Paty rm er aiS  Savaoe Ake 

— | i ied eae x. | Baage s caveony pocitirigs) ize" Bassett aaa |1652 W.VA AVE. NE.| —° who Enioy Lie at : WIRED FOR AIR-CONDITIONING | {UBT ACROSS PROM TWO 
‘ ef 4 - c , ™ _ - . - —— 
FORT MYER “ers re od Ca ral an Govern- | tt my te bas—6 min Sari 3 a s! Rosemary Apts. | UOVELY T-BEDROOM APT. | Rental inci. All Utils es 
. ’ e ; cer me. See janitor reer 1703 Dedicated to Serve You $65 MO. EFFICIENCY Efficiencies, from $80.00 


Jaren || ior einai “wily; 9 ett Ps mo lisa a ee? PM ‘ae $90.00 on tol_ ave i — » abies Bdrm. Apts. from 162.50 
bet . Gn. ~ oe reeks : AFRITZ— Di. 7-9080 just of Sinn. ave. pe. convenient | . : 
FUTURE OCCUPANCY mn 64 GE refer. heat | ' SLI RK 2 Bedrms. eee $110.00) | SWIMMING POOL ° , ene gee | owrntown. 3 Penthouses, from 245.00 


APARTMENTS, INC 2 Bedrms Furn. $150.00 (UTILITIES INCLUD SIDNEY Z MENGH & CO Peaturing ae ents, - i mat Geckn. phay area. ampie 
every convenience “nd on min- 


1 Bedrm. .. $75879.50-" : TR INCLUDING ALL UTILITIES newly decorat DED ate 
Bed | 73°28 A EDROOMS rey. and ot faciis | incin- | MET. WASHINGTON’ S ;, Tye Sow pace cA ay ty Ty uver nee 


x ov. ss.. dinetce bach me. 3 Te Reach: Over Kev Bridece. eraters. sieee te bus and. shoppine 
ted Ser st te : FINEST APTS. “BEST BUY IN TOWN” = 
1 AND 2 BEDRMS. Day an Pg Inspection 


Beas 86 Eth; newly Covers wees Bytreme! 7 camvenient 6 sores. | Cay a fient t te bisres” “. = ae, mer ne 
No. me ne mo a ividuel heat e726 1499 | 
ean a] AE NO AP EA at] 929 eo er ten WEST HYATTSVILLE) mote 


i. parts vesrent on facili ‘ft on Pierce te 
ark 
effic 


501 123th o. ne.. 3-bedrm. ept.. inci | 


heat. $57.50. See janitor | ue 7 wtiis ) rR EE aorta , SILVER SPRING, MD. A every 
Qigver Part. 2055 tist ot ge..3.| WAYRE APTE” Bliver Borite ae Reach ey 1170 KIRKWOOD APARTMENTS . Sr, a be ast 
bedrm Pie inc! will’ ‘Ges }-BEDRM — #100-8) M. T. BROYHILL & SONS | ee maior a pe rons a JU. 8- 


FOR TOT rE OR) UPLEX 
janitor he OF 9 
4860 Ft. Totten Dr. NE | Saitel ebent of Nees Me or 24 Lee of x Peer sOcmURE These Apts. are spacious, centrally located, walki th Nw 
vy. ar. Wa JA. 12900 di to 2 shopping centers, all schools and churches 
‘stance TO ‘ 


14 Pot omec «are. 6@ 
om 6857.50 


NEW BUILDINGS | spe mont. bide. Ot heat sand Office Open Gus. 2-430 P M mutes n Washi 
We Rit on 4 GOODACRE “APTS Walter Reed Fiosptal, Fort Meade, Rat inst of Health, | 3b, Meck to wan 


shopping center. 
theater ete in Vielnity. Apt. 


2-BEDROOM | 1890 2ath at. se. No. 3. 2 bedrms ! “BFR bets BSL” pe | 
APTS., $102.50 | screened bere ck tito Ni ina» Phen JU 5552 “SHI iPLEY 8619 PINEY BRANCH ROD., SILVER SPRING, MD. _ Bethesda Naval Hospital, ERCO, Beltsville theater: ch 
A SAFE PLACE TO RAISE YOUR CHILD LARGEST 2-BEDRM. APTS. 


Rents Nyatute rooms, earbe ° a : s11 gh a r yy a 3. - Lonel a bed || - aa y ry V werd wt 4 
a Seer See Geter cat an A ae 2S ddr, from $8850 MODETPURNISHED APT. ; a ea. wan ae 
st edrm Apt. TOC g TENET «BY KENNEDY INTERIORS 502 KENWEDY @T NW. RA. 3-900 Wey ceteeme 7 pion ‘ - . YOUNG & CO. 
and Recreation and Picnic Areas 


Convenient ts transportatio ITI DYCLUDED) 
sores, Ree sr w a POM) 440 Texas 2 Sa fe $64.00 MO Large reoma. Sostel decor, picture 9.5-CU.-FT. REFRIGERATOR 
W_£27¢4 —__ atl, im LO PLUS UTILITIES) ie SE - HE, WITH CROSS-TOP FREEZER AND DOOR SHELVES 101 18th_§!_NW ____§J_ 2060 


wlidine 1 
— A " -_ lape _{aetis 


VESTON FL. SW. 126 —-Near| 1-162) . . , Very oe a. 7 | 
20 Tes . ° ust . ky | = 
ayne +o bs peepee 09: ne and tran 509 rte or 3408" aH" , SE. | - Bowls Decorated -%-In De Luxe Ges Rance SI7F KITCHENS AND i any tong og? 2 That Ke? 


kite 
i 
SYuDRS wmboners iat +% ‘DONOHOE & SONS nye etd 3 ARGE LIVING ROOM | sso * 
: é Ti Bellevue St. S 


>A r a 32 = . > oe 
kit.- in Ave SE LI 3.0084 » tes | reu no —On : AUL . 
ppm iice a JO tanec. || keira ee Seen ome | BEDROOMS vnm 81.50 teers 


DIRBCTIONS...cOul Wheeler r4 ve wat rit ares ed 
fir du. ‘% Bellevue ot. left to address 8-793) av = ~ ¥ -Puture Gees upan 
— : Express Pus ‘Downtor 1 Bedrm P $79.50 Up 


| Bae" = 43 "ety aor 1 Bed $82 50-$85.00-$87.50 ay eee ae eneee 

Biccupinianien *£0 Brsant . i a SCHOOL PROBLEMS? room ; 2 Bedrms., $92.50 
TOWN— | podem » mod. kit bath: all wills 2 Bedrooms $95.00-$97.50-$100.00 TMENT 

ner Ty fi". - 3: a NOT if you live in Including All Utilities NEWLY DECORATED APAR c ; ALMOST W DE Lux 


agenrpers! aa ~ he es BRADLEE TOWERS Open Daily 95:30; Sun, 108 JU S-7INT ALSO FURNISHED APARTMENTS a Latte, dee oi 


ove.y rk 67 . consi pomed. N ’ =f ae co: - Ren al On “ ~- Pre ” ses 


on ‘ e— 2 rms. ; t} 
GLOVER PARK aa 3-928 2 & 3 Bedroom Duplex Apts. 991 Michclecn &' 
Quiet. desiradie bed-| kiteh » PTh. bath: goed cond | OR : ' PRIVATE HOUSES spenncapps sash 79 seprenson ma "s-aiee 
, ; ~ = oR AP. 7-2252 AP. 7-1865 Raffel! Real Estate, JU. 9-1 103 


SASS. vee | 2 | 
2 fms. kil. be - BRADDOCK LEE 
| fash etn ary i ee DUPLEX APARTMENTS FREE DESCRIPTIVE BROCHURE T 
eanraaieRe 10 wenanerig: Poet he eo Comprotery. Ale Commins’: t°& 2 Sedeeom OPEN DAILY-SUNDAY ‘TIL 8 P.M or enteeanin 


tu 

& nape, p69, 50 | cle. 1 rm... kit. & uth. ex- 
} Fy aa le Sent af & cept, ge incl us me: janitor Simplex Apts. First Floor: Large Living Room, Dining Room and Kitchen » (Queens 1630 R ST. NW 
ALSO FURNISHED APTS. Second Floor: 2 er 3 Bedrooms and Bath p DIRECTIONS: From D. C-—Owt Michigan sve. (Gu ° F , 


rd 

3 ayo ARY SCHOOL On PREMISES mocap To Each House o f conde y — oe oe Soe. Sr yo - a. | t te preject. Or, out Mew Hamp. eve.. . , : . 

Bren twood Vi | lage Adj. te new Se eta + pares Fecilities and Rapeies Provided Free. thee Bis: <n Efficiency, $65 
1311 RHODE ISLAND AVE.N.E, | *™*.2tste™ 's sorsoms 1 tan su annwrtion. | SCHOOLS AND SHOPPING CENTER ON SITE 1-BDRM. APT, 
eee FR XCLUSIVE SWIMMING ; 

>? Bedrm.. $93—3 Bedrm . from $109.50 Make your life easier... live where all $79.50 


DE. 2-3200 WRITE OR PHONE FOR FREE BROCHURE , , 
Office open daily 9-4, Sat. 9-12 also few furnished apts. kinds of stores, big movies, restaurants, SPE RESIDENT MANAGER 


ode apt. epen Sat. & Som. 129°36-4 


] _ 38) © King @¢. Alex. Va < King *& “00 “ees a - 
-Bedroom apt. from $62.50/- Moat ft Ci. Bin A JEFFERSON VILLAGE everything is just a stone’s throw away! Gracious Living! 
ost Keasonable Kents in Area 1734-ARL. BLVD.. FALLS CHURCH. VA IN AN ATMOSPHERE 


1930 COLUMBIA ROAD N.W. 


- | . a ; Sat * Sur } se) N Y AT 
2? Bedroom apt. from $85.00 ] AND 2 BEDROOMS JE. 2-5500 Daily, 9 te 5; S 9 te I: Sun, 12 to 4 t UXURIOUS FOUND ONL 
| The Woodner 
ay eee: > Sa : eS ‘ is 
NOW RENTING $73.50 AND $83.00 Broyhilton Apts. AIR-CONDITIONED Air-Conditioned 
2828 CONNECTICUT eo ee 1 BEDROOM AND 
p -BEDROOM AN 
“AN ADDRESS OF DISTINCTION” Washington’s Most Vicinity ps Sedo, Highway GELMARC TOWERS: 2.BEDROOM APTS. 
Completely Air-Conditioned Complete Suburban Community Weihieee apaioes ui iba said asia NOW AVAILABLE 
Brand New Luxury Apts LANGLEY PARK 
FEATURING APARTMENTS Plenty of closet and Large living room 
—INDIVIDUAL ROOM —RICHLY CARPETED storage space. 
waa” __comembons 8201 NEW HAMPSHIRE AVE Off-street parking Equieped kitchen with Efficiency Apts. ..From $82.50 
ea AROE SECRETARIAL SWITCH 1 Block North of University Lane Fenced-in equipped ne F 127.50 
~ ASHER —#F 
1100 FE RS? WITH ac SPACIOUS APTS., ALL DOUBLE EXPOSURES WITH — Laundry facilities |-Bedroom Apts... . From ) 
FREEZER TOP ~GARAGE PARKING CROSS VENTILATION. 2 LARGE SHOPPING CEN- Fireproof Rentals Include All Utilities 
' | ; 
4\A ROOMS FROM ea $185 and $190 RTDs. Bat, ape ] Bedr $85 ? Bedrooms $105 Also: 
Ali Utilities Included In Rent SATURDA . ‘ AM TO peat . including All Utilities oie Conditioning 
Choice Location Only A Few Steps From The Sheraton OPPICES. — at ball yy: § AVE. AND Except Electricity . » 
Park and Shoreh Hotels . . . Unexcelled Shoppin *24-Hr. Secretarial-Switchboard Servi 
ie Tak © ieiddins Foams Tho Gaarthan’ Shaul RESIDENT MANAGER, HE. 4-3200 : M. T. Broyhill & Sons cau ek s The Wed 
District Via Express Buses At Corner | a to he H. G. SMITHY CO. eT 3.2500 4624 Lee Hwy., Arlington, Va. JA. 4-1300 : e ner 
SBE REAUTIPUL SAMPLE APTS. FURNISHED BY me AWB a ce tes ee a ee vue High-Speed Elevators | 3636 16th St. NW. 
PEERLESS MODERN & COLONY HOUSE | EP Ae, MU. 3-5600 AD. 4.5557 HU. 3-4400 
nee oe meRTE | «6 ECONOMY = MINDED? pin atone OTHE WARWICK 
Mth &@K WW ‘ se a» oe SEE | 2-B EDROOM HOMES 3051 IDAHO AVE. NW. 
| with all apartment services Garage Facilities Available (‘sar pa ~3 #, CASE. AVES.) 


¥ s ava 


LEE GARDENS GREGORY ESTATES | pst ogees oma sry sipeclaniail siaktassindin dacnn aaa eR te = 


SEAT PLEASANT, MD. 2 
COMMUNITY OF APARTMENT HOMES (WOT INCL. UTIL) a ede Moon “Tu © PA AD. 4-4023 1 a GARDENS 


FFIC NER OF GEORGE PALMER HWY. ) 
OFFICE "CORNER. CF GEORGE PAL. Bolling and Andrews Area 


; WE HAVE SEVERAL DESIRABLE APARTMENTS AND GREIG ST. | An | es MAN 
1-bedr , from $78.50-$81.50 : ; | , ee rs 
sa cot ie $89.50-$99.50 1 BEDROOM , LIVING ROOM Hillcrest Heights, Md. : Investment Bidg. ST. 3-6572 aes et 

| KITCHEN AND BATH Furnished Pag Available $ Gee nana 


All Utilities Included 
Playgrounds and Tennis Courts $66.50 DoeriE e iiss Praise ee VRS Oe. 3 Bedrms. : .$105-$ 109 
UNDRY p REDROOMS het Bay : 


BEM saree * Bn Aor 2 BEDROOMS, LIVINGROOM wnat Colored 
emorial Bridge orrrcaaane’ Aha BATH 4 par rece hen TO SCHOOLS AW. OME EW... SE 


follow Arlineton Bly Fy - , 
Ce AND. SHOPPING 3, 4 and 5 rooms and bath 


Daily Hours 9 ‘til 7:30 A> U as olen : am PF ASES. 
Seurdey 9 “Wl 9:00 ALL $75. INCLUDED Cant angus Fiaclt 0i AVE Ya $52.50 to $90 per mo. 


Sunday 1 ‘tt §:00 — DIRPOTIONS: Pe. Ave. @ultlend Parkway to 8 Ave 
Ave. te tu s w ren office , - 
701 .N W St. COMPLETELY REDECORATED © , ie, eves., 7 to 9: Saturday vel 20 6 | | a 
hooks Office, o. Wayne PUBLIC SCHOOL ’ ; , RECENTLY RENOVATED 


ea. 3 ;. 6546 Us TAAhaaGRTATION AT YOUR DOOR | 2506 IVERGON ST, JO. 5-P140 r " mae 
Rarthee A. $.6906 RESIDENT MANAGER, 7016 GREIG ST. NS ASE |, RENTAL OFEE divaetitet do. Ra's 
OMies | PHONE WA’. 5-8122 Frederick W. Berens 5. Sales, Inc. 


4. Pie ates ) 7 


, 
- yr 


APTS., UNFURNISHED 36 APTS., UNFURNISHED 36) APTS., UNFURNISHED STOR " 49 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES 55 THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


42( Arkansas Ave. NW. COLORED or ta: en. ; a ne eee) Fon = poor. Sunday, — 28, 1955 LD 7 
AC onsis ; aPECIAL ; R FIRST ' '00 . er wane ruc 
Ast. 1 consi ptt wen your -s SALE, D. C., HOUSES 
AGER TERRACE porch, cfeened-tn, rear porch, $99) zaeon, Pt, X ot sa. ba beh | am. eee Nr va w dubiex.| STEUART SUBDIVISION seid rate AMERICAN UNIV — 410, 000 
Pr m- 


with hoot r @ or, Wie r aod soge 
Lom, 3P APRSAGHETIOU**| CAFKITZ—DI. 7.9080 | fe sh Si Wh Taal GR] Elitserien] OF we a peire a ea ag i rs kts: 4 Pow oe Sunday 
“LOWEST RENT IN AREA I BEDROOM—$69. 50 | COLORED a bgt A alates i cre hed brick SAPRITZ— DI. ORGS ita ante Py oem tor OPEN TODAY, 1:6 


ym . 
TILITIES INCLUDED) ial SPECIAL BON FOR FIRST at a ures a any ever A most livable bric fBle. anc Circulation 
tr > x ¢ D~ | 4 
1 BEDROOM $69.50 Cool. ronvenient oo welling Air | 4414 ang 4416 Foote st. ne. Ants U eee IRALTY CO. Realtors. é ry-| Am | Ame Co. | 
yy wid & d Mav al peceivine Station:| | and @ Bed iv. rm. @i- e- ———————— Pte yi}! . Feeds -" ure, fixtures. | heat my eine canis tii —_ 
2 BEDRMS.—$8 1 bu rer L., ock to shop-/| netic. ’ ses mer vib Bb sh oi : a ees -bedr 7 Dre: phone MRS BULOW. Li: TeFoRt AVAILA LABLE . ce in . results 
. 1 for Washington Post and Times 


ieund “and storace i. we att ides R4 
os hn Capitol end Ches- NA. €-2900. Jack shopp! ne and “Pent | ste ST. NW. ST2h—6 pedro ‘room ) austen fo thre sh —— and 


, NCLUDED ests s.—C | 4 M- F gt L basme, Cows 
cheies aete apts Sr ithe! eppos! te, bus Light wood Gardens -|COLORED $79 “Bitte. er 1. Bsc om house : sun porch. P k craperigs. sop. end previous experience. 1 Herald classitied advertisers. 
Soi6 Gplethrone 2, ¥) pit See Jan tor in JO. 35-4122 | lot. Avall. hada 2-012 Tibiiceniemsees | Hf at tp garage. | efined io. CAFRI TS O80 /eon. —Serth OF, rent loc.) ti jer — y "3 To place your ad for Sunday 
Mich. ave Ac rf turn. bef La ¢ HFSAPE ARE ST ew | ace &  ~ APEL ‘Rt. _c are ‘Con —— ‘ mall on LO 3985 inOkERAN 2 . Se EGR | cond Lari _ ts Beauty Mion. | : Da! 
or B-4 hus from Bastern ave. rignt c 00 — ee arse ily. rm. 2 bedrms. eam ——r¥ vA. 20 “| Seth ot BW, tore with @ bay| Til, 2.783 am, See.) fire ee 4 : Phone 

2-7811 Le GET SET FOR SCH Lj oe NATL. REALTY | ait chen Shae LOT 7 Pe See ~e™ ‘love! 29 min. ram.~| Windows mea bide. suit. many WECT RIVER tbe SI = -- = 
anew | ON NA LEE 2? Thomer Cir. NW. RE. 7.3504 ment. storage space. JA. 1:26 9 b! Le ares. tts bathe. | iypes ot of jastneseta or ofc. Ress edem de lime ~ RE T 7 } 

BELLE VIEW ) D . anon . ie ci as 1726 Gouth Nel.| ‘My. em. with piciure windows Lt | in - tpublic /- 234 

om at head brick living r ae. rec. Tm : ove he ing nter. sul RESTAURANT 7 Pier = 2.7 DF wi : 

On Mount Vernon Bivd WALK TO PUBLIC AND ay nd FOOTS rs a | room with arepince. dining room,| 2 patio porches, air-conditioner, ny Bey ) for’ eae ee Gols AMERTC ay oi PARK =* nee reo 

: PAROCHIAL SCHOOLS | fir kit. tle haus. hare } Hitchen. screened porch on, ist! § | aval. Bept. ith, nist bees far over TA secre atin, | most attractive Amor. SALE, D. C., HOUSES 64 
| mile sou apes  R.., ey me. € : > @m u! : " : S150 JF }-1949 4528 LEE HIGHWAY . aa a rh . - can > on of ¢ 2 a traffie I 
CueD es? 38 wid, to Port Belvoir,, WALK TO COMPLETE bite ae art nah $1416. "| Bee Ehrk 258 | (2619 27TH RD. ‘s stgms.| peer, bee, ee PP eatied bes-| m 300 sq. tt. Me & a. 3 beams . screened 
SHOPPING CENTER | “a rah JA: 818 or JA Huse fenced jot. § min. | a-| “new eiadows "Wear deor| je entine ; ,o| Porch. open -irsoiace. in perfect CRESTWOOD AREA—& reoms. 3 


. 7 tagon “Navy. Fort ; rl . | =e Se s : ditio N ; rot ; ‘ . ws it Cr den and 
ENJOY OUR BIG, NEW BUS AT YOUR DOOR ' PARICL AN DS | aR at ae bedreom rambie mo. plus wuti) ST. }3-8639 x tne 0D red og pavec ve! 47 rs Biiy 1% 4 | ce et w if cEKEN 2 _ ‘we aves ead sarah: 
SWIMMING POOL LARGE | ® ? BEDRMS e 1 _ a se garpor' REDUCED—4513 & 4519 Texas ave * Logo nae. aoe aes . ' ‘ r : ; .* = Conn oF Wscen ns by exce on arucut $30.000 
no 4 ‘ aot 5. Bemidetached brick. 5 rm 6 e : Pas > ¢ , a oon 
4 “Best Rent Buy in Town’ p nny ts i. 784 | ; y aracay pl. . TRWKESBY RY Pt. NR igTH eT. 
FURNISHED OR ; | a NEW CAFRITZ DEVELOPMENT “ae —C 2 end dareonr Minn. «a ’ + A te " “SHANNON % LUCHS — | RERNARD . RGAR a tre . : Se SHANNON 4 aes — * ra ». 4 a . 
UNFURNISHED - Apel OFFERS Margiand ‘Inn, Anpapo:, Me. | IANCH AVE SE.. 1895—Opr to-| splendid condition. in lo te 
th 5510 Green Tree rd ry i | . , - y. ee ee ae" . [ BOR on , Be ROER IN 
LARGE oEy, SBR YRS i AND FIREPROOF ONLY LIMITED NUMBER AVAIL Radisnt Valley—-2 bdedroo vanesion : » ARLINGTON TOWDERS SHOPPING LEE <A oS. means arose on ; i ow a fe Ree . , 
SAS Ls Ss ‘we Es wi ceEs SOUNDPROOF . , ie 7-8913 atic heat CENTER, Arlington. va —5 . veal lose ‘aie ; . chpane Thiet UPC * . BY ii ” 
' BS | oa : ae: § uipme: _ ns , ride 7 ; VUPU ik 
FARLY OCCUPANCY | 3% Rms, $68 to $70 xtra , SPECTAL oa | 1A Pa. ave 3-0084 Lynn st. apd & pert een tS ins, | Over Sows : Pa te & 
1.3 Jcpedsgom apts: 885-895- YR 81.7 . ' baths. COLORED—2418 18th st velopmen Bowers apartment fe.) 912 og aT CUMMINGS. secluded patio, 
bee's minities oat | «= CHILQREN AND- _| 4%, Revs. $81.75 and $84.50 | ie.’ om God Bes Hage whe Duin 4160" me | Sor Panihe Brorey asad and, oor S. 0. BURTON | Se | te eee 
. -3-bedrm 2-daih 5. 1? 708 ep uni ores .©as an RROYRERT TLACE BE. war): e er 
of “—e aad 


, 5 W OME ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED Potomac | Are®- TA. por. unite. Bseres leases 
frre. 60) een ey) ee ve ran ble . ual as . 
aie ianspee B3* |SMALL PETS WELCOME) nos cune nog | Siipa ‘tu cumerans. me, lege sale Ptah nema ESE SE AML, MltnBe “2 ROOMS, 6 BATHS | Suit 2" tema. 
he ' a : i> bs 7 . - : 6 — . vr > on ain - Sail 
_PHONE 8 so. 32000 and 3 "3001 ‘ ‘2 8573 ? | anorin Moc ” sy. 658). xnk = ave. nw. Call HO. 2-47 i ar use| ut -. reent Rent $200. Inc. quoted at “tind ‘tite anita” teena” aiee WOODWARD & "NORRIS 
E 3-85) rooms ai 7 trans. & DICKSON REALTY. 903 U si ne! | are: children's wear. ladies’ | tein a Eye ee een gree 
75 Geapn Ant< | RSNTAL OFFICE JO 23-2990 5-630) . \COLORED—Near 6th and M L bes on ic Store size ' Rares’: ayics | DUPOP 
and 2 Bedrm Apts cane ‘jour. hit: bedrm ho ave. ne. 5 rms. kitchen bath, 8n0 "of i? 3 4 ; C ¢ potty se 4" 1500 a=, MICHAEL WALSH Ons ye PONT C RC 
Facing Ft hem ype Pk Open Mon to Gat. SAM ted PM ve x P comely at.| BAt me. Do not phone; inquire at i wit : ent — 5 *‘ 
IN THE HEART OF —|_iememtary basi peta is) oC emma bos eter nen’ | Bop Mass “aver ne "iar areas, immes.| 12 ROOMS, 5 APTS BURLEITH NW 
- | tiem 6 rhe tor . : nice sarden n an beiek fe «4 ; 
THE PARK AREA gy oe re e ; COLORED "heat. & -% ee arts j MOUSES Furn. or Unturn. 42 oun enaeemn curren me ; pe quoted 8 7 , ecards 
4004 3 <3 E "AP Fay row ae ah a IN Ant. PR.—to ountry living ty| Ari bivd. Ari. Va tore . —_ 2ore 8 6U0 Dar anc & a 
IMMED. OCCUPANCY /|“aul LL—é leree rooms, conveniences; J Sedres siudic.| approx. it x 65 th t base 
y ile baths: hardwood fis d : ut lean! as S cc JOHN R P| TT, 
LU. ] .60 | 3 | petonetenn gnaetenuet, dns ate new " decorated. si or garege an etna ay regen : Builadle ; e. j Yous ST 3- | 500 NELL E LOWE CAS SEL NKE INC 


mer. JA repeiri eeeenme 
; ; fetes» 7h0 « 4 LL el JA 2803S JA. 35-6125 | a -F ee: S| 9 RC a, AD 4 R 2 r : 
*% LONG BRANCH | uip hen, | Ea: cAPiot witl— “Onusaally charm. WANTED TO RENT 44 ' | t Mr! a yee oye te itt Weer ce us. 
: reer } ; Ne ow ae Pa : 5 J ‘ a” ne @is : ‘ : ~~ ‘ 
APARTMENTS | Sea spor fe ning| front and fear. walled ear: ar-| Leree 4 A, gm. house with ) inte LEK. Tote! price yt. 2825 ALBEMARLE ST. NW 
rd. pe | ' | Dar b er, ‘dishwasher, | Rist Yar af) — Va —-Next , Re ‘™. and 2-bet c 
A Cc d ‘ nal - Must be rented. Will accent | Alana bark Sa gy atm FORCE « te J-bedr . RCT. . ~ -# : C J. Youna, ST. 3-1500 flat-fromt white prick home near Open sunday, . 2-Dark 
ir-Conditio prot Piney Branch Ra. ip. Mé.| best otter” 'S rmpck, bo Ju0 34 | CARS meet Sart: | Resse Se Bret Biasee-teeet: ae:| Sige, 0, pooeent lee, opatity CAFETERIA ah A 
, “Fitehen are Be vit te ~'CREVY CHASE. MD. — Rosemary) © )*), "TA5 PRtrence. 2 toilets. a oo ° Ee, 5 Soe: eet ae ted insid ‘our Ren ,~~ anc i 
. : . : ‘0 bat bie ar nant a tear 3 meet. 6 ® School ares. i-bedrm. home. furr > J pd ay SB ; ~ 5 te . “Dine Dad Pa +, 5 7 cag. down LEERY : ae ones 
‘ * se A thy , , : ch. " ; rt " : a _ , : . > a ~~ « r ' + : ’ : - : ’ 5 + lal 
PARK te PIs “ se “at to oT | windows . ia 4 “ReAI i ‘eo houses ‘POX 10 t leas ' Os yer ca ‘tee ms af “Sis Ee ie ese mer 2s. — 1 eaten eee 
: »’ - mer nr si ; JA. 7-836 oneult Mr. J zi ie 
ELLISON BERRSOY Apks rURNISHED ; pate 444 ° rid mont AD 4-a507 . De a S-em ed 7) need ag . = . C J Vw oe - rece CAPITOL WILL. a . ; ‘ 14465 32D ST NW 
a. Mc s. 3 UL te 3h ste , oe . E :. stor rage hohe, : Say 4. woul es chedA i. 7 ~ , " = - i ar ‘o , We Need Lia -Re sf | . : se 6" er OPEN SUNDAY - 
BRIAR MANOR — | [b-04f% or BA M-4972,| center ais Wa, S-O1ap ance Sinotaee Counts BF. 2-8928) tyo05''n!' waninennes active Tocas | O90 doen on a Lin. "Hes:) doine p | —Pstill iz mi Sere 
1700 Harvard St. NW 4829 N. CAPITOL ST Phsey ow CLEVELAND PARK, LIST YOUR VIRGIN! at Mt dat ee ee ee ee APITAL Hi Lt 
>? BEDRMS.—$100 Benning rts Apts. 4420 36TH ST a ruses ruses u C" J. You Ing, oT 3-1500 OPEN, 2 TO 6 P. 


Alabama Ave. and Stenton Ra 68K. shrine’ vit. 


, 
RA & F743 = 


BRAND. <EWw 


; 


Py aats mre OT. " " 
AD. 4-3696 OR aT . OTT . 4 EST. 6 ) } DEPARTMEN ® Vermont 4 Iuite 80 ve. Doz fi 
aq (UTMITIBR a se “07 Be F j have good , no Shannon & Luchs Co ws as: Re EOS | T aitractively reste home ai clusive Brower U. 7+1234; eves 
1-Bedrm. Apt. 3 : cen for apt living. oft 1 Bedrm.—$67 —|_Spmpleteir redec and pecans ful) and | baths. Phone Ki| 29g oeftealters Since 199 BUS. OPP. OUT-OF-TOWN $6. fame a: jie york! GEORGETOWN—Wea— 
Eff neces - ter fans earbage ais ¢77 ‘ - — : B.2395 FoR SALE—We'll established and 7 NOT] cevent ' 
crenct =, fh 2 Bedrms “ > von ' ' N, INC NEW ‘STORES compiet@ly equipped construction MEZ2 A - ec 
m d Pa, ive eccupency . : : : . , es . wen —EM 
— R : Alt, UTILA. INCL. IN F i i ; ~ th % ASHUINGTON , . isthes joving an excellent rep r 
; LA INCI Tne ALL : " ’ . ’ b n : - te zn d ‘ v'ation far nhieah ouae its wore CA HEDRAL AVE AREA 
KENTA! , Z. Mensh & Co Office hours 8-5 daily: 8-12 . . ARP tap nenines > dalicatene seeciaiiging on homes. light Indus » : te 
" e? . at ‘ f lt ~ > ~ T a’ 1? ys 
re) ADE FACTI TrTee AVAILABLE 'a13 eo ’ “4 LU 1272 —— skere ow - ‘ ; } ang comme es home ~ _ 
- Jade 8 8% ___NA_B7440 HAG Lt & SON PROPERTY MANAGEM T 44A ry 7 | hed basement 
‘ 


AN ol Har ar8 ; Let ij — : = s00cs. sleep shop, apovli-; , + oh, , Mic Perse in for 
GE KA ATTRAC APTS. IN APT RLDGS > : . - fhe CHAEL ¥ ALAM A sone 
ia : — - FALLS CHURCE % rn ; OL > &é - — 
L ; 1 36 Kenyon 6 ay. 1 irm in) Co OL ; " Reng me Property penegament ‘Wei berg & Bush. Inc » e 1 chy China bp rz e. a Sy! 4 * oo ona 
INVESTMENT BLDG ' geroened _ Be cn -. : . ar : . OuuiD T ATs 1707 H Stree. ww NA 8-5500 bu : indus = 7 - Om A as cont 2 a "sare ” 7 ig 
: —. >" at -? ’ . . : . , ; : - : . sta : : " eke, r 
——$$———— oer moe Bee aniter « ~~ ’ *’ ‘CH 4 ; ne : n L , ATTENTION DEL ICATESEN OPER.- ; 24 in p? : tal rnAoc rT / reasonadie Br eprint- 
bP et | pONOUDE| Soe | DE. 2-4087 ATORS—m ous 20-| ait sunstrection’ business | [arnace and he ~ Exclusive 
Brovhilton /KETTLER BROS APTS AD. 4-417) }-00R4 FALLS CHLECH— ; ror . rt bes “ Ke oon ; ” Oe ae | ter ' wner G CHATEL 1137 
’ . saraae ai once tie r jaree - : — : . 
, OR jorids ave. ne t 4 miles from D.C J GARAGES, SALE OR RENT 45) ‘>retre. aru s Herdwe: G, fread yoeel: . —— 
Apartments 12 um Rf : * PARRAGUT PL. NE om entir - . CHE CHASE 


vie. ol LEBE RD AND LER nwYT it aih lovely bk.-frt Me 1 = , 7 = Ae rick 6 fr ; , orp aoe) at — Lee. 2 ; ul Mr ." yw. SHAN | | . ols. OUD per 3 i. _ : EXCELLENT 


lie? 


re : : " = : . 7 . , : : ; . 3 4 s- . ; *< thes a 

1-BEDROOM APT.—$85|~ cor ORED_ $60 MO i om i ROTTON eR | FEAR te 1th oe pe ear oR RENT ON Lease — ry. 1S tes. VALUE 

2. BEDRM APT — $105 tLavels cor i-be@em ant 44 2% ‘ff arr = art a . -~ . 877 b+ iJ] 4, ST NW ¥ hous au : ts t CE REDUCED 
on nt . = t : : . ) ‘ - ; tire . : : ¢ ' nr : \ 10 : PR : 

INCLUDING UTILS EXCEPT ELEE-iCOL WALK TO WORK pavisent. DE 23-2244 efter § LIN- GARAGES WANTED + nig. —_~  _ F— oe 0.000 cash. ne re. ) ag ha 

a0? New Jersey ave. oF rm COLORED 5 ne BAOT.O". §& 7 . ~ * : —- on : . af) ) e¢ :. Tl ; 

a Wika ee. “bi 32 Kitchen pad bait, Chilar . © NEAR 11th & KENYON ST. XW Faisal,” Baap scengs ‘to school GEORGETO 

COLORED—1090 FE a ft ‘Ww. a Cot j cs : : " TILDE , . o~ “ woorge 19. B. x tyr, aaTH ¢ vie Ee ia WWN 

rms. kitchen and ba * App : NWT BL OFFICE, DESK SPACE, Rent 46 Ware Strout Bus. Catalog| , = a ' #33 VOLTA PLACE 

CO-OP. APTS. SALE Re x s Ores - ROUSE SPACE. Rent $0) suet ov Deserfel cleat space. Dewnsianre 
BEDROOM APi ‘ ' : om tne from a6 oy . oo , 8000 SO. rT 
ares font? ; = Mrs Richardsen mosth Al $ rooms plus 3 stor- New efficiency 


~ 


_s modern build ns recessed 


» —" a. . Bo Se edteon e i aeun "a ter | ‘ R R ‘ r ; : t 6300 co ine. Th ete a8 
kitchen na dat ; r phone TR HY 3-666) WOODWA v % NC 1" . a Nw DI ers. Excellent NE. location 
™ 4 C ; . 


7-7900 


O'h g , - 
i : r rut ave. w } ras 
FoRWAL ~VITAGE “Bella at be Is nea Ay 10.000 SO eT Fu: is of “ | rat > te ui stars ~ “GEORCETOV NN 
: : : : . 1G at = . , arms en income property ' &i A 
r " . 2nd rt ts : , an wi Vaeesoure A sale throushout 7 & Deal Direct William ‘ad ‘Bennett excLraty on 
4 9° eh , ah) 4 wt loading doors qn . oa Peper Writ tema O E LISTING 
sis _ | =, OF 3 A = =e fenced parking Automatic Pood an Dest on : wo Pas 3 ts IVE mi pen, 2 30 ¢ 9 5 30 
Mre 1 -e PT .~ : fal finance : . aned sesseasi SY wis 7 24. California CaEvY CaABE— S518 : ; ow 1407 33rd St 
ae eS 2-7 ls —_ , y N 7 ’ —. | ™ 
GEORGETOWN f. A NATION A , be MRS. cnoepy 
fireplaces. 2 be 


VERMONT AVE NW. T05=1 ana FALE OR [BASF oft HOWARD R ~ McPECK 


’ leat} 2.000 . oul 6 34 . 
: ahi oa. % ~ ’ desirable NE Anance balance n MAN. mu. (3.) . oF 155 AD 32-1105 
' 1488 week post 4 Fi ~ ; = oon : *! — . -- vhs gy 138 §. Leudoun at Cag oie “CHASE, B Ps —OF ER GEORG GETOWN AREA 
APARTMENTS. WANTED 38 GEORG TOWN 228 Prospe } ora! : , , EXCELLENT ppertunity beach ry re- | ab and st REMODELED 
BECTSVILLE AREA l-bedrm Ooen 2-6 Li Heat x : anne a eading plat tauren 
: "er : nivy > : 


72% 14th 


-¢ wa 


| @ ~. 
: : . : " ow . nerecer re : 
T ? ' AP rer cf Somanas _ ° : : mo e th as 
MANA GEME EN C using > 8 D ‘yamagy Pa rasite Laborator mete or ch oun USNON mh se for epecintment . . - ; suisite Georeet ewn 


Agriculvere Research Cente re - , A. GL ~ Mea itor 6 166m of v.i - : " 4, 4 ' , . 46 «~Philadeto and ' . ~ cm comb. mod 


19 a! bath, tii ville. rhc aS —s anieeindaie « Mé Phone 592 as . 
LA ST EXCEPTIONALLY NICE cart-ot- Tortola bor. Ra_a-h600 “GEORG T bd-fioer’ specs, completely reoees td BUS. OPPS. WANTED S6A) wcll in ew 0 ‘og Ay M BERNSTEIN CO. 
ey ee 932 NASH ‘ gs w. } bedrm. oF aie a ETOWN | ix lahting. fixtures Aporen| ¢ 500 se ft per ti SUSENESS MAN. 0 sales exper me Conn ‘ cize)siciaten eee 
pion iy a, ~ Ser mm : 1312 33RD ST. NW. | « pt enirenee, re Aa Ate a POwe = | ence: bes wil to-| ‘eo "huticabowe’ ‘> WN 


to Rittenhous . 


TI CONTRO! : 33 x propos Hon ~ 6 Dp ee - “Lucus. 9-story and basement b 
, 9 o : ter fal - . fies . , : ox aM “at ; < ~ iA . : ia + rick corner 
ta moter | DEN | fara, apts, reas. ! "PRICE -$27,500 : otters, Suvert eect} Reuse: loadin ? 7 T—Reater Ball| pogroms: 2 baths. firevtsces, sas 
ou rot Ht : aii MANDEL. a4 Leasing Debi KON — . « MONEY TO LOA i Rea y ‘A, AUDETTE 
: ’ Mos 


’ ; a aust 
. : ' : » ° _* ‘ . on *-.!) " ‘ne - ores 
i478 Euclid ot HU. on @ wy tA ne aM Ft RN ap gs. ® . ; y : = i? c , '? 4.4300 Riris ANCE your lst and 24 trusts .. $00 iy , sghoal > aa 


‘ . 7 nat t : ; p : - é ‘ aa , —_—_—_—_—_—_—__ an erms le rmenki Ee NO 
NOTHING COLORED i-neon, Port Belvoir, ext. 2322] L. garden studio with el : ER Tilene rs BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES SS Tocther-Walker Inc AD 4-2644 waitin VY “CHASE | eaenroer, — Co 
’ Cc t wan ; . . oar 1° 30T : rn : ar : : 
R a fu North rm ery reasonable rent BEAt Ad SHOP—Eceewater 4 Modern j}-bdbedrm.. bri LEO KOLB 100 
GC FENW Y CLOSEST-IN a Lares. teas. rental No) . 2 , “Mt SHARE WALSH & BONS 9 w ceetat tec camantg REAL ESTATE LOANS 60 iaree well | 4 Dat | GEORGETOWN Ap. Finer = 


_ acyst 2017 _—_—_—_-—_——o—-—-- . ered rar au 
' 7—_ ne | | : " me br ; , a all TO BUY 24 trust notes distance to northwest D C.'s finest e he SWARD are ie to | st or 
A CAPRITZ DEVELOPMENT NEW APARTMENTS desir na ot es SES ick -4 Law Piston ‘fT me DELICATFRSEN quick action vi erie Morteage ipcapes 0 ~~ pL AL : ines buy BEARD F Fi aRAECE ‘ Rea 
T W 5h4h2 ext 734 on ment torr era r-co tr ana . a oe rehenee 7 rt : i-\— O. 32-1333 
LARGE BEAUTIF\ iLy | BLE TT) BT XQ EHOPPrING is ri et 5. - yare ear a e shor ‘tres * ont teh le 79 : . oo ¥ ~ : 4 on} rm ** a4 TRUST LOANS cov eT- in ; rc ; on 
DECORATED | BEDRM | CENTER. IMM ip eccuPANCY MOVING AND STORAGE 39 $) ; ) 47 2. ee -" 7 iieel| ine DB. nearby Md. and Ve mi Conn. ave. to i | GEORGETOWN 
APTS. STARTING AT $6! A MOVE or PICKUP can be books HIGH BRIDGE W—T Y . = 10.00 ay R; | ine. additions, jmprovement right to 3929. PEN 
2 BEDRMS. AT $82 | BEDROOM—$70 MO. | “sone any time. is priced low snd x S| cholee offices from $50. incl full Sk. days 0 Smee, REALTY CO , APEX REALTY, CO “EM. 2-22 OPEN, 3 TO 6 
: 2 BEDRMS $84.50 1 insured by. HILL. AP._?- aed 5-41.65 rviee and wired for aif con ) STORE with Sr ' 
ON THRODGE ~*~? A-1 ROVInG—! ah e; CAKE BARC nOrT” . 533 aE wrth 
OFFICE OPEN ro " M | ee ais chnueeh 4 4 eande Sep aay Mowat mM s L “O21 e -purches e 9 000 Sc ssuesing SA 2) 7. 9080. , 
e U : : - od - ~ - : 
OR BY ,Prolitr MENT PERFORM REQUIRED = . i mine porar ; a “inuariaesia Tarn 
. rm moet ' + altin 


n : 
3599 4 ST SE U. @-5250 ‘. ‘ r £25 , _ ; 
: a . . “ thes : _ . : Ya. DC te 4” ig- : . moc. & 
BOULE\ IARD APTS Se : ~~Gh P+ . " “—_ : - 9 pee ; at y* ; : , tn ME. OUl sy . =. “ screened porch. pick 
2 Bedrm., $79 50- $84 50 140 AER L WORTH AVE NE ye PAUL mé yy | . ria) servic c : r DRY CLEANING store o pit  Compl.| we will bu 2 ry 1? [ c | } a "consider reason aDie 
j from |] 


' : nia yay ‘ ’ 
ai an ; ; " ; : , 
mM 74 90 IN RIVES TERRACE CUY RATE MOVERS—Economicel | Wash von nh | | ee ; Md and Ya | 
Bedr , $69. 30- $ | Fp tne oF phone Mr ndable anytime. Li ;- 3825 5: méer our lease perches isle "bs owne ‘ie : . on. 3 vemen OF 
boi : “INVESTMENT COR 16 eves. Miss Patten see 


N " ya! for over 50 years a rate 
ee. De CONG Ess srs ar ; 4) r Benno ne Ra NE — , OS tae ; eouity at rate 


5 . 

;* ; Th nd b te — 1600-86 - * S JV .. Lf - ™ — ‘ : : , aA. tae ; . : | Cc : 

SE) Rest to Congress Heiehs Sho COLORED eile FS caus | NCO a1 we | HOSED Bling “tun hance EEN: | ESTABLISHED —varieiy ators aaa] Si, IB Maal? fy Ay Sy Os 
Certer: new bullcings . orlms An aulings = jease-Durchase | ANT _L ; . ; 2.0 ation : . . - rick ‘ 

tenna, nulo-isundry, storsee, Jantior | NEWLY REMODELED Li-4 + —_—— ai 


le  _ 
819.900 with 7 occu : ’ “sls . Cc | §.9791 / ; 00 WO 

Apt 2 ing a! pancy @pectacular new evel 17| 4464 u 

ott | 200 SSth ST. NE |) 


bedr 
DOUGLAS FRA’ “las an rot Taatent TRUST NOTES | i‘. re" 6-9 24. 
; . , . we ae 2} m market ed bitin CHE ase 
come 10! 1-Bedrm. . $67.50-$75.00 | poset name's x ios bedrias. RE. COLARED DOCTOR ATTERTTON | for Bemneads « at es ee! §~—6001 33rd St. NW. 


Air Force “padded vans free oot ent, AD. | node . hk, Ideal suite ro pane, _ ieee be on apie, needed BK mo Business person 
. STOR: 


~ 


seen Rent CE 6-9117.) at . if : esses $52. mo. Professional per- ' . CHATE 
4501 = 2-Bedrms $85-$89.50 '™ By careful men. Bep — | Bhirley” Hes & el. public! ‘DOCTOR’ 4 tUITE a o5 Post wearer: — * 230. . 5. ‘Wh x eg bE de echt agsad DE. 2-1137 : 
TT ITT . NO > | Ye pusiie | 42 45. me. ite makers lea vett bed: = orl bos 
“@BEENLAWN rer lodera aew anh one huge tom te purchas it) : ! : c store. golne business | + | — rey 7 — — 
3 c manery ang storage rms soosit FURNISHED Patt - “ . id nm cent Gao AZ Of C@ath: sac. LA. 6 : BAUCOM REAL ry CoO : - ” lowe GLENMAR PARK 
: onvenien 6 shoppin ne trene : er "”r ’ ; re ‘ : ; 7 , a . me . 
SECTION & atio ” edi te. - wanes ALEX.—Huntington Pap mere rp : ‘ ‘ fami} ‘welll — ree apt. | nt : N 1260 ’ cares love! oP. " 
rms full bemt. BO ~742 MASS AVE WE. *20 : nit . os . lent ; seasoned sent ' escaped corner jot in excellent con EN 
Ome-fare hue tone: 1% ' Ais : hoe ad ee ~3-story raw - racticine eT : r* INST ALLMEN ale | : ar a) also +. dition iat ents 
rect. to dewrntowrt . ge ' oth at. turn left ” baths. restored Colonial, 2 Srepi vet. —— =. on th n , }- 3300 t discount. Go tly - ' .* “a EM. 2-2216 ! 
. furan ian : ; + Tie Ss. 880.mo. Kev at - M Eves Mere Deweon wo. 4.41689 


schools all . ' nicely F >a Ral 4 . « . as Po icula! 
iz . ? . € - ,. ; - ; ‘ . . y . 
LOWEST RENTAL | : " TOHON NOW Coes 2 bedi >. Mal , rms.~bath.| Bre. Mreree). pocss™ Sr 036 Home HO 2-7657 _ MERRYFIELD & WOODS 


. —— ARLINGTON, ' d ne ~ , T 
UTILITIES INCL : 13] 7 , : 4 Colonia Basemen' rec —_ -— - , : ; a + pEELERS OP . . r ree : ‘ . EE Ee ee — | 
nd " nclose ; 6 ren . : a 
1 BEDRM., ye Oe get ee ee ¢ 4). show Terns as “th Bid = » = aoa a a a CHILLUM NW, es | “te KOLB CO. 
. Last t > Ke , . 2 neighborhood, con fur : ' gemi-de A s bat oad | ; deo ee Pt . lacrim tf ur 
2 BEDRMS., > | Wm Devis. Ine. 80 Ol gi $82) dern $80 me " “ “ary cm Replies kep' rie! ong jen tai MR JAMES. Di 7-1655 | | a” sen. @ thee CLOVER om . 
| FR vA BETHESDA — Near NIH 7 root GEORGE 1 BORGER ) 4 . * NS =the “a | 66-4845 : 
wi $200 Besirebie nS - Ol 21 £43 Indians AY rw | A r thoned space avaliable ih \a0.e iris i SALE, INVEST. PROPERTY 62 ; ~~ bath ~~. a “ 0 KOLB co 

id , a a ' RRANDY WINE Re o ane : wine VF ar . ta) A . mo ’ ; ones evel ed of ai i : Me 4 ie : a 7%, » ll «0 ¥ "ali : CLOVER PARK 
; - ;, oe . Bunga! pe hart color ath bamt  « ~ _< I # . » & , » ate . oe . rt soldste 
B & ' "Management _O - ee. 2 ane ar. sch bedrms.. bath. ist f) ma. fenc : va s heat . eunaney eale te at saalen” @leke st house of hack Crees ie Sidney Z. Mensh & Co 2441 39TH ST. NW, 

1D 24 eave Tas 20 3 : ; Lal 6 ROOMS —$325 ; | PER MO ; veatment _ with oY : ith hee — A. 4 ms 1613 Eve St. NW _NA 68-6440. 


SILVER HiL ‘ts APTS. ‘ , y tcher he 26 3 . im n sath in ased ; ' , appre Owner's 
7 ' 2- a +7 hog jet i , firep! idea! wv (i r 2 R: anie a. rT 

GARDEN APARTMENTS ville 10 dat ns. 962, OL. 4- a Al R- EONDITIONED CLEVELAND PARK 

bedroom. large ; fr Varnum st + frou can | 

, . ; . — et in.. aarhe ‘hurch Cont reall | th 7 re units an . 

NARNOLD,” (Co ‘USA. ret). OAKTON, Va~ Bi We ransportation. Large pa See, eee . od income from the of : 3515 35TH ST. NW, 

" er , r rei T : iw : OF } 


al 
D; 


- - 7 L lo — tr - i 
rms, itech PARK re rT | at) . : r din ag i) : ; tr)ces ave 4 ie OR “SALE ~ 
neluded. $90 n a 
OSEPH 2B t; . 4 wed He. . der Vette house ee - 
~ ‘Ww Si 3+5 20 — ¥ ® : ’ e oy . 2 . " 7 ; cla . i ‘ 
COLORE sara 4 tye old Va ry | "| it TH ; tas hes Gemedio A 5 7 vie oma aan = om buvs = oo pinnae wh OPEN TODAY 2 TO f) 
UARL ‘ a or 2. $75. DU. 7-31.92. O06 a HAC " egy ry fen JOE }4 THOMPSON Two- APARTMENT vids. , Leth and | 


Attres 2 vedrowe r rw ed | 
patie AX” CO.—About a mile from SIRA | wood pts. rented 
“LLOYDS APTS. " cle. tr o: Bf . so ‘ime : Chal idee, cx ou ! t DES BLE 00 232 Woodward Bidg | 0 ‘rojored $7 8 and $70 per Be. we Dutch Colonial on tree-shaded 
po Pht r nyt a he " a re , . , 7 ral ntal j 4 ; L 6 ot 2 aan Gays NO at iy = : in Ps ia ach ty i) BRIGHT ep . M EM <3 1220, Day, Night BU IL A N } N 
rr SPMIRKL ’ : c ’ , + . . ' ~ -4950 r ; ine ’ " . | 
5 Min yt “eet = 5. tchen is FORRESTER ST. SE. 1% — #i5 rental 1 NA. in Feart of Downtown | MOTEL NEAR “WARRENTON Vi. | MASS. AVE. AND GOLDSBORO RD 
og stiles. fur ‘ Detar b . bath Btov ma ) Business District AA unite a 
FLUIRNISHED OR LINFURN . end ref Bolick s ao as od thay SPRING—New house 16 sO FT ‘ . 14 / 
" ror us W Canitel at Tis | " ' 0 A ecrms., 2 bathe. GE kit } ,| “oT mi : irni- bal F | : 
NEWLY NECORA : bs a mM. Capi y on * i i ram ad : A IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY tu ty : tbe | "16 Units Nr. “Tath & Col Ra premises 
} Redrm trom $73 SO r iti) q a GhORGETOWN + J cry | fen f yal ‘ e Nit : avi MR. KEENE r a conve to res- Slatin tg" Price $75.- rte ne en tg oe, ee : ? A, ‘A. CAROZZA CO 


a 000 
"23 0G OT nw. ROOM 3901 ‘re +s cash MA... ty ound trave! 000 furni shed, 8 360 each rea. Mr ' 35t th and re + te house 
. . 


> st In apt. t : 
50 2" 7 oe me. Newly decorated.| AYSL Sept 12. Lo | : 
2 Bedrms., from $87.50 ki r.| gman OB ) ‘i od. | a y* HOT atts Oe Pee POP. | Stolar. Jl | ww —ie 
- se / ME. ; Ap: es > RA &.88°7 of RA 6-15! } n r-¢ s! mo. NO SLEFP Hi TLOwW STU N ING) “a . an 468 M« ; sak er | ne ; ' ' a 
UTILITIES INCLUDED 6195 afier Bund | bedroom. 2-bath rambler 4% acre’ OFFICE SPACE WANTED 46A| iti) ict tiwy ariatn sys | Ceo M. Bernstein Co, | THOMAS L. PHILLIPS | 2°Ricck" bus “ine. “By Owner 
ore ENTRAL ARMS i Seer ore, Se I th a ) STAT . CO. $3833 9 th? | REALTOR 5.0! 
Larse room astel decor > > Lovely 3-1 . nts say , 2, DOCTOR'S OFFICE—Compr' aing ’ , TATION FOR SALE 6} APARTMENT units in Bimar ear-| w 6.7900 Ww RTRTE — iis 
ver Lan tare room ndr ‘ | attractivel furn Rsv, in rear, 4 ac por session ’ ed i orofes ‘ 3420 Conn. Ave 9° . ac 
_ya . 7 Forty-Six Pi. NE A . -4 ; f esirea m ft in rich Sivereied indus-| Gems near mosenepure <.. to be} Nebraska ave. new rembier, 40 ft 
rage No : waret in Ariling-~ | Va Wil e $25 : : auction " Sep! 6. | split a 
For further details - emi-| ton ) , 8-933 “os . of| 1955. F ompiet e details call Mr. | » SPS Leve 
CAN SECU RITY & | detached brick. 6 1 bath. tf SUBLET in established executl: alance | * 3.6311 sEWOOD 
ST 3.6000 i ion root 1 fener fic l room, furn. or unturn 0 mately $400 per mon th over an ex- : } ° NW.— Corner brick SAL OR RENT 
| BEDROOMS. living room. dining| 45 > dition. $100 mo./| national representative. RE 7-1] | tended period. Perfect for agsres-| building v ’ ” rain conductors 
DR EYP ss BROS room. kitchen. large HN ION mat ; r BON! weekdays. W 6-0666 eves ' at ve owner-manager or man & wife! income ; DEAL DIRECT WITH OWNER Built i carnage fall 
, iW 0 ; M : + 


value in this desirable 


' fireplaces in 
NA 8-0580| 2 porches. attic storase 14 Pe , 08 Smith am resent owner over ex. . ICHA : “4 ' 
’ . , hth B . . : ; sodded lot. excellent value. §29.500, 
CO re SED WHO CARE ; ane shade ¢ ; L ; ; ec Dar ded. Send full detaile of finan- 72 Re. 7 82 , e + FRANK Mm. pore REALTOR. 
M N R |; jomatic w . wee tty i & ROP. RENT lal & business backgroutid te Box) “"HiiTh ava "El — a 
ILLIONAT | bus ; n ‘ | ; : ot ; m h ane “ BUSINESS P | 454 Post TH Bt ER \ bid ELI. ranged DI 7-450 To RRR 


; . Sixteen- t 
| IONE rr H | oe im Ariinajon. $179.) ¢ )e: nO 7893 . a aT 1900.—Approx. 709 §AnTO—iechnical school, state ap- leted bringing ex . ti bes 
AIR CONDITIO JED ve ey ouse’ | 5-6688. o U — ee aa t. Ragecorated Avail. for com proved. eau imped. Partner wanted ay oe one S boo y tA eens 
5128 SHERIFF RD NE oes Laeeurs. | iwact. well insulated seqnem: | mercia inspect call AMER - teach nights. in wa n’ shop ~ ane schools 
CARILLON HOU: e ; le e mice yard with har AN SECURITY & rust cO.| or Box M. 473 Post-TH v | built and to ows 
it Gist, D.C - excellent transporte 81 }- 6000 RFSTAURANT—Well-equipped. air- 5801 BUSINESS. " RBALTY 


2500 WISCONSIN AVE POR COLORED WHO WANT: ( : . m } ronvenient to hurches.| “ss ieee cord: rf 70 CO 
1 Large rooms. larger close ceili tone fren! ) ols & shopping. $13 cali BUSINESS PROP. SALE 8 208 iste F 270) se Teaae’ | MANY omens VEIT A120 AV! AVA IN 
EFFICIENCY | 3 Tor wher . | rac tant eet ¥ , pear ti] es NW 54 Tetached. 7 | Formers noe es Tea neom. Lac * ; int y A , con: RI PARK 
. tends live } vail. Sept. 7 to TY wad + ey “ tach he STREET N NW. between 19th and! ¢ , oer of Fredericks: urs ~~ 20-acre Dark Maintenance iree con 


AND a 4, : ath ar. schools ; ’ . : truction. financing 
. $120 mo. HAmilton 2365 transport 20th, lot 23 ft wide by an averase youu, ress. ot ah) Struc , 
1-BEDROOM m $64.50! ober me. | transportation. Walter Reed Hos-| = ot 7 eee ee ee erees | Predericksbure Essex 3-9865 . : 
$76.50 HOUSES UNFURNISHED 41 -P:#!. Lar_vard. 0123. 7) 2-6582, | vip small office building, (or-| STORE in shopping ay | free and care, 10) est OPEN DAILY ‘TIL DARK 
. . . . - rv i ‘ «o ; | for any type business ninesota : ' 
APARTMENTS a TODAY ame APT uy PAIL ALEXANDRIA. va . seh rk dr K ge Be ano t 2 Size \ fered | ane _and Benning rd. pe. LU. 2 CALL MR. HER PERT a pare Don't buy e@ home ee ee se until yrs 
| 3-bedrm. row bri with equipped! 4 tetanding ; = . “ . 
4 MGMT Cor Pp | chet lopment ‘back $03 Mi st. ns fet 120 | Shoemaker ‘oi9 kK at NW a | “Tavern on U. 4 3017 | Pive units, &th and Shepherd nw .| ‘%¢@ the home with the “NEW | @ rerkview 
Luxury living with evers me -9452 | on tes) J ee NW.” Preder\ck Ari, 3. 8-1 | On-aale and off-sale license ~ eauip- units, Sth eng Webster nw brick, 3 large bedrooms, super de luxe kitchen, living room, 
nh conven be a | ym yn mL 100 ma y % a.) r din. rm. eauip CE ANH” APARTMENT tock. crab units 5th and. a, wt, AU nhact finished recreation room, 3 baths (2 powder 


| 
Kt 1 : garage. fenced! DI 650 dining room, 
| bulliding: oppesite courthouse, on 3 : ase no hook s EE ; 
COLORED, $39 «i ALEXANDRIA—4i8 any ier, pl _onoat yard $100 huay streets, La Plata. Md. Out-| : : at SALE D ra HOUSES 64 | rooms); completely fenced and sodded yard Now you 
tie a a a a teed . standing Huai ness property he | asfumed; ie P) . “* can understand why we call it the ; NEW LOOK in RIGGS 
aril . 80 & se NW #8EC ; GAIN none "bes ' schools. “ti 75 per aaah (2)~-2732 8. Troy. off Giebe ra best location in rapidly growing | Phone now LO 5 AR: ; Pp R n- 
1St NATL “REALTY tke Ate, a 6-3448 yt mvtrec brick semidet ; county seat town With additions! |\VARIETY & CONFECTIONERY AMERICAN UNIV. PARK PARK. 
Your Inspection Invited 2 eae Pee re-| Gin. rm equip. ‘| land euitable super market or! store in a good ioc. Reas. ren 4408 Butterworth Pi. NW. 
2? Thomas Circle, NW. RE. .7-3534 | dec conven. ioe tiled bath up: tui .* 860.000, terms:| Established 45 yrs Call after 5 
: , COLORED AMER. 7 ren, BY. ~~ Ige. fenced vard, $100 ao ; TS years | » m TO. 99-5893 : y detached wrteh Gelenis 
CALL EM 2-8800 > Miltenince 5% Also desirable sites VENDING machine ey Part- s e 


, A wi ann Bivd Ve rowing nt a stor uel. PRIC tet} focery store. 09 soment ea wel Ne money down te qualified vets. 


ee 3 "30 SIST, ST NE : mp tO rne 

> BEDRM. APT., $91.50 S18T AND GRANT NE : : eae yA iia <n Tel. 391), La Pinta cuipmen', sood | location. . iea8 ht out Riggs r4. te Baste 

: : *} BEDROOM APTS. I —. ; 4019 | Lorcom ne Fu ease’ very reasonable rent, 6% « s| Directions: From New Hamps re ave. os eee. rc. Se ra 
With Private | Balcony $47.50-$69.50 . et PORES T— vim. 2 bathe, bedrm.. batth. 2-story se Ts ae FA IRFA . SPACKAGE LIQUOR hi short walt ” choo}. bu y ave.. right te Hamilten, right ie. tunes hed sample house 


det 
a mt mt on a es oe iI Siler a bo. RA. 3-3431 or 
mm. an, af. thes : Yearly yolume $100 Ol 4-243 i t South Dakota ave. to Sargent 4. a nt 
+) ¢c ae will secri e §, ° hy Ag 2. From Michigan eve. ov! Soa : rge views 


PLOS 

ree modern apts use closets. . —— OWS : el. 895 mo co é ? 

pate 6. ee . din i en r pi Neat anrieas UNIV. PARK — Oni te Galloway. left te 12th et, right to furnished samp 
ghee ( . 20 yrs. Good nek 


—y y aly 
re corm, D tg gS fh : TS, so wine business ver ver Rd non-C Gi or G GI wih only Sidney YA Mensh. & Co. 
= hr. from D Otay re’| Sonning. uF er and Sun. Bhea C asen. RAy 6- 2% or $316 do own opie endid . 8 4440 
all shelves, ; Mdoaiven sar Terme - re | Kes ; ‘earage Open ¥t. ba 9 1613 Eye St. N.W. NA ° 
J : 
race and Town. * Bh pre utils. om Realty rope RA. 6-2200 OGOD & BOOKO spe ser aur best buy 


BR. i) 631 BEST. NW. NA. 86-9375 grt xX. . 7-163 7 Continued Os Following Page ry 


rent ew 
Pivingston if Sy left on Bist at. iy. pm a and. Bath 
Out South Capitol : Z. Mensh & Co. ify ey . Sarees. 


1. down Atlantic 
a ight to address. 1613 Bye @ 8-4440 


¢ 


- 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD SS D.C. HOUSES — 64 | ; SALE, D. C., HOUSES 
D& Sunday, August 28, 1955 ' 2 panel 1621 


Daily OPEN TODAY e. Toon, “REW'BRICK RAME vena WQTERs NORTRVEST 2. te . RICHARDSON 


Circulation i = 
Ma, 8-0904 covonEn : : oie HOLD EVERYTHING 
means more sales results for Ellicott St. NY Ft ee St oS. GI §$ MICH PARK rm... mod. kit. liv. tm. BAA RL TD 
) a Ave. nx. | COLORED—$695 DN. ileal teaaeaiees | YOR Sa ae 2° mod. baths. “Ampple closets, |Until You See, These Homes 
Washington Post and Times se-on Mans ave Me, oT ST. KM price, this is, jhe home, Howe 714 DELAFIELD ST. NE. | To'beth'a'tery bent fenced vard,|With Porches, Bsmts., Garages 
' "lL discove way brick 


> PM. n m of 

| RA: Modern. alee es, Prot you'll 4 FIREPLACE-1\s BATHS OPEN TODAY, 3-7 er “today 1 $375 DOWN 
Herald classified advertisers | 6 LENT ma. 2 encloced porches. ) rftess ali TY a premises 

eo KINSKY, Realtor om i Siu yey, 4 wore | in kitchens oie ange pape 4 cau. f z apie: A e aghh 

Teoma met «| ge SRY Mt | Gia, ne, | teinceraagacs | REMC rt tomes | $i Ts 02 
Phone NEW HOMES NEW HOMES Ce SmaTwaon 808 pa eT > vel ees, teom and fire. fa iE a one eats "bacne 3 


ciniichiitiasldutieiniialina Campbell & Collier Realty Co. 3434 Brown St.—8 rms. 
REpublic 7-1234 WR. EASTERN STAR HOME , wa Ps 6 Bas * 419 "i Aes * & NW. . 


500 Bik. Kenyon St.—7 rms. 
R 995 Dn peautiful Lovely @-rm, brick: 1!) baths, mod- fed. pus (Look for the Red Rooster) [OPEN SUN.. 4 6P.M,| _50! Quincy St.—8 rms. 
Ist Fir. Powder Rm.—$ . ed Lose “ee “he , hard- 5 all MR MOTT AT i ™, 


Open ie ain * brick, 6335 N. free nt poed 4". weed fears, 5 5311 7th St. NW. 4912 9th St. NW.—8 rms. 


rm. comb. spac cious. kit, w eating bath. of wr nf Mijet garage. | Schools. Basy ter nme. FRED A. SMITH CO ee te ee cen _meme. 5 =e. TRADES ACCEPTED JOHNSON AVE. 
ached « erase ACT FAST—tLI!. 3-5307 


“ ar. Pa. Axe citagter heat * tenced ine pik" ae tea MRR REALTY. RA, 6-6912 Y | ja Se Erte, 
vm sh move i r ts erpass and. tari “COLORED —V ACANT | coroneb i005 Cay pl we, emi) ABER a Nell <y —iant saNs cures 5 
"hs By a Fon “ten fol Peace ee ae ye és 744 Ingraham — thy equip. ‘kit, 3 bed So mes OPEN, I A a, otal aon i= "\eftron ow. Pe aa th 6: 
wW..—Terrific 4- co. _& ty 9 ‘ti 9 ) front ants het on oom, OPEN SUN., J-6 “ 98 . a nase a SEEING If BELIEVING! , ° 
1 pees. riced " 


RD. 
rm. nquee irect fro Learse corner brick 
sell, B 419.950 


he ae tHe grounds ae ss rs Soe | Be obeiMnte"ty adult: | Modern—Semidet. Brick | ARLICH | Hus i ‘ 
nds ag al NEW | Saistisrets hase ort) Makgoae pete lag | Wi a serie fais | 6 Rms. —Big Closets | Saf ty mate Slee: 
nous Wisconsin ave Ok. 2-2428 


LICH NW. ” 
. sorte Ua. ove. Spring Valley tou 4 igi . , | gad look: & new home et sider 2 Baths—Rec. Rm. 
eee ees nak 5 Syia 1.4705 Upton St. NW. opEN StL DAY. SUN. {COLORED — To PSs Manes | JOSCPKINSKY, Rear | G&rSOE SSS? ahoron 
| OPEN TODAY, 10-8 FORT DUPONT pee ne DOWN oreh Heer. 3 ise. || ST. 3-8311. ves, RA. 3-268 | BT. Sf 
T DUPONT HILi. 68. $ : Sn Closets, 2 baths. Res. — COLORED —OT APPROVED | 
Naval Air Station Area | | Tee 98 2S SP ee ee | . Drop by today and & YOUR CHOICE. sll semi: oo a | 639 FARRAGUT PL. NE. | Sas oy enced as 
1410 18th Place SE. | ge A AF Op Tiare windows ork. base detach full Demi. ‘tee rm. some a) MODERN SEMIDET yom. SUN., 2- at F. M. O an tt . WE rom nse 
$15,990 One block wonderful nab ° - ~ gy *4- Terrace ee _y008 Ga. . Marvelous S-room pues $995 DOWN Sar esshact es 1 “tl size ning 
OPEN | TO 7 7 | hp | ae seems ; si Ned. buse a ss E'bupont iis se se cyt 3 ) Brick $8950. | 1g rec. room, front — enc | OR TRADE YOUR HOUSE room. breakfast pee ip ; 


r, 800. ; ST . 
mi aadne exceie 2 bathe on 24 floor, lat floor week nights. | ME. Kitchens, fas Realty Co NR 13TH & GIRARD ST, NW, | Lersir S-rm. and pain hom $10,950 1514 NEWTON ST. NE. 


¢ 
re se across brides, right on | fm with fireplace. < wright on Ely. st. right. 8 | COLORED—AE Sheri AC pe Del.| ¢. como) rit, am i anal fet arnt iah- ameter | BAUCOM REALTY CO. Rehab prey acto 


ea 
| rm f na frame. asbestos shingles, 5 lovely | bath rms, kit, and bath to schools and| NA & BIRCH CABINETS peste over for quick gale 
at. right on Fairlawn ave rough double Fren i M RE & MOOR i heat: lot gente: ced | ~% Biake ‘Ul 6 A = 3 DoW - poet ath fyll vom. 8 Got sarees. | a ‘4 

Sis00, $400 down Cigne 4 -to mociwest t section. ame Rice = tment roads be bear right i) 


A. our to 16th cil to 1410 on nice bevel rear yards. Garcon RE. e 8060 Monthly a } 
r porch. . ouse ear n $505 
CHEVY mata REALTY CO. | Saued tone’ sai 300 and waa -OLOR D—NON \ = uc "Public econe oe HUMPHRIES oft beat. front Baral: price “only | DANIEL DIENER, AD. 4-6652 | gin" $30) Reine 
3933 Conn. Ave. NW. EM. 3-1800)  O'Unen PRANK | & ee 7a ty oh SUN., 2-DARK De _1hite sven La amas 249 34th St. NE eis ston —_ 

; “1411; | NLY $750 *DN! 421} Anacostia COLORED 4 t. $ 75 BOWN PORT powell AREA (Parkwood) — 
POTOMAC PALLISADES| fx tas OY 0 ri mo | Ehysician oF dentist. ave. &) BEAUTIFUL CORNER BRICK ote ar a Yor veh 
sees _ FIN. 65M, CLUB ROOM! ad . din ¥o- Bart wir Physician’ P nd 7 “BUBLIC ‘PARK war Seed. "5 abet Cage Gog Mr <. 


OPEN SUN., 2 ‘TIL 6 at so mes. awe pk aa . ‘ iSened trick . ~ OPEN SUNDAY, 2.6 ry Sean ly re ewe er 
or 


< se, messed! 9, BRIGHTWOS oe = ms Se ak a Mcp | See ina | aa AOU ATE. BT | OG eae 
‘a Drim-neat- 9630 13th ww. 6 rms. fin, MICHIGAN PARK Bving fm. e< ) " ape ; 
=, heat fps ae” ons 3 = sn tay for vers low. an 4813 7TH ST. NE. ored = wee Bow 
¥ an ’ Hot-« : OPEN TODAY, 3-7 Sun 
st iy iim met ) ) seth 2 YOU \ Be og BELIEVE : = og, Ab 2: Amazing Proposition ir. ‘Siekose = ST, 3-0490 
trees and| To Vist Ont im st rieht on FOR QUICK SALE ( or | ¢ spe et ANT 


Wanches ter lane COLORED (BROOKLAND) Lor 
‘ 2 ' . E MR. HOGARTH 


JY . <erace, 
SUNDAY. | TO 6 P. M month | : 

: . midetec with | Parks DE 2- ie Cin eens at en DET. BRK. + rd. to aa 
axe sos eguuaghayn arragut 1, NE, . rec. tm ale ba col Ferry oe he paths, IF i ~ Ail briek OPEN SUNDAY ! b eft ‘7 a to “OPEN” 


ANP. YOUNG, Realtor 643 Gallatin St. NE. and te woiow B eel | FRC. Fete os _ necting plant. 3) seo din rm i t.. = od | 4 YRe. ] TO7 it home eterson on 


. 
3 tastefully OLD— 17TH tobert B. Hail Co. 
at. aes —. fae a a house Rouse. for READY T MOVE INI 
WN GI COLORED Sidney Z. ala c? Co. BES BUY al eon S000. eves. LU, D1 to" ~~ og - g - Bef. rms, 3'% baths A 


4 rms u 
Be hei .| OPEN SUNDAY, 2-6 MODERN—BRICK | _ eek for the Red Rooster at Rete in, | Balkin cares alt 


. rm... 
2 enclosed po SAIC OM ce . golored fonan = ae 
Prat 2 > owe —~ —_- pegs oS. 4318 ] 7y . . 4t3 Tah & Ne Campbell & Collier Realty Co. IST NATL. RE REALTY Reas <i, oun re | BAUCO REAL CO. | "ato iy "ROBER 4 is. 
in A-l condition and location: $995 DOWN | t 1605 Rhode Island Ave NE. nar aie) <1 ae HENRY tons 
Rs Noes: CO. — ag~ aa ten ene perce, fall peedese ee Bee go a ey | gee , wae nine, En Po ne a Kennedy st. oF. OR OR W OR WHI m1 = 
— er 6 ye 5 A oid: | tent Te eanletels pedee. Gall own | gest oA peat, | open Sun. 2 tii dark. ides! lece- | Cool Fort Dupont Hills, SE. | spend be oa ena TT ae BRI Ler 

PARE—1500 DOWN | 811-000 ET vg | Metso. | Brice ted with” dieeptiscal | tion, for Srofeasions! itn. subject Ounes 200 tor asic 4 ‘tale price! OPEN SUNDAY, 2-6 | —we wir Bp YooR Ho 5902 LONE OAK DRIVE 

mu x eerie “CHAPMAN REALTY | COLORED—$495 DN. | $1000 DOWN Beer at oe Te a2iee Ken proved, 3-vr-0ld 3-bedrm. brick | 5127 NEW HAMP. NW. | sofctauen Pit 1a Co OEN “te ae 
Open Sunday. 2-6 ‘3014 Cathedrai 8th & HAMILTON 5108 80 DAKOTA AVE N COLORED Coen Us. Fe rs | sy = ll 7 aane exives. 1 block to ort a tae D We H A eet tie carport. weit my . 

“| ave. 3. bedrms.. is powder 7AM. B ECR. RM Modernistic 61m ick s. ree 


& ' Colenta] i} school. Ma & D C uses AY Seen cider home in Virginie. with tap | Be Pri it Baas: 
i. ist Ae floor is pe Sa ay ise. mod bea: hor ree a ott ; : aI ae suitedie for treasured an- | rice Fk hy 
ae artes eas. priced ay take ones: meet elects : rfeehen. AvE aay t- :. fe amt. gas heat, vacant > a — ‘ aM . 3 mick yyy “4 ia ue furniture. Cl eee to prenep ) to 
OOD, NA. 68-8375 ished Seccms . om | Mh AVON SHOCKEY. "n IST 2 TONGFELLOW Call or _Write HOLLEY RBALTY | bay NA 68-2040 Brean 
. | 1 iy ge . wil Lay — or eal? poh ohh C HILLEY & CO. ennedy st. ow. TU left , : r 4358 | , .. be te : 3800 tans mesons — 
rms. brick semi- u-det. Vet _ ivé.. | Pre ns earace. beautiful ~ ge su? - M rR byt a —, sed 3. | “Di OM O 

tak » = uses. Or past Ameri ie aet _ COLGRED Soins oe. Te 4107 Maryland Ave. 


bY 
$10.500 TR e less make on} ho ef COLORED—REW SYPERIN ] Hi us. for you banat 
gite: JV 35-5275 oe | sok ave. on left te att " oT NATL. REALTY MICHIGAN PK hs 4 BEDRMS__$695 DN. ah es ein sit-in —F + ge! ma. iced ‘tor D a> a Pr ree J Apore eal Ds Ott over 


rue | SPECIAL PRICE—$12,950 | OF TY. dae Tee pour es 

: St a WwW | Levely mod sone OSE as ~™ Brice | 5413 iLL AVE NW. | gta droom ROBERTS REAL CO. as et iy - 4 — a - 

Here | d lightful! | heme price sel or & : , . ou _ HO. 21573 ’ wU 360 ate action u “- . 

erat dotachet heme rag UN., , 30 NW. 5317 FIRST ot iN Spon Ban. 2 to 6. RUrRaAGH ba OPEN SUN., 1-6 waler ‘works House COLORED _DeL ATHOUDER.__ Ve 4-4209 eis 


: : Cash for Your Hi 
near « ‘lstee nee shop- This attractive semi-det. Brick has ne w ae Livin a SB Disses VISION Beary BED 8-285) _ rate REAL VALUES | 9° . chr . SOae U's WA 


center «sn win 8 aeed @ re garace 5 ROOM. us a oming "ho : Mo eph a TeALt 
sea fies | fui oes et io tate a3 site Seal FINISHED -|427 MADISON ST. NW.| 700 DELAFIELD ST. NE Ba a ag OPEN 3 LL Tm ay 


le and bas vely 4 home S711 4TH a8 ww 
Tie bearing | PIRECTIONS: aw. te] ROOM A xB] Sect Ys Te oof. brsenes BY Frc ete eat 427 Shepherd St. N.W.| me” ha ictaeere ef. 
use nas fire- o r kitchens. de | | 2 . 

2 ee a ee a aon, Gitar aca 2 Baths, 2 Kits. ma a a 

Exhibit Homes rms 

New Ge Park MICHIGAN PARK 


| LOANS ee 


-~. ¥ om any we llatin 2 
re ew ~ : NVENTIONAL | Siter beastie 

sidney. 2. Maras, & Co.) Ee Yea gh < : us CONVENTION he Ey i aed ire Pg he 
eee on SUBURBAN AREA INFORMATION DON'T Mi el a] EScruste he une Bava. Fa 
MODERN BRICK HOME ON THESE HOMES 


these mode 
; ; te 
Reuse ah i: se eal PRICED CORRECTLY CALL HO. 2-9000 | Sins Gns nect very laree 7 eg ag ey wg 


ally SAL BURB. 
EXHIBIT HOME AT LA. 6-1803 Ricsits 12th ot rated ae aS - a hk 
4336 GORMAN TERRACE SE OR STOP IN OFFICE lock to Open 8 Dolatinld S| Use Rte: Piast: JS tee | Ram Tor “the riah he "ies es MARYLAND 

OPEN SUNDAY At 1605 Rhode Island Ave. NE.) ¢; gar. re “Sut er. ‘Fewen, “co oe | wwee--matt co a temile ot. 8 ome! ROT” See eves, ond Gun J. C. CHATEL, DE. 2. 1137 
3 707 PM. AIR CONDITIONED Chase AD. 2-8508 bh apt. Celler A METROPOLIS REALTY CO. MB Seng 8 ROOMS. | 
ieait| A. A. CAROZZA CO. Beautiful brick pome. Concrete! AND PARKING IN REAR 1713_3._CAP | oad 

gals and “Thopvine ‘42 _Minn_Ave. SE ___LU._¢¢04? Sth and kitchen, recreation rm.| FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE HW be 1420 MADISON ST. NW. ia Etzh fh 6 Agni 8 

Se aE with PRICED AT $11. —n OPEN TODAY, 3-7 Campbell & Collier Realty Co. |G} re Bes PENDING’ rg PPEN SUN. Tg! Bo. 3 Mines West OF nal nice home for $29 
Sished Tae 4 FOR VETERAN DN. PAYMENT, $1500 te aT SEMENT | SOLOMEDWAANE | $13,500—5929 4TH ST. NW. | Bedrme. 9) Sains ree. 'mm Dear! Balex RAMBLER ON 2 well "back “gives graci a. ae 
aR «SRO eo eo. | BPG, Bake RRNA on $13,750 723 ROXBORO PL. NW.| Sir acommnt eet | Ss ae aah seus | ge OP daa Paice ate] Soe ioce te a 

wn Pa ion ; 
o.| $ TAXES AND INSURANCE. SNES $ 495 DOWN &: Gemideteched prick win) H. E. RICHARDSON 


- oad 
ine _ PARM HOUSE. BARN AN x, ..8 ™ i 
on Texas ave. left te ‘buabhin| 498 - aa CARD on EO “He ° and 2 
oan | Seated tare ye rome ad, vain right % bleck te open: 6-ROOM BRICK WITH B6MT. OPEN SUNDAY. 1-6 P mae S lmecnos ceed: ‘OUbRED LA ELAND © BURTONS Bstmen: entrance, 
dig 


full basem t. Cal Bemide'ached brick ‘home redeser- h  — DETACHED. yn garage BR, jot with Tees. 
ur ueinisen, ‘Bs Fakes eves Eves, Mr Pree, LI. 4-4834 enne BRON ic. RA oe sploopars ere ‘Tiagt Blocks ve ath | 1329 ALLISON T. NW, BALL ao Fie On MR Pi atate i ae “ne 
FRED A. SMITH CO. | LOOK FOR THE RED ROOSTER alley ES I OPEN TODAY, 2 TO 7} tuittera’uled Seine git heat’ pub | ‘prick colonial core SOE Wat | ing. value | 
632 EMERSON ST. NE J RUPUET. YOmLES ier Beer in gar.. attr ere Dar-| roome. i ~~ Willi m ¢ 
. se 2:30-6:30 Campbell & Collier Se Co. $-RM. BRICK. BASEMENT 170! BUNKER HILL RD. NE. | IVE ao goin under #16. 000. terms Nelson uh ment: screened. es ia 
WOODWARD & NORRIS | S201 Teh ee NW. 160$_Bbed $11,250 LOT 118x240 | oe chase price, $26.50. Bale. Dr} 
2-3481.. 


. {Look for the Red Rooster) 


con one wk brick. semidet. 2-bedrm This jovely S-rm. de - MOVE IN NOW OPEN, 2 TO. 6 


. * ome Sundsy. 2 te 
10.900 | [emily of aitinction Oh hs Mes weiss, tee iis path |3216 WALNUT ST. NE. 
heat Ist 


720 DELAFIELD ST. NE he “i Tee ie "gets tree] FIRST SECTION 


esked floor * Bron 
ot ‘wingowe ‘3 
1609 DECATUR ST. NW. ** UXURY HOM “4201 ‘Tath Bth "St. "NE. strigerator and, store. atv st "room te ian is SOLD OUT 


4 BEDRMS.—3%4 BATHS $15,625 A lovely éeiached corner brick | 8 38 WALNUT ST. NE. 
BAUCOM REALTY CO. 713- 71$ FARRAGUT PL. NE. yy rm. ees t an 
a BASEMENT bethe 


Ve GALLATIN STE ooo WATCH FOR 


$31,900 low price. i, down peym ne 


furnished $- S-unit dwell- 5317 7th St. NW. Bee REALTY CO. | 


Hotel net-| 6-rm. brick home im macnificent 


ro 6 N fu be Real win veed: 94- 
bam new heat, 4808 7TH ST. NW quisite ‘tert RW tine SECOND SECTION 
~ over 100 ft. garage; low down 
yment an TACHED BRICK—$85 DN. 733 DECATUR ST.NE. 12815 NEWTON ST. NE.| 7 4 jo N ST. PENIN 
). L BATLEMAN CO. wai ~ corner. newly eSrSaulon “som +R PEO DOWN A CONVEN. LOCATION | Sagat oat | ob double Ble, decker Nicely ore G 


's 
-,* or your 
wa 9.1164 iat vs bem a ng = omy Lee . ealn be ~ - ie . rage a many| W caonasl = SOON asses peme ay lars 
|g eciues Si San Fc Yee cog iorae tiv. LA. 6-7668 OR RE. 7-3533_ pEeat 5 


rooms, bath, 
, hreplate and lots 
tr. 3 bedr er] ioe i i open tir 
1500 BLOCK A ST. NE Campbell & Collier Realty Co. fi “w. best. OPEN TODAY, 3-7 ‘es ork. bome au hige 
AND PAR atanh spot Colonial front porch. 6 large love- ___ 1608 5 Rhode Island A Ave. NE et te, MILLS AVE. NE. 4624 NEW HAMP. AVE NW. sas heat. near sth 


BY OWNER 
section. seats 


ae ‘ove =| Semi-Det. 6 Rms. 


e is ay 
-* Pe . Dako 
- oath Be ee cat ern Nam im. ut,| lebanese cepa | gpm Ai croatian, geht] = REAL ROOMY =| 727 "DECATUR st. NE INDIAN 
bedrms : Pa °SEMIDET-—$12,500 | gos Ls age Deen orient Pi brick, home, Powder Fi, ‘ret. rm. 
ment. sas, Bow bi outs sree, 3- Fats pons PARK R. G. DUNNE, Realtor | A very fine home priced r 7 en 
=| Bees cone bh ang T WM. "ERLOM! 1S INV. CORP. $625 OWN WA. 17-0762 Exclusive HO. 2-0700' gl egg RS DR (645 FARRAGUT PL PL. N HEAD 
} hy > me playgrou . ; : COLORED : 
raced tow to ard 4 rabl 20%, ne tages and  ~ Pau foday to ORB ERE lomSae Pan Including aes an ingurance Just Like New——3$500 Dn. | > Sue home. Newir dee.» ti Uv. 
Siethens mie Gas Be ; and tar today! Open Sunday, 2- 6:3 — : it. 2 en : Compte tely redecorated through. | ~- h Ga 4 ... :] tf MANOR 
Sui p “MomlaRee R. A. HUMPHRIES | 720 Decatur Pl. NE” A sri (Leck for the Red Rocster) | Seg beige cemoteualty Tes 
8-1 NA \2 Mass Ave Realtors WN hest. full besem . -| teal at #10800 923 24 st. ne | 3509 y 24TH _ST. a NE. 
COLORED—UPP oon TWEET NEW PROVIDENCE HOSPITAL! dition. Call Mr. Biake. to & p. m te . 
OPEN SUNDAY, 2 TIL 6:30 | Attais® “Madern “Saprooid brick} OR. A. HUMPHRIES | OLO ——= | Campbell & Collier Realty Co. | Detached 4 continue te #201 
aun. 3 T6 6 < lee. bed-| 9 Mass. Ave. Realtors. NA. 8-5020 L RED G Modern rm Sasha eorpoousre “ace g 
2629 an Se herman Ave. NW.|.,. 4112 ARKANSAS AVE gecious ree.” room, level) with, $ig00 ge ag tte ” Bernstein 8 
$750 DOWN—$95 MONTH |. | Loree etek Perk, 3 beares mea's| | ie REALTY CO —5C LIVE RENT FREE | INo Money Down e ton" aay "947 STi ST. NE. 3-Bedroom Modern 
Vocnnt m brick, 1°94) ba ree rec. room with . ‘ a ; G! APPROVED 913.008 Only $65 Mo. 146 Decatur Os clous 6 ru. brk. house. R h H “CHEVY | 
chet fleot, many extras include bs Ral entrance, full demi. of] Heat anc omes 6 BEDROOMS 
Bio Sele | St. NW. | — oo te aa —s. Mm lent . iC Py cng =, A Bs, a tt4 a Terrific Buy | mo OPEN 2 ‘TIL 5 clean = pio. 
N 


“1853 "INGLESIDE TERRACE |29 FT. BRICK BEAUTY *n SENNETT CO.| sgier beat on tul tom! “Veter ing of 8 roome. 24 bets, enruee: BERGMAN REALTY CO. WOODED HALF ACRE 
igo “1 eee rms te baths | Larce. conittabie ‘nome with 7) 6 RMS.—SIDE HALL JOLLES te in Sith Sh ai Sees snd besuty of this heme. ces it: With LOW 30’S—OPEN 


rooms. i‘, Dat ront and rear > es kar. oge it: | ST 3° into 
Mlds-| Eee nh eecaetaeee |, PARQUET FLOORS 25 moo ANS NE op grt Be Seer eR TO EP OM. [25 FINER FEATURES 
wl yn . * M shopping. iy ys Monthly 1% BATHS—$395 DN. Det. 4 Bedrms. aul OOS Dn. 1700 Bik. ad es ft. NE. . : ¢ 1765 T fe ra 


7534 BTH ST. NW. ROCERS REALTY CO. |er its O80 ™*4K7Binee| Secoraied, Center, nail ity. rm. | Sit UAW" bes wo thas | 4 44 EMERSON ST. NW. completely Fen 


i renov 
Practically new sem idet * a ning 
a'rms path plus ist A. powde , ee or hs TORY ake | covonm—a.1 NON-O.1. “w. hoot, poret. , DiS "3400 Bik. N. eal sy QP EM ihe “oe 
perfect rec. rm - 
= cor quick, . Se SEMID OPEN SUNDAY, 3-6 P.M. hate fous BERNSTEIN CO. yas eda. _ IF . Coe we : and ber, * ere Resta ealty ADERHOLDT REALTY CO. 


aw 2 M 2172, 23D, GT. NEVA euprenes. PHONE LOGAN 7-8515 
“ 3 ODERN APTS. $13 7 > pers . 
"PRESS REALTY CORP. e; 3 cme. full : FOR INFORMATION 
221 18TH BT. NW j-a15|GAS H.-W. H.—GARAGE| bene. Sen ae lla REALTY CO. | He RICHARDSON ACHE 


ner det. 
Ultra-mod with 


2613 MORE PL NW.) $995 DOWN bome, “Pine bathe: ~pine-paneled oft Se ie A. Sm _TA. $300 _ RL ORED DP APTS w same . 


COLORED full bemt.. « heat: : jaree lot. 
st.. off Columstio R4) | or Sais REALTOR 49 ; rTm.; garage concrete fromt pore ret pies igh, mee =a. * dot, $100 DOWN one cond. ‘threo saad Count 


Attrac rm. and bemt., S ise 


$14,000 ferme ee COLORED— NB earn mn own. BAUCOM REALTY CO. | beat, front & side porches.. ise OPEN SUN., 3 7 


front & rear yards. operty can 


‘ 49 WWN AN REALTY CO . : be seen anytime. Por price and 5132 HANNA PL. 
re noes re, eiurg} p Ea ne WBS” nt hive ne scenes DETA VAC NT terms. call Mr. Parks’ Jr. DE. 2- oon tn ne rd. Se | e. dedrmes.. 
(ITT HARVARD ST. aicprice. fash 4s COLONIAL BRICK! _OPEN'SUN.T 106 gneaiy Ecuueyes, | Se" es aa es 


6-rm ne 
Open 14. Ultra modern pedi Mode ern , Sigpen. gas rc ? ‘ ¢ 
lov 3 .| Center-hall beauty in excellent con- 
ipe. brick w/eftic. apt ne ao) Sheree as . fir.: 5 bed- dition. den and powder rm. ist v1 ait UTIPUL bi eM ase] 


i : e con-| 
Ir.: r ’ bemt.; neer transp.: bordered on n. . | apa tu eft. . av on 
shop. $17 son tae Tubter “CO.| eT. 3-311 ves. OL. 4-5574 | Pms heat; built- fa" ‘ 2 baths. 2d floor: ase us. | oe side by park: owner must sel! F Westmoreland Circle a } ete gl ow, besa 
ave. ne. Eee. "eches 


5-84 | Mrs ’ wens LA. 6- , U - ull bemt.. Jarge attic. rec, rm.. of! we 
LEO M. BERNSTEIN CO. |— pr aarer wore | Abo acteeeT SS 1 Ss eB ue ee ere a a eee a ee all> Pcie 
‘SretRict Line Amon NT. \ 12 WN; 


oy E~OLUB  ESTATES—3-bed- ral 
GI-FHAREG. | peggy" P hese 3 r FOR COLORED age fc. ee = | COLORED - SPLIT LEVEL ‘Sbiihe hy Bite Creek NT, Be| Bnet oP 


clean Oo reened porch 


; me A oan oie | Me aR pasamz| 710 VAN BUREN ST. N.W. 55 Longfel Lan RAMBLERS Gil eegresr ocean die yet 
pal rm 


SALES AGENT 


ra AREA—3- 
17.800 VA appraised. 
7 =o 


on , 
rd. right it open house 


ceptionally large, lovely ram- 


NORTH MICHIGAN PARK TRADES ACCEPTED 
Atpractive pre Fm : This detached 3-bedroom brick home is in excellent con- M.&R. REALTY, RA. 6.6912 $20,5 $2 000 down = ter SS 


ivi rm. we if ace, ain rm., Kitc eae tra ing 
NEW RAMBLER | gasbesti' rei fenced ion’ Priced pore poticbe bag ve Fieve 2B cone Phony ne peatery cprcnqas, See, Gera ALL OPEN SUN. 2-7 (DAILY “TIL 5) sto  Bearoome 


ancing arr 


ONLY $17,950 onvenient new house ares. Ca in basement. The master bedroom is air conditioned. 2 tee in! meg at oe - > 45th Pi. & Reed Terrace $.E bes ee lete ba setbak fe 


AS pig 9 RL a | ' ae ee > POR DETAILS CALL MR. LATIMER a _ fy en ‘Directions: Out ning Be. gouthers ave. Tig are. 
pom. mod. "kit. air-cooled. | or NOR EM. 3-0770 . | eye open fireplace. "3 = on Benn ro ave, Tight 06 


to 


me Underwood, captpes. 3 es. ea . OPEN SUNDAY, 12-6 CO 901. AL 080. sqehiens Sete %. ft. 


ig O_O. : 5L6 . a ; ‘ ie io ful t a ny & “ee on _ 

t NW. 1d He ; rections: North Pi Branch rd. te aa - wall with French 
A RG 2-7 o : Van. Bure st, and right to 710. of jmmed. sale. AVON SHOCKEY: plus brick, fire aay Sant Res a 
quality ene se, distinctive aut LEVEL RAMBLER Ri 00 . i pom Ma cenler and schools 1 bik. away. eur. on 
steht, "Pteataa ng Reece cur 2 Mae WALKER & DUNLOP, INC. - Sotbeeb“Nr0 “winols “wee ee-| 2° nap oroe 


wo, 6- 
bath, 2 a 1200 15th St. N.W. CO. 5-0222 Some NO. 7-195 
mat dis Bonar ee Sie ee | = & CO. NO. 7.018 


4 | 7 . : \ ‘+e | 


% 


alhonding to 
open 


8 wh oe 
soa Wise. ant. 8. EM. 3 $008 ul» 


one bedrm 


od Whee A ith 


os ‘rm. cus- 
4 rambier; ideal for young 
ick sale bY OWher: $13.- 


wes 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67 MD. 


"CARROLL K KNOLLS 


10409 thie t ~~ Make 
an otter on he | maculae 3-hed 
mm. ra X 


nd tile! 

hes full} 

aie to 2) 
Full Dem 


wih Rete ain 
= kit. 4 2 begre 


dormer. and } s c 


nee and outside * ent nce 
as ba 2 


auto 
' BOG- 


citehen 

be seen te be 
‘+ Conn. ave. ex’ 

ss. (in -—_ > : 


cComas. eft to 


s to Se ios house ge Wy 


i 
OWNER MUST oad 
GI—15,950 
Rrick 2-story Colonia) 
cond. on well + 


-house | 
near | 


nee 


bamt . storm windows | 
eniy 2? blecks %6 elem 
to transg 
Oran. 1 TO_S 
10406 HEBARD ST. 


Renee: 
ummit 
Mebdarc 


Conn wey te 
to 
hy 


. ‘ 


Dm 
ent B Breck sield. nakisc ‘ 
HUGGING & iSO 
AS to a 
~ LANGLEY PK RAMBLER 


GI—$1300 On. —$98 Mo. | 


m. 
of kit 
apace 


5 aths 
- 4 attic semi 


o=, — 


: 

am' 

heat 
2-0075 oo 
+ Unitversity 
Reueten *# 
‘se open sen 


mite ‘cat 
=e 


649 11th 
Leo M. Bernstein <2. 


SO EANGLEY "BARK 


Rere ts & delightful }-decrm colo- 
nisl With center ball entrance one 
sik. from shopping acd a short 


piace 
side porch are some of | 
4a 


en eny in this rea 
ppt call Mr. Goldstein 


Sidney Z. Mensh & Co 


413 Bre os NW NA »440 


LANGLEY PARK 
Immediate occupe 4-dedroom 
> e on shad , near schools 

shapoing veplecs Fetriaese- 

with ev waste! 
‘box Gi appraised 
. M477, Post 


or 0 
Jo 


ous ‘In ‘jovels 
bevond Springs 
pian recently 


A 
few min 


saburt. « 
hall 


Valley Center 


Priced 
and possession , A 


down ant. 1 
toilet: nice jot. patio. garden 


it , 
rrace Brick ‘Gave © “ies 
Le ik t @ 
rcb eaulp ; 
VA approved 


many — ‘set : 
OMAC 


custom-beilt rambilers. 
d 


K 4 
Goan payment 
. adjoins park 
and community 


LLINGWO« | 
3 BEORM. -DEN RAMUS 


New center-hall Brick 
rm.. tirep 


° 

. sett 

wn Terr 

Stolar, JU. 5-75 


Leo M. Bernstein Co. 


ROLL NGM 000 


NGW 
A very settrective 


rambier 
very convenient lecation. 3 
rooms. 2 bathe 


main 
to Pauline. } 

left to 320 
86 


sept. dining room } 
modern kitchen plus @ very laree 

acreened porch. Pinished rec. room. | 
Built-in gerace. Large lot. Priced 
to 


ne 
CHEVY CHASE REALTY CO 
$333 CONN. AVE. NW. EM.3-1800 


SANDY SPRING 


Small house on 6 acres in 
settina of ofk and hickory 
Rote 


lovely 
trees 


NEL LE LOWE “ EL 
wel Ni 
R SP 


GI APPROVED-$ : 9,850 


4-bedroom, 2-bath Cape Cod 
All-electric kitchen 
Paneled recreation 
cious ot “onvenient 
Immediate occupancy. See at any- 


—4-r -Foom brick €o 
— nome with ree porch and | 
large lot 815.950. JU. | 


room. On spa- | 
location 


bedroom brick 
dining room 
tially iniened 
* 


—- 
2 on Tal: sep -— 
ull bemt. wit 


‘14. 250. Rom tpg FHA approved 


anc. 10616 Sidney rd 

All pre. Co! qnial: large screened 
pores bedrm 

u ‘bem. 

tran Cc) 

200. t 


ear schools 
jose in. Good buy at $15.- 
4 approved Corners Tenbrook 
By own +6721 
cious erick rambler with 3 
rooms. arate dinin room 
sereoned, porch, full comet fenced 
roved $15, 508 i 


SILV 
4 CORNER AREA 


cam a brick er fot a tl ra 


nts 
s. lo 


mobier 
7 


‘mows dec: 
il 


Contes ares.) bedrm 


mer must sel 
ma ar 


KNOLLS 

wo 
din 
= 


T—Custom 
mbier, separa 
. bevel ~ ey ior 
ch. 


ladensbure. tteon dr 
right te Linten «# 
NORTHWOOD VILLAGE 
WIN DRIVE—Lovely rem- 
aree living rm... sepe 


te 
Biadens pure ra. left te Kerwin dr 


mt 8 AAl 
MEAD. Realtor 
ye 9-s900 


SILVER SPRING—Brk. rambler. 3 
rms.. rae pom. GE kit. dle 


dishwasher sppreis ieee $15 
(yceces to ie 11523 Maple 


it Chevy 


. 
dr.. right to home. | 


SALISUBURE. HOUSES. 67 MB, SALESUOURE, nOUSEE 67 MD. 
pr amyl gers ag 


First Presentation LOOKING ! 1! 


Chase, $37,500 
7014 Beechwood Drive 


and 
COLONIAL INVESTMENT CO 
OL. 


our open 


4.2429 RF 71-6650 


$14,000 
NORTH. BETHESDA 
10102 FLEMING AVE. 


Inspect 


7«1411 eves. 


‘Custom Rambler 
| 5813 Conway Drive 


Nearly 


| 


‘S wears old) 


from “ 
— 
new cell 


“SBEN UN 


ak. 


a ts 


and 
ro 
D North — F wie. ave 
room 
attic, 


and landscaped. exceotion- left te al 


o1-$ 15,750 
8317 TAHONA DRIVE 


and hoy Ureula Acad- 


oot 


2TO6 
Kensington 


Owner respess price. of 


; | hee Seauty ‘ Tent - 


es toe 
loot ing a, garden 


sey ay a. 


Out Cenn 


10100 Hadley P 


New arik aplit-leve!l 
WAT@R HE 3 beer 
on oven 
port corner 
trees 


rma 


lot 


ONS: Out Conn 


Open Today, 2-7 P. M., 


Te reach from 
thesda: Ou 


SILVER SPRING, MD 


-bedroom brick rambler 


SILVER SPRING 
OPEN. 2 TIL DARK 
10004 Lorraine Ave. 


Striking Colonial 
with 
TREES TO PLEASE 
TO BE SOLD TODAY FOR 


$18,900 


In this strictiy residential area 


= floor 


bat 
ti driveway and 
a laree front serch. Th 


is Rouse 

can make your 
true 

—e eelee ey | ineluced 


Chose oD- 
se et and sehaol® 

ave _— 
right _~ Colesville r 
Lanark Wey ‘across from 
Gian Spring Country 
turn left te Lerraine 


10004 
| Sidney Z. Mensh & Co 


Out Geore «4 
Ra wr 
In- 
hy 


Cc 
right te 


t New Hampehire 
Sveape pact Univer- 


SS Tminutes sty ie Quebe- turn 
minutes | teft three blocks te Tubene dr 
miles ems | and left te Ne 


site, Germ —" Walker & Dunlop. Inc 


basement. 3 
2-ear <car- 
u ie Time home 
. small down payment | 
lav 2 


sc L AREA 
SILVER. SPRING—Near Coleeville 
Colental homes 
an mw by 


NO CASH DOWN 
30-YEAR LOANS 


INCLUDING SETTLEMENT 

Brick rambier 
Ros ~_— 

WH ATOR 

thw nice Aas tot Ven ethane 
RAYMOND ). LYNCH CO. 
LO. 4-64600 24 Hours «a Day 


owner reas 


To ‘te tt 
AD 
Wostineonen All. po 
Pull Basemen' with its 
FIN soe 
TED is $90 


HEIDE TE & SELLERS 


701%, WA. 17-4833. LO. 4-79%8 


Grecious lit 
brick : 
eitenae! ‘ 


Ne Am BLAIR HIGH ‘ 


th 
on af BL tb” "Bail UN 
peter } _hagan 
“NO MONEY DOWN 


30-YEAR LOANS 
APPROVED $16.550. N 


-rm 
ed — conv 
on old 
ave 


nea ° 
w Py ty 
dell ot, ex ike. to open: 


full bemt.. 
te secheeo 
Dike 
ft on 


ape 
wt 
or 
) 


i: nciv 


rms... @in 
ae ser at, fenes 
ae 


a | 
-. us. 
oe or ce Be 
FIC! 550 
REDUCED TO $2!.950 


1613 Eve St. NW NA. #8-6400 


SILVER 


»|OPEN SUN., 2-6 P. M. 


SPRING RAMBLER G1 | 

approved $20.650. Custom built 

brick home in encelient condition 
oom 


32-5555. Beal bers. 


SILVER SPRING 
$16,750 


immaculate 


Fwiw 
partially finished rec 
wih shade cont 
parechial schoni+ 


OPEN SUN., 2 ‘TIL 7 


Der 
ar 


Siem tranen 


Out 
rieh 


Ga eve right nsat 


on Brisbane 


FRANK L. HEWITT CO. 


7 FENTON &T UU. 3} 


on Aw 
wm Me 


SPRINGFIELD, MD 
orks from 5 xe od Clu 
7 oer sean room 


anh. ft le . at £63 


2 


oO! 
Fitts HOME AT $29.950_ 


SPRINGFIELD, MD 


RESHOWING 
5404 CROMWELL Drive 


$32,950 


The ultimate in Gesign and 


orn Ww 
to GRUVER- cook 
On L 
atone <omes 
BNA. §-1737 


an 


Consiructi Co 
ol 4-0160 


: 


——- 


SUMNER AREA 


Large brick rambler. dayiigh' 
. roo 


‘o 
ta 


Fr 
Nameacagen 
nousesr soa 


OPEN SUNDAY, 1-6 
FRANK L. HEWITT CO 


a4a7 6Fenten Bt 5.2690 


TAKOMA PARK | 


HOME & INCOME 
ONLY $14,950' 
tes baresin’ Two complete apert 
ments on ee gown Call Mr 
Harris Eve JU 
FREDER! Ck Ww BEHRENS 
SALES INC 


St. NW. NA. 8-5000 
TAKOMA PARK-—-REMC 


Gi OR NON Gi. 


$395 DOWN | 


722 


7414 CARROLL AVE. 


Beautiful detached €-rm@ 
new modern Kitchen. 3 i 
rooms. [ul be _ a - new pas | 


and i 
MONTHLY PAYients 


Idea! for Protessional Man 


AIR-CONDITIONED 
baths. | 
ren et ba semen ex 
, 7 7 Carrol! ; 


5. 3983, 
iy "MIL Direc 
Ang bun 


Lt trom owner.| 
alow on 
oat nice ot 
~ ay 7-6816 


bamt 


Wil 4} for best | 


twin dedrme 


, barbecue walk 


6 shops and wane VA epproved., 
LO 1486 


$15 9500 


WESTMORELAND HILLS 
5107 DUVAL DRIVE 
Open Sun., 2-6 


First offering of charming cus- 
tom built brick home acious 
living and dining room, den and 


0 
t ir to = 
left 
ie N. WO. 6 
-8400 
I_n HUOHES 
_ WOOD ACRES 
nial pomes with 6 soe. 


OE iO snsing ava 
ood Acres Constr. 
7334. 


4 BEDRMS., 2 BATHS 
porch. 


| ee 
Opposite Renwood "Chub 


oodm ns omes 

FRANKLIN AVE AREA 
$317 Le BRANCH PERWY .-O!l 
approved 613.500 Attractive Colo- 
nial with 2 bedrooms: Gre- 


OWNER TRANSFERRED 
Attractive 2-story Brick containing 
= ist @ entrance foyer. powder 

a living rm. with Srepiace 
iaxié dining rm.. medern kitchen 
> twim-else bedrmea. 
and rm barnt 
4 mundry rm 
) a ate Be ~~ 
hese acedith feature 
siate roof _-— - owinantan pas’. 
barbecue pit. det ga on 
5Ou180. Walk te La : a 8. 
ewmentary ana ir. nigh scned 


OPEN | TO6 
7426 PINEY BRANCH RD 
DIR... Out 13th «et te Pines Branch 


re right te Rowse 
HUGGINS & HARRISON, INC. | 
Res LO. 54-4900 


OFFICE OPEN SUNDAY | 
“TIME FOR SCHOOL” | 


And this levely three-bedreem brick 
rambier is within veking setemee 
Charming living ; 

piace cimnime aree 

ull basement. fenced ‘ot 

excelieat.. condition. WH 

Price. 614.950 


2 ed rd 

Brive out Colesville re. 
ankiin eve. rieht on 

Seaguure ré. to Schuyier ra 
a ena Breach pkwe 


riaem™ 
rignt te 


‘Both Homes Open, 1 Till Dark 
CTBT A GEN 

Woodmoor Agency, 
2 ‘Til Sia 


Inc. 


‘are 


room } 
One bdiock ~ ar portation 


JAMESC. Cnety & CO | 
sda SSP AS 
6404 RI 


Bacar hur 
‘es 


New ” $olit os 950 
3 BEDRMS., 3 BATHS 
OPEN 1-7 ; 


2 wo. éen # pic- 
Roman ar 


oF x 
window 
bamt D 
mi seast Colesville 
land ar left te i7} 
Leo M. Berfatein Co. 


CO. 5-353). 2 ui 2 


14 


contemporary Gcesign overlook. 
=e D a mac River reasonabiy 


"SUSIE V. WATWOOD This ls Your Wife 


‘ pe S Scie ate luxe racbi 
m rr i have «a ce “er er on 
New ocr ambiers in desutiful North Sprine 


“, 

Nr. Dale Or — $19, 500—Gi rook pedrms. and 2 full —_—. 
ee a den use iy 

irepiace Ge luxe kit. and fat 

rm built-in ereen house for 

ang plants 1i0-mile 

breese here 

have a 2 

car attached garage with plenty of 
spece for work a 


ou work. she and the kid- 


to Wer 
e ove. 
open sige "Weis 


Leo M. ‘Bernstein 
fe. 3-355) 


‘co 


). R. Little Associates 


Realtor 
TT. §-0800 envy day UNE Sm 


va, | PRE-OPENING DISPLAY 
| Six New Homes 
OPEN 1 TO6 
UNDER $16,000 


li‘ baths 


6003 Springfield Dr. 
Immaculate and sppeaiin brick | 
; m «6 much- s0u | 


re 
rm with Sire | 
ode: 


7 
IMMEDI 

PRICED 632.750 

oday, 2 to 7 
River rd from 
Sorinetiel¢ . and 
7 a LPR ; 

RUPERT MOHI = Reailter. 

NA. 8-4080 


Co 
Lees! CAV SAUTER 
SPLIT LEVELS 


You ere cordialiy itngrited 
spect our furnished model home 

nd become acauainted with the | 
detellied plan for completion of 
1 of ¢t fimest gro@pse of split- 


CANT 
BION 
pen 
DIRECTIONS 
pera ave 


left 


J 


to 
une Windows. 


EB HnovusE 
ewnport Mill rd. 
5 


and 
. MADEOY REAL ESTATE 


ALL - SCHOOLS. NEARBY 


ETACHED-WHEA 
rms anaes din 
full bemt ground level 
pproved 
3 parate din 
rm newly painted inside and out 


ms.. separate 
paneled rec 
outside ents 


5m 


themeecives of & number 
attractive optiona| features. OPEN | 
DAILY. from 1 te dark 7 
ends from 
Directions 
te Brediew 
Aberdeen rd... 


we Bon-¥ : 
settle. costs: 3 bedrma.. 


Drive out bemt.. fenced, semidet.;: ar 
mo r all 


ith 
full davlight ; ab ll outside 
rest. bath: liv * rm. ‘ i 
ry ¥. mo. © ie . 

Lane 
Cavalier Model one firepi cin. rm. GE 


THOMAS a PHILLIPS 


rient te 


ast 
other auelity features ii. 
Fr conventional. Priced at only 
Easy access to few super 
rec.: Out Wise. ave Fy mi 
Hose... ri 
nals a Flanders 
ut Conn 


on 
to 
ave 


to-well carpet toed in twenties 
wre: : 


PE [ON 
SPLIT LEVEL 


spacious tot 


ah on 
Flanders Cal 
Colonia 


ie ah ME 
CALIFORNIA 


CONTEMPORARY 
levels and rambilers 
room, 


near 

Peatur- 

cathe- 

wpermegane 
a 


28-foot 
, corner fireplace 
room. ' 


outstanding 
craftamanship 


ri 
to Dahionega rd. and ieft 


TT a TITTLE. ASSOCIATES 


Realtors 
ver 


3220 ae DR. 


ST TENTS N, VETS! Contemporary 
bedrm brick rambler; 
cepnee. 


ate VA 
‘out Viers “Mill rd. 


on end TFs % B,) 


— 


NO. 1 ALDEN LANE 
CHEVY psa MD. 


® ‘til 9. 


DIR 
ington 
noure 


feture window 


with HOT- 
2 baths. 
th ae etap stove 
lined with 


. 


Chevy Chase View 
4032 Franklin St. 


th un- 


ecre 
over- 


Ave. ts 


turn left te 4032 


Kensington—$23,500 


lace 


car- 


to Waeh 


N ‘ 
right | Bieck te Hadley and 


Margaret J. Dunkley 


o 4-§800-——Realior— 


i247 Wise 


OL 
Ave. 


2.3735 


__ Springbrook Rambler 


all-brick 


tremendous 
laree ponere amic 


dinin 
Sethe precnewe? 


4W..3-6010 tah 


ch 
en ’. 2 baths electrieit+ 
bh oll-purner heat. | 


water 
iectrie stove 
ime mechine: 
excelent ne 
Leonar Snider Tei 


ee 315 B00 


rambier. this 
joc on i 
_buse po 


—" we > 


rm : 


2-ca 


hot-water komt 


tached | « information ca 
GRAHAM 8 CO. 
tot. 8-2488 


2307 WARREN COURT! 
CK RAMBLER 


tele. 


3311. 


hewne | 
bieck elf 


ren 


GRAHAM & CO. 


JU.5-60 10 


$225 DOWN—cl | 


2-bedroom 
F rom. kitchen 
mit 


menth pares af 


ane, Sriemt liv 


Convenient te 


RAMBLER 


nece 


tranaportetion 


charmin 


$0 
ANY 


111 Ge. Ave. Sliver oprns M4 
1. 4a TE w 


THE ULTIMATE IN LIVING 


Dee to wife's health. > 


with 
enqwer: 


2 


at 
ciuces 
tremendous "ja 
rec ™.. lar — 


modate any socia! func 


ulid- 


tion. 


PRICED AT $75,000 


For information or Apoft. 
CALL JU. 7-5330 


MONDAY TH 
SATURDAY AND SU 


COM FRIDAT 


NDAY 


LLING-SUTTLARD 


$49 MO. 


whive- “eo bunselo 


Brick an shingle 


yard 


§ te “shylers restau! 
to pen 


OPEN 1-6 


rambier 
artiio 


Liv 
eauip 
m mac 
or 


§6§5 ‘5 
to 


ant 


sign 


bil E ae 


‘Co 


Ree 
bath 


ch — — 
even cen 


Nn 


Asking 8 re 


3, bed 
ving | 


D asad 


a oI ranges 


CHEVERLY 


We hereby offer for sale 
the nearby 
the 

Geore 


best real 


and "1 ‘ 
mes and conventions&! 
mancing. If vou are in the market 


Why walt. come in or cal 
av cr ype Ay ADA 


ranch- type wit 
liv . tirer 


é 
50. ‘Restricied bide. area. | 
completely re- 
ent for occup 


ouse is | yr 
fin. inside & out 
Sent. i a from 
Pield. Car pools avail. to 
Eeptecen & & cove ky dD 


be 
app). Onis. 


May 
COLLEGE PHTS. ESTATES 


1 ys to- 
Realtor 


, od 


Andrew's 
Andrews, 
Cc. $15 


seen «(bY 


6906 WELLS P’*KWAY 


Lovely &-room detached ——~ 


years old. situated on 
> 


] ly 
lot 


150. Consisting of center 


h fireplace 


c 
— poms will attract these loo 


"Price 


NN 


3 


ve, 


| BU 


WA. 7 


bik: i te 


reduced for aulek. 
bedr 


te U 
lonial. 
rec. rm 


6m ‘ry ates) 


valve at at 
aie 1, Math 


“| = 


Realtor 


bine 
| OPEN tom LL. DARK 
2 mi. be 


and 
0's 


2-0700 


le on 


r 0 
i 
e 
a 
ree ah 
or Wh bes — 
he 
it bem" Yee 
de LOZ 


Bal 


as Go. 


tall | 


NOS” ie 


aan DGE- 


bedrooms, felt qaacmnens. modern 
n 


Bitx 2-dar 
17. 980. Sra 


UN, 4-1166 : 
GREENBELT. . 
‘see laree picture ad 


Mrs 
JU 5- $0 | 


in. tm 
No reasonable offer refused Terms 
47 
wre —By owner Bulld- 
persona! ome ick ram 
>} beadrmes.. . lar@we liv 


rm.. ; 
eculpped kitchen. automatic wash- 
er storm OPEOe.. me bam 


HILLCREST | HEIGHTS” 
OPEN SUN., 1-DARK 


| New custom-built ramblers in wats 
en | 
Oppine ‘and 


seantirul 
be 
118 Keating St 


WEST *‘MYATTS VILLE 
3803 Nicholson st. Ope 
- rm 
ist fl: Iv 
: ni 2 bedrme 
full bemt. com 
Garagst, arte 


bler. 


WEST HYATTSVILLE 
5005 36TH PL 


- 814,950 ) 
pen &. 


Sunday, August 28, 1955 


HERALD 
D9 


SALESUBURB. HOUSES 67 MD. 


> ‘Gear 
ar BY HUGHES 


se ae sh 


area 


Rainier 


features: 
itehen. 


Check 


a1) thee 
uxe custom-des 
a 


nes ‘a 
mae 
to = 
ont. = as brick Colenial; close to 
sar - ay. pesrewes construe 
3 
heaicntu radiator” fone. 
- ae 
. 
r than new. Only 
ets 


”.~ “Th me nehan 
by Parte 


Vous ary “Sas iter 


14.45% .Pooulear St. John’s parish. 
v o 


reem lon-type ase- 


‘ Laree “elec Enen- 


2108 Jamison St eng 


| 2018 Keating St. 
5908 2\st Ave. 
2100 Iverson St. 
2102 Iverson St 

A. A. CAROZZA CO. 


2412 Minn. Ave. SF 1A. 4 0040 
: | Bes GARDENS, fe tor an LY 
le 


hm 


aaa 


RA. 23-9000 


RE. 6-666 


es TO ANDREWS FIELD! © 


rooms. 
odbetantial aah required 


W. R. HUGHES & CO. 


AP. 7-1 Ts P.M 


ment 


SLICED TO $9900 
$1000 DOWN PYMT. 


incl. taxes ond 


eres 67 MD. SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67 MD. SALESUBURB. HOUSES 67 MD. THE- Ww ASHINGTON POST and TIMES 
3 


410,000 
Sunday 


Circulation 


means more sales results for 
Washington Post and Times 
Herald classified advertisers. 
To place your ed for Sunday 


|REpublic 7-1234 
SALESUBURB. HOUSES 67 MD. 


ig 


rE C oar 2- 
corner jot 
‘ 


peter j. hagan 
NCER DRIVE. HYATIS, 
ONLY $8900—$75 MO. 
ly $200 dn 7s this cos 
bedr room. rambierette. ~B 
orner 
. “4 69. R 7- 163 3 


seinbers. JU, 9-2631 
OPEN SUN., 2 TIL SOLD 
1016 MERRIMACK DR. 


LANOLSY Any 
charmingly decorated } 
etle thie. 2 beadrm 

an 


mit.. 
um 
re 


ome 
; baths 


t heat Located oniy 2 Min 


conventiona! 


-Youll be sled you 


tes perfect 
r = 3 

rais 
nestled amocs 
lovely on aval ave 
in Leohe 


irections ‘ 
mile 


. xO 


CASH 
homes ready for | 
hoy Heights. Md... 
heite pk wy vA 
615.600. Open house 
ore | 
‘ a 
2775 down in 
Laverty 2- brarm 


location 
HA. 2- “ae til 


Rr 
urtis ‘a: riaht 


Hiace ty HEIGHTS 
OPEN SUN., | TO DARK 
5107 28TH PAR KWAY ave aU teiance 


Detached brick heme. liv. rm. |-Tiit. 
| frepl. dim, rm. kit. 2 dedrms.. SPECIAL = ton ro 
&. 2 dedrms.. bath 2nd) cludes settiement 
built race | brick. Convenient 


A. A CAROTZ ZACO SIDE REALTY 
2412 Minn. Ave SE LU. 4-0040 P 


. ~’T WANT A MASS- PRODUCED | 
Hyattsville | 


HOUSE? See our sturdy, 39-91r ~ 
ick 3-bedrm Colenial: den. ise. | 
wi 


ach 
din rm 
screened | 


oa 
Reautiful 


struction 


— ena acreet 

heme to All fer 

Acer fé. Up Lane opposite Gheri 
Gan s. anytime 


F Pa ick 
ews 
rombined. Tre” 


re rm Da 
many exiras ‘i700 down. assume 
roe. Uh. 6 


™ : 
* eedeeaned 


ail schools com idet 


pubile trans 
approved 5 


Col liege P Park 


bri 
od VICINITY GLEN DALE—6mai! 
te u 2 biecks from 


the country with elty convenien 
sate place 


~ Riverdale 
Gardeners Dore ime ourrpundne 


Vets, No Money Dn. 


NEW BRICK BUNGALOWS 2 ond | 
3 bedroom. i wy finest | 


GSunty Ob fi Bont rises o Bie 
$14,000 AND $15,250 


DIRECTIONS Pe 
Sout 


and many extras 
tion for _— ore 
te Wesh -Bait “ 
BURCH REAL Y 
S136 Balttimoré BRivd.. College Park 
TO 593) “Ti 8:30 P. M 
K. ° Fes, MA2 889) 
KENTLAND—69900. 5 rme.. es 
eas beat: pew-house cond.;: 
own, Call pant. M LAG TRRBACH | 


U 


8533 
dciee Pina ~$i3. Soo. oF 


a 
hern ove., lef on Rouihera mn 
4 bjocks riett te Open 


me 
M. MEDLEY 40. §6T7T7 


tw Eile at. 


ap. | vo 
brick BUY oo use er investment i 
‘ shing) ouse acros 
rom Andrews Pieid on Coolidee 
; ot Branch ave ama | 
a 7 ms tlechenette | 
reom Ou burn a. & steam 
renovated. Like! 
‘s acre ad : 
apartment ter spent 
whole house for speu 
ea! os district 
posses > 


prices ram.) Low 
ee at 


x) n achoo dus.. | 
conv. Sec ecm 


= 


New brick Ra 
ot e. | 
seo. Gin 
cabinets 


ayanle a mi Ks co 


baths. 2-car sarace. 
with 82700 « 
n will 

or 


White! 
rm. iD) gow 
5a$ 


JUST COMPLETED 


EAC SEDEBOLT beautiful new be 
r Di ~~ anorn if 
~~ icture . aioe 
wulilt-in bookcases 
saree 


Immediate pors 


ae0or ops on 
LATHOUDER UN 4-4209 
a : 


ww at 414500 on eaay 


ROBERT S. DAVIS CO. 


riced very 


Ry ig ee 
vases 8 males "D.C. Tie. ‘it.008 
Aderholdt Realty Co. 
“SPACIOUS —— 


N. O. L. or MD. U. 


8) 6.350 seoame e 4% 


VE PER ARIE, "n 0 


NO DOWN PAYMT, 
30 ven LOANS 


_) -pedr brick rembiers 
iful kitchen fu matural birch | 


cauinets dispose) = Cam auto 
H. Carlyle d de Lozier 


hea! rT new 
Os Sem Realtor WA. 17-6060 


_. 


te Andrews 
are 612.7 , 

NE Mp. - Brick ?-bed 
bungalow: full i of heat; & 
rs olf 16 Terms Leute | 
N ler ealtor UN 42773; eves 


Y OWNER MUST SELL | 


area —Brick rambdier 
a pine- ~pancied aa 6 den. 
a 


Wa 


OXON ~ WILL—TChapiain owner jeav 
(5 bdedrm tr 


Y— Brick rambler uare liv 
10.950 apecial secr) to 


sel) ",. Beit. le 


wit 
all- elec ric kit wit 
cae asher./ 
room 20 | 


bric ler 


ra 


ine Ee & . ACRES 


Modern contemporary 
garege, om 2 lovely wooded acr 
water from an excellent gee 


. 
conventional 


26-; 
} 4303 until 3 


BLE & CO. INC. 


SEABROOK ACRES 
OPEA, 2 ‘TIL DARK 


de 
oo 


reacy to move in 
wie, $5590. a + Phene until & 
m 


JIM BRITT 
4920 INDIAN HEAD BWY, SE 


THE HOME WITH A 
SMILE 


‘yw’ A COME HITHER | 
not only a friendly Cape 


Cumom -pullt luxe rambdiera— 
ety 


own payments 
terme to suit 
area: convenien 
sheopine and transportation Trade 
in wour present home 
sperocs ons: Out Reute 56 (Defense 


d 
tile bath Vester is expense 


r signe to Van Buren set tor ri ate 


OPEN SIGN 


FINCHAM & CO. 
UN, 4-8383 
| SILVER “WILL — c—Oversined brick ram- 


line and con- S 
3. oe 


via new expressway Wwe 


public tranap 
an ale REALTY CO. 
Bon 


Mrs ‘ AP. 17-7289 
6-ROOM CAPE COD With i laree| 
| rm.. 


large kitchen. fireplace 
uh Priced to sell $1 
. 


ll UN. 4-8585 
 aaee j. hagan 
Sex RY HUGHES—3-bedroom 
brick rambler. 
lot. Cony. locatio 
cues ¢ $15.750 ~ R Rah. 
400 aft LU. 4 


A Wonderful Find 
IN CHEVERLY FOREST 
Open Daily, Noon ‘til Dark 


30-Year, Ne Down Payment, Gi Loans 
No Down Payment for Non-Vets 


&- ; no settlement 
3- ear} brick pom -det 
500 $92 33 


812 per 


take« 


OWN 


NG CENTER—15 MINUTES 
EXPRESSWAY 


NEAR W . 
THE NEW 


rw 
TO DOWNTO 


Wn ON 


Ist floor powder room, living room, full separate din- 
ing room, 3 spacious bedfooms, full basement with 
outside entrance, entrance hall, 


MQODSL HOME OPEN SUNDAY and DAILY NOON ‘TTL DARE 


ag Ra, a Be amt, Se" ght Suen 
ARTHUR’ AUGUST’ & CO. 
WA, 7-8544—Builders 


| § 7a 


: | a 


for 
ob iter FE RAMBLER— Adelphi! 


oans.|* 


ALL Brick—Total Price $15, 150 |e! 


MT. RAINIER 
$12.500-—$2000 DOWN 


re 1',-stor 3-bedroom 
Be Coe bee home = untra-mecers 
neal gh 


Mm, mo 
meke on offer and get a buF. 


$1200 DN.—$77.60 DN. 
PICTURE BOOK RAMBLER 


IN ppEs A. Ay on this 
iocable : i ok © ae 


tn 


al 
buy at only 


W. HYATTSVILLE 


QUEENS CHAPEL MANOR 
OWNERS wrenetrred makes 
sible for us te a ia tmmacu 

bearm. © 


on + no 

famdocaped ete Soqeee_ ear 
, : lidren’s sin 
[pee ar SH. hee. ov 

booute mabe. wall car 


ih ta bedrm ayy. $id list 
a : * 
win (a8 


The Perry Boswell Co. 
WA, 7-4500 ‘TIL 7 


4% 
“" 


Assume iaree 
second. payments 
, i pleck te 


brick: reer 


if 


minutes Wi 
' 


D.ace 
ic 
bier. full basement se 
Labie v lot. 
fenced 


Wide REALTY. BA. 2-851 


. iv 
ener ieay 
rice, $12 


< xe 
cit . 
A 71-0611. Chae 
Volt saplbe te 
i910 Laguane . ner 
; mod .° 
k rm 
a 


BRICK RAMBLER 


New 3-bedrm 
io eu =, 


we ta Ni f"scoTT 
WA. 7401 "TR? PF. M 


OPEN, 1 ‘TIL DARK 
6828 STANDISH DRIVE 


Levely corner 


‘Sale - 


. 


> oe 


—— 


$-room brick hom 
t: cae hot-we 
(x. approved $12.3 


rections A, Fa - it 
mie 9 cx een 6 


FINCHAM & CO. 


OPEN 1 TIL DARK 
6828 STANDISH DRIVE 


\SPLIT LEVELS & RA 


Out Piney Branch 'o 
AP "Wictencbure r Turn ri¢ht 
to Merrimeck. ieft to house 


910 ELM AVE. 


have «6 rm 
eniy 5 years old 
finished recreation 
te wall 
perme aveiiadie 
$17 500. Bee it 
New Hamoshire 
Allan theatre 
ett on fim 


ave ‘* our sien 

Visit ROBERT &. LOHR Homes 
BE. 4-4000 RA §6-3600 

Dickey’s 
tot BOO SE. col LEGE PARK~ 
$500 dn Compiet 

ame on 3 lots 
fence. concrete 


Gen house. trees 
compiete in{a 


and buy 


enc) 

lks 

or pictures and 
eau AP -8080 


fireplace 
with apes 
exhaust 


on, PR ae = Too #4, 


Alse 
beaut if Va 


Onl y Sil ase rt 


Lexboven HILLS -G! 

790 for huge 3-bedrm m 

pome Spacious landscaped fenced 
eee , Say 


ly ecu 
136 Ti =e p! 28 taxes 2080. 
3-bedrm. and xe 


SUNN YBROOK 
pansion attic. masonry home 
rec high 


a 
$686 cn Biss Sinden 


OREEN MEADOWS ™ 
Sedren : 2-bdath 4 


or 


rect downtown 
812 84 AP 


ut 
rans ne 
Gl 500 ° dn 


schoo) 
7-8080. 
SELLING * *? For aule 


no eo ion 
3 ph 


Kk appraise) — 
we are Ge Hear oa 


VICTOR DICKEY 


AP. 7 S080 
$6200 424 Ave. Hyatts 


OWNER LEAVING 
COUNTRY 


months old: in Taekemes 
bed r 


aree de 
xe Kitchen with disposal. dish. 
weeher and dryer. Only 815.500. 
Prince Georges Realty Co 
UN. 4-1166 WA. _7-6655_ 
MBLERS— 
Pores & 
iv. 6 


beautiful SEO we 00d 
a >-d 


FULL PRICE. ~ h 90 will vile this 3- 
com 
uagelow = l a _— 
> . est Ba arranged. 
all WA 


HERR, ane 
RAMBLER 


ANDREWS ~ 
Here is «a fine home with earaece 
on 


Casement : 
oa 


> 


time beating -_, 
stban living. Cai) our of 
JO. 8-5460 or eves Bu 
RE 5-8695. JOHN H McALLISTER 
Seitiand 4706 Sir Hill 
t - 


sas pt me... 
_ warorEs 


Baltimore - ten 


9 one 
never ont 


Standish drive 


FINCHAM & CO. 
UN. 4am 
“& 2 


house 
rent 

mi 

seams ced 


PRICE $9500 ! 


CLOSF-IN Riverdale leestion near 
schools: practice)! 
Dun alow on level 


B,| ROBERT $ DAVIS CO. 


WA 17-3900 "TH S FP. M 
RAMBLER—Near. schools. — 


and transp dining rm... 
ec. rm aree 


$606 —1 ‘or 
or car 4m 
‘ 


reas. rents 16 


. roem 
het a GI approved 


Func’ ‘ondhGms OPERT 
“FOR PROSPECTIVE — 
HOME BUYERS 


Want to move to the suburbs’? We 


HA con, 


3- 
er pat iO large sil. | --- 


=| 8 


shige z BEDROOM cee 


e ready to give vou sia and 


a 


—_ L. ESTATE 


RGES PROP 


ige. 
to-wa 
roe, 


bedrm ores 
irepiace, 


strap ed 


of paint will 
7-bedroom home 
convenient } 


‘ke Wiles 
located 


in r. Aski 


community. 
asee din. rm 


a} 


liv 

. mod 
‘basement’ a 
Eves. 
y S298 | dn... 


tar, 


M 
AP. 17-7189 
% 3, bedrm 


ip 
“Tejel cor 


° 
parochial & public: ~ pools 
303 until 9 m L 


bedrm. det "Bek. rambler. 


pamt Dats 
- Wecation. W 
-7600 after 6 BD. m.. 


Ty ht s. sOLID 
weomie. 
setae “and 


masonry 
rms.. = i. +9 din. 
ont ; 


ree 


& KPH ‘vy t REALTY co. 


‘ 


. Scare 


i ay 
1 : eel A 


A 


ows 


| 
ro SF PROPERTIES. 


e Cod @ 
roushed- 
oon - * Jee 
Fist Pamedis’ ate occupancy, $16 
P ar BORGES PROPERTI 


HOMES ERANS 


Co., 

Oe 
everly 

on, weonet jo il GI approved 


-bedroom 
a “soles. dhbckens or eae 
r 
How J 
spacious 
ume 


VIRGINIA 
ALEXANDRIA AREA © 


2-vear-old 3-bedroom rambie ful 
bemt im immeculate condition 
new schoo! 
pool started 
ut 12% de 
SWI ITZER REAL TY. 
Kl 9-<4577 Bl 8. 7177. 
SEARS EIS. VA.—NO — GL. 
5 


a1 pe 
e 


4s cen 


° 
you in meeting your require-| AL 


A—8ma!) down paymert 
mo. buy rambier on 
1» Sete Onis $8500 f 
] 9-8227 ASS 


with ‘income 
Gross rents 20% of 


sch 
ee 


"8-793 
> 2 ‘landscaped 
acres Delis ify, ram 


"6-Fm 
liv. rm. with fireplace 
expandibie attic 15 min 
gon schoo! : 
describe this, most desirable. exce! 

_ Owner, OT7 

; BUCKNELL MANGE 
down » G 
i% baths. 
equipped 
blocks 


—_ Picturesque 
4 bedrms. 2 Bus 


fenced rai 
KI. 9-8227 AssOctA dD 


ape 
hs 


ALEXANDRIA 
BELLE HAVEN 


Cave Cod. 


course to Potomac 
. ge 


and gar. Inepection 


#25.000 
down. ownte will finance 
um balan 


Duncan Real Estate 
322 &. te *. Alex 


Semi ek: 
ae ec. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER ALD SALE SUBURB. Houses 67 VA. SALE SUBURB. 
Sunday, August 28, 1955 ee 
SALE SUBURBS. HOUSES 67 VA. 


D10 
SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67 VA, | 
VIRGINIA 


BARGAIN | DAY! 


We ho you'y ook 
hoseune t these ali- once 
84550 below the 
riaht away! 
down 
2 bedreome, end row 
Lenphaven with deep 


allne and in 
1000 |! Hurry 


‘ast 
> 811.950 immaculate 2-bedroom 
brick town house. siate root, new 
stove and retrie.. few knotty pine 
rec. rm., wh: near 3 bDus- 


nes 
> 814.250 unusualir 
semidetached with ist 
powder room. Pim 
« nv 


eaiee nee 


this won't’ 


attractive 


were deep 
near 


wna outside entrance 
Ljacent +e. city park, 
Memo 

L oo "al OR FHA 


investment Co 


+ a 
wt 


Colonial 


mT ESC-OARCREST 

OPEN, 1 TO 7 « 
4 Bedrms., 22 Baths 
Direct From Builder 


Cape Cad w#ill 
¢ scrim inating. 


sheppine 
A *% owt 


Pairlineton 
on Pose ter. 


Toh a "Country Builders 
OV. 3-0319 


~ ALB ANDRIA 


fo@ware 
to 


@ N. At 


The MH. * BARRY Org. 


ne 8 yooes-en 


te 


‘ANNANDALE — By owner, $4165. 
| $1200 down. $75 mo. S rms. stove! 


iad storm * indows | 


ventiona! 15, 
Seuulonal Saaahe it 


_ANNANDAL -bedrm Gane Cod: | 
separate idan room: basement, 
ALEXANDRIA My -ac re 615.500 Call owner. 


RANCHETTE ON 34 ACRE ARLINGTON—OWNER—819 500 
Gi appl Desirable area: trees 
A lee. shop center 
od all-to 


breezes) brick Cape C 


Lecated within the cool 
of the Potomac 

ton ove 

Memorta roughed-tn | 
Parkington 
76 Ken- 
JA 2-3984 


BASEMENT RRMBLER | 


$15,600—-G! | 


Ome 
with 


price, $16.9 Bee today 


HICKS seg? A! ©. 


Vy 
t iv ina ‘ jinine ee 
at ima space in 
er Siepoca, 
Level jot. Close 


| ARLINGTON REALTY 


2212 Wilson Bivd.. JA. 7-9300 "Til 9 


LINGTON 
GLEN CARLYN 


SCHOOL—$600 


Deen bhuvre thie . clean 
masonry ery ' 
in convenient 

Art 


LOVELY TO 
LOOK AT 


We are offertine twits 


ref! a 


camfort ad > 
: 


‘his ber $2) 


Vernon Are Va 
Ki. %-09o78 
Old Reliable Office 
ALEXANDRIA AREA 


Brick Cape Cod: 


$14,975 GI ARLINGTON "REAL TY 
; 2919 Wileen #l 72°00 ‘til 9 
ARI een Ax 
BUI 


WILL LD 


on Purr 
ne 
r> CORSTRD cTion co 
44) AF -4470 
ARLINGTON. NORTH 
BY OWNER—GI 


LORCOM LANE AREA 
hame 


-_ 


a? 


> © are 
Exce! en’ 


rour 
range Aman 


garcen space te sult 
kitchen Lal . ctrie ; . ar 
rer ‘ references 
Pull-sieed WARP Et 
with JA 
alum 
flagstone patio 
hoed. Ul ry 


or 


hot-water Vv .' 
bona 


accew on vent 
= 


or 


JA 


9 i! , 
BRICK RAMBLER "he . ‘ mt i 


Neat As a Pin $14.750 


HOUSES 67 VA. SALESUBURB. HOUSES 67 VA. 
N NIA 
TON Pett BELLE HAVEN 


be tort Saude" Overlooking edn Count 
he area. No Ak. Cal clus, custom a) he: — 
: CUM CO. 


St oF Bee. 
pera Fé 2: <story 


the < 
+ Diep 
ARLINGTON 


OPEN 
2 TILL 


“ACCENT ON VALUE 


Located in & cop venien' neig! vee" 
he in Pentagon 
distinctive 2-st or "prick home wit a | 
bedroom and bath on ist 
bedrooms and bath uh Moet 
usual basement consisting of. | 
} combi nation with 
bedroom : _kitchen 


errace. lief 
55-1318 eves. Mr =. 2m, 


PONERRYFIELD & WOODS 
~ BELLEVUE FOREST 


INE NEW BRICK RAM 
ROOMS DEN DAY i? 
ATE 


SPRAY ROOM. 
PORC? W ; Te 


AR TANDEM GARAGE 
$34,950 


° it 


r 
B 
R. 
2-C 


fu tiea 
George Mason Green Co. 
REALTORS... [INSURORS 
EXC! aIVE AG 1A 
BEVERLY HILLS 
Gl—$23. 950 
Superb Colonial "Home 


_bedrm . | 
,erT nr 


to 
at 
3408 and our open sien 


J, Maynard Magruder | 


275275 Wilson Rive 
Fven 


4-1400 


e 
te We. 


>- 5596 Peatures 
. rmal 
! 


twin 


At odemh 


$16, 00 -VACANT 


, aoe ne. iow od 


MILLER REAL ESTATE 
at OTHILL tin REST—). +4 brick 


res 


A. John Chapman & 


Sa78 Lee Hwee Ar\ 


ARLINGTON 


rm : 
r e¢ ri ~~ dix hwas ed 
fenced in wooded lot, JE 4446 
COLO b pweaclad FuNes. Annandale ares 
+o oue ork 
A, epiace. a electr 
wincgws arae wo oded 
LA CHURCH acre i600 brict 


ow Z _ 
Terrace P ey 4.595 
“NR. CULMORE | cGuNTRY CLUn WILLA. Arlin 
ron Nee ; hedrn) : bat? 


¥ 
a PU L i * G How 


COUNTRY CLUB 


S495 cown 
~ . 
: rr 


ane ING TON, 


Owner deeut 
rlek ral 


8] 


HIDE-A-WAY 


ARTISTS. TIRED BUSINESS 
or Se rene £ 
beau 


a "ets gel please 
heed ieee ive old. ranch - 


y te 
at _— 


pe 
acres with ream 
3 bedrms.. sree living rm 


ito Wwaey phen tile 
re ON “RB REALTY 


2712 Wilson Bivd 


FALLS CHURCH—Owner: 3-bedrm 


ger. 
near. 


“Sie | 


Woodley 
leas than GT) 


* padiant heat, 
ext. 3164 
or JA. 7-7 “Sirs 
FALLS C RCH 
Deserves mane 
. 


* let: near schools, 


t epproved shopuing | 
Falls Church—_$1 1,500 


, bedrm bungalow expansion 2nd 

2i-f rm. wit fire- 

id pictore window. eauipped 

Thial38-ft. level lot. GI 

TO’ £800 down mediate 
PoOrresr: wr 


Lynn Realty JE. 2-9400 
————“4-17a CHOLCHCCS: 


SCHOOL TIME 


ro wp- 
" TLL TAKE 


T0168) 


NEAT & COMPLETE 


THAT CERTAIN SOMETHING 


stone rambler with 


“WOR: 
ee 


JA. 74300 "TH 9) 


sPi aT- LEVEL | 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67 VA. SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67 VA. SALE SUBURB. — 
cei i anien\e : 
ale. $18,500. rent 


ety out ee storage eels in 
clan 6218 35th ot... An. 


i nd 


|. 


—-. 


Open, M, 


BRICK MBLER 


din. tm com-| Immediate Occupancy 
delightful twin lwaye be careful im selecting 6 
enerous ciose + home and schoo | for 

a A ge 


lee. liv. rm., 
ete GE kit 
with 
co ™ to = 
every tains 
generous term 
OPEN SUNDAY, 27TO?7 
Lee hey oodstoc at 
+ to 19th rd... 2 to 4324 and 


| | Real | Estate Service, Inc. 


4762 Lee Mev tot Glebe Rd.) 
JA. 7 -9090 


~75 FT. RAMBLER | 
spies Sih at tate 


retures aree- lone last. 
ittle S-rm masonry house on 
acre adjoin unt Vernon Ried 
ly ana sione 
worth the prec 


r vour children 
° Reve an = he te brick ram~ 


-- ¢ 


Agores 600 ®. from Mount 
sate you can bur & smal) 
- masonry house with basement 
and central heal. Living rm.. kit =. 
en With bulit-in. dinime og 
bedrms. bath. utility rm : 
Iiinesse mecetsitates sale Asking 


and jarge wooded int. GI approved 

t 814.750. 104 PARK & 

irections: Rte 50 to 

(4 miles st Beven Corners) right 

a \o = _# and ieft turn te 
r Ooen & 


YEONAS REALTY 


2313 Wilson Bivd pact —s | 5- 2199. 


: e.| A UNIQUE BEAUTY 
: st 
: pute | ore Neat ) aA, ry Sines | N Am. © COUNTRY eg 
i» ” $34,500 Pe owner - builder ali 
direction: 1363... om 


AIR-CONDITIONED | 


amr OTON. N.. or ore. enere 


aly a stones: 

throw {re t-| 
ia) bw il 
white rancher with fr 
levated jst 


: 
% 


liv. rm 

Repara ° dining Be . 
en with dieposal merece: pttie. 
o 


rm 
attic fan 


consider vamtel wiih apt 
buy with GI or conventions! 


~Air condi- th ‘#-8958 


Gis: 


No Down Payment 
far this 3-bedrm 
ronvenient 
utes from Washington 
povmsass 873 including 
in*u 


Mannas Realty JE. 2-31 10; 


ROOMY 


this 
r 


Mount Vernon Esates 
ion! ae optional ' 
2-bath 
with seperate dinine rm : 
50 daviieht bemt. on more than 


pies: . 


re 50 
needs some repeire 
cellent buy for someone with 


sh28 gown perment # RORSCHA 


ROKEBY FARMS 
$32,500 


Cia 


mE ERNICE CARTER. DAVIS ona | 
Rea tor 5.5844 


NORTH ARLINGTON 


EN 3 
NON - “Lae ~Gin 


taxer 


Posaih 
75 brie 
aut 4 
ples 


fine homes Lavine rm.. din- 
7 eened porch 
replac — yy bat 
at dervyiight basement wit 
replace. Attached ears 
\,-acre lot. City water 
= ~ a before choosing 


mile 
on Rte 


2401 WO. Y 
rm 


. ra 
ee ve one ‘ sive mb ier 


te 25m es 


rien 


ebe rd. rishi 2 
re riant te or roper 
ROHMA' “BE "9-4508 


TAR Only | 
NORTH ARLIN 


CHARM BUILT | 


stone aan. 


Thies brick end 
jie beautiful set! 


| 1K. 2: 
hay 
De of ' 


Cc. M. HAILEY 
¢ 


Surpasses All Others 


BAS Open "Sunday, 1 ‘til Dark 


MRS. we a LAUGHLIN 


One of the cutest Somer on 
leceted in Groveton 


D Au Ds La 
So agen. . 
SOUTH. OWNER-—Nr 
Nava Anne e' 
’ ~ 


nice bedrmea rm 7 in this 3-bedroom 


$16,950 


> 


focays 

» ooo huge kitchen. com- | 

ame ving rm Easy terme. By 
> 


"KRLINGTON REALTY 


nr - ONO 9300 


BRICK CAPE COD 
Gi Approved—$ 1 4,500 ated J Wesley Buchanan, Inc 
3 BEORMS., 12 BATHS LYN THOMPSON ,, + BRDROOME. 9 ay ye 
OPEN 1 TO 630 (47)! LEE Hwy 2.2 oat . 


1? E. WESTMORELAND RD PINERIDG 
ist at ’ ime 


OPEN, | TO 6 P. M, 


felect location 


with mirrored fire) fu vil "Gis 
en 


ae 6-4161 


. 
tree 


ARL.., 
: 


McLean, A 


bed: oom home ‘hat 


a ; 
Rendin washer 

firepiace . 
Venetian 
' liv! ne. = this wooded ‘*» acre 


price 25.9 


ine rm 
tied tett 
rm ; ee ” 
extras. Can Of 
poavers ona, i 


NGOTON NORTH 


Magnificent View 


ARLINGTON | "so""otk "ote 
6114 20th St. “POMPONIO. 


1 to 6:30 REINOTON 222 
EE KNOL Columbia Pines 
NO MONEY DOWN 


ING NEW PLAN OF BET. 
ViILT AND BETTER OE 
NEI BEDROOM RANCH. 

RAMBI ERs 
ye 


pur 
biock 
rac 
m Bivd.) 


—— . prese and in 


The "MH BARRY Org 
"06 + Vernon Ave Alex Va 
Al ®? wm 9.oo7R 
- oid ° iste Ottice é 
HIGH ELEVATION 
OPEN SUNDAY 1-30-46 


“BARGAIN SEEKERS - 


RORSCHACH * EALTY “ie. 2- 


IF 
YOU WANT A 


Split-Level 


this brick beau’? 


The 
Open, 


OVER as 
ian 


3 BEDRM RAMBLER. 
$12,675—G 


Vere whurewe 
landscaped io’ 
froent - ’ 


basement. Near nee 


a) 
Opir. $15 1h 
Cc. MA u ey 


.¥ ' “te 
Weatmorelanée. rien 


st 
ARLINGTON REALTY 
rates “om = “vireta nis 5280 — 


Californie kitchen 


ceifing i" 


horne 


an 
Tennessee some. carece Callfornia 


gienen. Soproximately }-act © ; . free mall delivery comes 


B. 
Tevior- 
‘OWNER’ : SACRIFICE 

SRe-pAter unusuel 
2 bath Ene 
ins acres, J: i. 7320 


Od Tilt Dark 


public and parechia ' 7 “yy 
; ry wr and : : turn Pros 
rity eve and fellow eur sien: 
vay, sien | STARNES REALTY CO. 
auncy Realty Corp Crescep' 3-35 
=e 6.488 Eves x! 9.7841 , ‘ — : 7 oo » on - 4 ~ 4 . - ; . , - : GTON, brick som idet “s 
. J . : : ; ‘ ‘ . ror mies to D e . —— ‘ ore ™ ped . ‘next on acon "84 
ALEXANDRIA ee , ; 2-3825 


BRADDOCK HEIGHTS ‘te SLEEPY 
HOLLOW 


Yo ACRE 


I i? ’ R rn x road ct’ 
“ 12 West Braddo x road sod 


ONLY ONE | 
$16,950 | 


500 Cash—$99 Mo. Pays All| 
LS SPACIOUS 48-PT RAMBLER 
LARGE BED e 


. 
siens to “our HOME” 


ARLINGTON brick home of 4 be F et rov| Larchmont Realty, Inc. 
PRICE, $9500 |: nt. 2. lovely ca = goth % S808m st, 
in Cherry-| oanen ttanaters y others - COUNTRY — COUR CREA Brick 


real aur 


FOR THE MOST 


S.rm colonial 
dale area w/h.-w.h 
clean bsmt. | bik. to 
schools, shopping and 
trans., terms or GI con- 
tract taken 
COLONIAL 
Realtors. Bu 
ARLINGTON — 


SPLIT-LEVELS 
3 BEORM —2% BATHS 


ARGFE 
BREAKFAST 
RCH i2%7+ 


Discriminating 
LAKE BARCROFT 
2-LEVEL 


Contemporaries 
3, 4 OR 5 
BEDROOMS 


Recreation Room 


Canventional om 


a th & | an > "T 
BELL REALTY 

Colonia! Bidg., Alex 

ALEX. SUSU! pt Pea Dew ares 


: : ls ors AREA 


ey $874 WN 


vREs AIR CONDITIONING 
with 5 Bee 


wits “TREES mets 
ed a : 


. 
us CO 


TRLING fON vOREST Speci “in 
are roe 


CRESCENT HILLS | 
NEW BRICK RAMBLERS 


TO BUS. LOT 
THIS is THE ONLY ONE LErT 


ON BF naire ES 


«-MI A St. 
SUNDAY 1 TO 


Va 
By 


CKS REAL 


Vereoce 
- ALEXANDRYA 


8-ROOM HOUSE 


TY CO 
ona REALTY CO 


ders $-4200 VA; 2619 271 
Le Frist 
RECTION SIONS 


POMPONIO 


pL oe A am TY I ae. 
.20n 


OPEN, | TIL DARK 
DIRECT FROM BUILDER 


$20, 950 — 
w ve 6016 19th St. North 


: tm 
liam ‘:* é. 
OPE Ly FT 
DPEN DAILY Walker & Dunlop, Inc, | xew—4, Bepres _BATHS 
10 , i: Sa se Br hoo 958 & Monroe B. Ari. Ve fers Arlington split. 
rice 


00 , home, erie! 
M. T. BROYHILL & SONS ABtcikt HALL aAPCKCE SLEEPY HOLLOW ng whe ae RH YH. : 
4624 Lee hwy., Ar! 4-1300 : di ner. di 


OPEN SUNDAY, 1:30- 6 WIN 


24 z ~ 
ALEXANDRIA 
OPEN SUNDAY, 1! ‘TIL 

SO. WASHINGTON 


ACHTON. ‘ee 
AREA 
APPROVED NO. ARI 


rambier 
PRICED AT ONLT arae 


Open Beamed Ceilinos 
2-FULL BATHS 


2 FIREPLACES 

OR 2-CAR CARPORT 
a} LARGE WOODED LOTS 

wsis:|$24,950 TO $27,850 


} baths berbeque grill . ; . 
end bar bry an inviting blue swim Paroctiens et hy F astemen . 
pool and patic ho ’ , Corners eft a leepy Hollow 
with Ws seracious : fp! f : Not Ma! eft to Cross- 


.oroo 
éin. tm arms :¢ weed dr. and OPEN house. 
"INCOME 


nine Eit.. ssacious spruce | LURIA BROS. 


picture windo 
R 
Wilson Bive JA 7-6500 


BATHS 


BEDROOMA—3 
’ oard ‘so veare 


over 3! LOANS—5, 10, Hs% Down 
FHA and C 


F nancing ot i Available 


anventiona!l 


yt. ms rg 3 <HIBIT HOME 
The M. H_ BARRY 10 TO : 
mat 


7206 NM Vern Ave 


INTER 
1359 


NIGHTS 


MORTON & H 


select 
7 9 ; . 


PAIRPAS 
Virginia's 
ALEXANDRIA AREA 9g 
= eM See tes CREATES T | Mea te 
$9500-$12 500 via tn fh p. din- 1, 2 ! mete “Ob hijshes nus aes 5 Ra 3 block “righ 
ar auippe then h Fp. a “ ; a ae oy oe — - irt ma te 32 and our 


$15.500 aor 


- . 
EORGE H. "Ri CKER CO 
1A 8585 KE. 6-796; 

. o ALINGTON NORTH 


JAMESTOWN VILLAGE 


. WM. W. “SOHNS STON 


“AU RORA HILLS, VA 


CH TYPE RAMALE 


With twin dressing | 


one 
ME ai 


[IE MA ys G 

Sa. 7-7867 
SPRINGFIELD. VA 
y Owner, Oven for Inspection 
at o ree Pent tages via 
ec roo ” . 
Vrick ra ~~», 


2048 


BRICK RANCH 


~“ 


»--~ 


Pp 
Nis > vba and \ Dp 


Boe Langley Va. 
Open | to 6 


Contemporary With 
Magnificent View 


: . r it te come ts 
: . ; te t ful first to bu h 3 twin-sized 


wow aban satel CALL 
Sar ? blocks f 
618.800 


Be! ; 5-9122 

exdays >. ; BO 54-9100 
MONROE DEVELOPMENT CORP 
N. Kine s Wwe ez va. 


shopping 


al 
a 


dD 
ove taree cavand tot 
~ cupen 
Directions Out 
ii linois st = 
Jira a’ 


Opn 
BALLARD REALTY oO. 
JA. 7-8881 


ain 
ase par ae 
pymt of 
Terms arr 


GEORGE Ht 


- 852 


CKER 


7 604) 


ahoed 


SS WaKoe REALTY 
2-473 

NR FAIRFAX CIRCLE 

OPEN"TODAY, 1TOS6PM 


§-room bungaiowr 


Lee her te 


RI LIN evar. 
= Tikt now 


BEING BUILT 
OPEN DAILY 


DITTMAR MAN‘ Rr — NOSE 


va>d 


we 
te stores and churches 


Investment Bargain 
SLEXANDRI reper : ‘an O 4 bedrooms. dem. 2-car informa! 


_—~ 


neeme te reat — on (part Re 
rm. house ) e ' 
ar se corner lor had Alex 
‘* ae tmis tr + 
s' wit _ oniy 812700 
e wes than rent 


TO REACH 
ton Bi) a — = “ - on ———EE 
A SERVICE tea dason 
Cc OPI 
Smal! Country Home 
* CHAIN Seqpce RD meee 
aons Corner 


to »ERPANDIBLE L 
‘uat or 


Canstr. Cor REN 
p ROUTH ROBBINS 
CORP Ki 


HAVING 1 
TROUBLE? 


troubles 
\nis 
No Ari ington 
room : 


nina Bik From School! 
— 
finishes 


oer oil base in }» Ff 
asemnent extra 

hab Only 861 per mo Price. 
K Ruy 


GHTAS RR HOOFF, Inc. | sits ult-narmete."sam, a0] J, FULLER GROOM ¢ IRR INGTON REALTY iP applied purchaser 3nd 6007! I co 
i Ale3 TE. 6.3445 c a. 1A 7-8300 “Ti & Ariing! re he ' eaut alent 


AURORA HILLS WAKER tho PyORES New i 


1707 D n 
Bes ‘REALTY oo. Real 


OPEN SUNDAY 
| 1 TO «6 

Open, | ‘Til Dark | fecrestion room, ful 

COOL SHADE TREES 
HOT FINANCING 


B« j 
OPEN SUNDAY 1 TO 7 ARLINGTON “REALTY 
Wijeoe Rive 26 1 $300 : tat =, 3 Ch 
5, fave CURTIS E MARTIN BRICK ‘SPLIT-LEVEL nia] with attached garege. slate) Mclean, Va 
‘JOSEPH xy Se 00 rar - 


ané OPEN SIGN 


LANGLEY, VA 
OPEN SUNDAY 1-7 P.M 


“ANTIQUE BRICK” 
OPEN § 


MALI 


co \ nd : D 
me a: tote Vw home 900. Monahan 
SWRENCE. BO. §-88) , 
{UEX—8000 down. 3 Gedroom: 
‘qu pec ki’ } oujomes waen 


4 ry 
As 


lar 


'.-neqaroom 
o 
Ay 


to | incolnia Over pass 
- mi. te Waxefielc 
to house 


rnet 70' 
ba ., 
cer ; 
DIRECTIONS: 
George Mason 


- “RICHARDSON, - 7% hoe 
OPEN, 2 TILL 7 :- pO 
AURORA HILLS 
2772 FORT SCOTT DR. 


le 2 bIKs 0 
‘wa AU A 8-6. 
WILTON WOODS — 


aimosohere 


ALEXANDRIA—CLOSE IN 


English poe 


ae — 

- rice : ta 
bat 

’ FU Lis 

partitioned 


Near 


| Beverly Hills ‘Kian CENTER Babi 
. Melea . eautil 4% 

f > ; 1 a towrring a <- 

, e OOK yOu : ary 
JE 3 ~ en! - | ra ' home in r > ve NEW THRE? 

\? " . diene as BEDRM. HOME 1 ie luxe kite? 

' . , - . - ' : “ns . " 

“PRETTY BABY ta? spac ' edr? . ' ; a, . ¥ ~y > 
inj Sete: 22 een e OCCUPANCY — VA 


Eu- 


un oeks and Cape Cod gem on 
y, . 


Rity 


$146.950 
.. Mannas 
rambler a on 
BRIGHT ed neighoorhood 4 
re twin-sized bedrunt 
oor: upper floor has deen 
inished with vine pene! ing 
el & large Sra pecrm. or 


just $850 Cash Gi! 
Total Pymts. Approx. $99 


ALEXANDRIA 
BEVERLY HILLS 


CUSTOM.-BU Le iT COLONIAL 
' . an ' 


with workroom 
r circu sneneees 
custom kit dblie car 
knotty pine storage rm 


<6 $19 950 


LOW lL 
VERNON REALTY, 


7007 Mt 


A 
to 

J. bullder 
* ane iis SWIPE BUILT factory | 
for ‘yourse ut models 


ico many others te choose Re it seareat and save. 
ram est A ens with eas 


ris r 
Me. Honeycutt, 


"ARLINGTON REALTY | 


‘“ 4 JA 77-9300 . 


Vernon Ave 


To Inspec! Cross Momer' - 


"ARLINGTON REAL T a 


RB 4 ’ 


ALEXANDRIA 


Your Last Chance to Get 
NO DOWN PAYMENT 
30 YR. GI LOANS 


WE LL HAVE A FEW HOMES LEFT AT 


STRAWBERRY HILL 


AND LOOK AT WHAT YOU GET! 
1'4% baths 
Family kitchens 
40-gal. 


a0n 
“ARLINGTON “FOREST 
A 3 home 
neighborhood shaded 
Detached garage: 

shopping 


rick 


bedroom ina 

Mouse 
with 
close 


and 


‘si 


ae COND EW 


-3-bedrm. drick i 


Open 


LURIA BROS. 


2048 Wi Bivd 7-8500 


r Open sien nr. Mel ean 
Mrs. Wm. H. Lauglin 

REALTOR 

McLean, Va. 


e ‘arlingt on ‘Ridge Road te 23 
F Scott 


ort 


15 
to OPEN sign 


BARKLEY DRIVE 


v% WOODED ACRE 
CHARMING RAMBLER 
Onis 15 min. Pentagon. VAC, 
owner transferred will sell at sac- 
Ay new brick rambier,. 
ft v 


trees right 


BEST NON-VET DEAL IN TOWN! 


$300 MOVES YOU IN 


$87.50 PER MONTH TOTAL 


HOU 


json 


EL. 6-416) 


: [avs 
"ARLINGTON 
I NOON UNTIL SOLD 
DANVILLE ST 


OPER 


MeL EAN : 
1909 N 4 Bedms.. 2 Baths 


LOT 150X190 
$21,950 


ovels new home will 


First Showing 
OPEN SUNDAY 


New North Arlington Ramblers 


$20,500 


Just look at these features!! 


—High on a hill with a sweeping view 
—Large living room 
—Full separate dining room 
| De Luxe GE Kitchen with color cabinets and 
| ample eating space 
—3 nice bedrooms with double closets 
—Full light basement with 12 bath 
—Brick quality construction 
YOU ARE WITHIN SIGHT OF: 
McKinley Elementary School, Swanson Junior High*and bus line. 


(Four choice lots have a view of downtown Wash.) 


BRICK TOWN 
FYVERY 


ann ¢ 


}-BEDRM 


HAS THING! 


ched garage. . attractive n 
ne oy valuati aa. 


“ome ) bivd 
a) te 
EDWARDS REALTY 
KEnm - 585: -4733, 
OPEN | TIC DARK 
yew B ~ ggg mae yyy 3 bedrowms. 


with fire 
separaie dining rm. .full 


. with fireplace, garage. jot is 


“$22,950 and $23,950 


Drm..: Out Arlington bivd. (Rt. 50) 
to Mantus ic follow Ce signs 


| “THE PICKETT C 
“HANDBYMAN’S HOUSE 
$12,750 


Only $1100 cash and you will on 


LUXURY. PRIVACY ONVENIENCE see tor yourael 


Bus 
Close 


Direct C and Pentagor 


- 
Chur 
Only S Minutes to | 4th St 


to is 9 Shooping Centers 
7 


hes fF SChHoO'S 


3 bedrooms 
Full 


Spacious rooms 


end +i i A 
Dominion Rd. Call tor appt 


ARLI NGTON REALTY 


| 2242 Wilson Blvd. JA. 17-9300 Ty) 9! 
McLEAN AREA | 


$14,700 


WHITE CAPE COD 
LIVING ROOM WITH FIREPL ACE 
SEPARATE DINING ROOM 
FOUR BEDROOMS 
Two BATHS 
FULL, BASEMENT 
HOT-WATER HEAT 
LARGE LOT 
CALL TODAY 


M. R. REYNOLDS & CO. 
TECTR SPP STR, 


xa ‘st 


OFF TORCOM LANE 
5S BEDRMS., 2 BATHS 


h “Ww heater over C , ifu JvusT THINK' ONL 
: ; . f x)- LOW AB $67.50 PER 
TEREST. TAXES AND 


co} ar ARS 
NDOV 
REPRIGER At 
FLOORS. TIL 
EVERYTHING! 


basements Bridoe 


BALANCE PAYABLE 
UDING PRINCIPA 


<300 CASH 
MONTH a ! 
INSURA 
Schools ITH PICTURE 
ak DISPOSER 
HARDWOOD 
YES. WE HAVE 


NG ROOM WF 

Gest incl Ot 
AND IRVYER 

) SaTH AND PULL BASEMENT 


yo’ 


Good. shopping 


$12,884 
BASIC HOUSE 
Open Daily 1-8 p.m.—Sunday 12-8 


tea TDuke ea’ turn 
OR out Shirley 
aporox. 2 


exceptional fin 

UNU BUAL open arry. 

Bhoewn by appointment. 

a, 3 THURMAN. JA. 
4.0 3R80 


CHATEL, JA. 8-7330 
pi is 


———“FRLINGTON “i 
| HANDY AND DANDY 
| Brick Garage and Bsmt. 


ONLY $13,950 
school and ‘shop- 
minutes te downwwn 


A 2 
area, equ 


25-YEAR Gi—-$260 DOWN 
POTOMAC VIEW TOWN HO 


SE 


Shirier . 
righ! at 
shopping 


“Mt 6Vernon bivd threugh Alex 
2) miles to STRAWBERRY BIL 

hey. te Lincoinia. turh left on Routg 236 (Duke st.) 

Biles to STRAWBERRY AIL, ; 

OFFERED EXCLUSIVELY THROUGH 


The M. H. BARRY Org. 


2206 Mt. Vernon Ave... Alex... Va. 
"The Old Reliable Office” 


Bridge. out 
Ridge rad sign 
to Arilandria 


NIRECTIONES: Acros 14th t 
past Navy Annex, bear jeft at 
Ariimaton Ridge rad continue 
on te Commonwealth ave 


SAMPLE HOUSE: 2924 COMMONWEALTH AVE 
OSITE CITIZENS BANK 


COLONIAL INVESEMENT CO, 


ov 


Mirections 
Tight epprox 


sat 
Bouth Olt. 
center 


Wilson blvd. to No. MoKinier rd. right 
Washington bivd. to McKinley rd. 
McKinier ré 


e, can ‘pore J, FULLER GROOM CO. ; 
ree wit Deventer " ¢ we 


JA, 97-4484 
COLBRIAL . ' acre lot “ai tat 3 need De Feltccisc Pace 


RANDY to DIRECTIONS: Out 
ing. Just on McKinley to houses. or. 
left te houses, 800 biock 


ANDY 


yoo ve ya 
annas RI 


7 is patige i 


TE. 6-0584 3-2678 Realtor 


Kl. §-3630 


RA. 


SALE 67 VA. SALE re 67 VA. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67 VA. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES. 67 VA. |SALESUBURB. HOUSES 67 VA. , THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
—, 4 ee VIRGINIA | r F. Si ndgy. Au August 28, 1955 Dil 


A General's Tome VALUE PLUS! 00" bu. ga oo Pownall  M,50 ean's tree ON RL. — 
oon LANGLEY. VA. <0 bulldings. 415.000. | 


| : ; ; -| - tot on: OBACCC R. 6 . 4 BEDROOMS 
center ee 8 apr isy maa, atilta A8-| OPEN NOON-S P.M. | Biter tence Bets ti riglage ? ie ba -4¢ 5) ee Ser-on-Tme BAY 
trea : ‘ ios atte F | MIDDLEBURG, VA. <i recta. $2500. | Year-round | 
ealty JE. 2-3110) tres nese 7 New Split. Level ; “mere silsble te bull en 


NEW ALL-BRICK DISTINCT IVE-—DIFFERENT BY 7, . : te : YOU 


: ebay, ben 
3-BEDRM. RAMBLERS , opertes, OSPR. Vie ete Te WESTLAWN gg Be eRe erin “Gk UR eth na 
. 50 ‘ > 4 : QROUNE . : ; . mr " ’ > 1 : v ieee 
, t tiene value ae MSeisie:| Sadaue 


BROYHILL P PARK 
a ‘Tooded Wore. 


$15,925 IZARDENERS  DELIGHT| i csoeer Hh, | pula Bag vsbegt an: iP REDUC 
GI LOANS—NO DOWN t S100 DOWN: mo. buys 


ia Pais check resek tad tat owt, Ye en:| Shiriey” eye : inti : 
hha ote a wos tree. grape arbor. as Sed. te lovely. 14 are nent t ~ ah Re wbler stream, ete, | 
10% DOWN 30 YEARS Patio. tenced back Yard. | on) Front “il eardens wir rm Louies Ya Ph. BL "| Foore. plus bath. kitchen. a. ee 
FHA and Conventional. | Sompost bin if vou like to tain hoate wom iA, £433) , unt Coun-| bedrooms second floor. Garage at-| [rer-around Pie Pt 
Financing Also Availsble | Siete yaatar inlie  ragtar:| suures Bis onbar ene OPEN, 1-7 Prue | Beotagpe: 209 henge. Broeyent reliaregay mgate| Fm 
EXHIBIT HOME OPEN DAILY | roves!" 1eibe, slreeay “Gl lek sale. ent fi rae Bo. aoe can be remodeled ints Much equipment i bass. crabs. TO 
mo, I taken KNOW A BARGAIN. YOU MUST 


10 A. M./TO DARK pa Rity, JE. 2-3110 : ‘| SUN AND AIR a, SRE: ee : Beat sean : 

. FOR THE J. ty Open, and. :| om wr oon . 
oR gt oe canny bis De gn gral SON AND HEIR | MILLER REAL ESTATE | SiearinnT'ie a eas | Sea | eS me snr ted ot 
ed gh ee t seyironmant t amanel—JUNIOR ESTATE| STOCK FARM si + ew G8) rexromn” selbst beRyangt 
M. T. BROYHILL & SONS ae ” Tis <p orang wg (Exclusive Pinecrest) | R01," Big8? S5i* Tutt tne commena BE j_mos. Male 1100, female #76. 
4624 Lee hwy., Ari. JA. 4-1300 at ie nvenier near TLIeTOM STONE CAPE COD. | ig. togant, hse a pare FOR YOUR FAMILY apiity Tit pi o pastes: oa fo ‘ 


Oo “i he . | pastels me | } baths. a tiful set on 2, yy Qe ar. rr eS “rites LONG BEACH ver : a) ha 
. % Down ot ae a | Fina eee : ‘ | WS Sees Aver A veedhgote } iro, Retake mile shine ephite sandy speech. oi a Nim ealo ee r" Ye hth a oe ~ 
Ete yr ney nighed. bed- pete: wy. oor Stee fort “on Gallows ° rd. lew mie Hasson gewine JOOm. | Mangsses 684. Rves. Harmkt, 4-3200 Sale sant etfs nasa ex round it only BL aE ters t ont ats 


arrows te iw AC % mile to . LL hwy. 
i $25 per 


; 
co! fares eye nica * ae ae eg 2 $23,500 SPACE GALORE eer STR EI tua eal . ee — 
J. FULLER R M Exclusive with ' A .- owners 
wet a ae _ = | Hahn” crabbing 
4 


Gordin-Mensh Reatty Corp. 


ed eee *~ | OPEN SUNDAY Cape Coa) —1A_1ia8 a" YS ecres. new brick it 
oe it ea oa Tae Weis | 


Open Sunda ee 1 TILL 8 ee ee me Sette estas feteaa| 1 Recs AA wea oo | 
she oe mee gh oy. oe cae| Ese, Sota Be) saelaae GI : Saye dee ee flit BAY FRONT BARGAIN | Si 


: mend” ime 4 Bedrooms, mn 18 Baths 
gee iva. - Powhatan. 
RS LURIA BROS, RAMBLERS 


With white sand beach. perfect for 
t ing. 


oe, 45 ies : Bn "LEVELS 


pa hed "fs ti : GARDEN CITY 7 f a ° 3 bedregme. het tlre pro 3 sD | Sees 
Be Teg! ! | piniaaes er cocin! Bea Ser eee aye Pee Eel oes VONDALE | Tn HOUSE "| Bint eons soa act am] | CRUMPTON 


} master — on A Licensed Broker 
is MINUTES DC ft with walk- in closets. ist ~ wh a t "= oe. turg iett on OPEN J To 5 ' . ' EA 

Faiz seloverieat ty on 644 ss oma on en ra. tee Gn beautiful ae Falls Frlegraoh rd — nl os & VONDALE dow No Ag D LE 

‘ ~ oe Colon with 7° bea homes. e OC 

= B, ce es. is ae oleae ui! sa +a ee . cozy ON CORNER teedati, te din.” me | = BURTON aM in ie ane 


VEERON REALTY, INC.| $A MEINE nen] SP ACIOUS Bene ts Sek BE] SPY tage oat te. | wy CK yt 
\ Eran 


nNemnen_ Are KE £-3108) ‘sad let Yo S21 and our sien. | a e cay Bare ‘allt + 3/10 mile te Os Se teas ee 
THIS ROMYE LAMBORN see: ee Pri otk As fumble Prue bin orgs hist On art “est. Lat! oo ; ae Saat 


area. né rig 
YOu MUST Por the , yy Real Eetate 
OT. 9-8935 


ameecams OH! 


60-FTaBRICK RAMBLER OPEN, 1-6 P.M). Beeut. Floors” re te Ce 


t + - home Gundaer. You t walt tit . tee Dp 


ally have eo through FALLS CHURCH j herds that og all ven: 


| = : Bids . Fechmond 
shops ivipe jean an race S533 - ae a Mint ae ae 13 ® SPECIAL 


‘aio. pute yp ~~ Hy Le iE io los oewegral plus rs tS LOTS FOR SALE $195 DOWN 


tric eve ilevel oven $2 },860 


end range. naturel birch cabinets. <9 h ue miles ; 
formica work sree ~~ a4 bedrm 5, Tee Boy te Was to upper ton oe Fi gg 6 SSedraes beth. os 
1éul shower. beth and 5x -¥ waht n we el oa us| Mice can porch overnottnn 


Sx8 
Selk-in ¢ . 2 en ' exception- a ts — ice >. ty Commuting 
ally large bed Da Ri7 é 
sith 2° fants ansors. Saal Y 7 AA tree: Rots cad (eit and she: , fig Bat Mine P| Ste 
JE 4-4900 r tocar Patinched or rage. pas vE Wissen Bivd JA. 86-2100 SUNSET REAL Y, INC. reee, 3 ac 2 acres lawns $] 95 DOWN trust 
- t basedoar ardens lev trust 
oa  -- ee —_ E-—ee 


Le wy KE <n ! ‘ ve — — Owner:| New masonry-built home with 
ih 


a . : been completed tae 
eat fers jteenr| EVERYONE _|1()O 1A) ieee ane rs 
Directions Our Columbia Pike er venience of being OW ion ; “| ft. septic apprey. 
te the traffic light at within | ye 4 ae : ion : In . $5000 cleared of Pewee . raised ai 
eoiage wards AMMAR: | Shah wih Pk te “NO GI NEEDED’ ne Seo, oi IV ean sa 
BROYH | LL PARK) ie i nt a fa this timing | Ay Your own, “wooded parklike play- 
| hee Paice feat Unt poe 7. estes, Pus | fs a, brick and, frame Cade God | OLD pe Aap EO Ph tert 
i ; a 4 - . oun 
a 7 "itas complete OB kitchen. L EY Y : OPEN. uf handy Pails re — pletely m peraree. ates, living | 
Geod-si iving ming area . ° room 
Colonial Bids. Alex. Va tions: a ,Aftineton Fa rm. Cc 69000. See John Allen FREDERICK W. BEHRENS 
level ict. PHA | or convention- . . ’ 
te hntictne © desl for — | A a N Perk ar ar. te 2h and’ our berm ull x bape: ; restaurant and 1727 L a tan oo 8.5000 
: ‘exeepnonal s va: ue bined pare ? : e war 
7 ; : with eerace com SHIN " 
| Low Down Payment E MALCOLM _ convegiional "terms avail peo ter of Manas’ | 5% AGRE. hoa pe ties ade ry ome 
a an - price $50.000 with terms in . at ekvill ‘ 7 ’ . gee 
2 ae ta | so, Me D-bedreem. contemporary-styie OPEN er : at Galpeevilie. s Prone . rm. @ _ 2 bed : 7 


Pe Tika em 
Assume 4% Trust possession con be covtnael, Guanes | 
. here it li 
Brognill Park and eur directional) &*° fenced Jot with eine “Arthur L. Walters Co. prox. 28 mi. D igeal fer 
TiS. JA. 7-3700 


a’ Pedersl ids. 


“very 
; 


mR stem sietion or large restaurant. extra nice 


@inin 4. olace ‘wats Seperals Pequtitnl ‘Ce rm A aa im 1412 Wiles Blvd error ° od on te cower. of. peter yea 
1, RALER GROOM CO.) FRA EK aess m3 4 BEDRMS. Paes he Mitta oe Set oder eat na ge oh 


be ute Ohe var J ert te Roste - *Sleunes. "Price om @5- i 
CAR FREE | JE, 4-4900 | Segtisgsre Wi | pane CASTS | Git et ror el RSM et Mutt |room wate pons 


No Money Down to Vets OPEN SUNDAY ai fur teer to pe pent| tcize ‘ores sunted Wiberg ny 
ir! he 21- obdl — rosseee 6 


: irley ’ Tiwi ipa tien 
% irepl | & MarR OF NEW HOMES tn 

me on large. level jot. Kit Immaculate 3 fo ren oo. ip-sised  dinine room brigot and around Banhesse new. unter bull wh hes 

GE reirig. 2 king is ) Schoo ; : =| godern fee please the mos hd on née 

buses sneiping center CAR GIVES fifepiace. ‘Ta or ent te tarts 4 e's Cael at Oe eas Sens SD CUES Was eee ue. total rate: vB. 


FREE to further cont. your su trees, GI 9 083" poresses os . coe t and Ntrgettve rent 
eben living. j914 “fiemen ‘74. wear em, ' hes eres your REAL se ! — ©. 59. Bec- : ‘me the a a2 Pig to * FY 
so be ’ ‘ 


_Chure va. © 
wilt spacious Ry, 


ISAL . rea a = 7 woh end re ere ' 
sO een Cae OPEN, 1-6 P. M. Ble Sei cee Ne de , s 

re owner's 6 mn. Dire 4 Bedrms.—2 Baths ; yours. ’ ¥ S i t ‘em) - Wi ; -acre uge fot Only mate a3 
full Bemt.. "attic fan. > ¥ can = y this, lovely ren 1" = én... 
sruhiy in awiming hab ul ing fora. p . ete ive or| fed , Becks Say he — bungalow; ale arme (fining : apes c ! N HE WATER 

ag ee a  sieest cam pitta] Teugt ened, picees, | aeteched Teg op Scie res, ade see 

*e hich ht “er wend “Winds. Ya. ‘| NEAR COUNTRY CLUB and tom con aitis 

aly NAS REALTY TY | fie” ohh, ee slant SE aes ee eae 

ron e prov . 

‘gee cen pt es oH pe Bae nr 


with AW trees 


mee “geal New 3-bedrm es on oe ae ~ ft -| ORLANDO. Fi ie ome has liv. rm | rm JON. : 
FALLS HILL | cn wy 38 te “paanéale Lote obo. direct = wiugh Scheel.) 1 . rea. oat ‘iis rt = w aes o . p end espeintanant to inspec! say ak iA ata Prieea’s at vase RIOR VORIO 
OPEN, 2 TO 7 _| iui ig tlendrow Tete fo Tits'ana| down R -74h7 nthe, snclaged preeapway. at. . W. JOHNSTON |WATERFRONT BEAUTY phe 


Here is 0m opportunity. 16, sales YEONAS REALTY: FANCY LAKé BARC ris omy velar at fot : tithe Levels Sees marion pes 
(aN Narra nee this | | LINVESTMENT Words not Fusnsty}e_ noone Luxury living “ ty a . “4 bm te Riely Fedecoratea 


eouttt ul development with sturdy attractive summer and win sort _— weeere ts Y >= 
eve to be the best value "on | New Home and Pe gp coaveniont Ho. Ar >} bedrms 2 bath r-nell| “one tee romen ide road TALBERT 


hepa sis br. $600 
: 2-Family Duplex Home rm, with fireplace. large plete iat kilahen: » rec $36.50 per mo. _ Must “have. perm.| ? 
1s m 
IVE IN ONE—RENT ONE beth. baths full be basement vith t ct ase ate tir oe 9 comfor’ aoe > Ped ing. Green Ridge N 
Income Pays Expenses | conerale s and good living. For « see| (older. PF 1208, Boynt End season, > reduction Pn 
New trick house: S rms. on each Cc . wits moe 


e 2. erriers. By mal | : | 
with handsome fern kitehens. coloreq| J. Wesle Peasy Inc.| REAL ESTATE WANTED ae codiand| jorge ytmele,, wat| Miscellaneous 
rm. elaine % bath o far! citition ey ae big mS | Sa 1 ,§2700 house, has living Regio Bide” Ari, ss JA. 4-115 — ; , ° i ef Se ths ec te. Bas i oniy. Wei cg rong. Bae $23" 
ore, ven miss 8 real yal ue Price Bee poten Wash: near / ’ 7 - seD te arene, BY il WILL BUY PROPERT ' on } m piiced 'f zou 100 . rm. 
from 821.450. WiLL Tat y HOUSE ose to} schoo BE VEBE RE Brick or frame, white or col, quick| to Sold on JA. 1 om NG : f F r 
iy TRADE : settlement. Call MR. whee ntil 7 p. m: after 7 p. m. KE. lett. CO. 3-5659: Mrs. Barton. 4 ' 
Inspect—Open House ; em| (Lake Barcroft Area) ves. Se i ir pels Route 314 : 


54 » . ° 
Sita eens ae ot ‘GaNle RAeatie RRM] serait poner Se aeeee KAY REALTY CO. ‘tome th ets | AND WANTED 


eed. r =? ler on ear corner oe 


DEL RAY 


OT. 4-9410 “a AREA 
- u eq ax ate hl Bhd mae. ; oe pion; ' 
GEORGE H. rc aceR Co. BRICK BUNG . y i ait oh eee TATE bi Sbearm. a sie, TI bo, F t fa acres. ion. te c diedal Waterfront or rivileges: | BOM a D Tes.. male oF Will be found on the front 
$ ; . wy 


tea rain Lr 
page of today’s Classified 


in. Tm. ut. equip. «it. 
Open 1-6 P. M. | OPEN SAT. & SUN 1:30-6 | tm. and Dems. lee, closet mace: STRATOS MILES : 
Section. 


+. 
acres ter, outbides. §-rm. a flee Ge ” ~| Dew Dungaiow, near 
Attractive 5- ~room be rick bungalo house. "iti fas =o! -acre lots in dest able all” improvements cma down 


completed: 
° lace . : "3 ', ide > cmean 7 communities at low ori . t. “balance r 
SH RLEY WoobDs : afale a , yy sine ¢ be reoms. i de of "s Seten. Be. dunn “o c sereaned Rt. 234 pee. on : ooh 612-J tractors ev ae “~ - price. rs Seas ‘eetetnal eof greed 


das : ~t on. nich 
¥ . artment ‘DILLON LAND CO. - riced fr > On . - 30 i 
5 Bedrms.—3 Baths | $&% . _ ly ian pce yod| 1114 Millweed Ave. Palle Ch. Vs.| Directions: $29, 2500 m Dr. en 125-ACRE FARM = pe) FICLSWERE” ip A nod: very’ sea. el SOATE PARTE SERVICE 31 
Formal Dining Rm. | ° house. A. rat 4 my ee "ie 3488. raonale 1% miles aes on state road {ns yy? is HILL ME E : ’ PARTS s 
Large Rec. Rm. straight wei tm OWNER MUST SELL H LAURIE CORP. let iy "aeed . 38 head SHOR ES en. 7 | * > roe Full ia ~ft i partect™ 1 condition. 
$10 2- Car Garage me: on hat} Ide tees] 2 Ai osan suburb. | price ts . e- oF ee or a te Toe Tras, besleg: 
r u ox i * rp rigere . on r an ’ . m be sol ® 
saree dy, soups Bt| SPAUNCEY REACYY Cer. | El BS mctioh S| SEVEN ‘CORNERS | Sit wie ae "St fattigitern| A_MILLION-DOLLAR Pas) See ae 
wine she attadin Sogey- . now ete unit Fy H BHA’ and Ge a ] bins ain. house, & moder = wy . WATER ‘ +. gS 2 ‘te ~ - Rit, i punks: Saree 
eft tu and our n > al . 5. liv , 26x27 N v , 1? , “4 
¥ ONAS REALTY aa cena cos ate =| fine brie ous et bby on Two with i : “Pa dining rm. ey leared. & _ pag sy nga Into De ¢ 2 = 4 _ 4 . 2, é. cal. 
: 1 Salk Northern teat *Tpere te wae bemt., roh and g-car arase. r ‘ee, 29? Mil f WwW sh eodling. Will hold. 16 i 2198. a 
~. al, Wilson Bird. JA. 8-2100 GI APPRAISED me beet pesemenis! One ree bedrms. full eee Sloe 5 t . ‘ Acres. — ° J ar | 29 mi a Che a be, © ‘ : S Dodes & 
| t eac . , e esapeake | 3 Sid Oaks. Mr Bud Bare > 
WHITE’ RANCH | ws Re at ng ie0 Price ie Ftd to ew wash $36,000 ‘cash. Owner wil hold 10. 7. r' | Bay Meets the South wen white, beck; BRC | _ Custis ave. Alex.” 
As Ti op. 3 i mm ea with GORDON-MENSH REALTY CO. 29-6700. : window fan lang and a bewatitel et — ee £2 a - ’ River Shon ' so aser, Oxco. " 100-hp. con ve x 
freolnce lagen’ sarge: | Huta gall ig Ecinen | ber at ae Ee ional Batis shed "teal:| SUNSET REALTY INC. |S,n0RE$ ROODEc Sibeer Shee] Reacher eat” seikins, Neatine| Pears eperng. Imnocdlalo 
q eee 2 ~ft. 4 tions’ From Memoria! Brid e EW UJ ' beaches and t Owner. “So. 474% or TE. 
Newly redecor. 3-bedrm rambler Slee: urban oomanens Ring y Re. N LANGLEY. — million-dollar estate of over ; 
-_ —= my “Sere wooded ‘Tot: "e Ten. Aad BL ee One igiew om our uae ont saat od 4 J l onan, Se cre ag igh $00" acres ie now lt bee sadinige ‘ vd re . r ter. twin ift. ry 5 60 
Les. a beautiful jet for 7 ; center deck. 


financing other- ge 4 mats 
Tections Out Lee hwy. to W : - ; Site tars opt 4m. F AY Oe. Coa ’ roast -o8t : moe street ‘Route =e 00 71 4s ies ; eaten war a : , a aoests eter “e180 
$ ‘ , - ; roa t A Gaasen wo ; ° waterfront deve a 8 ometer 
Tiigols s lett on olllinots to " | . qu | PAR A. JB. 2-2620 er est of Court Ho -f -| mm ind jn n Merviand. 


’ Sign . s. $600 m¢ Rea L . one n u ove ons. i) of ry olum- 
“BALLARD REALTY CO. Sate is Aster] NEED $600 CASH | erates bee: Masi) a saatsinceea gy eal PENT TE BROS. fester =| bi pret eS 
. SPACIOUS NON-GI MAGNIFICENT VIEW ORGANIZATION | Sttett 2°R.. "eee anmees : 
“THE ULTIMATE IN CONTEMPORARY “ ROOMS Here ts « bargai or » folks | We at hilltop f , a Hill. Md gop x it Yage . one ¢ TiY ; . ¥.8 For d : " 
DESIGN s # St loan ‘be aly 7 mules from Small! to have been cut over 30 years ae DEVELOPERS Pure af S . | fer over 82000. Beet yee Bou 


oriek” row . Terms. Thin is geaventen' to raliroad ar a Wei aine ave.. Sun. 2-4, or ca 


hon ca but « few steps ishway ne 
OUTSTANDING VALUE — |comecutoey to isoect| te fer a |e Feet Stites Sititegs| Owners. 


re nine Fe. : arm 
OPEN SUN., 1 ‘TIL 7 OPEN, 1 ‘TIL DARK Sait — eds see eee aw. SALES OFFICE ON 


97-Ft. Contemporary Rambler eae a =. a Amy y S| pins ot (ACREAGE tn nearby 


ee ” fast arm. 166 @., 100 ba ver r ood 

This lovely new brick-and-stone sembler Was built to sell for trom : hoo! : et te cpt i| Good "ane . 10. water, Sanders’ terms Other t racks Annapolis to Parole + ASAD »~6pupvies Be $2 ul 

835.000. © are now off it te at $32,500. Among the od eet ears m : erm except] with wa aly, for lation - to . . turn . follow ou ‘ 

mn Ry ye A . pyees = uxe 2 ben = waist- blah oven, Sih pul a Ca F, imomp 1 ' . ir Wet 0 Ken m 

Y A LINGT $19 at nw. NA. 8-1166| Ce es from| FO. Dok wlicenton Ath 
née our most = gy renee | phe ‘ } 
in the large carport. i 
other’ desirabie sngenise. Come out : ea- 
at first sight. Individually designed on room. serace, and fenced lity ye . brick home. 


Sten sei: elt soves livin ie crops. sod miatkets” Now 
sikin ‘i closets. .. ' tie Pee On. near Me- 
DIRSET IONS: Driye out Columbia pike a roxima b hn P36 at eng 4 ah ee ul 
to service 6 on_ left... r . , re. & B “vA 
fore and the then es Fight on Old Covumbia pike 2 blocks to Woodbr sy ei nie wa he Sate ia to x mer, J. tecturals rea = he 


SHANNON & LUCHS CO. Sata 


, Antersection of 


2055 WILSON BLVD. JA. 5-6800 LURIA BROS. egitee: ie 


(2048 WILSON BLYD, JA, 1-8900 


4) ; 4 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD) 
Sunday, August 2@ 1955 


D1i2 
PARTS, SERVICE 81) TR’ 


BOATS, | 
ee pedal 


Beets, motors, trailers, A at Te- 
wuced prices. aay Ve le stocks 
re still amole sand Snanc- 


MERC RY -— 1956 New Mart ane 
rt 4-cr Pa xt? 


aa display. W 


508-7] or can be seen 


TRUCKS, me 2 


-Ot-mina gue 
suck: a t the te 


het Bagot UG ws dl 


-ton panel: excel 
— rot » best offer. Li. 6- 


we 4 -—o -* 
speed axie. Best reas. 
an be arrane ; 


TRUCK BARGAINS 


"53 Chev. ‘4 - ton stake, 
$1,295. Also ‘S53 Chev. 
Va ~ ton pick - up, $845. 
Also ‘52 Chev. % « ton 
pick ~ up, $795. Also ‘52 
Chev. Sub. carryall, $895. | 
Alse ‘$1 Chev. 1 « ton ) 


AUTOMOBILES WANTED 96 


to séll ur car 
prices. rips. your f 


quoted _over ee _ No 
Town & Seetas Sales | 


We MD ary ix ant 
‘Bisiad al ‘Duke at 


OR At 
ar 


e Chark 


BLA _ aa R PLA AVE NE 


rr 10i New York ave. 


es and trucks 
, SPECIALS 
"55 Hillman oes 81906 
or ps 
2501 ar. one Arlington 
merset de luxe 
v 


' > 4 e 
4-dr, sedan. heater & extras xcel 
cond. Must secil. =. 6260 afier 


Aus _ keellent con. 
dition ‘30 sedan 


, int 29) 


ecans 


eee ie WANTED 96) 


1700-7740 Wis. Ave. Bethesda. Ma 
OL. 6-5012. Pop 68000. 
ae ae ry 


ave 


debit yr “6?” Pbase. coupe. 
, a.. W.-w. tires. 2 


; r 
. « er blac 


wher BOW 


° iH ¢ 
ate 600 Ga ave 
te 


beautiful 2-tone green ff 

equipment inciudine rt. & 

cla. power dndties 

brakes electric mdows and 
wer 


w.-W. tires . 
adillac-Olds 


we: 
seat 


Suburban 


‘55 CADILLAC 
$695 DOWN 


foie: 2 uP. payments “62” 
les. 


of - 
. Por ered. cheek call AD 


BLASS & CLARK 


N. Capitol and Filia. Ave. NE 


4-dr. de 
r #& hh ood res, good ba 

anu good tees ‘$263 or best offer 
Can at seen at 1215 HM st. ne 


luxe 


2-door 


9-4800. 
Ge luxe 2-door 


cony vert- 


ttery 


<rellent 


—ev—e SALE 


97 AUTOMOBILE, SALE 


97 


de luxe aiteor, ate 


. 

4 ait of 
7600 “gown are. of 
LET —} 1983-83 Carryall. ex- 

conditi heavy duty 
elu Y & heaters special ie hte rt 


——*§3 
& h. standard trans 
overseas. st reas. offer 


4. athens 
CHEVEOLET— Ii 3-d> va _ 
radio penier, ood tires, All ex- 
tras. & ed Call ©. 6-9293. after 


cw LET—Toss tion vanes 
3500 mi'es. Va aaa hente .-* 
tires: $2100 or will fake oiger 
car in trade Qvner KL. 9-2110 


4800 


: Only fase. ta +4 


Bo Bill gerbus 
Stohiman Chevrolet 


Bi peek 
: Hey tioned cate ¥ price 


He HEELER. 
CANOES \ Ww ration MP EAL af 
: are a 


R-~-1955 New Yorker 


CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH-IMPERIAL 
LARGEST WASHINGT s 
iseons n at) 3 


R CHRYSLER — be Saratoga 4- ar 
ower steering 


r_ going ov erseat,. ad 


hy x: er ee-| CHRYSLER— 46 Windsor 


rs peat 


-ér.: 


Kaeken a" 8Oic. ai 


e 
or CHRYSLER—'49 4-d¢r 
beautiful cond tion Pully"eay 
DOWN Ant guerant 


INC. 


at 


proval. Open 


a 


A all oamy teen 
vt ity @, for fast credit ‘=: 


tires, &HE.. 
You can’t FP At. I 
for this ad 29 


here 


oe “Gtosep. BUNDAY 
c HRY SLER—1951 
door 
steering 
eater, seat 
arey finish 
micese 


DEALER 
08 covers. 

immac 

Worthw hile 


WHEELER, 


INC. 


YSLER—1953 New Yorker 
passenger sports coupe. brand-new 
aiso power steering, 
Reduced 


AKERS LDS. CADILLAC co. 


ener Shopping Center 
Alex OV, 353-0350 


New Y¥ orker 


6- 


guarantee 


CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH-IMPERIAL 
GEST WASHINGTON =? LER 


708 


WANTED 


ur stock is low an 
eeelery, = oe 


Ths ees 


L717 _ RB. 3. Ave. NE. DU 7-8900 


Cars Needed for 


steering power brakes. | 
“"BCUE GRASS SOD MANDELL nha dep masgen ues EY 
of 


OL. 6-5012 or Of 
delivered to vour 108 yeu, jeg : fo; ‘BUICK 33. Buber hive 
an Bate Ay if red | TRUCKS wht ¢ ME YroUR NG mer ym 
ees WICH AR MS NURSERY DAY 


MACHINERY and TOOLS 8 B3A| ‘52 CHEVROLET $595 
mech, good) : Bye 
on ch - AD - 
ere check Ber 
*e-ton pick-ups clean. Spe- sas0Ons. pickups: any make mode) | as we SUN 
va 


Twe Sedan deliveries. Real 
burs. 

BILL ROSS 
‘51 
31 cutvaoter, $1295] | 7400 GA. AVE. NW 

ae | 

celal price. Wi) pay off balance BLASS & CLARK CADILLAC 
5 Ya-Ton Panels . $195 OR cy MOTORS ee ee xE | Binder $695 cash. WA 
, convertible. “Black 


bor Yacht Basin iF 
near d 


FARM ~_ GARDEN 


GARD Sraenee. ae Le 
wit) 


Bald he Va 


Shresdes, or plain 
ead so) 


panel, $695. Also ‘52 
Ford panel, $695. 


Terms or Trade 


Sensible Financing 
Chevy Chase Chevrolet 


7775 Wis. Ave OL, 4-4100 
Home of Country Clud 
Used Cars 


S400 Wisconsin nw. 


NS..52. 4-dr le 
er and defroster As 39 7070 Ari. Rd. Beth -7 ad he Tord & M &ts. NW AD. 2-8722 ) 
, “selectio of foreign am ‘SUNDAY enti at pait See. . ir 7 . a-Sie caReSLans.<ksee Crown Imperial sed 
; 7 wat + lal oe OS 2 . > r -- limousine. th 
Se | re no al s000,, “In Be:| Cedar faint” f900 ‘mi. Atirac:| power gleerpe - 
. : 
Bonithe "Ls 51 HUDSON 
Derk ereen,. 4-dr. sedan: radle 
and heater. eomatic trans- 
mission. A perfect With car. 
8695 
2¢@ monthe to dey. 
Mang Others to Choose From 
TERMS OR TRADE 


ARCADE PONTIAC 


Washington } om a 


208 


eo. 


LET—'S0 


peauty. in 3 awiess jet black 
WITH ABO 


Styleline 3 
rat 53 satwes sedan avi 

rich dark- -green finish = equip- . 

ment radio )«€6fand =~ = 6lhheate 

Matic transmission powes 

ing. electric windows and seat. 

etc. Only 82795 


Suburban Cadillac-Olds 
mas At Riva peth al £1.00 

TLLAC—i954 Series “62” “ll & 
a 2-tone “" yore AA milenee 


10006 ee f = 
en Te r 
INC. 
CRRYSLER PLYMOUTH-IMPERIAL 
Pieetline A BARG an IN “TIME | EST WASHINGTON Syed 
sautites eres | 4800" Wisconsin NW E -4708 
ntert or. CLOSED SUNDAY 


.A BOR 
L! - Yr ye + 
aut aes a r . riv 

$4905 (85 Bd \y _ CHRYSLER—1955 Windsor 
—_ housecar. Beautiful 


Oniy 
~ wt. 2-8722 and ask for Bill green. Pully power equipped. Also | 
0 ~ : 
Hvydra-Matic >. | ‘ib Ve Stohiman Chevrolet tires. clock. other custom features 4 
y we *3 & i Nw 2.8722) ver ow mileage. new car tite) 
— - eS one brakes “Réalced” ‘for “the ce VROLET halen CHrynqueT— an son | an WHEELE BIN savings 
— eel Al ctop 
AKERS OLDS-CADILLAC CO. | dua's ef OL, 4.4008 detore 6 sal f Powersiide. “bows ii f | IN. 
r 2 ’ — - Ww 2 tras 9 
Pairlington Shopping Center ue “v fr & b h. turn ace” MOTORS. sath 
LOSED suNDAY ~ | and dfives, like | uit. Du LA, 6 = 
exonxit’ 1953 conv. Pull power. | 8 , CHEVEC ea 


mos old Looks 
— ae s new. $2195 JE. 4-31868 . 
’ room con ike new rough- . Aili purpose vehicle 
oul. ji-Owner car. Best omer. LI “Pear. 12 360 oe oe lux ° “210 | wagon ip, excellent : iti 
7- x) mii Ss Bev S10 TLE MOTOR 
$1395. written eusarant - bate | 
“4 . - sedan rich | TRIAN ‘Par in, ave. ne U. 7-8500 
8 ully equipped. | er ~. + OLET 
atic. power | 2010 Rt. Ave. BE. ~-6207 | Pe werglide 
| CHEVROLET— 33 4-dr ~~ di r 
tone «er nd 


22-8722 and ask for 


us 
StohIman Chevrolet 
33rd & M Sts. Nw 
Ce See oe 2) 
miles: t macujate | meio. ‘ond 


81080 6 . 
Cys MIZED | “a 
ren 


Ge luxe) 
2-tone 


I 2 Prbs7 Monday 
2257 on 
rom f farm 5 yds sa 


Md 


Pull: 4 
fo 


- AD 
‘Aek fer 14th st 
1 BIG USED CAR BisrLars 
1487 Irving a* x 
3460 14th _. 


rtid 


S ateb RE Peary LER. Ferme 


a 
aeee condition 
s? Lit ARO 


Gea 


Wisconsin ” a 


cones SUNDAY. 


ave 


NG ; —Compilete set- 
or best offer CR. 3-137) 
sitwre GREASE GUN — For, 
Alem! er rt gio 
~~ otter 137 
FOR SALE—One bs Iniernat 
ne Bh) o Fe bant 


carrya)) 


| ‘AD BUICK dark green 
| $395-$5 DOWN | bs: Ez otins 


’ tibi f 
poe conver j 2. Dyas ow mS ah. Cadillac. Olds | 
"for 7020 Ari a - 


8799; 
149: ‘4 
$1299 


ional s—"s! 
r. and 
very ah. 8! 
“Oo werg) ‘ee r. and fh 
HOR econ *,| Air ¥-é 
CRNER'SB CO Buic 
| fa AY®. Ot. at Sth. _ 


‘92 CHEV. 
$399.12 Total | 


B53. ¢Gown Take balance at 
: -*- 12 Ber mata. oF credit ap- 


EMBASSY MOTORS 


“ ST AND MASS AVE NW 
Open Sunday ii ‘Til & 


ly 
rece No and Co Warrenton. 
Phos sii 
poh FITTING, Honing ana ar 
Sunnen trpe .* an 
xe new barsain price.| 
=< 1945 : - 
Ue PRESSES 
her 


>. A 
Pe call 


oo S mere te 
"$3 CHEVROLET $795 High prices for clean cars, station 


Nichols ave. se 


w.-@ 
owner 


‘38 CHEVROLET $445 
bed. A | ~CASH FOR CARS 
‘8 and ‘9 Chevroeleta. . . re 


‘Rock {ord 10- ton 


PERSONAL LOANS 


ate 


1000 Off 
On 1955 
DODGE 


Co. Official Cars 


ydra-Matic 


STANLEY cond pest offer 


HO RNER’ 


AAr ‘type 


Ferracu te 40-1 


i INC. 
Se. CORNER 


et 6th. Li ex 


‘54 CHEV. 
$685 TOTAL 


Open Sunday 
NOTHING DOWN 


censed under Small Loen Lewr 


i? gauge hana bending | 


Ith Nichele Ave. 6.5. 


LU. $-4051 Lt models 


thoroughly 
: ; . rices to Tt any ket 
© RUTO CABS TRUCKS Hine OS fick Deaigr EMERSON. & ORME MLA as T= 
: — ? .¢ 
SEFRIGER ATED FRt< ae fa — = ay. Di, 71-8196 “ xeel. cond 


indoors trom a to 5 r 
ral hew = : = CAphtae— is 3 Btries ao de. 

> er sedan tA | ville Due. Hrdra-Mati Pp “Af 
AUTOMOBILES WANTED % 


tien. $125 4 
CO.. 4000 ave ete steering and brakes 
Cadillacs Wanted 


An out 
AKER: RS OLDS CADILLAC CO. 
PENNY MOTORS | 
Ave NE 


CASH FOR CARS 


3-0350 
radio & heater. © ti , ¢ ED ey WDAY 03 
Ccc guarentee ~1953 green convertible 
PENNY MO OR > 


: : $ 19 in all 
4-4100 : All 


{ a\~= " Posi- 
tively outstanding P o werelice 
heater. 2- + A Reduced for 
the weekend 


AKERS OLDS. CADILLAC CO. 


Pairlington Shepoing ks i! 
Alex... Va 0350 


prere, fr ve 
a4 JA 


Inte nations TDs 


s. * 
CONSTR. EQUIPMENT 
sttibosks. 
oid: condition good 
a >.. 257. Monda' 
FOR SALE OR RENT 
EASY TERMS 
REBUILT— 
A-1 CONDITION 
Caterpillar Auto Patrol No 
Caterpillar D8 Bulldozer 
Caterpillar Scraper, Model 80 
3 Caterpttlar OW 10's 


Ga 


M Ah | 
hice 3s “Cent ury Rivi ere coe | 


pate Rniee. | 


200 


BOB WILSON 


34 and K Ste NW ’ ] 
ae a, a 52 JAG AR 

Salen t-deer. The mest seseler 
Enctich car. felly counts. vere 
low mi, Priced far below the 
market valee 


"52 Merris Miner 


t-ér.. England's mest eoonem!- 
eal operating car... exee 
ALLS RC 


anital carne Olds Co power steering ©. & 
222 224 St. NW. g2008 Wo 6.a045 

Dat CLOSED AUN xr ae convertib) 4 
BU LICK — 1983 Roadmaster hardtep peoutirel green finish full 
tiful 2-tene green and ivory nciuding power; 631 +¥ 

LINCOLN LOAN poe oe vith pewer atgori ne) ccc ~~. 

WILLIAMS , | Row drive, w-w tires tinted class. | Capital Cadillac- Olds Co 

412 Rhode Island Ave Pemicwints ope hRer ace ve hy er 

. Cc ; ED On et WDAY 

CONSTRUCTION CO. MT. RAINIER CADILLAC 1954 Convert 
fin sh te 


An r | 
on ee hile cnarantec Out sent. 
eo 5S BALTIMORE 20. MD nA ws 71-6500 ; ) black 
: § , 


WHEELER, INC. 
BHOCK 6-6600 — AP. 7-1202 


CHRYSLER. TL rMours: IMPERIAL eather interior 
LARGEST WASHINGTON DEALER & hh. Hrdra-Me 
SR ETC. POF EALER| |, 
MC TORCYCLE—i952 Her 
san 074) «OC overhesd. § 
quip 


12 


Cereals: << 47 PFileetmaster 
door 


Don’t Wait For 


These Tremendous 


ine 


d.e 


Savings 
Where? 
Why see? 


HALEY’S ... OF COURSE 
DODGE-PLYMOUTH DEALER 
Ist and M Sts S$.E. 


a6 W, y : 
PERSONAL LOANS 


Licensed 


Wisconsin 6 one erence. 
, aati 
CLOSED . SUNDAY a, s4ios. 


“1983 Super Riviera coupe Suburban Cadillac Olds 
Z ere clase 7020 Ar! ad. Be 6-77 

9 ; Cl Ep ‘SUNDAY 
c ADILLAC~1949 overt * Show 
reom conditien Mus 
oe appreciated $1095 an a 
SALES Chil a £ .. Rises 


* POA 
Loan Loews 


ey weve ¢- 


BUICK 


sneer Smell 


Think of it... 


‘35 PONTIAC 


Four-deoor Equipped Co. Cars 


oo $2295 


errr’ Only a0 fow teft Top 
trade-in allewance fer your car 
New car tithes and cuarentecs. 
Call, or dree in and see as. 


_, MenEIL PONTIAC 


$] Rg 5 1390. Wise, Ave. OL. 4.6000 
S . . power brakes. | ——— = 
pecial 


‘S54 MERCURY | 


*1795 


an Cadillac Olds 


7020 Ari. Ra. Beth. OL. 6-T7I00 


_.._ &LOGED SUNDAY _ 
BU 1WK—Late ‘Sl 4-Gr One owner. | 
mi) Finish. mech.| 
ent. Seat cor uD 
o ¢ | 2 ry li new. §765 cash Days. | 
a -5931 ites. weekends | 
BU = a5 l-ar © per re) 


FOR ANY AND | wey sn Sig'™ yar 100% | eee 
ALL PURPOSES | 


| Supermatic = : | 
Fast Service 
Sinall Paymen ts 


rs. 


: ON OUR LOT! 
2612 DUKE ST. 


Alezandrta 


*1895 


TRAILERS, SALE 


JUST IN 
New MOBILEHOMES on our 
at in 


twood. completely 
OO rT] shower 
r andas 


atic 

| 54 MERCURY 
Menterer hardtes. 
redie and heater 
Mercomatic. 


ater ome 
Only “52 450 $51 pe: 
ne 
brakes 
tires a6 


rE Cadillac. Olds Co 


224 rw aT Je 7600 


"54 PONTIAC 


Star Chief. conwert- 


2 000 
fully eoul ~1F ey ‘ 


sort pu viere } Roadmaster 


,O00 is "* wo : ieee 
AMERICAN TRAILER 
CO. INC 


COME TO 


OPEN TODAY 
Sunday "Til 9 P.M. 


For Sun. and Mon. 
‘32 PLYMOUTH $295 
4. fax : 


5) CHEVROLET $395 | 


Powergilide ereen 


RB ues? aes _ aves 
Roadma: 


-WinGcows 


Open 
MERCURY 3 2 . ; 
. ; =" ; ‘ = r 1 : 
car ons up t power 
init ELS . p re $300 . res. low 
i ||] CONSUMERS CREDIT | 3." 
7 er - 


Service, I ft BLICK- ey Reyes Roady so 

eaul pope ; 

ce, 4uc. @ HORNER S BUICK. 1111 14th ‘PLYMOUTH $295. ‘$4 HUD. WASP 
4-41 


MT. RAINIER—3317 Rhode Island Ave.—HO 2-5028 hy a Super Rivers. T- l 4-deor sedan: felts 
can R-zA $495 x seecan e 


SILVER SPRING -8513 Georgia Ave.—JU 9-3566 ot rhe “he contppes. 


} Menterer. 4-dr 
dan readin. heater 
and Mercematic 


Rea - 
ae Sf 


ot pe 5 "ANAL YZE 


a PACKARD 


‘51 KAISER 
4-cr. B.H.. everdr 
"50 PONTIAC 
4-cdr R.A... Mydre 


‘50 BUICK 


$1195 


H 
be A sharp. Re- | 
ILLAC CO. 


Cente 
‘ 0380 ' 


—_—— 


AKERS ‘OLDS. CAD 


riimgton Bhoppin 

‘GLosep, suxpay 
san Se | BUICK a radie 
overdrive. 


SUPER RIVIERA H. TOP [8 '49 NASH ...... $295 % 


$350 DOWN - | ) ss 
A pel ace on wheels. 2- ; "S323 PONT. “8 
aint poner -- ‘48 CADILLAC $695 
inte comple’ “vB 4-deer. redie sand 


y+ ’ 4 - 
oped. "Rafnes custom top #f Cmieftain De Lease 
$295 ) } heater. Hrramatic 


Hydra 
$659 
We Finance Our Own 
$65 8 Terms to Fit Budget | 


; BENDALL 
PONTIAC 


OVerleck 3-3234 


ive 


‘53 MERCURY 


‘t-dr 
heater 


}, Menteres e- 


$1495 


~ . tires 
credit chect 


BLASS & ‘PARE 


Capitol & Filia. Ave 


eau 


It is always much easier to 
stretch your paycheck when 
Vyour financial affairs are in 
good order 


Cor nw 
‘48 PACKARS 
4-dr 

‘a7 PLYMOUTH 


¢-dr needs clutch 


Town & 
Country Sales 


Cars | 


gyi teen Be Century Rivers. 2 
s n cust om ) our 


one 
exg. ' ives. 


PAST SERVICE » SIMPLY 


AMOUNT YOU GfT 
2 Montes] 10 Mentas] 26 Montes 
79.63|1190.03| 135.48 
119.451 165.04] 203.23 
159.26 | 220.06 | 270.97 
374.00 | 471.40) 613.40 
$44.00 | 799.00 | 1032.00 


Waeaeon 
fow r 
ae 


r i] 
TO $1500 Subu ban’ Cad ac-Olds 1% 5396 WISC. AVE. NW. 


| ‘ te 
College Pork, Lezing- pepe a ) WO. 6-9400 Open “UL # 
ton Pork and Falls = ron rs —_— 
Church (Ve.) wp te 18 | BUT 
$300 only. All leans able to driv 
over $300 mode under 
the Maryload indws- 
triel Finence Lew, 


[ies : 
ner ZO0 = a aa 


FE Mottes: ew ATA Corporation a 
4 


TELEPHONE 


LOANS UP 1730 


_ Bladensburg Rd. 
B aden s- 


Gt AI ANTEE 


Peery car ere- “seated 
omer os - " 
a 


§ mOWiKS 
33.34 
65.01 
see8 
167 40 
n79 00 


bure Road 
Avenue WN 


LA. 6-1 305 
.$1395 


maewess 
ae 


$1195 


Sevinged 


rbliy kept Spartan 


Leastine'*s 
guarantec! 


lim it 
world 


ns 12-6 Sunday 
fameus 


sedan Tedy on-| 
bu D 


srr wr tT Tee oe ae 


54 PONTIAC .. $1495 '54 FORD . 


light «Treen finish Equtpges ig Custemtine it-dr 


'54 CHEVROLET $1295) 563 eS 


light a —. Eavinged A. . = “tre” 4-dr.. blee and white Anis h 
heater and seat ¢ $ 5 wee Airflew healgs snd seat cove 


finish Feuteped 53 DODGE . . $995 


4-dr.. Seper Waep. Reta 
with radie. heater, seat covers. turn signals Coronet 4-dr.. pn crey finish. Feulpped 
ac6é? —. aigew ape seat cevers aad Gyre- 


PENNANT and Hydra-Matic. Ne 
} COVINGTON MOTORS | WINNERS '53 CHEVROLET - 63 CHEVROLET .... $995 
7301 Wis. Ave. (Beth. 4 a b. —. a Eacinned with neater, aw t-dr.. Black finish Equipped with cus- 
$795 


_teat covers end ee , ae Neo. 
1® area's Largest Packeré Denier | | ‘5? PLYMOUTH 
OOO CO COO OOO: , 53 PLYMOUTH .... $895 
*-dr black finish. Eau oe A, beater, , 
e ai 


i i i i 
seat covers and tern a tene creen finish Se sipped with 
sreen finish 


152 HUDSON Airflow beater and seat cevers. Special te- 
Weep Maréton; | beige ‘52 STUDEBAKER .. $595 
ana = Hiyvdra- 
$795 


* radie. 
Eauipped ” . 90 Club Coupe, eriginal ecreen finish eos 
_Eanipoed wie 
ls. Keo Cs 


MOBILE a co 
: Peer Stewart 


; 

-_ Iviers har «| 

top coupe Rich cherry finish - 

See a. em inciuding power; | 
guarantee 


Capital “Cadillac: Olds Co. 


Super 


hreen 
covers 


-tene 
seat 


> a 
“N PAYMENT 
USED MO BILE 


todas 


CHRYSLER 


DO 
AND 


vee aK 


SHIELDS TRAILER | SALES 


PACKARDS | 


From “466 te Sée. All ms 
] styles. One-owner cars! 


MT. RAINIER — 3510 Rhode island Avenve..Te! AP 7-2800 
MYATTSVILLE — 5303 Boltimore Avenue... Te! UN. 48200 


iNest te The Met Sheope) . 


COLLEGE PARK — 4503 Knox Rood....... Tel UN 40058 


(Acrom from The Met Sheppe) 
SILVER SPRING — 7912 Georgio Avenue ... Te! 1 7-6900 
LEX. PARK — 150 N. 3 Notched Rood. . . Te! Greot Mik 367! 
FALLS CHURCH, VA. —G. A.C. Finence Corporation + + 
128 West Brood Street. . Tel jeflerson 2-444) 


—_ 


54 PLYMOUTH .§95 Dn. 


*.Dr. Sedan, Eavipped, Beautiful light srer finish. Mest see te 


'S3 STUDEBAKER $95 Dn. 


Champion Hardtop. Overdrive. radic. beeter, 
$95 Dn. 


red with white top. Not new det like new! 
Radio. 


"50 PONTIAC 


Catalina. t-tene: 


aver 
heater 


atmosphere 

DIVERSIF! . conditte ' 
; Bt Pe ha 

Amer Many Others to Choose From 

living ro TERMS OR TRADE 


ARCADE PONTIAC 


Washincton'’s Largest 
Pentiac Dealer 


A 
‘Ask fer 14th St. Let) 
’ BIG USED a 3 DISPLAYS 
1437 Irving St. NW. 
460 14th Py Ry Ww. 


finish 
covers 


*-tene 


Easipped with 
heater, oe 


tires. 


. . $795 


Feulpped with 
and owerglide. 


ith ble ck top 
heater and seat covers. 


top Soutpped 
cover : 


S52 OLDSMOBILE 


Super “S82 4-Dr. Sedan. Beaatiful ciiainah bier finish 
heater: spotlight, seat covers, autematic transmission. 


‘St FORD Cust. V-8 . 


4-Deer sedan Reautiful maroon. Radic, 


51 DODGE 


Corenet 4-Dr. Sedan, Beactifel 
seat covers 


50 CHEVROLET 


4-Door Sedan. Original bleck finish see te appreciate. 
Full 


‘49 NASH ~..°.. .$189 fr. 


*.Dr. Sedan. Beautiful bieck finish. Eavipped. This is « sleeper. 
Fell 


'47 CHEVROLET GBS rice 


Club Coupe. Radice. heater, seat covers. Beautiful dark biee finish. 


Servicemen Welcome—Financed 


This Is Transportation Lower Than 
The Price of a STREET CAR PASS 


4S Others to Select From 


EAST-WEST 


(Chrysler-Plymouth Dealer ) 
1137 East-West Hwy. ~ sed Spring, Md. 
JU. 5-1340 Open 9 te 10 Daily 


= d seat cove 

15? CHEVROLET wit _ aa beater an 
ov nae t-dr.. Anish. 52 DODGE . $895 

ee. Corenet 4-4 white finish. 

5 OLDSMOBILE $845 
81 “sa” dark areen finteh rT a 
Eauipped with beater, tare ——- seat cov- 
61 PLYMOUTH... $745) gid 
Relvedere Hard f-tene sreen finish. ‘52 “CHEVROLET 
Eauipped with isda, beater, seat covers and 

Ad Sit Home ut 1 EV 1 ® : t.tene screen finish 

y 51 CHEVROLE 
95 Dn | ih cane gy Ae Anish, Keetenst 
) ~ radie. heater a = iC: 
ae. eee 60 FORD 88 


Labor Day? 


When You Can Ride Fer 


‘> Down 


Guaranteed 


ce pave lL sed Cars 
‘S3 Ford $9.97 wk. 


¥-8 Forder. Fordematic. 


‘SA Chev... $13.57 wk. 


2-Dr. Green. 6000 miles. 


‘S) Plym. ...$8.32 wk. 


4-Dr. R. & H.. new tires. 


‘49 Dodge $7.12 wk. 


l ewner. 


2 Olds $13.23 wk. 
RK. 


“a8” 4-D 
Ne Small Loans Needed At 


KAPLAN & 
CRAWFORD 


4034 Wisc. Ave. N.W, 
KE. 7-1355 
Closed Sun.—Open Daily 9-9 


Convertible. green 
Reulopes. sith radio 


‘51 PLYMOUTH 


Cenvertible. blue with black 
vith. radie heater and seat 


‘50 NASH | . $495 


Rambler Convertibie. "ee with new 
black top. Equipped with code. heater. 
seat covers. Ne. TCBIL4A. 


heater 
seat covera and 
ets and Hrdra-Me dr. green 
mm «(tienals 
$695 Airflow heater 
heater. seat covers.” 


. Total orice 83005. 
» WEEKLY SPECIAL: 


soos omp.ete 
a1 14905 


inc. | 


* Loans on signature, car or 

furniture. No endorsers 
required, up to 24 months to 
repay. Fast, friendly service. 


RF aiue, om L - ped we peoter. 


screen finish 
and w.-*. 


i 


150 OLDSMOBILE . 


Heliday Coune. ' ever 
Eeuipped with peater. seat covers 
tires. Ne, 7c? 


.$45 Dn. 


*.tone biee finish. Redie, heater, 


$45 Dn. 


Ge ers! 
ah 


American ei Co., 


Mast 


MONTHLY PAYMENT PLANS 


4 » 
Paywt: | Pevaets 
bey 


6.7 
13.44 
°0.16 

$24.6? | on ak 
a) 


48.44 | S68} 


LOOK! 


Life insurance 
on all loans 


rea sonabd! 


rf 
Licensed under amet 128% Laws cost to you | aa 3.43 
LOANS to employed ¥o Ma Payments ehoee include casis of the loom of 
Loans. 7008 Geor 1a mage on whedule. Char 
corns » hee ¢ Made under 

YN Y 


OL. 6-5500, 


46.09 | 


“a » Awe pte ee 
the industrval F imence 


OUSEHOLD FINANCE 
Compotaiiona 


MT. RAINIER 
3235 Rhode Island Ave., 2nd Fi. 
PHONE: ONE: UNion 4-5740 


CLA RENDON-ARLINGTON 
3153 Wilson Bivd., 
PHONE: r 65-6474 


ALEXANDRIA 
round Floor , 627 King St., 2nd Floor 
ONE; iUatoer 56-4400 © PHONE: King 9-2916 
Jn the Clarendon and Alexandria offices loans are limited ta $300. 
Inievest charges are 254% monthly on unpatd balances. 


eal) Bratt 


8 
On Just. Your Own Signature 
American Finance Corp, AD 6: 
Se 


a 
x. PINAWC 
lva a AT 


Loans, 
. 


gb sn tiog TU 
PHONE. pole 8-9364 
BETHESDA a 
7444 Wsconsin Ave. 

PHONE: OLiver 6-7400 


93 


CHEV OUR 1964 4-ton pick 
ad h.. seat covers spptiiont 
w.-w. tires and many other extras 
looks a 


bran® ne mus 
be spereciated: special 


Ee NRSMALL JR., Inc: 


ONE OF THE WORLD'S 
LARGEST CHEVROLET DEALERS 


Centinsed On Following Pace 


ave. 
“ 


~ : C 


7 


=| oe WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


AUTOMOBILE, SALE” —_‘-97 AUTOMOBILE, SALE 97 | AUTOMOBILE, SALE 97) ee tear Se D 
a HUDSON 195 R.| OLDS—1951 .. & Club — - SS Ms : Sunday, August 28, 1955 13 
Rit boa “pie i, ha os Bee upe. My & Hi. 1 


" let . : ai : iy Pa —_____ 
trailed Paste ema os toe eR ‘ 


€ Ivory; $2196, weekend oak. 
etn Mg"; ofa"? Capital Cadillac-Olds Co.| oy pyre cnamion ar cf 
emmodore “e" + 1222 nw . .3-2600 e ohh her Interior, ter overarive: very ¢ 
HUDSO od aroma Hohe" Se emia out of 1 0 feone O sie OWMAN pte re 5 eh 
: ~O14 


ly eq 
Clud. coupe. Immaculate oe eauieet ete. Pe Bae A. 6-1122 
ut ~ A. -E. 16 


fondiiion 6295 cash cee She SAL IR., P ay 
okRS "WoLri Mo- 54 OLDS 88 i. A ampion = 
. STUD DEBAKER—19 oe Champion 3-|. finish & fully ea ipped. ‘Inepe 


. ave. new. EM, Wa eye se : BOWMA 
gver pepmes | ne Oe $ l 85 DOWN ae PA Mada 7600 Ga. ave. nw. Der 4998 3 AS Br OBE: guaran teed, pare 


 queenen-9—m Ga. ave. MTRS.. 6th & v 
STUDEBAKER — 52  ¥-8 “Champion | 2 LI. $4491 “ver credit. "chock 


Ber 3- tone. “fully 2° /~ Ete and tes A ! b h d W h or © 00 
$95 DOWN aed an “— Ba ae t a eredit | can e reac S en one owner lke. ee STUDEBA ge ad Champion oa ‘eS corner pi" se a 
ee. KIRK cee” * eres an TOGRBARER. 7 sige neon G rtTen USED e. So 


stoerin oe niter ] a ‘zee. : roadster LARK . “4 
ul ¢ «FUDERARE a — (65) Chamoblon 6- , ~~ “Stewari Buick 
ater mane = tarli¢ht coupe Heater and “4 ar. $122. bivd.. Ar! a." 


INO "AVAILABLE Rasy terms. Sie ice ass." ‘ss ! | ht ere Vow ar, 8495 BOW- 
ex pomet oe ‘ah . MAN Ps 7600 «Ga. JARANTEED CARSammasGUARANTEED CARS 
NALD MOTOR perial cae Ls OLDSMOBILE — 1953 fuper oe You D ace YOur naa 
DO ORS ae ner | tamreeie® couse’ Mich ere | ttre cg | OPEN TODAY, 11 ‘TIL 5 
AN 6 U Oa. 


ae at ORR ag 


145 ., » X% NE.. ME. 8-7171 2 JE. 4-3302. Open ‘s til i 
30 a.m. to 10:30 p.m./| thru Pe AL RATE CCC guarantee 


LPM |SAGUAR — M.K.V saloon: pert. Capital Cadillac- ‘Olds: Co. | ta 4 a tw Decl 20 
new top, new Fo Classified Ad in TUDERAK = rt GOT GOOD CREDIT? 


cond very ress. 1222 224 ot. NW 
A 7.2693. CLOSED ON SUNDAY goupe: over 500 miles. Si795 or: 


ans 
; outetandine con - pee tS 227 ©. — 


to $695 for quick GU: ~~ Mark V Black | with Champion | 
d ce con af on . ’ rod — on ‘ CKA 
" Custom sedan of Pairfax. ‘ ey hades ; arnt J . blac “> “oenet $298 | - nan oo. : 4 DR. 
x... Hood sone on Lee Hwy, (Rt. 29) JE 4-3302 BOWMAN | PORBAK R.7600 Oa ‘ 4 coger 
; 1122 50 HUDSON COMDK. “8”; 4 DR. 


Site Gate. a8 2h tah | eter ein a| STOP! LOOK! The Washington Post ————~ 


eq ; 2-tone 1 sonia top @ Deeter. Runs 
ate sien ac. 70| 4c. Ate 53H . 1908 


*, 7 ~ oak original paint 
ave. OL Pe a In the! LA ALLE 12,900 


al iets. 0 $200 of beat offer | Else Perfect tiie a gren ‘53 OLDS : ry steam, pee ee 


w 
at 
ms 
~ 


ppreciate 


0 
1 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
i st Sor 10 
vate owner, WA. f i Ve. 10 
- " Cordnet Club Cou “ sd | a Time Heral 
; le « NCOLN—1949 Cosmopoliten 4-dr ; ) , 
: Scenes | ive as 88” CONV and : d CALL GARL MOTORS |/I so curvectrt 2 be. ss 3 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 


vroma tic 
opnotch mech <~ | Hydra-Matic. rf seat cov- 
5 TE 


an : 
6-6315,. after! ore tare — *lectric et $295 DOWN 
) is a real be $195 
| FRANK SMALL IR. Ang take up small monthly pas 7701 Wisconsin Ave. 
| 200 Penna. Are, SR LU. 2-b627 Te elitiet sara. (Bethesda) OL. 4-2121 
bhhas had geese. 2-6. 2” ‘*% h. Premium. » ire a e —INDOOR SHOW ROOM — 
: 49 t) Ur sé . aes 


S288: ugh afar mrarer. | mARLE Atte resy ter 

& nth : ae 
é- # sarrripg » | fase HORNER S COR. A 

cauinpes including | Dealet, Fle. ave ne. at 
& turn sienais: im- | aie — = 72° 


& out & only 8745 — 34 S-wind. coupe. © our cus r 
e Car Tomorrow be made into MILLER MOTOR co 51 DE SOTO cust. 4 OR. 
ase Chevrolet | :¢ . Lothe"atter 6 >. m, 2.6 Plerida Ave NE. Lt. 46-2906 "S) MERCURY 2 DR; 0.0. . 


2 Wem Sek Ciub Uned cars FORS — 30 Cabriolet, new top. _ AUTOMOBILE, SALE 97 | AUTOMOBILE, SALE 97 AUTOMOBILE, SALE 83 Others—O n Daily. 9 °ti 

S—1982 Custom "6" 4-doer.| seen’ oo , | PLYMOUTH—1955 4-cr sedan: r.|"ONTIAC — 1988 Starchiel conv. | TR idea. Mats Convertible; ON OUR LOT! f Y> 
b : ' t nm : a vara- ow ao 

ons eae oN pew. Must sel. cashi) | 1. Neo reas. offer | itewal) —y Weather- ove " 4 a rea Car Serviced by Our Staff of 


 Piuid dr. Weekdays pier 6 pm. Pric — | w. tires m 
or dest JU. 9-4988 ail oO ‘DsMOsiLE -- 

low mileage: | mae at prea FLYMO Tad 52 Bel vedere, f r <— , : N CITY SVE , areaeG 8-4 ‘AUTO 1611 KING ST. echanics in Our Uleramodern Garage! 

ve rT. on ; 

th "es at . = Be . : Alexandria 


and 
ner 
f CAl : 
; VW ave . i199 HORNER 'S COR bay “ 
BRAT ie. phe $99 DOWN ibe ha be * Dealer, Pia sve. ne. at Oth TinniFic. “Tartide. low. fiona he sae) '30 Oh rete! 
2043, oF a Se at deat ri Prassctnn | Efi went’ four) figteh. one ho S1ds0. font. Te eines Otor Co. 
—_— ell . dr : —_i ™ ca 4° : : ~ ; > i} tT. : ’ so 
DODGE— 47 Cu rae "aa | | : Li 4-taea. ‘54 PONT. "8 


FORD ‘53 Victoria, . brakes Besutiful -tone st on ¥ - , 
;| eam soitn, Fana gi. Fordometic! forse Vans” and is sasiussh"chrpme|__ MCNEIL PONTIAC en 


transmission. ¥-¥ tires and low} 55585 ° yy L erto "MOTOR signa tT ‘ h 3 a , Re ' 
TH? m. T'ave, ne. DU.) pies Ps ind ware| 7320 Wis. Ave., OL. 4-8000 | STUDEBAKER "4s Lendoruiser 4- | S™EE Steam, radie | 1840 we Boulevard Arlington, Va. 


@ Basssssssse 


SSSSSSSSes 


ke 


— uw 


No GOwn PAPMER.| cileage Low monthly payments 
RA. MOTOR CVU . SALES 7) : : and tb good cond! tion .| >~S?. 
A. 9-4800 “InN THE HEART OF RPETHESDA me 26 Wend heater, Brére- 
aero | DONALD MOTORS |ourexomuaens vex ea, | =O REE ER yc a8 we eyagegs: — RemmmeGUARANTEED CARSSINNBGUARANTEED CARS 


' -1950 “ 

rematic drive wees : oi 

ins? guar 100% 145 ve NE. M spear “new sat ‘ >| CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH PEPER TAL 
fuer, eam erred is bes BSHINGTON DEA 


‘ 65 Fis | ! = P 

Supermatic | OF ggg SBS -" Le 3. m | ah uiier, el. CO. 7968 —_ we ie Le Nw mM. 3 s068 55 PONTIAC WANTED ‘S53 PONT. “8” 
i pet Be Aue a ah ‘oon /PLY MOUTH ‘A9—$395 CONVERTIBLE : : Chieftain De Luxe. NO M (} N K FY BUSINESS. 
ee seanl mataeeueicrst| $385 DOWN || Reliable Parties |/ifs2% == 

Suick’ Dealer” ox. Ny LOW PRICED CARS | ns" Te Take Over This Tat — 

‘ -_ ‘53 OLDS NW. EM 3-0! Jura n+. Hy it mileage. save $1200." nae f Repossessed ] fp 
Bi8d or best ot 001 Tr 1951 con al credit check call AD. 4-0863 ‘$3 CHEVROLET fp 
| 88 HOLIDAY ¥ extras. low mu) , ¢ BLASS & CLARK ‘55 FORD De Lease 4-dr. eeder 895 7 co 
| G 


a8 — 


and Filia. Ave heater defroster 


‘DODGE ‘4A9—$395 G : : ar N Jepriel . 
; pe Piuiad drive v $995 TOTAL ~? . -— 0 = . cSt} r , TUDOR origina! Anish 


*Sioemlent: finest «© fe Pot ace 0 
Ny “Low-PnickD Caks | | OPEN SUNDAY L. 48000, “In th rt |_| PONTIAC— ‘O55 V-8 Chief! 


A RIC CARS in 
M Ww ge Bethesda 8 Cates 
mw EM. 3-141 Open Sundar | 5 FORD | NOTHING DOWN . —13533 Rar ; ce ‘prakes’ & gion } , ; "$2 STUDEBAER 
si) 3. ; t end « job. Serv- Amey . | ext or eget «| ty at — and 
:. 


with good cred! 


xt 7 Suni inet ‘eee A en all rad 4 -of-town- | por , rakes / . “ ret 30 off. ot moe Evil Commanéer. door ¢ BBs edb 
ie, ss Sr. en| DT, 095 Total |e RE. 7.3890 | (Gait eet olde Co! fe Me negg  ig “ee wi 595 HAS THE | 


frost e : -w. tires: low m 


gt ve Buick. Lae node ase {eer rade wis ar co. 5.8214 Chieftain De Lease ‘750 


and K Sts 
“The bie Let on * , a 


RD — 1983 Cystom 24 8: | BOB WILSON \rowrmne= ts LOSED § : ane ie Oe te oe : $135 DOWN 
Zt ' ive | ' . hh . ° « “2 me 8 . : 2 : - fall f a ay , ‘ae BARGAINS 
tech me : & » | : | | door + a eering heat *t.. — ned : on. ‘ ‘ + - 6 ¥ ; . ~ — —s > 57 PONT. 5 


, 7700- 7740 Wis_ Ave. Bethesda. Me 7. 4-8000. In yf i-dr. sedan. radle & 

t 5 4 ald my an Pri | wae 5012 of .“" 6-5000 hesca. -_ os Attention! heater, Hyrdramatic 

— =. . AC 38 with ‘53 moter: r ‘ Ns oae | 
Fo et mae Military Personnel 


$805 —_—_— i cond ; “9 Ci S cet te set- 
FORD—'S0 2-dr. V-8: new bat acters | BILL ROSS | Poet tie at ", te wy, cont tac VU. 5. : a Immediate delivery arranged $148 Drives ‘em away 


° 7 - a ’ 
as Aste "| 7400 Ga. Ave. NW. Se, ay al 4-47. 3-| fow mal : the mar-| Myar, radio and heater, $795. JU\}) iat, miiiary personnel | 1) 47 CADILLAC 
— A sa tone low miles. | he : ie 
D 952 ustomlir ' ~ with as little ac 895 down 
ibe wth reen. contras cine overseas $1830 AP 7-2290_ "Caithness "Buick, PONTIAC—1955 8-cr! Small Menthiy Payments oe POS (Oe $ | NO FINANCING PROBLEMS 
ordemat and ni Le : : 7700-7740 W's Ave Bethesda : st ’ ' Ana@ were small dewn pay sedan radie & heat- ' a - 
end other aqeoeserses This car ts} — “silleage > EMAN | L..6-5012 or OL $000 > r mente fer ether military ee Hrdrameatic 
4 nd put usti se ae — - . . 
4ey ate ims or x. - mm ' : 7600 O« ave aw : 7. collar you AKERS OLDS. re ADILLAC CO. personnel, Buick Sedan 
A. @-ii22 ant > : 
, Ford Sedan 


to »e aD 


seen : a ; 
FRANK SMALL JR., Inc | PACKARD—1951 "300" Ultramatic| ftag9  ™ SY ® Aen ere y 35-0350 Bank Financing Arranged we Finance Our Own Cars. ‘34 Plymouth Hardtop | 
: m 


1736 Good Hope 2 Rd a oe | érive J & 2. ww. tires 0" ten —) ind 100 % ouren Trial Terms to Fit Your Budget. | B . "Y.9" 
titel Bilerner Green. 1 and oe PEED, AU fo we Ma | TODAY'S SPECIALS : pe secre “ | 
- ner, garage “kes | HA nein be he Original Discount Hor Buick Hardtop . 
is log mie ike prand | ac i-pass. sed. Black STOP! LOOK! $5 DOW “A N ” “AUTO DISCOUNT BENDALL Ford, Fordomatic 
RANK CEMALL IR, ‘Inc, | | bot_oenet: £278, GO. 5-987, 53 PONTIAC |] 2264 cet 2 np HOUSE PONTIAC Buick Convertible 


i200 Penna. Ave. SB. U._2-9827 | —r 7 PLY mot aa All 9: Su) ’ here Particeler Peeple Baer 
p Sistion Ww 2,000 mi 49 PLYM. $295 | | Isic Rhode Inland Ave, ME TEmple 6-6221 fe “ved Sedan 


FORD— 51 V-8 4-door ~-- MERCURY—I55{ | Mercometic arban Gisties ¥ oe a 
eg sfientull Wis distamet esr | pice Bird, Dealer | dade DOWN = [fgg +? cre | 

.. the beart of Bethesca must se! ike 0 -Goor Sa CA oe De Sote Se da 
rorb—1 77 Coe... Cust.. new motor’ new "52420, Le. Fully equipped. iook FS MS | : thiv mente CAS ‘black. Mm ae 
& finish... Beaptitul throughout Lt > ’ : Taxe up small month F we - ‘49 $295 Old Rocket 
Best offer. 1420 Wilson Biva..| ME@CURY — 20. W OL. 48600. “In| Chl de | oyal 9 MERC. ... s. Roc 


’ & hb » origi pain the Heart ot Bethesda.” , | - : 
Dealer neta ~| clean. 864 ; ‘ nt ' sw. tires. r. & b.. Mydre. || Comvertitie. New motor . Pontiac Chieftain 
Sa Aan tre | Waka Boas [neem eer el Gr aca, nm Do You Agree With U 
"Bent rh ho lue, es ca. RIRK MOTOR CO. 4000 Gs . " en 8 ba >. ite Gon : =— CAR Av All ADLE A t a LOGAN (FORD) 0 ou gree if s? “ Mercury Monterey **-* 
%, Fordomatic. ¢ and b.| os. TA. 9-<0 _____| Equipped with heater amd detrost-| Cooiotes, officers and ist} eredes|f 2017 VIRGINIA AVE. WW. ‘52 Oldsmobile Sedan 

ae Becta Ys | $95 DOWN | Hoge lsents, “other & Bes. La We have always believed that our employees 

a wor a. ee ME. 8-281 are entitled to rest and an opportunity to at- BIG SELECTION GOOD RUNNING OLDER CARS 
| ¥ Your opportgmitg te save "MILLER MOTOR CO tend the Church of their choice on Sunday. . 


oe Se fewe. a ee A tied Datos S108 9 5 Ot. 5-0 
i, hie SMALL JR., ine. | an if 
Ly errn r Y 75 t coupe. 5 WI 116 Pioridsa ave. ne 4-23%6 
Any ening dy aE: Re 53 eer } a iF YOUR $9 50 —THEREFORE WE CLOSE ALL DAY SUNDAY— | $89 FULL PRICE! 


. Ae . v4 : CHR PT 
rose— $1 Ky a a r & * eR. ‘ Ao w ag NOTON -* ALER CAR is 
i : > , _— FOR SIX DAYS A WEEK WE CAN EQUAL OR BEAT ANY 


}-4708 
PEAL COMMENSURATE WITH SOUND BUSINESS PRAC- 


ten Wi NW . a | 
| ‘bskD SUNDAY FONTIAC— 80 Catalina _ hardly 
| DONALD MTRS. | PLYMOUTH ‘9 Convert ibie featl “hiete oe com ane WORTH FiCES AND FAIR DEALING 173) PLADENSOURG ROAD WE 
We can deliver to you 4 | 
; 
) 
| 


145 PF) « AY Py ts - in - ae ack pa! nt : i” ust - wD : r| @ " 
sr T a ee) Eee ae he ae WE | “ise' pire 1 ~McKEE PONTIAC WHOLESALERS 
Ww: ibe q” ler . B.50 wer week | en - bir ~~ va y 
m4 line Ford 9- $600 SMALL MONTHLY For Only $ New Cars & Service, 1834 \ Street N.W. os : 
Needs no repair. #70. OV. J-ass ava SS Bi Ps (Per mo.) sith oe: NO FINANCE COMPANY 
it Ate ¢ ts 33 4-dr. C Crombrech | seovel , . 7 Incl. teterest and Ine. 
rie) 7 Company Cars 


i : 
FRANK SMALL, JR.. Ine. Fidhe sr est etter “Buauire''s ‘50. FORD BETHESDA MOTORS 


1796 Good Hope Re. SE. LU. 1-9647 = 
2-door Perdomatic eamtors. jase Saves "| Teder sedan; dark blue: heat- De Soto-Plymouth Dealer 
12000 mi say Semele ana sama , ; er. seat covers. Lew mileage Miller and Wise Aves. 

NA SS wanes ext 525 AAs “DU solex ciass. W.-W. tires. many other OL. 4-1000 
a aovent Sais ; Matty Others to Choose From 


78D 45 Custom “8 2-dr. 94.45 } nad war 7 rice 
per week: D C. inep. guar a ' 2195 HEELER, INC. TERMS OR TRADE 
“s5 DOWN AND A JO W PONTIAC ‘6 ; ; 
Supermatic Motors, inc CHR YS! ER PL YMOt UTE IMPERIAL ARCADE ONTT Make Mine 
‘ ' #1 LARGOES WASHINGTON ‘ 
Wp end Fe Ave OF 4800 Wisconsin ore EM. 3-4708 wAD. 4 —— Manhattan” for 


/ _ CLOSED SUNDAY (Ask for 14th St. Let) 
PLYMOUTH—'So 4-door de | 2 BIG USED ‘CAR DISPLAYS 
, | RIBOSE RT Steet unin t" —  EOREIGN and 


54660 lith Mt. NW 


Mon te rey Fe mot TH. - 7 4 i : —_—— - . AMERICAN 


$785 To ta | an Csdiliac-O "Bids | G A y 
FORD — 5 54 Victoria. R. & h e | OPEN LOsED SUNDAYS SAVERS 
ne. sie, Oo ee SUNDAY : ; 
FAIRFAX | 54 Austin _ - $895 


J 
J 
FOBD—1949 4-dr - blue; good cond NO CASH NEEDED , 
Best reasonable coffer : , 
downtown. Cail Mon. 9 to 5 Ww! TH GOOD wnere ‘ , ‘$2 op oreiaged low os $395 
~——)\ iy onprenere credit > Lincoln-Mercury ” 
‘$1 Austins tom $195 
Sedans 
) 
} 
J 


‘54 HUDSON ‘53 DE SOTO . . ‘54 CHEV, 


Wasp, Cl. Coupe, . T i-dr.. BB... A.T. “210,” 4-dr.. eauipped. 


3. See ‘53 FORD 


Sedan. heater. i. . Sy , . Zephyr. 4-dr. eauleped. 


‘51 FORD ‘51 STUDE. yaa ‘51 FORD .........$447 


Vieteria, BR. Ferdematic Sedans, R.H., on, t-dr., equipped, 


‘51 NASH ‘50 CHEV. . ‘a e+ 0423 
A. 


Rambier. Sta Was... 2.8 Cenay.. R. & H. Statesman. 


‘00 DODGE ......... ‘50 FORD i '50 STUDE. ........$321 


t.dr.. eavipped. i-dr.. BR. & Cham. t-dr.. eauleped. 


‘49 PLYM. 


i-dr. BR. & 


‘47 OLDS. .... 


i-dr.. H.. Hydra. 


‘48 CHEV. | Ol 49 FORD ...... $198 


foun. R 2H q - ‘ - . t-dr, BR. @& B. 


‘48 KAISER ....$124 is 48 BUICK v0 ce 
i-dr.. eauipped, » R. . i-dr.. 


‘41 FORD $136] ‘47 PLYM. .. sala ‘aT CHEV. ; $149 


i-dr KR. & Cl. Cee. BR. a OH. Cl. Cre. ecauipped 


1955 — 


¥ ACHEVROLETS/ \ 
"CA 


TT; 


FORD STATION _ WAGON 
One-Owner, ! C ‘SS Austin 


e004 condit! ection 
a foals ood fires: $350 or | > 
fer. today between 12 and 9p. : 
5 
Trade ns 1 900 miles reduced hun- 


» Sy Pordor 4599: | BILL ROSS 

Homeens co! o mt dreds of ‘dollers 

~FA_ais. neat Sth. it #6404 7 A) (Ga Ave. NW.'2 Offers the ‘$4 BUICK P 

/ 

51 VICTORIA } FINEST corer nivere naraiee || |6=6MG's 
] 


$379.16 Total ee ee lbw sicis tea 1950 te 1955 


Fordomatic. 2-tone finish 


cown. Take up bdelance at 83119 We invite iris to. in — : Sale Priced 


Der, oa bh. For credit approval spect th ese unusual Large Selection of 


7-929 


"EMBASSY MOTORS bargains, pre - owned 'S2 PONTIAC Recent Trade-Ins! 
mF pen eee nh See's cars Sedan “8.” equipped with 
INE, ‘ , radio, heates and Hydra- ‘49 Studebaker $495 


$95 DOWN atic. Clean inside an Champien convert ib! e; 


‘ ; 
Ve 
| hes paaeaury —_ out ae ned . 
| aa ack upholstery. Ex- ron { 4 ‘50 Plymouth $475 
“54 Re. d vertibl] Fordo matte " . 10 9 2. »O- Matic. 7.7 tires: . 1595 oor on. 
or cons arte Oat joomess. | aa cont , one $109 5 ‘Bi "3. 393 } + Traded on a new Lincoln, —— , ‘sy Piymouth $795 


€ € ] € M.G.’e—(Choice of | 
clea on C4 Ae monthly Im i i es ey 54 Mercury . $1885: ‘$3 BUICK ; Stotion wagon 
pen 9 ‘ttl 53 Willys ... .$845 


DONALD MOTORS | —— | Siena acne "veh “Sop wathess| | Serer Convertpie, Rete say ale wee 


vinyl interior trim, ¢.¢., aati white-wall tires. Resvtt 


145 Fla. Ave. NE ME 7171) piires. Lew mi ful shape. 1955 Hardtop 


Oren Daily, 8:30 4. M.- 10-30 P. f 
In M M ms . { 
FORD-—1964 Custom 54 Pontiac .. $1885, CHEVROLET 
Like new, Owner going j star Chief convertible: siren 
MG S ed. Hydra-Matic. power steer -( BEL Al: Powerglide, re 
ing. power brakes. die, heater, two-tone 


: 3 —T : x aj 1950 to 1955 | 53 Cadillac . $2485: paint; New Car Guaran- 
FROM *: sparklin enyx ‘erenet W-8 4-deor sed tee! 8 E 5 T i U Y | N 
FRANK SATE JR., Inc. | $895 Coupe ae ilies spark stat | Sun tedio, heater and TOWN! SAVE AT MAN. 


3200 Penna, Ave BE. LU 2-9827) pthres ont Power steering, Grromatie. Ideal family HATTAN AUTO! 
\ 5 A-\. low mileage » -w, Vres ) ear. 


sell“ im- °- | | LARGE SELECTION OF | ¥53 Mercury .. $1345; | ‘48 Chevrolet .$195 
$895 


J stem tf rr on - .D. Club coupe; full price 
RECENT TRADE- INS! © poten 4-4 ‘kh. O >! ‘49 Civevrolet $295 


‘55 FORD Bales Service Binet Toié 53 Olds .... $1485! | ‘52 BUICK Club me full — 


‘Al Ch let . 
CONVERTIBLE OPEN, ‘ih g TO "BNO. 7-2700 90" 4-0: | Sy oy power Special 4-dr. sedan. Fully  w ightamne full price 
| are ‘S3 Ford $195 


. .dewn 


VV die and . - t 
$285 DO N 52 Olds ects $1385: car fer the money! | Station weeen: Forde. 
5 matic, redie and ter, 
\Holiday Coupe; Hydra-Matic, ; 
ake Up paeyme ed and white : sig 2% me, vedio end’ Sane 
INT NEN AL SPARE 4 14ten steering, new ¥. 
prdomat kp an af h. Por credit NAsH— ete ; beds: o.4.; < Wf cians tc seenee aae 


Zune 


NN 


: 


ee 


sees or best © SO. 5-4205. ai ) Many More te Cheese From ‘ 
KsS°aCBarK |: eet Oa RIE 
Cor. N Capito! cx Fla. Ave NE “Att tonnen’8 “Gor Su) | You Buy With 1 MANHATTAN /CHE 
| (Confidence and Pay Less at; Est CH HEVRO V p ) aa 
guns - 5 r. & | + 4 
ee i aa Lind? cttonl tit: bw elk’ |$ EAURFAX MOTOR SALES Tt Bas _ & |] AUTO, Inc. 591. LET / 
ent dite iss on! 95 Writte n B gf uarentes FAIRFAX CIRCLE, VA. AUTO & SUPPLY CO., INC, | Open 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. se 33 7 ; T \/ S THI i Ww. COR. COLESVILLE RD. 
“ Chillum. i ay. TA 9400 20 Minutes Frem DBD. C. 4920 Rhode Island Ave. Wash.: 7th & R Sts. NW, 4 A = F Y. iN SILVER SPRING 
, Ta8t: ~ ante of” Open Bun Open Sat. 9 TU 6 7.9000 UN. 4.2750 ; | . _ 7 , Ez : . 

i Tee! Bt OD. sis B.. 6th & Pa. ave. se. | , ) Shit¥ f¢ i. dal ANRTMENT OPEN “TIL MIDNIGHT 

Y Fitton Bivd., Dealer proval . , 

+ | } ee 4 


ee a ave ne. at 6th. 
age, one owner 
{ 
CURLER 46 OP _pesenet. On Ari. Blvd, (Rt. 50) : Ne. 1 | NO. 7-2700 : 
Mou Money DOWN crescent 20200 $M wvarrsvitie, MD. | f- Alex: 1010 xing st. I @) da DYN | To MLO] | OY QR 7] 00 
ellent| ADAMS & Pa. ave. se ‘ 
A nreeent 


Dis WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, Auguat 28, 1955 


U.! S. Billions, Fricudliness! 
Overwhelm Israeli Official 


A few weeks ago, a young! The official then replied that 
Israeli finance officer arrived|he'd tell him what to see and 
here to study accounting proce-|where—and then he invited 
dures bit decided to forego an|Sankevitch “to come back and 
inspection of tell me how to make money for 
the Federal MY Government. , . ’ ” | 
After six weeks in the United) ag z Y oes all 


States, Sankevitch, 36, hasn't! , selina , ek deeply into the center's al- ‘designated as locations in the! com 2541. ra Constitution 
made any money yet for Israel,! . 9:30 


s " er | | BEN, ypeady low reserve supply. District where donors may give sve and i#h st. nw 
but he has acquired a lot of ox.) | Ss = . = me | dhs tas Meanwhile, though donors/blood during the coming week: | iiepenanta: Chapter Room. 401 buke st, 
‘tra baggage—14 pounds of fis-| went over the center's weekly; Garfield Hospital, 8 a. m. to! 
venom 2 pwethgg a g~ nBg R ocean es New§ Sisters of the Holy toaak School for Girls ee ant aeaeebeeseaen gel aan Bey manny Hospital ght The 
sury - 7% , ork State an ‘ ’ 

| several months, a backlog of 8 p. m., Monday through Fri- | mcurooh Datei 
rett Park rd., near Rockville pike in Rock- deficits from the summer-long day, 210 5p. m., Sunday: Walter |** ®*'"°* ¥*. 
ville. Architects are Murphy and Locraft; 
builder is Joseph F. Nebel Construction Co. 


Givers Top Quota; Blood Still Short 


nl ees eng peed send day, 7 to 9 p. m., Tuesday, and 
a en. Kester L. Hastings, the Washin 
Quartermaster General of the aneiong a mepsonal Bleed 
Army, for turning over his | st. nw. 1 to 9 
private offices for use in col-|P- ™. Monday, 9 a. m. to 5p. m., 
an J hlood from donors last Tutsday through Friday. 
Thursday. | Bloodmobiles will make the 
Meanwhile, the District Medi-|following visits, starting at 10 
eal Society announced that aver- a. m. unless otherwise indicated, 
age daily supply of blood re-'during the coming week: 
quired for the 20 civilian hospi-| | 


The American Red Cross, 
plagued during the summer by 
a “critical” shortage of blood 
reserves, yesterday stressed 
the urgency of donating blood 
for the forthcoming Labar Day 
weekend. 

Officials of the Washington 
Regional Blood Center, the 
Red Cross’ blood-collecting 
agency, predicted that increased 
accidents and emergencies over | tals in the District is 155 pints, 
the holiday weekend would cut; The following spots were 


Monda 
a ty f Force Base Bide. T.3- 
. inance —~ r 
Oaks. Ma, 9a m. to j - cathe 


plained Polish- 
Wednesda 
born Jechiel M. Room 44 750. Pent ogee: Great Hall, 


|Department of Justice 


redary 

Area %, riculture 
le, Md.: Building NN34. 
9 vob m. to 3:30 p. m. 


A drawing of the proposed new high school 
for girls of the Sisters of the Holy Cross, 
construction for which has begun on Gar- 


Frida 

Community — ~4 
Predericksbure 
House, Annandale, ‘Ve 


) MORTON'S STORES 


cial. For me, 3 | Pounds from Massachusetts. 
coming from a | “And I saw much, I said, dear| 

slump still leaves the bank 366 Reed Army Hospital, 9 a. m. to! 
pints short. '4 p. m., Monday through Fri- 


408 Canal «at. 
Sanaa rue 


small country, ws | God, how will I have time to! 
it is enough to Sankevitch study,” said the quick-to-smile| 
talk in mil- visitor. “Such activity, things 
lions.” are so large, so big. | saw) 
With that Sankevitch set off traffic at 10 minutes to midnight | 
for a tour of the states. that was more than all the traf- 
Sankevitech, director of the fic in all of Israel.” 
monetary plans division in Is-| Besides diversity in the Unit. 
rael’s Ministry of Finance, an-\ed States, Sankevitch was im- 
nounced to the official, “I have pressed by another thing—“your' 
come to learn how to make friendliness —there's kindness 
money.” ‘in the streets.” 


Big & Little Cirls’ Adorable New 


| 
. ° | 
Beautify that gaping hole in Galey-&-Lord, Dan River & Others 


a ° 
; wr ea * &@ Ge 
- 
rent 


YOUR fireplace during Soy ER §$3.99—95.99 | wiser 515199 soon 
— . ~ : mae nelsestors” Bowes 
BR Dresses 


99 


Cash way 
Priced 


~_— --. — Se _ -_— 


MONDAY AT ALL 4 C7 
‘tilela ae) se 


© 316 7th St. NW. lth & HW St. WE. 
* 7324 Pennsylvania Ave. SE. 


* Colesville Rd. & Fenton St. 


—o Morton's New Store 
H Street at 7th, N.E. 
formerly Wahl’s 


Silver Spring 


for Women 


Tots-to-Pre-Teens’ Blouses 


peria!l purchase of 81.79 Dane 


Pr int ie ame o id= to 6a. 7 eT. re ~teem 16 to 14, ] 
: yy errs 
Sires 32 to 2h. 


*- 
Reahoslesd’ eottene ~ 


Bromwell’s Annual August 
Sale...SAVE % to %% 


Misses and Women’s Skirts 


taffetas. gabardines and 

meneweers’ Glen Piaids 
novelties’ Siem or 

Sises 346 tea 8%. 


Raron 
and 

rliaeeics 
fared styles 


Ladies’ $2.99 Cardigans 


"“Jeeet™ and 


Wonderft 


Famous 


Big & Little jal Stipe 
V white. pink or ante, ? for $] 
, I he Seme ilace-trimmed 
$] “ to i464 
' Famous “Le Nor” Tricot Panties 
Pamous “Le Nor 
: <A les of nvlon-ret a 
; - rayon tricet In white 3 fer $] 
Pere weel and pure Orlen card! $ p and poems *) . Ne th isco 
cane in white ard eeste!l shades! ] trim. 2 1 
ereate-resistant Irregulars. Sives 39 ¢ 40. 
samples in atte 4! _ , . Perfect Cotten Knit Panties 
s end sileht irresulare i sives . oe 
te @* and T te 12! Mot every atyie 12.95-22. 95 pocany J Gowns 2 . © toh double ‘ert 2 ‘and 8 for $] 
mn every size. but dorena of etyies im Just 6 th each eter atic 
o Pa » oll a. . pink. bi Any ey Vy te 
6 Ge and 7 eo 1% = stoles’ Wh - maurhs $] is 
Shopweorn. 16 ! 
Nylon-Reinforced Schoo! Sox 
sy -- P , wrege lers 


WORTOWVS—AIl 4 Stores 


sinea 5 


Women's Cotton Slips 


Pine eottens. bhemetitched. im 
bullt-ae eheulder estrle. Perfects 
&® trecuilars. Giees 36 to 44 


+] 
Ladies’ All-Nylon Panties 


Bessit! full + D tor $] 


Adorable 


Cirls’ 


r-made briefs 
Lad ra - = 
pest 


of r 
ad ety 
ed - qr anda 


“Baby-Doll” Pajamas 


Tf perfect would be 6°49’ WNe- 
iron rotton piisse in sovew 
prints. 4. MM. L. 


Cotton Flannel Sem ene Game wate 
knits " a Yartets of 2 tor $] 
Sises 7 to 14 
Baby-Doll 
Girls’, Pre-Teens’ Weskits 
0 
cordurerys 
laced. treat peseant 
16 


$1.98 
Pastel Knit Shrug Sweaters 
preity shades! 
. 
Pajamas Piorel re! “orint or 
ey y & te 14 and 


In Precious Prints! to | 


5 1 $1.98 “Dan River” Dresses 


Pen River “Wrink!.Shed” 
tenes in colorful 

Fires 2 
Soft. warm cotton flannel 
in gay new pastel prints! 
You'll love the precious 
ruffied babydoll * styling’ 
Ss. M, L. 


MORTONV'S—All 4 Stores 


*] 


—_—_—- —- 


NTN ANAM NH WN | OO 


-_ —_— -—— 


Cashu ay 
Priced 


eet. 
Plaids and solid 
te Gz. 


Misses’ Rayon Lomaieys 
wan | 0 for $] 


Misses and Women’s Slips 


Wonderful evternes ard fine met- 
tifilament ; 
with Hull 
ree uare 


rT-an 4 
Wate \e foneat 
a 


Tots’ Dan River Crawlers 
Pan River “Wrink!.Shed” sleidc« 
and setide with embroidery trim 
Sizes 3% 83 and 4. 


coeds atedinn 


Our great purchase of a large quantity 
of finest frame-type curtaim screens en- : | y. te. 4 

ables you to Bennett FLEXSCREEN your) ‘avs fiat i : * ay $] 
fireplace and save as much as 35.00 » ones ee Ss ee 
... don’t wait, make your selections now! 


Long-Sleeve Flannel! Shirts 


Sanferised cotten fannel tn 
eolortul plaids and solid coolers 


: QP t” 
a2 te 2 °F group 


white 
sires 


$1.95 Brunch Coats 


Perfect euselity' 
perca les stvied wit 
13 to 1A. 


Alpaca Lined! Fur -Collar! 


Gabardine or Tweed 
Storm Coats 


8° 


Dacron-&-rayon gabardine or all- 
wool tweed (properly labeled), with 
full wool-Alpaca lining and big, soft 
collar of dyed mouton-processed 
lamb fur! Sleeves have quilted lin- 
ing. 7 to 14. 

MORTON S—AIU 4 Stores 


Boys’ $6.95. Quilt-Lined 
Surcoats and 
Bomber Jackets 


ae 


lined and reprocessed 
s ¢ 4 = on % teri ined Sure te Ane nvlion- on- 
but plenty in standa? d is . ta gabard! nes W th sineulated o> aaiin 
ss : F Romber jackets are reproce aged wools or nyvy- 
. Specially priced— n-rayon gabardines. 6-Fa\in group. 
MORTON'S—AUL 4 Stores 


pocket 


Imported Umbrellas 


ravon acetates In 


St vies . 


to solid brass, also black 


We have the above screen in 12 different 
rangiti¢ from all black 


Pine 
. 


with brass top bar and handles; brass frame with 


brass frame. black curtains and 


Cashu av 


black curtains, Byinad 


brass panel. Yes, every style | 


f “ashus nay 
~ 9 te 


Priced 
: ‘erry 
t.. 


our heart desires 


and your hearth requires—we have it. Some sizes 


Alt are ravon auilit 
are limited 
size 38°x3 


19.95 to 49.95 


Leng sieeves. ‘nner-outer —- 
r. double yoke 
pieice & Bae 
Sant orised, 6 to 16, 


lene sleeves? 2 te 6x, 
povere ang se Tripes 
to e 
Nylon! 
One ond twe-plece cotton Enits 
si. paren Perfect auality $ 
combed cotton knits with em- ] 
sac que 
$2.98-$3.98 Crib Blankets 
Whi ie past | 


+] 
P Tots’ os heasad Pole Shirts 
Girls’ Sweaters Cotton $ 
2 fo ¥] 
° $1.98 double-sole feet. Pastel 
Values! * hades. 2 to 6. 
broidered trim. & MM. kL. 
$1. 29 Terry omy Sets 
$1.50 Cotton Flannel Shirts Slight irreev are Soft. warm 
$] f ' | ; senses =, with @” satin Sind- 
Reversible Plastic Crib Pads 
|e ae a ast ~ Br 4 Son $] 


Durene cot cane te eal hd 
© 100% 
Tots’ 1 2-pc. Knit Sleepers 
Tot’s 1 & 2-pe. Creepers 
lined nt 
ra of B . sets +] 
duaily ne wrap- 
MORTON 'S—AIIl 4 Stores 


in quantity, 


Classic cardigans and fan- 
cy-knit slipens in wide va- 
riety of colors. 7 to 14. 


MORTON'S—AILI 4 Stores 


Flannel Lined Dungarees 


Sanfortseed denim or twill) feller 
lined with Senfertse@ cotton 
fennel. Boxer style. & te 8 in 
group 


Pasi ‘el Re ang 


*] 


27¢ Nylon-Reinforced Sox 


Boys’ $3.95 Thickset 
Co rdur oy si lst 7 prs. 
$1.95 L Sleeve Pol 
Trousers es rt 


ree | Irregular. Sises 
: 16', 
sleeves. © te 1 
x 7 i ? 
Special purchase of handsome thickset 
corduroys in solid colors and splash pat- 
lerns—blue, brown, green or charcoal! 
Zipper closure and cuffs ... regular or 
elastic-side waist. Sizes 4 to 16 in group. 


MORTON'’S—Downtown (427.33 Seventh), 
Southeast, Northeast, Silver Spring 


Boys’ $1.59 8-oz. 


$ , 
See 18 Bennett Flex- I Zipper Dungarees 
screen Fireplace En- 
sembles ... list price 


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EDITORIALS ..~ 
COMMENTATORS » 
ART—BOOKS 


we tee 


Section E 


SUNDAY, AUGUST 2 


8. 1955 


Page El 


8 More 


By Chalmers M. Roberts 
: 


Staff Reporter 

“If we are really to move ih the direc 
tion of a calmer atmosphére, one of the 
firs® fruits should be a solution to the 
(United Nations) membership problem 
in the light of the strongly felt needs of 
the present situation.”—U. N. Secretary- 
General Dag Hammarskjold, Aug. 7, 1955. 


HEN the United Nations General 
Assembly meets again Sept. 20, the 


membérship issue will be a major topic 


for discussion. And for the first time 
since the “cold. war~ froze the admission 
issue, a change appears to be in sight. 

As of today, the U. N. has 60 member 
states, including the two Russian “repub- 
lics” of the Ukraine and Byelorussia. 

As of today, an additional 19 states are 
ready and willing to join up. Anoéther— 
Switzerland—considers that membership 
would violate her concept of neutrality al- 
though neutral Sweden is now a member. 
Still another—Spain—has not applied but 
would accept if voted in. Six governments 
representing the world’s three divided 
nations—Germany, Korea and Vietnam— 
all likewise would accept membership. 

Finally, there is the China credentials 
issue: Should the Chinese Nationalist gov- 
ernment of Chiang Kai-shek continue to 
hold the seat assigned te “China,” or 
should the credentials of his representa- 
tive be rejected in favor of those of the 
Peiping regime which calls itself the Peo- 
ple’s Republie of China?’ 


High Hopes for Eight 

HE MEMBERSHIP issue, in the light 

of the thaw in the “cold war” in both 
Europe and the far East, now falls into 
three categories: 

Both Russia and the Western Big 

three signed the Austrian state 
treaty, which includes a preamble saying 
that the treaty would enable them “to 
support Austria's application” for U. N. 
membership. At the Asian-African Con- 


~~ 


ference at Bandung, 29 nations (17 i 
them U. N. members) unanimously callie 
for admission of seven other conference 
participants: Cambodia, Ceylon, Japan, 
Jordan, Laos, Libya and Nepal. An eighth 
in this approved list was “unified Viet- 
nam,” @ state still far from birth. 

Red China approved the Bandung reso 
lution. Since that conference, Russia has 
been negotiating a peace treaty with Ja- 
pan and the Japanese have reported that 
Moscow has approved Japan's entry into 
the U.N. 

From these facts has sprung wide- 
spread hopes that Austria and the seven 
Bandung applicants will pass muster at 
this fall's U. N: General Assembly and 
in the Security Council without a Soviet 
veto. 


‘Package’ Still Dubious 


For years Russia sought a package 

deal with the West under which 
five Communist satellites would be ac- 
cepted: Albania, Bulgaria, Hungary, Ro- 
mania and Mongolia. In exchange, Mos 
cow at one point offered to approve Fin- 
land, Ireland, Italy and Portugal as well 
as Austria, Ceylon, Jordan, Libya and Ne- 
pal. (Another Moscow package was 
trimmed down to Bulgaria, Hungary and 
Romania in exchange for Finland and 
Italy.) 

The United States has taken the posi- 
tion that each nation must be voted on in- 
dividually and that the Soviet satellites 
do not qualify under the U. N. Charter, 
which says that members shall be “peace- 
loving states” which the U. N. judges as 
“able and willing” te carry out the char- 
ter’s obligations. 

There is no current indication that 
either Washington or Moscow is willing to 
alter its position and their views are, in 
effect, controlling because of the big pow- 
er veto which applies to new membership 
applications. The United States, unlike 
Russia, has yet to veto an applicant. But 
it has used its influente to keep Soviet- 


backed applicants from aptaining from 
the non-permanent membé@rs the seven 
necessary votes on the li-member Se- 
curity Council. 


Sidetrack for China | 


The China issue has clouded the 
e? whole membership issue for years 
and still does. Congress has repeatedly 
gone on record since the Korean war 
against Red Chinese membetship. Senate 
Minority Leader William F. Knowland (R- 
Calif.) has said that he would resign his 
post if Red China were admitted. Piesi- 
dent Eisenhower has opposed member- 
ship. However, he has never closed the 
door against the day when changed cir- 
cumstances might make the Peiping re- 
gime acceptable. 

In recent years, the China issue bas 
been avoided by the General Assembly 
through the expedient of voting to post- 
pone consideration. Once again this year 
the United States is expected to follow 
this line, and the British, whose support 
along with that of the Latin Americans 
is n@ocessary, are .reported willing to go 
along. Thus it appears likely .that the 
China issue will be sidetracked again 
next month. 


All in One 


UT THE United Nations membership 
issue is no longer static, and for 

two Important reasons 
l. At the U. N. commemorative meet- 
ing at San Francisco in June, speaker 
after speaker—most of them foreign min- 
isters—called for “universality” of mem- 
bership. Ten years ago the U. N. was es 
tablished by the victorious wartime allied 
nations with the “peace-loving” clause, in 
large measure, as a test for former enemy 
states. But the intervening decade has 
made enemies into allies and allies into 
enemies. The result has been a growing 
conclusion that every nation should be in 
the U. N. Hammarskjold’s view, as printed 


~_- 


Nations Likely to Win U.N. Membership 


_ROUMANIA | 


Vs 


UT 


SR 


a 


> ae 


Shown in the black are the countries which, for varidus reasons, do not 


at the outset of this article, is testi- 


mony to this feeling. 

2. Since last spring the Soviet Union 
has been engaged in a new diplomatic line 
which culminated at the “summit” con- 
ference in an East-West detente of his- 
toric proportons. 


Moscow, whatever its deeper intentions, 


has gone all out to promote all sorts of 
manifestations of East-West friendship. 


It would be difficult for the Russians to 
block new U. N. memberships without 
disrupting to some degree at least the 
new detente. Some observers feel that 
Moscow, realizing this, will come up with 
a new twist on the membership issue 
Immediately after the “summit” con- 
ference, the Chinese Communists began 
to exhibit signs of the same detente 
spirit. In fact, it may be more correct 


Washington Pest and Times Herald Map 


yet belong to the United Nations. 


to say that the change in Peiping’s: at- 
titude began at.the Bandung Conference, 
where Chou En-lai, after at first object- 
ing, approved a communique full of 
praise for the United Nations even 
though it did not even mention his gov- 
ernment’s membership claim. 

Earlier this month, 72 nations took 
part in the Geneva Conference on peace- 


See U. N., Page E7, Column 4 


For Sale: Attractive All-Bus Setup 


By Grace Bassett 
Staff Revorter 
TASHINGTON’'S welcome mat is out 
| for private investors in mass trans 
portation. Washington's Commissioners 
are out to make the proposition as at- 
tractive as they possibly can. 

The 
operating franchise to be effective Aug. 
14, 1956. Congress has canceled the right 
of the Capital Transit Co. to run street- 
cars and buses here after that date. The 
company controlled by Florida financier 
Louis FE. Wolfson lost its franchise under 
a bill signed by President Eisenhower. 

What's ahead? 

The deadline for prospective operators 
to apply to the Public Utilities Commis 
sion is Oct. 10. If there are no takers by 
that time, PUC Chairman George E. C. 
Hayes says, it will be like this: “. . . In- 
stead of press releases, well send out 
prayers.” 


Commissioners offer an ali-bus 


Investors Invited 


COLLAPSE of private negotiations 

would leave city officials groping 
with the specter of public ownership. 
Public operation is anathema to the Com- 
missioners. They don't know the transit 
business. (Indeed, the District's bank ac- 
count will be in the red this year on day- 
to-day operations of the local government 


unless Congress permits it to raise more 
money.) 

And yet CTC President J. A. B. Broad- 
water lays it on the line this way: “Take 
the Public Utilties Commission off my 
back and I will operate a system here 
that will knock your eyes out.” This he 
told Sen. Clifford Case (R-N J.) 

Congress thought differently of CTC s 
potential. President Eisenhower, in sign- 
ing the disfranchising measure, said: 
“Both Congress and the Commissioners 
of the District of Columbia have con- 
cluded that Capital Transit Co., begin- 
ning several years ago and continuing 
up to the present time, has failed to 
measuré up to its responsibilities as a 
public utility in the District.” 

Anybody who is in earnest about serv- 
ing the District's riding public now will 
find the Comnrissioners are opening 
every avenue they can. They are eager 
to prove that the Nation's Capital is a 
good transit town. 


Plenty of Potential 


FN pes apes negotiating with the city 
are large Eastern corporations. They 
are mindful of the centrally located 
big business here—the | nited States Gov- 
ernment. Men and women by the hun- 
dreds of thousands here have to get to 
work. And there are the millions of 
tourists 
Transit is a Fares 


tough business 


have failed to keep pace with dropping 
passenger loads and zooming prices for 
equipment. Still, the business through- 
out the country carries 10 billion more 
passengers annually-than any other pub- 
lie carrier 

In Washington, CTC transported 217. 
688,729 persons last year despite a 23 per 
cent decrease in the passenger load from 
1953. 


The Money Wasn't There 
ee, ruled out CTC after the 

A company said it could not meet its 
employes’ demands for $1.2 million in 
pay boosts. The 52-day strike paralyzed 
the city. The men who run Washington 
reasoned that the day-to-day business of 
getting Federal employes to work and 
home again could not be handled by as- 
other firm operating under a similiar 
structure 7 

To help CTC lie, under new manage- 
ment, the city heads could do many 
things: 

® Certain street lanes could be re- 
served for buses in rush hours 

@ Parking could be banned on down- 
town streets used by buses. 

@ Downtown merchants might pay 
part fares for off-hour shoppers riding 
transit—a notion the city fathers have 
promised to push. 

Some stefs already have heen taken: 

@ A $400,000 study, now under way, of 


See TRANSIT, Page E5, Column 1 


, 


By BoS Burchette, Staff Photographer. 


lhis view of Pennsylvania ave. from the Treasury shows what streetcar and auto traffic can do to each other, 


® 


Whole World 


By Reuters 
S the free world being Americanized” 
At the suggestion of The Washington 
Post and Times Herald, that big question 
was put to Reuters correspondents in 14 
eountries. Their replies indicate the ex- 
tent to which the United States has 
begun to affect the agricultural, indus- 


4rial, economic and social life of free 


people just about everywhere. 
The from country to 


country, but there is one theme running 
through almost all the reports: American 
methods and customs are often adopted 
abroad without acknowledgement of the 
source; they become part of a nation’s 
life in a natural way, especially among 
the younger people. 

Popcorn, Coke and blue jeans are only 
part of the story. So are hamburgers, hot 
dogs. Hollywood, jazz, chewing gum and 
dollars. Though these are the subjects 
most mentioned, it goes deeper than that 
in many places. 

United States equipment is modern- 
izing centuries-old customs, Tractors, 
combine harvesters, fertilizers and mod- 
ern irrigation. systems are replacing 
ancient back-breaking methods of culti- 
vation. 

In the cities of the free world, modern 
industries aided by American capital and 
mass production methods are springing 
up to help backward, nations along: the 
path of development and progress. 

Here's the story: 


cos 
By Ranald MacLurkin 


ONDON—The average Briton is -in- 
clined to look slightly resentful at 
any suggestion that he has been in- 


‘ An, 


story varies 


Mimies ‘American Way’ 


fluenced by the of life 
Despite the friendship between the two 


countries, 


American way 


there is a strong spirit of 
rivairy—at least on this side of the At- 
lantic. ’ 

In a recent discussion of the American 
impact on other nations, one New Yorker 
mentioned the spread of television-view- 
ing here as an example. This caused an 
explosion. Didn't he know that television 
was a British inventien and that Britain 
had the first regular television service in 
the world before World War II’ 

Tempers also flared when a Swede in 
the company innocently pointed to jet 
aircraft as a mark of American influence 
on the world. 

The British find it irritating when, as 
often seems to happen, people in other 
countries take it for granted that 
thing new in the world must have 
originated in the United States, The 


British middie classes especially make a 
point of resisting the infiltration of 
American influences—except perhaps in 
literature. 


A Kitchen Conquest 


T is fashionable to be fond of William 
Faulkner, Ernest Hemingway, the New 
Yorker magazine and James Thurber. 
Damon Runyon has an enduring popw- 


any- 


. larity here. But one must not le} Ameri- 


canisms creep into one's speech, or ice 
one’s drinks, or eat pancakes with syrup 
for breakfast, or prefer Hollywood movies 
to those from Italy and France. 

Nevertheless, like their royal ances- 
tor, King Canute, the British have been 
unable to hold back the tide. 


They stubbornly resist central heating. 
preferring the glow of an open fire on the 
front and a chill on the back side—but 
women of -all classes are demanding 
kitchens with washing machines, refriger- 


ators and Even centra! 


electric mixers. 
heating is making inroads. 

Frozen food is becoming more ‘and 
more popular, and self-service shops are 
coming into vogue. A few Britons have 
even, on the sly, tried eating corn-on-the- 
cob. 

Newspapers publish American comic 
strips and advertising has learned a great 
deal from the slick, direct American ap- 
proach to the public. Commercial TV is 
on its way. Broadway musicals are the 
rage of London. Once-distinctive British 
cars Iook more and more like smaller 
products of Detroit. 

Industry had adopted public relations 
and time-and-motion study from the 
United States. Stee! works and other fac- 
tories have stepped up production with 
American machinery and techniques. 

As in other countries, the American 
influence has established its biggest 
beachhead among the working class teen- 
agers, who drink Coca-Cola and try to 
sing like Johnny Ray. Soda fountains are 
springing up around the land. . 


Edwardian Reaction . 


UT even here there has been a psy- 

chological resistance. For a while 

after the war, youths aped the American 

toot suit or wore exaggerated drape-style 

clothes. But in the past few years they 

have switched to the purely British “Ed- 
wardian” style. 

} 


Popcorn is sold in the foyers of Athens movie theaters, 
even as in the United States, but it is having uphill going 


This has deteriorated from a Savile 
Row conception of narrow-shouldered 


coats and stove-pipe trousers into an ugly 
travesty of the same style worn by young 
bloods (“teddy boys”) in the tougher 


y 


| hy ; 


; 
districts of the citiés. Still, it is distinctly 


British. ° 

Thoughtful Britons often deplore the 
fact that so much of the so-called Ameri- 
can way of life which reaches out to other 
+ See 


b 


against the Greeks’ preference for roasted pumpkin segds. 
Greek youngsters seem to go for it, however. 


countries is based on plumbing, floss 
candy and Coney Island. It gives the wide- 
spread impression that the United States 
is a garish nation, thriving on bad taste, 


See AMERICA, Page E3, Column |! 


> 


W \ocdsise a iva @ A we 
Sunday, August 28, 1955 


‘bakes 


EQ 


» wid tttes boeKALD 
> 


District Affairs . 


Murray Clamps Lid on Police Politics 


By Alfred E. Lewis 


IN NEARLY FOUR YEARS as head of the 
Metropolitan Police Department, Chief Robert 
V. Murry has kept politics out by basing all 
promotions on merit as recommended by the 
supervisory officials of the 
department. 

It hasn't been easy, In a 
city which has professional 

ticians all over the 
place, the pressure has often 
been felt. Each Senator and 
Representative has a say in 
District affairs. But Murray 
has been backed by Sen. 
Matthew M. Neely (D-W. 
Va.), powerful chairman of 
the Senate District Commit- 
tee and former chairman of 
the Senate committee which investigated the 
police department and which was instrumental 
in placing Murray in office. 

Latest instance of this backing came as 
Congress adjourned Aug. 3. Among legisla- 
tion which was not acted upon were com- 
panion bills which would have set up five 
new captaincies in the plainclothes division 
of the police department. Senator Neely had 
introduced the Senate bill; Rep. Thomas J. 
Lane (D-Mass.) the House bill. 

There was no laxity on Congress’ part in 
tabling the legislation. The plain and simple 
reason why it never came te a vote was 
because Chief Murray didn’t like the political 
shenanigans that took place after the legisia- 
tion was introduced. 

He made a personal appeal to Congress to 
shelve the bills. 


THE MEASURES provided for upgrading 
of five lieutenants. This would Jave been the 
precedent for a revolutionary change in the 
Civil Service promotional examination, be- 
cause it would have established separate 
exams for the plainclothes and uniformed 
divisions. (The bills specified that incumbents 
in the five units—the sex squad, safe squad, 
check and fraud squad, narcotics squad and 
criminal identifications bureau—be elevated to 
the new rank but that any future vacancies 
could be filled by Civil Service examinations.) 

Chief Murray believes that te set up the 
separate examinations would be one of the 
most important accomplishments of his ad- 
ministration. It would previde incentive for 
each branch of the service, with trained 
investigators being able te stay ip the plain- 
clothes division instead of having to transfer 
to the uniformed division te be promoted. 

But—within a week after the bills were 
introduced, members of Congress were be- 


Virginia Affairs 


siéged by police officials who wanted to be 
boosted via the measures. Lieutenants who 
wanted to be captains and inspectors who 
wanted to be deputy chiefs went to their 
friends in Congress. Murray began getting 
calls in their behalf, 


CHIEF MURRAY realized that political pro- 
motions would wreck the merit system of his 
department and so informed Congressman 
Lane and Senator Neely. Both agreed that 
the bills should be shelved. Senator Neely 
later told reporters that he was going to back 
the Chief to the limit and that there weren't 
going to be any promotions in the police 
department over Murray's head. 

Neely emphasized that he had the utmost 
confidence in Murray and in his administra- 
tien. He said that if promotions were going 
te be made according to political affiliations 
the department would recede to its pre- 
Murray status. 

“If promotions by Civil Service examination 
are good enough for all the rest of the Gov- 
ernment employes,” Neely said, “they're good 
enough for the police department.” Neely 
promised that he would help Murray work out 
legislation for two fields of examination. 


MURRAY HAD THIS TO SAY: “Since my 
appointment to the office of Chief of Police, 
members of Congress, especially of the Senate 
and House District Committees, have been 
extremely and sincerely interested in assist- 
ing me in my efforts to strengthen and build 
up a firstclass police force and also in obtain- 
ing legislation for better law enforcement. 
They believe, as I do, that the Nation's Capital 
should have a police department in which all 
can take pride. 

“In the matter of promotions, there have 
been occasions when members of Congress 
have shown some interest in an individual, 
but in all fairness, I must state that they have 
ali gone along wholeheartedly with my rec- 
emmendations of promotions based on merit, 
without a single exception. 

“On any’ matters concerning the police de- 
partment, the chairmen of the Senate and 
House District Committees and the chairmen 
of the subcommittees and appropriations com- 
mittees have always taken time from their 
busy schedule whenever I wanted to discuss 
any problem with them. I am very grateful 
for that and have written to each one express- 
ing my sincere appfeciation.” 

Murray says that he hopes by January to 
have worked out new legislation providing 
for the five new captaincies and a system of 
separate examinations—without any loopholes 
for political influence Preliminary plans 
have already been discussed with the Civil 
Service Commission. 


Schools or Parks, the Status Is Quo 


By Benjamin Muse 


THE RACE SEGREGATION CRISIS seemed 
far away to most Virginians during the past 
month. A series of stopgap decisions by state 
and local authorities has buttoned up the situ- 
ation for the time being— ~ 
i.e.. until the next court ac- 
tion. Virginians sweated 
through hurricanes and hot 
weather with the usual sum- 
mer -to push any 
but plainly urgent problems 
aside. Many ed sub- 
consciously on a vague the- 
ory that, if you can forget 
about it, it isn’t so. 

Many made for mountain 
or seaside resorts. About 
the usual number visited the 
eight still-segregated state parks. One of these 
is for Negroes and seven are “for white only”"— 
in spite of a Federal court decision’ to the 
contrary. A ninth park—Seashore State Park— 
has remained closed following the court de- 
cision forbidding its use on a discriminatory 


basis. 

Virginia is operating eight state parks fl- 
legally “just a little while longer,” but there 
is a widespread feeling that this is their last 
year as state er Attorney General J. Lind- 
say Almond Jr. and many another have ad- 
vocated that the state dispose of them. 

Two summers after the existing system of 
se ion was declared unconstitutional, 
public schools are preparing to open within 
the next two weeks exactly as heretofore. 
That obtains in every section of the state, 
including Prince Edward County. 


PRINCE EDWARD, a few hours after the 
Supreme Court ruling of May 31, made a 
bold gesture of abandoning its publie school 
system in favor of a privately supported sys- 
tem of schools for white children only. The 
latter plan, however, bas not yet developed 
into anything more definite than a drive to 
raise funds with which to pay school teach- 
ers—and as an emotional outlet for unalter- 
able segregationisis . 

The promoters of the plan felt thal the 
most urgent need was to raise a fund with 
which to guarantee the continued pay of 
school teachers and hold them in the county. 


Maryland Affairs 


The idea was widely misunderstood and was 
the seurce of much con reversy among the 
white people themselves. 

Approximately $190,000 has been pledged 
toward a goal of $212,000. but little actual 
cash has been placed on the barrelhead. In 
the meantime, the principal of Farmville 
High School, James H. Bash, resigned three 
weeks ago expressly because of the “uncer- 
tainty as to the operation of the public schools 
in future years.” 

if the experience of Prince Edward County 
demonstrated the readiness of white people 
in that section te sacrifice public schools in 
order to prevent racial integration, it proved 
also the near-impossibility of securing gen- 
eral agreement on, or support for, this widely 
advertised, but expensive, alternative to pub- 
lic schools. 


AT ALL EVENTS, the Governor and the 
State Board of Education having so directed 
and the Federal court having ruled not to 
the contrary, Prince Edward County public 
schools will open as usual 10 days hence. 

The county supervisors still are authorizing 
only the “bare minimum” of expenditures 
to assure “uninterrupted operation” of the 
public schools. Financing will be by a plan 
of borrowing subject to approval each month 
by the board of supervisors, which will thus 
remain in a position to halt public school 
operation on short notice. 

Four neighboring counties—Nottoway, Sus 
sex, Amelia and James City—are allocating 
school funds on a month-by-month basis for 
the same reason. In Powhatan County, the 
board of supervisors has adopted a resolution 
providing that funds will be released to the 
school board only on a writteg statement in 
each case from the school superintendent that 
the money will be used solely for segregated 
schools. 

Today marks the first anniversary of the 
setting up of the State Commission on Pub- 
lic Education, or the Gray Commission. That 
body is still seeking a “legal means to prevent 
enforced integration.” 

The Commission's executive committee of 
ll hopes to finish its labors early next week 
and present its report, including a number 
of proposed bills, to the full 32-nember Com. 
mission at a meeting to be held a week or 
two later. 


Tobacco Wreaths for Tired Jockeys 


By Robert E. Baker 


THE AIDES of Maryland Republican 
Sen. John M. Butler and Democratic Rep. 
Richard E. Lankford pounded down the home 
stretch neck-and-neck, like Nashua and Swaps, 
last Wednesday. 

The prize at the finish: 

To be the first in announc- 
ing to the newspapers that 
Federal loan aid had been 
authorized for Southern 
Maryland's stricken tobac- 
co growers. 

Like a losing thorough- 
bred on a wet track, Lank- 
ford himself was covered 
with mud. He got it from 
slogging over the saturated 
fields in the blighted area 
during an on-the-spot inspection tour. Butler, 
the winner, was immaculate. He was in Ham- 
burg, Germany, 4100 airline miles away, with 
junketing members of the Senate Interstate 
and Foreign Commerce Committee. 

The race, despite its breathless finish, got 
off te a slow start. Hurricane Connie fiat- 
tened, drowned and bruised the tobacco on 
Aug. 13. From one-fifth to half of the $206 
million crop in Charles, Prince Georges, Anne 
Arundel, St. Marys and Calvert Counties w 
wiped out. ' 

Five days later, when Hurricane Diane 
threatened to finish the job, Lankford made 
his initial inspection. His alert publicity man, 
Eric Smith, saw prospects of beating Butler 
right at that point. He prodded Lankford to 
wire tge President for Federal relief. 


BUT LANKFORD is a methodical man. No, 
he replied, we must inspect some’ more and 
make sure the request is justified. That was 
on a Wednesday and Butler was nowhere in 

oe . 


, Lankford was méticulously examining 
the situatian, after admitting that he might 


ask for aid, Butler's office on Capitol Hill got 
busy. Ed Hood, the Senator's administrative 
assistant, cabled Butler about the situation. 
That was Friday. 


Hood was a substitute jockey. Butler's reg- 
ular publicity man, Bob Pritchard, who joined 
the Senator this pre-election year, had left 
town for @ vacation in parts unknown. 

Meantime, over last weekend, Lankford 
again methodically inspected the fields. He 
knocked on farmers’ doors. He took Agri- 
culture Department officials on tours. 

But on Monday, Butler told Hood by trans- 
atlantic telephone to get a telegram off to 
the President at ance. For the first time. he 
took, the lead away from Lankford, who con- 
tinued his survey on Tuesday and got his 
shoes muddy. 


THEN CAME the home stretch Wednesday 
In the morning, Lankford conferred with Ag- 
riculture officials, At 5:10 p. m., publicity man 
Smith-phoned the newspapers and said Lank- 
ford had wired his request for Federal aid to 
Secretary Ezra Taft Benson. 

At 5:20 p. m., Ernest Baynard, another But- 
ler aide, triumphantly phoned that Agricul- 
ture had just informed him that the area was 
designated a devastated one and Federal loans 
were available. 

At 5:25 p. m., Lankford’s Smith, unaware 
the race was over, phoned: “We just got word 
Agriculture has approved Dick's request. That 
does it.” 

Informed that Butler's office already had 
announced it, Smith said: “That did it.” 

And so ended the press agents’ race to get 
their man in first, a struggle typical of those 
behind-the-scenes men. Their job is to keep 
their man in the good eye of the public, to 
get him credited with accomplishments, 

As it was, neither Butler nor Lankford lost. 
Both were credited with appealing for and 
helping to get Federal aid. But to the press 
agent—and Lankford and Butler have crack- 
erjacks—that is a highly revolting develop- 
ment. 


f 


The Laboratory Casebook 


Secret.of the Camel? 


He’s a Hog 


for Water 


By Nate Haseltine 


Stat{ Reporter 


THE MYSTERY of the cam- 
el, who can survive hard work 
in the blazing. desert for a 
week or more without a drop 


of water, has 
om Yee been solved. 
Laboratory 

book 


Scientists, if 
not the general 
public, have 
known for a 
long time that 
the beast, 
called the “ship 
of the desert,” 
doesn’t carry reservoirs of 
water in his hump. This is im- 
possible, since the hump is 
composed of solid fat. Another 
erroneous belief is that the 
camel, who does drink abnor- 
mally large quantities of water 
when he has the chance, stores 
the excess water in one or 
more of his multiple stomachs 

The scientific truth is that 
the came! does not store water: 
he merely drinks a lot—as 
much as 16 gallons at a time— 
to restore water loss and there- 
by bring his water content to 
normal (for a camel). 

Now, after a year of pains 
taking research by Dr. Kout 
Schmidt-Nielsen, professor of 
zoology at Duke University, 
and his wife, Dr. Bodil 
Schmidt-Nielsen, the camel's 
modus operandi has been wun- 
covered. The results were re- 
ported to the Unesco Advisory 
Committee on Arid Zone Re- 
search. 


The camel's unique ability to 
so witheut drinking water 
turns out te be the result of 
some half a dozen extraordi- 
nary gifts nét shared by any 
other one animal. While 
cannot store water in bulk, 
conserves every drop in his 
bedy tissues as if his life de- 
pended on it. It usually does. 

The most obvious evidence 
of this, the Schmidt-Nielsens 
reported, is that the camel's 
excretions are very low in 
water content. That from his 
intestinal tract is practically 
dry; that from his kidneys 
measures less than a pint a 
day, even on those days when 
he can drink as much as he 
wants. 


MOREOVER, many animals 
use large amounts of water in 
hot weather to keep their 
body temperature close to nor- 
mal. Not so the came! 

The other animals, includ- 
ing man, keep cool by evapo- 
rating water from their skin 
im sweating. Many animals 
similarly lose water to keep 
cool by panting with dripping 
tongue. Not so the camel. 

camel never pants. He 
never breathes with his mouth 
open even im the hottest Sa- 
haran weather (which eften 
reaches 140 degrees Fahren- 
heit.) And the camel perspires 
so little that his skin %always 
feels completely dry. Camels 
lo have a network of surface 
iweatgiands, but these come 
mto play, the scientists re. 
ported, only when the body 
temperature reaches a dancer 
point. Even then, the animal 
secretes no more water than 


is absolutely necessary to sur- 
vive 


The camel, being a warm- 
blooded animal, was long sup- 
posed to maintain a constant 
blood temperature. After all, 
that is the general difference 
between warm-blooded  ani- 
mals and the cold-blooded va- 
riety, like fish, which change 
blood temperature accordin 
to their environment. 


DRS. SCHMIDT -NIELSE 
found that, In hot weathe 
their temperature - takin; 
showed that the body temper: 
ture of a camel can rise fro: 
93 degrees (F.) to 104 degre 
(F.) without ill effects. 

In winter or when water 
plentiful, the increase of bod 
temperature is much less, ti 
when it gets hotter and wate 
is searcer the body tempers 
ture is allowed te go up—t 
the limit of 104 degrees. Thi 
action not enly conserves wr 
ter but reduces the amount oc 


heat taken in from the air « 


hot sand. Sweating commenc 
at the 104 degree level. 

One further internal fact 
is involved in the camel's c: 
pacity to survive. The Schmid 
Nielsen studies showed the’ 
when the animal does lose 
water under excessive heat he 
does not lose it from his 
bloodstream. The water loss 
for digestion and evaporation 
comes from his tissues. from 
the spaces between his muscle 
cells and from the cells them- 
selves. 

While he cannot endure this 
dehydration indefinitely, the 
lack of any serious change in 
his blood plasma keeps his 
physiological processes rela. 
tively normal and avoids the 
usual ill effects in ether ani- 
mals of drying out and of high 
body temperature. 

If it proved nothing else. the 
research results added another 
bit of proof that nature is 
pretty wonderful after all. 


Atoms vs. Ca neer 


A $2% MILLION attack on 
cancer, with an atomic re. 
actor as the formidable weap- 
on, has been launched by the 
Nation's first private organiza. 
tion dedicated to nuclear med- 
icine and biology. 

The sum represents the cost 
of the reactor, the building to 
house it, and special treatment 
rooms for the patients. 

The reactor, expected to be 
ready for use by the end of 
next year, will be installed at 
the radiation therapy center 
of the Institute of Nuclear 
Medicine and Biology, Albu- 
querque, VN. Mex. The Institute 
is operated by the Lovelace 
Foundation for Medical Re. 
s@arch and Education. and 
financed by a fund set up by 
General Dynamics Corp. 

Construction of the atomic 
weapon against cancer will 
begin shortly at the corpora- 
,tion’s Convair Division, Fort 
Worth. Tex. Convair has al. 
ready designed, constructed 
and is now operating a nuclear 
reactor in connection with the 
United States Air Force’s pro- 
gram toward development of 
atomic-powered aircraft 


Snubbed by Connie and Diane 


Canada Hot as Blazes. 
Glad to Be Unbuffeted 


By G. V. Ferguson 


Editor, The Moentresi Star 


MONTREAL—Eastern Can. 
ada is mot inside-the belt of 
the Atlantic seaboard’s hurri- 
cane-prone country, and hurri- 
canes seem far-off things to 
almost al] Canadians 

It was not unti). 1954 that 
Hurricane Hazel, after a long 
swash of destruction in the 


« United States, smashed abrupt- 


ly af the Humber Valley in 
Toronto's siiburbs, caused a 
flash flood at midnight, and 
took some 9@ lives before it 
blew itself out. 

With this experience in 
mind, Ontario alerted itself for 
Hurricane Connie this year 
The government announced 
plans to evacuate all low-lying 
houses in the Don and Hum- 
ber valleys which skirt To- 
ronto, should Connie show any 
indication of acting up. But 
Connie died far to the south. 
Canadians relaxed. 

They took to worrying again 
about the six-week drought in 
Ontario and Quebec, accom- 
panied by heavy humid heat, 
which caused hundreds of seri- 
ous forest fires in Ontario and 
shriveled the vital feed crops 
on which the dairy farmers of 
Eastern Canada depend. 

Market gardens were shad- 
ows of their usual lusty selves: 
and the farmers enviously 
eyed their prairie counterparts 
who not only have permanent 
emergency legislation to off- 
set drought damage when it 
comes, but also were watching 
an ideal growing season brine 
on a huge wheat crop which 
will in due time complicate 
world wheat marketing prob- 
lems. 


THEN CAME Hurricane 
Diane. Again the Canadian au- 
thorities alerted themselves. 
Weather bureaus warned that 
heavy rains and high winds 


might be expected. They had. 


an anxious eye on 10,000 Boy 
Scouts at Niagara-on-thgLake, 
gathered for a world jamboree 
—Boy Scouts under canvas 
from 61 different countries. 

The boys had been warned 
to bring plenty of warm a Cy 
and pullovers for the 
cool Canadian summer. In- 
stead they found themselves, 
day after day, in sweltering, 
thundery weather with tem- 
peratures running between 90 
and 100. 


Y a 


What happened was that 
nething happened. Diane 
turned out to be a killer, but 
Canadian newspaper readers 
learned that the havoc was 
wrought in New England, in 
New Jersey, New York 
and Pennsylvania. 

There were what the weath- 
ermen call occasional thunder 
showers, but none of them did 
anything to relieve a heat 
wave which, with one single 
break, has hung over Ontario 
and southern Quebec since the 
first week in July. 


THE BOYS will go home 
zonvinced that Canada is a 
tropical country, but Cana- 
dians know better. When the 
weather bureau reported 12 
inches of rain at Hartford, 
Conn., the first question a Ca- 
nadian reporter asked’ him 
was, “How much snow would 
that make?” 

The answer was 12 feet of 
it, and this made such down- 
pours comprehensible to a Ca- 
nadian audience. 

Montreal, a snowy city with 
an average winter fall of 10 
feet, does not get 12 feet of 
snow at a time, but it is used 
to three-day blizzards, and so 
are the neighboring cities of 
Ottawa and Quebec. 

Canadians are accustomed to 
long winters and heavy snow- 
falls and prolonged: and sav- 
age frosts. 

They therefore welcome the 
usually brief heat waves of 
summer, which give them 
something novel te complain 
about. It is the only time of 
year when they are not com- 
plaining of blizzards and frost. 
But this year, they have been 
‘complaining plentifully about 
the heat which has been, by 


usual standards, excessive and 


prolonged. 

When they open their ga- 
rages in the morning, they 
searcely look at the snow tires 
and chains piled up im a cor- 
ner — indispensable aids to 
winter. driving. They will be 
put on their cars soon enough. 

These days, open-shirted and 


thankful only that the oppres- 
sive heat does not lead, as it 
does lead not so much further 
south, to Hazels and Connies 
and Dianes. 

v 


Country Livin’ 


Comes the Hour of Triumph | 
For the Tiller ofthe Land | 


By Aubrey Graves 
The Squire of Grigsby Hill 


“t 
F 


ie ee 1 bia 
4 4 14% ‘eX 


7 . vd 
? 
ef 


Phote by Aubrey Graves, Country Life Editer. — 


Kenneth Martin (Lewistown, Md.) drives his Hampshire sow to the show ring at last ° 


year's Frederick (Md.) Fair. 


NOW. with the dying farm year, comes the 
mellow season when the fruits of nature and 
man’s efforts are placed on display. This is 
the hour of triumph for the man who took 
from the field the prize ear of corn. Or the 
evenly cured, unmarked leaves of Maryland 
Type 32. It's County Fair time! 

The test of a farmer. they say, is in the blue 
and red ribbons. That's where the world can 
see how a man stood up against the year. 

In thousands of exhibits across the Nation 
the true spirit of America is about to shine 
forth: The calm confidence of the countryman 
in his ability to wrest a living from the soil, 
his pride in achievements at home and in the 
field: his good-natured rivalry for first prizes; 
his assertion of an optimism and courage 
which neither drought nor downpour can dis- 
may: 


THE SEASON starts propitiously, with the 
land wet down under the warm spring rains. 
After the doldrums of. winter, work comes 
with a rush. It’s time for land clearing and 
the smell of brush fires is in the wind. 


For all members of the household, the work 
picks up. The season moves fast. For too 
long a time, perhaps, no rain comes and the 
skies are scanned while the growing things 
wither. 

The farmer gets mad, begins te snort. He 
kicks at the hard, dusty ground. He shouts 
te his wife that the whole world (it steps at 
his fence-line) is heading for damnation on 
the tall of a kite. 


Perhaps the beeties and grasshoppers come, 
chewing everything but the Old Man's hat. 
Biue mold touches the tobacco and maybe a 
little lightning hits the barn. 

Somehow, the good farmer knows What to do 
when the hard seasons come. That's when the 
men are separated from the boys.” Folks get 
to see how a real farmer manages when the 
elements pin his back to the wall. 

in due time the rains come, the fields turn 
green, the harvest arrives. The good farmer 
has won the long fight. He takes his wares 
proudiy to the fair! 


OF COURSE each fair is always said to be 
bigger and better than its predecessors. That, 
of course, is pardonable bailyhoo. Yesteryear s 
pumpkins had size, but this year's are colossal. 
Jellies that grandmother made are still fra- 
grant in memory, but today’s are out of this 
world. 

The County Fair means fat pigs and fat boys 
to show them; rotund. heifers with pedigrees 
surpassing your own, rows of miraculous pies 
and cakes. It means proud rustics in blue jeans 


The Naturalist 


exhibiting foot-long carrots and tomatoes that 
hold a pint of juice each. . 

Roosters big enough to cuss St. Bernards 
and giant parsnips grown into all sorts of out- 
landish shapes ... music and laughter every- 
where, crowds jostling, cocks crowing. These 
are but a few of the excitements of this joy- 
ous autumn celebration. 

Eventually the festive week ends. Lights are 
turned out in the exhibit tents. Weary coun- 
try folk gather up their chattels and go back 
to the farm... Then the long months of sweat 
and snow, toil and routine, are resumed. But 
inevitably, spring comes; with it the annyal 
glamour is recreated and hopes of spectacular 
triumphs are reborn. 


The Fair Circuit 


Aug. 20-Sept. 3—Fairfax County Fair, 
Route 236 and Braddock rd. two miles 
east of Annandale. 

Aug. 20Sept. 3—Page 
Luray, Va. 

Aug. 29-Sept. 3—Shenandoah County 
Fair, Woodstock, Va 
Aug. 29-Sept. 3—Roanoke Fair, Roanoke, 
a 


County Fair, 


V 
Aug. 31-Sept. 

Timonium, Md. 
Sept. 3—Loudoun County 4H Fair, Com- 

munity Center, Middleburg, Va., one day. 

Sept. 12-Sept. 17 — Fredericksburg Fair, 
Fredericksburg, Va 

Sept. 12-16—Southern Maryland Agric. 
Fair, Upper Mariboro, Md 

Sept. 19-24—Hagerstown Fair, 
town, Md 

Sept. 23-Oct. 
Richmond, Va. 

Sept. 23-25—St. 
Leonardtown, Md 

Sept. 23-25—Charles County Farmers 
Association Fair, Bryan’s Rd. Md. 

Sept. 28-Oct. 1—Anne Arundel County 
Fair, Sandy Point, State Point, Md. 

Sept. 30-Oct. 2—St. Marys County Farm- 
ers and Homemakers Association Faiz, 
Leonardtown, Md. 

Sept. 30-Oct. 2—Charies County 
LaPlata, Md. 

Oct. 46—Great 
erick, Md. 

Oct. 5-7—Calvert 
Frederick, Md. 

Oct. 38—Petersburg Fair, 
Va. 

Nov. 12-18—Eastern National 
Show, Timonium, Md 


10—Maryland State Fair, 


Hagers- 
1—State Fair of Virginia, 


‘Marys County Fair, 


Fair, 
Frederick Fair, Fred- 
County Fair, Prince 
Petersburg, 


Livestock f 


W ondrous Vista From Magic Peak 


By Irston R. Barnes 


President. Audubon Society of 
the District of Columbia 


CLIMBING Sulphur Moun 
tain to Washington 
State's Glacier Peak gives an 
insight into the magic spell 
which mountains cast upon 
those who live in their shad 


view 


ow &. 

Every mountain, whether a 
modest 6000-oot peak or a 
10,000-foot Glacier or a 14,000- 
foot Rainier, has a fascination 
Their mere presence is a chal. 
lenge: They are there to be 
elimbed, and the world shows 


a different, a more interesting, 
landscape to those who climb 
them. 

Mountains should be climb- 
ed on foot rather than by car. 
Nature’s successive adapta- 
tions to drier, cooler, windier, 
more severe conditions is a 

t of the process of compre- 
ending a mountain, and their 
meanings are lost to those who 
aie whizssed to the top by 
moto. 

There is a period of prepa- 
ration in the climb, a heighten- 
ing of perceptions as Nature's 
patterns unfold, a building of 
anticipations as new vistas 
open, as one secret alter an- 
other is revealed. 


TIMBERLIXE on Sulphur 
Mountain marks a transition 
to a new world of light and 
beauty, of color and scents, 
of rugged grandeur and far 
horizons. The passage was 
abrupt, with few of the inter- 
esting dwarf trees that oceur 
at some transitions. We came 


out of the firs and mountain 


hemlocks on a dry western 
—_ 

he white and rose heathers 
were. im bloom, but the tiny 
blossoms hardly tinted the 
thick green carpet which is 
characteristic of most of the 
above-timber slopes surround- 
ing Glacier Peak.’ 

The August sun had not yet 
melted the snow banked under 
the north shadow of the ridge 
crest, and the cool air was fra- 
gg with an elusive 

‘o gain the south face of 

tain, we 
e of firs that had clim 


a shallow gully. There we be- 
held the most luxuriant alpine 
meadow, a meadow that drop- 
ped sharply away from the 
erest for more than a thou- 
sand feet, a rich tapestry of 
color in which blues, yellows 
and reds quite outshone the 
green of the heathers. 

The warm sun distilled and 
the wind mingled fragrances 
until no one flower's perfume 
could be isolated, and over the 
whole meadow the bees reaped 
a briéf harvest. 


NEITHER words nor picture 
could do justice to the fresh 
beauty of that alpine garden. 
The lupine was most extrav- 
agant in the abundance of its 
blue spikes. Mountain dande- 
lion and buttercups created 
the golden motif. 

Indian paint brush, prin- 
cipally the red, was the bold- 
est note in the symphony of 
color, Dwarf phlox blossomed 
in beds a foot to a yard in 
diameter. Alpine everlasting 
(pussy-toes), mountain dock, 
bear-grass, alpine veronica, 
pasque flower, and pedicularis 
(elephant’s trunk) added va- 
riety to the texture o* ths 
meadow, 

White heather and frd0se 
heather were in heavy bioom, 
both in pure and in mixed car- 
pets. And where the snow was 
just retreating in the shadows, 
the avalanche lily and other 
early alpine flowers were still 
in bloom. 

Unlike the harsh conditions 
anJ inhospitable soil on some 
of the higher mountains, op- 
timun, conditions of soil tex- 
ture and fertility here com- 
bined to create a flowering 
tapestry so closely woven that 
it was impossible to step with- 
out crushing flowers under 
foot. 

Across the valley of the 
Suiattle River, Glacier Peak 
gleamed in pristine whiteness; 
no blowing ash or pumice from 
rocky mountain tops.or green- 
clad slopes mars its purity. 
From its 10,436-foot peak, liv- 
ing glaciers reached down for 
a mue. 

With binoculars, every de- 
tail of the north slope was 
visible—the great ice falls, the 
crevasses, which those who 
had climbed the glacier testi- 


fied were 400 to 500 feet deep; 
the beginnings of rivers 
whose valleys we could see 
around us. 


AS WE LOOKED out over 
the ridges and valleys, a note 
we had hoped for came irom 


below us. Over the meadow 
from one snow bank to ane 
otter flew a family of (H 
burn’s) rosy finches, the o 
birds catching insects on the 
snow banks and feeding them 
to the young, Then, perhaps 
in sheer ecstasy at the glory 
of the day, one of the adults 
would indulge in a great cas- 
cading flight out over the ‘val- 
ley, swooping and bouncing 
like a nighthawk. 

The near landscape made 
the earth-forming forces seem 
very immediate and very cur- 
rent. Glacier Peak shows the 
typical cone of a relatively 
young volcano, its crater out- 
lined beneath its ice cap and 
a satellite ‘cone, Disappoint- 


‘ment Peak, interrupting its 


try. 

Sulphur Mountain, Downey 
Mountain, and Meadow Moun- 
tain reveal the folding and 
‘iting that raiged the Cas- 
cades before volcanoes built 
its super-peaks. Earlier 
glaciers seulptured cirques, 
chiseled sharp ridges and 
carved broad valleys, leavirg 
hanging valleys that had pic- 
turesque falls as the spring 
sun melted the snow. 

At Glacier Peak, one be- 
strides the Cascade Range 
and looks out on a wild jum- 
ble of green, barren, and snow- 
capped peaks of unimagined 
wildness. 

To the northwest, behind 
the barrier of Mt. Buckindy, 
Mt; Cheval and Green Mown- 
tain, Mt. Baker’s 10,750-feot 
snow-capped peak appears on 
the horizon. To the wé@st, 
Meadow Mountain, rugged 
Whitechuck. Mountain with its 
glaciers, and Downey Moun- 
tain seem within easy reach. 

Bannock Mountain, Sitting 
Bull Mountain, Plummer 
Mountain, Fortress Mountain, 
and Flower Dome form the 
eastern horizon. And over all 
rises Glacier Peak, its glaciers 
the eternal source of 
Suiattle 
faintly 


, whose roar c¢ 
from a mile below. 
_' 


~~ 308, 


_ Even France ‘Okays’ ‘Le 


AMERICA, From Page Ft 


where the dollar is the sole standard of _ 


measurement. 

Too little is known about modern Am- 
erican contributions to serious art, music 
and other forms of culture. American 
achievements in the lively arts, and in 
arthite