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The Weather 


Tuesday—Warm and humid with the 
high in upper 80s. Scattered showers 


at night. 


Wednesday—Showers, fol- 
lowed by cooler at night. 


Monday's 


high, 84 at 4:23 p. m.; low, 71 at 6:15 
a.m. Pollen count 30. (Details pg. 28.) 


¢ Washington 


Times Herald 


my 


Post Fi 


~ 


NAL 


78th Year — No. 268 


. 


Phone RE. 


71234 The wolthineien Pact Gomseny 


TUESDAY, 


AUGUST 30, 


1955 


WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


FIVE CENTS. 


GONGRESSMAN’S BRIDE KILLED 


e Gives 
Details of 
U.S. Arms 
Check Plan 


Appears to Expand 
On Ike's Proposal 
At U. N.; Invites 
3 Allies to Join 

w Y. Herald Tribune News Ser’ 

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y.. 

Aug. 29—The United States| 
spelled out to Russia today 


President Eisenhower's plan 
for an 


ce 


| 
| 


American-Soviet ex-! 


Mrs. Usher L. Burdick, wife of the North 
Dakota Representative (right), 


e" 
> 


is pictured 


change of military blueprints | 


to be confirmed by aerial in-| 


spection, and invited Britain, | 
France and Canada to join.| 


Henry Cabot Lodge Jr., chief | 


United States delegate to the 
U.N... outlined the American) 
Plan to the five-nation subcom- 
mittee of the U. N. Disarma- 
ment Commission 

Lodge appeared to comand 


on Mr. Eisenhower's plan. The| 


military blueprints, he said, 
would, be verified not only by 
air inspection, but also by 
“ground and sea observation.” 

Lodge outlined these fea- 
tures 

® Blueprints would include 
identification, strength, com- 
mand structure and disposition 
of personnel, units and equip. 
ment of all major land, sea and 
air forces, including organized 
reserve and para-military: and 
a complete list of 
plants, facilities and installa- 
tions with their locations.” : 

® The exchange of informa- 
tion would proceed “in progres-| 


military, 


Ike Advises 


Arms Talks in Mrs, Usher Burdick 


—_— in July 


astride her wedding-cift horse, 
which she was thrown and killed yesterday. 


Helped QOus 


‘Front,’ Says 


“a 
, 


aw 


Associated Press 


Cap, from | 
‘investigators yesterday 
‘exact opposite was true—he| 
‘helped drive the group om 


Protessor 


Wayne University 
Educator Named 
In Security Case 

Denies Red Links 


(Picture on Page 7.) 


By Murrey Marder 
Start 
A university professo r| 


named in an Army security 


Reporter 


\case as a supporter of a Com- 


told Senate 
the 


miinist “front.” 


ithe campus 


| 


Geneva Spirit Falls From Horse, Dies 


By Marvin L. Arrowsmith 
DENVER, Aug. 29 \)—Presi- 
dent Eisenhower predicted to- 
day the United Nations disarm- 
ament talks would lead 
easing of world tensions 
conducted in the spirit 
Geneva Big Four Conference 
The President made the pre- 
diction at the-“Summer White 
House” here as a U. N. Disarma- 
ment Subcommittee started dis- 
cussidns in New York. 
Meantime, Mr. Eisenhower 
allocated additional Federdl 
money for flood relief—this 


if 
of the 


sive stage from the least sensi-|time an initial grant of $1 mil- 


tive aspects to the more sensi-| 


tive, covering those items most 


likely to provide against the 
possibility of surprise.” 

® “Each inspecting country 
would utilize its own aircraft 
and related equipment.” Per- 


sonnel of the country being in-| 


spected would be aboard each). 4-~ totaling $3,200,000. Stur- 


reconnaissance aircraft 

® “One or more airfields or 
bases would be made available 
for the support of reconnais 
sance aircraft and crews.” 

® Provision for adequate 
communication facilities, as re- 
quired for rapid and direct re- 

rts by observers to their 

ome Governments. 

“No nation—not the United 
States, not the Soviet Union, 
nor any other nation—can 
afford to cut its strength under 
an international agreement 
unless and until an 
system is created which will 
support every portion of such 
an agreement and upon which 
humanity can rely,” Lodge said. 


Lodge offered his three West-| 


ern colleagues on the subcom- 
mittee—Britain's Anthony Nut- 
ting, France's Jites- “Moch and 
Canada’s Paul Mart ins, — a 
chance to join in the p! an 

Russia’s delegate, Arkady A 
Sobolev, made no comment 
today on Lodge's proposals 
Instead, he proposed anew 
adoption of Soviet proposals 
for a gradual reduction in 
arms, dismantling of foreign 
bases, gradual elimination of 
nuclear weapons and an in- 
spection system at “control 
posts.” 


Page 


Amusements 30 
Childs 24 
Classified. 
Comics 
Crossword 
District Line 
Dixon 

Editoria 

Events Today 2 
Financial .12-! 
Goren 
Herblock 
Horoscope 


Index 


4 


Picture Page 29 
Re di io-TV 
Society 
Sokolsky 
Sports 
Weather 


31-33 | 


15.19 
28 


Washington’s 
Most Complete 
Financial Pages 


inspection| 


iitations 


‘and Great 


that 


Al | 


‘lion for Pennsylvania. 
The President also received 
a report from Lt. Gen. Samuel 


D. Sturgis, chief of the Army! 
that his) 


Corps of Engineers, 
unit so far has let 96 contracts 
for flood area rehabilitation 


gis informed Mr. Eisenhower 
the Corps has completed seven 
jobs costing $650,000. 

The President played golf to- 
day with an old friend, Frank 
Leahy, former football coach 
at Notre Dame University 

Before issuing his statement 
on disarmament, Mr. Eisen: 
hower talked by telephone for 
20 minutes with Secretary o 
State John Foster Dulfés. who 
was in Washington. The Presi- 
dent's statement said 

“Of the actual decisions 
reached at Geneva, the first to 
be put to practical tesf*is the 
decision to renew talks on lim- 
of armaments 

“Today in New York City the 
Subcommittee of the United 
Nations Disarmament Commit 
lee is mecting 
discussions pursuant ‘to a di- 
rective from the four heads of 
government (revresenting the 
United States, Russia, France 
Britain) issued at 
their final session at Geneva. 

“I sincerely trust that the 
Subcommittee meeting will be 
marked by the spirit of frank- 
ness and cooperation which 


to an 


Mrs. Usher L. Burdick, bride of less than a month of the a 
North Dakota Representative, was killed yesterday when | ‘ose 


) 


thrown from a horse at the lawmaker's ranch near Willis- 


—— — 


Grand Jury 
Indicts leardi 


In OSS Case 


: 


to continue these! 


jonly 


typified the meeting at Geneva. | 


“If this is so, then | am sure 
in the end can produce prac- 
tical results that should lead 


to the easing of the tensions 


the Subcommittee’s work! 


and the heavy burdens of arma-' 


ment 


that the world 
entiv : 


carrying.” 


is pres 


Reds Denounced for Treatment of Fliers 


'Dolee declined 


(Picture on Page 4.) 


By Don Olesen 
Staff Reporter 


Aldo Lorenzo Icardi, 3+ 


year-old Pittsburgh real estate! 4 


salesman, was indicted by a 


Edna 
|\Mass., and the 76-year-old vet 
‘eran congressman were mar- 
iried at the Sixth Presbyterian can Youth for Democracy 
‘Church in Washington, July 31 


a oe: oe 


the 
Bradford, 


Burdick, 
BR. Sierson, 


Mrs. 


The accident occurred when 
Mrs. Burdick’s horse eneoun- 
ieee closed gate and started 

op th another direction. 
Mrs. Burdick, frightened. took 
one foot out of the stirup and: 


tcled to jump. The horse made | * 


a sharp turn and threw her on 
rocky path. 


Kelly, 


former | versity 


The professor 
history 
Wayne University 


instructor 
in Detroit. 


was one of sever@l persons with) 
Army | 
was 


whom a former student, 
veteran Sanford Wakxer, 
accused of associating 
Not only has he never been 
Communist, but “unless | 
my mind, [ never will be 

r. Kelly told a Senate Sub. 
committee. 

The vice president of the uni 
and dean of its law 
school, Dr. Arthur Neef, testi- 
fied that in 1947 he and Dr 
Kelly were assigned by the uni 
versity to investigate Amer) 

Dr. Neef said they found 
“clear and unequivocal” 
dence that the group was Com 
munist-dominated, and it was 
ordered from the campus. 

When the recent security 
case against Waxer produce 
harge of association with Dr 
Kelly, said Dr. Neef, there was 
“eonsiderable indignation” in 


She died of a broken neck, Detroit. 


Federal grand jury here yes-|**ull fracture and brain hem- Reverse of Facts, He Says 


terday on charges of lying 
when he told a congressional 
subcommittee he had nothing 


orrhage. 

A ranch 
horseback. 
Burdick, a novice rider. 


employe, also on 
accompanied Mrs. 


Her facts personally known to me 


Dr. Neef said that was “com 
pletely the reverse of the actual 


to do with the World War IJ| husband followed in a car. The Me said Dr. Kelly has “an en 


death of Maj. William V. Holo- 
han. 

In an eight-count perjury in- 
dictment, the jury said former 
Army Lieutenant Icardi 
three other members of a top 
secret OSS mission behind the 
Italian lines conspired “treach- 
to kill and murder” 
Holohan, the mission chief 

Mission members drew lots 
to see who would poison Holo- 
han's soup, according to the 
grand jury. Then they shot 
him, encased his body in a 
weighted sleeping bag, and 
dumped it into an Italian lake. 
the jury found 

In its ten-page indictment, 
the grand jury said that former 
Sgt. Carl LoDoilce, 32, a Ro- 
chester, N. Y., tool designer, 
conspired with Icardi to mur- 
ider Holohan. But LoDolee was 


erously 


not named as a defendant, and down a hill when the accident ing. 


the grand jury charged Icardi 
with perjury before a 
Armed Services Sub- 
committee on March 26. 1953 
The subcommittee “invited’ 
‘Teardi to testify.He did so volun- 
tarily to clear his name so as to 
ibe able to pass his bar exam- 
ination in Pittsburgh. But Lo- 
to testify, and 


House 


horse was described as well 
trained and gentile 
to the United Press 

The Republican Representa- 
tive met his bride while she 
Rep. Willi H. Bates (R- 
Mass.) 

The couple had 
ranch for only a 
and had pianned 


honeymoon trip to 


been al 
few 
take 
Europe. 


’ 
if) 


‘brunette 


Man Loses 5 


loes in Mower 


\ 
man 
left 


icharg 


26-year-old Cabin John 


lost all five 


he slipped on wet grass while) ere, 
and | ©incinnati, 


19-inch Shuffling 


mowing his front yard 
caught the foot in a 
gasoline-powered rotary 
mower. 
The 
Eugene 
Woodrow 
the 


lawn 


injured man 

Talkington 
place, was 

self-propelled machine!” 


of 


happened 

A neighbor, Frank Jancar, 41, 
of 7609 Woodrow place, 
a rope tourniquet on Talking- 
loss of blood until the 
Echo Fire Department 
sponded and took the 
man to Suburban Hospital 


Talkinton was transferred to | 54é, 


Mt. Alto Hospital where his 


according Nity 


the curity 
week« of Waxer and his wife 
aa suspended Army employe. 


Ralph! Waxer said, was on 
7807 The 
guiding | told her then that the case was 


placed committee 


,|ton’s left leg to prevent serious|Mmarried in Decembe 
Glen the following June her husband 

re. was 
injured | Fort Knox, Ky 


viable record in our commu 
as an opponent of dicta 
in any form—Commu- 
Fascist.” 
Senate 


torship 
nist or 


The Service 


Civil 


and | Was on the secretarial staff of Subcommittee. headed by Olin 


D. Johnston (D-S. C.) reopened 
its investigation of the Federal! 
program with the cases 
Eleanor, 
Mrs. Waxer, a 29-year-old 

said that for 18 
he has been trying to 
get an adjudication of security 
es against herself, and 
has never had any kind of a 
hearing 

During 


months 


that time. 71 letters 


tors on his passed between her, the Army 
foot early yesterday when the Civil Service Commission 


r 


and its regional office in 
with the agencies 
her inquiries from 
one office to the other 

The last word she had, Mrs 
Aug. 15 
Army's security division 
‘In the final stages” 
and was receiving 
biggest possible priority.” 
Under questioning by Sub-. 
Consultant Henry 
Waxer said she was 
r, 1952, and 


of process- 
“the 


Edens. Mrs 


drafted, and assigned to 


She she 
1953. 


as a 


him there. 
September, 
the Army 


joined 
and in 


was hired by 


See HOLOHAN, Page &, Col. 3 condition was described ac good.|52750-a-year clerk. On March 4. 
19 


ee) 


U. N. Agrees to Korea Truce Team Cut, 


PANMUNJOM, 
(Tuesday), Aug 
United Nations Command yes 


Korea 


30 W—The|about Sept. 5 


| 


Under the cutback. effective 


© The number of ports of 


terday agreed to a sharp cut in| entry now subject to inspec- 


truce teams but 


tion setup in Korea be junked 


demanded tion will be reduced from 10 
that the whole neutral inspec-/'0 6—three each in North and'the case 


[South Korea. 
The number of inspection! 


power 


>!Then Demands Whole Setup Be Junked 


have built 
in the - North 
tion of the armistice. 
The latter part of the 5%%- 
hour meeting was marked by! 
another angry exchange over! 
of Lt. Guy H. Bum- 
pass, Jackson, Miss., pilot of a! 
ight plane shot down by the) 


munists up 


in 


air 
viola-' 


' 
; 
| 


| with reasons 


ishe 


54, she was notified of her 
suspension on security grounds 
unstated 
weeks later, 
was given the options of 
returning to work in a non- 
sensitive post until the security 
matter was resolved. 
or going on leave without pay 
She chose to go on leave until 


See SECURITY, Page 7 Col. 1 


Two she said. 


Resort Weather | 


South 


Tves Cloudy, 
high 64.88 
Wed.: Showers 


Tues: Cloudy, 
high 80.83 
Wed.. Showers 


$ 


Dr. Alfred H | 
at! 


evi-| 


' pressed 


resigning, | 


Among New Jersey Farm 


a 


Avsociated Press 


Actress Rita Hayworth and her husband, singer Dick 
Haymes, seem to be engaged in a serious conversation as 
they sat together at a Hollywood night club last week. 


~* 


Flood Relief Rita Hayworth 
Gifts Close Quits Hay mes 
To $100,000 Alter Quarrel 


Greater Washington's ree; HOLLYWOOD, Aug. 29 
sponse to the American Red! Rita Hayworth, pale and red- 


Cross appeal for flood relief\eyed, admitted today she has 


funds kept raising the out on Dick Haymes, 
yesterday, as contribytions) but said, “I don’t know,” when 
from the city and suburbs asked if she would would try, 
neared the $100,000 mark— her fourth divorce. 

some $25,000 over the original | The star, who stuck by 
goal. Haymes in his fight to escape’ 

District Red deportation from the United 
Chairman Daniel W. Bell, who’ States, announced through her 
laté as Sunday night ex-' attorneys: 

“hope” that a midweek; “I have separated from Dick 
accounting might show the | because I believe, in the best 
$100,000, was visibly moved by interests of my children, Dick 
the swift of generosity. and myself, it is necessary that 

“The ul ‘he said,’ both of have time to think 
generous hands of things out 
and however much “I don't know at this time 
the local campaign ‘that the separation is final.” 
goes it Wi none too much Haymes earlier admitted that 
to aid the devastated area where red-haired had van. 
“wt 7 f ‘ y tele = ‘e 
Saremt Gamage he been ished from he de- 
far beyond Orst €S) jared, “I still love her and ! 
hope get together 
There will be no divorce.” 

Miss Hayworth packed up her 
children and moved out 
of the eouple’s Malibu home 
, tad after a sizzling battle with the 
ne repo noved, 

: isinger at the Ambassador Hotel 
were nickels, mailed into 
; | that began Saturday night. 
the local chapter from Chicago; . 
Haymes said the couple be- 
Inclosed in the n 
, gan to argue Saturday night in 
day's receipts was Vice Presi- oe 
dent Nixon's personal check for “heir suite at the Ambassador 
an undisclosed “Afler our argument, she 
stayed here Saturday night,” 


Meanwhile, more than 100° 
children in the Homev ood com-| Haymes said, “She went home 
Sunday.” 


munity near I.ensington, Md., 

collected $110.38 last night, Friends said Rita told them 
from Homewood citizens in a 
canvass of the area for re 
deemabie soda pop bottles 
The Homewood Citizens Asso- 
ciation contributed $10 as the 
youngsters trooped into Ken- 
sington’s Food Town to claim 
refunds which will be turned 
over to the Red Cross for flood 
sufferers 


Cross Chapter 


as 


surge 


timate goal, us 


in tne 


Hie 
the public, 
in excess 
i] be 
the star 


tne 
home. but 


found to be 


timates 


we will 


Largest ngle contribution 
Washington area Mon 
the Internation- 
2 two 
Operating Engi 
check for $5000 


in the 
from 
of 


a 


day came 
al Union 
neers with 
Smallest, 


two 


anonymously 


career bles. They said 
Haymes Was trying to control 
her career and she “just 
couldn't take it aty more.” 

Haymes, the friends -report- 
ed, roughed up Rita during the 
quarrel. But Haymes denied 
that he had hit her or vice 
versa 


|Minister Reuven Shiloah 


| it 


the fight was over their tangled’ 


Israel Asks 
U.S. Action 


To End Gaza 
Fighting 


Minister Makes 
Request of Dulles’ 
Aide as Conflict 
Flares Anew 


International News Gery 
Israel asked the United 
States yesterday to inter- 
vene with Egypt in an effort 
to stop the powderkeg fight- 
ing in the Gaza strip. 
| The, request for United 
|States intervention to halt the 
‘bloody skirmishes of the last 
five days between Egypt and 
Israel was made in @ lengthy 
lconversation between Israeli 
and 
American Assistant Secretary 
of State George V. Allen. 
was learned that Shiloah 
suggested that the United 
States use its influence with 
Egypt to end the fighting 

Shiloah said that he and Al- 

en did not discuss Secretary 
rs State John Foster Dulles’ 
proposal of last week to quar- 
antee peace between Israel and 
the Arab countries. 

The’ Minister said, “My gov- 
ernment has not finished study- 
ing” the Secretary's plan. 

Friday, Dulles offered United 
States guarantees of peace in 
the Middle East if Israel and 
the Arab states could agree on 
| borders. The Secretary also 
pledged American funds to 
help deal with the refugee and 
other problems in the area. 


ce 


Arabs Due to Demand 


Strong Role for U. N 


Associated Press 

Diplomatic sources said yes- 
terday the Arab countries are 
likely to demand a strong role 
for the United Nations in any 
discussion of Secretary of State 
Dulles’ plan for Israel-Arab 
peace 

The United States 
objection, it was said, to nego- 
tiations through the United 
Nations or by any other means 
the countries direcly involved 
can agree on 


has no 


Israelis and Egyptians 


Air, on Ground 


Reuters 
AZA, Aug. 29—Israeli and 
ewe fighter planes met in 
a hostile encounter today on 
the frontier, as ground forces 
in the embattled Gaza strip 
also clashed. 

An Egyptian spokesman 
claimed the Israeli planes fled 
after a burst of machine gun 
fire from Egyptian fighters, but 
an Israeli spokesman men- 
tioned no firing. 

It was the sixth day 
ported border clashes since 
Egypt last Wednesday broke 
off truce talks being held un- 
der United Nations auspices— 
and today’s incident caused the 
Joint Armistice Commission to 
break up a session so VU. N. ob 
servers could rush to the 
scene. 


Clash in 


of re- 


‘Drifted Away’ From Reds in 1947 


Mrs. Landy Asked About 


By Wes Barthelmes 
Staff Reporter 

Deborah Landy, whose former 
Communist Party membership 
deprived her son of a commis- 
sion in the Naval Reserve, was 
questioned yesterdhy about the) 
Party's efforts to win support-| 


‘ers among New Jersey's farm 
‘workers some 20 years ago. ) 


Activities 
Migrants 


ithe measure of - success 
achieved, if any 
| “The fact of the controversy 
over her son (Eugene) is purely 
coincidental to the hearing to- 
'day,” Walter said. “We had 
| planned to question Mrs. Landy 
before her son's case ... but 
just never got around to it.” 
For her part, Mrs. Landy, 54, 
said in an interview that she 


Francis E. Walter D-! 


teams will be cut from five to|Reds Aug. 17. | Rep. | 
three and team membership of| Parks said Bumpass was | Pa.), ed descom of the House | 
12 to 14 men each will be never X-rayed, although he suf-; ‘Un- American Activities Com-| 
slashed in half. fered a skull fracture when his imittee that questioned her for| 


as “unworkable and valueless.’ lea 

The Communists already 
have agreed to reduce the size 
and number of truce teams. 


Offer You- 


© Washington's only complete 


was one of three persons “with 
ithe same political belief” who 
were interested in the “plight” 
of migrant seasonal farm labor- 


MEENA 


N. Y. Stock Exchange table. 
® Most comprehensive local, 
song and world business __ 

news by leading authorities. 
© Complete record of the day's 

transactions including closings, 


, In all editions, on all markets 
covered by this newspaper. 


See Pages 12, 13 and.14, 


For Home Delivery, 
Phone REpublic 7-1234 


_ 


‘ 


But they refused to abolish the 
Neutral , Nations Supervisory 
Commission. 

“At atong at erecting ses: 
sion of the Military Armistice 
Commission, the VU. N. Com- 
mand accused the Communists 
of blocking armistice inspec- 
tion. The Communists replied 
that the Allies were trying “to 
wreck the armistice.” 

South Korea has charged 
that Communist and Polish and 
Czech inspectors are spies and 
has demanded that they get 
out. 


s 


Sweden and Switzerland, the |Plane crashed 


other two nations represented ory. 
fee the Menge orscad mY Ans 
lained they care me Shee fad “Lace! é eat 


the > -vedectiony << 


rom effectively checking com- 
plaints of truce violations in 
the Communist North. 

Maj. Gen. Harlan C, Parks, 
senior Allied delegate to the 
Armistice Commission, called 
for junking the whole setu 
the only way to end “Com- 
munist obstructions and frus- 
trations.” 

Parks has charged the Com- 


in Red 
aM eo 
ons, arks said. 


“Your treatment and handling 
of this represents a gross dis- 


terri-| 


’ lente 


regard of the probable grave| 


consequences to his life.” 


Parks said Bumpass denied! , 


a statement broadcast by the 


si\North Korean radio quoting 


him as praising treatment 
while he was held by the Reds! 
and referring to “deceitful” 
United States propaganda. 


a 
‘ 


| 


Tues 
at hes =. 


= ny 


: Showers 


f-= 


me 


Showers 


_ bower Bey | 
1 «Tues: Cloudy, 
high 84-88. 
Wed.: Showers 


1 <*.. 
Date: U. $. Weather Bureeyv 
Woshington Pest ond Times Mereld Map 


\two hours in private, said this) 


of, Mrs. Landy: 


was one of three per- 
Ea vie “eS pens 


sibility of getting into the Com- 
munist Party the farm workers 
in the state of New Jersey. 
“We know she attempted to 
cummunize the farm workers.” 
The Congressman said this 
occurred from “1937 up into 
the 40s” and was attempted; 


United Press 


DEBORAH LANDY 
»»» testifies at Red inquiry 


through a Communist-domi- 
nated union since expelled 
from the CIO. Neither he nor 


8 


Committee staff members could 
inake further identification of 


' 


ers in the Freehold (N. J.) area, 

She said this activity was lim- 
jted to the summer of cither 
1936 or 1937—theh the (unton) 
local petered out:” 

“But to say we three took 
orders from Party headquar- 
ters, why, that’s silly,” she said. 
“The impression I got was that 
the Committee and Mr. Walter 
thought I was more important 
than I am.” 

Efforts, she said, were di- 


See LANDY, Page 10, Col. 3 


 ——, 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD ) Peat tei attek ®. ‘aay . _ FE . ; 
wm vival er | to Asst: | xplosion 
laggy ee Sp me By Coad School Pia |HO-Ops Win in Georgia Power Fight RP hee 
The nation’s street . By J. W Davis? Hly to. ablic includin; 0 ‘ . 4 ' 
buses and wales will pe ri mis nn Press ’ plies Se 30 faa sete ence customers would Be tines Florida P lant 


Shigemitsu Is ‘Pleased’ 
emi ul ~ som out next month with A prelimihary arrangement! buy it 
’ ‘ posters designed to awaken ;.| - uy mitted for the Government 
iS oye | ears to the need for meet. sas fie ee : apm The co-ops, last year gongs over Georgia Power Co, lines.” Phys aly a oe 
ng the country’s school cri- would sell power fro S$ an Interior Department plan t Department spokesmen said : & 
Poe a ** ound Bonnie plant of the Int 


| | \ ye ; sig _on a community basis. | Clark Hill Dam to’rural eléetric| sell Clark: Hill power to the/this meant the Government 
B T alk ss ith Dulles snadlaak Becta te a cooperatives in Georgia was|Georgia Power Co:, which then | would retain title ot the power | ¢rmational Minerals and Chem- 
<i ; New York advertising |4!sclosed. yesterday by the In-/ would have resolt it to the pref-| until it is delivered to the pref. leals Corp. near here today, 
Oo. Gee -e~-@ -@ 


ees 


_— 


agency, will be displayed | terior Department. erence customers. That would /erence customers. repr damage of about 

: through the cooperation of The hydroelectric plant, with! h , 5,000. 

Cree: BOS \ SLB By Warren Rogers Je the ! ave meant the co-ops would ‘ 

) ' e Transportation Adver- |, canacity of 280,000 kilowatts , Sheriff Pat don, who es- 
pacity ‘ » have become. customers of the Ceroner Finds Baby Gardon, who 


Associated Press tising Ind t s r : ted the 
| Japanese Foreign Minister vestiges faces ik ac is on the Savannah River be-| private power company and ma " danrage, said 
| ast wrecked the control rooni” 


Mamoru Shigemitsu and y fy cooperation with President a Georgia and South Caro-|they didn’t want this, even at Died Accidentally t the inh ‘ 
ican officials started three days| Eisenhower's National Citi- Rh. Government-guara ® sulphuric acid plant, 
zens Commission for the Georgia co-ops have been try- The Sade wsertaenk ies Dr. W..C. Welburn, Arlington Sulphurie acid is a key tector! 


of economic-defense talks yes- " 
| Public Schools. ing for years to buy part of Coun 
terday. They began by exchang- The cards will emphasize {Clark Hill's power directly from} nouncement said: ty medical examiner, said in refinnig phosphate, 


ing pledges of continued friend-| the “Greatest asset of |the Government, rather than|°“A preliminary draft of a/? °S‘®'4®¥ am autopsy per!’ ‘The plant was not in opera! 
ship between their countries. | ny neighborhood — Good |have the Georgia Power Co./ modified Wheeling agreement}}™*? °7 Ralph Mosse, 10-/tion when the explosion 0: 
Shigemitsu told a luncheon Schools. oe “aan Ee watched for the transmission and dis- peo boy found dead in his soniye 1 a. m. and no “ 
tendered him by Deputy Un- nationally because of the possi-|P0sal of Georgia's share of em a bome, showed the; The apparent dynamiting o@ 
idersécretary of State Robert bility that a final decision would; Clark Hill power to the prefer: |* choked in its crib. ‘curred less than a week after 
Murphy that Japan and the}. » " serve as a precedent in admin-jence customers has been| The son of Mr. and Mts. Ru-| Circuit Court upheld an anti 
United States are “destined to! © t Club Burns istering the “preferred custom-| worked out between the South-|dolph Mosse, 909 N. Madison | violence and antimass picket-} 
live in lasting concord” INDIANAPOLIS, Ind, Aug.|})~ igs igi isis roe land the Georgi Geen On hk pee was pronounced |ing by strikers. ) 
: Mon ‘| law. an e Georgia Power Co. ad on arrival at Arlington| Gordon said footprints :f 
ote Mg high yg neon 29 (—A $125,000 fire destroyed __ The co-ops have insisted that! “Under the preliminary draft! Hospital Thursday. Mrs. Seas cate two men satared the olan! 
tages p nce stele a - Tow ne House Night Club/in such situations the Govern-|proposal, firm power from|said she had fed the child be- ds through a hole cut id, 
they can find anywhere in the ay. iment must sell its power direct-|Clark Hill-available for sale|fore placing him inthe crib. | one fence. : 
teeta 


ar Ristiecenen Shitehaiiae.| WASHINGTON’S LARGEST FURNITURE DISPLAY 


leaning heavily on a walking 
stick, went to the State De 
partment where he and Secre 
tary of State John Foster 
Dulles held the first of their 
talks. Shigemitsu lost his right 


leg to a Korean terrorist's ° 

bomb at Shanghai in 1932. He | | 
gets about with his cane and : 
an artificial leg es 


eee hae te Jes 


Earlier in the day the veteran 
Japanese leader, accompanied 
by his pretty daughter Hanako 
went to America’s foremost 


as a 
shrine, the tomb of George a : 
Washington at Mt. Vernon 
Tourists were delighted when 
Hanako posed for snapshots ) 
° 


and autographed souvenirs. Her 
father, apparently much im 
pressed by Washington's old 
home, called it the birthplace 
of “freedom and democracy. 
He laid a wreath of flame giadi- 


oli and white chrysanthemums 5 
on Washington's tomb 
ae His brief remarks in Japanese < LEEP R I U) CR? 
. were carried over a Voice olf 6S -() , t N 


. Associated Preas America broadcast. 
Mamoru Shige At the State Department 
Moun oe Japan's Foreign Minister, stands on the Dulles greeted the 68-year-old 
de lawn with his pretty daughter, Hanako, dur- diplomat with great warmth 
ing visit to the shrine yesterday. With them are (The two posed for pictures in 


Ulehi Yoshioka (second from left), Shigemitsu's secretary, (an atiteroom — ironically be on 
and John Simmons, State Department chief of protocol. ineath a portrait of Henry 1 
. — —assttoJ,,, Stimson, who was Secretary of 1 
War at the time of the Japa 
nese attack on Pearl Harbor in ONLY 


Strike Ballot [Radioisotope 85.0: soa dunes opeve: 


their talks with a general dis- 


, ». 9 : \ cussion. o ve Far East situa 
Set by Sw ift’s HandlingGoes tion and pe RA of adhe —— x K : Regularly $299-5¢ 


. Yo Big Four summit meeting at 
) . ; he State Department 
Poultry Men {To Industry |S. 
a | a Their opening session lasted > i Me : ‘ 
T oe Yo Meat Cub) The A iy gaaiee two hours and 20 minutes. When ie 1s 3 > 
he Amaigamated Mea pe ihe Atomic Energy Commis-\the meeting broke up Shige ~ Ye. Sei, A, gee rer Y Y A ' 1 
ters amd Butcher Workméfision announced yesterday it is| mitsy told newsmen: “I can as Ate? ie — “A es, ou ¢c Ud y 
(AFL) announced yest érday) one phase of its\sure you I am so pleased with a at ‘> 
that a strike vote will be " work to let the talks I have just had with 
among some 3000 Swift &-Co. vate industry take over the your Secretary. They were 


poultry warkers from 26 ¢9% ‘conducted in “a very friendly es Se , i. see a —— L $ ' 
munities this week. : | way,” he said. wo eae “ela - ttn Save 70! 
Earl W. Jimerson, presi trauss said the agency will!, A statement released by tie me ; 3 tale e's i. | 

of the 300,000-member un , daseentinue alter . November!State Degartygent; said ; 

said the decision to take a strike the processing and Gistribution| mitsu opened the meeting 

vote was e at a weekend) of ee ae by|an expression of apprecisfion ee 

conference Chicago. “Wnion |cyclotrons, the sotalled “atom'for Dulles’ “far-sighted vision” ye ~~? 4 - ena } , : ' 

officials charged that Swift wis smasher” machines ‘jn negotiating the 1951 Japanese ome Mh eee a, «tt cath as You SAVE $70.00 during this August Month- 
| ae et a eee ee RE End. Special at CURTIS BROTH on this 


“not bargaining in good faith’ Radioisotopes are widely peace treaty, 
on poultry and egg contract re-used we" medical and biological!’ The statement. noting Dulles: te we et lovely Caen styled y ome “n , ‘ 
newals.” ore ihad talked with President Eisen- eae | aoe. pee. hae b : rpose bo 0 
The uflén’s exectitivé boardt. Strauss aid private industry notin at his vacation retreat ia) ee + Soe 4 NE TS oy 4 by yi pay rip f fabulous eae 

will give the final decision on| #PPears to be prepared to 2s-'Colorado by telephone yester- AOE oP. ik od cover and soft, luxurious 
the strike—if approved by poul-/SUme this function” which the/day, said the President asked’ he, ee ee seat cushions. It's a beautiful daytime 
try workers—and will set the 4&C has carried out since 1949. |fulles “to convey his hope that! | 3 sofa that quickly and easily converts to a com- 
fortable bed for twe with a real innerspring 


date of the strike. | He said the AEC will COn-| the discussion would help to pro- 
In New York, employes of ‘ue to produce radioisotopes | mote even better and closer rela mattress. Choose. yours today ia a besutiful 


World Airways im nuclear reactors, which turn! ;}; si enh tha Daytime Sofa or ndities » iy 
toby ory: sithe vate The out the bulk of the shipments United States.” — | Nioht-ti Bed . p “ a gyn hast FR ee: te 
present contract covering 5500 "* 54as prepared | Discussions of specific defense ignt-tTime Se } amazingly , lew price! 
workers ‘expires at midnight! problems, including possible re- 
Wednesday. : € A ivision of the United States 

The Government stepped into| Herrorists Kill 12 Japan security treaty, was left 
the dispute Sunday when the; JAKARTA, Indonesia, Aug. over until today 
National Mediation Board noti-'29 — Darul Islam terrorists) Shigemitsu also is preparing 
fied officials it was taking juris-|swept into two villages 120 a plea for the release of 210 
diction in an attempt to avoid &| southeast of Jakarta Saturday Japanese war criminals in Su- 
— oe as Mics jnight, killing 12 villagers and gamo Prison under United States 

mediator, George McSWwan, burning 14 houses. | jurisdiction. 

will begin sessions Wednesday | ' 
with officials of Pan American | 
and the CIO Transport Work- 
ers Union. In the meantime, T RR Pl ( | * e 
talks between tbe company and Winns ans UOM HAAS: 


the employes will continue. 


In ee ate Corp. @ m “ | 
d CIO United Auto W ; | 
negotiators tackled at ss Guided Missiles, Planes FOAM RUBBER CUSHIONS 
| 


+ -« + 


Even a child can open or close. 


No pulling, no tugging. 


dozen unresolved “side issues” 
which threatened to send 139.- SEAEAPY PRE 
000 employes out on strike at) We 

midnight Wednesday 


Although both sides have|**Y Statement has urged a Force.’ 
been in lb on a basic| DTeak with the past in develop-| To this end, Twining said 


arante ‘age contract aj-| ng and using guided milssiles.ithe Air Force initially wil! KRO : ) ‘A 
gu ed w .| Indicating ~the -extent of form a limited number of mis KH ER MM. 
f h tart of oti- § ’ 
most from the s Oo nes in missile develop-|sile units trained and equipped es 2« ® @Paris @ PSs - 


ations last June 27, they were|PrOeTess eo i 
; /ment, the Air Force said the to use the new weapons. The 


gg gi = Daresinine “hana| tite has come to stop think-' experience of these first units THE WORLD'S | AR 
was strengthened by an almost) '™8 of missiles in terms of con- will be evaluated to determine GEST FU RNITURE MANUFACTURER 
solid strike vote among Chrys} euch ti piloted airplanes the extent to which missiles 


ler employes and a $25 million Such thinking has been nec-'can profitably be integrated 


strike fund built up by the|©®54ry up to now, the state-\into the Air Force | i | ! , 
UAW during the past four|/™ment said, but “reluctance to) Twining called for “maxi- YLON COVER M the F t 
months . . }depart from such development) mum exploitation” of missiles 0 ese se eans ames o 


[In Detroit the Associateq/294 planning procedurés may and termed them “indispensa 


coat Sepanied, Beatin Ave asd te Oak Maken Y.-L tie naseoneeney vat NYLON WONDER FABRIC IS WASHABLE AND IS 
Auto Workers recessed eon.| Wining, Air Force Chief of\every Air Force activity.” he 


tract talks after failing to reach| Staff, the statement added: said, “to exert unrelenting ef S S O 

an expected agreement. Some “Guided missiles and manned/|forts to tnsure the earliest pos- RE I TANT TO Ss IL, FADING, MOTHS, MILDEW, FIRE 
20,000 workers at five Bendix|aireraft can be combined toj|sible integration of guided mis- 
plants. across the country con-|create a formidable instrument'sile units into the weapons in. 


tinued a two-day-old strike|of air power. The creation of|ventory where combat capabil- 


against the company. Such an instrument is a pri-'ity will be improved.” FOAM RUR 
fin litle Rone Ark, stk BER... Means Comfort! 


ing AFL bus drivers and me-| 
chanics asked United States! 


Attorney General Herbert. WONDERFUL DEEP DOWN SEATING COMFORT 


Brownell to investigate union 4 

charges that Capital Transit ; 500 

nc deee’ heleed - eabcabetnan! If your present car is worth 

“strike breakers.” The charge | 

was denied by the transit | 

company, 
{Since the 178 _ strikers’ 


_ 


en ee aig —~ om oe bee 


The Air Force in a new pol-l\mary objective of the Alr 


— 


ore stelle } 


_TI" "7 17 
bepees +4 bien 3444 oo 


Pee ee 


YOU CAN OWN A NEW Shop in Air Conditioned Comfort 


walked off their jobs June 22 | 
the company has hired non-' 
union employes. However, CTC! | 
limited service to daylight | } 
yn only attr its baeee and (company car) | at nash: Ferme 
vers were allacked at night.} ; ) ween 
$ 75 GM waswinarow: LARGEST FURNITURE DISPLAY Ws 
for as low as 68: per’ month i is 


haga — sl a OPEN EVENINGS ‘TIL 9 FREE PARKING 
vote Oves 2 mut to ° watt _, “Your Bethesda-Chevy Chase Buick Dealer” ) eATHEDAYS ‘TH, 6 ON OUR LOT 
MIAMI, Fla, Aug. 29 &® : sd 


Hurricane Edith, iis threat to re AITHN ESS ; 

, a ; | 

relesdiaaie aka” nat Datiaeen | NICHOLS AVE. at V ST. in ANACOSTIA 

on her weakest side and moved 3 | 

Wie tac ow eee ie BUICK, Inc. | | | Phone LU. 4-4000 
winds of abou , 

miles an hour, the storm center 7700 Wisconsin Ave. OL. 6-5000 | F | 

was some 150 miles east of Ber-| &: 

muda, Nothing was in its path’ 


nour bet the trend Athan : . CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED... 


’ 


- > 
’ 
: &, 
A . . : sf 
j if ; 
, . , , 4 
7 : : 


29 Bullets Puncture Body 
Of Man Who Battled Police 


Police cover a fellow officer (center rear) 


whe moves inte position te 
bomb through a window of a 


- 


o ee 
Assoctated Press 
where Charles J. Rollins was holding some 
200 policemen at bay. Rollins was later 
shot and killed as he tried te escape. 


fire a tear-gas 
Detreit home 


Residents Move Back 
After Oil Plant Blast 


(Picture o 


Chicago Tribune Press Service 
Ind., Aug. 29, 


WHITING, 
Whiting residents, ‘evacuated 
from their homes near the Stand- 
ard Ojl Co. refinery after an'| 
exploding hydroformer touched | 

a multimilion-dollar fire) 
there Saturday, began moving’ 
back today as the fire gave signs, 
of burning itself out. 

Three large tanks and 10 
Smaller snes continued burning) 
inside the refinery, but company 
fire units were devoting most of 
their efforts to keeping the 
flames away from a 12,000-gal- 
lon propane tank 100 yards north 
of the fire area. A continuing) 
southwest wind aided them 
their efforts 

A. F. Andres, plant manager, 
reported the fire confined to an 
area of about three acres. He 


said none of the plant’s manu-|CO™mission hearings on the rushed to the scene, arriving, wees and Joseph bow righ 8 —_ 


facturing facilities, with the ex- 
ception of the hydroformer, is 
damaged. He estimated that 50- 
per-cent operation can be re 
sumed within two weeks. 

About 7000 of the plant's nor- 
mal force of 3009 were back at 
work today, many of them as- 
signed to clean-up crews. 

Andres said 70 storage tanks 


Mother Lives 
After 170-Ft. 
BridgePlunge 


| WOODBRIDGE, N. J. Aug. 
were destroyed or are burning.|29 w—A young mother, who 
He confirmed that agents of jeft her infant child in @ car! 
ithe Federal Bureau of Investi-|nearby, plunged 170 feet from) 
gation have visited the fire ruins.| the highest point on the Edison| 
‘But he said the FBI inquiry is| Bridge today, but was rescued 
routine and the possibility of|by a passing tugboat 
‘sabotage is remote. Police said Diane Rakett, 26, 
of Rahway, apparently had in-| 
tended to make a suicide leap, 
‘but she told them later: 


Transit Hearing wT changed my mind and now’ 
I don’t want to die.” 


Rides Offered | Mrs. Rakett was the rst per- 


The Suburban Transit Co. Son to survive a leap from the 

bridge into the Raritan River, 

will’tun faretree buses st 1:20 ‘police said. About a half<dozen 

p. m. on Wednesday from the’ have died in plunges from the, 
in Georgia and and Alaska ave. ter- 10-year-old span. 

” |mstnad for Silver Spring and) When motorists saw the; 

‘Wheaton residents who wish Woman climb a 3-foot fence 


| and plunge into the water, a 
to appear at the Public Utilities radio car was notified and it; 


n Page 29.) 


' 


‘running of buses into the Dis- within minutes. 
trict from nearby Maryland. | Policemen fired their pistols) 
to attract the attention of men| 
iy K a Welnceday a S| aboard a tugboat. A 22-year-old’ 
500 at the District Building crewman, Ronald Feneyck of 
and suburban residents will Waterford, N. Y., jumped into) 
begin testimony at 2 p ‘the water and held Mrs. Ra-| 
Transportation will dh ‘oe kett, until she could be hauled 
vided back to the Georgia and aboard. 


Alaska ave. terminal. | She was taken to Perth Am- 
‘boy General Hospital, where 


| 


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WILMINGTON, N.C. 
CHARLESTON, S$. C. 
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@ Built-in steps to speed you on 
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her condition was reported 
serious. Police said they had 
no information as to why the 
woman made the plunge. 


Kluckhehn Case 
Appeal Filed 


RALEIGH, N. C., Aug. 20 ®; 
Richard Kluckhohn, san of two 
Harvard University faculty 
members, today appealed for 
a reversal of a man-siaughter 
conviction on charge of killing 
a woman with a pistol shot! 
from a hotel room. 

Kluckhohn's attorneys listed 
36 errors they said were made 


| 


Bernice Seawell, 43, of Ariing- 
ton, Va. Kluckhohn did not 
know Miss Seawell. She was 
killed while waiting for a bus 
in a parking lot near Kluck- 
hohn’s hotel. 

He is free in bond and plans 
to marry his college sweet- 
heart, Ellen Waldron of Chica- 
go, in October, before a deci- 
sion by the State Supreme 
Court on his appeal. 

Among other things, Kluck- 
hohn’s lawyers said the trial 
judge erred in not directing 
a verdict of innocent and in 
his charge to the jury. 


Sas, J * 
Kihfhceg 
fi} Whit ly 


; 


/ 
hi 


tH), 


WHAT Ls 


j 


fj J 
WALSH 


<S,; 


President Pieck Back 


BERLIN, Aug. 29 (INS)—The 
East German news agency to- 
day said Communist President 
Wilhelm Pieck has returned 
from the Soviet Union after 


| 


ipolice investigating the alleged 
in his trial in the slaying of |“ 


DETROIT, Aug. 29 #—Police 
counted 29 bullet holes today in 
the body of-a crazed gunman 
who held 200 officers at bay for 
four hours before he was cut 
down while trying to escape. 

Nobody could discover why 
Charlies Luther Rollins, 46, 
started the gun battle last 
night. He was spotted carry- 
ing a rifle at she tome of a va- 
cationing gun collector by a 
neighbor who called the police. 

When the officers arrived to 
investigate, Rollins opened fire. 
Reinforcements and an esti- 
mated 5000 spectators massed 
at the scene while Rollins 
blazed away with 11 shotguns, 
rifles and pistols. ) 

He wounded two police off 
cers and two neighbors before | 
tear gas forced him from the 
house. As he dashed out a 
door, police fired a volley and) 
Rollins pitched forward and) 
fell face down in a puddle of| 
water. 

Relatives described Rollins 
as a quiet, Bible-reading re- 
cluse. 

He had roomed in the house 
from where he fought his bat- 
tle with the police. The house 
is owned by oo — 
whose wife is Rollins’ 

One of Rollins’ shots ‘ana 
tore away the hand of Senior| Two 22-yearold Alexandria 
Police Inspector Walter Wyrod./men were sentenced yesterday 
Doctors had to amputate one to one year each in prison after 
of his fingers. Patrolman An-| pleading guilty to a total of 22 
thony Oberszinsky suffered a chargs of petty larceny and the 
bullet wound in the arm. destruction of rrivate property 

Stanléy Torno, 30, and his in Fairfax County Trial Justice 
father-in-law, Henry Berhe-| Court 
meire, 4&2, tators, were! Philip Goolsby, Route 1, and 
struck by shotgun pellets. “© (Norman Fitzgerald, 88 Rutgers 

When police first arrived at pl., were arrested Aug. 22 after 
the scene and were greeted by 
a fusillade of shots, they' 
ducked for cover and set up 
spot lights on the house. Then Block Party to Aid 
they methodically hegan direct- 
ing gunfire into the gunman's Slain Man’ s Family 
redoubt. 

Police said the gunman prob- A block party to benefit the 
ably was the only person in the widow and children of Nelson 
vicinity unaffected by the tear | E. Marshall, Chapel Oaks, Md.. 
gas and the fire. ‘truck driver killed last month 

“I don't know how he lasted.” | by a District policeman, will be 
said Patrolman John Frost, one held from 6 to 10 p. m. Satur- 
of those participating in the|d@y on Meade st. ne., between 
battle. 42d pl. and 42 st 

“Only a madman would have The sponsoring Eastland 
stayed in there like that,” said, Gardens Civic Association 


|plans a bake sale, grocery store, 
Patrolman Robert Haydn. fortune telling and dance. 


'Prizes will be awarded. said 


3 Boy < Seized | President a 8 F. or 


FALL COURSE 
STARTING THIS WEEK 


an old friend, Italian actress 
where Lollo’s making a film, 
_ autograph f from the Yankee 


From Uncle 


Three youths have been) 
charged with stealing $1550 
from the grand-uncle of one’ 
of the boys and going on a 
$700 spending spree for three 
weeks before an amateu rish; 
attempt to cover the theft back- 
fired on them yesterday. 

Detectives Charlies Caulder-, 


Clesere Averaee 3 Students 

For eae ana our Earoll sow 
, - SCHOOL pA LANGUAGES 
ivth a ) 3-0! 


Eye) 
1701 x St Th fat Conn. Ave.) 


fenile Squad, 
a 16-year-old mee R, my ‘a > 7 
hearby Maryland military acad-| — Troy *. 
emy, a 16-year-old Washington wae 
high school student and a 17-| = 
‘year-old boy — were ~~ 
with grand larceny. 

The $1550 represented part! 
of the\ife savings of a 63-year-' 
old retired construction work-| 
er at whose home one of the| 


boys lived, police said. 
Juvenile squad officers sid iA 
the three boys paid out $300 
Sunday to an automobile sales-| 

man for a European-make) 
sports cafwwhich they were to! 
pick up yeS\erday in La Piata,! 
id. 


areroug 
yitrer™ 


SPECIAL OFFER! 


MARTINI” 
JUST LEAVE IT TO US! 


LESSONS 
make you s confident, 


| 


you never danced «6 step 
Youll have fun 
learning too—so come 
im today 


To cover the theft of the| 
money, taken from a Gresser 
drawer, the youths ransacked | 
the victim's home to make it ap- 
pear to be the ork of a house- WASHINGTON YEAR) 
breaker, Caulderwoor and Lon- JO} N MARTINIS DANCE CLUB’ 
go reported. | $1.25 PER SESSION 
When the 17-year-old boy re- 502 13th St. N.W. = EX. 3.4444 
turned to the scene of the 404 12th St. N.W. WA. 6-0856) 
theft yesterday to join the Hours: 11 AM-10 P.M. © Air Cond. 
lother two youths for the trip’ 
to. La Plata, he was met 


housebreaking,” 
thorities said. 

The 17-year-old broke down 
under questioning and the 
other two boys admitted their 
parts when confronted with 
the story he told, police re- 
ported. | 

Caulderwood and Longo said 
$850 was recovered, $500 of 
which the grand-nephew had in 
his pockets. The $300 the boys 
had’ paid out for the sports car 
also was recovered, along with 
$50 another youth had in & 
his pockets. 

Police said the boys told them 
they had spent $700 playing pin-| 
ball’ machines, buying ex- 
pensive riding equipment, rent-' 
ing riding horses and purchas- 
ing clothing. 

The boys said they had 
bought three bullwhips at $26 
each, three $42 leather jackets 
and three $9 Italian stilettos. 
Police turned the youths over 


juvenile au- 
WHILE 
PAST StERvVvice 


o Photo Posters 


ENLARG 


153 
SPRING: & 


two months of medical treat- 
ment there. 


to their parents pending Juve- 
nile Court action. 


— pee =p ee ee ee ee oh 


An attractive department 
store saleswoman, who police 
say garnered as much as $4000 
by signing fictitious names to) 
cash refund slips, was arrested 
lyesterday .and charged with 


forgery. 

Mrs. Elizabeth Horak Hare, 
35, a divorcee who lives at 3000 
39th st. nw., made her mistake 
by forging one genuine hame— 

that of her pg ogg 2 a 
Detective; . 
Sgt. Carl L. basen of the 
check and fraud squad. 


| 


OF THE STARS 


* 


Saleswoman Charged 
With $4000 Forgery 


Sizes 6-13 


DANCING 


ne 


EMENTS 


internations| News 


Joe and Gina 
Vacationing Joe DiMaggio, former baseball player, visits 


Gina Lollobrigida, in Paris, 
“Trapeze.” On hahd for an 
_ Clipper is a circus chimp. 


2 Youths Get Year in Jail 
In Milk Vending Thefts 


PEAR $400 was fre- 
ported stolen from some 30 au- 
tomatic milk vending machines 
in Alexandria and Fairfax 
Counties. Damage to the ma- 
chines was estimated at $1000. 
The frst offense was reported 
in April of this year. 

Edward Ragland, 18, of Char- 
lottesville, Va., arrested on Aug. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
a Tuesday, August 30, 1955 a 


' 
' 


’ 


23 as a participant in some of! 


the thefts, denied all charges.’ 
His trial began yesterday and 
was continued until Friday. 
Four Alexandria juveniles, one 
14 and three 17-yearolds, will 
be tried in Juvenile Court on 
Sept. 6 Trial Justice John A. 
Rothrock passed sentence on 
Goolsby and Fitzgerald. 


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Officials at the Julius Gar- 
finckel & Co. store where she 
worked became suspicious. The 
‘supervisor was in New England 
(on vacation at the time, Hayden | 
said. 

For two years, Hayden said, 


IMPORTED 


6 .. "10" 


“NECKWEAR | 


Values 
up to 
$6.00 


98 


each 


$ 


Mrs. Hare had been forging 
fictitious names on the slips, 
with which customers can get 
eash refunds for merchandise 
purchased at the store. 

Mrs. Hare was freed in $1000 
bond for arraignment are m. 
today in Municipal Court. 


Na 


Custom 


1416 
H St. N.W. 


For hand honed: English and 
Domestic shoes of distinction 


J. M. Stein & Cu. 


ME. 
8-5445 


Tailors 


Lane Airs Transit Stand 
District Commissioner tal Transit out of business here 
Thomas A, Lane yesterday de- next August 14. 
clared there is “general agree-| The proposal for a coopera. 
ment that local ownership” of tive transit system, with thou- 
a successor company to Capital’ sands of Washington area resi- 
Transit would be a “good dents as stockholders, was 
thing.” |made the past weekend by 
But in commenting on a pro. ‘Gregory Hankin, a former Dis- 
posal for a locally-controlied trict Public Utilities Commis- 
cooperative transit operation, sioner. Area residents will 
Gen. Lane noted it also must meet at 8 p. m. Thursday in 
be “well financed and well the Community Room of The 
managed.” | Washington Post and Times 
Therefore, he said, the Public Herald to explore the possibil- 


Utilities Commission will give %°% Such Hayes, PUC 


equal consideration to both lo- chairman, has said the commis- 
cal and out-f-town interests sion “is open to any sugges 
willing to provide all-bus serv-|tions which are in ‘the publie 
ice. Congress has ordered Capi- interest.” 


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-THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
od Tuesday, August 30, 1955 eee 


= 


rLIVINGSTON’S Around the World 
wel ifor me B. 
ages New Morocco Regime Near 


PARIS, Aug. 29 w—France | tionalist former sultan, Moham-* *Pierre Koenig and Justice Min- 


today decided to set up a new med Ben Youssef, be allowed to ister Robert Schuman. 


, Reuther Proposes The “committee of five” re} > ~ 
Moroccan government within) move from exile in Madagas- po ported to the eabinet yesterday| 


wee ithe next two weeks, with or car to France, close to the Mediator Role for U. S.'\ and today on its- con tions| 

= ~=6d| without the nationalist Istiqlal|scene? Will Gilbert Grandval,; ‘at Aix les Bains. July said all) "| 

' | party. Efforts to get the Istiqlal|highly unpopular with con-| _ PARIS, Aug. 29 # — CIO (cabinet ministers had+indorsed| 

to participate will continue. | servative French settlers in Mo- President Walter P. Reuther Faure's general Moroccan pol-} © 

Pierre July, Minister for Tu-|rocto, be replaced as resident today suggested a mediator icy and authorized further talks | 

nisian and Moroccan Affairs, general? If so, when? | role for the United States in with the nationalists. ) 

made this announcement fo | (The New York Herald Trib- the French North African Recalling that Faure's origi-| 

™ |news conference after a pro-| une News Service reported that) erisis and sai@ military aid 4) program called for the for- 

HEA RTERS longed cabinet discussion of | Morocco lost its second French should be given neither side. = mation of a representative Mo- Gates reee 
DQUA Morocean policy which began residentgeneral in less than He said the United States -oecan government by Sept. 12,| not sil es ts 


FOR ALL UNIFORMS Sunday afternoon and ended two months yesterday when the Should use its good offices juiy caid: | 
anv lot. Oe Gomane i this afternoon. A recess was French Government secretly ac- te help solve the problem “F have every reason to think, Tesidemt general in Tunisia, 
DISPLAYING THIS Seat |i taken for a night's sleep. ‘cepted the resignation of Gil. over the conference table ihat as a result of the govern-| is expected te succeed Gil- 

=X July was unable to answer) bert Grandval. and that the French-Tunisian ment's deliberations this objec-| bert. Grandval as resident 

7] ‘some of the questions which) (The announcement will mot accords point the way te & ‘ive will be attained within the general of Morocco. 

. g [ithe French public has been ask-'|be made until Grandval’s suc- solution in Morecee and Al- prescribed time limit.” 

ling since the turbulent Moroc-| cessor arrives here, probably on seria. France has granted When questioned about the 

‘can situation entered the ne-| Thursday. He is expected to be Tunisia internal autonomy, Istiqlal, the largest nationalist; An Istiqlal spokesman said 

|gotiation stage last week in Gen. Pierre Boyer de la Tour, | group, July replied that France|that if the present sultan is 

Pye, PA AS PRN Aix les Bains. These included:|now resident-general in Tu- [wants the new Moroccan gov- “sil 

Unilorm “aa Civilian Outfitters | Will the present Sultan, Mo-/nisia.) : mier Edgar Faure's “committee | ernment to be as representative removed before Sept. 12, _ 

906-08 7th St. N.W. ‘hammed Ben Moulay Arafa,an| These were questions left of five.” which included Faure,'as possible. July gave no date |Our difficulties can be solved. 

| NA, &-4312 unpopular figurehead, be re-\unsettled after a week of talks July, Foreign Minister Antoine for a new contact with Istiqlal|Ben Arafa said last week he 


OPEN THURS., 9-9 moved? When will the pro-na- with Moroccan leaders by Pre-'Pinay, Defense Minister Gen, leaders. | will not leave the throne. 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
_ Tuesday, August 30, 1955 5 


| Wiley Cautions |” 
On Reds’ Offers) 


bias : 
HELSINKI, Finland, Aug. 29! past year the United States had} 
American Senator Alexander|reduced its own armed forces) 
Wiley (R-Wis.) warned today/°Y some 600,000 men; without 
the flurry of propaganda that, 
that in the coming months the ne said, had aceompenied the}. 
West should Soviet announcement. 
Another United States dele- 
gate, Sen. William A. Purtell 
(R-Conn.) said that strength 
“cannot guarantee peace, but it 
is an essential prerequisite.” 
A. third American, Rep. Ken- 
neth B. Keating (R-N. Y.) said 
the “acid test” of Russia's sin- 
cerity will be her reaction * 
President Eisenhower's offer in 


here, declared : 

that for 10 _ Geneva to exchange military 

yoore “the Se: wuey blueprints with the Soviet and 123.00 table (30x48”") and 
permit ae inspections of the ° 

—,- reason to be suspi-|two nations’ armed might. 4 side chairs. P ink, aqua, 


. ' Ss 
. The Union is an international verdi green 9S 3 
He added that “our own in-| deliberative body composed of 69 ec al Ur cha eC 
terests require that we be skep- parliamentary representatives S I S 
tical of the motivation of 4 from member nations. 
gime famous for; The organization passed a 


totalitarian re 
the agility of its diplomacy and resolution that declared the EARLY BIRD SPECIAL 


unrestrained by responsibility maintenance of peaceful coex- 

to a free and informed elec- istence “requires the loyal ob- , 95 

torate.”. | servance by all governments of 63.00 spring base chairs, tufted 29 
seats and backs. 


A 23-man Russian delegation, the rules of international law,” 
headed by N. A. Mikhailov, as well as “mutual respect for 
Minister of Culture, heard the territorial integrity, sover- W&L—Furniture, 6th Floor, 
Wiley say he was not impressed eignty and equality of each Washington store only 


by the recent Russian state-/country, reunuciation of all in- 
ment they are reducing*their terference in the interna] af- ' 
armed forces by 640.000 men. fairs of other countries, and 


He added that during the nonaggression.” 


if in regular stock would be much more 


Egypt Shifts Cabinet; 


Sudan Calls Plebiscite 18.00 square 18” lamp * —— iron furniture and aa — bumperettes cushion glass 


table. Verdi green 
Reuters 


CAIRO, Aug. 29—The marr Ee esopinaines or union with or pink, 12* @ Bonderized finish . . . resists rust. @ Mail and telephone orders accepted. 
tian government underwent a . 
here today| Vevglopments in the Sudan @ Glass tops of 3/16” demi-plate, 
surprise reshuffle here Yiwere believed to be behind the seamed edges. @ Sorry, no future deliveries. 


as the sprawling Sudan terri-\repiacement of Salem, whose 


tery south of Egypt decided to Sudan policy now is believed 
settle its future status by a ~ — “a oo ae ee EARLY BIRD SPECIAL W&L—Furniture, 6th Floor . . . also Chevy Chase 
| Sypts rulers. . P 
plebiscite. | striven to promote Sudanese 16.50 to 27.50 arm and side 9S 
It was announced tonight\union with Egypt, and Salem chairs. Mesh or slip seats. nate ee ; ar oy yee, ‘ 
that Maj. Salah Salem, leading has been chief Egyptian spokes- ‘t. age Pg ge SR | ae | ~ | 
member of Egypt's government man in the campaign. W&L—Furniture, 6th Floor, L . pee ae ; alin 
and ruling army clique, had) The withdrawal of the major. Washington store only : 149.00 table (30 x 48” glass 
been granted a leave of absence probably Egypt's most prom- 2 : top) and 4 side chairs. Mesh 
from his post of Minister of Na-|inent leader behind Nasser, co- | 1 seats, knife edge pads. Verdi 


tional Guidance and Sudan Af- incided with a sharp change in | 
fairs. His place was taken by the unfavorable tone the gov- —— 7 .—— - ., | green or white 
Premier Gamal Abdel Nasser. ernment - controlled Egyptian ° i\~ a | ais : ened See 
The announcement coincided radio and press has shown late- __« = cede ie 
with the news that the Sudan-|ly toward the Sudan regime. a ; , 
ese Parliament today voted for) An intense tampaign against : > e* he ote 4 eal . 
XL “ . aes : ‘ 


a nation-wide plebiscite to de-/Sudanese Premier Ismail el 
cide the future of the vast ter- Azhary died down almost over- 
ritory. ruled jointly for more/night, and there was not a) 
than SO years by Britain and word of criticism against him 
Egypt and now headed either! today. | 


: 19.00 round 21” cocktail 
ent table. Verdi green 


Britain Flies New Arms or pink. 12* 109.00 table (28 x 48” glass 


To Cyprus as Talks Open 


seats. Black or white finish. 
» © Rey a 4 ; 


’ 

LONDON, Aug. 20—Britain the outset of the talks. De 
has flown a new supply of arms/marids by Greek Cypriots for i. 
and ammunition to Cyprus, it) ¥™on with Greece are a major ‘ 
was disclosed today as 3-power oe for the conference. 27 SO tea wagon with 

reece backs the demand by ° ° 
talks opened her> on the future the Greek Cypriot leaders for marbleized tile top. 
of the troubled British island full selfdetermination. About : . 
colony. ‘80 per cent of the population Black only. 19° 

In Nicosia, the Cyprus capi-' of Cyprus are Greeks and satis 
tal, a British army spokesman faction of this demand would 
said the 4000 troops based on'almost certainly lead to Greek 
the island would be adequate | sovereignty over the island. 
for “any emergency that may) Turkey, which ceded Cyprus 
arise.” He added that plans are to Britain in 1923 and speaks 
ready to impose an island-wide for the Turkish minority—rep 
curfew, if necessary. resenting nearly one-fifth of the 

Left-wing leaders in Cyprus! island's 500,000 inhabitants— 
have described the London|has rejected the self-determina- 


talks as “a trap to strangle | tion demand in advance, but , 2 - - 7 ; \\ peg. 
Cypriot aspirctions for seif-|indicated she would claim sov- 15.00 nest of three “ Cade eh | > | Pe: Ah sie \ ee 


| 
| 
| 


determination.” jereignty over the island if this : 
Diplomatic quarters here said: were renounced by Britain. tables. Pompeian : 
the Foreign Ministers of Brit-| The London talks, being held or pink. Q* Be clits: 4 
ain, Greece and Turkey, meet-'in secret, are expected to last ‘ ! a | 
ing in London to negotiate on| about two weeks. The first ' _ ; = , 161.00. table (30 x 60” glass 
the future status of Cyprus,|“business” session will be held : ; » top), | arm chair and 5 side 
faced virtual deadlock today at|/Tuesday. British Foreign Sec-) . { <—— chairs. Slip seats. .White or 
‘retary Harold Macmillan is ex- 4 < | Apa pompeian 79.95 


| pected to open the proceedings . , 
iwith a review of the status of 203.00 glass top (30 * 60 table, 4 side 
chairs, 2 arm chairs. Verdi green, white. 


wee German | 139.95 


. a |) 18.00 occasional table; verdi green, pink. 
Strikers Go . meee Pa 


Back to Jobs |SHOP-AND PARK FREE} 1209 <<! we: wi gum, pink. -— Tepiece living room group 


Routers DOWNTOWN 65.00 center section of 3-piece sofa, tufted s i 
BONN, Aug. 23—Ten thou- back, innerspring seat; pink. 49.50 ) or 49 5) 198” 
a th " “¥ coaay et the Hen 70.00 matching left or right section to above es : | pe | ‘ 
on the jo y per 
schel locomotiye and truck 3-piece sofa. Each, 49.50 
plant in Kassel, ending a six- 75.00 matching club chair. 49.50 


~~ Oye ge pp elouee care : 170.00 three-seat sofa, tufted back, inner- i! a TE | 
The industrial picture also spring seat; pink. 107.50 Pr. | a en aa spring seats, tufted backs. In- 


b : , : . , 
wae om ~af pertially - 130.00 loveseat to match 3-seat sofa. 89.50 ~ » ee cludes 3-piece sectional sofa, 


sumed at two leading West ; — : | 
German shipyards that dis Tables at \ Price ... Glass Tops * ~~ club chair, corner table, lamp 
missed their staffs last week st a ' \ sede “camoblait Gables 
are Se —s Te 45.50 dining 30 x 42” table, black. 22.50 ba rh... 

rms — APs 
the pth owen , aweed How-| jam 50.00 round umbrella table, white. 19.95 


aldt and the privately owned F _ s , 
Stuelcken yards—said they 55.00 dining 30 x 48” table, black. 22.50 


would reemploy most of the 40.00 round 30” table, black. 19.95 : 
og le: gy hg = MB ve 30.00 round 24” table, black. 1800 ks EARLY BIRD SPECIALS 


atrike. i alee hee re 32.50 rouhd 30” table, black. 16.25 . 

lesteré, agitators. ond oes : 40.00 round 30” table, black. 16.95 VERE. | | ] ao - Ae a “0 side g» 

doubtful elements’—less than . | e chairs. Mesh or slip seats. 

5 per cent of ‘the total work + ae Kary pe eas Bice: at p 

ers—would no en : ova x " din abie, white. ’ | , , 

on Ee tems ee peers ; ng 22 59 | a a knife edge chair cushions. 1” 
Steet” of +000 workers at , -57.00 dining 30 x 48” table, pompeian. 21.95 ~— | eta hehe a , 

ldt wh ived written . V?. _ o : L—Furniture, 6t r, Washing store only 

ere ig to ‘return to. work 45.50 dining 28 x 48” table, verdi ae ¥ 

took up their tools again this | 

aE eal anes tein . 85.00 dining 32 x 64” table, coral. 39.50 

tions to most of its other 7300 105.00 dining 32 x 64” table, coral, 49.50 

See ee Seen 40.00 dining 28 x 48” table, pompeian. 19.50 

Strong. police cordons in 57.00 dining 30 x 42” table, white. 22.50 ea : ee. 

front of the Howsldt gates in- siting? a ain me sly ornate Use our convenient Deferred Payment Plan on Homefurnishings 

wetncoe i aang lt toe oe y ofl --Furniture, ay evy Ch purchases of 25.00 or more. Just 10% down and the balance in 


ter unhindered this morning. Av ) | 
| budgeted monthly installments. (Minimum down payment 5.00) 


26 Dead in Flood if 


HONGKONG, Aug. 20 i | 
reed todey, Dringing to 26 the|22S Stives ond Offices Inve You === —_—— —emaeme = WHEN AND WHERE TO SHOP AT WOODIES 
’ ’ 


that i ee me 2 group of ge tg Ledstiens| @ CHEVY cise: Wiscansia & Western Aves., OL. 4-7608 @ WASHINGTON: 10th, Ith, F end 6 Streets .N.W., District 71-5300 *@ ALEXANDRIA: 615 North Weshington St., King 8-1000 

picnicking Chinese schoolchil- 9:30 te 6 dally except Thursdays ond Frideys, 12:30 te 9 9:30 to 6 daily except Thursdeys, 12:30 te 9 : 9:30 to 6 deily except Thursdoys end Frideys, 12:30 to 9 

Tervitzries village of Taipokow.| Alii NN AliiaANN dina OLEATE TE Oe ae si ens 

Territories village of Taipokow. . — —— _ — ee scectamt —- — - — 
- Y. ) ee ‘ 


? 


- 


Wrought iron black frames, 
coral cotton cushions. I[nner- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERA 
c & Tuesday, August 30, 1955 ° 


Se 


Misses’ Blouses 


Irregs., firsts of Misses’ blouses in 


Immigrant Flow ir detale Assorted color Sty 32:38 


‘] 
Tots’ Dungarees | | 


Steady, U.S. Says'= 0.27" "1 


Tets’ Undershirts 


Guiecs Irregs. of strongly knit cotton YJ for sy 


, Refugee Administrator Pierce asked Congress to change the Per RE,” <0. 6. 
‘ rety said yesterday law to make it pessible for 

United States is now admitting agencies, rather than individu. Tot Boys’ Briefs 
a rather steady flow” of im- als, to serve as sponsors. sites 
migrants under | Gerety said 46,709 visas hed| uae” ——e — 2 for sd | 


By Louis Cassels 


the controver- : been issued under the Refugee! briefs. 
ow refugee re- — ~ ye Act through last week, cary aun hatbag 
program. and approximately 35,000 of ’ 

He added, these people had arrived in the Tots’ Dresses 
however, that United States. An additional) irregs., firsts, cotton dresses, ‘ 
he cannot 88,798 applications were being i Bae 2 for | 
guarantee that | processed. The law went into)” *Y'™* ° '° 


on Dec. 31, 1956. 

“The presence rate of ad-) 
missions won't fill the 209,000 M ember Out 
quota by the end of 1956 but 


the rate is going up,” Gerety [7 Argentina 


the full quota effect at the start of 1954, and 
authorized un- slightly more than half of its) MOts’ Pajamas & Sleepers 
der the special life has expired. 
1954 immigra- 2 ; irregs., firsts of cotton flannel pajamas, sd | 
tion law will | some cotton knits. | to 8. 
be cs," Gory | 8th Cabinet 
the time the program expires Tots’ Dresses 
irregs., firsts of latest fall styles for sd | 
school. Cottons and nylons. | to 6x. 
’ , 
said in an interview. Tots Overalls, Longies 
He said meeting the goal de-'* , 
pends in part on finding enough| _ — rie = a et sd | 
Americans who are willing to) BUENOS AIRES, Aug. 29 °v@r#!ls, longies. 3 to 8. 
serve as sponsors for refugees. President Juan D. Peroh today | 
The law requires such spon-\accepted the resignation of Lots’ Training Pants 


sorship to make sure the new one of his closest advisers, Paul | 
arrivals have a job waiting for Mende, the Secretary for Tech. | ee Bon Reg ke » prs. sd | 


them. nical Affairs, and a inted 

Gerety, 4l-yearold Connecti-| Pedro Yesari in his Boa Pn ee ne 
cut lawyer, took charge of the| Mende is the eighth Cabinet Tots’ 
program last June after the Minister to lose his job since’! 
ouster of Edward J. Corsi.) the unsuccessful revolt of | 'rregs., firsts of elastic beck ‘ s 
prominent New York Republi- June 16, which resulted in the @divstable slacks. Sizes 3 fo 2 | 
can. Corsi charged that his su-/immediate removal of the © ited quantity. 
perior, Scott McLeod, State De-- Navy Minister, Rear Admiral 
partment security chief, was Anibal Olivieri. ‘ ‘Tets’ Skirts 
“sabotaging” the program. | Later reshuffles affected the 

Asked if he had experienced Ministries of the Interior, Ed. | Plested Orion and rayon, 
any difficulties along the lines ucation, Agriculture, Trans checks. 3 to 6x 
Corsi complained about, Gerety)| port, Information and Foreign | 
said he feels “the State De-| Affairs. Tet Girls’ Slips 


Rayon Slacks 


plaid or sd | 
partment and everybody in it! Mende, a 37-year-old physi- 
is trying wholeheartedly to cian, was regarded as a key/| 'rregs., perfects of cotton oF fer 8 
make this program work.” (planner of several Peronista | ny!on slips with built up shoul- y 2 | 
Gerety said many Americans) programs. ders. Sizes | to 8 in group 
who are able and willing to) He was one of an “inner cab-| 
provide jobs for refugees have inet” or top advisers Peron|( Tots’ Petticoats 
‘been reluctant to sign up as| formed last year. His depart- 
‘sponsors because they fear it ure leaves the President with | Flashing can-can styles with 3 tiers of 
means committing themselves|only three of his former top | ruffles Rayon taffeta. 4 to 8. 
support a refugee and his aides. 


| 
ily indefinitely. | Yesarl, who replaces Mende, , 
Ae he said, sponsors is an almost unknown new.| Girls Blouses 


t have to sign any such Comer. He was head of the re- | Several styles with short sleeves. Plaids, 
k check. There are several| search department of the Cen- 


charitable organizations, in- ‘ra! Bank. 
ing the National Catholic) 


solids, checks, stripes, 7-14. 


, 
are Conference, Church! (+9 cil of Moose Girls’ Sweaters 
ld Service, Lutheran World ncl 00 irreg., firsts of woo! slipovers. Light or $ 
ration. and Baptist World| . | ft 
ce, which stand ready to| )pens Convention |** ee Limited quantity. 
rwrite an individual spon-| ; 
pledge. __ PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 29 © Girls’ Slips 
f you can give a refugee Gov. George M. Leader wel-| P : nm 
b—on a-farm, in a factory, comed members of the Loyal!) a ah wee c. —- a » for vd | 
store, Or in your home as\Order of Moose today in an)" "s veng a ae — 
mestic—you can be.a spon-|address before the Supreme) *"* >*** '¥ © °° 
” Gerety sald. “All you have Council convening here for its ° 
om in touch with.ene,67th,annual corivention. Teen Girls Slips 
the voluntary agencies that; Ceremonies included presen-| jrreqs firsts of assorted styles. Lace 2 | 


are helping to resettle refu.tation of- the Moose Distin- 
gees, and they will tell you how, — agg we — y Knee! 
you ¢anh act as a spensor with-| James : . ‘ 
out taking on an unlimited lia.| States Air Force. Girls’ Panties : 

| The general, meeting broke | |_,¢... sists of Cotten panties. 3 pa. $9 


eyelet trims. 10 to 16. 


bility.” ‘ ' 
President Eisenhower hag UP into panel discussion after 


| eH a pape 
U.S. Firms 

Close in Seou 
Tax Protest 


Highlights of the five-day meet--Girls’ Pajamas 
ing will be talk Tuesday by! A 
David MeDonald, president of} ''"¢0*. firsts of pajamas in cottor crepe, od | 
the United Steelworkers of| flannel. Assorted colors. Broken’ sizes. 
America (CIO), and the annual | 

SEOUL, Aug. 29 *.—Some 

50 American business firms in 

Seoul closed shop today in a 

protest against what they call 

“exorbitant taxes” levied by 


memorial address by Sen. Mat-| , teens’ 
thew M. Neely (D-W. Va.) »: | iris Sub us’ Dresses 

the South Korean government. 

Government officials denied 


ctosing ceremonies Thursday. persie firsts of assorted styles im solid sd | 
the taxes are exorbitant. 


colors, plaids. 7 to 12. 
The American Chamber of 
Commerce in Korea com- 
ined one United States bus 
if@ssman was refused an exit 
rmit on the ground that he 
ad not paid $1180 in taxes. 
A Chamber spokesman said 
could not say how long the 
utdown would continue. 
e British and European 
s also closed. 
tim Man Ki, chief of the In- 
rnal Revenue Bureau, Fi- 
ce Ministry, said: “There is 
hing unusual about our tax- 
American businessmen. We 
treating them the same way 
treat Korean Businessmen 
any other foreign na- 
pnals. es 


~ 
- al 
aA Ss 


A Chamber spokesman had 

lid South Korea is not taxing 

em but on volume of bus- 
ss. 


Featured ot SAFEWAY 


a 
owt OO eee ewe... 
-_ _— «eee oe ~ @ 


SUPPOSE I HAVE AN ACCi- 
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POLICY. WOULO I STILL BE 
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On Sale Wednesday at 9:30 A.M. 


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* 


FREE: WIN A BOY’S BICYCLE FREE! 


Simply stop in Lansburgh’s 
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TOT BOYS’ DEPARTMENT for the Junior Bicycle. 


Kids, you may win a free bike! 


(Wediiteiiuii 


Irregs. of 
Higher Priced 


Children’s 


°° 


Oxfords, straps and sed- 
die shoes with durable 
compeositien soles. 


Brown, red, tan. Sizes 


8% to 3 in group. 


Girls’ Play Shorts 

ieregs., firsts of denim play Ss 
shorts with fancy trims. D ons lI 
Girls’ Blouses | 

! , fi cotton blouses, 

many ityles. Sines 7-14, Lim: oy tor SB 
ited quantity. 

Girls’ Dungarees 

Irregs., firsts of denim dungarees, some ~ 
with plaid trim. ] 
Girls’ Skirts 
| , firsts of and pleated 
ag swing style 2 | 


irts. Wools, rayons, cottons, Sizes 
7 to 14, 


Girls’ Cotten Anklets 
peste ete A, kd | 
Sizes 6 to 10% in group. 


Children’s Umbrellas 
irregs., firsts, umbrellas in bright popu 7 
fer ploide, colids. Plastic hendica, .- 


Scheel Bags 
School bags in cloth and plastic. Some $s] 
have separate lunch containers, 


Beys’ Flannel Shirts 
Cotton flannel long sleeve sports shirts 
in assorted plaids. Washable. Sizes 6-16, 


Boys’ Knit Briefs 


Irregs. of boys’ knit cotton s 
briefs, with elastic waist. Easy 3 for J 
to wash. Sizes, S, M, L. 


Beys’ T Shirts 


1 of fine knit cotten T 

me foe et en T SB toe $I 
Fully washable. Sizes, 5, M, L. ) 
Beys’ Nylen Hose 
Irregs. of boys’ nylon stretch 


hose. One size fits any foot. 
Sizes 7 to 10%. 


Boys’ Cetten Hese 
Irregs. of boys’ cotton hose. 54 prs. od | 


Elastic top. Sizes 714-1014. 


Boys’ Denim Jeans 
Cotten denim jeans with boxer waist, 
tipper fly. Sizes 6 te 10. 


ed | 


+ 


*] 
Beys’ Pole Shirts 
Irregs. of boys’ fine knit cot- s 
ton, long sleeve pole shirts, SB for | 
Crew neck. 6 to 16. 
Beys’ Spert Shirts 
Irregs. of -boys’ cotton broadcloth long 
sleeve sport shirts. Washable. 6 to 14. 


Beys’ Pole Shirts 
Irregs. of knit cotton polo shirts, collar . 
style, long sleeve. Washable. 6 to 16. I 
Boys’ Spert Shirts 

Short sleeve style sports shirts in sturdy Ss 
cotton, Assorted colors. Sizes 6 to 146. ] 
Boys’ Spert Shirts 


Irregs. of better sport shirts . 
with short sleeves. Washable. 2 for ] 
Sizes 6 to 16. , 


*I 


Savings on Companion Events! 


Reg. 3.99 
Lined 


Jackets 


Boys’ cetten poplin 
jackets with cotton flan- 
nel lining. Completely 


washable. Sizes 6 to 16. 


Irregs., Ists 
3.99-6.99 


School 
Pants 


2 un 35 


Regular and. Hollywood 


: 4 
” 
. 
dolce) Ee 6 eee 


waist bands in crease- 
resistant rayon-acetate. 
Some washable. Sires 
6 to 20 in the group. 


NAME *NATIONWIDE*? 


"NATIONWIDE" MEANS 

» WE'RE GROWING. OF 
COURSE, ALL THE PRIV- 
ILEGES AND BENEFITS 
UNDER YOUR PRESENT 
POLICY WILL CONTINUE 
UNDER THE NEW NAME. 


on September lst the name 


(Parm Bureau Insurance of Ohio 
eta * will change to...» 


ATIONWIDE 


NATIONWIDE MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY 
HATIONWIOE MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPARY 
NATIONWIDE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 

HOME OFFICE: COLUMBUS, OHIO 


A 


Irregs., Ists 


Misses’ 
Blouses 


styles in crisp cotton, 
Little Boy collars. ideal 
for the high school 
_ crowd. Assorted colors. 
Sizes 32 to 38. Wash- 
able. 


Regularly 2.99 
Tot Girls’ 


New styles in bright 
plaids, gay prints, solid 
colors, Sizes |! to 6x. 
Sturdy, washable. 


Regularly 
2.99-3.99 


Girls? 
Dresses 


°° 


Back to school in new 
fall designs. Full skirts, 
torso styles, jumper ef- 
fects. Plaids, checks, 
prints. 7-14, ° 


ow 


a 


ry 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES gate x 


ea | i : eee Tuseday, A 
» August 30, 1955 
Helped Oust Front, Educator Says aa 
SECURITY —Fr. Pg. 1 |quest, and asked if she wanted\* . * : ~ | | : 3 Vargo one am pate ey a no : 
to return to work (without re- i r of a Czarist family, enemies 
the security question could be ferring to-the unresolved secu al me pe ohn OS ‘i ‘ 


sao 7 rity matter). : 

April 7, 1954, she received go charged that he was put 
| The Waxers moved back to under State ‘Department pres- 

from the regional Civil Service aed. : 

Detroit. On July 30, 1955, she ah sure tactics akin to “Stalinism 
oftice the charge that she had 3 and Hitlerism” to try to force 
“close and continuing” associa-|S*™t nother inquiry to Ft. a Ay : ry 

a g een Her resty @ée the rather ae | him out of his last job as build- 
tion with a person who + aor aay: RP Ores ing superintendent at the Unit- 
belonged to the Progressive apologetic letter of August 15 eS WOe te aes ed States embassy at Havana. 
Party of Michigan, and who|i® which the Army said it re- ia: ae Sue Department officials, he said, 

- gretted the inconvenience ee ™ hime ge at warned him he would be forced 
corresponded with groups listed '', her. * > ee its ta out of his job and he finally 
as subversive. Sen. Frank Carlson (R-Kans.), Ms; ; eae ar) was, with the “RIF” notice. 
Mrs. Waxer replied she ee Broom # ——— PB . mes . ted Rae sta” | | ee H. Pollitt, Washington 
knew no one like that, ‘Subcommittee, note at the _ eo: we ARS attorney who said he has han- 
sted it was a cane oti AEMY had offered Mrs. Waxer aie. . oll ey died 45 to 50 loyalty-security 
— , |some Kind of a job in the in aie” ky | so awe |cases, cited, without names, a 
error or mistaken identity. terim. She said that was true, a ; . Sap case in which &A woman was 
Four months passed, she said.'hyt she wanted the security . -) |restored to duty only after a 
and she wrote Civil Service|issue resolved before continu- — ' tities / %) |congressman urged her agency 
‘ing work. Le neat oe =6jhead to read the case record. 
Subcommittee attorney Paul | of - © Pollitt offered a number of 
E. Hadlick said, “The suspicion’ ye Saas |reeommendations for the pro- 
we have, is that they have been | a grams, one of which would re. 
holding up action on Mrs. / ¢ “ ‘quire each agency head to write 
Waxer because they have been | i la “decision” in each case. Pol. 
so damn diligent on Mr.) o> litt said that could be done 
Waxer.” ,~ : ‘without names, and would as- 
Sanford Waxer, whois 27, sure closer scrutiny of cases. 
testfied that in that period he’ Snternetiona! Mewes . 


was receiving very high effici- ' . . 
ency ratings, but was passed Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Waxer were the lead-off witnesses at i; rench Tourists 
up for promotions, without) the investigation into controversial security cases. | 


Vargo explanation. i Se} ty —_ . 
At the completion of two fa | res Arrive in Russia 
that she was undergoing “frus-| years’ service in May, 1955, "¢ had visited one of the er, “and I believe it to be true, 
¢ration, concern and uncer-|Waxer said, he was told that couples, and saw “9g eg you have no connection with) LENINGRAD, Aug. 29 # 
tainty.” this discharge would show, Couple about “10 or 15 min- any Communists. If they wait-| The Polish liner Batory arrived| 

November 10, 1954, she was|“Character of separation—to Utes.” He said that his brother- ed two years to clear this “P;|tonight with 760 French tour-| o fr tl F * af 4 4 / / | \ \ \ \ — 


informed the case was sént to termined.” He said he i®-law, who married Waxer's they have been dilatory ... 
ee : sister, was “absolutely not” a certainly disagree with such 'Sts who will make a six-week 


Sevicee be Worhingee nt Stl was denied mustering-out pay Conn usiet, bat a United Autetacics” ct he Soviet Union. | FRESHLY CUT, U. $. CHOICE, ARMOUR STAR OR SWIFT'S PREMIUM 


Review in Washington. d other benefits. 
On Jan. 28. the CSC EN August 3, he said, after Mobile Union official who In another case, Joseph Earl) The tourists sang the Mar-| 


office told Mrs. Waxer her file » as out of active service Signed .non - Communist affi- Vargo testified he served 20 seillaise and shouted * ‘Vive la! . : 
had been sent to Washington aie enantinn. he received a let- @vits. ‘years in the Navy. and then|france” and “Vive la Russie” | 
“im error.” The decision, she ter of charges from the Army.| The charge about a change worked for the State Depart-\When the vessel steamed into 
was told, was up to the Army. | It alleged he had associated of address form. he said, was ment until 1953 when he was, Port. | 
On April 14, she asked the with two couples described as “a complete fabrication.” Wax- dropped with a “reduction in| In Paris, French officials said 
regional office if the Army leaders in Communist clubs in er said he has asked for a hear- foree” notice tis is the first summer cruise | 
knew that. Four days later, the Detroit: associated with Dr. ing on the charges, which is' Vargo charged that the “RIF” behind the Iron Curtain since 
CSC office replied it had not Kelly: that Waxer’s brother- now scheduled for next month. notice was in reality based on World War IIL. | 
told the Army that, but that in-law was a leader in a Com- Senator Carlson said he the fact that he married a Rus 
“The Department of the Army|munist unit, and that Waxer thought it a “waste of time” for sian in Moscow with United | 
should be aware of its respon- had sent a “change of address” the Subcommittee to hear San- States’ Government permission, 
sibility.” ‘form to an address in New ford Waxer’s case, which is go- while serving there 1940-41. T 
In May, 1955, CSC again told| York where there were four ing to be “determined” by the! He said the State Depart- Special lot. See our Displays 
her it was “powerless to take | Communist “fronts.” Army iment claimed, and he denied. 
action” until the Army acted. | Waxer replied that he never Senator Johnston said he that he could be subjected to RUCKER Mista 
The Army replied only that she associated with persons he disagreed completely. “If your|“pressure” because his wife's - 
was placed on leave at her re-'knew as Communists. He said testimony is true,” he told Wax--mother was still in Russia.'! e905 wueen Bird Jacks 41236 


FANCY YELLOW FREESTONE LEAN, MEATY, RIB END CUT 


TRY THE WHISKEY OF FAMOUS MEN! PEACHES | Pork 
OLD CROW-NOW MILDER. LOWER-PRICED | 3- 25« | 39: 


‘ PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU WED., AUG. 31 


Statesmen, authors, generals and other great leaders of the past enjoyed Old Crow. , MANN‘S CRISP 


Today, “the greatest name in bourbon” is available to you in a lighter, milder, lower-priced 
86 Proof bottling as a companion to the historic 100 Proof Bottled in Bond! Fine! Week ’ ply 
, TO SAVE YOUR GOLD FOOD FAIR REGISTER RECEIPTS 


GOLDEN VALUE BONUS OFFER 5S 9: 


"PACK 


3-PIECE 12 OZ. 
CANNON RED name Scat 
TOWEL SET lS 


ull se beth towel, ’ pagtehine 


\wesh cloth, tringed guest towel / towel; With eoch $5.00 in Gold Food 
Len uneemmmms Pols Register Receipts. 


. aS 2: Oe 6:8 BOO - S-8 6 6 060.28 8: ae 
NOW.TWO GREAT BOTTLINGS! 
86 PROOF 


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America’s great past isreflectedinthe the finest Kentucky whiskey ever put 
words and deeds of such renowned men into glass. You will, too, when you dis- 
as Daniel Webster, Henry Clay and cover the magnificent qualities of Ken- 
Mark Twain. You'll find their names in- tucky pioneer James. Crow’s bourbon. 
scribed on the pages of Old Crow's long First distilled over a century ago, it is 
and glorious history as well. For these available to you today in a lighter, 
were the men of influence, taste and dis- milder 86 Proof bottling as well as in 
crimination who earlyfoundin Old Crow _ the historic 100 Proof Bottled in Bond. 


OLD CROW 
fx 


BOTTLED IN BOND bey cay Srmascet 


tA aso. \ misao 


100 PROOF es 
Vat 
Kentucky Straight a 


vearhon Whee , 
Y Bourbon Whiskey AMERICA’S FAVORITE BLEACH AND HOUSEHOLD DISINFECTANT 


CLOROX © oer cern nc 31: 


| \ nee ELE IE CLE OS oo eS TS eT PS RES nae 


in 4 
DELSEY DOUBLE SOFT 


TOILET 
TISSUE 


HANDY 


fo “7, he Caidies Nene i in Bourbon” ist 


Fag Bein a SOR <li il 


P and G Household Buys! 


CHEER i» 31°) pyz i 31° 
OXYDOL i%. 31°  pREFT We", 64° 
Ivory Snow. 31° TIDE ise . oF: 


na Flakes i 31° FLUFFO 89° 
DIA. SOAP 235 


3 * hone. 
GEN, JOHN HUNT MORGAN WRITES OF OLD CROW 
© 1616 Rockville Pike at Helpine Rd. 18th end Columbie Reed 


The man who later became the leader of the famous Morgan’s Confederate Raiders offers to send 
7 * 3041 Neyler Reed S.£., 5010 New Hempshire Ave. NW, 


Old Crow—“as good as ever went down your throat’’—to Dr. Henry Fox of sgh ing tenga, le » fi Buckinghem, Avington, Ve. 


Z WO On 1 nee lobe Read and N. Pershing Drive 

“From 4 an original letter by General Morgan, written in 1858, on fle with the Old Crow Historical Barcas, i Bercraht, Artingten. Ve. 
. = 4 Willston Shopping 
THE OLD CROW DISTILLERY COMPANY, DIVISION OF NATIONAL DISTILLERS PRODUCTS CORPORATION, FRANKFORT, KENTUCKY 6497 Arlington Bivé. 


’ . 
é . 


4 ae Misco im | | a. | y 


Vv Shopping Contor © Longley Shopping Center 
arp bby A 4, New Alezanérie New Bampehire Ave. & University Lease 


o. 
. 


| Aquino Calls nae ‘Sad’ 
poe fos Salt-Free . 


Melchor 0. Aquino, 40, for-jlectures at the University of 
end meny other salt-free 


; — jleardi Indicted as Liar | 
ft ) | In Holohan Death Probetiz22 st S282 S/he Et 


| ne in Minneapolis last Thurs-| personal services and articles. 
* self an undetermined portion of of ’ cieantpemnninne,” "oe : 
~\small arms fire outside the! clined to elaborate. 
_.. |villa after Holohan’s death to ming’ mayan oe charges 
Se. k by. hostile 4fose from a speaking e 

A ena oes oe So ment in March, 1954, in M 
|" © That Icardi kept himself) *°1? and South Dakota, 
» jan undetermined portion of} .1i. that Aquino had left tome 
Italian lira the mission real- 4 " 


with an estimated $1100 in u 
ized when it sold ten rolls of | paid bills. $ n Un- 


gold coins provided by the 
J |United States Government 10/1,) decane ard. head of 
laid partisan resistance to the PEScMeNy oF Concerts ah 
' |Nazis. 
‘ Icardi will plead innocent his 
jattorneys, Ruggero J. Aldisert 
and Samuel L. Rogers, said ir 
Pittsburgh. 

The 20 Italian witnesses were HATIONWIDE | MEANS 
Seat flown to Rochester, N. Y., where ERE GROWING. OF 
YOUR COMFORT| was closed in ‘the new Uni MEE | indications were, they would be COURSE, ALL THE PRiv- 
form Code of Military ea ea ‘called before a Federal grand ILEGES AND BENEFITS 


which provided that ex-service- “® ury there in the near fut 
men could be court-martialed e. gt ty toy UNDER YOUR PRESENT 
POLICY WILL CONTINUE 


(or a crime they were accused’ of LoDolee. According to law, 
UNDER THE NEW NAME. 


THE WASHINGTON POST pay TIMES HERALD’ 
fay Tuseday, August 30, 1955 


oe 


HOLOHAN—Fr. Pg. 1 \° OP ae . 
no subpena ever was issued to; samme 
ake him do so. 

In July, 1953, the egrer | i 
mittee reported that it had) 
found enough’ evidence to in- 
dict both Americans. The sub- 
committee, however, joined the 
Defense Department in 2 de-| 


‘cision that there was no way 
ito prosecute the men in the’ 
United States. 

A Supreme Court ruling had, 
held that former servicemen. < 
could not be court-martialed for 
crimes committed while on ac- 
tive duty. 

In May, 1951, the loophole, 


SUPPOSE I HAVE AN ACCI- 
DENT UNDER MY PRESENT 
FARM BUREAU INSURANCE 
POLICY. WOULO I STILL BE 
COVERED UNDER THE NEW 


NAME "NATIONWIDE"? 


1512 3439 
Alabama Ave. Benning Road N.E. 


eee Center River Terrace 
ALL STORES AIR-CONDITIONED FO 
PLENTY NTY OF FREE PARKING ar ALL TIMES 


on Se ptember lst the name 
Farm Bureau Insurance of Ohio 


sPfv,. 


’ usll change to... 


ATIONWIDE 


MATIONWIOE MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY 
MATIONWIDE MUTVAL FIRE IhOVRANCE COMPanT 
MATIONWIOR LIFE INOURANCE COMPANY 

HOME OFFICE: COLUMBUS. OnTO 


gate the case in Rochester. 


+ J} lof committing while on active any attual indictment in at 
% . ect But it did not apply retro-| ted ieee LeDolee pote pages le 0 yg 
SMALL-LEAN | | actively. jthe Federal district ir which 
: s| In 1953, an Italian court) ALDO L. ICARDI ithe defendant is “found.” For 
—_— => ge ge E new 1 OF - indicted on perjury charge |that reason a Federal grand 
. \leeamer murder, sentenced| jury was expected to investi- 
~ Be to pag i night of December 6, 1944. The 
an ave 
. would only s jury charged that Holohan died | y } ee 
CHOPS bm ery if a _ of poison and bullet wounds in| Day Picnic 
‘foot on Italian soil, because'a villa bedroom. | Plans were announced yes 
the United States refused to; °® That he and LoDolce drew\terday for the annual Labor 
Tst Cut Center Cut extradite them. cards or tossed a coin to see|Day picnic staged by members 
In its true bill, the grand/who was going to kill Holohan.jof St. Mary's Parish, Fairfax 
‘lgury charged that Icardi lied) © That Ieardi ordered an Ital-|Station, Va. Ham and chicken 
c ¢ when he denied: jan partisan working with the ‘dinners will be served at $1.25 
‘ ® That Holohan was slain in|OSS group to poison Holohan’ §|for adults and 65 cents for chil- 
ithe missions headquarters—jsoup. The partisan was identi--drem. The program includes 
th. th. Villa Castelnuovo, a 22-roomified as Guiseppe Mannini. games with prizes, pony rides 
mansion on Lake Orta—on the} ® That Icardi kept for him-' and cake and handwork sales. 
“BLUE BANNER” 
FULL SLICE Cc 
SWISS STYLE ib. 
BONELESS SMOKED 
6 oz. Vac. Pac. ¢€ 
3 Slices to Pkg. @8. 
AUTH’S SLICED 


Special Produce Values! 


ORIGINAL 
© so-.s. BU. 


abe. 29° 2.49 


GOLDEN RIPE 


CABBAGE ' BANANAS 
| 
POTATOES : 

10 = 25° “irs 


) . : 
| PEACHES 


NEW CRISP 


het 
STOCK UP—EXTRA SPECIAL! 


BENSON’S OVEN READY 


BISCUITS 


READY TO BAKE IN ALUMINUM PAN 


2 wnwn ASS 


CLOROX 
23° 


pkgs. of 10 
biscuits each 


aiaen 
JUG 


Gasoline [oing its Best | 


FILL YOUR FREEZER SPECIAL! 


PEAS 
of 10 oz. 


pkgs. 


Birdseye 


We doubt whether gasoline was ever put td 
more effective use than when it burns in the com- 
bustion chambers of the 1955 Cadillac engine. 


It provides power and eagerness and respon- 
siveness that have no counterpart on the 
world’s highways. 

And how quietly it goes about its work! Even 
at the full legal limit of the road, the car is so 
silent in its operation that you can actually 
hear the gentle ticking of the electric clock. 


And how ¢ffcient gasoline is in a new Cadillac. 
In fact, owners report that a single tankful is 


STerling 3-2600 


SUBURBAN CADILLAC-OLDSMOBILE COMPANY 
Bradley Shopping Center, Bethesda, Md, 


OLiver 6-7700 


usually sufficient to carry this big, luxurious 


car through a full day of normal driving. 
* * ” 


If you haven't yet learned for yourself what 
gasoline can do in the “‘car of cars”, we suggest 
that you come in soon for the most thrilling 
demonstration in your motoring experience. 


And after you have returned from your 
demonstration drive, we hope that you .will 
remain to hear some very special news about 
cost and delivery. * 


You will find, for insta...., that you can now 


become the owner of a new Cadillac after the 
shortest waiting period in many, many years. 


And because of our extremely low used-car 
inventory, you will discover that we are in a 
position to give you a surprisingly liberal 
allowance on your present caf, 


You will find, in short, that Cadillac owner- 
ship has never before been as wonderful... or 
as practical... or as imminent as it is today! 


Why not step in soon and see for yourself? 
We think you'll find a combination of favorable 
circumstances that will be difficult to resist! 


CAPITOL CADILLAC-OLDSMOBILE COMPANY 
1222 22nd $t. N.W. 


AKERS OLDSMOBILE-CADILLAC COMPANY 
OVerleok 3-03560 


sf 


Fairlingten Be Center, Alex. Va. 


pate License 795 


y 


a 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES RIRALD 
Tuesday, August 30, 1955 


me ot 
5 "y. 
nee vies SAFEWAY has lined up = 


hs “rx EASY FOODS. 


Take it easy this weekend—by selecting from 
our big line-up of values that make meal-planning 
easier for you. Come in today, get your 
shopping done early. You'll find dozens of 
easy-serve foods, including those in the 
Meat Section and Produce Section. Don’t forget 
| beverages...and work-saving paper plates 
“ and napkins. Enjoy your holiday weekend! © 


. . . stock up on these PICNIC FAVORITES! 


VACUUM PACKED 


~ KINGAN’S | | 
2m 33° VANILLA WAFERS ~*~ oe © Neti teleges 


®@ Plain Bologna 


KINGAN’S | FRENCH’'S MUSTARD : . ®@ Pimento Bologna 


Corned Beef Hash . @ Pickle & Pimento Loaf 


HOT DOG RELISH Weing -.-.----...--...--_- . @ Luxury Loaf or Olive Loaf 
MARSHMALLOWS ~ - m dooce maeaea oa 


: BOILED HAM 
HOLIDAY VALUES Carmen 


ORAGMONT SOFT DRINKS. 2,-. 29¢ POTATO CHIPS =» —— $x 33: BEEF LIVER 


) ite | 2 Ste], Se HI-C GRAPE DRINK — “= 29° SHORT RIBS « t+. > ---------- » 39° 


~ ALLSWEET e200 HI-C PARTY PUNCH — “= 29 PLATE BEEF ~~.» 19° 
Margarine PEPSI-OOLA ----§ ‘Sx 30 STUFFED OLIVES .. “** 3]¢ “sn 


ad ss ROYAL GROWN COLA-—6 98" = CIDER VINEGAR = = —.t 14: Skylark Skylark 


— COCA-COLA t= 39° a 
BLUE BONNET on GRANULATED SUGAR - $* 48° 
Margarine Lh a: 9 vm O° CANTERBURY TEA = — 25 58° ROLLS 


he T-UP reson. 12 30 Het Dosh C 
_2" 35/7 PAR-T-PAK GRAPE 16s PAPER GOODS i ee 


GERBER’S TRU-ADE ORANGE .§ "=" 5Ge 
Baby Food Devestt Required On All Bettios and Coon ~ HUDSON NAPKINS ——~--2% 125 


— 3-29" PICKLE BUYS MARCAL NAPKINS== 225 27 
me oe DORNE CUES Senne 3-29 


“ee Bae ZIPPY FRESH | PAPER PLATES + 
ROCHER Dal SANDWICH BAGS “== .»« 21: 


ZipPY WHOLE 


yimangd KOSHER DILL 7 SODA STRAWS Peveit nee -..-.r'n. 10° 
Tae 35° dalle 2. REYNOLDS FOIL WRAP “2 25: 
, cen PIOKLE CHIPS WAXED PAPER Cui Ree i= 49¢< 


~ WOODBU RY  SANDWI SCOTTOWELS teavier ........) rolls 95° Seldom do you see such pate 


Facial Soap array of fresh fruits as Safeway has right 


— 25: CHEESE SPREAD oe 1% 75° now! Check those listed below for mouth-watering goodness. 


~ WOODBURY CREAM CHEESE ‘it —2 7: 27° Party Pride 


Luscious, Ripe 


Facial Soap CHEE-ZIP SPREAD Bon 45° 
2295: I cuesewnz~——- | (GE CREAM) | 
AJAX SANDWICH SPREAD 5: ¢: 37 Pre aee : C ANT A 10 lj P ES 
pret SANDWICH SPREAD ««»... * 37 , 3 : 
DEVILED HAM us.2 = 35¢ Y2 gal. i) 5 . . These ‘érngrant melocs are 


POTTED MEAT «~~ Y Rent ap) Fn pkg. just the way you want them— Cc 


DEVILED HAM Underweed . te erlang 35° — soca ie the peak of their 
BONED TURKEY ‘vem "2* 318 < i y flavor. 


Chunk TUNA FISH ‘stm ‘2 26° UrISY 


CAKE 0’ THE WEEK p AMB r APPLE $ 3 : 99: 
GRAPE JUICE »« -—-—-2 i= 33: JELLY ROLL | tae ia Califernia — 


RASPBERRIES *=» =z" 29¢ | eee 25: 
STRAWBERRIES »» 2 49° cake 


POT PIES “out ——-.2 t= 49° Reg: 290 


THE WASHINGTON POST id TIMES HERALD 
10 Tuesday, August 30, 1985 


ete 


/EARLY WEEK. 


> % 


FRESH FRUITS & VEGETABLES 
JUMBO (SIZE g's) 


HONEYDEWs, 


each 4 Q: 
PRESH Crisp 


CARROTS 


a 


‘oe 29 


nquet Frozen Beef, Turkey or 


“CHICKEN PIES 


1ONA, NEW 1955 PACK 


Tomatoes 


ENGL !SH STYLE sokies 
Crispo 
VeGeT ABLE SHOR TENING 


dexo 


' HILLSOALE, MALF IGE 


Pineapple 


~ ¢ JANE PARKER 
3 , White Bread 


-, VITALS 


2 = ar 

1 he. 87° 

ae. amie 
o 996 

net 18° 

Hair Tonie ton OO" 


S wrices tm this sdverticoment effective through Wednesday, August 21. 50? 
¥ MENCA'S FOREMOST FOOD RETAILER .. . SINCE 


Market 


per 
at 7120 Arlington Rd. 


AT ELM STREET—BETHESDA 


OPEN ‘tl 9 P.M. wt Sap 


AaB AY THRU oA 


in 1047, 


iW 


LANDY—From Pg. 1 


Mrs. Landy 
Takes Stand 


rected toward. selling the mi- 
grants subscriptinos to the Par- 
ty newspaper, the Daily Work- 
er.” An associate did the cler- 
ical work in the local,” she said. 


“One thing we did do success- 
fully,” Mrs. Landy said, “was 
to get a photographer up from 
the Government to take pic- 
tures of the terrible conditions 
under which the workers lived.” 

In response to one question, 
the woman said, “I am not a 
Communist now.” She added 
that “upon advice of a Rabbi” 
she canceled her subscription to 
the Daily Worker a few days 
ago. Mrs. Landy said she 
“drifted away” from the Party 


Mrs. Landy, who appeared 
without an attorney, said her 
appearance was “like going to 
the dentist. You dread it, but it 


‘didn’t hurt a bit after all.’ 


q 


isured her that 


She said the Committee as. 
“nothing | said 
or did would reflect on my son.” 

Walter. in his office later. said 
Mrs. Landy “was a willing 
worker for the cause,’ Dut was 
no high-level personage. 

“She gave us Oames-——most of 
which we had—and gave an an- 
swer to every question,” Walter 
said. “I haven't the faintest idea 
whether she is now or is not a 
Communist.” 

There are no plans, the Con. 


/gressman said, to recall her 


“That's the end as far as 
we're concerned,” said Thomas 
W. Beale Sr... chief clerk of the 
committee. 

Asked about the pending re 
view of the denial of the com 
mission to 2l-vearold Eugene 
L, andy the Congressman re- 
‘plied, “We were not concerned 
‘with action taken by the Navy 


—that's up to the Navy.” 

Walter and Rep. Gordon M 
Scherer (R-Ohio), alone of the 
nine Committee members, at 
tended yes'erday 

Mrs. Landy appeared with- 
out an attorney, although she 
said she had “consulted” sev 
eral, including Joseph L. Rauh 
Jr.. national chairman of Amer 
icans for Democratic Action 
(ADA) 

A short, plump woman with 
a ready smile, she posed for 
newsreel and television camera. 
men 

Until her son's case gained 
national attention earlier this 


mortth, she lived with her moth-! 


er in obscurity in a two-room 
apartment im Bradley Beach, 
N. J. Mrs. Landy, a widow, sup- 
ported herself and mother by 
workin# xs a handsewer on 
coats and dresses at a clothing 
factory at nearty Belmar. Born 
in Russia, she came here when 
12 

The graying woman said she 
once belonged to the Vege 
larian Party. too 

Her son, Eugene. who was 
graduated this month from the 
Merchant Marine Academy at 
Kings Point, N. Y.. was second 
ranking man in his class. But 
he had to stand aside when his 
classmates were sworn in as 
Naval Reserve ensigns. He now 
is shipping or a coastal tanker 
ard expects to enter Yale Uni 
versity Law School this fall 

Oddly enough, Mrs. Landy 
pointed out, an older son was 
cleared on a security check in 
1951 for work at the Raritan 
(N. J.) Arsenal. Another son 
likewise was cleared, she said 
for work on a radar installation 
in Alaska a few years before 


International News 
Patrick Henry Stamp 


This Patrick Henry stamp will 
be placed on sale at Joplin, 
Me., Oct. 7. The picture was 
reproduced from an original 
painting. 


British Soldier \ 
Finds Wealth in 
Mineral Deposits 


Reuters 

LONDON, Aug. 29 
yearold British soldier; who 
took up amateur geology two 
years ago. has discovered de 
posits of the rare mineral 
beryl, that probably will make 
him a millionaire 

Cpl. William 8B. Harries, 
married to a Chinese girl and 
living in Hongkong, already 
has struck six veins of the 
mineral in the Hongkong area 
One vein about 100 yards long 
is estimated to be worth bde- 
tween $700.000 and S28 mil. 
lions 

Harries’ find was announced 
here by Maj 
of the British «Royal 
Education Corps 
studied geology at & amateur 
under Brewer in Hongkong 
The metal beryllium, which 
is extracted from the mineral. 


A 2% 


Army 


is lighter than aluminum. It) 


is USed in atomic energy pro)- 
ects and heat-resistant. parts in 
airplanes. Beryl sells at $50.- 
000 a ton 


\take 
\ course 


George Brewer 


Harries’ 


Lt. J. E. Powell 
Attending FBI 
Police School 


Detective James F. Powell, 


in charge of the Third Detee- 
tive Inspection District, ecom- 
prising the Fourth, Fifth 
Eleventh and 
Harbor Pre- 
cincts, Degan a 
three - month 
course at the 
FBI ' Police 


‘Training 


School yester- 
day. 

Powell will 
the 
in sci- 
entific crime 
detection 
along with police chiefs and 
officials from throughout the 
United States. 


A native of Chapel 
Tenn., Powell was appointed 
to the Police Department in 


Powell 


Featured of SAFEWAY 


ow would you like to own the hottest- 
| selling Buick in history —for plenty 


léss dollars than ever before this year? 


How would you like to boss a beauty like 


pe EE 


Hill, 


Ulbricht in ea 


. 


BERLIN, re 


Ulbricht, East German 


Premier and Communist 


. 2— w 
+ ones cial East German news agency 


|ADN reported today. 


leader who has been absent 
from the public scene for 2 
months, is in Moscow, the offi- 


“HIGHER PROTEIN TO CALORIE RATIO” 


Daffodil Farm- 


ENRICHED BREAD 


4 Slices Equal 5 Slices of Whole Wheat 


in Complete Protein Content 


history—feel it surge in absolute smoothness 
through the switch-pitch magic of Variable 
Pitch Dynaflow*—and know you got all this 
sizzling action at a far better buy than you 


ever could before? 


Tes all for you, right now, in a profit-sharing 
deal like you've never seen before, because 


there’s never been a year like this. 


the one pictured here — big and broad and 


ride-engineered for solid comfort—and gain 


a bonus in the bargain? 


And how would you like to command a 
hoodful of the highest V8 power in Buick 


————=— WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES ARE BUILT BUICK WILL BUILD THEM 


For Buick today has broken every sales 


Thrill of the year le Buick 


Biggest:-selling Buick in History! 


SUCCESS STORY-with a 
profit-sharing pay-off for you 


You get 2 triple bonus in todeye top-eeling Buick 


record in its history. We've never soared so 
high before — outstripping by far the huge 
success that zoomed Buick into the top three 
of America’s best sellers. 


So we're sharing profits with you — by add- 
ing a big bonus to the extra-long trade-in 
allowances we've been making all year. 


Drop in and see what a whopping big deal 
you can make this very day on the car that’s 
so definitely the thrill and buy of the year, 


*Veriable Pitch Dynaflow is the only Dynaflow Buick builds today. 
It is standard on ROADMASTER, optional at modest extra cost on 


other Serses. 


(Go were beding high, ude -and then same/) 


Rete 


EMERSON & 
PEW and MA Siapeee e 


ORME, INC. 


Di, 7-8100, Washington, B. €. 


OTHO WILLIAMS BUICK 
1710 Geed Hope Reed $.£., LU. 4-7998, Washington. B. ¢.° 


STANLEY H. HORNER, ING. 
1529 14th Street N.W., HO, 2-9200, ee Dd. ¢. 


MARYLAND 
HYATTSVILLE AUTO & SUPPLY CO., IN 


5323 Baltimore Avenue, AP. 7-$200,: 


Myatteville, Md, 


a 
WILLIS BUICK, INC. 
8526 Georgia Avenue. JU. 9-6543, Silver Spring, Md. 


CAITHNESS BUICK, INC. 
1700 Wisconsin Ave., OL. 6-$000, Betheds, Md. 


VIRGINIA 
a 


STEWART BUICK, 


INC. 


1119 Witsen Bivd., JA. 2-5800, Arlington, Ve., License 3860 


PAGE-HUGHES BUICK, INC. 
621 Arlington Bivd. (Rt. 50), Falls Church, Ve. Jt. 3-9700, 
Lie. 535 


TEMPLE MOTOR COMPANY 
1912-14 Diagonal Rd., Ki. 8-4800, Alexandria, Va., Lic. 84 


% 


= 


em 


i 


4 


\Keneipp Decides 


A\ Not to Revoke 


« His Own License 


District Trafic Director 
, George E. Keneipp has decided 
ms to revoke his own driver's 


- 4 = ~& » 
DIRECT h ‘} mudd! | license because of a conviction 
‘67° ‘for reckless driving in Albe- 
COMMUTER 


ee LES * 


SERVICE gerrtnan Cilindeaet he is only 
Convenient Flights 


following the policy of his office | 
not to revoke District permits 

LYNCHBURG 

BLUEFIELD 


unless the offense would result! 
CHARLOTTESVILLE 


‘in revocation in the state where | 
|it takes place. Virginia normal-| 
Call District 7-1800 or Your Travel Agent 
For R ions, Information 


ly doesn’t revoke pefmits on| 
a single conviction for reckless 

driving. 
The District—where a reck- 
less driving charge carries 12 
‘penalty points and revocation 
jat the discretion of the traffic. 
| director — has a reciprocal’ 
a ES Ee s agreement~-with Virginia. ) 
“Our office treats everyone 
alike,” Keneipp said. “It treats 
the traffic director like any one 

slhegastepbaitinatie : else.” 

Cal Keneipp’s attorney, Andrew 
1 RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash. | w Clarke. said he is consider- 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. {ing an appeal of the conviction.’ 


—— 


. . - =” “ 
. . 
x 
i a Fe. 
. q —" 


a new wife-saving offer! . 


° 


Py 


Gerald T. Barnhart, frst man ever te graduate from the 
Freedmen's Hospital School of Nursing, is shown after yes- 
terday's commencement program with Laura Edna Fulker. 


son, president of the class. 


Servel’s newest 8 cu. ft. 
GAS refrigerator 


Hill | 
HAY . 

ity delivered and — 
toe installed for only 


$7.65 


: 
, 
: 
: 


: 
: 
: 

er 

: 

i? 
Te 
;ie 
Dit 

A 
Hh} 


Freedmen’s Graduates 


Told Need for Nurses 


Dorothy D. Houghton, deputy 
director of International Co- 
operation Administration, cited 
the’ urgent need for the con- 
stant recruitment of i pro 
fessional nurses in a commence- 
ment address yesterday ai 
Freedmen's Hospital School of 
Nursing. 

“The grim catastrophe which 
now grips the Nation in the 
flood-swept areas of Penn- 
sylvania, New York, New Jersey 
jand New England makes clear 
ithe urgency.” Mrs. Houghton 
jteld the graduating class of 28 
inurses, which includes the first 


i'male graduate 


supervisors are directing volun- 
leer nurses and volunteer 
workers in administering aid 
to the refugees from the storm 

“Our meeting here today is 
a symbol of the preparation 
which all the nurses of America 
are making for a steadfast and 
continuing protection of the 
sick, the aged, the helpless and 
the needy.” Mrs. Houghton 
said 


~ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
visite Tuesday, August 30, 1955 ll 


Smart Shoppers Shop 


FOOD TOWN “" VALUES! 


Stall Phete 


Ground Beef 


BIRD 
Vine Ripened CALIFORNIA ve A Wel. 


CANTALOUPES 


lb. 


—_— 


Fresh Lean 


Genuine Spring Loin 


Lamb Chops 


, 


NEW! Dromedary Pound Cake Mix _ 
Half Price Sale! RINS 


free 
Boke Pon 
m pkg. 


10': OZ. 


ae 
ies. 47° 


Buy 2 at regular price 
get 1 at Half Price 


Speaking of the ICA health 
program abroad, Mrs. Hough- 
ton reported there are 86 
nurse educators and public 
health nurses stationed in 34 


countries. 


| She said 17 Red Cross nurse 


Lottery Raid Nets 4; os 
$400 a Day Charged DISINFECTANT 


REYNOLD'S WRAP” sci: 
2 25 59. 


SWEETHEART 2 # Beaver . ee 32° 


SOAP sper bay 3 ol 21 


“<s, CLOROX ©: 
V7: | 31: 


Marbis Vanilla Wafers 
Zippy Liquid Starch 


MUELLER 
Elbow MACARONI 
or SPAGHETTI rae 


Mann's Potato Chips Oat 
.. oF 


la month 
) on your gas bill 


for Pots, 
Pans, Sinks, 
etc. 


Med. : 
Bottle 5 9. 


ALUMINUM 


eo FULL-WIDTH FREEZER 


@ QUICK-CHILLER ORAWER 
raiders; phone when raiders struck and 
that Logan waiked in to turn 
in his daily “play” after police 
had entered the basement 
apartment. ) ’ ae 
All four suspects were freed ’ 
on $1000 bond pending arraign-' 
ment in Municipal Court at 10 
a. m. today 
Alex L. White, 33, of 772 
Irvin st. nw., was charged with 
operating a lottery yesterday) 
S st. address: Mrs. Leona A./after gambling squad raiders 
Jones, 51, of 1439 N st. nw., and|arrested him at 1119 21st st. nw. 
Babe Logan, 49, of 1428 Cor-|om a Municipal Court warrant, 
coran st. nw. ‘police reported. Police said the 
| Layton said Mrs. Carter was arrest followed plays made with 
taking numbers bets on a tele- White by an undercover man. 


eg. squad 


@ IN-A-DOR SHELVES ‘rounded up two men and two 


women yesterday in a raid on 
a basement apartment at 1213 
S st. nw. which Capt. Join B 
| Layton 
of 
numbers operation. 


Ta Charged..with operating a 

' WASHINGTON ie Baas £78. bs lottery were James F. Brooks. 

41, of 302 Division ave. ne.: 

; \Mrs. Annie L. Carter, 44, of the 


@ 10-VYEAR-WARRANTY 


on the freezing system. said broke the back 


an estimated $400-per-day 


Eleventh 2 WM Streets Merthwest @ Bépublic 73275 
< 
VIRGINIA SHOWROOMS: 3240 Witon Bivd- 


Arlington, end 601 King &., Alexandria 


CUT MILK BILLS, 
Switch to High’s ¢ 
Jug Milk Plan! 


What could be easier? Merely write your 


) ey | 


stop-order for home deliveries today and 

Theres « Highs Store 
that some member o/ 
your family passes every 
day. Why not stop in to- 
day jor «a handy lon 
jug of High's Milk. Be 
your own es and 
save the difference. And 
remember, High's sells 
only ONE GRADE oe 
Milk — it's GRADE.-A 
HOMOGENIZED VITA. 
MIN-D, the purest at any 


price. 


reduce your milk bill up to $100 yearly! 
That's just like writing a check to your- 


self for new clothes and dozens of other 


Grade-A 
Homogenized 
Vitamin-D 


MILK 14 


things you'd like to have. So switch to 
High’s now! Start saving today, the Jug 
Milk way. 


GALLON 


ReaLemon-Concentrated 


LEMON JUICE 
ANACIN TABLETS 
49 


ps 
15° 


8 ox. 
bottle 


ALL WAYS BETTER 


ICE CREAM 


You can serve your family all they 
want at this low price... and 
High's QUALITY lee Cream adds 
so much to the joy of entertaining. 
Choose the 
largest selection of flavors in this 


A delightful, thirst - quenching 
beverage made with pure Cali- 
fornia Orange Concentrate. 


2; A 


for relief of colds, headache 
and neuralgia—‘‘like a doctor's 
prescription” 


7 Minute Fluffy Frosting 
Smith's Great | Northern Beans 


NOW, jn Half Gallon 
CONTAINERS 
Chestnut Farms 


Sealtest 
Milk — 


Economical—Convenient 
Also Available in Quart Containers 


6 OZ. 


HALF-GALLON 
PKG. 


your favorite from 


FULL ¢B. 
PKG. 


area, 


95: 


There’s a HIGH'S STORE Near You! 


HIGH: 


SEVEN DAYS A WEEK 


| 
HALF-GALLON Viramin D 


t* ia ,* 

va iwerne a. 
VitaiainD 
rr. 

tw » ee 6. 

rr 


MILK @ BUTTER @ EGGS @ ICE CREAM 


* 


OPEN 9 a.m. to 11 p.m. 


"(855-468 


COTTAGE CHEESE © BAKED GOODS 
aoe 


Capital Commerce 


(ite) Wigh Low Close Che. 


co a 


ees: __._ |American Stock-Market Prices 
D.C. Store Sales| — “ ge ee RRR a4 


_— 

-- 

ee 

oo oo 
_ 


euen 
3 : 


3 
zz 


Rose 1I% in July 12 TUESDAY, AUGUST 30, 1955 eee 


Ea Rate Hiked 


Sales in metropolitan Wash- —— 

in|ion for 2 to ogt a , Included . 
in the list are ssues which : 
have paid cash dividends » BY St. Louis 


every calendar quarter for 25 


yesterday. years or more. 
greater than a year previ F. R. Bank 
nt greater than a year previ-' [V7ho’s News ie . 


. These gains were made | 
te of the transit strike| Jack Riley, vice president, 
was in effect throughout 4nd secretary of the Capital Associated Press 
month. City Savings & Loan Associa-| A third Federal Reserve Dis- 
seven tion, has received the key of/trict—St. Louis — announced 
— ae nue = the Pre Sng pe msl a raise in its discount 
Savings &| rate to 2% oe —_ the highest 
Loan Insti-| level in two decades. 
a2 —% By Ay RE tute’s Graduate! The action, approved here 
Sales in the district « School for com-|the Federal Reserve Board, 
the bank were 10) | pletion of a| boosted the rate of interest at 
ees chant for the month ™ os three yearjwhich the Federal Reserve 
8 per cent higher for the course of study|Bank will lend to member 
onth period, according a . Walter E.| banks in the St. Louis Reserve 
liminary figures. "> Bowles Jr. has District to the level previously 


adopted by the Cleveland and 


been appointed 
are some of the divi | freight service Atlanta Federal Reserve banks. 


“ mage amas Sos SS re The other nine reserve banks 

: present 
ong oo . ry hg ative of the are lending at 2 per cent, a 
and synthetics ’ 95: domes-| Chesapeake & Ohio Railroad in| minimum adopted early this 


2*3s3 


e 


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2 
z3° 


Broker Denies U. S. 
Charge of Rigging 


NEW YORK, Aug. 209 ®—The saying Kiein “was not ever 
New York brokerage house of|aware of any of my cables or}! 
Joseph Klein & Co. today de-janything else pertaining to In-|; 
nied a U. S. Department of|dia. All that he did was to ex-|! 
Agriculture charge that it had|ecute my cotton orders which | 
rigged futures contracts on the|I gave to him over the tele-) 
New York Cotton Exchange. phone. I could have given these) 

Friday, Assistant Secretary of orders to say other brokerage 
Agriculture Earl L. Butz signed house. However, in apprecia- 
a complaint alleging that the /|tion of the time Klein gave me 
firm had manipulated the in reference to vital chart in-| 
March, 1955, cotton futures|terpretations in cotton, I fa- 
contract to make prices agree|vored him with practically all) 
with figures previously sent by of my cotton futures business. | 
radiogram to persons in Madras|! sincerely regret the embar- 
and Bombay, India. It said the|Tassment caused Joseph Klein 
radiograms were sent by Ru-|O" my account. 
bin Lazarus, who has a textile 
business in New York, and that) r:.: . 

Lazarus ordered Joseph Klein Dividend Actions 
& Co. to execute the futures 
transactions. 

In a statement today, the 


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Washington. Wayne C. Fletcher) ™onth when the rate prevailin 
= ro Se woe has been appointed director of jactoce the creeps | 
wear and scarfs, 6; corsets and industrial development of the hank soy 120 12 reserve | 
brassieres, 15; negligees. 10;|same railroad .. . Joseph Wait : a | a ettiie tisiaital 
women’s and children’s shoes, | has joined the Washington staff) “' ; Yon tg Be me 
8: women’s blouses, skirts and|of the Trane Co, . . . Paul G.|Went to 2 per cent, Clevelan 
sportswear, 15; aprons, house-|Turner, food broker, has been) 'oppec UP. Its "™ yt 
dresses, uniforms,» 22; men's/appointed Washington repre-*“ all-point to per cent. | 


3 : The Atlanta bank joined 
athe ollowing paupe PEE pngy of Rood Specialties Cleveland at 2% per cent on 
the percentage declines indi- Aug. 26. and the St. Louis) 


4 . I bank’s 2% per cent rate will 
cated from July, 1954, results: Fashion Note ‘become effective today. ) 


Piece goods and household tex-| «whi: can the men’s wear The Federal Reserve Board 
tiles, 6; small wares, 3; laces, trade learn from the women’s! has left explanation of the ex- 
trimmings and embroideries, | wear industry?” will be the ceptionally high rates adopted 
13; art needlework, 21; women’s! subject of a panel program/by some of the banks to the 
handkerchiefs. 19; women’s and sponsored by the National As-bhanks themselves. maintaining 
children's gloves, 21. sociation of Retail Clothiers that the new rates were 
and Furnishers in New York! adopted to meet local con- 

D to Speak on Oct. 4 ditions. | 
William H. Danne of the) Notes 


Washington staff of Price, Wa Shipments of domestic gas D. . Securities 


jexchange .. . All transactions |Aetes Ute taser 


from Lazarus “were executed 


terhouse & Co., will address 

the tenth annual conference of reel — ay hay 

the! Tax Executives Institute, last year. July was the ninth . 
phur Springs, . *%-| shipments exceeded those of a|. Pst Lise Per com, 00 at 20%, 190 ot 29%, 

He discuss administration) ...- seo according to the Gas\?." 2* 

and procedures under the In- ~ li s°, & 85) puslic UTULITY Bones 

Code ppliance Manufacturers Asso-| 
tergal Revenue Code. ciation... The Erie Railroad) seems ts 


tae has ordered 550 fifty-foot stee)| ¥ 
Edition Published box cars from the Greenville| pvt tee tee tte uM 


ir 
F 


Stes 


20th edition of Invest-|Steel Car Co. at a cost of $6,-\"utiertes Se 5 
mest Facts is being distributed 937,500 . . . United States Rub-\tw tet tw tp mt 
todgy by the New York Stock| ber Co. has begun production | Pvsiic wruiry sTocas 
Exchange. The booklet lists 298\of molded rubber parts by a) ty “test u's 
co n stocks listed on the|continuous process that turns|?st 
New York Stock Exchange/out products by the mile and [* { 
whith have paid dividends|eliminates virtually all scrap 
evefy year without interrupt-|and spliced parts. . 


a 


— 
- 


United Aircraft |N.Y. Firm Wins 


ei * 


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#38 s2266 
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Mel 
firm said: “We deny any con- Cleve her 
nection with the trading activi-|(*,"?e 
ties of Rubin Lazarus other 
than acting as brokers for his Sergess Setter »« 
account .. . We deny having), ou. on nin 
any knowledge or connections) sto: 
with interests in Bombay or |e Se an 
Madras, India, on the cotton) gems ctostter 


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and ourselves have been in ac- | Server = 
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Declares Stock |Rice-Stix Contest Est" ss"... 
Dividend of 50% NEW YORK, Aug, 29 -. Trest Ce 


YORK, Aug ® @ 


a Aircraft \. today |i, , Rice-Stix, Inc ended te) 
decbred 4 stock abldias pe with Safie Bros. Inc. New |" Unies 


renal 
one share for each two shares | York textile firm, the winner. | ti,/"**ss"* 


held. The dividend is payable| Loser | a! 
Sept. 26 to -holders ord —t. = & wisecLLAmeous  sv9cta 


9. com (1.58) 
At the same time directors ™an and president of Reliance.| serfs one rs ov rm 
declared a cash dividend of 75|He resigned the two Reliance | Selene ce se 
cents on the incremed number pots ver, the weekend || 
of common shares resultin . - | ees TRS 
from the stock hommes | ‘Two of my partners wanted | tses Mess 
to sell out,” said Clairmont. 
Payable Dec. 10 to holders of|« Mat! Mtge 
record Nov. 18, this dividend is|they heught see et at Dat nat 
event to $1.12% on the old’ ? - « 
shares, on which the company | 
had provieusly paid $1. The World Bank Extends viet : Lettres co P ee 
ast quarterly payment on the | eee ae 
old §1 basis will be distributed | Loan to Uruguay 1885; Va arrears 
Sept. 10. The World Bank yesterday 
announced a loan in various 
. . currencies, mainly Italian lire| 
Miami Copper Co. and Swiss francs, equivalent to 
$5.5 million for ipcreasing elec-| Yesterday's whovesan 


Profit Jumps tric power supplies in Uruguay. | tusntiiiees a ae oye 
RU 


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ae Rang og sof J a 

a © las nas Electricas 

To $3.49 a Share y, les Telefonos led Estado (U. 

. Bed outonomous agency 

—— = Co. reported |o¢ the government which has 

er 4 ae ton gs of $2,591-\exclusive right to provide elec- 
48 per common Shareltrict energy and telephone 


with a net of $1,619,537, or 2.18 a|" The First National Ci ing, oshel bask 
h , ational City B 
ago in the like period a year\o¢ New York and the Nether. ont) BS 
’ lands Tradi ; ter-| side. 
Stor the she ether lew |dam, are participating in the|*% 
ee got loan for an amount equivalent | * 
ee mates: to $654,000. The participation | 
midis cnded Suse tet © % 12) of the First National City Bank | $° 
. 1954 'is $300,000, representing part 
oe of the first five rities fall- | %. 0 
', $3,662 "90 3.673.662 | ing due semi-antually from /|275: 220s. 2.000225 
ates’ mantie as May l, 1958 through May l, ” PRAONES—Maryioné, SSets, | rong 
6816.7)2 $261.248 960. or paket U ars Vert . 50; 
h 


58 New Jerse _Biberts 
ss28.982 Impulse Opens Store 
39 


t 
KNOXVILLE, Tenn., Aug. -- ach up. 3.00: West 
‘P—An atomic impulse severed bushel Dasket. 0 
Prices SOGRege = 878.0% a ribbon and opened Rich's Hales, dushel baskst. U, 
Co. for 28 weeks ended/new eight-milliondollar shop-| 2 %s0°- oe 
$2,217,077 $1.990.875! ping center today. Chairman of|  WATERMELONS — Vireinjs, Consos 
polis-Me e . for threeithe Board Frank Neely, Presi-| . VEGETA 
plated bios org s273.54)| dent Richard H. Rich and other | nanos 
sl Cea Cors.: 48| executives of the Atlanta firm | 
= ° 666.1 $177,914) were on hand for the event. 
Pacifie fiwey for seven 


astic - 
ad ey 11,314 $3.072,613 Baltimore Markets 1 5p: os |  - - 


$388 304 


| 2 

as Op cot TEE ttn od Manse: | ae tee Raretiem cma 

ri 61,408.637 €8.131.397 cludes sround 20 losds good bir pags. 5.00: Ohio, 16-quert besket. 
71.175 728.338.3247 simuahter steers, 2 | slau r heil- topped 

2 th ik 


Fey i d 1.90 
ler Coe. for 1 onthe ended' tts 5 loads bu ° . — Pascal 16- we f 
. cote uns yea seerge TARA ol eels 3 


stockers end 
ome ..... $613,846  8765.910| for sround 35 per cent of the run. trad.) ‘ % uate 
345 4.30| ing slow on sisughter steers. heifers and | lo. 28, 2.19. — 
me 3 430 | canners and cotter cows at about steady | CORN — Crates a: Se owe, fatr 
. Beer Fuller Ce. for «i nths|prices. utility and commercial cows/aquality, 2.00% nearby. . ordin 
3 ‘ “se On | moderately active, opy steady. siaush- ity, 1.5002.00: New ork. U s 
y. ho 


*». 6402.649 $389 663 | ter bulk s ing done ancy. 3.00 - 
CUCUMBERS——Bushel basket. wsexed: 
" ad bm ersey. 3.50. falr_@ 
rk. generally 


: eed oh it 
” 903-1420 Ibs. slaughte ors at 20.000 | New sereey “food aia 
4 ' ‘ee ea +¢ : " 
Co modity Index choice to prim 903-lp_ weis + ons $3.00, pgorer lov eee ity. ree. 
WE ; dag. 28-—The Assecisted Press| 14000719 50, to chaice 687-820-Ib. | ,, | i ee me chars fines Cet 
s today tection’ te he 7 0a and cut tPrrUCK—California, Jcebere 
. 170.67; week age, 170.87; ‘ers Dull 10.00 913.00, few shelly | Hons, 409 apd 7300, 2s. toad fo: 
month; age, 109.08; year age, 168 \ter bull ’ few cutter to utility | New Jersey cn ogpers. orate, Ine. 
bers type. 18s. 2.25@2 ew York. 
- 1054. 1953. 1882. | bulls i 00-1350, medium to good 650-| D°tF BPe ct. Stone New ‘ 
High |. _ 171.14 175.48 101.72 195.28|1000-Ib. stocker and feeder steers, | 2,'°' Pig Boston type. Tew JOek, coe 
168.25 168.56 170.55 175.53) } . few common stockers st | 57" ’ 
100) 


VES 350; trade med me 4 Ade 50-m, sachs. “eg 


dy with last York Yellow. 


lew | 
(10%) average equals 100 


per ceet premium ow 181 


v. 
up. 
Foreign Exchange ty food choice vealers | §, some smatier gins Pattie 
" YORK, Aug. 28 (> —foreign exchange prime 5. @27.00, utifit and P x ite + oo 
retes #ellew: ' ) cial 3 ay?! fees ts 
ian Geller in New York open market | rows and ifts and sows, selling steady OF ihe sv 
conte lonotanged. tape * lio 3, too "Ihe. 1 90% | ith few | 
ee ORES Come TE, Oe Ste on 0-240 jbs. 16.75 17.25, 240- | 
: | 270 Ibs. butchers 5. ogre Ibs. 
* 16.00, bu rs 300 ibs. and up 
148 ibs. 14. ai 25. 140-160 lbs. 1 
” ew 160-1 Ibs. 1 I 
| | 
By Addressograph |i, F113 
CLEVELAND, Aug. 29 (#) lish) a 
Addresograph-Multigraph Corp. 
or ¢ommon and also : tet : + ron 
a3 per cent stock dividend. The : mires 80: om, ie 
cash dividend will be payable : ML a: Pepe 
Oct. 10 to holders of record q 
be paid Nov. 18 to holders) 
record Oct. 28. 
f. 


‘Bushel e » 
treding active. with b 4 wh fair auality, bx) 
| ter price, 
Stack Dividend Voted We 38. te 
today raised to $1 its dividend 
lared 
Sept. 16. The stock dividend| , ns Bano 
of » ; 


NEW CAR MILEAGE! 


i il Seale 5 
> Moe 4 a “Sy 


Pgs! 4 


$ ne, — om 
me 2 ie 
y 
; wm AE ae, 
» . 
7 “y 


Fern 


compete in 1;323-mile special run: Each car got 


Over 20 Miles Per Gallon 
with New Mobilgas 


Results of the Run certified If your car isn’t brand new, this special 


AAA Contest Boards run should convince you to try New 
sed Mobilgas. It offers dramatic proof that 


in this recent cross-country mm, 2- and this great new gasoline gives more miles 
32-year-old cars—with an overage of per gallon at regular price! 

42,000 miles on ther speedometers— New Mobilgas has what it takes to de- 
each got over 20 mites per gation. Each liver long, smooth mileage economy: 
performance was cerfified by the AAA = tri -ter than ever octane pilus three new 
Contest Board 


helps keep fuel systems clean. That all 

means real savings on gas as you drive, 

better power and mileage 

from your car! Don’t miss it. New Mobii- 

gas with Mobil Power Compound. FILL UP and watch your ges needie drop more siowly 


ee 


Nore " 


TeNEW Mobilgas — 
with Mobil Power Compound 


SODOMY MOBIL OX. COMPANY, ING. 


~ > Pe 


oe weekend, tune in “MONITOR” —NBC's spectaculer new 40-hour radio variety progeam, 8:00 Add, Seturday to 18:00 midnight Sunday. 


, A 


Three Series 

$280 Million 
B & O Issues 
Are Offered © 


The Baltimore and Ohio 
Railroad Co. is offering for, 
simultaneous exchange and) 


Sale $280,000,000 in three series 
of First Consolidated Mortgage 
bonds through an investment 
banking group headed jointly 
by Glore, Forgan & Co., Hal-; 
‘sey, Stuart & Co., Inc. and 
Alex. Brown & Sons. 
_ This is the final step in the 

over-all refinancing of all out- 
4°%\ Standing refundable obliga-| 
tions, in which program the 
i, company has been engaged 
during the past year. 

| The new bonds will consist) 
of $80 million Series A 3% per 
cent first consolidated —; 
| , 1970, 


per cent; $80 million Series B! 
7m™......\4 per cent first consolidated | 
tel Mortgag? bonds, due Sept. 1, 
‘#— %' 1980, which are being offered 
m— at 98 % per cent; and $120 mil- 
lion Series C 4% per cent first 
4, comes By bonds, ~~ 
“+ *| due 1, 1995, which are be-' 
uly bP Bie ing offered at 100 per cent (and | 
: vy Yegst & Or 1 n we- % accrued interest in all three 

LF ames = a,* - » <p Cases). 
i Pes a “| (tt ™ =~ % AS @ part of the public offer- 
—- ae a aan eee ‘ e Wh it~ : bea ing of the new bonds, the com- 
eee ms 29 or hoor sores: pany is offering through Sept. 
elie: ends Aue 19, rights to present bondhoid- 
ers to exchange outstanding- 
Pied i Sate St pt 4 ia uM 8 " ‘ears, 2002208 ing Refundable Bonds for an ment income, peyeble 
sith tae St tes Lend 2.80 13 eee equal principal amount of the September 30, to of 
St i Seaf titers 15 Die 31 et 6 fete ""“netetase New bonds. However, through) record September 9, 1955. 
a ‘Sept. 9, only, such exchange 
; rights will have priority over 
OF Guideats te the teregeing ante | the sale te the public of the 

annual «4s Bursements on - 


stocks Close Mixed After Late Selloff,—_== 


> . . . > ° . 7 . . > « . . * > . > . . . . 
«| Steels Gain, Then Falter 
ra 9 

NEW YORK, Aug. 29 (®—The stock market , there was heavy selling and it closed off % at 
was mixed today in slower trading. 30%. 

Leadership by steels kept the trend higher Standard Oil of Indiana was off a point at 
most of the day but late in the session even | 49 following the multi-million-dollar fire at its 
the steels wavered under profit-taking in most | Whiting, Ind., refinery over the weekend. 
major divisions. United Aircraft was up 1 at 79 and after the 

The day began briskly with what looked like | close the company announced a stock divi- 
a continuation of last week's rally. Gains ran | dend and a higher cash dividend. 
mostly to around a point, with a few stand- Copper stocks shaded off after last week's 
outs going to arounti 4. advances. Rails seemed to be recouping early 

By early afternoon prices had slipped below | today but closed lower. 
their best. The erosion spread even to the Among sizable gainers were Amerada Pe- 
steel shares by the final half hour. troleum up 2 at 95%, Reynolds Metgls up 4% 

The Associated Press average of 60 stocks | at 229, Union Carbide up 1% at 106% and 
went down 10 cents to $174.40, with the indus» | DuPont up 1% at 226%. 
trials unchanged, the rails off 70 cents and the On the American Stock Exchange prices 
utilities unchanged. were mixed. ' 

On an opening block of 6500 shares, Colo Corporate bonds were mixed. United States 
rado Fuel & Iron was up % at 31% but after | Treasury obligations were down in the over- 
the company announced its usual dividend | the-counter market. 


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Pas OR You determine the 
| amount you care to invest j " H 
What Stocks Did i ‘eciamiitns’ Cimites! and give your address and | ones, K.reeger & Ti ewltt 
aundry- umber 
‘at pa 2+ | association of D. C. is survey- tel © in your 1625 Eye St. MW. Bi. 7-5700 
| 17+ . reply to this ad. Address Members BM. ¥. Steck 
2+ wing its 29 member companies to Box 672. Washi } 
uz 2 determine how many laundry ; ngton Post Established 
> ~% companies will be affected by 
77%+ * the new Federal! dollar-an-hour 
1s —% minimum wage law, if any. 
“ —%| Wilmer H. Balderson, exec 
a “ utive secretary of the associa- 
tues % | tion, said laundries are exempt 
18 ‘from the Federal law unless 
w%+ *!more than one half of their 
mu— % business is done across state 
ae lines. 
w--%| Because of vast suburban de- 
a%...../ velopment, he said, some of the 
* —*' laundry companies here may 
sim~— % come under the Federal law 
27%~ % for the first time, since they are 


Mu : 
doing an increasing amount of 
i ‘. business outside of Washington ACCURATE 


2+ 

19404 4, | Proper REASONABLE RATES 
ss 
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=," Chicago Grain | — a 
: ~w.¢ Take the Mystery out of the Stock Market! 


Stocks” 


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Tells you how to operate in Over-the-Counter Mark 

_ priced stocks sow listed on leading exchanges could 

lower, seybesns | bought over the counter at one time for only a few dollars « 

3 ow Sow | This booklet clearly indicates which are TODAY'S Over-che-Gounter 
growth stocks. Mail coupon fer free copy. 


_______l. J. Senenin Co. 


44 Wall Street New York 5, N. Y. 
i Washington Representative 

MR. SHERLEY COLBERT 
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You will find factual, helpful information in our 
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ASH : This booklet explains clearly and concisely how to open 

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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
14 


a Teer, Ang 38 185 At ‘Powerama’ te lowa’s Seed-Corn Envoy to Soviet 
—— GMC Head 3 wees oe Hopes to Be Hel pfultoRed Farmers: 
SEC Relaxes Rules ||Urges Road ™’ ° y e ocd Sib dle ws « » 


Staff Rep~rter | / ane Garst promised. “From 


° ° > Roswell Garst, America’s one- cae the things they told me and. 
e.@e@ Le £ islation man answer to the wisatleinalll Ss sa lealimmiamea asked about, they need all the © 
nh CW ecurities — ee asked by the Russian farmers| 97 a a or. help I can give them.” 


N. Y. Herald Tribune News Service iwho toured this country recent- ey é 


CES See CHICAGO, Aug. 29—Harlow , ly, 1s spending a few days in| Gm ie. - ALLRED LE A 
The Securities. and Exchange Commission yesterday 4”-\} Curtice, president of Gen- 7 sade — - mapenting og _ =, 
nounced the adoption of two new rules removing some of the : ourn in the Sovie bs: ‘ ’ 
restrictions on communications a’ about forthcoming — security |°"™ Motors Corp., today ealled | _ | Hailing from the tiny west-| 


aa dé 
issues. " open, Wengrece eae are at) ye central lowa town of Coon Rap-| _ Oe OPPORTUNITY FOR 
T) |its next session to clear the way ids, Garst is the country’s big-, ss th "he 
first specifies what in- perpen Ew Shee mie aay for a long-range program of gest grower of hybrid seed corn.| “WJ a oe ELECTRONICS 
formation should and may be) prvsare om omg plans at five highway construction | ' | “Teat’s what oe Russian pe re, “| SALES ENGINEER 
other Lone Star plants. ; | most interested in| ~~ Ne 
included in any security notice, | | , The lack of adequate state ra ‘while they oD at my place,”| ou Re ae . ' 
circular, advertisement, letter. Hupp Merger Voted and Federa}) roads is draining , Garst explained yesterday,)  redkig en ee 
or any other communication : ——— ‘the economy of about $5 billion “and I figure I can be of real opening for fulles elect 
made after a registration state. RICHMOND,Va., Aug. 29 ; help to them in the month or : pening for a me electron- 
ment for the security issue has |The stockholders of Hypp * ¥**% he Weld 8 Rew 5 comer) i eten te be. theea® / ies sales representative to reside 
y ence here. ) By Bob Burchette, Staff Photwosrapner 50 | PAN to | in Washington, D. C., and con- 
been filed with the SEC but Corp, and Perfection Indus- | Garst said members of the) | a te nies andl 


before a prospectus has been|tries Inc, both Cleveland firms, T2® conference was one of | ; ; ' |Russian delegation visited his be ether government agencies re 
issued. sox yma toda ‘a merge the’ ‘several events preliminary to) Big Day for Railroaders Coon Rapids establishment al- sponsible for the procurement 
The new rule says such a 7 the opening Wednesday of Gen- teft), labo ber of the Reilroad Re- imost by accident. A couple of of electronic equipment. 
communication will not be|two companies. eral Motors’ 26day Powerama, Horace W. Harper (left), ° @emeer © uncon ‘them dropped by one day and ‘ Mr. Robert Harcus, executive 
classified SEC as a prospec-| In separate meetings, the Sent Sondre fi dr. adia- tirement Board, greets Thomas M. Healy, management rep- were so impressed the entire stall Prete vieepresidest, end Mr. Ress 
tus if it is limited as prescribed | merger was favored by a major- ~~ o ao : resentative and newest board member, during an open house delegation altered its sched-| ROSWELL GARST Barrett, vice-president for per- 
in the new rule. This sets forth) ii. of more than 97 per cent of cent to Soldiers Field. | celebration at its headquarters, 425 13th st. mw., yesterday uled tour to stop off a few days aaa and public relations wil 
that the communication must)... voting stockholders, Don H.| The outdoor exposition Will) on the occasion of the 20th anniversary of the enactment of aay os tember to ation apollo: 
be limited to “simple state- Ge yey seathena of Hup ‘\run through Sept. 25. It will’ ene retirement act. In center is Col. Raymond J. Kelly, As the grower of about 5 per like curtains for its 1700 resi- oeidin diene a ad 
ments of fact identifying the | oad Donald S. Smith. president, mark the production this year| ¢hairman of the three-man board. cent of all = — -_ corn' dents until they found a way it om tonal om henall weeps 
ew, Ps the nature of the | of Perfection, announced in a| of General Motors’ 100 mil-'— —— - :, 1 ee cr eregge | “hie C a Rapids| sbic cattle the cobs into suit- liminary screening, a summary 
ameter ons Rr contain | joint statement. ‘lionth diesel horsepower. able cattle feed. 


covering age, educational back- 
information or plant (“three times larger than| The demand for cobs and ground, business experience and 


. 

tailed descriptions of the Se Curtice told reporters that [) = kK | , M the next largest”) attracts agri-| sire now is fast outstripping! salary requirements. A photo- 

ness concerned. Such informa-| | Cluett, PeabodyBuysFirm Congress’ failure to enact high . . ni ass\ in OSCOW cultural groups from all over the capacity for seed corn pro- craph would be helpful. Write 

tion must be included in a pro) NEW YORK, Aug. 29 ®— way legislation during the last . gt Seog eae eg duction, Garst says, and the day ay aa, P.O, —_ 

h ur-'. : oka . > - * s, 2017, ermina Annex, on 

er eee ae ie ce te far chased fer cons tie jo all session left the Federal. nigh ».“acpura from the standpoint of the may on ee & pron Hig ~n Angeles 54, California; Atten- 

laid down by SEC, to be fur- chased for cash t nationally ' ] e | en | Ines avs will be raised principally for 

nished to prospective investors | known firm of J. Schoeneman,|“*Y Prosram and many state 5 = questions they asked and the i. cons and stalks tion: Mr. Ross Barrett. 

t a later da lin t was announced today.| road programs “at a standstill.” / y genuine interest they showed, ties . Byron Jackson is « pionerr 

ata r te. ce 3 y. . . : were far and away the bright: He'll be accompanied on his Wen Coast company (since 
second new rule con-/Said Barry T Leithead, 8 ithe areca expressed hope Com-| OSCOW, Aug. 29 #—Rep.| He said the Moscow Embassy "00° 7") Fates we've ever tour of the Soviet and the big, 1872) engaged in the engineer. 

tions sorte on of communice-(40nt Shion will Leng of Rw gress will enact “constructive patrick J, Hillings (R-Calif.) de- was “the worst American diplo- haq visit us,” Garst asserted. Danubian corn-produging coun-| ing and manufacture of clee 

sen security holders in 


connection with the proposed ficial diversification for our "éway legislation” at the first .i,-6q4 today the American Em- matic post I have ever seen Garst'’s 57 years are distrib- tries by Geza Schutz, a Minne-| tronic instruments, centrifugal 


: . ' hen “On- . , mpe, oil tools d industrial 
issuance of rights to subscribe /COMpany in the men's wear in- — yur ‘eoootal oer "ieales bassy in Moscow “is like a pig while the personne! staffing ‘+ uted generously over a medium. 5°t@ economist and linguist, eee aie 2 mor wane 


; n whom he'll depend 
to additional securities on the 4UStty. . . . The business will) oi, pen” and demanded that the is the best I have ever seen.’ sized frame that is topped off ’P© - ans Me) en cur cesrenin epettions 
. he operated as a subsidiary | °3"°" | : . i . with a thinning shock of gray translate his rich lowan accent) oe eg wi coer oe thet all 
asis of securities already held. , “ Curtice described as un- American ( ongress prov ide It is ridiculous Hillings Md } d for his hosts. : ; © er . se 2 8 
Suth a communicati th with no change in its name, fant ‘ Congress's failure : air le and his two sons, | applicente will have fell in 
new rule stat caged ~~ management, personnel or poli m4 oe Ssekaeen Piseahawer’ a United States diplomats here said, “that the United States Stephen and David, farm “Wil. | formation on company products 
classified by SEC wes offering md cies.” oF eel program. This pro with facilities worthy of “the has to conduct its relations with low Run-style” most of the 2500 | and ecope prier te interview. 
: . . . ed f 9 1000.000.000 world’s greatest power.” our most important diplomatic acres the family operates at Coon . In addition vou will he sent 
—e, oe Med be dies wetoce the Pepsi-Cola Names Aides a gederel cals ge out- awe te who oe spent 10 oppenent on a shoestring basis.|Rapids, 40 per cent of it in The Name and the Deed full information on our im 
date on which the rights are to| NEW YORK, Aug. 29 @—The lays in 10 years. goern te Che Aévlet Union. Madge Bt Mate Dees tem ore. DENVER, Aug. 2 (INS)| Wolet ore wee ee 
become 


, 00 . ment d appropriate commit-| Garst says they got to be big Denv li held 40- ‘ arner Corporation » « On 
effective; (B) if it s appointment of four new vice| Commenting on the outlook : ‘ ent an er police held a year-| , 
pe- appo declared it was not right that tees of Congress to give studied operators almost by force of|old man today on a charge of a age? ey ——- 
in the electronics held. 


—_— ---) - -_—- - ~~ a oe ee Oe 


cifically states t ti presidents to supervise divi-/for the Nation’s economy in |, < | ; 
offering will be n aky hg oad offices of a> Pepsi-Cola|years ahead, Curtice forecast a a tae consideration to our country’s necessity. They were growing|trying to drive his car through 
. if Co. w announced today by/|that the gross national prod- n requirements to conduct its so much corn that Coon Rapids|a stone fence while intoxicated. | 
prospectus; and if (C) the com-|\0. Was y ; Moscow in a battered old auto- 
munication is limited to infor-/Herbert L. Barnet, Pepsi-Cola ucts will boom from its present , i foreign affairs here in the So- was gradually being submerged|The name is John S. Stone) 
. igvel of about $385 billion to mobile with the American "8§ viet Union.’ under the cobs, and it looked! braker 
mation necessary to let security — They were: John L. more than $500 billion by 1965. “ying from a dented fender. : 
holders know that a rights issue Bate for the western division, ged aleted: y He said the Ambassador 
is forthcoming. | William C. Durkee, for the cen-) ’ Z . aoe sass * elerat ¢ should not be compelled to : | = 
ion o a on in | ; : 
J. Sinclair Armstrong, SEC |‘T®! division, Eugene B. Gilbert, ithe or od acai caeenth ot th climb nine flights of stairs to - —_ Ar ; 
said in a statement {°F the southern division and)" * Pe. aad ; his office when the Russian- ia Ii P 
the Cari B. Salts for the eastern imarket for diese] horsepower, r , r s ! | Ny IGH£ A (/ VY tL / 
ties “should be particularly division. All four have previous: | lin that field. , The American Embassy is = 
helpful to smaller underwriters|” "©? "®sional managers. =" "eat expansion in the road| scarcely two years old but, by SIDNEY LUST THEATRES 
and dealers throughout the : . machine indus sulti Americaf standards, the 10- 
Copper Rises in Canada |™* ry industry, resulting Free Parking Alt Conditioned 
the ar who are not located in ppe from both a vast market poten-| Story Soviet-built structure for ‘ iene “ IN 
e fins capital markets, and| TORONTO, Aug. 29 #—In-\tial and new product develop- which the United States pays HILLSIDE | DRIVE- ARLINGTON. 
investors.” ‘ternational Nickel Co. of Can-| ments. about $1 million a year rent al-| : A 6200 Marlboro Pike JO. 8.7979 ™ Hik reece cipeme OT. 4.8100 
Previously almost no infor-\ada Ltd. today increased its) He also estimated that Gen- ready is in a sad state of repair ~| | Ernest Bor nine. MA * ot O55 Pas PR ag 
mation, beyond a statement that/price of domestic copper to eral Motors would build its sec-- The unfavorable rate of ex- AMBASSADOR i? A 2.55% Lion? at ae” aii | a ap aer cre, || ed iBarvara | Britton ab 
an issue was forthcoming, had 42% cents a pound Canadian\ond 100 million diesel horse- change for the ruble, which “MISTER ROBERTS” Children Under 12 Pree! verouts. 3° 2-25, ae = UW. ©. Route 1, just over the 14th Bu 
been permitted in advertise. funds. The previous price was| power in less than half the time the Soviet maintains at four tO (CtinemaScope) . Henry Fonds. James Bie Free Playeround Now Opent | . - Bridee mals 8 
ments prior to issuance of a 29% cents. Late last week, sev- it took to build the first 100 the dollar, is one reason for the Faery. ek , AES gt oo BELTSVILLE DRIVE-IN [ fe the Recstiiy Lees Te i | | BRANCH DRIVEN Clinton, 
full prospectus. eral American producers raised | million. difficulties of maintenance. ¢.sebe (| WE. &-S800 Open 7 30 de me 
their domestic copper:prices to ie AVALON . “SEY: EN vein Iror" fig Jenn. Agar “Manzy” st 3:33.1| | COLGNY Sxorvis Ave & tees“ ld. Rous 8 BE Gusee {”* 5B 
repens (CinemaBec rilyn Monroe, 7. 9 30 — BE GOLDEN NW. RA. 3-2200 
Ce . \43 cents a pound from 40 cents | m pe) ar ston! or at 16 20 The Centineel al Cine oma ; PREE DAVY C€ RSS haat 
ment Firm Expands H B Sargent Flecte } ' “ pq_ie. t: 8 Ble «hee ke Bye Open? A eet NT 2 DAYS: thriller oie eartee . 
NEW YORK, Aug. 29 & PD a 9 . ‘ ee ee 3 ae ao ALLEN sU. 9-830t. NOTORIOUS. with Cary Grant 
Lone Star Cement Corp. an-| NEW YORK, Aug. 29 (&  / T.” Poyilis Kirk #10 LAND OF Tht sata Sites - og! yyy Pw alien 
nounced today a new $35 mil-/Henry B. Sargent has been: Pree Parking, WO oie ee NT APEX “” Mass. Ave. WO. 64600 
, J 145 | N C ' . —e —_ ditties : : 
— expansion program, includ-|elected a director of thet Elec- ( y | ARAQUE 1C _ aeons Jack J RETHESDA °- $-2068. Jack} |} sss pas! ny PARKING | MAMMOTH. 6 
ng plans for a $14 million plant tric Bond & Share Co. It was! AD Veh ExXPR Hewyias, Joce Col: Siar in “MARTY.” 3 1h : o, er a 
to be built near Lake Charles, ‘announced today. He is presi-| 7 paskiee Wee! Cinemadcope: Pechnicalor Filmed in| | | 4:45. 6:28. 8:10 & 9:55 p.m np Panay ante 
La. The company said it also |dent and chief executive officer' , e | aaa, * 7 ¥ ‘A. CHASE» | a eee 8 THe ht 


Thur | 
would enlarge its plants atiof American & Foreign Power \¢ = ~ = s 4100. Dennis [Peet “pave “choker 
Hudson, N. Y., Dallas and Hous-|Co. and president Ebasco In- “JHE BIGGEST DISCOUNT HOUSE iN TOWN!” 208, «: sinted oo 
ton, Tex. H. A. Sawyer, presi-|ternational Corp., a subsidiary = : KENNEDY > gp ee 8 
dent, said the program is in of Foreign Power=~ “CALL, ae ae 


9-50 ett 6:25. 8:10. 9:50. | ne , 
. i 816 F Street N, WwW. PENN 0 Parkin marking i. mi elo ‘ib ref Kats? pe. 
Mutual Fund Prices FOR THRIFTY SHOPPERS WHO CAN'T [om t=". 3 S04 | RAYWOOD. | ZS ai, (ella 


4 Sint 


Open 
ones “ROSE as. Be et —-- - lasing Color Hits: CinemaScopel 


WAIT FOR OUR GRAND OPENING... | ats VERS. MILL "Es whieh time ||_ “GARDEN OF EVIL” 


Collins “LAND Pinson Ernest Borgnine. Betsy Bia in Garr Cox r. 6:25. plus Western Actiocnl 
We're so anxious te prove te the Washington public thet Boyd's is RA. 6-2400, “MARTY Cinemascope-Tec me 10, ANTE.” 8 6:20, 6: & 20 iF pm. LACK HORSE 


orgnine, 


i. ‘SERDAR Ernest 15.) 19 - 
going to be the “King of the Discount Houses” that we just couldn't f)« 50 ins ON THER TORS NAYLOR 28th and Ala. Ave. 5.8. CANYON” 
wait another day, even our store is in somewhat of a mess. Jeanne Crain, 6:00. Tomorrow . PREE PARKING LU. 2.4000 ie McCrea. 10°35. Color Cartoon? 


So, if you don’t mind shopping amongst a little confusion . . . but je Se — PARKINO WINELAND THEATERS Op THE PHARAOHS. Cinemese inapa, cere ines Bie cos Eee ene wen 

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61 a Park! . 2 + IN ” " got a Or, Tr “ ~ } Ee 

AK MA US UNTRY. oIRL.” | | Day. J “LOVE ME “LAND OF TH “ ” 

RL LOMA * duuas Selle 9 10 RAVE _, CinemaScope and PHAR OHS” GONE Ww ITH THE W IND 
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This 
Morning... 


With Shirley Povich 


CHICAGO, Aug. 29—In the American League, it is 

a crazy, mixed-up pennant race and that’s not jive talk. 

slated literally, it still me@ams.crazy and mixed-up. 

None of the first four teams appears to have pennant 
stature, and all of them are still in the thick of it. 

Casey Stengel confesses he doesn't know what to make of it. 

“Look at us,” he says of his Yankees. 
“A week ago, we were in second place. 
We win only three of our next seven 
games and we're back on top. You 
figure it out.” 

The Yankees landed back on top be- 

cause their closest contenders, the 
White Sox and Indians were playing 
worse than three-out-of-seven baseball. 
Amid that sort of generally swooning 
on top, even the Red Sox who were 
five and a half games out of it a few 
days ago, could come alive again. They 
did and are still a factor, only 3% to 
the rear. 

The club that would run away with Povich 
the race, if it was healthy, is Cleveland. But the Indians are 
operating with a one-legged first baseman (Ferris Fain), a 
lame-backed third baseman in a slump (Al Rosen), a came- 
thighed center fielder (Larry Doby), and has tough-luck Vic 
Wertz in the hospital with polio. 

The Yankees are limping along on the worst Yankee pitch- 
ing Stengel has ever owned. The White Sox are not much of 
a ball club, absurd as a hitting team, and have been _ laying 
over their heads, but in the present company they still must 
be given a chance. Boston is about like the White Sox. 


SOME OF THE THINGS that have happened are enough to 
make the Indians, for example, go psycho. They rally nobly 
and beat the Yankees two in a row last week and become the 
first club to beat the Yankees over the season in the seven- 
year reign of Casey Stengel They are holding a 124 record 
against the Yanks. Then they blow a doubleheader to Wash- 
ington and the figures show Washington has beaten Cleveland 
12 out of 19 for the season. 

Stengel isn’t blaming the Yankee ball players for al! of his 
troubles. He was keenly conscious that a couple of days in a 


row at Cleveland he left his pitchers, Tommy Byrne and | 


Johnny Kueks, in too long and saw them clobbered. In round- 
about way, Stengel reproved himself. 
Newsmen with the team were asking Stengel about “he re. 
port that Billy Martin would be discharged by the Army and 
the Yanks this week. 
™T don’t know anything about it,” said Stengel a bit testily. 
“Pm not running the Army.” Then after a pause, he added, 
“I have @ bard time running my 25 ball players and maybe I 
ain't running them so well.” 


IT HAS BECOME A whowants-it pennant race. The club 
that has come closest to playing pennant-winning ball in the 


. 


Bums, Cards Fire 


. 


eanballs ~ 


— 


Game Halted 


By Umpire; 


Sunny Jim 


Says Nashua 


RACING 
BASEBALL - 
GOLF 


Musial Hit 
By Podres | 


BROOKLYN, Aug. 29 *® 
The Brooklyn Dodgers defeat-| 
ed the St. Louis Cardinals 10) 
to 4 today in a wild game) 
marked by four home runs, a) 
triple steal and a battle of | 
beanbalis that resulted in an 
injury to Stan Musial. ) 

The beanball incident began'| 
and ended in the fourth inning. | 
Only prompt action by plate! 
umpire Jocko Conlan prevent- 
ied the possibility of further’ 
injury. 

Conian stopped the game in 
the Dodgers’ half of the fourth 
inning and warned both man- 
agers, Walt Alston of the Dodg-| 
jers and Harry Walker of the 
Cardinals, that another suspi-' 
cious pitch by either pitcher | 
would result in a fine and sus-! 
pension. 


‘Umpire Issues Warning 


| Conlan intervened after St. 
Louis pitcher Tom Poholsky 
had thrown a pitch behind 
Jackie Robinson, second Dodg- 
er to face him in the fourth. 
In the Cards’ half of the 
fourth, Brooklyn southpaw 
Johnny Podres uncorked a 
pitch that was headed for Mu- 
isial’s head. The Cardinal siug- 
ger threw up his right hand, 
which took te full force of the 
pitch. 
Musial continued in the game 
but the pain became so acute 
ihe later had to leave and was 
‘taken to a hospital for A-rays 
The X-rays showed no 
fracture and the Cardinal! 
slugger said he hoped to play 
tomorrow. 


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After Poholsky's close pitch 
te Robinson, Conlan told the 
managers: “Okay, it's one and 
one. One more and you're out.” 


MUSIAL GOES DOWN—Umpire Jocke Conilan rushes te 


Sie Set Pace 


a By Walter Haight 


Staff Revorte: 


CHICAGO, Aug. 20~—As if 
you're not already convinced, 
talk to Sunny Jim Fitzsimmons, 
Nashua’s trainer, and you 
realize that Wednesday's East- 
West clash may turn into the 
hoss race of all time. 

While the script, written and 
re-written by pressbox experts, 
calls for Swaps to set the pace 
and for Nashua to put on a 
stretch rush, the 8l-year-old 
horse conditioner indicated to- 
day that it’s unlikely he'll play 
it that way. 

“Strategy? Why were not 
| going in for that. We're just 
going to go about our business. 
I'm going to tell Eddie (Arcaro) 
to keep Nashua busy at all 
times,” he said as he moved 
his camp chair out from. the 
shed to take advantage of the 
air moving through the Darn 
breezeway 


Bn 


“ee 


rp 
{> 


No ‘Swinging’ 


Reminded that Nashua was a 
half dozen lengths  dehind 
Swaps at one stage in the 
Derby, Old Fitz explained, “we 
had other horses to worry 
about that day. This time 
there'll be only one. I don't 
know what my friends up the 
line (Swaps and Co.) are p’an- 
ning, but there'll be no swing- 
ing on my horse this time.” 

By swinging, he meant that 
Arcaro wouldn't be told to 
hold Nashua under strong tight- 
rein restraint during the early 
running indicating that if 
Nashua gets in front at once, 
he will be asked to stay there. 

Asked about Nashua'’s tem- 


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Associated Press 


Musial was hit on the right hand, had te leave the game. 


The Brooklyn pitcher was Johnny Podres. Catcher is Roy 
Campanella. Brooklyn won the game, 10 to 4. 


the side of Stan Musial as the St. Louis batter goes down in 
a battle of beanbalis at Ebbets Field, Brooklyn, yesterday. 


It was not ascertained just 


who would be ejected by the 


jumpire, the offending pitcher 


| perament, Old Fitz said, “Some- 
body has this colt wrong. Why 
he hasnt ——.” Sunny Jim 
broke off the sentence to say 
to his stable help, “More over 
there, fellows. These people 


ior the manager, but he made 
‘it plain he would tolerate no 
more beanbalis. From then on. 
ithere were no more “suspici- 
ous” pitches. | 


‘Three Home Runs 


The Dodgers reached Pohol- 
sky and three relievers for only 
nine hits but three of them 
were home runs accounting for 
seven of the runs. Campanetia 
clouted his 30th in the first in- 
ning, Duke Snider hits his 39th 


Skins Favored Tonight Five-Hitter 
eityean oie eet Over Colts by 3 Pownts by Openpr 


two-fun blast in the same in-| DETROIT, Aug. 20 #—The 


ining, his 23d. Snider's homer} By Jack Walsh sone " Reem «nr Bagh dah pode 
‘was his first since Aug. 5. «| Staff Reporter Detroit T today, winni 

Only in the sixth, when the) The coast-to-coast travelling Washington Redskins have to », seanee’ Os on exe Palica’s 
Dodgers tallied three times, did go only 35 miles to Baltimore for their game tonight. However, ave nitter and taking ‘the sec- 
they score withoyt the aid of/it seems safe to say the Colts will make the contest a lot more ong 43 on Fred Marsh's bases- 
\a home run. One run resul |arduous than the journey. 


want to see the colt. You can 
come under the shed, friends.” 
The group of a dozen men, 
women and children gathered 
around Nashua's stall. They 
jeyed him and he eyed them. 


‘Just Playful, That's All 

| “As I] was saying.” he con- 
tinued, “Nashua hesn't an evil 
thought in his head. He rear's, 
it's true. But he’s only play- 
ful. He's not trying ‘to hurt 
anybody. He did have a habit 
of trying to pull himself ‘up in 
a race but I believe he's over 
that.” 

Old Fitz said that Nashua 
“is ready as he ever will be.” 
He admitted “we've been lucky 
with him, so far. He's had all 
the work he needs. He'll gallop 
tomorrow morning and that's 


last half of the season is the Red Sox, and it is almost unthink- 
able that collection of underdone athletes can do it, but at 
least they are inspired, which is more than can be said of the 
others. 

A few weeks ago, the Indians appeared a cinch if their 
pitching recovered. There are signs that it has, with Lemcn 
Wynn and Garcia on the way back, but now it is doubtful if 
the Tribe in its present lame-halt state can do it even with 
pitching. The team is so slow on the bases that their only run 
ig. when a ball sails out of the park. 

The White Sox are a team that is dog-tired from the pile of 
doubleheaders with more to come. Billy Pierce is doing a yeo 
man job for the pitching staff but otherwise Marty Marion's 
pitching has begun te thin out alarmingly. Sandy Consuegra's 
sudden loss of effectiveness is hurting. Jim Busby's value lies 
only in defense these days. They have been a miracle (cam to 
stay so close. 


Orioles Defeat Tigers Twice 


| 
Guglielmi Starts at Quarterback Christensen 


Stops Poirier 


NEW YORK, Aug 2 ® 
After absorbing a solid drub- 
bing for five rounds, Denmark's 
Chris Christensen wom on a 
technical knockout m six 
rounds over favored Gene Poi- 
rier of Niagara Pails, N. Y., at 
St. Nicholas Arena. 

The bout was stopped at the 
end of the sixth round because 
of a large cut over Poirier's 


Palica Hurls 


THERE CAN BE NO challenge to Marion's couragé, -nci- loaded single in the seventh all 


dentally. Few managers would have taken the step he did on 
Sunday against the Yankees when he femoved Pierce, his best 
pitcher, from the game with twe out and the-bases full of 
Yankees in the seventh with the score 3 to 2, Chicago. He 
didn't delegate the take-out to a coach like other managers do, 
but gamely walked out to the middle of the diamond himself, 


ignored the boos of the fans and got Pierce out of there, play- 


ing what he believed the best percentages. 
If the Yankees are not the best of the ball teams, they are 


the club that at least makes the most of the situations. Heavily | Reps , 


in their favor is their speed. Especially have they made clubs 
like the Indians and White Sox look like slow-moving freights. 
Everybody on the Yankees runs well. Elston Howard is their. 


slowest regular, strange for one of the Negro race which | 


traditionally is fast in athletics. 

Other teams labor and are lucky when they go from first to 
third on a single. Yankee players do it looking back, laughing. 
Their speed has helped to offset the darndest developments 
like the collapse of Bob Turley who won something like eight 
in a row and then winds up getting beat five straight times 
by White Sox. Man, it's erazy. 


Nats in ‘Spoiling’ Mood 


Schmitz Faces Tigers; 
Yanks, Bosox Up Next 


By Bob Addie 
Ste Reporter 

DETROIT, Aug. 29—Dressen’s Destroyers, sometimes known 
as the Nats, got a well-earned day off today as they prepared 
to fate the Tigers here tomorrow night in the start of a two- 
game series. 

Johnny Schmitz was announced as the probable pitcher 
against the Tigers and the stspicion was that Manager Chuck 
Dressen would save his best for” | : : 
the Yankees who will be en 
countered in a three-game se- 
ries in New York immediately 
after this brief engagement. 


Eddie Yost. “We'd like to mop 
them up just for consolation.” 

There was an ironic item 
The Nats are beginning to which was overlooked in the 


relish the role of Destroyers or excitement of the Nats beating 
Raiders of pennant dreams of the Indians Sunday. Despite 
the top clubs and want to the doubleheader victories, the 
spread their unwelcome pres-|Nats actually were eliminated 
ence around. They knocked off from the pennant race. They 
the White Sox two out of three "OW are 30 games back with 
arid then astourded the base- Only 29 left to play 
ball world by taking an impor-| However, the N 
tant doubleheader Sunday Pemhant ambitions long ago be 
from the Cleveland Indians. cause of their bad start. 
It marked the first time this 
year the 
blie bill, but then the Nats 
treated Cleveland with 
tempt this year, winning 12 out) 
of 19 and the last five straight. Nats 
lxonically, it has been Cleve- against 
land’s inability to beat the Nats C480, 
which may cost the In 
pennant. 
Cleve) 
over New 
Chicago, 8-8. The 
ing series for the 
far has been wit 
that margin is only two games 
and Cleveland could yet even 
things. 
The Nats would love to get 
some measure of revenge 
against the Tigers, who have 
beaten them 14 out of 18 this 
year. 
“We have just played bad 
ball, against Detroit,” explains 


econ- Boston on this trip. 


have played fine 
three contenders—Chi 
Cleveland and 


They . haven't played 
and has a 128 edge Yankees since before the All 


isn’t too bad a record. 


beginning,” asserted 
“It took me a while to 


son,” 


ats gave up New York .... 


But Cleveland 
they love their present role of Beston 
Indians had lost a dou- Wreckers and hope to wreck Detroit 
have More havoc in New York and Kansas City 


Since the All-Star game, the 
hall 
Boston. | 
dians the The Nats have won 12 and lost 

13. the 


York and has tied Star game. In that series, New| 
only other los-| York leads, 1145, The Nats have, 
Indians thus|won 19 and lost 25 in the sec- 
h Boston butiond half of the season, which prewer (9-9) vs. Trucks (13-6). 


“I know we're a much better 
ball club than we were at the 
ssen. 
et fa- 
miliar with the players but I 
know we're going to do all right 
the rest of this year and then 
we'll start building next sea- 


from a triple steal with Jackle| Kickoff time is 8:35 p. m. 
Robinson pilfering home for! anq at least 35,000 pro football 
the 18th time in his career. An-' 
‘other was forced over the plate 
by a walk with the bases full. 


ST. Loum SaccaL7e 


could be planned. 

The Redskins are favored by 
three points. 

This is a game the Redskins 
are shooting for. They were 

humiliated in Baltimore last 
year, 49-14, when Buddy Young 
ran wild. The Skins came back 
to win the league game, 2421, 
but still seem to feel the neces 
isity to show their superiority 
‘over their Maryland a gee 

oe | While they gambled wit 

yo anal as ao tebe te Tih rookies against the Detroit 

bGrounded out for Mackinson in Sth.| Lions, the Skins will go with 

i Leste. ee eeee —, 4 | their best tonight. The lone pos 

' ne eg oT mon Rover, | SiDle exception is that Notre 

iam Reese. Snider . Smpaneis i| Dame's Ralph Guglielmi will 

Musial, ¢ panclia't ville 5. aigates. get his first starting chance at 
—Schoendienst. | quarterback. 

tod e.| Off his West Coast showing, 

~~ 1's: | Eddie LeBaron would seem to 

. bee 1 hope rate as No. 1 signal-caller and 

sen 1. Mackinesn t ret passer. Guglielmi 

orbel “te TR wey six minutes of offensive 

bine fia 3 #| action against Detroit but drove 

it 0-0. Oetislithe Skins 80 yards and scored 

i. wy ares Musis!) | himself on a two-yard plunge. 

9 —Conies Dixon, Gore The much-improved Redskins 
. hold a 31-28 victory over Los 
Angeles and lost close ones to 
‘the Forty-Niners, 74, and Lions, 
17-14. 

Starting quarterback for Bal- 
timore will be Jack Scarbath, 
who threw 16 touchdown passes 
in his two-year career with the 
Skins. 

In Baltimore's only start 
against an NFL foe, it lost to 
the Philadelphia Eagles, 214 
In that one, the Colts didn't 
‘show any 
their poor 10-point average o 
offense last year. . 

But Baltimore has been 
holstered by five top rookies 
\who played in the All-Star 


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sist ie 


Dodgers Sign 


Blair’s Wilson 


| Area Brooklyn Dodger Scout 
'Tex Jones announced yesterday 
the signing of Bud Wilson to 
the Hornell, N. Y., team of 
the Class D Pony League as) 
an outfielder. Wilson reports! 
te Vero Beach, Fila. next 
spring. 

| Wilson was a star pitcher for 
Montgomery Blair before play- 
ing in the outfield for two 
years in the Italian baseball 
league with Natula. 


' 
. 


) Majors Standings 


| AMERICAN LEAGUE NATIONAL LEAGUE 
w Li é Pet 


Brooklyn 83 648 
Milwaukee . 72 554 
Philadelphia 69 523 
New York . 65 508 
Cincinnati A89 
Chicago 63 AW 
St. Louis 54 422 
Pittsburgh ..50 388 


YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 


Brooklyn, 10; St. Louis, 4 
Chicago, 6; New York, 3 
Cincinnati, 4; Philadelphia, 
(Only games scheduled.) 
TODAY'S GAMES 
Milwaukee at Brooklyn (N)— 
Buhi (13-8) vs. Newcombe (18-4). 
Chicago at Philadelphia (N)— 
New York at Kansas City (N) Jones (11-7) vs. Dickson (10-8) 
oleman (2-0) vs. Kellner or Rogovin (3-1). - 
(9-7) or Portocarrero (5-6). Cincinnati at New Ee &. 
'T-N)—Klippstein (6-7) an 
WASHINGTON st Detroit | (oss (3-2) vs. Antonelli (10-15) 
ee | St. Louis at Pittsburgh (N)— 
Baltimore at Cleveland (N) Haddix (10-13) vs. Friend (9-8) 
—Wiison (8-16) vs. Lemon (14-8). or Donoso (2-6). 


’ 


GB 
12 
16 
18 

i. 


‘3 
l 
3's 
13‘ 
24's 
WASHINGTON 30 
Baltimore 328 35 


YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 
Baltimore, 64; Detroit, 6-3 
Boston at Kansas City, rain 
(Only games scheduled.) 
TODAY'S GAMES 
Boston Chicage 


Chicago 


| 3. 


' 


at (Nh— 


| 


‘ 


interesting a preseason test as° 


saw only) 


improvement over) 


in mammoth Memorial Stedium 


fans 


should be attracted by as 
. . > . > > 


Redskins on Radio 


exhibition foeot- 
“—~em the Red- 
skins and the Saltimere 
Colts im Baltimore will be 
breadcast in Washingten by 
WTOP (1500) ke.) and WMAL 
(630 ke., starting at 8:30 p. m. 


Tenight's 
ball game 4 


game For instance, Alan 
Ameche wil] start at full back 
and Quarterback George Shaw 
and Halfback L. G. (Long 
Gone) Dupre are certam to see 
action. Dupre is the boy who 
was a running and pass-receiv- 
ing star for the All-Stars. Run- 
ning over football players must 
seem a little tame for Dupre, 
a survivor of the Texas City, 
Tex., blast. 

That rugged defensive line 
and alert secondary of the Colts 
should prove an ample prov- 
ing ground for the Redskin of. 
fense. If they can gain through 
the line against Gino Marchet- 
ti, 225: Art Donovan, 265: Joe 
‘Campanella, 235; Tom Finnin, 
255. and Don Joyce, 250, their 
future league prospects will 
look brighter. 


Cincy Homers 


ae 
Beat Roberts |= 


(Dyck). B 
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 20 # Palte ™ 


The Cincinnati Redlegs hit four 
home runs, two by Wally Post, 


and one each by Smoky Bur- ; 


geSs and pinch hitter Hobie Lan- 


drith, to beat the Philadelphia |p: 


| Phillies, 4 to 3, tonight at Con- 
nie Mack Stadium. Post's sec-' 
ond homer, his 34th of the sea- 
son, broke up a 3 to 3 tie 

The loss ended a three-game 
winning streak for the Phillies 
and a five-game string for 
Roberts, who year led the 
league in pitching home run’ 
balls with 35. 


CINCINNATI PHILADELF 


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*| sweep of the year. Earlier they| 


‘ Baltimore 
Detre 


uxhal 
-4. Maver, 0-0. Ww 
| Roberts ‘oti 
Goetz, Dascoli. 


I'm always thankful at this 
BRING. See RACE, Page 16, Col. 5 


right eye. Poirier weighed 148, 
lt was | 


the Orioles second, CBristensen 146%. 


took a pair from Kansas City. 

Palica was staked to a 40. 
lead im the first game and 
breezed to his first shutout of 
the season 

The nightcap was much 
closer. Baltimore jumped off to 
a 20 lead, fell ‘ chind 3-2, then 
won out when Marsh delivered 
his game winner off relief pitch- 
er Babe Birre: 

In the seventh, the Orioles 
filled the bases on singles by! 
Al Smith and Willie Miranda’! 
and a walk to Gus Triandos. | 
Birrer replaced starter Ned 
Garver and Marsh clipped him 
for a line single to left. 

Garver was charged with the | 
loss, his 13th against 11 victo-' 
ries. Ray Moore, second of three |! 
Baltimore hurlers, was the win- 
ner. 

BALTIMORE 
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' tion for Drake will 
spring in baseball, track, golf fesionals in a field of 46 failed) waukee acquisition of the Boston 


THE WASHINGTON POST’ 


Maca Shoots Par-72 Over Courthouse’s Obstacles 


-_ 


and TIMES HERALD 
Tuesday, August 30, 1955 
16 eee 


Missouri Valley 
Conference 
Votes Return 
Of Drake U. 


11 Pros Fail 
To Turnin 


Score Cards 


KANSAS CITY,. Aug. 29 


The Missouri Valley Athletic 
Conference today voted to re 
admit Drake University, making 
it an eight-college league. 
Action of the faculty repre- 
sentatives and athie*’ic directors 
on the proposal was unanimous. 
The Des Moines, lawa, col- 
lege left the conference in 1951, 
alleging the conference had re- 
fused to investigate an incident 
tn which its star football player, 
John Bright, was allegedly 
siugged in a game with Okla- 
homa A. & M. College. At the 


same time Drake severed ath. under-par 35 and back in a one- 


letic relations with the Okla- 
homa school. 
The first conference competi- 


be next 


and tennis. It will not begin con- 
ference competition in basket- 
ball wntil the 1956-57 season 
During the next season it will 
lay five of the schools in the 
oop. 

Due to advance scheduling 


the earliest Drake can enter much trouble in winning top, players through scholastic ineligibility, a condition which 
football competition will be in Money in the pro sweeps divi-' the alumni wouldn't have allowed a few years ago. 


the 1958 season. This fal! Drake 
plays only Wichita and Bradley 
in that sport. 


oo 


iF YOU CAN'T STOP 


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3 Inspect brake drums, 

4 Check and add brake 
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5 Adjust the breke shoes 
te secure full contact 
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§ Corefuily test brakes. 

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For Appointment, phone Mr. Ralph Morris EX. 3-5036 
or send resume to Technical Personnel Dept. 


| By Maury Fitzgerald 
: Staff Reporter 

They tucked the pins away in 
the corners of the greens, be- 
hind traps and on little hill- 


sides yesterday but Court: 


house Country Club’s obstacle 
course didn't deter Bill Maca 
from firing a winning 72 in a 
Middle Atlantic PGA pro 
amateur tournament, 

The lanky Texan, an aide to 
pro Henry Gerardi at Norbeck 
Country Club, was out in a one- 


over 37, despite a two stroke 
\penalty for a lost ball on the 
fourteenth. 

A record number of 11 pro- 


to turn in cards for the Vir 
ginia course and only 23 of 
them broke 80. The beefs were 
loud and long about the place- 
ment of the pins but Maca, who 
won the Uplands Open last 
year, didn’t seem to have too 


sion of the touramet. 
Jimmy Beliz-a, 
professional at Washington, 
who had an 81, and John Lynch, 
a White Flint golfer who fired 
an 84 and was loaded with an 
18 stroke handicap, combined 
their talents to take top honors 
in the best-ball event with 64. 


Lynch's handicap reduced his. 
card to a net of 64, the win-| 


ning score in the amateur 
sweeps. Bill Jeffries of the host 
club walked off with the gross 
with a 74, getting back in a 
two-under 34 after getting out 
in 40. 

Walter Romans, Baltimore 
Country Club pro, was second 
among the play-for-pay boys 
| with a 73. Harold Oatman of 
i\Norfolk was next with 74 and 
‘behind him came three with 
'75« and four with 76s. 

Jeffries and Kenwood Club's 
‘pro George Diffenbaugh, Ro 
imans and L. P. Cabell of the 
ic. Cc of Va. Maca and Bob 
Munson of the host club, and 
Art Jones, a Wilson 5S 
'Goods salesman, and Haynes 
| best-ball wores of 67 to tie 
‘for second in the pro-am event 

PRO SCORES 


wt Maca. Nerbee 
alter Romans. Battimere. C. C 
\Hereld Oatman,. Nerfeth 
ites Thee. Bennie View 
|Eart File Feirmeent Range 
| Clarence mont 


ment 
Andrews Ficid 


Prince “eorces 

fe Hoeven 
Weedmenrt see 
egh. Renwood 
WS cnington 
he«da 


: 
i\Hegh Sehett 
Geerse Diffentdea 
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itred Ret 


. ®« ; Se 
>see Se ee ee 
rt ttrtvtreet 3 OP Pi rt Seer 


r Ae 


tr tn vernirri 
Reh Sehuh. Ralttmere 
Lerrs Hecen. Hesen Rance 


Macauley Signs 


BOSTON, Aug. 29 #—Easy | 
Ed Macauley. high-scoring cen-| 


‘ter for the Boston Celtics of 


the National Basketball Associ-| 


ation, ended retirement rumors 
today by forwarding his signed 


contract for the 1955-56 season.| 


. 
assistasit 


p@ting 


'Osburn of Court House, had | 


~ 


> 4 anes 


ls pi, eae ° : RACE—From P. 15 
Bob Addie’s : 


Nashua May 
-Column.. ~| Set Pace. 


ee 
Sunny Jim 


itmie before the race. I worry 


DETROIT, Aug. 27—It occurs to me: 


That Birdie Tebbetts, Cincinnati manager, called the 
turn on the Anjerican League race last spring . . . Birdie 
| was saying he thought his club could win the pennant if 

the Redlegs were in the American League because the that he might Bart hidneelf.” 
| team in the junior loop were weak this year. Old Fitz seid that match 
) races were new to him. 

That the Washington pitchers, who oD is the first horse he ever trained 
started off with an impressive rec- for a two-horse race. But he 
ord for pickoffs, haven't picked a man recalled that he did ride in one. 


“Billy Garth, who won 
off base in two months. derby with Paul Jones, had a 


match race on a half-mile track 
down in Virginia. I was riding 
in Maryland at the time and he 
sent for me,” he said. “I never 
knew exactly why because his 
horse was so good, Garth could 
have won with himself.” 


Leoking for “Reunion” 


Sunny Jim, his mind alert as 
a 2i-yvearold, wouldn't § say 
Nashua was better than Gallant 
Fox, Omaha, Granville, Johns- 
‘town or any others of the greats 
he trained 

“Nashua was a better 2-year- 
old than the others perhaps 
He was 2-year-old champion 
But there's no way of compar- 
‘ing horses that come in differ- 
ent years. I'd like to see ‘em 
‘all get together in horse heaven 
isome day.” and his eyes 
twinkled 
| “Wish you luck,” was my part- 
ing shot. 
| And his was, “thanks for com. 


|. That now that Lew Hoad, the 
young Australian tennis genius is 
married, he may turn pro and reap 
_gome reward while he’s still hot. 


That you haven't seen the last of 
baseball teams moving from their 
long-established homes ... The Mil 


Braves’ franchise was the opening 
blast in uprooting tradition and now 
everybody wants to get into the act. 


Addie 


That colleges are beginning to crack down on the semi-pro 
football players . . . Ohio State, Illinois and Missouri lost star 


That Duke Snider, who growled at the Brooklyn fans 
recently, pulled a real switch by being the first baliplayer to 
boo the customers. 


ing around, boss.” 

Imagine the Nation's leading 
itrainer calling this fat race 
iwriter “boss.” 

Swaps Alone 

A couple of hours later, Fitz- 
‘simmons, a crutch under his 
‘arm, walked almost a half mile 
‘around to the infield near the 
‘finish line to give Nashua his 
‘final “schooling.” The colt was 
|briefed to the saddling before 
the crowd which will be the 
‘raceday procedure. Swaps 


THAT THE STORIES of Mickey Vernon's retirement are 
| premature ...As long as the veteran can still make good 
money he'll play ... He hasn't had such a horrible year . 
He's been batting around .290 most of the year. 


That Cleveland's Al Smith has the inside track on the Most 
Valuable Player award in the American League and that the 
Rookie of the Year honor will be a battle among Chicago's 
Dick Donovan, Boston's Billy Kiaus and Cleveland's Herb 
Score. 


That with all their farflung scouting systems, other . 
major league clubs are outdone by the Nats who have two (twice took the same course. 
regulars (Jose Valdivielso and Pedro Ramos) who didn’t cost | N@siua reared twice—once 

when the Rube Goldberg-like 

a penny ... In other words, oldd¢ashioned scouting still pays water sprinkler went by and 

off and it’s a welcome relief from the financial bidding which | again when the crowd gave him 

goes on for bonus players still unproved. an ovation. However, he took 
|the saddling in stride. — 

THAT IF EVER one man dominated a ball club it's Ted |. Swaps’ ! visited him, too 

Williams .. . I can think of at least six games, and there are |owever, Rex Elisworth~ and 


Mish Tenny were not around. 
probably more, that he has won with his bat this year. A track policeman and the 


Good Lord were waching over 
him. 


That the Indians outsmarted themselves in picking up Sal 
Maglie who has been a bust thus far... Leo Durocher is 
supposed to be a shrewd baseball man and as desperate as 
the Giants were he wouldn't give up a winning pitcher. 


Talented Athlete 


FORT ERIE, Ont., Aug. 29 # 


: , ‘Al Spear, utility player for the 
That the Nats have been involved in more weird plays this Fort Eris alan - the Niagara 


season than in many years ... The climax came the other (district senior baseball league, 
day when Ted Abernathy was hit on the head by Ed Fitz- (turned his talents to golf yes- 
Gerald's throw trying to catch Minnie Minoso stealing a base |terday to score the first hole-in- 
... There have been incidents of outfielders throwing to the OM¢ ¢Ver registered on the Rio 
' ' ‘ |Vista golf course. He used a 
wrong base; runners failing to touch a base; batters interfer- 'No. 6 iron on the 14S-yard third 
ing with opposing catchers; pitchers committing odd balks ios 
like wiping their brows in the middle of a wind-up, and | 


- 


| the gray-haired man. 


“I'd have liked to made it 


Detroit,” he said today in an interview. 
This “They asked me to come, but it was Just || 


impossible to get away. 


‘Hew Time Flies’ | | 


Ty Cobb Started Out 
Fifty Years Ago Today 


ATHERTON, Calif.. Aug. 28—“How time flies,” murmured) 
“It's kinda hard to believe.” 

| The man was Ty Cobb, who 50 years ago tomorrow broke int 
the lineup of the Detroit Tigers and went on to become one o 
the greatest competitors in baseba 


il. 
back to "a 


> 


& 


“No, I'm not planning any celebration 
of my own, but I do have a lot of re- 


“ flection’ about my playing days. 


I'm 


rather sentimental about the old boys I 


used to play with, you know. 


“And I'm appreciative of all the things 2 


baseball did for me. 
but I had a lot of good fortune. 


It was hard work, ‘ts 


” 


Cobb spent 24 years in the major ie 


leagues, 22 with the Tigers. 


He led the 


American League in batting for nine 


straight years starting in 1907, then took 
three more seasons 
dropping the 1916 crown to Tris Speaker. 
5. off financially, the mellowed 
Georgia Peach divides his time between his homes in Atherton, | 


‘the title 
Now 68 years old and well 


Calif.. and Glenbrook, Nev. 


afte * 
: Ty Cobb. 


The veteran outfielder said* 


he had seen only one major 
league game this season, but 
explained he has been following 
the tight American League 
pennant race closely in the 
newspapers. 

Modern baseball is all right, 
Cobb said in response to a ques-| 
‘tion, “but there are too many 
diversions.” 

“When you get my age, you 
naturally look back and think 
the old timers were the best,” 
he said, “but I'll tell you why 
il do.” 
| “There wasn't hardly any-| 
| thing to do in those days except 
talk baseball We talked all 
the time, figuring out ways to 
score runs and beat the other 
teams. We'd stand around in 
front of the hotels at night after 
games, figuring out what we did 
wrong and how to do better the 
next day. We made up plays— 
the hit and run and so on— 
planning things to disorganize 
ithe other guys. 
| “In those days, almost every 
‘man was managerial material. 
Why, when we had clubhouse 
meetings, we didn't go over how 
to pitch to each hitter on the: 
other team. Our pitchers knew 
already, probably better most 
of the time than the manager 
did; it was their business.” 

Cobb said he didn't care 
much, either, for the present- 
day practice of the manager 
signaling hitters to “take” 
pitches 

“We never had any of that hit 
and take stuff,” he said. “The 
batter had the liberty of doing 
what he thought best. It takes 
something away from a man 
when he gets up there and has 
to look and see what he should 
do. Makes an automaton out of 
him. I sure would have hated 
to have any ties like that 
;on me” | 


Drobny, Ayala Win 
Istanbul Doubles 


ISTANBUL, Aug. 29 #—Ja- 
roslav Drobny, Egypt, and Luiz 
Ayala, Chile, defeated the 
South African team of Owen 
Williams and Trevor Fancutt 


64, 6—4, 3—6, 6—3 in the 
doubles final of the Istanbul 
tennis tournament today. 


0 


Wate 


al 


Fort Meade, Fort Knox 


{Advance in Tourney 


Fort Meade and Fort Knox 
‘were double winners yesterday 
in the opening round of the 
‘Second Army softball tourna- 
ment at Fort Meade. 


: . Meade. 7: Came Detrick. 1. 
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SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 29 
(®—The San Francisco 49ers of 
the National Football League 
today released veteran halfback 
Billy Tidwell of Texas A&M. 
This cut the training camp to 
42 players. 


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THAT SINCE all the Yankee players have agreed to play in 
Japan after the season, and consequently must fly, some of 
the “ground-hogs” will have no excuse next year... Many of 
the Yankee players have refused to fly during the regular 
season—which is their. privilege under existing contracts— 
| but what excuse will they give next year? 

That Bob Feller has gained the affection of the fans (some- | 7 
thing he never had) in the last few years... When he was at 
his peak, he was respected but not exactly admired... But | F 
the many things he's done to promote baseball have made | 
fans warm up to him. . 


LT 


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WASHINGTON INTERVIEWS 


Monday, vere, Wednesday, August 29, 30, 31 


TUDIES 


A.M, to 6 P.M, 


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All the varied advantages of “Long Island 


On False Starts 


Officials Told 
To Be Tough 


GREENSBORO, N. C., Aug. 
29 W—All officials working-At-+ 
lanta Coast Conference ‘foot- 
ball games this season have 
been given notice that they will | 
be held equally responsible | 
“for seeing that no team makes | 
a false start.” | 

That was the directive 
handed down by Jim Weaver, 

ACC commissioner, at yester- 
day's inaugural conference 
‘football officials clinic . 
| Charges of false starts have | 
been made in cases where a’ 
jteam used a shift in setting up 
'offensive plays. A false start 
|occurs when a player moves s0 
as to stimulate the beginning of 
ja play, but moves into a shift 
| instead. | 

Said Weaver: “This subject 
has grown and growh and we! 
‘want to go on record for the 
‘Atlantic Coast Conference | 
‘right here and now. We have 
five officials on the field this 
year and each and every one of 
these men will be responsible 
for seeing that no team makes 
a false start.” 

Several coaches spoke on the 
|matter before the 24 officials 
|assigned to work ACC games. 

A written examination on) 
rules and mechanics com. 
pleted the session. | 


Major Roth Fires 


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the National Skeet Shooting As- | ) RUNS 
sociation championship. 

. One bird behind were K. F. 
Baxter of Long Island, N. Y.., 
and Rexford Deval! of Kalama- 
zoo, Mich. Maj. Roth is in 
charge of quartermaster re- 


search at the Virginia military 
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THE WASHINGTON Post and TiS MEM ALD 
Tuesday, August 36,'1955 l7 


| Ghieago Hands Giants Fifth Loss in Row, 6-3! 


gg Coach Dies | 
as. MONTREAL, 20 


Aug. 


Cubs Collect — ‘129 Places Seed. in 31 Sections 


1496 Tee Off in Amateur Today 


NEW YORK, Aug. 29 6/1496 players to shoot for 189 


4. Homers 


And 14 Hits | 


PL. players than ever en- 
tered the National Amateur 
(golf championship before this 
year were scheduled to play in 
the.sectional qualifying rounds 


NEW YORK, Aug. 29 "—The tomorrow in hopes of getting a 
Chicago Cubs pummeled four rack at the title Arnold Palmer 


pitchers for 14 hits, 


including abandoned almost as soon as 


four home runs to inflict the he got his hands on it 


fifth straight defeat, 63, upon 
the New York Giants today and 
assured themselves of at least 
@ tie in the season series with 
the defending champions. 
Harry Chiti, strapping catc 
er, clouted a pair of home runs, 
his 10th and lith of the season, 
to drive in the first three Chi- 
runs. 


h. Richmond, 


ginia. 
/1416 set in 1951 at Saucon Val- 


The United States Golf As| 


sociation accepted a record 
total of 1507 entries for the 
championship, to ‘be played at 
Va.. Sept. 12-17, 
over the James River course 
of the 
This beat the record of 


Country Club of Vir-| 


places in the championship 
proper at 31 locations through- 
‘out the country. All the see- 
tional rounds are 36 holes. 


Two members of the Ufited' 
of | 


Conrad 
and Harvie) 


States team. Joe 
San Antonio, Tex.., 
Ward of San Francisco, were 
on the exempt list 
who never has won a match in 
the United States champion- 
ship, is the current British 
Amateur champion and Ward 
a former British titleholder. 
Bob Sweeny, runner-up last! 
year to Palmer, now a profes- 
sional, also is a former British 


Conrad, 


Bishop, Dick Chapman and 
Chick Evans also were entered. 
Completing the exempt list 
were Sam Kocsis, the 1955 
United States public links 
champion, and Billy Dunn, the 


tall junior champion from Dun.- 
can, Okla. 

Walker Cup Capt. Bill C amp- 
bell was scheduled to qualify 


at his héme club in Hunting-| 
'ton, W. Va., 


Don Cherry in the 
big field at New York. Dale 
|Morey at Chicago, Jimmy Jack- 
‘son at St. Louis and Billy Joe 


Patton at Greensboro, N. CC.) 


Cherry and Morey reached the 
quarterfinals last year as did 


Babe Zuheriak 


‘Anxious to Get 


Into New Home 


GALVESTON, Tex. Aug. 29 
‘®—Babe Didrickson Zaharias 
sat up in her hospital bed to- 
day and said, “l want to go 
home,” 

The famed woman athlete 
said she was “ready to leave 
this place” and return to her 
home in Tampa, Fla., and the 
new house she hasn't had a 
chance to live in. 

Mrs. Zaharias has completed 
X-ray treatments for a second 
cancer. She underwent surgery 
to remove a previous cancer 
two years ago. 


George Zaharias predicted 


his wife would be able to leave 


the hospital later this week or 


of Mré. Zaharias, said the Babe Mos Perry (Bill) Hughes, 67, 


downed two hamburgers and a who coached two Queen's Uni- 
soft drink today, “She didn’t versity football teams to Grey 
waste any time with them Cup victories, died in a hospital 
either.” she said, here ede the weckend. 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
18 Tuesday, August 30, 1955 enee 


» 


Horses and Peo ple 


By Walter Haight 


CHICAGO, Iil., Aug. 29—Willie Hartack. who is said to 

a head full of past performances and who has amazed 

turfmen with his ability to judge horseflesh, leans toward 
_ in Wednesday's big one. 

“They're both good colts,” said win- 
ning Willie before post time today as 
we chatted over by the saddle num- 
bers rack. 

“I have to give Swaps a slight edge. 
He's a bit more of a free running colt 
than Nashua, I believe.” 

I had to wait a few minutes outside 
the jockeys room befere Hartack ap- 
peared. He said he was having a head- 
and-head gin rummy game with Willie 
Shoemaker. 


| 


Aeschuylus Wins Feature ,on Atlantic City Turf 


Favorite 


Selections at Atlantic City 


PADDOCK 


Ant — 
Bic of Fife 
ift 


— 


RAIL BIRD 


Do Dare 
ane of Pife 
fe Deposit 


Phar Wind 
« Pourwheeldrive 
Hitch Kine 


Our Dance 
Is Second 


By Paddock 
Staff Reporter 


| ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., Aug.’ 
29—Showing splendid ability 
over the turf course under a 

well judged ride by Jockey | 
John Choquette, Aeschylus,| 
owned by Douglas R. Small of; 


psn ¥ Oak 
arwheeldrive 
High Kin 


RIGNT art | He! 

Cor 
Tumbling After | Sid 
4—Bonaparte 


sieges ance 
aker «! 
osmic Mero 
he: u Fond 

tobe 


Pr peecdputce 
Appea 
Penocc 


Get ee 2 
Cross 
Mise * Mists 


ee 


Wn 


e! 
Saddle i 
SSY CHANCE 


Mr , Mighty 
Beak 


uu 


neient Greek 
Beau Pond 
| Prandial 
taffordshire 
nocc 


Petitio er 
White Cross 
Sin leu 


Chicanery 


rwheeltrive 


Aap Bi Alter 
- el —s — 


caker 
ity 
acer Chance 


mic nERO 
Fess, 


LA 
noce 


s'0 s — ad 
im te 
hite Croes 


Bronze. Warrior 
prpral 


’ = 


Sta 


cvecerss —l 


Deposit 
ee of File 
Sa 


ide 
umb ine A 


a 
addle 
er 


warblade | 
) Sy Pond 
Ttobe 

ronse Wa rrior 


Pra ndéiai 
rachire 


Small Coffee 
hite ‘Crees 


Gonfar 


BENNINGS 


Quick Stream 


Bel 8, wheeldrive 


the 7 
elbo 


orfel 
Right ‘Bit 
assy manee 
onapar 
Rock Plecon 


Twayblade 


apnea 
Ancient Greek 


TOCK_TOM 


ty 4 une 
Sta oréshire ; 


Marritpan 
Petitioner 
woe Cross 


AP 


Thane of Pife 
fton'’s Pick 


Safe Deposit 


rma Beau 
—— | ing 
v 


Turf 
Cortel 


Pie 


Classy chance 
\v 


Pop Poo Jimmsr 


4 
Ancient 


L Aporal 
potcatown . 
” c 


iin teust 


Tokrvo Girl 
oom 


* Kid 


Greek 


7 : 
CANSENGtS 


Than ‘of | 
ale posit 
Dare 


ourwheeldrive 
iflenty Oak 

igh Kine 

orfel 
Right Bit 
Heibo 


lass? Chance 
eaker 

Mr. Mighty 
“ormic Were 
Itobe 
Twaybdlade 
‘affordshire 
ronte Warrier 
Penoce 

Sin Igual 
White Frese 
Petitioner 


Adios Sold 
For Record 
Half-Million 


COLUMBUS, Ohio, Aug. 29 


‘™—The United States Trotting 
Association today reported the 
-half million dollar sale of 

Adios, 15-year-old sire of pacing 
| champions. 


The USTA said the stallion 


_was sold to Hanover Shoe Farms 


MIDPASSAGE 
nfar 
vids Dream 


Prermal de 


Golden 


After filling him in on Charles Town, 
I brought up his national saddle race 
with Shoemaker. “You're two in 
front,” I said. 

“You're wrong, Walter. I'm six in 
front.” He smiled and when I protest- 
ed that the weekend papers carried 

that figure, he continued, “Didn't you know I rode four win- 
ners yesterday?” 

Then he explained that at the request of Mrs. Ben F. Lind- 
heimer, wife of Washington Park's executive director, he he had 
flown Saturday night to f 


Mid passage 
far 


Paddock Picks 


POST TIME 2 P. M. Seakin’ Wet (G. Smith) .. 
Pst A Ores S008. tetane © Gotmings ’ hot’ Gaae y takes (Asea 
ockry omm ack: 
‘ Preferred in here 115 ‘Anyea) 
Geod: now co well ‘CO. Smith: 
; watch out ock Pigeon ‘ne bor 


of ah bn ae Purse pases: 


Borie’ s Dream . 
passace vid's Dream 
idpassace 


‘Em at Atlantic City 


The outsider 109 

lose uo lately 1046 

oo form now 19° 
lf 


ae ing 


of Hanover, Pa., by Meadow- 
— Farm of Meadow Lands, 


; 2. 
| |. The sgles figure is four times 
/higher than the previous rec 

ord for standard bred Ba od 
‘the USTA said. Hanover Shoe 
ae aseauee are ‘Farms, owned by Lawrence B. 
: of Fite 11. Drittéen 8. Sheppard, president of the 
"eS aint a ine 22. 'Ma Beas 6, Foor-- USTA, previously paid $125,000 
& eters aor etargeigyais in 1951 for Tar Heel, a 3-year- 
se Se old pacer. The same amount 

wetcbegenerte (1. General Jey 12) was Daid in 1891 for the trotter, 
mic 1 peas Fond 28. Twartiade 5. Ces) Arion, by J. Malcolm Forbes of 

6—I APPEAL >. Stafferdshire 19. Milton, Mass. 

. pon Ny Igual 18, Small Coffee 9, Pee Delvin Miller, proprietor of 


Monkton, Md., easily accounted) Goiden —._ 
for the Bob Hope purse, today’s | 
feature attraction. 

Putting away fast and far 
down the back stretch, Cho-| 
quette sent Aeschylus to the’ 
front and setting a terriffic pace 
drew clear down the home- 
istretch to win by 2% lengths. 
The son of Orestos 34, came 
to the end of the mile journey 
lover the grass course in 
1:37 1/5. 

Cedar Farm's Our Dance the 
3 to 2 shot favorite, and ridden’ 
by Jockey Nick Shuk fought 
is way through the pack and, 
was closing extremely fast 


SECOND me RACE —Perse 85000; *-vrear-eld maidens: 
down the home stretch to take 
‘down second money by 2% 
stable. ready 


ll Might ‘Th " » ° 
i Mighty Oak drive. ‘abu x. ~_— handle these 
I 
lengths over Cockfield Farm's ,! 
racy i7 


Akbar Khan. y lo ‘Larswell) One “stable read 

Aeschylus who was winning Ph G (Korte) Clockers recommend 
his second purse in nine out-) 
lings during his 1955 campaign 
iwas neglected ip the betting 
by the crowd of 16,374 and 
returned $25 to win $7.40 to. 
place and $4 to show. 

Bob Hope, radio and movie 
star who was in attendance 
presented owner Small with a 
handsome plate after the run- ; 
ning of the feature. 

Getting up in the final strides 
lunder a hard ride by Jockey 
‘Logan Batcheller, Boncrist 
Farm's Better Goods a $8.60 ,3 
for $2 chance defeated Dinner 
|'Winner owned by Filippo Baldi 
of Washington by a neck at 
jthe wire, in the Four Freedoms 
ipurse secondary feature. 

Dinner Winner who was two 
lengths in front turning for 
home, appeared to be the 
strides’ but in the final few) 
strides weakened badly, and| ~y * . — 
‘Better Goods dropped his head oles t3d ap claimine i Gieo, “Went 
‘down right at the wire to earn herb Week an ak ‘br th oe Adrtlame 
ithe camera decision. Third “ *>**!'_ oy C M. Comec. Time 
honors went -to Bertrando ,."%"* | Jocuer W | 
\Brothers’ Maryland Line, f ight _faeioal fy cont 
Better Goods was clocked in East Bas 


Midpassaae 
Bontat vines 


| 19 Seakin® We 


Refused to 
, He 


-_ 


Bern racing poorly 114 
o sureonee, 


a 
a 


Www OF Vw-Wau be 


Seattle, Wash., where he rode vege 
four winners at the Long: 
acres track on Sunday. 


—and proved it an hour later 
when he rode both ends of a 
$64 daily double which I 
didn't have. “What did Shoe- 
maker say about you stealing 
four Sunday winners on 
him*” 1 asked. 

“He hasn't said a word,” 
grinned Willie. “I don't be- 
lieve he knows it yet.” 

Hartack said he and Shoe- 
maker get along fine. “He's | 
one of the nicest guys I've | 
met in a jock’s room. We kid 
around but we don't talk 
horses. We beat each other on 
the track but he's like me, he 
wants winners.” 

Willie revealed that he will 
take a week's vacation at his 
Charlies Town farm when the 
local track closes Labor Day. 

He plans to ship his recent- 
ly acquired motorboat to the 
Potomac River not too far 
from the farm, so he can con- 
tinue with his new hobby of 
water-skiing. “I'm getting | 
good at it,” he smiled. “I'm a 
one foot guy now. Like it bet- 
ter than riding horses. When 
you fall in the water it 
doesn't hurt.” 


IN MID-SEPTEMBER Wil- 
lie said he would go to At- 
lantic City’s track and ride 
out the meeting there before 
shifting over to Garden State 
and then to Laurel and Pim- 
lico. He said he didn’t expect | 
to ride at Charlies Town in 
the fall, but plans to go to 
Florida early, coming back 
for a Christmas visit with his 
family in West Virginia. 

There's a chance that Har- 
tack will win the national 
saddie title by default. At 
least, Shoemaker has told 
friends here that he’s getting 
a littl weary and, after 
Swapsends his eastern cam- 
paign, he hopes to take a 
month off. 

Hartack denies a rumor 
that he’s having weight trou- 
ble. “I can do 108 without | 
dieting or sweat-boxing,” he 
sa.d. 

I asked about the chances 
of his being married soon— 
another rumor. “There's 
nothing to it,” he said. “When 
the right girl comes along, 
yes. She'll have to be some 
gal, too. I couldn't imagine | 


~~ 


-_— 
Sarin sidan, 


Ancient Go 
| 3 Pep Poo 


SIXTH RACE—Perese #5500; 8- pone-stte ee: 6 
taffordshire ‘+Shuk) Shou'd 
‘Boulmetis) 


¥eFsovoer retire 
'F . 'etieens 


* a) 
a 
-SBBewuwu 


meet c “Can : 
mmy «Blum May need this 1 


ferien 


(Stevenson) .. aa 
ed ‘no yr) , 

ne bor ** 
(Cheauetie? Nothine lately 


“I WIRED THEM to get me 
a couple of horsés and they 
came up with seven,” he said. 
“My winners included one in 
the $20,000 feature on Quality 
Chest, a Canadian horse. so 
it was a profitable trip. I flew 
into Chicago early this morn- 
ing.” 

He said he didn't feel tired 


jon 
3338 


~O- 1 
etatenine 


20 


Recent winner wate out sage 
Dan 


Cc 
ee favorite. dangerous 
8om races 
Some good yp os 
Reported on se 
May need this 


— ot oe et ee Ce ee tS me 
WBS Teas 


YFIOr SaPrese .w 
>see te 8&8 tee ae 


oe eet ee 
- 


Trials brisk watch out 
, Coad 


rr? Be aw-t 
: _ : : ; " 
potter eter wees 


oth 
s- Cedar FParm-Lyone entre 


opvenre RACE—Parse $5000; 3-rvear-old 
(tert! 


gin Igual +Ghuk) Needs only repeat isat 
roses ‘no bor’ On 
Jane yey 
ri ‘Vin 
Mine “crow (Bat chel her? 
Small Coffee ‘Rarnett) . 
Petit ioner (Westrove 


1% Tremer 


Trials very brisk 
Might be closer 
cuit "Piasner speed only start 
. son: othe last ti 
nailenge Bull ‘no boy! Closer if seen 


LONG SHOT DAILY DOUBLE— 
RISKY GAME AND PHAR WIND 


syne RACE—Perse £3400 4-rear-cldse op: claiming: 6 fer- 


ra. 

6 Right Bi «LL aye BEST BET 113 
1 Cortel ‘Boulmetic: Wo ast contender 115 
mbling After “4 Cetea.ano) “nett er leet effort 108 
cGove Last don't count 112 

ur Pic ‘ne ber Likes track, watch out i132 
; River ‘Rarnett? Chance off beet races 110 
fice, Saddle ‘Shuk! Reported on edge 110 


vOUnTS RACE—Peree 89000: 4-reaer ite ep: claiming: 
. 


rad to beat 114 
120 


FICO WHOS 


WASHINGTON ENTRIES 


1—§ 4s: $2750 2-year-olds c.A.,M.7 
ve 


=” 


@SS900 2000530 


CD hd ee 
VFE'"Orrt oe 
; * - 
oethetadamantentents 


try (Choquette: more 


oyts BACE——T ree 62200; 3-rr.-clds: cletming: 

Lé p@as B) Heard toe deat 

Third recent outing 
op for 


“ ; 
IF OSES——veew 9-127 BIW Bw~ 
a 
~ 
; 


VESVeoer ey 
: , , : 


ta. 


Adams) 


a 


«2 


eee 


's : 
Oe ot ee ho 
— 


eee 
oo 


s* 


% Waeteh It 
1%, 


wer et ee 


are 


7 
1 
r ‘Batchelier) 
weep (Barnett) it 
anch 


BEST BET—RIGHT BIT (THIRD RACE) 


i - 


us . siceunt winner 12 
é4angerou Marransa 


-- 2 
Ir = HOOBWA wy 
i a ' 


“ 
f finisher 
ood 


nera’ Jay ‘Rega ibu' o? 


1} 
hte (‘Anyen now. Wateh out 114 


Charts at Avante City 


‘DelVecchio) 121 
Li 


et i end 
633383855 —PRLES——3" Sissces 


Race Selections 
AP AT AQUEDUCT 


3 3SU3% 
SOO 


Racing 


Coerrieht 1955 
WEATHER CLOUDY- 


. . 
| te ed te ek oe —_ 
- 
~ 


a * 
Zz 
4 - 


ay 


- 
-- 


Triangle Publications. Ieac Could Star 


TRACK FasT 


FS2z 


of ; 
VIOLIN $5.80. $3.60 
érivin 
tom Overs Te Tepic a3.80 AN HOP 64.60 
menacing the toe pair 


rirTu RACE —Six furlongs 
laimi i Went 


weer ee 
10-—-- Pww 


Purse £3400 

to post A 4 00 

driving: olace me Winner Jumpine 

r i a ey, Better seit “Ayresan ce by Snark 
reamed oy T. it Heard Jr Tim 


Jockey Wet 
ert = east 
x) 


(Barnet) 


g) 


or 3-vear-olds 
ff at 4:00", 


- 
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- 


Str — 
1° 1? 


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- 


te et et ee 
pen rwe 
7 


. 


20------* 


2: 


Sono 


) r. Pip 
i's I 


onl 


we 
7-2 Ov~eneet 


(Recalbute) 
ipcoanet 
rnett) } 
tworensce 
. Leple ' 
‘Covell ne 1 


J ) 37460 $9860. 6640: FLIGHT ADMIRAL. $65.40. | 
Everte <B BOOT 
outeprin Wise Poo and Play Fiddle for the carts | WOODY on 
SIXTH nage One hy 


laen. Farm 


c aiming 
Be 


aa 


Lecust 


Poe onan ole Athenian. 


it — 


ere 
_* 
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, 


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a aetaee 


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249.90 $14.80. $7.20 PUNDONOR. 84 é. b40: | 
$9.00 
one-sixteenth miles 


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| | ittoner 5. 19, Chteanery 6 Meadowlands Farm, has owned 
{ Sevte’s team 6. — for the past six years. 
AT AQUEDUCT e horse had mn a sensa 
: o- r : 
j— Blackbird cist lk. Bek Lenerer | tional success asa sire, but Mil- 
Ms SF Swot raat ler, also one of harness racing's 
| panven ‘ leading drivers and trainers, 
a i kenn? Mars tt. Grand Gravben 4. finally was swayed by the half- 
Lane tarecitans 14. Neerland &. Beers million dollar bid. 
Bo | ee oe nctime Thing | Adios Harry, a 4-year-old son 
tt x 20, winning Fleet ® meme he por sate tnd in bist - 
; n ory 
Litetton 17. Reotiet 12. Lady Sailor 5 in winning a mile event at Ver- 
raat A SINGEON PARK | 4y,/ non, N. Y., in 1:55. Last year, 
= -~. eget, opel psy Adios Harry won the Little 
Brown Jug. $70,000 pacing 
+—Basigaie 17. Greek Ser 10. Con@y claccic Adios Boy, another of 
16. Selld Reck 1, Reé Adios’ progeny, set world rec- 
Wishes 20, Seventh Tribe ords as a 2-yearold on both 
Md, Be Pree Lady 1% Dream Pattern 11. Mile and half-mile ovals. Last 
it Nicene ss feee-Peece 14, 90. —s rage gre the outstand- 
le ng 3-year-old pacer. 
. a ol a ag Among other notable off. 
o—Thes ppricahedy spring of Adios have been 
Adios Betty, world record-hold- 
jing filly on a mile track. and 
Adora, champion 2-year-old filly 
_ ©n a half-mile oval. 
1—Blach dird. Steck Market, Pilet’s, According to plans, Adios 
Man. Gallic Chief. ’ lil remain at Meadowlands 
Corkase. Pine Shot. arm through the 1956 se 
£2 90 on Graphen. Pece G. Senny with a $5000 price lag ot ae 
33:30, 5—Phalenges, Hours Leter, Will Be his services. 
53.00. HARRY HUSMAN. 84.40. pata Menelene, Sometime Thins. Bice 
; lameretic. Great Artist. Pi ° 
S—HELTOP. Gan Point, Bectict. | unlico Names 
AP AT WASHINGTON PARK 
er ag Don Reed Head 
3—Kivis. 4 w-—~ Rapid Cou 
‘1451/5 for the mille and. one Jerry yest i—French Legion. ing. hall Ate. “0 
\sixteenth. Wie Pow Heart Flesh. Seventh Tribe, f Publicity 
A . - Baby. Dream Patter 
+! ay 
| ? ddle. Time The One BALTIMORE. Aug. 23 - 
= y 0 ann A RRESEDA™ Chara. Waieh Tt Don Reed's promotion to diree- 
‘ ; D io ‘oR for the Pimlico 
m pe L: n ey, over ace Irack, host to the Preak- 
Heavy 4 Drills vette reeed well tb h the ft al ov _o rear -old« special weight Wen ‘tow rt at | > pom Fw eenouneee today by 
furlongs after being slow te reesond rous ner A, 3 Fa arart , “wy? yy by tieed oa G sare s itl d Wi oe pe tt ere: 
SECOND wif Six furiones Purse 83000. For ?- ye Dutta was by 7 Wh rocm't II a rsined by L. Murrar. me. ; ul an in rector. 
WEST POINT, N. Y., Aug. 29/gi¢0. aL 950 fant to post ai 231 Off gt 2 3) “ a ie . Reed has been in the public- 
ad yo ap? Dotan wach wae aie Opening (ames ity department at Pimlico since 
S 1946. He succeeds Jack O ‘Keefe, 
in t Langley Air Force Base,| ‘who resigned this summer as 


7 
> - 


air 
Wren It Grew 


— 

wn 
> 

— 


s3s ead 


re s 
Cartier 


pagal Fiver 


led 
3 'Theatricaladr 


 *? Tee. apprentice «)- 
lowance celal med 


PP 


“= 


ta Patina poe "Pies ry Jack High "Trained to 
_in Cadet football annals donned - - 

‘full pack today for Army's ; 

heavy workout of the fall 

\season. The Cadets reported) pain A _ 
‘last Saturday for their opening harmony 

| workout. Mariiy ‘May 


“eure 
| Fifteen lettermen were irate renson | 
. iS 


r- 


director. 

Reed also has worked in the 
publicity departments of Gulf- 
streami, Monmouth, Hialeah, 
Laurel and Timonium. His 
rewspaper positions included 
magazine editor of the Wash- 
ington, D. C., Post, sports edi- 
tor of the Buffalo, N. Y., News 
and racing editor of the Bal- 
timore Sun. 


wos 


~~ 
Iw Pw se Fo OWS 


: 99 Suitland Hall and Dover AFB) 
+ #8 won opening round games in! 
the Southern District of the 
st BETTER, COODG, $6.60. 94.20. 83.40: DINNER WikKER | Northeast Air Force Confer- 
1o| SEVENTH RACE—One mile ay Purse Por 3- nce baseball tournament yes- 
: | xear-cld n fentoto post at S01. oat sf °0!'2 \terday at Andrews AFB 
DY's BEST $70.20. | | ate sch. «. (3) br Z Orectog Sit — Rappers | R. by Aethelstan | Langley defeated 
ome! = z,| Wing, Fort Myer, 10-8; Suit- 
land Hall whipped Washington 


among the 54 aspirants who |,.$S°PS UY JS, veined by 'D. R 
Hors 

National Airport, 3-2 and Dover 

0° beat Newcastle, 7-1, on a four- 


‘reported to Coach Earl < 
& Aeech rf 
Double @) Brudow <r Be 

hitter by Art Graffin, who 


|Blaik. The squad's average age 
(4) Accolade $205.40 ke 
Blaik and his assistants are ~ 
fanned 16 and hit two home Relax 
take’s ama 


is 19 and no one is over 22. 
: , THIRD sw icy ny af ones Purse $3800. For 
switching several players to i to post at 3:00 
runs. ‘ 
and Bolling drew RAY LINE BUS +o 


imine si : a! C 
different positions, the mostia,'} Winner, BW, Kings 
Andrews 
meets 


-~ 


7 
Maren: 
Misdemeanour 
Paga-La 


°oe2-)-e@ 

"7 eo = 
— 

> 


4222 8 OR—-wntD 
> 

Owe )-9—— 2 . 

PR? WEe-re@ 


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ee 


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seeaw er -- 
03 ~teoeo 


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~~ BV Bu BP PBRBD 


-- > 
—_ 


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1020th 


M OO Ot? - BF -1w - 
> 


AQUEDUCT ENTRIES 


3 


ockey ~ Str 

(Ch' uetie’ . 

huk} 

‘ He 

(Bm tis? 
ree 


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3:00° 


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Cis 
aQuess ‘Whe IT 7 nett) 
Past ond Par | Westrove! 
—_ (mevenees! 
coenae We orend Siatrte (GO caier) 


(Genge ' ii . oe : 600 aLouke ac Stable ent 
yp itg 6: Ge Be. get sak as 5.00. 87 
, : ae , - . 70 H | 40 
¥ a ae. 1 70 
1? ao rer x: 


0: |i ines J 
$5.20 Rig BELLS. $9.00. 65.40 ee Bort ie 


Btrie 
ee 
me (Regal ut 2) 

peere Es ne ‘Korte’ 
aaa D m jemen 

ver to metis) 

lum) 
ame) 
Great. ” vice eee 


Ratti 


Post Morton — 
entry 


same 
by Bull 


KY BES € : 


-—O 897 vewneF 
: > > = 


“ 
© 3 
»* 
heteheteehes 
* 


ar- =0ld maidens 
Chi 7 


| 
| 


one putting up with me for | Gielets. 
mec by 
notable one being the transfer | * Kine 
of Don Holleder, a great end,! "°°" 
byes yesterday. Langley 
Andrews at 12:30 p. m., Suffolk 


more than a month.” 
Al Herman to age - ~~ - i pie Bells 
ineligible Pete Vann Guards) Litis Baker # RACE One ey - nag ns, Purse. $990 County plays Suitland Hall at | 
“On at $31 bier rt goed. Won driving: Blace came | 3:30 and Dover faces Bolling | 
ipeon § ; 


Reign (Chesnauskas. and Flay | ferme, 
| Aft E bon cs heen moved out to| Pf $15.80. 87 60 ~ Trained by J. H.C. Forbes. Time. 1:54 ,. | AFB at & p. m. in games today | 
) er eatin: 


tackle. | FOURTH RACE Six furlone: 
Other holdovers who figure’ Igtart ocd "Won driving’ place 
MILWAUKEE, Aug. 29 (INS)|prominently in Blaik’s plans |Stebie’s ; 
Al Herman, race car driver |are Capt. Pat Uebel, veteran|+"'"** oy 6 tery Tine 
from Allentown, Pa.; critically|fullback from Bellevue. Ky.,!yioine (Boulmetiss 111 
‘owances.| burnéd yesterday when his car | Bob Kyasky, speedy halfback Harry. > eemes ee 
Ce tess Miss .- 1 exploded, was reported in|/from Ansonia, Conn., and Art) arch Co-Ra in 
Sometime Thins if6| « poor” condition today at Mil-| Johnson, ggg end from |Gerufied List 
ids up, claiming. waukee County general hospi-| Kingwood, w.v Righty Impulse ie lane 
tal. 


Vermbuth 
ing Pieet 
Bor 


“ 


$4.00: OUR DANCE. £3.60. $2.80 
Purse + a 


: 


nes 319 
168 he 
h 71% , a 


Be 


Jockey W 

Purse $9400. For 2-+ve (Bat heller’ 

o post at 3 oft ste ‘ 
Winner, Careiyn 


Fiorentina bry Occupy 


-— 
> 


il Sports on TV, Radio 


TELEVISION 
BASEBALL en 
WITG ich 


- 
se 


S3Ze552 
w 
wes 

P@e-'RBw eww 


ee eee ee 
—2Oew 


oe 


° 
Grand Orechen 
ear-o.4 maiéens 
& Cosmonaut | 
Nooriana 


Mr 
will 


_o-e: 


Detroit. 
~~ 


oe eens 
4 Leave mj re ie 


¥ iW. ‘Dl. 70600 


~~ 2 


? A 

' OA en Sih a Detreit. 
PC (1268). 9:15 

Baltimere at Cleveland. WCBM (680), 


8:30 

FOOTBALL Redskins at Baltimere 
Colts. exitbitien. WTOP (1500) and 
WMAL (630). 8:36 5. m. 


re eerertes pence 
—_se¢ = « = 
-~ 


Yellow’ Dot Chance 
(Ade 


“4 2 Sees 
5 


pare 
ae aed, 


ar-olds: 6) 


Rs 
sd 
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eter e eee Gamba ee ed nr 


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POWs AS -w~—p 
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had 
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pt 
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A hospital spokesman said @ 
Herman suffered third hag 


ae 
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. °° 

a) 


ac ’ 
ico Mamre’ 
&—1..: #3500 
‘ue Repeater 
ar 

Gun Poin 

“Lady Sailor 
*S tee. *7 


GPasses a3 3333. 


a 
= 
~ 


7 


12 jured in the accident but all 
apprentice were treated for burns and re- 
leased by the hospital. 

The accident occurred dur- 
: ing the 250-mile national cham- 
7.20 546 plonship race at the Milwaukee 
13.80 cee; state Fair. Herman had 
Perehic. stopped to refuel when the ex- 

"| haust ignited gasoline fumes 
131%, ~~ jand flames flared up. The 

.. ie 4.0 3.20 | driver managed to free himself 
falin’ Mae (Ls less med ee der.| clothing af —_ ves 3 car, his 

aptain. Carl's Abbie Dat Gey. \ clothing afire mechanic ran 
out Kin. Bersichin’ Of Blunt after the terrified Herman, 
threw him to the ground and 


- DAILY DOUBLE PAID “oe 
3—4 furlongs: 13000; 1:11' Mine nod ~~! beat out the flames. 
14.60 & te 


Qu 
2 
«tw 


"Yee 
allowances claimed 


WASHINGTON PK. RESULTS 


1—6 furlongs: 139000: 1:12* 
Teckr Mies Saotess) 17.78 
le Che 


(Jesse 

Derby Jobkn (Shoemaker) 
Jacalu. Oved Out 

Rockport. Tat. 

Blue Man. Free 


2] nifle; #2750: 
a 


. Me 
snow. Vallou 
Pella 


Seringtike (Sheemaker) 4.60 
Derte (Jessep) 
Next Optien yf 

Miss Behave 
Fi J. Bul oO 
Mabie 

4—5'5 furlongs: $3500 
eannie’s Pal ‘Erb) 

val Stene (Corstens) 
he (Breeks 

Pin Lemonade. Haze. 
Miss Quiba. , Preen 


Warm-weather hospitality calls for 
Hiram Walker’s Gin and Imperial 


3.46 . 
spriy. | AQUEDUCT RESULTS 
aybe 1—7 furtongs $3600: 1°24 
Paris Rabble (Bembast) £4.16 9.00 6.96 
ter ( eo 4) 4.40 1.56 
ry) 
‘iter to aee Past ye- 
R isie 


via Be * n 
sen 
° 


a3 Medal. W 
oods. Lancia. 


1:05 
14.66 6.88 4.48 
, 6.80 3.68) 

r, Bell 
hoice wn 
4°. Pield 


2-6 tu pas: 946 


Smokeretta av x; 
€ url 
: "8 an Stock up now! 
Mi ; Laure! * ine wee 
wispy. an Stratonaut,. eLaura 


‘tte a. 
ts 7 
" ; 7 *) 


i 
Silver Robby. Andrew J. Bobtes. 
hie _Boges. Last _Out : 


c a oe" h’ 7300. ey ; 
euntry maker) 4. 
s Three Ere) 
Streaking (J 
*Aale Platter. aPacopep 
Mas Romangoe 
a Wallace e a en iv. eT 
tare 1:46" 
60 3 3. 


Bn ie Be weriess 


come rode. Rirch ‘Brook 


rf 
Mid. Polak ngs, Bo oy and wy Then 
___ DAILY 1 DOUBLE aol site. 


3—7 per, 3500; 
| Ham ‘teutat 
; ley) am 
es angem 
tet Son. Iron Guy. Gareth and 


sara) Brses 

’ ner 
met ~a "Wise ased Again, 2 

= "(Nicemake ker) ee ‘20 ae 3.60 = ae Lee 0 


rshorgnak f° ese. ee pac re adison 


Gin-and-tonic all around — or does somebody want a highball ? 
Guests: choice means you need two bottles handy — and the 
best two to have are Hiram Walker's Gin and Imperial 
whiskey. They're favorites everywhere . because of their 


distinctive smoothness and flavor. So order both today! 


fu lones: Reemaber)’ . 
ec 


ite t.76 2-38 
4.30 


ee ee ee 


A furlongs, 


-_——_——— ~<a. 


nnie ines. _ war's Chil- 


"eres : 
eet Kathi 


dren, i LR 


Horses to Watch 


AT ATLANTIC CITY 
DEVIL’S geen — Good 
now, will win soon 
STAR. — Will 


he 
SHINING ON — Clockers 
like this one. 
Railbird Longshot) 
GENERAL JAY 
Fourth Race, Atlantic city. | 


HIRAM WALKER'S GIN (DISTILLED LONDON DRY) + 90 PROOF + DISTILLED 

FROM 100% AMERICAN GRAIN + IMPERIAL + BLENDED WHISKEY + 86 PROOF 

* 30% STRAIGHT WHISKEY, 6 YEARS OR MORE OLD + 70% GRAIN NEUTRAL 
SPIRITS * HIRAM WALKER & SONS INC., PEORIA, ILLINOIS. 


428.000" tgaed: hewedet Mh abou iis miles: 


katy, “aurea 48 $8 8 
meioes Bins Hikes Mieodi bsts 


pace Ave WSF? tt Hg 

4 ; APs. te z 

t oe oS “3 ante 
i . che cae 507 gSRR ae “ ; 


Retest ae 


7 


Bip Bao tse to the Sw => | : . , tOlympie Skiier Rocca, Midgets 


Downed by Polio Wrestle Here 


Bass Fisherman Hits || —— —_ Sesbinaton post Peamny ening wl Wrestle Here 
Salt W ater Jackpot | | | \ Jreat - Outd OOrs nation’s top ski fampers and. feature bout between Anto- 


candidate, was taken to the nino Rocca and Yukon Eric 
|? ot ‘McCook Hospital at Hartford headline Wednesday night's 
| TUESDAY, AUGUST 30, 19 ad 19 ‘today after his illness was di-\wrestling card at Turner's: 

co | F Fr : Cowboy Cassidy and Littl 

THE BIG ROCKPFISH, lying in cover waiting for a baitfish || Nowhere Else in World , ancy ree Doing Wel]—_—_—__.... day. His condition was not be- ow assidy e 
. : li t Fox will meet Vince Vinetti and 
to appear along the swash, moved out when the chunk of ito local medical cvurces  *| Farmer Pete in the midget 


“om by physicians as polio. 
iacmak Quek tot bie von seessueapensstekee mena | Visitors Find Lucky ) Frank Vernon Building ‘match. The Great Kato will 


face Gino Garibaldi and Hom- 


an American Olympic team. 
By Hugh Brannen A 
herwood became ill on Sun-|“"*"* 
| 
A bass fisherman, a freshwater hand, was iG orh am Se ores First bre Montana wrestles Angelo 
Martinelli in ether contests. 


at the other end of the line. He struck 4 | . 
back in precisely the same way he would | S ° P k B Ace at Culpeper 
set the Hook in a smallmouth at Harper's to ts, i oo 
i tie ook n'a sainou se terres | QY Stones in Par oats, Racing Them, 100)" cocrceen ve sue 20) 
the rock took line against the bail. Bruce Gorham yesterday scored eB 

Thus was Rowland Brooks converted to By Aubrey Graves By Don Olesen the first hole in‘one made at|] NoSher 
salt water. Before the tide had run he Country Life Editor Biel! Reporter the ogg 4 Club of Culpeper} 
and his skiffmate, Gene Rugg, had con- FAIRY STONE STATE PARK, Va., Aug. 29—A 168-acre FRANK E. VERNON admits that his first home-built racing |\ i+) oP a 
quered 17 roaster rock that together | lake well stocked with bass and bream, a vast and beautiful | hydroplane wasn’t a singular success. suures enameitte 2 : - He of | 
weighted the scales at 40 pounds. In shoal- | forest, and a bathing beach of white sand draw vacationers When he tried to launch the powerboat. via crane just nine |)... on m a See wee) 
water, with no opportunity to sound and | by the thousands to 456l-acre Fairy Stone State Park, one of | years ago, it slipped and bashed into the seawall. Watt ey b/ ane Mrs.) 
no choice but to run, every fish gave them ‘ ' the most popular in Virginia’s system. —. Sain | “A couple of days later, I was- practicing er Quinn. — i 
a battle to remember. | ' fey gene if secondary, drawing-cards for the President's Cup Regatta and it 

y, 


| ° x are the luc or fairy, stones found in the , caught on fire,” Vernon said, sadly. 
They were working the fertile reaches Ee > area and nowhere else in the world. Vis- “I drove that boat a total of 15 minutes. 
of Smith's Creek, the ancient Potomac inlet seven miles up | itors who search for them rarely go away The next day it sank on another trial run. 
> > > > > ¥ 


re empty-handed. I salvaged the motor and that was that.” 


river irom Point Lookout. »° : If Vernon's first 135cubic-inch hydro- 
as a little thick AG the Twenty-five completely furnished cabins : s fits c-ine | ed : 
The water was e iiceloeiien the 4 at , equipped with plane failed to make her name immortal, w nesday, Ist Bout 9:00 P.M. 


from the heavily silted upper 4 
river. . Trolling, which like | Book Those Boats: : modern conveniences and indoor sanitation. Fancy Free II and III have done far better ° Antonino R 
Rentals are on a weekly basis: $24 for two by their owner. onine ROCcCa 


ing. is purely sight-fish- . . 
ye at the 3 Re inef- | Hurricane’s Gone people, $36 for three, $48 for four and $12 Today, Vernon is commodore of the vs. 
feciual That's why they per week for each additional occupant. Capital Power Boat Association, W ashing- : “~~ . 

Chesapeake fishermen n a wooded campin 2 es f ton’s powerboat racing club. In 13 regatta | y k ig 
anchored and resorted to cut Graves In a wooded camping area are spaces for UKON Eric 
crab who've been anxiously watch- an even dozen trailers and 13 fent camps. starts. this season, he’s won a trophy. He ) The Greet KATO 

This kind of still-Ashing, | img the course of hurricane | Nearby is a communal building with a washroom, showe has about 45 e2 of trophy silverware in his Washington | = VS 
which is called casting by | Edith this week can relax. | l@undry and toilets. There a n'30 hens we ° | GINO GARIBALD! 
het garbage disposal cans. The charge is or eac ours iF. = | 
a A, ys Een pen The entire Atlantic coast is | you stay. Groceries are on sale in the park. VERNON is a conscien- | MIDGET TAG TEAM MARCH 
- “lee mg t's amell-fish- clear. The storm has gone to Two picnic groves, each *—— tious oa: gu _~ > ge A yap ag Mew yy cow | COWBOY CASSIDY VINCE VENNETTI 
ing,.and the rock don’t have | #4 with its shelter, can take | com bea ‘aslat ~ fig eaburt. Vernen was in bed | urrit FOX FARMER PETE 
to. see the bait very far. In |. Mprricane talk this month | care of a Coxey's army. A Hoad May “The first one took 2% j for a week with torn chest | HOMBRE MONTANA VS ANGELO MARTINELLI 
fact, the popular insistence | has had a serious economic | modern restaurant provides | id years,” he said. “Fancy Free | muecles. 2 | Ne advance in prices $1.00-$1.50-$2.40 
on using only ~ degre sec- ~ agg By a reasonably-priced meals for | P Il took a year, and my ie “Tye — — apt | TURN , ee 
mind, not necessary; a claw | once and were gene, but the | those who do not want to Turn Pro Sbout six month You learn | to be, either.” There wee 8 | ER'S ARENA irene. oben 2.5430 
or the apron will do as well, | hangover persisted, even on | cook their own. | so much.” pause, and then he added: a ___ 
as Rowland Brooke found | calm days. Be you bird-watcher, zooloo | MELBOURNE, Australia, His present “135" (for | “It’s not a hobby—it’s a 
out. If it’s part of a My week — A se gist, or mammal enthusiast, | (Tuesday), Aug. 30 *—The ten-| — aay eroerng te! va a full-time job. . 996 
end is soft, the fish wi D fishing, : | wal ic souped-up stock For en- : 
t, you can indulge your hobby (nis future of Australian Davis oe ths Uuanenaber ve NATIONWIDE - "NATIONWIDE'? 


trepical disturbance having ap os ‘ | PA abn Ab ddd A 2 
it. veered away from land to be- | "ewardingly on a day's hike, |Cup star Lewis Hoad may) riety produced between 1937 Hal Burrows I'M NOT SO SURE L LIKE 


. © come o a menace to off- | then rest beneath the tower- | hinge on the United States; an, 1940. When Vernon got 
BROOKS ADAPTED his nly : THE NEW NAME FARM 


tethnique of bobber-fishing shore shipping. ing tulip poplars, oaks, white | singles championship begin-| through polishing and cutting | 
for bass to the art of bottom- pines, hickories and syca | ning next wtek. | eon le ar emma’ we Loses, 6-3, 6-2 BUREAU INSURANCE |S 
regs ed ry pont agp mores. | Writing for the Melbourne) cial’ head, and performing | TAKING ! 
within reach of it. In the | five averaging 12 pounds, and | Song birds are numerous, | Argus from Forest Hills, N.Y.) other bits of mechanical | RYE, N. Y., Aug. 28 #—John 
sea of grass will ‘be small | a buster bonita. Customers | ** We!! 4s squirrels, chip |Ted Harris says he believes legerdemain, the engine ) he Barrett of England defeated 
channels. or leads. called | were Tommy Thomas. Buzzy | ™unks, and swift-moving |American promoter Jack) 4¥ced 190 horsepower at ¢ ‘Nicola Pietrangeli of Italy, 
" | ; 1 | hawks. You'll see traces of | | revolutions per minute. It |* > 
swashes, that have been | Burns, Ozzie Plunkett, Bil! soaeth dane oak ea Kramer would like to sponsor! purns straight alcohol. No. 2 iA the. foreign seeding, 
tidal currenta skates or haul | Dick OToole | day blue herons and cranes |# professional tour in which — 61, 6—3 as the Westchester I FELT LIKE THAT AT 
) 
) 


o 


: .. | in glistening white plumage | Hoad, Ken Roswell, Tony Tra-| THE straightaway mile | Country Club invitation tennis| FIRST TOO. BUT IT 
ge wap age ype The chop prevented a big: | were wading along the shore bert and himself would play. | record for the 135s was set iournament began today. GROWS ON YOU. WHAT 


ger bag, said Tommy Thomas. : a : v j 
from the boat as can be con- | But we believe those locked | Fag igeoe “ sneathet tho aM hey 7 ~ may men, | ~ ee nonge gy “"* Japan's Kosei Kamo, No, 3) IT REALLY MEANS is 
trived, for the water is shal- | ee Bn og ‘ernon, whose at is Ge jin the foreign ranking, won in} THAT FARM af 
low and the fish are suspi- | BUREAU'S 


— must be considered, | yincasher taking a headlong “Already I have heard from) ‘ 
00. plunge after a shiner an authorative source that if| *8med for oval race courses |. sieht sets from Renato Gori IDEA OF *PEOPLE WORK- 
Th k hiding j In season the flowering |Hoad wins the United States; in all kinds of wave condh |° ya, go 6—3. The other ING TOGETHER TO HELP 
e roc ding in cover lant th h title he will turn professional! tions, has clocked 95 | : 
ene ot eee ws Fry Hart fn search of beauty "in Na. |and stay in America,” he re| tii Pancy Free III has her [J2Danese contender, Atsushi THEMSELVES” |S SPREAD- 
streak gut and strike in the | J? ture’s garden. Rhododendron, | ported. troubles, too. “When you get | “avast. unseeded, was elim! ING ALL OVER OUR 
characteristic way of the | ° . f azalea. laurel, dogwood, red- | However, in Melbourne last one running good, they really nated, 6—3, 6—3, by Gerald NATION. 
species. The line must be Gain Final Oo buds and herbaceous plants might Hoad’s wife, Jennifer, sing. And then—blooey'” Moss of Modesto Calif. 
kept tight and the counter- | in profusion add luster to | Said “I think Lew will be re-) 4: the Bush River (Md) | Second seeded Sammy Giam 
strike must be fast. If after | . the landscape 3 turning with the team. If he Regatta the other day, “I | maive of Houston. Tex. won by S ber Ist the 
a suitable interval a rock has | A. GS@X ennis All in all, Odell Cox, | wanted to stay in America he; ».- 104 the seawall in the . ’ on September Ist the name 
sponded, you must reel t eunerinten + | would have got the Lawn Ten-'| default from Jose Juan of the 
not res on ' - the resident superintendent, e x tA ie to! first heat and messed up the |pnilinninies, but the No. 3 F B I f Ohi 
n and try again or sacrifice ‘ thinks his is the choice |nis Association of Australia to) ¢-57; end of the boat.” Vér- ~ Sir la, arm ureau inswuran 1 
your bait to the thieves of | MANCHESTER, Mass., Aug.) o¢ tn¢ Old Dominion’s nine |rélease him from his con-| oth ogg ygenteny Je a stay, wed as 
the swashes, the bar dogs |29 \“*—Third-seeded Shirley Fry| parks, tract.” “In the second heat, I was to Malcolm Anderson of Aue al ‘e will change 1.45 ™ 
and eels. lof St. Petersburg, Fla., won 10 running second when my Ol jis. gus 62 


We khow about Rowland [of the last 13 games to upset pressure dropped. It ‘froze’ The foreign eéntingent was 
Brook's catch, for we saw it |toprated Louise Brough of H F EP G H one bearing and tore up the | ow ATi oS the LAF £ a < 
We ourselves were fishing in | Severty Hills. Calif. 46, 6—4 Ow aur Stones ot ere front part of the motor pretty vet mel - a Wy 
in » Skiff with the Old Mas. | ; eg se | ee | a bad. The Vernon garage W85 | aowned Robert Wilson of Eng. INSURANCE 
ter Of the Middle Ground, [6—%, today in the semifinal}! An appealing legend: is told of how the fairy stones were|| turned into a repair shop hel. SB. O03. and Bide " 

Capi’ Andy Schelble Sr, |round of the 28th annual Essex || discovered and named. Centuries before King Powhatan’'s Vernon is 41, @ repairman Schwartz of Brooklyn nas > NATIQNWIGS MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY 

commodore of the Fishing |County Club women’s invita- | dynasty came into power, long before the woods breathed the for the Chesapeake & Poto- long match. 1412 a Brees png nh MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY 

Center at Wynne, The cruel itional tennis tournamet. |i gentle spirit of the lovely Pocahontas, the fairies were danc- mac Telephone Co,, and . Robert Faulkenberg entered eT Pe eee CUEne 

seas had vetoed a trip for | ing around a spring of limpid water, playing wit nalads and family man with two childref. from Brazil , HOME OFFICE: COLUMBUS, OHIO 
| In the other semifinal, Doris | wood nymphs. when an elfin messenger ed from a aS aera aed 


cobia, and we stayed in the | 
ereek and tried for rock on \Jiart of Coral Gables, Fla..'/ strange city, far, faraway. She bore sad tidings of the death HIS HOBBY, he said, re- 
quires a pretty substantial 


the northeaster. We got 21, |seedéed No. 2, held off a match | of Christ Edowledas: ef Gach tide 
but fish for fish they weren't ‘point advantage for England's Hearing of ine cruci§xion, the creatures of the forest wept. as metal-working, hydraulics, 
in the same league with the |aneele Mortimer four times in As the tears fell upon the earth, they were crystallized into bi ~s 
other catch. ane little pebbles on each of which was formed a beautiful cross. || ™®rine oe yee wanwe 
| the 10th game of the second When the fairies disappeared from the enchanted spot, the — an  gecgeeedld go wpe 

When we speak of Brooks’ | Set and went on to gain the’ | ground about the spring and the adjacent valley was strewn | | Titelin ond mathansanies 
conversion to salt water, we (final round with a 3—6, 9—7,| | W!th these unique mementoes of that melancholy event. “We pass it along to each 
mean he has decided to apply |g—2, victory. || For many years, people have held these little crosses of|/| 94...» Vernon said. “That's 

his light gear to the bigger Mi F onion tn the stone in a more or less superstitious awe, believing they will | | one reason for the club 6 
gamésters of bay and sea. miss Sty, erup protect the wearer against witchcraft, sickness, and accidents. Members occasionally share 
as we ourselves would. But | 1953, lost the first set and was | Andrew's variety, others are Roman, while those most sought took Joe Palmer's big 266. 
in these latitudes, drought \down four games to two in /after are the Maltese : cubic-inch hydroplane out for 
and flood have taken a | the second when she began her Geologists have never come up with any scientific expla-|/ » trial spin, hit an “air 
‘comeback against Miss Brough, | | nation. | spout” at as took off with 
| ' ithe Wimbledon champion. In ’ : 
bass and bluegills, and have (2), 44... Fry broke Miss his nose 15 or 16 feet above 

weg are gee > 'Brough’s service nine times — a , 

- © iwhile losing her own seven Seat Covers by HOWARD ZINK—THE WORLD'S LARGEST 


story, | 
Limes. 


noneee fl = se= ang Miss Hart, the United States 

pounder — was caught on | triple champion, avenged a loss | 

light monofilament, as was a |'" ‘he recent Wightman Cup 

100-pound shark. We still ‘matches by defeating Miss 

want a cobia on 30-pound Mortimer, England's top wom- - 


lan player and seeded No. 1' 


test. That should establish ‘among foreign entries at Essex 
our, preoccupation with sport- | ' ' ’ 
| In the doubles semifinals, the . 
ing tackle. ‘top-seeded domestic team of MINUTE uUAg Fit INSTALLATION 
7 , PA : . oe eo ay ” 


grievous tol] of trout and 


_—eee a 


This is not to say that Misses Fry and Hart. defeated 
trolling gear shouldn't have \England’s Patricia Ward and m% 
backbone. A run of albacore Shirley Bloomer 6—4, 6—3, — : 
mov ng up the Chincoteague iwhile the No. 1 seeded foreign 
coast snapped 45-pound test |team of Miss Mortimer and 
line this past weekend. The |Angela Buxton swept by Karol 


Washington party, fishing on | Fageros of Miami, Fla.. and | : 
Roie Lee, Cap’n Dutch Jester |Mrs. Helen Rihbany of Boston,/ ~ iE SENSATION! 
(Edgewater 6-9265), did get ‘6—4, 6—1. : PLASTIC . 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
» 7 


0 Tuesday, August30, 1955 ros i ae * See Tod y E ts 

fs ts ners ay’s K.ven 
« - | ° ce | > tate Ss if Log _ a =: Area events today (asterisks | Bociety for the Study of Social Prove 
Fairtax Ho spital Lack here A ai denote events open to the pub-|*™* *! 4e7. @horsham. 
: . Pa 5 : 3 : 3 j lic): , se 


LUNCHEONS 
Exchanse Club, 12:10 p. m.. Washing- 


tel. 
Club. 12:15 p. m, 1634 * 


Felt in Adjacent Areas | | 97 ms ~ gpl ite: 


oe ee BR BS i: GREAT DEMAND 


H ' oe 2 co drive. 
By Marie D. Smith need for a hospital to serve its keenly in neighboring Arling- ig + sae Pe. Be ii ats Re seats — - ~~ Mt, — guia. ime 4 opportunities. New course. 
Staff Reporter booming population of 155,000 ton and Alexandria. oe it a, Sots ee ee L ~~ spespeiation meeting art ra Class continwes all 
Fairfax County's growing! persons is being felt almost aS It is to the overcrowded com- += ie % pes # *y a ij ° eraie Bun gy Ba and | year, day or evening. 
P ¥ . | ree 

r 


" + ad 7 4 pate. ; Ps. rv b dance. 6:30 bp. m.. Fort 
munity-owned hospitals in eee & ~ itis = went Aven Service Club caunre dance. |] “OL-UMBIA TECHNICAL 
these two cities that many of et j YF os me : 8:30 pb. m._ Port Myer. Ve INSTITUTE 

, Pg a; a . eClub. No. 1 dance, 6:30 ». m., 
Fairfax County's residents go Bess | eee voir, Va Vt. Ave. at N St. NW. 


/ ' ' 7 ; . CONVENTIONS 
when they require hospitaliza- i. Delta Theta Phi Fraternity, Aug. 28) (Bet. 13th & 14th 
mn. ' 


tion. As a result, often the} |) um | ' te i, Ghorene eee ME 8-562 6 eee 
residents of these two cities “ae » | Si 


have to use hospital facilities Yee <a “ewe ; 
in the District or elsewhere. bas... iia New Comfort 

Fifty per cent of the patients a = Be ‘ for the 
in Arlington Hospital, where eS <a 


= ian | TSS RUPTURED! 
oe ae ™ ae esse! i. ett ow’ em 
meee lke gg e Magpamuadies SN > ae Per Se eee trom the moment yeu put it en. 


Falls Church. Thirty per cent 
at the 186-bed Alexandria Hos : 
pital comes from Fairfax while pe 022 A NEW CONCEPT 
eight per cent comes from iN TRUSS DESIGN 
Arlington, officials say. Matt Phote B. 

Often the demand for beds| Edward Landers (left) and Edward Larri- dria, get the feel of the single-family air- HANSEN NEW “Split-Frame” 
is so great in Arlington that) wee, both of 1142 Wakefield drive, Alexan- raid shelter at Belle View Shopping Center. ' C, “Cantu” pace Pag. Keep 
cots are set up along corridor . Ve, xt te it 
walls where emergency cases 


catiee we wins” "Conmmunity CD Unit Designs, Builds} & =  lSatee 


Hansen Gplit-Pra Trusses 
Kept in Corridor : ni 


com, nace “and inna = AQ H Bomb Shelter for Backyard | =s 


juries sustained in an automo- - . . 
,|bile accident.in which his wife Kloman Provides Complete Surgical ‘Appliance Service. 
was killed had to be kept in} A single-family type under-, The shelter unit, estimated|“complete protection from/Surgical Elastic Stockings, Orthopedic Su and 
the corridor for hours before) sound H-bomb shelter, sized|to cost Jess than $400 furn-|blast, heat, direct radiation|Braces, Post Operative Hernia Abdomi 


more private space was avail- ' and fallout radiation from a ostom ; 
‘lable. “It was that or nothing,”|* St moderate backyard spacejished, was designed by Dr. Siem bem ansteded ts Colostomy and Ileostomy Appliances, All Types. 


hospital officials said. and economical enough to fit}Norman A. Gililland, Alexan-|washington,” the committee| Thoroughly Experienced 


Even with using corridor|the family budget, has been de-| dria urologist, after several) claimed. 


ti a fase’ | , " space for patients, the hospital) signed and built by the Buck-|months’ study of various types; Furnishings of the shelter 
. ome /ONn,. oF y: es map Ae pe ene Soe nell Manor Civil Defense Com-|of H-bomb shelters recom- include four wooden boxes, an 
, miseian of their poral mittee. | tiended by Civil Defense of-|#** intake pipe with filter and 
, P Constructed of concrete hand pump, a rack of break- 

On a typical day last week ficials. 


9 septic tank forms and storm \out tools, a portable-radio, and 
Sa iwoof to Grann 7 jten requests for admission of door pipe, the committee’s| If the concrete tank, 7% ft. shelves for storage of water! 
‘ 57. oe had been rejected by| del is om display this weekihigh, 8 ft. long and 4 feet|and food. Gililland also has de- 
lead on tay tndediaite webting at the Belle View Shopping| wide, is buried in ee ogg a eg to! 1822 EYE ST. N.W. 
; | t be-|sweep off the door to the en- 
_t list te be netfed when a hed so just off Mt. Vernon'so that the top is ee sweep 


On Granny's birthday the whole family wants te wish’ became empty Administrator| low the surface, it will give|trance of the tank. | Virginia St@re: 4257 Wilson Bivd., Arlington, Ve. JAcksen 2-1428 


Distance gives John J. Anderson said. 

: “We don't like to turn them 
away,” he asserted, “but we op- 
erate on a first-come, frst-ed- 
mitted basis and already this 
morning we have 231 patients in 
our 192-bed facility.” 

Both hospitals have a policy 

, of never turning down emer- 

; ; gency —- wt eeiges there was 

—— -~ , a record number last month 

‘LONG[DISTANCE|RATES Arctiow' < The Arlington Hospital emer- 
: now me I 


, gency room handled 1537 com- 
Here are some 


Dumm uxillary 
A. Support wen’ sia 


, 


peared to their previous record 


| ei | . z 
of 1330. Alexandria's emergency ; 
room had 1748 cases. | : Nn O 
Few Patients Object | ; © 


Very few Arlington patients 
object to the corridor bed. 
shielded from public view only 


by a hanging sheet, Anderson 
“}said. “Most of them are so sick i 
they are grateful just to get in- 
side the hospital,” he added 
Although Alexandria Hospital oe 
has not yet used corridor space 
for beds, there are times when , 
some departments are filled to > % 


120 per cent capacity and rooms 
overcrowded by putting in ex- 

tra beds to meet the need. Ad- : Ke ntucky Straight 
ministrator Charlies M. Goff 

said. 


ee 
yw 

He pointed out that Alex- sont D 
andria does a booming business \ MOM con /f 
in obstetrics. Despite its 186 twee DP 
bed capacity it ranked third in on | 


the state last year in number of 
babies delivered with a total of 
2522. Only the 1550-bed Nava! 
Hospital at Portsmouth, and the 
895-bed Medical College of Vir- 
ginia Hospital in Richmond ex- 
ceeded that delivery record 

However, the shortage of hos 
pital space in northern Virginia 
is causing more and more Fair- 
fax babies to be born at home. 
one Fairfax physician said. 

The hospital bed shortage sit- 
uation ‘thas reached_the point, 
he added, that when a Fairfax 
doctor wants to admit a patient, 
he just site down and starts 
calling all the hospitals. If he's 
lucky, he gets a bed after a few 
calls. Often he has to wait a 


~~ or two a? Fe O88. he we KENTUCKY 
. Robert C. t, pre: t 
of the Fairfax County Medical STRAIGHT. BOURBON 


Society, cited a recent case of a 

woman who required prompt , Hi I S K y 
New Stopette CREAM... surgery but her doctor could 
not get her inte a hospital. He BOTTLED BY 
deodorant and anti-pereptrent (anally had to turf her over to 0A DICKEL 


he « tpectom. — 
Special Delivery 


@ The famous Repette formate in A Fairfax County mother said 
« CREAM ferm lofen she almost gave birth to her 
baby in a taxicab because hos 
e You never toweh N—you herdly know pital space was not available 
it towehes you She said she went first to Arling- 


eo Ne need te rv it In —ne meosy fingers ton Hospital where six women 
were lined up waiting to get 


© Hays perfectly smeeth—wen't dry op into the labor room. Her doce 


| eveperate or mek ewey tor then sent her to a District 
0 Wet vd hospital where the baby was de- 


@ ite protection loots ond loots end leete =| livered in the emergency room 

Too numerous to count, one 
Fairfax physician said, are the 
cases of Fairfax patients who 
make preparations to get off 
from work and home for non- 
emergency type surgery only 
to find on the day on which the 
operation is scheduled that it} 
has been canceled because’ 
there is no hospital bed avail- 
able for post operative care. | 


Job problem? more than ever 


swivels up swivels down Outgrew your job? 
Deserve mere money? 
! Lesing evt eon interviews? 


Spo Tastes Mellow as Moonlight 


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Lesing interest in your werk? 

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WAREHOUSE SALES 


(Lahde Is Sworn In 


To Assessor’s Job 


+. & 
Walter Lahde, the District’s|Rapids where there had been 
hew director of real estate as-|no real estate evaluation for 
sessments, was sworn in yester-;more than 20 years. The 
day to the $11,610 post by G.|Grand Rapids study won the 
M. Thornett, . 1053 achievement award of the 
secretary | National Association of As- 
to the Board of sessing Officers. 
District Com- His new position is a perma- 
missioners. nent one approved by the Dis 
Lahde, for- trict Commissioners. It is one 
mer city as 7 of the ‘highest paid posts under 
sessor for | a, Assessor James L. Mar- 
Grand Rapids =) > 
and Ann Arbor, ~ © 
Mich, will 73 
have the job ‘ 
of directing «a 
vast re-evalua- 
tion of real estate property 
here. engineering company which 
A consulting firm, yet to |specializes in the evaluation of 
be selected, will assist in the utilities. He was city assessor 
three-year review of real estate| at Ann Arbor from 1943 to 1950 
values. Such a study was called| and held a similar post at 
“long overdue” by Congress-|Grand Rapids from 1950 to 
men who, earlier this year, | 1954. 
scorned city fathers for negli- | For the last year, Lahde has 
gence in equalizing tax assess- | been acting assessor for Wayne, 


wn ahde is a 1925 graduate of 
the University of Michigan, 
where he obtained a bachelor’s 
degree in civil engineering. 
From 1926 to 1943 he was as- 
sociated with an Ann Arbor 


ments. 'Mich., and has been associated 

Equalizing tax assessments | with the Buhr Tool Co. of Ann 
will be nothing new to Lahde.'Arbor. He and his wife plan 
He accomplished similar tasks to make their home here. They 
in Ann Arbor and Grand have three children. 


1072 Patients Treated 
At Warm Springs 


More than 1000 polio patients; therapy and occupational! ther- 
from 4 states and 15 foreign | *PY. 
countries were treated during! . By A my —_ pod nes 
the last fiscal year at the Geor- | mately 60 days of hospital care 
‘gia Warm Springs Foundation, and patients admitted for the 
ithe organization revealed yes-| first time spent an average of 85 
‘terday in the annual report. | days in the hospital. 

Of the 1072 patients, 558 were - 
admitted for the first time ed 
surgery or treatmeuat, and 1941 ' 
|patients were reexamined but) 
not admitted during the year. 

The report showed children 
14 years and under accounted | 
fur more than half of those! 
\treated. Children between 5 
and 9 years, the group most! 
susceptible to polio, accounted | 
for 226 cases. 

Patients came to the Georgia 
Foundation from such distant 
countries as Australia and Ar- 
gentina. Eleven patients were 
from the District. Most patient 
care at Warm Springs is under- 
written by chapters of the 
National Foundation for Infan- 
tile Paralysis. 

The Foundation, engaged in a 
$400,000 expansion program, has 
educational facilities as well as 
modern facilities for its pa- 
tients. The Foundation also pro- 
vides a “graduate course for 
qualified students in physical 


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» « « also Chevy Chase 


South Pacific: 
.Rodgers and Ham- 
merstein 

17. Lani Mcintyre and 
his Aloha Islanders 
18. Hits by Irving 
Berlin and others 
_ Showboat and 
Other Hits of the 
South 
Frank Froeba Jazz 
Piano and Orches- 
tra 
Victor 
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22. Continental 
Rhythms 

. Music .of George 
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Others 

. Music of Jerome 


Shown: 
1. Songs from Porgy 
and Bess 
2. Sunny Gale and 
jazz orchestra 
3. Tops in Pops 
4. Jane Froman and 19 
Orchestra 
. Latin Rhythms 
. Noro Morales and 20. 
his Orchestra 
. An American in 
Paris, George  2l. 
Gershwin 


Not Shown: 

8. Dance Party: 
Whatever Lola 
Wants, Unchained 
Melody, Don't be 


Herbert 
Latin 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
- Tuesday, August 30, 1955 21 


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Angry, Two Hearts, 
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Songs from Rose 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD C Y, [ 7; Oy 
BE Tom dope ws CNS DLC. Youths Indicted  |feusework 


. : > Three 16-year-old boys were/veloped at the interior entrance ments charged two elderly New Easy Without 
e ter- | eC t ree antin indicted on manslaughter|to the Gem Theater, 1131 7th York pickpocket suspects with | 
Reds charges yesterday in the death|st. nw, where Daly” was sts {Sng tbe ther way oot o 


| detectives who said they caught 


Found to Be Worth Study by U.S. eee eer en 


handed down by the District) 
Mr. Lambert, dean and director of the University of Nebraska management practices and In spite of their hard work, | grand jury. 
College of Agriculture, was chairman of the I2-man United other questions. ithey appear to be happy, and'| 
States delegation that has just completed a 10,000-mile tour of Each year in the American for the most part healthy and’ wiles of Lidmen teen nt eutpat of 
Great Plains some 15 to 20 strong. : 
) million trees are planted. We) 
By Dr. W. V. Lambert | In Russia's farmlands, many need knowledge that will help| “omen Prove Shy |dress was 921 Pennsylvania ave.|disposition of the charge. 
World Coprricht. 2965 by Internationa! Of which receive comparatively make these efforts more ef-| Russian farm women seldom |se. They said a fatal fight de-| 
News Service little rain, it ig thus important fective asked us questions. place in the pre , | —— 
The Soviet agriculturists are to use the winter's snow for; In Russia, much of this} When they did, it was usual-| nal rhe Sone Beth ben > anal Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Cir- 
undertaking a colossal program moisture. knowledge may be available./ly to ask how many children'_. 4 ‘ Schiff police said poy) ~ culation, and order The Wash- 
of tree planting which I believe wa ious Trees Used And perhaps much of it might'we had in our families. Or to Sigma Nu Fraternity Post Won By Fletcher arrest records as sneak thi 2" 
American foresters should be applied directly to our|question if American women ‘ , | ; “ves. | guaranteed home delivery. 
watch and | I am certain much could be American tree - planting pro-|had to work on farms. Phy ee Se ee i Sees oy mage ee i We 
benefit \gained by having a few Amer- gram. Pee cnher,;was announced iast night & 
eg fo. 8 p the de a Fat: ‘ »| Here is one field in which ee eee a student affairs director at the| Bloomington, Ind. where the| 
; 9 —- University of Virginia, will be-jfraternity held its leadership 


lantin tee an immediate exchange of|ey | 
aes > 4 a mil or two years working along) .-ientific workers would bene-ltook Meer aol pe nag they come general secretary of the|conference at Indiana Univer-' 


f : | : . . 
* shelter-belts” |with Soviet forestry specialists. ft us. In turn, our foresters! put the men pounded ws| em Nt fraternity on July 1,\sity, | ORIENTAL HAS AMPLE FUNDS 


is progressing : In the Kuibeshev area, they could undoubtedly make sig-| 
“a . 4 iplan extensive shelter-belt nificant contributions to the nom poems a They wanted to 


rapidly = . Russia . | for 
through out ¢ plantings. If these plans are ssian program. | Hew many peesl 

: ; ' ple do you! 
Russia. It far £ carried out completely, as much Women Work Hard 300 ] 
overshadows ‘as 10 per cent of the land in| During our tour of Russia, I —_ . eer Sarah a Amhes ) FINANCING AND REFINANCING 
the shelter-belt ; that region will be shelter-belts.|was constantly amazed by the) “Do the American farmers 

number of women doing the 
cae Ea 


them plying their trade 


USSG 


planting pro _— Throughout the Ukraine, we have private autos?” 
fol- Lam saw shelter-belts everywhere. hard and menial jobs on the a. . 


gram we . | “What does the @ivera 
lowed in the American Great/ Here, and in the Kuban region, far [hey make up practl| american farmer earn in| Relined 4 Wheels Complete 
Plains in the 1930s they plan to turn only 5 to 6 call if the total labor force America?” | 

\Ithough shelter-belts|Der cent of the land area into|on coilective and state-owned!” “whet is the size of the av-f] EAMESE QUALITY LINING 


shelter-belts farms : 
Sy eS rane erage farm in the United 
greatly improve the appearance, Various kinds of trees are! They do much of the hard States?” BUICK SPECIAL Thre ‘5! 


of the countryside, they are used. I saw ash, steppe oak, and dirty work: working in| «wher ao you do for enter- 
mainly designed to reduce the) some maple, box elder and/fields scooping and weighing tainment?” _ PONTIAC-6 
speed of the wind and to pre- Chinese elm. The most widely grain, taking care of swine and Usually they were surprised OLDSMORILE.S “ty © 


used is black locust. Strangely working as milkmaids, 
vent snow from drifting nenel . en! In sdditi hey have te Go] 7 ee eerets._ 1B Some ensee Other Cars 
; ... enough I saw no evergreen nm acdition, they Have tO GO\ they simply refused to believe 
In Russia, e shelter-belts trees used for these plantings. their housework and cooking us Equally Lew 


are as important in preventin or the family 
mt Taran "ie : Both Nations Could Profit ' aa In every case, they were a> B QUICK EFFICIENT FREE BRAKE | Our Direct Reduction Loan PI desioned 
| n Plan was desig 


snow from drifting as in reduc- This hard work takes its toll. | 
solo gpl pat iby ve _ sms Dal solutely astonished when we 

ing wind velocity. By keeping If American foresters were They age rapidly. Few would iioia them. for example, that Service by Experts , ADJUSTMENTS : 
snow evenly spread over the ah to work these shelter lifvy as village belles after o ease your mortgage problems. Through 
able to work on these s m quailly as villag an American farmer and three 
fields, you can insure that each belt plantings with the Russi: rassing their thirtieth birthday hired hands would run a 7- Rivetless Bonded Linings planned payments you reduce both principal 
section of cultivated land gets experts they could study plant-'In fact, by the time they are)», é, ) 

| undred-acre livestock farm. Latest Pressure Bonded Lining and interest each month, and finance your 


: : smount« af noistur hieinad hy y . , lly . 
equal | of moisture'ing. benefits obtained 30. they generally look 10 to One collective farm manager 


" : + ree ~~, oe - | : h ' 
ferent spacings of trees, st'20 years older. said he refused to believe four. Duplicate Police Testing ome easily and economically. 


——__——— ee ——$$$__$______ men could do the job, where- 
upon one of our delegation, 
: ‘ [who operdtes such a farm with ENERAL BRAKE SERVICE QO nent Bono Association 
Benson Considers Farm Prices Low, manager (0 visit Towa and see! 600 F St. N.W. Established 1861 NA. 8-7300 
"This won the point. | 1 & ST. nw. AD. 2-8803 Washington's Oldess Seviags and Loan Association 


Says High Supports Aren’t Solution |———= 


of Press ' establishment of a ° prosper: took note of the fact that such | 
Agriculture Secretary Ezra ous, expanding and free agri- criticism seems less at the! 
7 Benson considers farm eyiture” moment 
‘ss ’ r) ; . : 
—— oe o and w aa On a more specific basis, he This, he said, may be partly 
nem raise ut ne if Stilli, ld lik - : > 
Pa tit iy would like to perfect some MEW because this is not an election! 
dead set against the fixed, frozen or dried milk product, P 
high Governmest price sup- or develop new crops for wheat **** and partly because there 


port system to do the job and cotton regions now grow-|i8 “better understanding of the , , 
ite believes the ills of Ameri- ing more than needed ssues.” But he forecast new 
cam @griculture can’t be cured Benson's current views on “partisan criticism” of the Ad ; 


overnight, because farming is the farm situation and his per- Mministration’s farm program| 
2 “dynamic industry” that is sonal role in Government were next year—an election year— 


changing all the time given in an interview shortly though he said the program S ! : 

labor must be kept before he left for a trip to Eu. was “developed on a non-parti- C he Y A q C | < 94 7A | { * 
i sO it can “move in and rope san basis.” « 

uy supply-anddemand| The onetime Idaho farmer) The Nation's top farm official) ° 

ion,” fee and farm management expert, Said he.is concerned about the! 


himself. Benson's one of the most frequent tar decline of farm prices and in- | 
Secretary is the gets of Administration critics, come, 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
. Tuesday, August 30, 1955 23 m 


A : ; FOUR ENGINE 
41 Alley Case Motions Filed}. ae ae 


FT. MEADE, Md., Aug. 20 @ ing be changed and that the) peril of the Communist sel ba trom Fe mag NE 


The defense for Maj. Ronald E.'charges be laid out in more acy within.” , 
Alley continued its legal skir-|definite terms, such as exact) i, questioned also whether! a" set to 5 in United 
mishing today against charges | dates and descriptions of the al- ‘States District Court in Wash- 
that the 34-year-old artillery- leged offenses. the alleged offenses against ington Wednesday that the | 
Charges against Alley include |Alley were supposed to have Army has no right to try Alley, 
“ RETURN 


By Charles Puffenbarger 


man misconducted himself 
' , ; , since the charges against him 
De This Tonight: while a prisoner in Korea, ‘those that he gave information been committed voluntarily or | siute treason. Williams re 


et excess stomach acidity | Defense Counsel Lt. Col. Wil- to the enemy, that he urged fel-| involuntarily. 
aod turning ina |liam T. Logan, introduced 41 low prisoners to do the same; Logan also said that some of aor the motion here last NON-STOP DALLAS cA 


tossing | 
ot 10 Seep! Do as motions against the eye that he distributed question- the charges should be dis Served Aloft 
. ums as a “ni in arguments of 5 “ hours to-\ naires, that he wrote and re- : ; rained Stewerdes 
cap. oud d lS god = coer day and indicated he may take cited propaganda, and that he missed because even a prisoner Fig) Schnapps Out of It = re oe Satisfied Seteemnic . oy Ra 
ondiiete we. Ptr ae yard “ \several more hours to wrap up participated in committees,’ of war owes a qualified alle- é, & Pertec t Safety Record ’ ; ee 10% a 
Ss : see? his latest moves. clubs and parties sponsored by |giance to the country in which) MEXBOROUGH, England, . ehh in 


ap Fone cou op Lanesnen Among the arguments against the Communists | he is a captive and must abide Aug. 29 #&—Gloom settled over 
) gas, acid indigestion—day or | the seven counts of the indict-| At one point, Logan, in his by its rules and regulations to the Szaflicki home in this! 
night. Get a handy roll today. ment was one that the enemy arguments to law officer, Col. an extent. He said, however, Yorkshire town when Peter, 


already had the information Curtis L. Williams, who is, in| that this would not permit the the pet goldfish, became sick. 
|Alley was supposed to have dis- effect, judge of the military | giving of intelligence. Logan As a last resort Grandmother AIRLINES 


closed. court, said: jalso began making a stand Szaflicki tried an experiment, 
The variety of motions asked| “The courts must jealously that the charges against Alley|a drop of whisky and water, MEtropolitan 8-6363 718 14th STREET, W.W. 


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Listen to this—as just one example: 
Daytona Beach —NASCAR®* Acceleration Tests 
ae ’ . Over Measured Mile From Standing Start. That's 
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| captured the four top positions in its class! Eight out 
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summit conference at Geneva is a tacit under- 
standing between Russia and the West that there 
be a nuclear war. But a tacit understand- 


dete | 


ted Nations Disarma- 

which began yesterday in New 
watched with extraordinary interest. 
clearcut solu- 

unwise to look for a 

| accord on disarmament at New 
assuming a desire on the part of the 
to eventual agreement. The 

ex, and it is too closely re- 

of other causes of tensions, 

for agreements to come in a tidy package. Where 
there may be some progress is on the prerequisite 
) disarmament system: an effective 
inspection-warning system to prevent surprise 


sf 
i 


F 


States as the two 
There is nothing 


sians. on inspection, thereby eliminating the veto 
on any action to cope with violations, the way 
would be opened to elaborate this in the U. N. 
There is considerable encouragement in the fact 
that the Soviet Union and the United States are 
proceeding from the same basic assumption. That 
is, the best substitute for absolute control of 
nuclear weapons—which is now impossible—is the 
sort of free inspection system that would permit 
attack. If 
attack to 


ced 


Soviet approach, the May 10 

advance over the days 

when the Russians wanted to outlaw nuclear weap- 

ons without relation to conventional arms and 

forces. President Eisenhower's opening statement 

at Geneva in effect accepted and embellished the 

inspection hypothesis, thus throwing over the out- 
moded American insistence on control. 

The subsequent Eisenhower blueprint-aerial 
inspection proposal dramatized the importance 
which this country attaches to inspection. If it 
was partly psychological in intent, it was still the 

kind of psychological stroke, because it 
stressed an important mechanism of inspection, 
we are willing to accept ourselves, and 


however, that this plan, inevitably involving large 
disclosures of military information, may be too 
much to expect the Russians to swallow at one 
gulp. It is a useful goal to indicate what is neces- 
sary in order to have fully adequate inspection. 
But there are many ways of approaching the goal 
, possibly using one of the more limited 
a bridge to broader inspection. 
to realize that even a 
working nuclear inspection system will not be dis- 
armament. It will merely help make disarmament 
possible. The actual reduction of forces in all 
likelihood will depend on agreement on Germany 
and other outstanding political problems, as well 
as on: the provision of more intricate inspection. 
The important thing at the moment is not to allow 
nuclear inspection to become an exclusive concern 
of Russia and the United States. Although the 
President's proposal. at Geneva was not entirely a 
surprise, several other Western countries, notably 
Canada, reportedly were miffed because they were 
net consulted in advance about details that in- 
evitably affected them. Soviet-American under- . 
standing is a basic necessity of any successful plan, 
but we would be very foolish indeed to concentrate 
on this to the injury of our relations with other 
free world countries in the U. N. 


Give ’Em Hell 


Among the sure signs of an early fall are the 
etiergetic fulminations of Mr. Truman and the 
scarcely less vigorous Republican replies. The 
formula is a familiar one. To Mr. Truman, nothing 
thatthe Republicans have ever done is right; 
even when they have done the right thing they 
have been wrong. The Republican spokesmen, led 
by Chairman Hall, respond like wounded elephants; 
te them all such criticism is dastardly hatemonger- 
ing. And so on and so on. About all that, either 
the attacks or the rejoinders prove is that the 1956 
campaign is already under way despite the pro- 
fessed desire of both parties to make the formal 
campaigning mercifully shorter. 

To Mr. Truman's credit, it is noteworthy that he 
stayed away from foreign policy. One cannot but 
wonder whether in a fully candid accounting he 
might not find a little bit to condone if not to 
admire. Where he did aim his salvos was at the 
“big business” cast of the Eisenhower Administra- 
tion, the confusion over the Dixon-Yates contract 
and such controversial actions as that of the Fed- 
eral Power Commission decision foreclosing broad 
development of Hell's Conyon. Some of his gibes, 
in this newspaper's judgment, are warranted. In 
any event, whether or not one agrees with Mr. Tru- 
man, these are legitimate issues for partisan politi- 
cal discussion. ; 

The former President was less than charitable, 
however, in his discussion of the budget. He chided 


the Eisenhower Administration for not balancing © 


the budget, ignoring the fact that the Federal ex- 
penditure level has been’ reduced by $10 billion, 
while at the’same time advocating such projects 


House. Former Presidents of course ought not to 
be mere mutes; and Herbert Hoover, for 

not been. The sad part about Mr. Truman's 

is not that it is partisan, whichis his nature, 


he engages he lowers his own dignity and the 
spect for his own accomplishments as President. 


Platitudes for Sale 


There is only one suitable comment about. the 
Administration's finagling over the British bid on 
equipment for the Chief Joseph dam: Ugh! The 
English Electric Co. was shown indisputably to 
have submitted the low bids fer generators and 
transformers for the new dam in the State of Wash- 
ington when the offers were opened last February. 
Its bids of $5,460,351 and $470,965 were $878,140 
and $65,903, respectively, below the lowest bids 
from American firms. There thus was.substantially 
more than the 6 per cent differential prescribed 
by President Eisenhower in his modification of 
the Buy American Act last year. 

By’ this criterion the British firm was éntitled to 
preferment since it underbid the American firms 
by more than 6 per cent. But then the Administra- 
tion, which reportedly had been haggling for months 
over how to avoid applying its own formula, came 
up with another wrinkle. Secretary of Defense 
Wilson used a loophole in-the regulation to award 
the contracts to two American firms because there 
is “substantial unemployment” in the Pittsburgh 
area. In other words, in the first major applica- 
tion of the liberalized Buy American Act the Ad- 
ministration has deliberately fallen flat on its fice. 

Is it not time to end this hypocrisy? At a time 
of economic boom, when the country’s production 
and sales are the greatest in history, the Adminis- 


producers rank as giants). In 

United States is saying to the world is: We believe 
in freer trade and competition as a 

principle, but don't try to hold us to our 

any practical test or we shall wriggle out of 
platitudes and build a wall against you. It weuld 
be far more honest for the Administration fo sa 
that it has no intention of standing up 

the protectionist pressures. The whole aff 
sickening. 


Morocco in the Balance 


Let us hope that Premier Faure has been able 
to win his government over to a major change in 


Moroccan government including members of the 
nationalist Istiqglal Party and will replace the 
present senile and ingompetent Sultan, Moulay 
ben Arafa, with a regency. Apparently the French 
could not stomach an outright return of the former 
Sultan, Sidi ben Youssef, whom they exiled to 
Madagascar two years ago because of his nationalist 
leanings. Apparently, also, the sacrificial goat is 
to be the French governor general, Gilbert Grand- 
val, who has been urging reform and moderation. 

All of this points to a decision to ignore or over- 
ride the counsel of the conspiratorial old Pasha 
of Marrakesh, the Berber chieftain El Glaoui, who 
previously has exerted a sort of veto over French 
policy. -The recent Berber outrages indicate that 
El Glaoui either has lost control over the tribesmen 
or has been deliberately whipping them up against 
the French. In any event, the situation has become 
so desperate that even the reactionary French 
colons and rightists of the stripe of Marshal Juin 
seem to realize that a drastic remedy is needed. 
The question is-whether the change will be quick 
enough and drastic enough to satisfy the seething 
factionalism that has been permitted to grow; too 
often, as in Indochina, the reactionaries have been 
willing to lose all rather than concede anything 
real. Quite apart from considerations of ‘human 
rights, the justified demands of the Moroccans for 
genuine autonomy are of extraordinary concern to 
the free world because of the important place of 
Morocco in the Western defense system. 


The Lean Years 


The Australians turned up at Forest Hills last 
weekend with a tennis team that no present Ameri- 
can combination of players could have beaten. 
Messrs. Trabert and Seixas battled valiantly. and 
well for the United States; but they ‘were clearly 
outplayed in singles and doubles alike. . The fact 
that they were outplayed by Kenneth Rosewall and 
Lewis Hoad, lads who-are but 20 years of age and 
whose tennis is obviously on the upgrade, suggests 
that the Davis Cup is likely to remain in Australia 
for several seasons. Tennis supremacy tends to be 
cyclical, with one country or another developing out- 
standing stars who reign until senility overtakes 
them toward 30 and they find themselves super- 
seded by a younger generation. The United States, 
England and France, as well as Australia, have all 
had their day—and Italy may be. on the way toward 
having hers; but for the present the top of the 
tennis world is definitely down: under. 

There is a simple reason for the current suprem.- 
acy of Australia, a country with a population 
scarcely greater than New York City’s. The,reason 
is that the Australians love tennis, encourage.evéry 
youngster to play, and make heroes of their tennis 
stars.. In the United States, curiously enough, con- 
sidering’ the tradition of rugged individualism 
here, the emphasis is much more on” such team 
sports as baseball and football. Tennis is still, to 
some extent, considered a game for the privileged;. 


‘There—That 


~tee << 


orwny wae ren 


Ought to Bring ’Em In” 


Letters: to. the Editor 


since 1619, and much of 

way has been bitter. Some- 
times our children’s 

have been set on edge because 
our forefathers ate that sour 
grape. Yet, while much of the 
way has been bitter, some has 
been glorious because of vic- 


. Years later we de- 
creed that in public education 
at least, the Negro should have 
equal opportunity, but it might 
be separate. Now the Supreme 


oe has found that “separ- 


is not equivalent to 
“equal.” So it has decreed that 
the child of Negro ancestry 
shall have the same educational 
opportunity as has the child of 
white ancestry. A result is that 
Montgomery County, one af the 
richest counties in the United 
States and immediately adja- 
cent to the National Capital, is 
abandoning two sub-standard 


school buildings that had been 


to Negro children. 

We recognize that freedom 
can not be given, it must be 
won; that opportunity may be 
offered, but it must be used. 
The American Negro is winning 
his freedom, he is using oppor- 
tunity. Before and since eman- 
cipation he has produced lead- 
ers who have compelled respect 
and admiration, spokesmen who 
have recruited a dedicated fol- 
lowing. 

The list is too long for recita- 
tion here. But in that list is one 
for whom we of our generation 
have an especial concern. He is 
rege! be the torch of the past 
to the future. He is Frank 5S. 
Horne, agsistant to the Admin- 
istrator of the Housing and 
Home Finance Agency. He is a 
Spokesman for those who be- 
lieve that American Negroes 
are marily American. Yet 
Fr Horne is dismissed be- 
cause he does not belong to 
the political y which won 
the last presidential election. 

JOHN HILDER. 

Washington. 


Freedom in Indonesia 


Recent news from Indonesia 

ves toncern to her friends 

re in the United States. Indo- 
nesians, like Americans, are a 
free people and, like us, want 
to keep their freedom. There- 
fore Suggestion that the 
plane belonging ‘to the Amer- 
ican. Embassy in Jakarta has 
been used to supply arme..to 


Indonesia's enemies is especial- 


ly repugnant, entirely false, and 
alistic. 
It would appear that enemies 


use. Indonesia 
strategically placed midway be- 
tween the Philippines and Aus- 
tralia and directly in the path 
of any Communist advancement 
from the north. 
President Soekarno 


e friends. We were such a 
friend to Indonesian republican 
aspirations as a member of the 
U. S&S. Commission for Indo- 
nesia, and of the U. N. Security 
Council. We continue to have 
an interest in her progress and 
well-being. lo 

Indonesia needs a chance 
set her own house in order 
without outside interference, 
just as we did. Her first elec- 
tion has been scheduled for 
Sept. 29. Here our 7 
from history breaks down. By 
the time we held our first 
national election we had had 
a great deal of experience in 
coloniaand state elections. In- 
donesia has not had that good 
fortune under Dutch rule. 

She does have five years’ ex- 
perience in making parliamen- 
tary government work. This 
has been accomplished under 
conditions which could have 
led to authoritarian govern- 
ment. Her leaders, political and 
military, have generally ad- 
hered to their democratic 
idealism with laudable fidelity. 

The multiparty system has 
provided representation for 
many widespread segments of 
the population before they 
could choose their representa- 
tives by election. This is a 
notable beginning, and not to 
be obscured by the problems 
pressing for solution. We, as 
a sincere friend, can only wish 
Indonesia well in her determi- 
nation to find life and liberty 
through her forthcoming free 
elections. 

MATTEW P. McKEON, 


National Coordinating 
_ Commities to Defeat Communis 
Washington. 


African Independence 


“™There is no doubt that de- 


mocracy is the best form of 
government, because it is based 
on political equality and the 
rule of majority. It also recog- 
hizes the fact that people as 
wel as nations are born free 
and equal. To deprive a nation 
of its natural sovereignty and 
liberty is an evil which has 
been the cause of controversy, 
hatred and war, throughout his- 
tory. , 

I have had a great admira- 
tion, devotion and respect for 
the Western nations and their 
democratic institutions, but, un- 
fortunately, it seems what some 
of these countries preach at 
home, they don't practice 
abroad. It is rather unbeliev- 
able in this co-<alled civilized 
age of ours to hear that North 
African Arabs were killed for 
the simple reason that they 
wanted to put an end to for- 
eign domination and exploita- 
tion which was imposed on 
them by power against their 
own will. This aggressive ac- 
tion, which was undertaken by 
the French government is, no 
doubt, going to add a black 
spot on the long history of im- 
perial France. ' 

There are always peaceful 
means for reaching settlements 
and agreements; the Tunisian, 
Moroccan and Algerian peoples 


‘ Wave explored in vain every 


possible means. It is about time 
for France and other Western 
nations to realize that Asian 
and African countries are no 
longer a fertile ground for 
colonialism. 

It is hoped that the United 
States, which is the leader of 
the free world, will use its in- 
fluence directly on France or 
through the United Nations so 
that she will help the North 
African people obtain their 
freedom and independence. 

KHALIL A. GHALAYINL 

Washington. 


Falls Church Reputation 


This is in reference, to. an 
article appearing on Pagé.1 of 
your Aug. 25 edition and 
which speaks of a convict 
rescuing a Falls Church girl 
who had_been sinking in the 


artisize Bch as this tend to 

give our city an unsavory repu- 
tation. HERMAN L. FINK, 
» City of Falls Church. 


Blame for the Strike 


Now that the ill-advised strike 
is over, called by a union lead- 
er too confident of his own 
power, supported by The Wash- 
mgton Post and Times Herald 
for reasons beyond the ken of 
sensible persons, let us take a 
look at the results. 

The bus drivers will have te 
work two years or more to re 
coup their losses in wages. 

public will pay three 
cents more for each ride. 

Wolfson, the “Big Bad Wolf” 
of The Post's imagination, will 
have to pay 10 cents per hour 
to the drivers. The extra five 
cents, if ever paid, will be by 
Wolfson'’s successor. 

The losses to the city have 
been ggering. Overtime to 
police, loss of parking fees, loss 
of business, loss of taxes, 
etc., etc. 

Mr. Wolfson departs from the 
scene within a year. The Post's 
hope of saddling him with the 
cost of removing streetcar 
tracks and refinishing the 
streets will not be fulfilled. 
That cost will eventually rest 
on the taxpayer. By no stretch 
of the imagination can we see 
abandonment of streetcars with- 
in Mr. Wolfson’s tenure of his 
franchise. 

We will lose a well-operated 
system, with tip-top equi nt, 
far the eventual doub op- 
erhtjon by the city at excessive 
cost to the taxpayer and at high 
+ mig of fare to the riding pub- 

c. 

The blame for the lengthy, 
strike and its destructive out- 
come is jointly that of the 
union and of The Post which 
supported it. 

F. K. MOSS. 


Washington. 


Balanced Economics 


You quote with approval Aug. 
24 the Manchester Guardian's 
reference to our economic sys- 
tem as “hybrid.” It is no more 
hybrid than is the physical 
world because it does not cor- 
respond to the theoretical fric- 
tionless picture of the text- 
books. 


Warning us against “creeping 
collectivism” Herbert Hoover 
said “we should occasionally 
mention something good about 
ourselves.” Well, the tradition 
of Alexander Hamilton is 
“something good about our- 
selves,” as much as that of 
Jefferson, and that does not 
make our history “hybrid.” 

We have heard more of the 
latter tradition than of the for- 
mer but in practice both have 
played their parts in our way of 
life, and you don’t have to drag 
in Karl Marx to explain this, 
as Hoover does. One carried to 
the extreme could lead to so- 
cialism, thé other to anarchy: 
we must reconcile them fruit- 
fully and justly. 

STEPHEN ROCK. 

Washington. 


Safety at Camp 


We hope that you will render 
us the service of printing this 
letter in order to assure parents 
and friends of Pine Forest that, 
despite the calamitous reports, 
our camp suffered no major or 
dangerous damage during the 
recent downpour. 

Many false and unfounded 
rumors concerning loss of life 
and damage were spread via 
newspaper, radio and by word 
of mouth. 

Our camp had plenty of good 
refrigerated food, fresh, deep- 
well water without interruption 
and continued with its sched- 
ule of activities the morning 
after the storm. We tried to 
keep everyone informed as 
well as we could but, of course, 
could not control the break- 
down of telephone facilities. 

We were never visited by any 
public official nor by any news 
reporter. By what right or sense 
of justice could responsible in- 
formation disseminating agen- 
cies single out Pine Forest? We 
were probably among those 


‘least affected. Yet our parents 


were sent into a panic without 
basis. ERWIN I. BLACK, 


Greeley Pike, Pa 


Overcroieded Italy. 
Finds Hope in Oil 
By Marquis Childs 


ROME—A succession of American 
bassadors have used every form of 
and persuasion since 1945 to try to 
Italy’s chronic unemployment and 
prove the miserable lot 
of the lowest one third 
of this seriously  over- 
populated country. To 
this end the United 
States has spent several 
billion dollary and sub- 
stantial help in one 
form or another is still 


coming. 

Despite this intensive 
effort, it has often 
seemed that the funda- 
mental relationships remained unchanged, 
with the rich getting richer and the poor, 
if not poorer, a little more aware of their 
poverty and therefore more inclined to 
fall for the gaudy promises of commu ; 


* nism. One handicap has been an owning 


Class of the most reckless irresponsibility. 
While they are small in numbers, they 
have advertised their indifference to 
Italy's future with a gay abandon that the 
more profligate Roman emperors might 
have envied. 

In recent years the Roman tax collector 
has published figures showing what most 
of the wealthy declare as their income and 
what the collector by diligent effort esti- 
mates is their real income. On the last 
list one of Rome's greatest aristocrats, 
Prince Alessandro Torlonia, was shown to 


~ have listed an income of $17,000 while the 


tax collector put his income at $1,279,000. 
On $17,000, as the cynical Romans were 
fully aware, the prince could scarcely pay 
the wages of the liveried grooms who exer- 
cise his horses. The custom where such 
great discrepancies exist is to settle for 
a relatively small sum. 

ow 

BUT FOR all the discouragement that 
Americans have felt from time to time, 
changes for the bett@® can be noted today. 
The policy introduced by Ambassador 
Clare Luce of enforcing the provision in 
the American-aid law which says that no 
contracts shall be given to any plant with 
a C ist-dominate d union is begin- 
ning to pay off. The strength of the Com- 
munist-led unions is down to 50 per cent 
from a peak of about 67 per cent. In the 
great Fiat plants in Northern Italy it is 
down to 37 per cent. 

Land reform has been too little and too 
late, but when this has been said it must 
be added that the problem has some re- 
semblance to bailing out the ocean with a 
teacup. Of Italy's nine and one half mil- 
lion farmers more than five million own 
farms of less than one acre. Three and 
one half million have farms ranging from 
one to 12 acres, while only 500 individuals 
own farms in excess of 2500 acres. Under 
the land reform program about 6 per 
cent of the arable land, which is one third 
of the total, has been redistributed and 
this has taken off some of the pressure in 
the south. 

But the real hope in Italy today is oil, 
which has been discovered in considerable 
quantity in a half dozen areas from the 
Po Valley in the north to Sicily in the 
south. Inevitably, these rich finds have 
become involved in politics—both Italian 
politics and the politics of big oil on a 
world scale. 

Prior to these discoveries the Italian 
state corporation ENI, headed by Enrico 
Mattei, who is a kind of national hero both 
because of his paft in the resistance move- 
ment during the war and because of his 
success in returning a large profit for 
ENI, had found large natural gas deposits 
fortuitously near the big industries in the 
north. Mattei was determined that ENI 
should develop the oil as well as the gas 


‘amd he had the backing of many Christian 


Democrats, the liberal left of center and 
it was, of course, very convenient for the \ 
Communists to support him against the 
“foreign oil imperialists.” 

ow 

BUT SEVERAL American oil compa- 
nies, including Standard of New Jersey, 
were insisting on the right to participate 
both on the basis of long prior exploration 
and because it was argued the Italian com- 
pany simply did not have the capital te 
develop properly the great riches under 
the Italian earth. 

Now compromise is believed in sight. 
The government is sending a commission 
of experts to the United States to study 
state and Federal oil-lease laws in order 
to work out a basis of agreement with 
foreign companies for development of the 
rich deposits exclusive of the Po Valley 
which for the time being will be left to 
Mattei and ENI. 

If half the prognostications are true it 
should mean the beginning of a new era 
for Italy. Royalties to the state from the 
oii will make possible an expanding pro- 
gram of social and’ economic reform. That, 
at any rate, is the hope and since a great 
many people here have lived on hope for 
a long time perhaps they can go a little 
longer with this glittering promise on the 


Washington Post 


Times Berala 


Published every day in the year by 
The Washington Post Company 


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Today and Tomorrow © « By Walter Lippmann! 
Down From the Clouds 


LAST ' WEEK, ., addressing 
the Bar Association in Phila- 
deiphia, the President ex- 
pressed some second thoughts 
on Geneva, " 
They were de- 


in Eastern Europe. 
false impressions are 
what”cdme of ‘talking about 
foreign ‘affairs in resounding 
moralistic inaccurate rheto- 
ric rather than in cool, mat- 
ter of fact, and precise lan- 
, There never was any 
excuse. for letting teh impres- 
sion arise that Geneva would 
soon be followed by a settle- 
ment of the big issues of the 
cold war. Tihtere was never 
any excuse for raising the 
. false hope that the. Soviets 
were about to surrender their 
main tion in Europe or the 
false fear that we were about 
to surrender the Western posi- 
tion. 


IT IS OFTEN said these days 
that nothing of substance was 
changed by the Geneva meet- 
ing. it should be said, I be- 
lieve, that Geneva reflected 
and registered the very great 
change that has taken place 
during the past two years in 
the relations between the 5So- 
viet Union and the Atlantic 
community. The change is In 
the realization on both sides 
of what has become official 
doctrine and policy—that with 
modern weapons and in the 
existing balance of power 
there is, in the President's 
words, no alternative to peace. 
What was affirmed at Gene- 
va was the recognition of this 
military stalemate. This stale- 
mate has and will go on hav- 
ing far-reaching consequences. 

Mr. Dulles, who is now pre- 
paring for a foreign ministers’ 
meeting in October, is faced 
with the consequences. A big 
problem was posed at Geneva. 
It. is how, if force and the 
threat of force are renounced, 
the Soviet Union can be in- 
duced to make a settlement 
that it is not willing to make. 
What is to prevent the So- 


7 


viet Union from standing pat 
on the partition of Germany 
and on its satellite empire in 
Eastern Europe? Mr. Dulles 
himself, since his return from 
Geneva, has proclaimed as the 
American ‘ideal the doctrine 
of no-force. Yet he is also call- 
ing for the unification of Ger- 
many.on terms which would 
demand the most radical con- 
cessions by the Soviet Union. 


THE PROBLEM of how to 
bring about changes in inter- 
national relations, particularly 
changes in the control of ter- 
ritories, is known as the prob- 
lem of “peaceful change.” It 
is the erucial and it is the 
hardest. problem in the organ- 
ization of international peace. 
Neither the League of WNa- 
tions hor the United Nations 
has found a good solution to 
the problem—as witness Indo- 
china, Korea, Palestine, Kash- 
mir, North Africa. 

With very rare exception, 
the maintenance of q@eace 
means the maintenance of the 
status quo. Now, as regards 
the Soviet Union, it is the 
West that most wants to 
change the status quo. The 
Administration policy, as 
= by the President at 
Philadelphia, calls for the 
withdrawal of the Red Army 
and of the Soviet political 
power from Europe. This is 
what the unification of Ger- 
many on Chancellor Ade 
nauer’s terms plus the libera- 
tion of the satellites means. 
All this would be very desir- 
able. But it would be a very 
big change indeed. How is it 
to be brought about, especially 
since it was established at 
Geneva that the Soviet Union 
cannot be compelled to with- 
draw from Europe?’ 

Not, we may be sure, by talk- 
ing tough once more, or by 
choosing to scowl rather than 
to smile. The situation of thé 
great powers is a situation of 
fact—they ‘are in a military 
stalemate though the issues 
between. them are deep and 
unsettled. This situation of 
fact cannot really be altered 
by making speeches by zigzag- 
ging between Eisenhower's ex- 
uberant optimism and Dulles’ 
pessimistic forebodings. The 
main result of the zigzag is to 
give an effect of instability, of 
uncertainty and immaturity, in 
United States foreign policy. 


WHAT COULD the Admin- 
istration have done, and what 


‘now depend 


could it still do, to avoid such 
confusion? It could expjain the 
military statemate to our peo- 
ple—that it means that we 
have the power to prevent the 
Soviet Union from expanding 
its orbit, but that we are pre- 
vented by the Soviet pete 
from forcing the Soviet U: 

to roll back. We can, for ex- 
pee defend South Koréa 
and Formosa against overt ag- 
gression. But we cannot drive 
the Communists out of North 
Korea or the Chinese main- 
land. We can defend West Ger- 
many and West Berlin. But we 
cannot compel the Soviets to 
withdraw from East Germany 
and East Berlin. 

How, under these condi- | 
tions, does change come 
about’? By diplomacy, or fail- 
ing that, by the passing of 
time in which a wholly new sit- 
uation develops. 

In conducting diplomacy, as 


Mr. Duiles is now doing, in F 


the Geneva climate. of no 
force, the chief means of 
reaching satisfactory agree- 
ment is to trade. Something 
can be done by appealing to 
world opinion. But not much. 
For world opinion is unlikely 
to back us The net 


*_ 


i 


GRIN AND BEAR IT 


WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERA 
| ‘Tuesday, August 30, 1955 ~ 


eee on 


: .. THE 


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dl Cy< 

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. 4 
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9 . 


Nixon Sees 5, Roadb 


“that if the governments of the riers to friendship and 
Sdviet Union and Communist/which have heen ¢ 
China reflect the will and true|those governments 
spirit of their people the bar-| moved. 


ocks to. Peace 

BOSTON, Mass., Aug. 29 
Vice President Nixon said. to- 
day there are five roadblocks 
in the path of peace and only 


——— 


aaah. 
= 


—A.. 


— 


—————— 


Soviet leaders have the power 
to remove them. 

The five roadblocks, he told 
the Veterans of Foreign Wars, 
art. . .. 

1. “The unnatural division of 
| Germany which is caused by 
the Soviet refusal to agree to 
free elections.” 
| 2. “The armaments race and 
‘the fear of surprise atomic at- 
tack whith will continue until 
Soviet leaders agree to an ade- 
‘quate inspection system.” 
| 3. “The Iron. Curtain of 
|barbed. wire, land mines, and 
machine om which they have 
‘erected through the middle of 
Europe.” 

4. “The colonial status of the 
Communist satellite states of 
Eastern Europe.” 


5. “The network of Moscow- 


“I'm getting ahead on my work, Miss Figby...0 like to” 
answer several contemptible attacks my cri 
even made on me yet...” 


directed Communist subversion | 
and espionage which extends|, 
eR free country of the 
world.” 


: en't 


result of Geneva ts that, with 
force stalemated, agreements 
on . negotiation, | 
and in this contest negotia- 
tion is just another name 
for giving somethin? for 
something and of trying to 
strike a mutually profitable 
bargain. 


THE PRESIDENT would 
prepare the country for what 
is coming if he explained to | 
the country what negotiation 
means. He would then come | 
down out of the clouds of} 
those brave abstract princi- | 
ples and down on to the hard 
earth where we must live 
with and must deal with the 
Soviet Union. It does no good | 
to mystify the reality of | 
things by talking as if we ex- 
pected by a non-violent “cru- 
sade” to convert the Commu- 
nists to the principles of | 
Thomas Jefferson and Wood- 
row Wilson. It is no good al- 
lowing Mr. Nixon to talk as if 
we could get everything for 
nothing merely by blowing 
our own horn loudly enough. 
That can do nothing but mis- 
lead ou rown people. 


; Herald a? j= 


Washington Scene .. . 


Home-Grown Russian 


MILLIONS of words were 
written-about the 12,000-mile 
tour of the Russian farm dele- 
gation, but no matter how 


many of those 
words you 


By George Dixon 


gant title of foreign relations 
analyst at the State Depart- 
ment. 

He's full of Bronx-born wit 
and quick on the trigger. 
That's one of the reasons why 
he was able to keep up with 
the Russians, particularly the 


* head of the delegation, moor 


any mettion 

of Viadimir 

Petrovich 

Prokof ieff. 

Yet rhe did 

more to make 

the trip a suc- 

cess ihan any 

other member of the entour- 
age. 

Viadimir Petrovich Proko- 
fief! is not a Russian. He's a 
héme-grow:: boy from the 
Bronx. But he was the fellow 
who made the visiting Rus- 
sians understood by Ameri- 
cans and the Americans ur 
derstood by the visiting Rus- 
sians. From Idiewild back to 
Idlewild he “ 
official interpreter 

Viadimir Petrovich Proko 
fieff is.5-feet-8, thin-faced, 150 
pounds (he lost 10 pounds 
interpreting) and definitely 
shaggy. Yet he holds the ele- 


as the tours 


faced Deputy Chief Minister 
of Agriculture Viadinir Mat 
skevich. As our Viadimir said 
of the Soviet’s Viadimir: “It 
was necessary “o give needle 
for needle and rib for rib.” 


OUR VLADIMIR has a col- 
erful background. He was 
born ip this country, on June 
11, 21915, but bis father and 
mother were both Russian- 
born. His father, Peter, was 
choirmaster at the Russian 
Orthodox Church of the Trans- 
figuration of Our Lord in 
Brooklyn 

The singer-ribber-analyst-in- 
terpreter got a BSS. at 
Brooklyn College and an M. A 
at Columbia. His first job was 
that of assistant analyst with 
the Federal Communications 
Commission. I asked him what 
he assisted in analyzing but 
he went right on to say that 
he served in the United States 
Army from 1942-46 and wound 


up in Berlin with Gen. Floyd | 
Parks. 

“I helped him in his con- 
versations with the Russians,” 
he added. 

After the war he taught for 
a term at East New York Vo- 
cational High School in Brook- 
lyn, then went with the State 
Department in 1947, With, a 
name like that he was a cinch 
for the Russian desk. | asked ; 
him how he came to be picked 
for the farm tour and Ke re- 
plied modestly: “No one else) 
was available. I was picked | 
by default.” 


FROM THE OUTSET he | 
proved heaven's own gift to | 
the visitors. 


at the way he made their in- 
tended witticisms come out | 
screamingly funny, their se- 
rious observations impressive. 
and their jabs amusing but 
stingless. 

His teamwork with Deputy 
Minister Matskevich at the Na- | 
tional Press Club resulted in 
one of the funniest speeches 
Washington correspondents 
have beilylaughed at in years. 
I said it looked effortless. 


‘Copyright. 1935. King 
Peatures Syadicate. Inc } 


These Days ee Ma ane 


Pattern of the Fund 


THE FUND for the Republic 
was established by the Ford 
Foundation and was given 
$15 million which Paul Hoff- 
man, Robert 
Hutchins and 
W. H. Ferry, 
together with 
a front of trus- 
tees, were to 
spend for gen- 
eral purposes 
The Ford_trus- 
tees slated 

“The Foun- 
dation will 
support activi- . 
ties directed Sokolsky 
toward the elimination of re- 
strictions on freedom of 
thought, Inquiry, and expres- 
sion ithe United States, and 
the development of policies 
and procedures best adapted 
to protect" these rights in the 
face of persistent international 
tension.” 

Nobody. can object to any 
group fighting for civil Liber- 
ties of various kinds and a 
great many organizations ex- 
ist for such purposes in the 
United States. 

The .difference between 
these hodies and the Fund for 
the Republic, which the Ford. 
Foundation established, is 
that whereas all the others are 
voluntary organizations of 
citizens who believe in a 
calise. and set themselves up 


e By George Sokolsky 


to fight for it and are subject 
to the criticism of their mem- 
bers and the withholding of 
support, the Fund for the Re- 
public, on the other hand, 
consists of trustees and a hired 
office staff who are subject 
to no control, have no mem- 
bers, and have an enormous 
treasury which is income-tax 
free 


THE ACTUAL manager of . 
a formeré 


this . operation’ is 


newspaper man, W. H. Ferry. 
Ferry is reputed to be fanati- 
cally enthusiastic about what- 
ever he does and has turned 
the Fund for the Republic into 
a kind of actions committee 
whose pattern may best be dis- 
cerned by the following partial 
list of books, articles and other 
material which it has dis- 
tributed widely with the ob- 
ject of influencing public 
opinion: 

“*Banned Books’ 
Lyon Haight. Book. 275 dis- 
tributed to May 31. Librarians 
and library trustees. 

“*Bulletin of the Atomic 
Scientists.”~Special issue on 
loyalty-security. 25,000 copies. 
Lists selected by publisher. 

“Cornell Series in Civil 
Liberties.’ Books. Cornell Uni- 
versity Press. Fund person- 
nel; lists selected by publisher. 


“"GRAND INQUEST’ by 


In Congress 
TODAY 


Benate 

ou government 

pres?tam—i0 «a mm 

Review of 1 

Wot 1. Ladefinsky 

aucis Room, SOB 
nopely Subcommit 

mn. To continue hear 

-Patman Act 


; 


ommittece 
security 
en 


taken e The 
, : 
Raom ie Cc 


Sebc 
leyes 
ti 
: case 


n Rubberoid | tions; : 
oi gon”! local discussion groups. 


Corp.: Paul Tr 


rp. New Orie 


I 


em. 
and 


ACc‘ions 


* Telford Taylor. 


Book. 


copies. Federal bench. 


“‘Open Occupancy Hous | 
‘House. and’ 
Home.’ 15,000 copies. National | 
, Committee Against Discrimi- | 
| nation in Housing; others in | 


ing.” Article. 


_ race relations field. 


“‘See It Now.’ Murrow-Op- 


| penheimer television inter- 
view. One hundred ten 16mm. 
Educational  institu- 
civic organizations; 


“ ‘Strong in Their Pride and 
Free’ by Harry P. Cain. 
Speech. 3000 copies. National 
Civil Liberties Clearing House. 

The list is all one-sided. It 
is anti-FBI, anti-congressional 
committees investigating sub- 
versives. Certainly any citizens 
can be anti-FBI and anti-con- 
gressional committees. 

‘Copyright, 1985. King 


iued. 


| been 


Truman Cancels Trip West 
On Advice of His Doctor 


MACKINAC ISLAND, Mich.,|the best 
country 5 ( 
‘companies out at Hell’s Can-|tions,” he said, adding: 


yon; and it is perilously close) 


Aug. 29 #—Former Président 
Harry S. Truman said today he) 


canceled speeches § at s 


| Angeles and San Francisco next! manages to stop this giveaway °" 
p would |at the next session, it may be! 


month because “the tri | 
be too strenueus on the old 
man.” The former President, | 


‘1, seeming in the best Oof| -ampaign promises of 1952, Mr. 


spirits, said he had canceled the 
trip on advice of his physician | 
and the “prodding” of his wife. | 
He did not amplify on the doc- 
tot’s advice, but indicated the 
long journey might be too tax- 


ing on a man of his age 


California Democrats ¢x- 


\pressed surprise over the can-| 


cellation. To raise funds for 
party coffers in Los Angeles,| 
they had been selling tickets) 
for a $100-e-plate dinner. The 
sale was reported “going beaw- 
tifully.” 

Tonight Mr. Truman made 
another of his “give-em-bell” 
speeches, the second in three 
days, at the Michigan Demo 
cratic Conference. 

He accused the Adminis 
tration of “undermining the 
laws it is supposed te admin- 
ister”; charged it pursued “in| 
stealth and secrecy” a plan to 
destroy the Tennessee Valley 
Authority and chided x for its 
failure to balance the budget. 

He told hig audience..he 
thought the record wil show 


“that this sanctimonious, ad- 
ministration is haviog its .ewn) 


troubles with corruption.” 


Mr. Truman said he was not |to have gotten abroad that all 
talking about “occasional cases | YOU -bad 


af..individual misconduct of 
corruption,” but the 


the laws it is sworn to exec 
faithfully—to subvert th 


laws so that their benefits flow nr of big. business.| 
to the vileged few instead | @Spensation }are supposed to regulate.” 
v . jand we have no balanced budg- = ul 
: “One glaring example of this/¢t yet” 

Everyone who /is the Dixon-Yates mess,” ‘he| 
heard the Russians through said adding the Administra-| there was any balancing of the|is supposed to administer — 
his translating lips marveled ition “cloaked their movements! budget was 


of to all our citizens.” 


and worked in secrecy.” 

“The Dixon-Yates proposal 
has been stopped,” he contin- 
“but this does not 
private power 

licked. The 
tion is doing all it can to give 


ine 


deliciously 
refreshing 
summer 
foods and 
delightfully 
cool, long drinks 
at air conditioned 


: 


1107 Connecticut Ave. 
Next to the Mayflower 
Oer 97th Year 


Peatures Syndicate. Inc.) 


——— — 


and Better Than Ever 


by Anne | 


45 | 


Basic 
simplicity 


Our new coat- 
cut dress in 
black, grey, 

or brown rayon 
crepe looped 

at one hip with 
a misplaced 
satin bustle. 


$39.99 


Second Floor F Street 
and. at Shirlington, 
Silver Spring, ° 
Upper Conn, Ave. 


(5 


“deliber- | 
ate use of the power of the} 
+Executive branch to undermine} terrible spendthrifts, the bud 


: 


| Mr. Truman cited the Se-|to be lower.” 


mean) 
lobby has’ 
Administra-| A 


Calls for Hard Deeds 


“As long as these factors ex- 
ist, there can be no real peace 
in Europe and in the rest of 
the world,” Nixon said in a 
speech at the VFW's fifty-sixth 
national encampment. 

“The next three or four 
power site left in the|months. will tell the world a 
to the private power &reat deal about Soviet inten- 


“Affability can be simulated, 


to success. Unless the Congress | and eordiality can be turned 
and off like a faucet. 
cold facts, 


The the hard 
ecas, are what the world 
wants to see.” 

The Vice President said each 
\of the five roadblocks to peace 
he named “exists only because 
‘of the action or failure to act 
lof Soviet leaders.” 

“Only they,” he said, “have 
the power to remove thtem as a 
source of potential strife and 
|war 
| “If they fail to do so, their 
cordiality will stand exposed as 
a sham and a delusion 

“But if they act in the same 
spirit as they have talked, the 
beginning of the end of the 
cold war will be in sight.” 


Defens China Pelicy 


Nixen also noted there has 
“some criticism” of this 
éourtry’s policy toward Com- 
munist China. The United 
\States does not recognize the 
Peiping government and. ap- 
House News Secretary James (poses its admission to the 
©. Hagerty said: 'United Nations. 

“With the exception. ef a { He said the answer is that 
few partisans, 1 don't believe |Red China's ewn conduct has 
anybody pays any attention disqualified her “from being 
to what he is saying.” treated as a respected, law- 

abiding member of the family 
of nations.” 
* Nikon added that “thea, CAL 
Traman cited the balancing of | nese people, the Russian people 
the Budget. *’ ' ** jand the American people can 


“a eq and should be friends.” 
‘Somehow the notion seem “We are confident.” he said. 


ts 


too late.’ | 
Turning to what he termed) 
the “fantastic” Republican 


*110 


“Burberry & Rodex”’ 
English Topcoats' 
*84.50 


Wherever men seek quality, English-made Coats 
by “Burberry” and “Rodex” evoke special in- 
terest, for the fame of their styling, fabrics and 
tailoring is known throughout the world. 

In this sale are selected groups of medium 
weight coats eminently suitable for our town's 
Fall and Winter weather. “They are styléd ‘ia 
‘traditional British ‘fashion with Balmacaan cal- 


Few Listen to Truman, | 


Hagerty Declares 


DENVER. Aug. 79 (INS) 
A White Heuse spokesman 
today brushed aside Harry | 
Truman's weekend attack on 
the Administration with the 
caustic comment that nobody 
but a few Democrats listen | 
to the former President any- 
way. 


and demageguery.” White 


lars, raglan. shoulders, full, fared constructions 
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to do to balance the | - 
budget was-just to benave, niet 
ly,”-he said. “That is, If those! curifies and Exchange Commis 
wicked Demoerats wefen't eta] sion as “a prime piemele” of 
regulatory commissions! 
| would really balance .itself.|“packed as never before: with 
Weill, what happened’ We are peaple who came from the 
now in the third year of the|ranks of the industries they 


a —— 


—_ 4 


> 
= « @ 


The Secretary of Agricul- 
iture, Mr. Truman said, cam- 
He added that the last time | paigns against the programs he 


‘and then uses their failure to! 
rgue that support prices ought 


“during my ot | 
ministration.” 
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— 


Police Check 


\ Suspect’s 
— Story in 
04 Killing 
Dope Addict Says 
Ex-Girl Friend 
*Made Up’ Clues 


After He Jilted Her 


By Alfred E. Lewis 
Staff Reporter 


Navy Man Dies 


3rd Polio Death 
Reported in Area 


AMUSEMENTS 
PICTURE PAGE 
WOMEN’S NEWS 
RADIO, COMICS 
CLASSIFIED 


Owner 
Dies Dueling 
His Brother 


Police Report 

Sam Elam Shot 

In Argument Over 
Round of Drinks 


By Harrison Hagemeyer 


Staff Reporter 
Sam Elam, 52, Laurel 
tavern keeper, was shot to) 
death in a gun duel with his 


Expanded 
Washington 
Air Service 
Proposed 
Route Extensions 
By 4 Trunk Lines 
Recommended by 


CAB Examiner 


* Associated Press 


Expansion of airline serv- 


mht ity Life 


TUESDAY, AUGUST 30, 


eeee 1955 9 


— 
‘ 


The Washington area yester-* 
day recorded its third polio . 
death of the year. | 

Prince Georges County offi-| 
cials were notified of the death 
on Aug. 21 of a 26-year-old 
Navy enlisted man. at the 
Bethesda Medical Center. 

The victim wss Hospitalman 
2/c Marvin Hugh Hayward of 
\5614 Chillum Heights dr., 
| Hyattsville, who moved to the 


| Washington area June 1 with 


=) 


“te 


A 36-year-old convict and 
dope addict, questioned over 
the weekend aboit the 18- 
month-old murder of Miss 
Alma Preinkert, was given a 
rest yesterday while detec- 


tives checked his story of his |* 


movements at the time of the 


slaying of the 58-year-old 
Maryland 


pect denies 

the stab slay- 

Ing and insists that information 
furnished by his former girl 


friend was “made up” by herithat there was 4 dispute over ™* 


in an attempt to get even with 
him fér jilting her. 


ty regis- | 


“his wife, Joanne, and their 11- 
month-old daughter, Beth Ann. 

The first 1955 polio victim in 
the Washington area was| 
Eugenia Printzenhoff, 3, of 402) 
Lisle ave., Falls Church, Va., 
ag died of bulbar polio July 


The second was Howard Lee 
|Crumiey III, 25, of 3523 S. Utah! 
st.. Arlington, Va., who died of | 
‘bulbar polio July 28. 

Dr. Thomas S. Englar, Prince 
|\Georges County health officer 
said he had heard last week that 
a Prince Georges County resi- 
ident had died of what was 
ithought to be polio in a Mont- 
igomery County hospital but 


the diagnosis. He said yester-| 
ay’s notice from the State 


Pee 


MARVIN H. HAYWARD 
» ++ area's third polio death 


ington area, and had been mar- 
d for two years. 
He was buried last Friday in 


Dwight, Ill, his wife's family 


brother yesterday after an) 
argument developed be-| 
tween the two over whose 
turn it was to buy a drink, 
‘Maryland State Police re-) 
ported. 

| Police said Elam was -shot 
once through the head in his 
tavern on the Washington-Bal- 
timore blvd. after exchanging 
shots with his brother, Roy 
Elam, 57, a visitor from San 
‘Antonio, Tex.. the police said. 
| A warrant charging Roy Elam| 
‘with murder was sworn out by} 
State Police before Justice of 
the Peace R. Clifton Stello in’ 
Hyattsville police court late) 
yesterday. Roy was being held 
at the Waterloo Barracks. ) 


45caliber pistol was) 


id 


Health Department, Baltimore, | ome. He is also survived by 


found beneath Sam Elam’s| 


>, 4j 
. ey ” - 
MN ” - ; 
7s” of - As 
hw ff 
Zi ‘\ ww - ol : | *s on re ‘ i, 
‘ a " ; : OF . 
5 - 


By Arthur Ells. Staff Photographer 


ice in Washington on north- 
eastern and southwestern 
routes was recommended 
yesterday by a Civil Aero- 
nautics Board examiner. 

The recommended route ex- 
tensions are on four trunk air 
lines—American, Capital, East- 
ern and TWA. 

These are distinct from a 
fight being waged over lucra- 
tive North-South air routes 
along the East Coast, CAB has 
been holding hearings on 
these. 

Examiner William J. Madden 
recommended denia) of similar 
route extension applications for 
Braniff Airways, Delta C&S, 
National, United and Conti- 
nental-Pioneer, and the non- 
scheduled North American Air- 


I tor Aubrey Tolson, act-| 
ing chief of detectives, and) 
Capt. Richard J. Felber, chief 
of the homicide squad, said the 
prisoner is still regarded, how- 
ever, as a “very likely suspect.” 

The suspect was returned to 
Washington Friday from the 


was the first official word he had | is parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh 
received. Hayward, of Ancona, Ill., and 
Hospital authorities at the 4 ter, Mrs. Carole Savage of! 
Naval Medical Center said yes-| North Bend, Ind. | 

terday that the cause of the : ; 
. Bay State Lists 


death was bulbar polio. They 

isaid that Hayward was attend. | : 

ing a laboratory school at the 66 New Polio Cases 
Federal Narcotics Hospital in| enter and became ill in class) BOSTON, Aug. 29 (—Sixty- 
Lexington, Ky., after police| tne morning of Aug. 19 six new polio cases were re- 
spent six weeks checking out) His iliness was first thought| ported today by the Massachu- 
the story given thm by hisiio be a» cold virus, it was re-\setts Department of Public 
former oa ported. But on Saturday, Aug.| Health, bringing total cases for 


Miss nkert was stabbed 99 doctors diagnosed it lin the year to 2027. compared to 
10 times early morning of Feb.',.. lr ts pollo y p 


ington by Lt. Comdr. John E. Hughes 
(right). Traveling with Stomski in their 
specially built truck are his wife and pooch. 


lines and Aero Finance Corp. 

The examiner proposed thesé 
extensions: 

For American—A new route 
from Houston to Nashville, and 
beyond by two routes to New 
York-Newark. One route be 
yond Nashville would be 
way of Louisville, Cincinnati, 
Pittsburgh an® Cincinnati, and 
the other by way of Knoxville, 
Bristol, Roanoke, Lynchburg, 
Richmond, Washington, Balti- 
more, Wilmington and Phila- 
| elphia 


body behind the bar of his Oak-| William Z. Stomski, retired Naval officer 
crest Inn, State Troper 1/C\| who's touring the country in the interest 
Robert Kuhns reported. A 32-' of Navy recruiting, is welcomed to Wash- 
‘caliber pistol also found on the 
scene was believed to be the 
‘death weapon, he added. 

The victim's body was found 
by his attorney, Woodrow A. 
Shriver of 5709 Forest rd., 
Cheverly, Md., about 3:05 p. m. 
when Shriver arrived at the) 
Inn for * conference Sam Elam | 
had requested earlier in the 
day, police said 

Shriver told police that 
when he arrived Roy Elam ran 
out of the tavern and told him 
there had been a gun battle in- Statt Revorter 
side ) , ~ . ait 

Police, questioning Roy at When a United States Navy 
Waterloo Barracks, said Roy|Tecruiter signed up a 15-year- 
told them he and Sam hadi old youngster 33 years ago in 
been drinking alone at the bar! Ajbany, N. Y., he signed up a 
of the tavern when the argu virtual fleet of future sailors 
—— iment developed : 

When each argued that it he probably never knew about. 
iwas the other's turn to buy,) The 15 year-old youngster of 
1923 today is 47-year-old Lt. 


Te Show His ‘Appreciation’ 


9000-Mile Private Recruiting Tour 
Adds Spice to Old Salt’s Retirement 


two years ago with three dec- 
ades of Navy service under his 
lifebelt and promptly set out 
on a recruiting career of his 
own that has echoed the Navy's 
siren cal! for young men from 
San Diego to Washington 
Stomski and his wife, Mar. 
gie, accomapnied by their ca- 
nine mascot, “Goldie,” have 
rolied up 9000 recruiting miles 
in a half-ton truck Stomski re- 
modeled into what he calls the 
Skee Mar Roller. It houses 


and that night he was placed 273 cases on this same date in 
'on the critical list. He died late | 1954. 

the following afternoon | Of this year’s cases 1589 were 

Hayward, a veteran of seven recorded during August 

jyears in the Navy, served four; Quincy reported the highest 
jyears at the Great Lakes Na-'number of cases today with 
jval Training Center, then two! seven. Hopedale reported si 
‘years in Japan. He had been'and Athol, Boston, Fall River 
‘stationed at Quantico, Va..jand Natick had three cases 
prior to moving to the Wash-'each 


For Capital — Redesignation 
of Atlanta as an intermediate 
point instead of a terminal, and 
extension beyond Atlanta by 
way of Birmingham and Mo- 
bile to New Orleans. Also, ex. 
tension beyond Asheville by 
way of Atlanta, Birmingham 
and Mobile to New Orleans. 
Also, designation of Washing- 
ton as an intermediate point 
and extension to Baltimore, 
Philadelphia and New York 
Newark. 

For Eastern—A route from 


| 

boys ciubs and naval recruiting 
stations across the country in’ 
a series of recruiting projects 
that hasn't ended yet. The 
caravan arrived in Washington 
yesterday for a two-day recruit-| 
ing stint. | 
“Nobody's paying me a cent 
for all this.” Stomski  ex- 
plained. “It's just my own way) 
of showing my appreciation to 
the Navy for what it did for 
me. What it did for me, it will 
do for other young men and 


Jerry Kiuttz is on vaca 
tien. His Federal Diary will 
be resumed upon his return. 


28, 1954, in her bedroom at 1436 
m st. nw. and her sister, 
Miss Alvina Preinkert, 60, was) 
wounded by an intruder who) 
gained entry through a side) 
window. 
The suspect's former gir! 
friend has led police to a pair| 
of stained trousers she said the 


By Harry Gabbett 


_——— ee 


4 Died in Flames 


i 


‘Sam went vehind the bar, 
‘picked up the gun and threat- William Z. Stomski USN (Ret.), 
ened to kill his brother, police’ who just can’t bear to let Navy 


ct left at her house along 
‘with other bloody clothing 
shortly after the murder. 
Police said that the suspect, 
who had asked to be sent to 
Lexington in an attempt to cure) 
his narcotics addiction, prob- 
ably would be transferred to 
Lorton Reformatory. The sus- 
pect was given consecutive sen- 
tences of one-to- three - years 
each upon conviction of three 
housebreakings here in May, 
1954. 


Phone ‘Tips’ 
Speed Hunt 
For Slayer. 


250 Questioned 
In Murder of 
Aristo Watchman 


Still in Critical Conditon 


which burned to death 


Survivor of Fatal Crash 


Mrs. Joseph Sullivan Jr., 20,° 
of 1524 F st. ne., one of two 
survivors of an auto crash 
four 
persons early Sunday, was still 


in critical condition yesterday 


at Prince Georges County Hos- 


suffering from severe burns 
a 


three<ar 
c 


pital , 
A hospital spokesman re- 
that Mrs, Sullivan was 
: 
nd was “very critical.” | 
The other survivor of the 
smashup which oc-' 
urred at 2:55 a. m. on Mary-' 


land Route 416 near Bristol in 


Ann Arundel County was re- 


leased from the County Hos-| 
pital yesterday. 

She is Beatrice Corry, 29, of 
6307 GOth ave. Hillside who} 


suffered head cuts and shock. | 


By 


Four persons died in the 
flames touched of when one 
auto smashed into the rear of 


Investigation into the strang-|another parked car. 


ulation slaying of night watch-| 
nan David L. Armihold Jr. was) 


spurred yesterday by several yj smijton 30. both of Friend. 
telephoned “tins” from the pub-| ship, Md.; Joan Joy, 20, of 1421 
in G 
q | Leech, 15, of 219 15th st. ne. 


Aristo Cleaners watchman’s (j,] 


lic -which may be useful 
tracking down the 78-year-ol 


killer, police reported. 


Squads of detectives still) as, 
eombing the neighborhood tured right leg, a shoulder in- 
where the slaying took place in jury 
the main Aristo plant, 1226 S.|>ruises yesterday when she was 


Capitol st. about midnight 
Wednesday have talked 


more than 250 persons. | 


While the search has pro- Struck by an auto operated by 


duced no “tangible suspects,” 
Capt. Richard J. Felber, chief af 
the homicide squad, said police 
are still optimistic. 

The body of the night watch-| 
man, who lived at 136 Tennes-| 
see ave. ne., was found about 
1:30 a. m. Thursday by an 
Aristo employe. Armhold had! 
been severely beaten and two! 
neckties had been knotted’ 
tightly about his mouth and 
neck. | 

Meanwhile, Washington po- 
lice yesterday turned over Wal- 


from Atlanta, to Alexandria po-| 
lite to face two 1946 indict-) 
ments for safecrackings there. 
They said Hart, released eight) 
ys agu by mistake in Alexan- 
ja/ had been cleared of any 
plications in the Armhold 


THAT WAS FUN! 


| 


i. 
—and I'll be there 
thanks te 
my savings account at 
First Federal. 


_ 


next year, 


we oO 
Th BRANCH OFFICE 
a + with eo 


. 


P-8-30 


e 


tO st. nw. 


‘Larkin to Retire 


native of Lee, 


lace Hart, 35-year-old parolee |» 3” 


‘Dep artment 


‘ing offices at 
| various i 


jhas been in charge of the Wash- 
lington Regional Disbursing America will meet at 8 p 


| 


Killed were: 
Oscar Bowen Stallings, 26 
the driver, and his brother, 


PHYLLIS ANN LEECH 
- «+» L5-yearold killed 


of 34 
Doug- 


Lee G. Robinson. 33. 
Bates st. ne. Police Pvt 
las Scott reported that Robin- 
son's auto rolled over the 
girl's shoulder after Robinson 
stopped and alighted to go to 
the aid of the fallen child 

The Jones girl was. reported 
in fair condition last night at 
Children’s Hospital Police 
said Robinson was charged 
with failure to yield rightof- 
way to a pedestrian and fail- 
ing to set his hand brake prop 
erly after the accident. 


st. ne. and Phyllis Ann 


, 11, Hit by Car 


Jones, 11, of 1028 
suffered a frac- 


Francine 
st. nw., 
and facial cuts and 
automobile on 
pl. near 9th 


struck 
Mount 


y an 
Vernon 


Police said the girl was 


— ——— 


Pearson Quits Race 


From Treasury (For Arington Board 
ee 


Patrick J. Larkin of 503| & Wade Pearson, 40, inde- 
Webster st. nw. will retire from| pendent candidate for the Ar- 
his Treasury Department posi-| ington County Board, has with- 
tion Wednesday after 37 years dtawn from the Board race so 
of Government ithat there will be “no confusion 


service. injected into the race by <n in- 
Larkin. dependent candidate.” 

| Pearson, originally a candli- 

idate for backing by the Arling- 
jton Independent Movement 
\(AIM), announced as an inde- 
| pendent in July, shortly after 
AIM indorsed Arthur R. Pom- 
ponio, 44, a realtor, and Aubrey 
'B. Leggett, 53, a retired Navy 
‘captain. 


; 


entered 
the Fiscal 
Service of the 


shortly after 

World War i. 
He has op- 

erated disburs- 


cities. Larkin 


For the past eight years Larkin Arctic Group to Meet 


of North 
m. 
Thursday at the Cosmos Club. 


Arctic Institute 


Office. 


isaid Roy told them 


Kuhns said Roy told police 
that after’Sam fired one shot 


iwith his .45, Rey tried to knock 
ithe 


gun from his brother's 
hand with a shot from his 32 
A second shot hit Sam in the 
head, police said Roy told 
them. 

Lt. W.*W. Corbin, of Water- 
loo Barracks, said a search of 
ithe Oakcrest | turned up 10 
guns of various types, inciud- 
ing a .22 caliber rifle and an 


jantique rifle. 


The victim had lived alone! 
at his home, 128 Washington 
rig Latrél, since the death 
of his wife two weeks ago, 
police said, | 

Corbin said the tavern opera-| 
iter, known throughout the area’ 
\as Sammy Clarence Elam, had 
expresse 


fear of holdups on! 
several occasions since a 

holdup at the tavern on Noy.’ 
19, 1954. 

Corbin said Elam kept sev-) 
jeral guns secreted about the 
itavern. Corbin added that Sam 
ithad been charged with assault 
on May 7 when he opened fire 
on a cowboy entertainer act he 
had hired when the entertain-! 
ers walked into the Inn with 
cap pistols strapped to their 
sides. 

The charge was later dropped 
in Hyattsville Police Court 
when Sam pleaded  self<de- 
fense, Corbin said. 

Sam's tavern has figured in 
the news periodically § since 
February, 1951, when he was 
fined $100 and costs for making 
a $1 payoff on a console slot- 
machine win and fined $50 for 
possession of obscene litera-' 
ture. 

Sam also was arrested in Au- 
gust, 1953, after a customer, 
Robert B. Harding, 26 told 
police the tavern keeper shot at 
him with a .22 rifle after an 
‘argument over a card game. 
'Sam told police at that time he 
| shot four bottles of beer from 
Harding's hand when Harding 
went behind the bar for it after 
he was refused service. 


’ 


; 


; 
; 


: 
: 


High Voltage Wire 
Burns D. C. Man 


\ Washington man was ad- 
mitted in a serious condition to 
Alexandria Hospital yesterday 
for treatment of electrical 
burns after he slipped while 
working on a roofing project 
and struck a high voltage wire.| 

Claude M. Sims, 41, of 55 New 
York ave. ne., was burned on’ 
both hands and on his back 
while working on a new sub-| 
division in Groveton, Va., po-| 
lice reported. He was taken to 
the hospital by the Penn Daw 
Fire Dept. 


ee 


; 
’ 


| 


; 
’ 


| Neighbors Helped Tiny Woman 


1$40,088 Estate of ‘Destitute’ Recluse 
Sets Off Legal Battle Over Her Will 


The estate of an elderly re-| Another neighbor used to 
cluse has kicked up a legal bat-| carry groceries and breakfast 
tle over probation of her will.|to Mrs. James because she felt 

At issue is a saving account|the elderly woman didn't have 
of $40,088.01 in a District build-|anything to eat and was 
ing association. scrimping on a monthly Gov- 

Laura B. James, widow of a, ernment pension check. - 
Pittsburgh jeweler, died Aug.| In a will filed in Garrett 
13, 1954, in Friendsville, Garrett|County, Mrs. James. left her 
‘County, Md. | lestate to her cousin, M. Myrtle 

For years she had lived alone Schlossnagel, of near Friends- 
fn a two-story brick house at)ville, who was appointed ex- 
1121 Abbey pl. ne. Neighbors ecutrix. 
remember her as a tiny old lady} A private investigator, A. J, 
who kept to herself and dressed|McGurn, of 4100 S. 32d rd., 
the “old folks way” in long|Arlington, has filed a motion 
dresses. here to have the will probated 

“She didn’t visit around/)in the District. He charges that 


| 


much,” one reealls. the legal address of the re- 
e - 


9 


‘cluse was 1121 Abbey pl. ne., 
at the time of her death. 

| Mrs. James became ill early 
‘in 1954, and relatives took her 
to Garrett County soon after. 

MecGurn, in letters filed with 
the District register of wills, 
claims Mrs. James owes him 
$3000 for work over a three- 
lyear period. 

Frank FE. Scrivener, attorney 
for Mrs. Schlossnagel, has filed 
a motion to dismiss McGurn's 
motion on the basis that the) 
private investigator has no 
right to challenge the will) 
probation because he is not a) 
relative. 


proach in getting to know peo- 


bygones be bygones. 
Lieutenant Stomski retired 


Boy Admits 
Part in Attack 
On Girl, 14 


Six Other Youths 
Were Previously 
Involved in Case 


A i3-yearold boy pleaded 
guilty to assault yesterday in 
a case involving the July 16 
rape of.a 14-year-old girl 

Judge Nadine Lana Gallia 
gher, presiding in Juvenile 
Court, reduced bond from $3000 
the figure authorized when the 
boy originally was charged with 
rape, to $1000 and scheduled 
disposition for two weeks from 
now. 

The boy, who admitted be- 
ing at the scene of the offense 
in the 5900 block of Blaine st. 
ne.. was returned to the Re 
ceiving Home. His case was re 
ferred to a probation officer 
until he is returned to court. 

Municipal Court Judge Ar 
mond W. Scott last week or- 
dered an 18-year-old Army pri- 
vate and four juveniles held 
in $20,000 bond each for grand 
jury action in connection with 
the case 

Two of the vouths are 16 
and the other two 17. Judge 
Edith Cockrill had waived juris- 
diction over them on their ar- 
raignment in Juvenile Court 
earlier 

A 15-year-old youth was 
found “involved” in the same 
case by Judge Cockrill Aug. 19) 
and returned to the Receiving 
Home pending disposition 
Sept. 16. 


—_—_—_ ee — — 


two beds and camping gear and 
in it the Stomskis have visited 


By Warren 


Marshall 
Tribute 
Aid Asked 


Chief Justice Earl Warren 
has called on state governors 
and mayors of communities of 
over 10,000 population to join 
the bicentennial celebration of 
his great predecessor, John 
Marshall. 

As chairman of the John Mar. 
shall Bicentennial Commission. 
Chief Justice Warren urged 


state and local officials to set up| 


special events to observe Sep- 
tember as “John Marshall Bi- 
centennial Month.” 
President Eisenhower last 
week inaugurated the month. 
long period set aside by Con 
gress to honor the 200th anni- 
versary of the birth of Mar- 
shall, fourth Chief Justice of 
the United States from 1801 to 
1835. The President spoke at 
the annual convention of the 
American Bar Association in 
Philadelphia 

In his letter to the n.ayors, 
Warren suggested that they call 
upon presidents of local *bar 
associations in planning their 
own community observances. 
Conrad L. Wirth, commission 
executive officer, said the Amer- 
ican Bar Association has re- 
quested its local branches to ap- 
point representatives to help 
arrange community bicenten- 
nial celebrations across the Na- 
tion 

Each governor, mayor, and lo- 
cal bar association president has 
been sent a 64-page handbook 


—_— 


wv. of Maryland Parley 


Knitti ng W 


A Harvard University pro- 
fessor had a word of sage ad- 
vice for his fellow. social scien- 
tists last night: Never under- 
estimate the power of a woman. 

For that reason, Dr. Carl C. 
Zimmerman hinted, a sociolo- 
gist might do well to pick a 
bride, who can knit. For studies 
of rural living, she may be more_ 
useful than all the professional 


Itools and techniques of social’ 


research, 

Dr. Zimmerman’s comments! 
came up during a session at 
the two-day meeting of the 
Rural Sociological Society at’ 
the University of- Maryland. 

The topic was “Research on 
Peasant Societies,” and a mem- 
ber of the audience got up to’ 
ask a question about what spe-| 
cial methodology—in the words 
of the social scientist—might 
be necessary for such research. 

Dr. Zimmerman, who was a 
Fulbright professor at the Uni- 
versity of Rome, put in a plug 
for the “human touch” ap- 


ple. : 
Then he told how Wis wife 
knitted a sweater 18 times for 
the cause of social research 
in “Italy. , 

It seems that women around 
the world knit — and there's 


‘longer strangers,” 


Rural Sociologist Finds » 


ite a Pearl 


together in friendship. As Dr. 
Zimmerman explained it; the 
native women would show his 
wife their own stitch and 
began talking about their 
troubles, problems and life 
history over the knitting 
needles. Pretty soon they would 
issue an invitation to visit 
their homes. 

“And pretty soon they are no 
the profes- 
sor added. 


I'm going to tell them about 
it.” 


eo —— 


New Reserve 
Act Attracts 
ist Area Man 


Alexandrian, 20, 
Joins Army Unit 


| For Six Years 


| A W2-yearold Alexandrian Is 

he first area man to enlist in 

the Army Reserves under the 
new Reserve Forces Act. 

James E. 

Robbins of 109 

East Glebe rd... 

an accourting 

clerk at Wood- 

ward and Lo- 


’ 
: 


rs \. 


Rebbins 


tract. 

Robbins cnliabaliiender a part 
of the new program which re- 
quires six years of service, two 
of them on active duty. Three 
of the four remaining years are 
‘spent in ready reserve, the 
jother in standby status. 
| Another section of the act 
.al'ows a man to serve only six 
months of active duty but he 
must serve 7% years in reserve 
status. 
| Robbins, assigned to Second 
‘Army's 687th Transportation 
‘Company will be required to 


attend 48 weekly drills plus 


throp’s, was’ 
in by! 
Col Egon R.! 
chief | 


sworn 


Tausch,. 
of the District 
of Columbia 
Military Dis- 


; 


: 


serving 17 days of active duty 


‘each summer. 


| That will be his schedule 
reserve status. During his one- 
lyear standby status, Robbins 
iwill be carried on paper but 
will not be required to par- 
‘ticipate in weekly training ses- 
sions. 
The Military District of 
ashington said Robbins prob- 
bly will be called to active 
‘duty at a time convenient to 
| him. . 
The George Washington 
High School graduate current- 
ly is taking night courses at 
Southeastern University at the 
YMCA. He said yesterday he 
selected the new Reserve pro- 
gram with 


toward an accounting degree 
before going on active duty. 


‘Today’s Chuckle 


SKIRT: What a man shouldn't 
hide behind... and a woman 
iwon't. 


Sent This Week 


Real estate tax bills, totaling 
$42 million for fiscal 1956, have 
been mailed by District Asses- 
sor James L. Martin. 

They are expected to bring 
the District an additional $900.- 
000 over the previous year's 
return, 

The bills are based on the 
District's total real estate eval- 
uation of $1,900,000,000, which 
is $43 million more than was 


nothing better to knit them 


oh 


recorded the previous year. The 
“ 


Bills for $42 Millions 
In Realty Taxes Mailed 


tax rate is $2.20 per hundred 
dollars of assessed valuation. 

The tax bill may be paid in 
two installments. The first is 
due no later than Sept. 30. The 
second must be paid in March. 

Martin said the first-of 155,- 
000 tax bills went out Monday. 

In addition Martin sent out 
25,000 business personal prop- 
erty tax bills Friday. This will 
bring in about $7 million in 
taxes. 


| 
| 


the hope that he! ss, 
will be able to finish his work! 


Fort Worth by way of Dallas, 
Memphis and Nashville to New 
| York-Newark, with one route 
|\beyond Nashville by way of 
|Pittsburgh and Philadelphia, 
,and a second route by way of 
| Washington, Baltimore and 
| Philadelphia. 

| For TWA—Addition of Tulsa 
and Oklahoma City as inter. 
| mediate points on TWA'’s route 
2, on a section between St, 
Louis and Amarillo. Also ex- 
tension of that route beyond 
Baltimore by way of Philedel- 
phia to New York-Newark. 


Regional 
Bridge Play 
Opens Friday 


1000 to Enter 
4-State Tourney 
At Sheraton Park 


Bridge players from a four- 
state area, including the Dis. 
trict, will compete in the Mid.- 
die Atlantic Regionals at the 
Sheraton Park Hotel Friday 
through next Monday for 
trophies and red” master 
points. 

Players from Virginia, Mary- 
land, North and South Caro. 
lina and the District are ex- 
pected to respond 1000 strong 
for the event which will he 
run off on the following sched- 
ule: . 

Friday, women’s and men’s 
\pairs; Saturday, mixed pairs; 
‘Sunday, open pairs: Monday, 
team-of-four or non-mdster 
pairs. 

A feature of the play will 
‘be the use of Braille cards in 
jone section of all games, an 


|guide for organizing programs. | during his three years of ready |innovation occasioned by the 


fact that one of the defending 
,champions, Dr. A. M. Dye, of 
|Charlotte, N. C., is blind. 

| There'll be a cocktail party 
Saturday night, a swimming 
party and a coffee hour S$ 
‘day morning, a clinic on dupli. 
cate bridge bidding Monday 
morning, and experts will be 
on hand throughout the play 
to discuss problem hands. These 
will include Alvin Roth and 
‘Fred Karpin, of this city, and 
Charles Solomon, of Philadel. 
phia, and Alfred Scheinwold, 
of New York. 


; 


——— 


~ JOHNS-MANVILLE 


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Insulation & Improvement Co. 


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"* ¥ - A ne 2 7 vr oe . 
‘ 
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00» - 


TIMES HERALD 


THE WASHINGTON .POST and 
2s Tuesday, August 30, 1955 


Animals Lure Small Fr 


At Fairfax Fair Opening pe ie mace 


oo ae Rs Ml a is Frankie W., a sister, Mrs. 
t fraduated from the University 0. E. Lockart of St. Joseph, 
1 Misouri and the University 


Mo.; two nieces, Mrs. Eliza- 
f Chicago and started his ca- beth L. Horning of the District, 
eer as a teacher in Dearborn 


Prayer for Today 


O God, who dost permit , 
us at this season of the 
to venture into the 
into the wéods, and by the 
lakes, grant us a sense of 
overwhel peace and joy 
as we relax. May the beauty 
of the flowers and the sing- 
ing of the birds tell of thy 
love. And so may simple 
living give us a sense of 
life’s true values; in Jesus’ 
name. Amen. 
—Norman D. Kennedy, Re 
gina, Sask. minister, First 
Presbyterian Church. 
(Copvright by the 


William G. Butts Dies, 
Examiner for FCC 


William G. Butts, 64, a hear-;the FCC, ‘He was promoted to 
hg examiner for the Federal| hearing examiner in 1952. 
‘ommunications Commpission,| Mr. Butts was a member of 
lied Sunday at his home, 7810 the District of Columbia and 

: Missouri bars and. also she 
Sth st. nw. . American Bar Association. 
Mr. Butts was born in Dear- 


12 noon. 
eraveride ie on August 
gust ji, 


at 9: 3s . 
ment, Pg ies bene taint 
M at. ake 


a See evete 
eat Cedar 


By Aubrey Graves 


Country Life BEdlter 


Area small-fry rushed the 


vices at ch 


and Mrs. Robert Johnson of a, aL, as p10 A AL, 


Division 


animal exhibits hours before 
the Fairfax County Fair opened 
officially at noon yesterday. 
wing the most excited 
pups was the pint-size, Shet- 
d pony, one of three to be 
een away, complete with 
le, bridle and cowboy or 
girl outfit, to some lucky 
goer, on Wednesday, Fri- 


m and Saturday. 
rmging squeals of delight, 


still other youngsters, 


tly little girls with big-girl 
id s about future fur coats, 


: 


\ three adult chinchillas.| 
Tit trio one male and two fe-| 
mé@ies, will be given away at) 
Fair's end, Saturday night 


Fascinated city urchins! 


After serving in World War lI, 
e taught high school in Kansas 
‘ity and became a practicing 
awvyer in 1920. He joined the 
nterstate Commerce Commis 
ion in 1929 and in 1934 he was 
nade a senior examiner for 


_— 7 


Berkowitz 
Rites Set 
For Today 


Funeral services 


———— @ 


aT 
for Tessie) 


Denver; and two nephews, Car-| 


dem R. Butts of Des Moines:' 
and Lt. Dulcan R. Butts of 
Harlingen, Tex. 

Funeral services will be held. 
at 2:30 p. m. Thursday in Dear- 
born, Mo, 


Eliza Marbury | 


Jurist’s Wife} 
Dies at 67 =| 
In Laurel | 


night 


000 


ational 
rist in 


o 

of Christian ucation 

Councl of the Churches of 
he U.S.A 


Dr. Charles R. Morey 


PRINCETON, N. J., Aug. 29 
»—Dr Charlies Rufus Morey, 
‘77, Marquand professor of art 
and archeology emeritus of 
‘Princeton University, died last 
at Princeton Hospital 
lafter a long illness. 

Dr. Morey had served as 
chairman of Prinecton’s De- 
partment of Art and Archeology 
‘from 1925 to 1945. He was com- 
piler of the Princeton Index of 
Christian Art, a collection of 
100,000 photographs and 500, 
reference cards 


i one 


ae Bee 


PrArT 


ets 


HEN 


er 


Berkowitz, 58. wife of Solomon) L— 
Berkowitz. will ne held at 


td dealing 
with all forms of Christian art 
a. m today at the Goldberg fu ” Mrs. Ogle Marbury, wife of from the birth of Christ to the 
neral: home, 4217 9th st. nw.|the former chief judge of Mary-| |15th Century. nak hey 
Burial will be in Maryland | land's Court of Appeals, died of | le. Ma, be 
Lodge Rosedale Cemetery, Bal-\a heart attack Sunday at her ay RY 
timore, Md. ‘home in Laurel. She was 67. 
Mrs. Berkowitz died yester-| Mrs. Marbury, the former 
day at George Washington Hos Eliza Gardner Cronmiller, was 
She found ada ! | ; oy She lived at 1335 Hemlock the daughter of the late Le Page 
esi in Connio B. Gay. who : . ™ ' st. nw | |\Cronmiller Sr. and Susan Ban- 
Aeast his “Town and Couns! rs : | : A native of Roumania, Mrs.'semer Cronmiller. She was a 
J Time” show from the Fair Berkowitz came to this country native of Howard County and 
minds frém 12 noon to 3 p.m.’ when she was 6. She has livedihad lived in Laurel since she 
A 110foot high dive into a in the Distfict since if22. Her|was 8 
tart covered with flaming husband and son, Melvin, op-| She graduated from Central 
had the crowd gasping. erate The Crown Co., 827-29 7th/High School in the District, 
in a land-office business were| st. nw ‘land during her later years she 
th  ésubio ferri® wheel and Mrs. Berkowitz was a member |was a member of the. Daughters 
maze than. 20 other Midway of Washington Ladies Auxil-jof the Americna Revolution in 
1 lary No. 58, Jewish War Vet-|Laurel and the Colonial Dames 
- A ye Agee feature was the erans, B'nai Israe] Sisterhood,|in Baltimore. 
ts ne mr 1 pernenes i'Ladies Auxiliary of Beth Sho-| Mrs. Marbury married the 
Hawkins a Atay anal ame ” Appia and B'nai| judge 40 years ago. He was for- 
rit rgo imerly chief judge of the A 
he eon Pr — a -- Jimmy | Besides her husband, Mrs.'peals Court Pv 12 years lies 
i a. the Texas Wildcats. Berkowitz is survived by a son, his retirement in 1952. 
‘a t ' and other attrac- Melvin, 7720 Eastern ave. nw.;| In addition to her husband. 
niet wi - be — on re- Some ye Mrs Lillian she is survived by a daughter, 
radi eck noo, DBT | Gy Head (Milk Price Fixing ei ere ee a 
| Spring: Mrs “Adelle Albert. of pleton. Wis: a randson, Fd. 
oadita os te contests— 10t in fac I Ice LXI Ng: home address. and Mrs ward Marbury ‘ieretnan two 
holiinen A airls ad pet ‘ ~- - Wa 7A | Elaine Silver, 6105 Eastern ave.|sisters. Mrs. Haskett 1, Conner 
. y age—| ontgomery y polic ne.; five sisters, Mrs. Sarahiof Pet | | s 
brought merriment to the in-| were attempting to unravel a| A bill to wipe out the price-; Webb said the decision to] Stouck, 2703 Navarre dr., Chevy! a yok wo Ree 
creasing crowds late yesterday) mystery surrounding the shoot- ‘fixing power of the Virginia|continue the controls is “a slap Chase- Mrs, Ray Shoefeld, 3500 lend @ brother, Lt. Col. LePage! 
al térnoon. : ing of an whnidentified man 'State Milk Commission will be'in the face to the will of the 18th st. ne.s Mrs Mary Appatof, \Cronmiller Jr. (USMC Path . | 
Today .dairy cattle will put)found lying critically wounded | introduced in the General As-|majority.” He said 95 per cent) Mrs Eva Cohen and Frances| Florid 2 
their best hooves forward as}in » parking lot at the rear of) lsembly during the next session/of the people in the 10th Dis-' Braunstein. all of Baltimore | —— 
the fudge, M. F. Elimore of| 7725 Wisconsin ave. in Bethes-| by John C, Webb, member of) triet and every member of thé) 41.4 five grandchildren. por Be ~ayecg 
Virginia, Polytechnic Institute,| da early yesterday. the House of Delegates from|General Assembly from North-| |be private. 
F. H. Pfaff 


g goats, chickens and other barn-| 


yard citizens were brought in) 
fr the farms 
hortly before noon the 41 


Cl@b and Future Farmers ex-) 
hibits were in place. The goat 
& and poultry cages were) 
. Beef and dairy cattle) 
all available spaces under, 
| big livestock tent. 


Service Dances 


Dinner dances and beach par- 
ties will be held at area service 
installations this week sor girls 

. For information phone 
Columbia 5-0735. 


in Memoriam 
5O 


HNSOWN., Putas N. a ~—In toving 
memery of ian BN on who 
seed away 6 years &fo0 ay. August 


oa! 
ou lived @ iife we Ss mile. ‘hind envy, 
— et 


ER, 


By Aubrey Orares. Couniry tafe Editor 
still another sister, Ginger. .All are the 
daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Larry Biair, as- 

| Sistamt county agent of Fairfax County. 


Larrie (left) and Norma Blair give reassur- 
ing pats te a young Guernsey heifer they 
brought te the Fair. The calf is owned by 


fort 
, Stater, 


Bird 


BELCHER. NANCY JANE. On 
rl : we at Dessert 


Comforts tbowe "308 


Unidentified ey: 


besea Webb to Combat 


sean st “e sband 
ves BD 


arp, father 
VEMC. W 


neral Home. 
meorial ' Ar! lust om Va 
Pails Church Va ' - 
BFRAOWITYZ. TESSIE. On ees y, a8 Ao- 
> ao BER ITZ 


Serhoeia. 
Berk owls, : 
and burial will za Vw Hien- 


, estate a On 
a* 26 95 


°o 
Va be 
Sm. 


Frida y 


yth of 
. Mary we 
rances Braunstein 
Md. Also survived 
ervices at the 
heral Home, 
i@s ~ August 
Lerment Maryland 


looks m over. Homemakerts,| Passereby discovered the! Fairfax County. ern Virginia are opposed to 
whose jams, preserves, pickles,| man about 7:25 a.m. behind the} Webb said yesterday he will/ controls. 

baked: goods and handiwork | Chevy Chase Motor Ca. JInc.submit the bill, now bein “To end this tyrannical con 
fill row. after row of shelves) He had a bullet wound his drafted, and push it “as bard) trol will apparently require 
-— racks, will get the good— rias I can.” The three-member legislative action,” Webb said. 


Ar on 
of A at chins 


‘Deaths Elsewhere 


| Arture Prat Carvajal, 80. 
former Finance Minister of 


ting—word today, 
« hegelthe home economies rib- 


out ¥ 


right temple,.and a 32 caliber’ 
revolver lay ¢lose to the bedy. 

Detective 
bons.and. prizes are handed) Leahy said police definitély feel 


Lt Joha  £. 


conimission now has the power 
to set retail milk prices in the 
stafe, and recently voted 2 to 1 
to continue price control in the 


\“We do not question the desir- 


ability of controlling the prices 
paid to. the farmers for bulk 
milk, but in my opinion the 


Chile and son of Chilean naval 
hero, Arturo Prat, at Santiago, 
Chile 

Tony Schwoegler, 69,’ winner 


Services) Set 


*. the family 
wliens be mace 


funeral ocr vices 
Pe 30 p.m. 


pei ady August 30. 
Semen ationa: Memofia ys 


On Sudéa 


Wednesday 


‘the wound was self-inflicted. 
Leahy said the man -appar- Northern’V irginia area. 


ently had been there in| while the two commis : 
an ’ aiepariousttienditiiie | members who main and competitor in 46 ABC Funeral services for Freder- 


tween five and six bouré. eee tournaments, at Madison, dg oo caeeg Plaff, $7, retired c 
said that papers in the man’s as Ree “safe ; David Ovampton, 45, yachts.|Western Union 
pockets indicated he recently ‘and protett for the pubtic i y 


pe. man and chemical engineer ard 
ea eo serease had made a bus trip to this/pormak supply, Gow ane distsi,, day holder of several patents in fe- m. Wednesday at the 
and car parking.!area from the West Coast, pos-|Bution ef pire’ wholesome frigeration: field, af Mantolok-\pumphsey f lb 
find their eyes! sibly as an Army enlisted man.| milk.” wt y tuneral home, 
Commission held hear- thesda, Md. Burial will be 


ing Noe 
size and variety!’ The man was 4 ibed The 
and entertainment between 35 jaber a years old.| ings in July in Alexandria duf-|side Virginia at 13 or 14 cents Robert Gordon, 24, rated as igs, * a poy : j 
ied of a stroke 


m here on, all we| approximately 5 feet, ing which Northern Virginiaja gallon jess than its competi; °"* of Mation's top baritone) _ Mr. 
ask & good weather.” tall, and weaning tbe my citizens, milk retailers and rep-| tors. saxoplome players who was*se-|Sunday at Suburban Hospital. 
The fairgrounds are on'not a uniform. He first was|resentatives of governing bod-| They said'that because of this — by music magazine) ie lived at 4827 Del Ray ave. 
Route 236, hetween the Shirley|taken to Suburban Hospital,|ies urged that controls. be|fact withdrawal of price con-|VOwnbeat as “baritone saxo Bethesda. 
Freeway turn-off at Lincolnia| then transferred to Walter dropped. The Commission)trols on milk in Northern Vir- Beene player of the year,” at 


of American Bowling Congress} 
doubles with late brother, Al, 


State of ‘Virginia, a state dedi. 
an to free enterprise, should 
attempt to artificially set 


Th® Fair, sponsored by the 
cme, Chamber of 
being operated 

John Cheistensen, 


sae Omer % niveraity 
Kenia. aes it 


we ¢ re 
| ans we A it sisiet at 
— RAS surv! rived 7 “fire 
we. 
pote: ‘a 


— the mines 
290) i4th st. ao 
at :.. 


f 4 . uncan Ree 
en 
ockart of St. Jose 
and , ne 

ber 


A native of the District... Mr. fa” eel 


flower . 

made to the H 

CHIS WEL... oo r .pudéen: ’ 
fay § at 


Srigné 
NEE RB. On = ney. Me fs 


on Sun Olivet 
WALL. 
™ | 
Burnt Millis vill age. 
i. % Md Ros r 
ve i Pendieton rd 


Thomas R. McKeon 


Services will be held Wednes- 
day for Thomas R. McKeon, 59 
of 3038 R st. nw., who died Sat- 
urcay at Garfield Hospital 

A Washington native. Mr 
McKeon was employed by Poto- 
mac Electric Power Co. for 30 
years. 

Survivors include his wife 
two stepchildren, Charles W 
Seville, of Oceanside, Calif., jy 
and Mrs. Mildred A. Bromley, 
3034 Dent pl. nw.: a brother, 
George McKeon, of Washington, 

a sister, Mrs. James Brehm, 
umberland, Md. 

Services will be at 1 p. m. 
Wednesday at eaten fu- 
rieral home, 3072 M st. In-, 
terment will be in Art ngton 
National Cemetery. 


4 
Cedar Hills Cemetery 
er Contributions 
may be made to the cancer fund 


Wr ians FANNIE D. On Sunday ae 
D. Wi. 


Aw 
terment Rock Creek Ceme- 


From 
t are 


gene: — Sem) 

: "Oo 
Mar —~ “Deadwrier. 
re! es an 


Tuesday Aug 
at her tate pm WE 


51. ot at 
‘Cvestn * Grove or nd r 
a, Walter ep Hunte 


Ua On Supees./ £UG. EMMA MANILVA. On Monday. Au- 
Lares, Ma. WLLLIAM | = = 3 
Lr love d hus ot) 


ment 


va Larse va 
VA UEAN 

" ery.ces at * 
Irvin, Pie ard “and keame be a August — a cy st. ne 
daughters r Mechanicaburs 
= contributions 
Cancer Pund 


‘Brooke E. Farr 
Pe Tn ih lieu @ 
— be sent 


National Weather Summar: st, 


1955 362 degrees Bx-| 
195 : 


4 Ges — 


Ex- 


poe 


laterment church cemeter 
DECKELBAUM,. NAOMI pio Monday. 
Aueust. 29. 1955. NAOMI DECKEL- 
od wife of the late Aare Beer hwoed, 
t other Christian YT. &r. 
Beas. | Swann, Pau! G 
Liliia Me Ke on. Somes 
C 


Westiagton Area: Tod ay-—— Warm andisince January 1! 


noe Auguse i 
4 mulated exce of 

nee Jai luery i. 1956 4 09” inches. 
es* &® Avusuet 9209 ne 
ase. Hi gh 


mi kelbau iss 
Dec kelbaum. all of Ww ashinet on 
Also survived OF nine randchildren | Leee 
and elght ereat-serand hildren Servyv-| Richardson. 

n Arthur L. 


ices and interment wii w 
ork City. Arranc@ments by the C. D.| Reade. James G. 


+ serge | & Son Funcrai Home, 4217 
th 
Funeral 1 Designs 


~ Georg e C. Shaffer, inc. 


ly boa d eters Manat floral tr Moderate 
Mr. Lewis is survivea by his) nda imvited. In erment Aft ore ardems ato ‘Sonday 700 to 'S 
Sheen ood High W ork, \wis: tree satatiers: Natcy ai Se trun os eye |e ee 
4 iM Lewis, Christine L. Beall, a se. in y Bibicy Memerial, Hos. GUDE BROS. CO., Florists. * 
lal d Clair L. Strong; two broth-| pital ene HALL beloved husband 4 a" # aT NW NA 8.4274, 
George F. Lewis and Jo- abe! | 

E. Lewis; two sisters,| 
Frances Pettit and Anna Mar-; 
kuwitz, and his mother, Mamie | . . (EST), interment Sharon 

Lewis | Cemeters Middieburs. Va 
Interment will in Cedar | ™*5""i5: BESSIE LOUISE. Gadgenls, 
Hill Cemetery. 1601 vaghiecane Bl ss ed "Bessie 


M he ence moshell. 2 
erick 
D 


Temperature one year 
Geurees 70 degrees 
’ | Som. Bans ond tides 
J ont. Visio To day—Warm | &. m 42 
' etween 86.0. @ 
rees a hundershow-is. m j p 
nesady Showers ioi-|& @ and iwape wm 


; 4 native of 
“8° W as hington, 
\Mr Lewis 
\worked as a car repairman. 
|a. the Washington Terminal Co 
for 27 years! He was a member! 

‘of the Berwyn and Branchville | 
t heed Squad 


rises 6 
rises 6 
tide ‘ 
tide. 12 
The Pot omac R 
alia. (Corps of | 


Mr. Lewis 


Gt ARY. meee On Su inday August 28. 
195 5. NORA GEARY ee Pivan),. wife 
he late James Gea! y. mother of 
Mort imer J. Geary Funeral from the 
r poe Puneral ’ 2h 
Capitol « ; 
at 8:30 
Alovelus 


terdays 


and ‘Anpandale, Va. Admission| Reed Hospital. Army authori.| member representing the pub-'ginia would lead to “cutthroat) Los Angeles. Pfaff started as a messenger 
when accompanied by adults.' if ofher means are exhausted. irginia area, but was outvoted to the whole industry, pro- twho fought against Japanese|¥4s one of the old-time Morse 
There ds no charge for parking. | by the members representing ducers and distributers alike,}in World War II and later code operators. Mr. Pfaff re- 
Ml R Chi 7 the milk producers and the/and therefore detrimental tolagainst Chinese Communists, | ree as night traffic manager 
ire. ose swe 
| interna! ygont : : 
; # | igomery County Circuit 
Rose bem m Chiswell, 85, & na- wen copy popes \Court from 1947 to 1951. Mr.| 
tive o ontgomery County, iNs i | . GSINSS. Sewer | bbe was affectionately known 
who died Sunday ¥ Doctor's Suit to Block Lip comb te Retire | 
Ciub, at Westerly, R. | , ; 
— 7% no known survivers ~ . 
phrey Funeral Home, 8434 ‘ut in (Class Philip Lipscomb of 1616 William G. Black, ‘7, presi Crsiaren » Hospital Washington, I ‘| SP"Sie sth st. se. beloved wife of 
Georgia ave., Silver Spring st. mw. assistant/dent of the Interstate oe FALD IF ie. cock re 
Burial will be in Rock Creek H L rob ose | kery, L 
Duties Killed | |phone office of Chesapeake and . enry ews, Be sBrathap rol, Bete. Popeais.| Seem gecnery, Lage, Reearg. Rebery 
P , ' vertising representative of the ~ ; | ; is Also surviving are 
in otomac Telephone Co., Will re-| negro press, at New York ond bee Wamne te Pres sTave and *) nty dchildren, tw 
Montgomery R 
more than 30 years, was visit.| District Court : Prait epairman 
ing her niece. Mrs. James O./| Sita. 5. Matthews yesterday A native Washingtonian, Mr.|dent of Hayes Aircraft Corp 
ipscomb graduated fromj)and former adviser to Chiang 
~ an his career in 1918 as a coin 
Spring, when she was taken! p 
il. Until recently she had been lowering ppg rere on fer-'box collector. He was assigned founder ged former publisher] corvicee will be held at 2 DEAN. WILLIAM JOSHUA 
eign made assware a the ey est Citizen, af’ 
making her home with her son,}¢'8 8 >. m. .today at Chambers| 
‘of Henry Ball Chiswell. superintendent 
‘as ~=brought | 29 p | 
The petition was brought) BALTIMORE, Aug. 29 Pi schools at Somerville, N. J,|for, Henry 
against Treasury 
M. Humphrey by the 
George M. P Hes lard Salary Board and vice Frank X. Martel dent of | 72 North 
president of McCormick & Co. A. » president of | = ae 
4 the Detroit and Wayne County) Be4ch, Md, 
The guild challenged the con-, 
‘stitutionality of the Trade|*”, D. C., but attended schools; Mackinac Island, Mich. ton Sanita 
| Agreement Act on grounds that |!” Baltimore. He headed a spe-| Sir James Walton, 73, a royal rium. He was 
| , eral departments of the Mary-jarchs, at Mayfield, Sussex, E 
%iof Congress over tariffs, for- | , 2 5 , . _E 
-7\eign commerce and treaties. land ate goverament. land. 
Geuthariy st 10 to 20 miltsiEnsingess The Guild claimed it had) 
| ft 
ine 9 & mm ye ~ grains per | ON) } 
imulateg eicess temperatures cubic yard of si: Judge. Matthews didn't rule | 
Temperatures and rain for 24 hours ending 7 ‘et. the constitutional question.) 
On u She held, however, that the | 


is 50 cents, with children under|ties said fingerprints will be} tic. V. P. Randolph Jr., voted to'competition which would be} Gen. Yu Ching-man, former boy for the telegraph company 
dairy industry. ithe public interest.” ‘at Hongkong. 1928. 
iin the Socialist Movement and “Uniele Henry.” 
Hospital, will held Tuesday . & P. Post 
| Montague United tani Mf Pauine P and R obert Wiliams and loving mother of. 
: 0 
Cemetery. 
Chiswell, who had lived wad . 
tire an a 4 ter more 
peony Harry T. Rewland, 56, 
Will ; di t restrain the |L 
illiams of 420 Southwest dr.,| dismissed a suit to res  Mehoet fe he!Kalchek. at Birmingham. Ale At Terminal ali 
= ermen ~y 
The | ‘to his present position in 1943 
William Chiswell, in Ports-| judge said the sult was filed in| ‘Miami. 
judg Latimer Brooks, 77. ‘Funeral Home, 5801 Cleveland 
Secretary Brooke E. Furr, 47, former) from 1921 until his retirement| B i h g h a co 
‘Morgantown (W. Va.) Glass 
died today . . 
\Federation of Labor (AFL), at|W0 died Aug. = 
al attempts to delegate to the cial committee set up to studyisurgeon to Queen Elizabeth 
Winds et 
a * ts good Yetrict of Columbia Medical foc! ety | been injured by reduced rates 
1 
100% +. | Des Mol . 7) Mentrea! 'United States Customs Court— 
f 


Monday: 
L.. Pree 
4¢ 


7 p. m™. 


Pree 


12 edmitted free each day, taken to establish his entity rop ‘controls in the Northern/destructive and demoralizing | Nationalist Chinese general, when he was 12 years old. He 
He served as a bailiff for the} 
Funeral services for Mrs.|~— |, Devere Allen, 65, 
member of Overseas Press|” "He was a bachelor and Left | 
at 1 p.m. at fe Wirner Pum- COrsAnen., eee oa 
B 
|; Manager of tne publi c tele New wspapers, Inc.. national ad- ree wii lam Cox ker! ree Po: ra Preston. Clar- 
Mrs. 
County for! 
— ) Judge Bur- than 36 years of service presi. 
Burnt Mills Village; Silver Denartment {roMloo ioe buret 
| treasury P Thomas T. Thompson, 79, | =. See 
mouth, Va. She was the widow ithe wrong court. Thomas 
of public! ave., Riverdale, 
‘chairman of the State Stand-\i., 1945 st Bryant Pond, Me. | Lewis, 805% 
ware Guild, Inc., 
Furr was born in Washing-~' 126 at Washing- 
‘S| President the legislative power the accounting systems of sev-|and three previous British mon. 
Desa ~~ ihe normal PPI ragweed pollen count for the pertod end imported merchand! se 
} oe ‘not District Court—is “clearly” 


e } f 
O2' New Orieams * 74 
York 7 m4 
7.8 ; 7% 


2. 
—_— 


~ 


Oe | Nort , {the place to take such a petition. 


> 


+ Sot 4 


~ 
IWFe2c Poe 
Of -~Ji¢ 


~~ Hy 
~~ «© 


~F a 
- 


<< 


Plans far construction of ajtary School pending the Sept agin 
16-room addition to the Sher- (44 “meeting eph 
wood High School at Sandy! ~ Three schoo! 


| projects were 
| Spring, Md., struck a snag last} light—erection « 


: 
: Funeral | Directors 


“J. WILLIAM LEE’S. SONS co. 
CREMATORIUM 


4 and Mase Ave. NB UE 3-5200 


BIDS AND PROPOSALS 


SEALED pbids for ec pag ne 
eering 
ull : dasversity 


|Polic e Probe 
es Manassas Death 


$2} /night, 
| The death of a Fairfax; The Montgomery County 
+: }County welder was under in-|Board of Education withheld 


"13 ation yesterday b the| approval of the project after 
i fvestigat . A gq Board Member Harrison King 


construction be rat Wednesday at 
given a green 
f a new eight 
froom all-purpose Bannockburn 
Elementary School, a two-room 
addition to Germantown Ele- 
mentary School and reconstruc- 
tion. of the oldest portion of 


> >| 
i | 
a 


ee 


be 


o 


~2@ 2 -)S-) OB M-1> 
WOK C+ we SS 
LRBDM 
ener 


- 


Los Angel es 


. 


aru' aa : » 
lingame on ya 
ines 


6 More Judges : st Wins? By 
sbington st nw 3 uesca) 30. at moat. 


+44 


| ae 
at Mont sewer? 


owt 3-9-3 DIVES IMF -3 
: owseo 


2 SSssEzs2 
Sin ouUtoeueReeeu 


7. 
- 


Due to the Death of 
Tessie Berkowitz 


<= =s-32 


Sa 
3 
-. 


‘|Prince William County sheri 
| after the dead man’s brother- 


in-law said he appeared to have 


'been hurt when he came to his 
‘Manassas, Va. house early Sun- 


wife of 
Solomon Berkowitz 


THE CROWN CO. 


827-29 Seventh St. N.W. 


Will Be Closed Today 


| 


| 


. 


‘day morning. 


Sheriff Turner D. Sh Mee 


‘eaid James R. Huddle, 41, 


‘Dunn. Loring was found on the; 
kitchen floor of the home of| 


1 Randall, his brother-in- 


id | 


jand over his eye. 
Randall said he asked Huddle | 
whether he was all right when | 


said residents of the area felt 
only six additional rooms were 
needed. 

The Board postponed action 
on the addition, for which the 
pouty Council had appropri- 

ted the necessary funds, until 
its Sept. 13 meeting, at which 
of jresidents of the Sandy Spring 
area will be heard. 


Montgomery County Schools 
| Superintendent Forbes H. Nor- 
ris said the 16room addition 


re 
He estimated l enrollment 
at 1203 pupils, and said Sher- 


he arrived, and Huddle said he | wood would have to accommo- 


was. 


fast. 


Lf 


Randall then went up- 
(Stairs, he said,-and Huddle said 
‘he would rest on a couch. Ran- 
‘dall tald police he found his 
‘ brother-in- law when he went 
into the kitchen to cook break- 


jdate an additional 274 if C ounty’ 


|schools are fully integrated in 
two years. 

The Board also killed a mo- 
tion to proceed with construc- 
tion on an eight-room addition) 

to the West Rockville Elemen- 


, 


Woodside Elementary School. 
' Board President Willard Mc- 
iraw told representatives of 
the Montgomery chapter of the 
National Association for the 
Advancement of Colored Peo- 
ple that he had asked Norris 
to draft an answer to six ques 
tions submitted by the chapter 
relating to integration in the 
county schools. 

The NAACP’s Montgomery 
chapter had asked the Board 


‘what is being done to relieve 


pupil housing problems in the 
Upper County, possibility of 


appointing Negro supervisors, 
integrating school bus drivers, 
hiring Negro teachers to meet 
a 220-teacher shortage, future 
plans for Lincoln Junior and 
Carver Senior High Schools 
and plans in regard to 10 teach- 
vers of four s@b-standard schools 
‘which have been closed. . 


Asked in Virginia 


RICHMOND, Aug. 29 ‘#—Re- 
quests for creation of six addi- 
tional judgeships because of 
increased workloads in the 
state’s courts of record went 
to a committee of the Virginia 
Legislative Advisory Council 
today. 

Charles Pickett of Fairfax) 
and Litton Gibson of Falls! 
Church made a plea for the 
extra judge in the 16th. 

Frank L. Ball and Thomas 
W. Phillips, presented to the 
committee by Homer § R. 
Thomas, president of the Ar- 
lington bar, cited the growth 
in that County and said the 
35th Cirecnit needed an addi- 
tional judge. » 


1 o. m. Interment private 
HERZER. RUBY PEARCE. Sudden y. on 
u . August 26, 55. at Walter 
Army Hospital PEARCE 
beloved wife 
J Herzer. UBA. iret.) 
Charies J. Herzger B 4 ; . 
: 


. On Sunday. 
the Note 4 2 


‘emt nea Leesbt 


has 


“Saturday. = a, > 


rmy OSD 
ABBANE assistant 

a the Bote Bs 

wt! on 


r 
Tue oday. Augu 50. at the’ Islamic 
Center. 2551 ee a ehatnete ave 


are eervicen Wik Re be ants at ne 30 


Borvices by Rinakil. 
P » 


tal Vag 
wlitety attac 


5: 5S in, + 533 
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iP as. BY. Washingt ké . 
Buldioge eet hte Admin 
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DIST. OF 4 


1% sy weet — , 


Additional classified 
On Page 34 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
> Tuesday, August 30, 1955 . on 


@ World’s Largest Warship 


— 8 Goes Out to Meet Sea 


Pye 
- 
4 ~ 


International News - 


The 59,900-ton supercar- 
rier Forrestal, world’s larg- 
est warship, is shown at 
Newport News, Va., yes 
terday afternoon, just be- 
fore agree. for five days 
of sea trials off the Vir- 
ginia capes. The Forrestal’s 
keel was laid July 14, 1952 
and her delivery to the 
Navy is set for Sept. 29. 


Associated Press 


Ann Elizabeth Duvall, 17, 
of Frederiek, feeds one of 
the prize cows of the Mary- 
land State Fair from the 
silver bow! awarded her as 
Queen of the Exposition. 
Ann was picked over girls 
representing 21 other 
counties te preside over 
the fair, which opens at 
Timonium Wednesday. 


( Below ) 


Braff Phote be Harry Goodwin 


This family of saigas from 
Russia has set up house- 
keeping in the antélope 
house of the Washington 
Zoo. That's dad in the fore- 
ground, baby saiga behind 
him and the mother in the 
background. 


3 7 
inet AE 
" 


seins BOR IPE! S 
~ 


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. poo _ ee ae fe 
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pase < eae oe ai ee ae, ; pee, oe 
re OR “ia . Oa, , 7 3 oO 

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7 


; see A soft drink truck dropped three eases of empties at 14th st. and New York. ave. 


Ruins of the 26-story cracking tower, which exploded Saturday to touch off the multi-million-dollar fire in the Standard Oil retin nw. during last night's rush hour. Pvt. John Perry, after two cars got flats, walked 
ery at to Micke viol Reali and | Cte 
y a two busboys to sweep up the glass “as a. 


Whiting, Ind., are shown on lef Across the tracks are fuel tarts which blazed over the Weekend. Two tanks were afire last night. publfe service.” Meet bushoys Jim Stgleton and Bill Upsha 


POST end TIMES HERALD 


THE WASHINGTON 
30 Tuesdey, August 30, 1955 


———— 


News of the Theater 


Roz Brings Storm; 


At Least, Talkwise 


By Leo Sullivan 


ROSALIND RUSSELL has been in town the past couple of 
days and talking up a storm. I hope the weather boys are 
keeping an eye on the barometer. 

Roz is the game girl who gathered headlines, goosebumps 
and heartaches the past few months, weathering catastrophes 
in Kansas and Conecticut. The Geiger counters ofyher Irish 
intuition, which had forewarned her before, didn't seem to be 
picking up any impending danger signals for Washington as 
she talked of her travels and travails yesterday at the May- 
flower ... but then you never can tell. ‘This is the one they 
hail as Tornado Russell out Wichita-way and refer to as Hur- 
ricane Roz up in her besieged home town of Waterbury. 

First there were those darkly fuming funnels which whirled 
continually around the location unit filming “Picnic” in Kansas. 
The veteran screen comedienne had just been having the time 
of her life doing musicals. She made the plunge, and resound- 
ingly you remember, with “Wonderful Town” on Broadway, then 
swam on into “The Girl Rush,” the tune-filled comedy opening 
at Keith's Wednesday. It was hardly the kind of exercise to 
prepare her for what was coming in Salina, Hutchigson and 
Halstead. 

That was in May and June. 

Roz then returned to Holly-| away from a visit with Rosalind 
wood to see the final print of| Russell knowing she'll not soon 
“The Girl Rush” and get in on forget the people with whom 


gigantic plans for exploitation 
of the picture which her hus-| A 

weer Fred Brisson, | 
already had in progress. These | 
included a cross-country trek to 
ballyhoo the film and, best of 
all, a grand-spanking, honest-| 
t ness, homey, homecom- 
ing in Waterbury, Conn., where 
Roz grew up and where ‘part of | 
her still remains. 

But they reckoned without 
Diane. 

Hurricane Connie's drench 
of a sister arrived in Water- 
bury only a short while after 
the Brissons. Rain (“not just 
rain, but great blankets of the 
stuff”) poured down on the ex- 
cited, festooned town as rehear- 


RICHARD L. COE is on va- 
cation. His column will be 
resumed upen his return. 


sals went on for the next day’s| 
activities. Only the dimly buz- 
zing presentiment of ole Irisher 
Russell seemed to be making 
much of it. But when no dawn 
arrived, only an increased vol- 
ume of water, the welllaid 
plans of the parade -minded 
mayor, the camera-happy crew) 
of. Dave Garroway'’s “Today” 
TV location unit, and the really 
much-moved Brissons went 
somewhat awry. 

Everyone carried on, to be 
eure. TV show was done, 
people lined the streets in the 
down to see what could be 
P before them, and “The 
Girl Rush” was premie 


shewing for the first and only|' 


time on the eve of disaster. 
Within a few hours water was 


ant! 


| three weeks and Father Hartke, 


using backroads 

used since childhood. She was 
due in New York for rehearsals 
‘tof the Ed Sullivan show. She 
had to make it. And did. 

, From New York, she contin- 
ned down into the deep South, 
still plugging her picture. 
Ww on was almost a rest 


for the Brissons, but still there) 
were press, radio and TV inter-|- 


views. Now they're off for parts 
west. 
Once the picture is properly 


she shared danger so recently. 
A likable lady who is used to 
showing a tight though full 
heart te the world, Roz “feels” 
people too much for that. 


INCIDENTALLY, Roz made 
another of ow rare video ap 
wey , subbing as 

for “The tta Young). 
Show” and endeared herself to 


ino Gnas toate te ot tenia 


Loretta’s swirling sweep) 


that door (Sorry, 
etta, I tried but just seal 
do it”)... An old pal of Loretta, 


Roz reports that she is still 
terribly thin and not at all 
strong but resting with a will! 
for the future at her Ojai’ 
home. 


THEATER LOBBY comes 
back to life with a splash of 
activity, Wednesdgy evening, 
Philippe Lorrain’ student 
mimes will present an unusual 

evening of sketches in panto- 
mime. it will be free of charge, 
beginning at 8:30 p. m. And on 
Thursday evening, the playmak-| 
ers in St. Matthew's Court will 
be holding tryouts for their No- 
vember production of “Blood 
Wedding.” For further informa- 
tion on auditioning for the 
‘Lorca drama) eal] Miss Joyce 
Gitlin at District ¥-7400. 


THE OLNEY Theater re 
opens “The Time of Your Life” 
tonight, with William Prince, 
Dolores Mann, Bob Dietz, et al, 
beginning the final week of the 


signer Joe Lewis is in Paris for 


their founder and mentor, 
joying two weeks at Sister 
Wis. Both will be back, 
ever, in time te groom the 
pany for their annua) fall 


launched, Roz and Freddie can 
turn their attention more fully 
to what now mererly looms on 
the horizon. There, for sure, 
they see a two-hour television 
presentation of “Wonderful 
Town” 
ary”). Maybe also a stage adap- 
tation of “Auntie Mame.” 

But neo matter how far or 


er 8 ra es 
THARINE HEPBURN 
ROSSANO BRAID CS" 


Pretec o 


The Story of 
A BAD GIRL! 


NEW SWEDISH HIT 


INGMAR BERGMAN 
ker of “Tilicht Interlude”) 


Starts Pacsudce 
COLONY 


(“probably about Janw>) - 


aa 


how fast she goes, you come’ MATINEE T 


| Monday, Sept.5 2 Pert 2-5-8380 PM. 


{LAST 4 
WEEKS! 


2 SHOWS TODAY 2 & 8:30 P.M. 


fer Teday & Future Performances 
Bex Office Gpene 10 a.m. te $15 p.m. 
eer as 


‘CINERAMA HOLIDAY’ 
Starts Sept. 28th 


MAIL ORDERS FILLED NOW 


Air Conditioned 


WARNER =: 


13th OE Sireete NW. 3 Metrepetiien 6.4495 


e a18@.€éueitigwtis « 


Gth Big ween 


in the process, 


et inn mn 


Gone But... 


Rosalind Russell, a visitor 
here the past two days, is 
gone now but her likeness 
will linger on with the open- 
| Ing of her Grst movie musi- 
eal, “The Girl Rush,” at 
Ketth’s on Wednesday. 


Leuvella Parsons: 


MGM Will Film ‘Raintree County’ 


David Lewis has had his heart 


Liz says never in her life has 
lshe been happier. That new 
baby of hers is the cutest, cud- 
\dliest thing she has ever seen— 
I suppose with the exception of | 
her other baby. | 


JEANNE CRAIN, who left no 
one in doubt of what a good 
actress she is after “Gentlemen 
Marry Brunettes,” is again be-' 
ing paged by Mary Anita Loos 
and Richard Sale. 

The writing, traveling 

arsens have bought “Hugger-M 
book about a Miss P in the Louvre,” by Elliott (“Last 
fictional county in Indiana, Time I Saw Paris”) Paul. 
Lockridge finally hit the jg@ek They'll make it in Paris and. it 
pot—but too late. He died be won't be surprising if Jeanne 
fore fame came to him. ‘consents to 

Of course, Lig will have aon account of because she 
rest before she makes the pic- never been as good in 
ture. She is getting better after as she was in the 
that troublesome pain in her epic. 
leg that has bothered her. | Clifton Webb, both Sales 


HOLLYWOOD. Aug. 28 (INS) 


Jr. novel, “Raintree County,” 


which MGM bought seven years 
ago, now goes 


connection 
with the Lock- 
ridge novel? 
After working 
for years and 
years on his 


Sales 
ugger 


has 
her life 
“Brunettes” 


KIM NOVAK tells me she 


was very pleased when Jane 
Russell popped her head in 
Kim's dressing room door and 
said “Hi” to her. 

“What Jane didn't know,” 
said Kim, “is that I played a 
‘non-talking bit more than two 
years ago in ‘French Line.’ I 
wore a pink dress and walked 
on. 

“I've always admired Jane, 
and I want to know her better. 
I am sure she didn’t recognize 

me,” said Kim, who is now 
playing in “The Eddy Duchin 
Story,” while Jane ig in “Tam- 
bourine.” 

“Are youymarry Mack Krim?” | 
I asked Kim, getting right to 
the point. | 


star in the picture She said, “I am serious about Fr 


Mack, but I'm following the ad- 

vice of my studio and waiting 

until my career is better estab 
1955. br 


lished.” 
matennotional News Gervice 


| 


) 


iNew Target Tow Reel 


Show Times For Tuesday 


MiP ie, 2 Cok belo. ana > ™. 
hte tok Oey ish ant 
eit ears eo 


BARRON “Tee Che 
paces ray 238 fe m. ae 
WATIONAL — King end &” aot 
3 » mM. 
adie clon 
4:55. and 9: 


Tes 
"ate ee he Tig = i the 


aaien ‘Notorious. at 6. 7:50 and 
iets) wee Prem me 
“Gre 


at 
pith ane atom 
5:55. n 


on sar a mertime.” 
3-35, $:35. a ae and ce 


KEITH'S — “Lad 
at 12, 2, 4, 6, 


LITTLE — “From Here 
at 5:30, 7:38, 


snot PU Up 
al a and 


"ee 


2 0, +: 
ONTARIO, 
we 


ALACE 


Pt; 
Ne is ke * 


Brain.” 
5p 


i an 10>. 


te Bternity.” 
and 9:45 5. m 


“Chance Meeting.” 

na 9:30 Bb. m. 

bes acme 
7:10. and 


wer. 


and 


le 


on, a Stra 
m, T sc 4:24, 
a. 


She's very pleased over get- feel, is perfect for the male star 
ting this chance to play a spir- role, and they are trying to bor- 
ited Southern belle, which row him from 20th. 


wa rochtoy Ate int 
@®—Northrop Aircr nc., 
Health, Religion Linked today announced it has devel- 


Derothy Kilgallen: 


NEW YORK, Aug. 20—Susan 
Hayward has found romance 
again with Richard Egan. But 
he’s the lad ee by friends 
as saying he 
won't marry 
until he’s “one 
of the top stars 
in the movies” 


ened to sue Miss Kilgallen 


comedian Sammy Wolfe if he 
doesn't stop his impersonation 
of Liberace. The pianist’s reti- 
nue is used to jokes about their 
idol, but they regard this par- 
ticular takeoff as too, too much. 

Archie Moore signs all his 
letters and wires “The next 
heavyweight champion of the 
world” . Cantinflas, the mil- 
lionaire Mexican comedy star, 
wasted no time in garnering 
publicity when he arrived in 
London to film Mike Todd's 
“Around the World in 80 Days.” 
He spent his first afternoon in 
Hyd. Park, giving away money, 
“to all the poor people”—end, 
collecting 
crowds. His explanation when 


we OW Ost 


(/ PuMATUML 


Susan Hayward Finds Romance Again 


BALTIMORE, Aug. 209 #—A ‘oped a —_ fednee — 

good Christian ought to be Tet! capa ng a gian 

ban targ 2-mile-long 

healthy physically and men-\cable at oaee ol more than 
tally, believes Dr. Charles E. hour. 


Wittschiebe, and if he isn’t it 
“shows a definite lack of trust! “ 
in God.” He blamed a “lack 


’ CAPITOL. 


the reporters arrived: “A man; JIMMY KOMACK of “Damn 
needs a hobby.” Yankees” is thinking over 
TIN PAN Alley is excited| MGM's offer of a T-year con- 
about a neW tune, “To Have/tract. No screen test required |., 
and Hold,” which began to|—all he has to do is sign . 
catch on in Chicago. Song) The Sherry Netherland staff 
publisher Teddy Powell took will take a little time to re-| 
one listen andeplunked down|cover from the windfall in tips, 
$10,000 for the rights. Now/they received when the Maha- 
several big discs on the ditty| rajah of Jaipur dined there’ 
are slated for immediate re- with his bride. 
lease. gratuities to all concerned, in- 
Six current fan magazines 


cluding the kitchen staff, and | 
have “exclusive” stories on the) the total came to almost $500. 


Eddie Fisher-Debbie Reynolds| _ 
situation. They range from’ 
“Made for Each Other,” to “It, 
Was All a Mistake.” | 

Get ready for a another giant 
give-away program. Ballyhooer 
irving Zussman has. combined | 
with the video package firm of 
Stark Layton to do “The Amer- 
ican Sweepstakes” —a show 
with a format designed to make 
it possible for some contestant 
to win hundreds of thousands 
of dollars. 


TODAY'S NEIGHBOR. 
HOOD MOVIE GUIDE 
APPEARS ON PAGE 14 


HUMPHREY 
BOGART 


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Ta Yous... 


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TO ETERNITY 


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2.50-3.00, Tax inc. 


TICKETS ON SALE AT TWO BOX OFFICES 
SUPER MUSIC CITY BOX OFFICE, 1356 F ST. W.W., ST. 3-3916 


WARNER BROS’ joyous fmung 
of the happrest play Thal ever played! 


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& “OREATURE WITH THE ATOM BRAIN” 
ca 


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real and on ray in a final) «# 


speech yesterday to 40000 at-| 

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of the Chesapeake Conference 
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—_—-—- —--—  — 


“The Best!” 
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Playhouse Theater 


August 31 
“SUMMERTIME” 


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SOCIETY 
FASHIONS 
CLUBS 


The Washinaln Dost sh 7 
Jor and about WOM EN 


1955 


31 


————— 


TUESDAY, AUGUST 30, 


: eS % be i, ge: OR: SeRRys +t 
ee z % Rie oo i Oe ‘s + 


Town Topics 
Embassies 


Flash The. 
‘Go’ Sign 


THE AMBASSADOR of 
Saudi Arabia, Sheikh Abdul- 


lah Khayyal, entertained yes- 


terday at a small reception | 
for the Saudi Arabian Coun- 
selor, Sheikh Ahmed Abdul 
Jabbar. Sheikh Jabbar is 
leaving after nine years here 


Ice Star 


She Chose 
This Side 
For Keeps 


By Ruth Shumaker 


AJA ZANOVA likes 
America because here no one 


tells her what to do. 

The pretty 23-year-old ice- 
skating star said so yesterday 
on a broadcast to her native 
Czechoslovakia through the | - “e  « £ for Saudi Arabia where he'll. 
United States Information ee _ eg a Se be an advisor to Crown 
Agency's Voice of America. — Prince Faisal. Guests at the * 
She told how she made the 7 to 9 party ‘included mem-~ 
pm bag to ~ a —_— bers of the Embassy staff)” 
when she was touring /n¢e- the State Department, and 
land in 1948 with the Czech the Diplomatic Corps. 
lee Skating Team. 

She had been told that her . ee Ee : ¢ PARTIES ARE piling up 
next trip would be to Moscow ee - for the departing Pakistan, 
where everything would be ot Ambassador, Syed Ali. The. 
wonderful, but somehow Aja Ambassador who goes back 
didn't want_te go. So she to Karachi in September will. 
simply stayed behind when be honored by the executive 
the troupe went back behind director of the World Bank 
the iron curtain. To make and Mrs. M. Shoaih at din-.. 
things even better, just three ner tonight. re 
days later, her mother es Hosting a luncheon for 
caped from Czechoslovakia him today in a private dim. 
on a plane that landed in ing room at the Bank is Vice 


™ + 

- bd ok 

yy A - 
Pathe eae ee 

a3 oT. wy 


ah 
ae 


BACK TALK AT 


FASHION PREVIEW: 
Digby, Morton, noted London designer, but- 
tons up his tweed country coat in back, 
. Jeaves a. bare of buttons for wrap 


eS ont Simple lipes, accentuated 
high, roupd cola and deep patch 


pockets, 


Designers. 
worn ove 
black and 


i 


United Presse 


makes this a conversation piece 
among new fall fashions being shown by 
the Incorporated Society of London Fashion 
This tweed, by Mr. Morton, is 


itching fall suit of the same 


ite tweed. : . 


i FASHIONS. 


By Evelyn Hayes 

THINGS may be a little 
rough from now on for those 
men who take their wives to 
the Mayflower or the parene 
for . there 
on the corner 
of Connecti- 
eut and De 
Sales Street 
Erle bacher 
has opened 
an addition 
to its store 
with an eye- 
stopping win- 
dow display 
of mink. Win- Mrs. 
dow shopping 
en this corner would certain- 
ly put an idea or two in a 
gifl's head. In a display that 
rounds the corner there are 
minks in a variety of colors 
from a long flowing coat to a 
series of little furs. If she 
wants just a little bit of mink, 
she'll see a lovely Breath of 
Spring silver blue mink ascot 
shown with matching mink 
cuffs on black velvet gloves. 
Now, everybody could see at 
a glance that such a mink duo 
would serve several purposes 
in a wafdrebe—to be worn 
with black suit or @eat, even 
a Black wool dress or a black 
silk cocktail or theater suit. 

And there’s a handsome 
white mink waistcoat that 
would give a new look and 
new luxury to 9 black suit. 
All. these are shown in dra- 
matic display against luxuri- 
ous folds of moss pink silk 


Hayes 


gauze with white and gold 
antique tables for props. 

Our idea of the last word 
in something or other is the 
“convertible sofa” 
their luxurious new 
Bridal and Fur Salon 
sofa is made of greige home- 
spun with a bolster arm at 
one end. Fitted to the other 
end is a matching circuiar 
hassock with a big wedge 
cut out to achieve the fi 
By the time you see it, these 
two pieces may be used sep- 
arately with a lamp or plant 
occupying the wedge-space 


WE'VE ALL READ about 
the lipsticks being worn in 
Italy and France that aim to 
give the girls a _ coloriess 
look. Last week, this report- 
er tried one—the gift of a 
returning vacationer. First 
look in a mirror was a bit 
startling because the lipstick 
manages to combine a nat- 
ural colorless look with an 
almost eerie luminosity. Most 
frequent comment: “What's 
different about you?” Not to 
be recommended if you're 
a compliment-collector 

As summertime wanes, we 
still keep thinking of the 
bathing beauty who turned 
heads all summer long in a 
navy blue nylon silk princess 
suit with the sauciest white 
eyelet ruffied petticoat peek- 
ing out. On a pretty blonde it 
looked feminine and nursery- 
freth and turned more heads 
than the more revealing 
curvey numbers designed to 
attract attention 


And Foibles 


“WIMNLE.” the fashion in- 
dustry’s equivalent of . the 
“Oscar” will have to be trip 
lets this year when the Coty 
American Fashion Critics’ 
Awards are presented on Oc- 
tober 4. For the first time in 
the history of the award, the 
top honor will be shared by 
three American designers 

The three young American 
dress ‘designers who will re- 
ceive this year’s top award in 
triplicate are Jeanne Camp 
bell of Sportwhirl, Anne 
Klein of Junior Sophisticates 
and Herbert. Kasper of Ar- 
nold and Fox. 

In keeping with the Award 
Jury's feeling that 1955 has 
been a year of ‘special dis- 
tinction for youthful creators, 
the three designers are all 
under thirty. Two of them— 
Miss Klein and Kasper—are 
New Yorkers with home-base 
training in the fashion arts. 


MISS .CAMPBELL was 
born in Pittsburgh where she 
studied at the Art Institute 
She has long been noted in 
the fashion industry for her 
gay, non-classic attitude to- 


ewards active sports clothes 


her designs was 
in Sunday's Wash- 
Post and Times 


One of 
featured 
ington 
Herald. 
At the formal presentation 
ceremony in the Metropolitan 
Museum of Art on the eve- 


ning of October 4, there will | 


also be a fashion showing of 
costumes from the winners’ 
current collections. 


Erding, West Germany, and 
eventually the two came to 
America. They hope to be- 
come citizens next year. 


AJA WAS interviewed in 
Czech for a broadcast to her 
homeland, and then in Eng- 
lish for a world-wide VOA 
broadcast that will go mainly 
to Europe. She was intro 
duced on the broadcast by 
Libussa Kofpstein-Penk, who 
escaped from Czechoslovakia 
a few years ago with her hus- 
band and little boy and is now 
a broadcaster and translator 
for VOA. 

“There are go many career 
opportunities for women in 
this country. If you work 
hard enough for anything, 
you can get it.” the skating 
star said. She's not worried 
about the fact that there's 
more competition for any job 
here 

“Here you have to be 
polished to be a real true pro- 
fessional.” she explained. 
“and I like competition be. 
cause it makes me try 
harder.” 

Miss Zanova is 


Carter Barron Contmeusy 
through Sept. 5. 

She toured with the Ice 
Capades last year also, so 
she is somewhat acquainted 
with the country. She says 
America is just what she 
thought it would be. and al- 
though she had heard a great 
deal about it before she 
came here, she was not dis 
appointed. 

In fact, Aja has become so 
much a part of this country 
that she speaks English al- 
most more readily than she 
does Czech. “I think in Eng- 
lish and the people in my 
dreams speak English,” de- 
clared Aja; but she did con- 
fess that when she receives 
her salary she counts it in 
Czech 


THE SKATER’S mother. 
Inka Vrzanova (Aja dropped 
the Vr for professional rea- 
sons), has a voice studio in 
Hollywood. She used to be an 
outstanding amateur skier in 
Czechoslovakia, and taught 
her daughter to ski at the 
age of 3. But when the war 
started in Europe, the moun- 
tain ski areas were forbidden 
to the general populace, so 
Mme. Vrzanova began to 
teach her 6-year-old daugh- 
ter to skate. 

“I didn’t like it at first,” 
Aja told ws;—‘but only one 
and a half years later I won 
the national competition for 
children under 12.” 

She held the Czech nation- 
al championship for six years, 
and in 1948 (the same year 
she left Czechoslovakia) s 
won the Olympic figure skdt 
ing title. 


? 


~ > AtS 
e 


o<> 
rd 
< 
- 


AJA ZANOVA 


By Arthur Elis. Staff Photographer 


. . @ Skater speaks on the Voice of America 


The Service Set 


Aussie Gets The VIP Salute 


By Winzola McLendon 


THE No. 1 man of the 
Australian army, Lt. Gen. 
Henry Wells, Chief of the 
General Sta@, got the VIP 
treatment 
from the 
United States 
Army iast 
night. 

Gen. 


7 


Wells 


under” for a 

two . weeks’ 

tour of Army 

bases. So, 

his former 

neighbors, Mra. M’Lendes 
Lt. Gen. and Mrs. Carter B. 
Magruder gave a 6:30 to 8:30 
p. m. party for him in the 
main ballroom of the Fort 
Lesley J. McNair Officers’ 
Club. 

The Magruders and Wells 
lived in the same apartment 
house in Japan while Gen 
Wells was Commander in 
Chief of British Common- 
wealtfi forces in Korea 

Going through the receiv- 
ing line—formed at the en- 
trance of the baliroom, 
against a background of flags 
—were the top echelon of the 
Department of the Army, 


THERE WERE Secretary 
and Mrs. Wilber Brucker 
(who didn't get five feet from 
the receiving line—there 
were so many friends who 
wanted to say “hello”);- As- 
sistant Secretary of the 
Army George H. Roderick, 
his pretty wife, and a friend, 
Britain L. Gordon, from 
Grand Rapids, Mich.; Assist- 
ant Secretary and Mrs. Frank 
H. Higgins who were chatting 
with Gen. W. B. Palmer, the 
Army’s Vice Chief, and hand- 
some Army Chief of Staff 
Maxwell Taylor—also an old 
friend of Gen. Wells—who 


——— «= 


flew in at 6 op. m. from an in- 
spection at Fort Drum. 
Representing the Navy 
were two admirals and their 
wives— former neighbors of 
Gen. and Mrs. Wells in Japan 
—the Commandant. of .the 
Potomac River Naval Com- 
mand and Mrs. L. 5S. Sabip 


Jr.. and Rear Adm. and Mrs. 
B. H. Hanlon. 


AUSTRALIAN mmere At- 
tache and Mrs. C. E. Long 
telling Maj. Gen. and 

Mrs. Robert Schow about 


their weekend in New York , 


and the Davis Cup matches. 

Brig. and Mrs. P. C. Gupta 
—she as usual in a gorgeous 
sari—were there. 

Others in beautiful saris 
were the wives of Lt. Col. 
K. N. Koshal, Maj. V. A. Tal- 
ekar, Maj. Gen. M. Hayaud 
Din and .‘aj. M. I. Karim. 

Grouped around the large 
room—amply stocked with 
bars and one of McNair’s 
famous buffets—were Brig. 
Gen. and Mrs. Sam C. Russell 
(he in white uniform and she 
im cool, white linen); Maj. 
Gen. and Mrs. Arthur Tru- 
deau, who leave soon. for 
Far East duty and Maj. Gen. 
and Mrs. 
he has taken over from Gen. 
Trudeau as Army G-2; Maj. 
Gen. and Mrs. P. D. Harkins 
talking with Mrs. T. L. Sher- 
burne recently arrived from 
Colorado Springs with her 
husband, Brigadier General 
Sherburne; and F. J. Bilake- 
ney, Counselor of the Avu- 


stralian Embassy and Mrs. ‘ 


-— — ee - 


Blakeney, and the First Sec- 
retary G. Hartley. 


RETURNING from. the 
Commonwealth's Chiefs of 
Staff Conference in London, 
Gen. Wells 1s making’ his first 
trip to America. 

Today, he will he the guest 
of Commandant. of the Ma- 
rine Corps, Gen. Lemuel C. 
Shepherd Jr. for luncheon 
at Commandant’s. House. 
Traveling with the General 
is his Aidede<amp, Maj. 
Bruce A. McDonald. 


President Robert L. Garnet, 

The director of the Inter- 
national Monetary Fund and 
Mrs. Anwar Ali will give a 
dinner for Ambassador Ali . 
on Wednesday. 

On September 5 the Bur- _ 
mese Ambassador and Mrs. 
Barrington will entertain at . 
dinner and on September & 
a large farewell party will 
be given for the Ambassador 
by the Pakistan Minister, 
Abdur Rahman Khan, at the 
Embassy. 

Ambassador Ali will host a 
party on Tuesday to 
farewell to the press between... 
the hours of 6:30 and 8:30, . 
Dp. m. 


New Yorkers 
Plan Party 


September brings the state _ 
societies back into the social — 
swing of things, and New ~ 
Yorkers are in the fore with ~ 
their plans for a part on the | 
16th for members and guests 
at Pierce Hall, Harvard and’ 
15th sts., at 8:15 p. m | 

On the New York State 
Society roster of officers for 
the "55-56 term are Zella M, — 
Simms, president; scar 
Kluh, Esther May Node 
Frederick Kaye and Ruth \ 
Ulbrich, vice presidents; Es- | 
telle D. Caden, correspond- 
j secretary: Adelaide L. 
Harris, recording secretary:. 
John W., Simms, 
pro tem. 


Ridgely Gaither— | 


Law Fraternity Dines 


DINING AND DANCING 
on the Shoreham Terrace last 
night were delegates to the 
Delta Theta Phi Law Fra- 
ternity convention and their 
wives. The group is here 
for thé fraternity’s 29th 
biennial comvention lasting 
through Wednesday evening. 


Yesterday's daytime activi- 


ties included a luncheon and 
business meeting for the 
men. The iadies gathered 
for luncheon in 
Seize room for a fashion 
show. 

An all-day sightseeing tour 
will: take up today for one 
group of the delegates. 
Others will spend the day 
swimming at the Congres- 
sional Country Club. Tonight 
all delegates and their wives 
will make fhe club 
cocktail and dinner spot. This 
morning delegates will gather 


together for memorial serv- 
leap for the late Horace 


Lohnes, former Washington 
lawyereand Chancellor of the 
fraternity. 

Highlighting the conven- 
tion is the election of new 
national officers on Wednes- 
day. That night the new 
chancellor will be wined and 
dined at a dinner dance on 
the Shoreham Terrace. 

On Saturday Mr. and Mrs. 


Engaged 


the Louis* 


liam Alwood, USNR, 


their. 


SopwWia University, 
Japan.. 


ELIZABETH E. WELBON 
~—JOHN W. ALWOOD 


Mr. and Mrs. Henry G. Wel- 
bon of Arlingtom. Va., an- 


nounce the engagement, of 
their daughter, Elizabeth 
Elaine, to Lt. (j.g.) John Wil- 
son of 
Mr. and Mrs. William L. Al- 
wood of Coloma, Mich. Miss 
Welbon attended Longwood 
College, Farmville, Va., and 
Tokyo, 
Lt. Alwood a gradu- 
ate of Western Michigan Col- 
lege of Education. 


and Dances 


Paul A. O'Bryan entertained 
in honor of the fraternity's 
national officers and their 
wives at a party at their home 
in Kensington Md. Mr. 
O’Bryan is vice chancellor of 
the fraternity. 

Among those at the party 
were chancellor, Edward L. 
Scheufler of Kansas 
Mo.; master of rolls, Alden L. 


Doud, of Douds, lowa; master | 


inspector, Frederick R. Bol- 
ton of Detroit, Mich.; master 
scholar, William tienry Cas- 
well of Detroit, Mich.; master 
alumnus, E. Taylor Arm- 
strong of Dallas, Tex.; mar- 


shal, Harry M. Hunt of Pasa- | 


Calif.; chief justice, 
Weichman of Par- 


dena, 
Dean L. 
sons, Kans., 
justices, Thomas E. Lee dr. 
of Mian, Fla., and Lawrence 
J. eo of Chicago, 11. 
Also 


committee + agp is under the 
chairmanship of Alfred C. 
Corda Jr. 


City, | 


and associate | 


at the party were | 
members of the convention | 


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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES 
32 Tuesday, August 30, 1955 


HERALD 
. 


ONE- ROOM CABIN was all the Lewis B. Puseys 
built their vacation 
treat in the West Virginia mountains years ago. 


needed when they first 


re- 


Summer ‘Estates’ on a Budget 


Those were the days when labor was 30 cents an 
hour and enough hand-hewn logs’ for the job 
could be bought for-$90. Prices had 


l-Room Cabin Grew to 6 


This is the tenth and 
m the series on 
Estates on a Budget 


By Maxine Cheshire 


THE Lewis B. Puseys have 
decided there is better 
place to spend 
ment years than the weekend 
retreat where 
relaxing for the past 

Come 
logical! 
and his wife will ime 
residents of Felon. W. Va 
Their seven acres are located 
im the heart of the Allegheny 
Plateau ski country. 135 miles 
from Washington, where sum- 
mer is log-fires-and-blanket 
weather. and winter temvpera- 
tures often plunge to 40 de- 
grees below zero 

“Thé Cabin” is what the 
Puseys call their place. And 
that's what it once was. But 
today it’s an antique fancier’s 
dream house. The buge, na- 
t sandstone wings which 

@ been added to eniarge 
viidakairens log house 
one visitor recentiy 

t@ suggest the name of the 


~~ 


last 
Summer 


no 
ineir retire 
iney ve been 
14 years. 
November, the Geo- 


Survey cartographer 


be full-t 


place be changed to “Stone 
Wings.” 

And I just might do that.” 
says Mrs Pusey. “These are 
the only kind of wings I fig- 
ure I'll ever have.” 


THE HOUSE, désigned by 
Pusey and constructed by 
two West Virginia mountain 
men, now has six spacious 
rooms and four baths. Flag 
stone floors, hand-hewn 
chestnut ceiling beams and 
huge open fireplaces that 
burn five-foot logs are per- 
fect for the Colonial-vintage 
antiques the Puseys have 
been collecting for years 

“We've always had it in the 
a k of our minds that we'd 

re up here,” says Lewis 
Pus es ‘We've traveled all 
over the country for years, 
and, yet, every time I got 
back up here I'd say to my- 
self that this is still the’ most 
beautiful place in the world 
to me.” 

The acreage, almost all 
woodland, has a 1000-foot 
trout brook. Deer wander in 
and out of the forest. Ancient 
and hardy rhododendron, 
West Virginia's state flower, 
grow as tall as 30-foot trees 


OF USED SEWING MACHINES 


AS LITTLE AS $5 DOWN PAYMENT-EASY TERMS 


AT YOUR 


SINGER SEWING CENTER 


Listed in your telephone book only ender EINGER SEWING MACHINE 08. 


the finest 


PERMANENTS 
Regularly $10=-$15-$20 


and blanket the area with 
pink and white blossoms in 
season 


THE PUSEYS first used 
their one-room cabin in. July 
1942. 

“And in the 14 years we've 
been going up there, I've 
never done what you would 
really call loaf,” Pusey says 
“It's a place that inspires you 
to activity. [im always out 
chopping trees or moving 
rocks or cutting trails through 
the woods 

“The Cabin” is located in 
part of West Virginia's You- 
ghiogheny Forest 

The Puseys first learned 
about that corner of West 
Virginia when friends started 
building weekend ski retreats 
up there 20 vears ago. Most 
of those cabins have long 
since been abandoned. But 
many permanent residents 
like the Puseys have moved 
in. 


CONSTRUCTION COSTS 
on the Puseys home have 
long since surpassed anything 
they would have invested in 
a vacation retreat. But when 
they built theis original one- 
room cabin fot weekends, the 
chestnut logs used in the 
structure were bought near- 
by for $90. Labor was hired 
at 30 cents an hour in those 
days. 

“Times bave changed, of 
course, so that you couldn't 
build a cabin for anything 
like those prices*these days,” 
says Pusey. But he estimates 
that an “enterprising” young 
couple can still get a bar- 
gain in the West Virginia 
hills. 

Woodland can be bought 
for $100 an acre, he says 

“And there is so much 


Sorority Celebrates 


THE EPSILON province of 
Alpha Zeta Beta sorority held 
its annual Founders’ Day din- 
ner yesterday at Water Gate 
Inn. Mrs. Katharine Chew, 
director of Epsilon province, 
presided and Mrs. Loretta Dy- 
son, assistant director“was in 
charge of arrangements 


Grace Kelly « 
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Loew's 


ving fe 


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Phote by KR. W. Merrew Jr 


when they started ertarging recently to a perm- 
anent home. But the area is still known as a 


changed “bargain spot’ for summer homes. 


Rooms, 4 Baths— 


Mrs. Pusey, whose hobby is 
ceramics, is bringing up her 
kilns and i buying a new 
potter's wheel 

“She's even got me inter- 
ested in learning ceramics,” 
says her husband 


UNTILL the improvements 
started recently, “The Cabin” 
was heated only by the fire 
places and a big iron cook- 
stove in a little kitchen al 
cove. And the sleeping area 
was an open upstairs bal- 
cony 

“The Goldfish Bow!,” 
Pusey. 

The trout stream wasn't 
deep enough for swimming 
so guests used a neighbor's 
pool nearby 

“We're going to put in a 
pool of our own next year.” 
he says. “That's going to be 
wonderful for our five grand- 
children.” 

The Puseys expect to rent 
their house in Bethesda and 
move to West Virginia be- 
fore Nov. 1 

“We're already taking 
things up with us every time 
we go this summer,” Pusey 
says. “And thats every 
chance we get.” 


sandstone around here that 
they could dig enough on a 
couple of acres to build a 
house,” he adds, “and if they 
don't feel they could learn 
enough about masonry to do 
the job themselves, they 
could have it done here for 
about $1.25 an hour.” 


But the area is a fast-grow 
ing resort community and 
prices won't stay low forever, 
he feels. In addition to being 
ski coumiry, residents get in 
a little tobogganing and ice 
skating. There is a nearby 
lake for swimming. And the 
University of New Mexico hes 
recently founded a summer 
stock company 530 miles 
away. This year, they put on 
seven weeks of plays 

“Of course, there are good 
buys in farms. too.” Pusey 
says. “Just the other day. a 
l7-acre farm with a substan 
tial house and plumbing, sold 
at auction for $1700. It was 
good farm iand and had 
plenty of timber, t 

In preparing for perma- 
nent residence, the Puseys 
have installed a hot air fur- 
nace and all the modern con- 
veniences of @elevision and 
freezers and s telephone. 


says 


amazing values! 
CALF 
HANDBAGS 


7-95 


Foremost stvies for career and 
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lined .. . BLACK, BROWN, 
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HANDBAGS 
AT ALL HAHN STORES 


‘FREE CUSTOMER PARKING AT ALL HAHN STORES - 


Sensible slimming: Fat plenty of meat, several servings of vegetables, 
fruit for dessert. Cook's mice touch: Serve spice cake warm with thin 
molasses drizrled om top. Liver salted after cooking is tenderer, 
doesn't shrivel. 


Favorite Summer Sandwich Goes Teo School 
This will show you how well we like new 
Sea Trader Chunk Tuna. We ate it this way al! 
summer. Now the children demand it in their 
lunch boxes. I'm glad because tuna is so good 
for them and Sea Trader is a particularly 
ood kind. | combine 1 can of Sea Trader Chunk 
wna (at Safeway) with 2 Theps. lemon jwice, 2 
Thsps. chopped onion, ‘4 cup finely chopped cel- 
ery, 1 top. salt, 1 top. eacannnee Pg Me cup 
grated American cheddar cheese and ‘4 cup mey- 
ennaise. Makes 114 cups sandwich spread. Sea Trader's a light meat 
tuna, more delicate in flavor. Yet it's low priced. Why not try it? 
The store will refund your money if you're not delighted, 


What Makes Myra’s Salads Taste Better? 
She passes crisp, hot toast or crackers with 
them, covered with tasty Dalewood spreads. 
Softened Dalewood Margarine mixed with 
celery salt. Or mixed with onion salt. Or with 
garlic salt. That's all. She spreads them gener- 
ously. Perfect with soup, too. I like especially 
the Dalewood celery spread on crackers, toast- 
ed lightly, with green salads. You'll like sweet, 
fresh Dalewood for this. It's a quality margar- 
p othe but it's oe considerably lower than other margarines (Dale- 
| wood's made on order, shipped direct to Safeway.) So I use lots of 
it to add flavor to many foods. I notice Dalewood spreads easily, 
| even at refrigerator temperature. 


Hey, Dig Those Smooth Sandwiches 
1 don't know all theie words but I can 
Jf understand young faces and eyes lighted 
» UP. This is #, my young say of Malti- 
Grain Bread sandwiches. The bread «#& 
totally different. | watched Skylark Bakers 


—| Weddings | 


NANCY SUE WITHERSPOON ” 
—ROGER A. WELCHANS 


Mr. and Mrs. Emmet F. 
Witherspoon of Lexington, 
N. C., announce the marriage 
of their daughter, Nancy Sue, 
to Roger Anthony Welchans, 
the son of Mrs: Richard 
James Welchans of Kankakee, 
Ill., and the late Mr. Wel 
chans of Chicago, Ill. on 
August 20 at St. Sebastians, 
Frankfurt Am Main, Ger- 
many. Mrs. Welchans §at- 
tended Roanoke College and 
was graduated from Woman's | 
College of the University of 
North Carolina. Mr. Wel- 
chans was graduated from 
the University of Illinois and 
has served with the United 
States Army. The couple will 
reside at Frankfurt Am Main, 
Germany. 


LAURA WHITFIELD 
— HOMER GRAF 

Mrs. Richard C. McMullen 
of Wilmington, Del. an- 
nounces the marriage of her 
daughter Laura McMullen 
Whitfield of Washington and 
Rehoboth Beach, Del... on 
August 23 to Commodore 
Homer William Graf, USN, 
(ret). 


BERSICE MYRA SMITH 
MORTON W. SHAPIRO 
Mr. and Mrs. Leon FE. Smith 
announce the marriage of 
their daughter, Bernice Myra, 
to Morton W. Shapiro, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Abram Z. Sha- 
piro on Aug. 28 at Congrega- 
tion Talmad Toral. The cou- 
ple will reside in Baltimore, 
Md., where Mrs. Shapiro will 
continue her studies at the 
Sinai School of Nursing. Mr. 
Shapiro attends the Univer- 
sity of Maryland School of 

Medicine 


RAE ANN OGDEN 
—RICHARD L. BROWN 
Mrs. Frances Ogden of Falls 
Church, Va.. announces the 
marriage of her daughter, 
Ann. to Richard L. 
. the son of Mr. and 
Eugene C. Brown of 
Niagara Falls, N. Y., on Aug 
27 at the National Gardens 
Baptist Church. The couple 
will reside in Arlington, Vas 


mos pleasing honey-baked flavor. There's 

a nice crunchy texture, too. | like the 
rich nourishment of this bread for the children especially. Sand- 
wiches shouldn't just fll them up. Loaves come to Safeway fast, 
oven fresh, cellophane wrapped. Why not slip Multi-Grain Bread 
sandwiches into lunch boxes tomorrow? 


We're Eating Twice As Many Hot Dogs 
Can't seem to get enough of these won- 
derful new Somerset Franks for the neigh- 
borhood youngsters. They get ‘em in buns 
for snacks. If there are any left, I use them 
in quick dishes and make a family mea! out 
of them. The flavor of Somerset Franks is 
not only different, it's tantalizing. A treas- 
ured flavor secret, and wo other maker bas 
it. That's erue, also, of Somerset Luncheon 
Meats at Safeway. 1 suggest you try both, : 
promise you will like them end The Somerset Chef's twenty-seven 
new serving ideas. Unusual sandwiches, salads, canapes, casseroles, 
in a free booklet, “The Chef's Choice.” Just write the Somerset 
Chef, Box 4379-C, San Francisco, California 


Have You Tasted Tenderest Broccoli? ————. 


cold salt water. Split large stalks. 
Melt le Tbsp. butter or margarine 
per serving in pan. Add broccoli, 
cover tightly, cook ever lew heat 
15 te 25 minutes ventil tender- 
crisp. Season, serve hot with melt. 
ed butter, mayonnaise, or cheese 
sauce. Serve cold with maven- 
naise, or ‘elegant') marinated in 
a tart French dressing. 


Engaged 


MARJORIE WALKER 

HARVEY E. LYON 

Mr. and Mrs. Channing 
Smith Walker announce the 
enagement of their daughter, 
Mariorie Walker, to Lt. Har- 
vey Eugene Lyon, USN, son 
of Mrs. Mabel Lyon Clapp 
and the late Harvey Lioyd 
Lyon of Denver. Colo. Miss 
Walker is a graduate of the 
Sidwell Friends School and 
Smith College. Lt. Lyon was 
graduated from the United 
States Naval Academy and 
received a graduate degree 
from the Massachusetts In- 
stitute of Technology. He is 
presently stationed at the 
Bureau of. Ships, Navy De- 
partment, Washington, D. C. 


So fragile it mustn't even be 
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way handle the delicate broc- 
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buy the finest, like all their 
fresh produce. Noticed how 
wonderful Safeway vegetables 
and fruits are larely? |! seak 
Sefeway broccoli 15 minutes in 


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Mary Haworth’s Mail: 


Seeks the Way 
To Fortify Faith 


DEAR MARY HAWORTH: 
I am facing death from can- 
cer, though I have been given 
by doctors and consultants 
two or three 
years yet. I 
am working 
hard to sus- 
tain faith 
and find un- 
d erstanding 
and peace of 
mind. 

Above all I 
need cour- 
age, ss 
of spirit an Mary 
the grace to Ha 
face what is to come, without 
leaving any hurtful mark on 
my beloved family. My teen- 
age children don't know of 
my condition—only my hus 
band and my physician 

I need constanly to build 
on my faith. Could you rec- 
ommend reading material? | 
am familiar with Emmet Fox, 
with Peale, Fosdick, with 
Unity teachings. My hope 
is that you will find some 
other inspirational articles or 
books that may help. You 

m to have a particular 
talent for bringing forth the 
unheard-of, obscure (for me) 
book 


I have been a reader of 
your column for years and 
know that you accomplish 
much good. RS 


DEAR R. S: Your psy- 
chological need at this time 
is to free your thoughts from 
captivity to fear so that they 
may become invested in a 
growing sense of the reality 
of God—in whom, as St. Paul 
says, “we live and move and 
have our being” This is the 
fruitful exercise of mind, 
whereby one finds wunder- 
standing and peace of soul. 
This shift of attention, in 
man’s consciousness, brings 
him to the fountain source of 
spiritual health and grace to 
face whatever comes 

Following is a tentative list 
of books that should prove 
helpful to you, in switching 
gears from fear to faith: “The 
Healing Light” by Agnes 
Sanford: “God's Reach” and 
“Be Thou Made Whole” by 
Glenn Clark—aill three pub 
lished by Macalaster Park 
“The Secret of Effective 
Prayer” by Helen Smith 
Shoemaker (Revell pub 
lishers). Also, Brother Law- 
rence’s “Letters and Conver- 
sations on the Practice of the 
Presence of God,” published 
in booklet form by the For- 
ward Movement, Cincinnati 2, 
Ohio. 

In their different ways. 
these authors are proffering 
their personal knowledge of 
God's directly transforming 
effect on ailing live® that 
were “treated” by faith, love 
and prayer. 

Speaking of prayer, the late 
Dr. Alexis Carrel, world- 
famous scientist, philosopher 
and physician, has said: 
“Prayer is not only worship; 
it is also an invisible emana- 
tion. of man’s worshipping 
spirit—the most powerful 
form of energy that one can 
generate. The influence of 
prayer on the human mind 
and body is as demonstrable 
as that of secreting glands 


“IF YOU MAKE a habit of 
sincere prayer, your life will 
be very noticeably and pro- 
foundly altered. Prayer 


a 


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in charcoal flanne! 


in charcoal grey, mens- 
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brown ... . or 


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with back-belted box 
jacket (it’s fully lined!) 
and a sliver of a skirt. 
Sizes 10 to 16, 


Jelleft's Sports Shop, Third 
Floor F Street, and at Shirling- 
ton and Silver Spring 


| tendance are 
| can comfortably meet 
| Can mean not only that kin- 
| dergarten and first grade are 
unhappy, uncomfortable ex- | 


| nature 
| doers rather 


stamps with its indelible 
mark our actions and de- 
meanor ... Prayer is a force 
as real as terrestrial grav- 
ity. As a physician,” says 
Dr. Carrel, “Il have seen 
men, after all other therapy 
has failed, lifted out of dis- 
ease and melancholy by the 
serene effort of prayer. 

“Prayer is the only’ power 
in the world that seems to 
overcome the so-called ‘laws 
of nature; the occasions on 
which prayer has dramati- 
cally done this have been 
termed ‘miracles.’ But a con- 
stant, quieter miracle takes 
place hourly in the hearts of 
men and women who have 
discovered that prayer sup- 
plies them with a steady flow 
of sustaining power in their 
daily lives . .. 

“Too many people regard 
prayer as a formalized rou- 
tine of words: a refuge for 
weaklings; or a childish peti- 
tion for material things .. . 
Properly understood, prayer 
is a mature activity indispens- 
able to the fullest »develop- 
ment of personality—the wl- 
timate integration of man's 
highest faculties. Only in 
prayer do we achieve that 
complete and harmonious as- 
sembly of body, mind and 
spirit which gives the frail 
human reed its unshakable 
strength.” 

On page 32 of “The Heal- 
ing Light.” Mrs. Sanford 
quotes a man of science thus: 
“In the course of our exper 
ments (in radio and TV wave- 
lengths) we have come to the 
conclusion that a vibration 
of very, very high intensity 
and an extremely fine wave- 
length, with tremendous 
healing power, caused by 
spiritual forees op erating 
through the mind of man, is 
the next thing science ex- 
pects to discover.” M. H., 


Child Behavior 
Early Start 
In School May 


Boomerang 


Ry the Gesell Institute 


“HASTE MAKES WASTE.” 
an old saying tells us. And 
perhaps nowhere does haste 


make greater waste than in 
our current practice of hur- 
rying children into schoo! at 
the earliest possible moment 
that the law allows Into 
school, through school, out 
of school. Graduate from 
school a year earlier than 
might otherwise have been 
the case, and presumably 
your chances of being presi- 
dent or something equally 
important are greater than 
they would-be otherwise. 

Actually we suspect that 
the advantage of graduating 
from high school at sixteen 
instead of seventeen is not 
as great as it might appear 
And the disadvantages of 
having started school before 
you are fully ready are much 
greater than many parents 
realize 

There are, it is true, many 
bright, adaptable children 
who can nevertheless man- 
age very well, even though 
they are overplaced in school 
They may flounder a bit at 
the outset. But they are will- 
ing and able to work a little 


| harder, to accept and profit 


by a little extra help at home. 
We wouldn't go so far as to 
say that they are benefited 
by the acceleration, but it 
does not appear to do them 
much harm, except that it 
may be hard for them to 


| keep up socially. 


PROBABLY the majority 


| of children who start school 
| too soon are not equally 
For the average | 


fortunate. 
child who starts kindergarten 


| or first grade too soon, both 


the intellectual and the so- 
cial demands of school 
more than he 


periences. It may meaf that 
throughout his entire school 
career the demands of every 


| Single grade are just a little | 
| more than he can keep up 


with 

Not all children are by 
scholarly. Many are 
than learners. 
We often describe them as 
“better at living than at 
learning.” But even for these 


| children correct grade place- 


ment means that the school’s 
demands on their 
are reasonably well matched. 
School may not be for them. 
a real delight, but they can, 
and should, be helped to pro- 
ceed through school at a com- 
fortable pace. 


In the case of the poten- | 


tially good scholars, however, 


overplacement in school can | 


be a tragedy. Then we have 
children who could and 
would, if correctly. placed, 


have au enjoyable and profit- | 


able first twelve years of 
school—almost worse than 
wasting these 
Hating what they could have 
loved; struggling where they 
might have swum; always a 
little out of their depth. 
What they are expected to 
do is always just a little 


| more than what they are able 


to do. 


‘Copyright. 1955 Gesell Institute. Inc.) 


7 


MEDICATED POWDER 


Anne’s Trading Post 


LOST — several hufdred 
ancestors. How do I find 
them? asks a Washington 
housewife. 

“T would like to find out 
about my ancestors, but 
haven't any idea of where or 
how to start,” writes Mrs. A. 
L. “I was wondering if the 
Trading Post readers would 
know what to do. I have a 
record back to the year 1629. 
But I want to trace my fam- 
ily tree previous to. that 
date.” 


CHOOSING 
REFRIGERATOR . 

TO THE LADY who wants 
an opinion on a gas refriger- 


Engaged 


RHODA M. WESLEY 
—LEWIS A. LIST JR. 

Mrs. Lofton 8S. Wesley of 
Sandy Spring, Md., announces 
the engagement of her daugh- 
ter, Rhoda Margaret Wesley, 
to Lewis Aloysius List Jr., 
son of Mrs. Lewis A. List of 
Washington, D. C., formerly 
of El Dorado, Kan., and the 
late Col. Lewis A. List, USA 
Miss Wesley, daughter of the 
late Lofton S. Wesley, was 
graduated from the National 
Cathedral School for Girls, 
and attended DePauw Uni- 
versity. Miss Wesley made 
her debut this year at the 
Congressional Country Club. 
Mr. List attended the New 
Mexico Military § Institute 
and has served with the Air 
Force. He is now a student 
at George Washington Uni- 
versity 


LEOMA I. NAUGHTON 
~JOHN PAUL SELTZER 


Mr. and Mrs. Leo .d. 
Naughton announce the en- 
gagement of their daughter, 
Leoma Isoline, to John Paul 
Seltzer, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Warren R. Seltzer of Silver 
Spring, Md. Miss Naughton 
attended Holton Arms School 
and Northwestern High 
School. She is now a student 
at the University of Mary- 
land. Mr. Seltzer was gradu- 
ated from Montgomery Blair 
High School and the Uni- 
versity of Maryland 


MARTHA RIDDELL 
JOHN WETZEL 


Mr. and Mrs. William Hugh 
Riddell of Burlington, Vt., an- 
nounce the engagement of 
their daughter, Martha, to 
John Wetzel, son. of Mr 
Mrs. Walter Wetzel of Bixby, 
Okla. Miss Riddell is a gcrad- 
uate of the University of Ver- 
mont. Mr. Wetzel was grad- 
uated from Massachusetts In- 
stitute of Technology 
he received bachelor’s and 
master’s degrees in geology. 
An October wedding is 
planned. 


MARY McHENRY 
—CHARLES CRICKMAN 

Mr. and Mrs. William C. 
McHenry announce the en- 
gagement of their daughter 
Mary Susan to Charlies W. 
Crickman, son of Mrs. Henry 
C. Fay of Cleveland, Ohio, 
and C. W. Crickman of West- 
moreland Hills. Miss Me- 
Henry is a student at Ameri- 
can University. Mr. Crick- 
man is a senior engineering 
student at the University of 
Maryland. a June wedding 
is planned 


HENRIETTA ELLA GREEN 
BRUCE PAUL MESIROW 
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney H. 
Green of Falls Church, Va 
announce the engagement of 
their daughter, Henrietta 
Ella, to Bruce Paul Mesirow. 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo 
Mesirow of Chicago, Il 


and . 


where , 


ator, I can only say this: 
Don't buy one! We had one 
and couldn't get rid of it fast 
enough. It throws out a tre- 
mendous amount of heat and 
in Washington .where the 
summer heat is already 
stifling, the less heat in the 
kitchen the better. My 
kitchen is 10 degrees cooler 


without that refrigerator and 
the electric box is so much 
cleaner. Mrs. J. H. M. 


STAIN, SHELLAC 

PLEASE AID ME in find- 
ing something to remove a 
steak grease stain from the 
inside of the trunk of my 
husband's new car. I am also 
interested in finding some 
type of shellac to put on a 


lineolum rug. I want some- 
thing that will make the rug 
wear longer. 


A. M. G., Washington. 


FOAM MATTRESS 

TO THE reader wishing 
information on foam rubber 
mattresses: 

We bought a top quality 
very firm foam rubber mat- 
tress two years ago. It has 
remained very firm and com- 
fortable, but I would not buy 
another. I feel that the addi- 
tional cost over a conven- 
tional mattress of compar- 
able quality is not compen- 
sated for by any important ad- 
vantages. 

It has the disadvantage of 
not holding thick winter 
blankets in place securely 
over the sleeper, because it 
is a much thinner mattress 
than the conventional type 
and doesn't have the weight 


Recipe Box 


Green Glow Salad 


chopped hard cooked 
eggs 

cup finely chopped 
radishes 

teaspoon prepared 
mustard 

teaspoon salt 

Dash pepper 

cup cottage cheese 
ounce can asparagus 
tips 

Lettuce 

Paprika 


Add eggs. radishes, mustard, 
salt-and pepper to cottage 
cheese. Mix lightly but well. 
For each salad place 3 to 4 
drained spears asparagus on 
a lettuce leaf; top with about 
“% cup cheese mixture. 
Sprinkle cheese with papri- 
ka. Makes 4 servings. 


to grip blanket edges firmly. 
Also when one tucks thick 
blankets under the mattress 
in making the bed, clumsy 
uneven appearance results 
because of the lack of weight 
in the mattress. 

Some advantages are that 
it is a very light mattress to 
handle for vacuuming, never 
needs turning, and, except 
when heavy blankets are 
tucked under, it presents a 
very neat surface which 
never needs “plumping up.” 


M. Burt, Washington. | 


BLUEBERRY PUDDING 


HERE is a recipe for blue- 


berry pudding which has been 
requested by at least one 
reader. . 

Put a generous two cups of 


blueberries in a heavy pan; | 


cook slowly until soft, stir- 
ring to prevent sticking. Add 
1 tablespoon of butter and 
% cup brown sugar. Cook 5 
minutes, pour into baking 
Cish. 


Make batter as follows: 
Cream % cup butter or mar- 
garine with ‘“ cup sugar. 
Add 1 egg, beaten whole, beat 
in until creamy. Sift together 
1 cup flour and 1 teaspoon of 
baking powder and add alter- 
nately with “% cup juice. Pour 
batter on top of blueberries. 
Bake about 45 minutes in 350- 
degree oven. 

This concoction has the con- 
sistency of pudding at the 


: 
; 


: 


: 


bottom and soft cake on top. | 


Serves 4 to 6 people. I have 
used the recipe successfully 
with other fruits, both canned 
and fresh, for instance sour 
cherries, peaches, strawber- 
ries. If the fruit is canned, the 


_first step may be omitted 


Marion Sibley, | 


South Harpswell, Me. 


COMPLETE 


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Phone or Visit trom SAM. tod PM 


on your Campus Calendar 


eircle teday at 2:30 p.m. 


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Store Hours: 9:30 AM. te 5:45 PM. 


Mail and phone orders 
invited, NAtional 8-7738 


P GREET AT FOURTEENTH © National 8-779 


Proudly presenting the 
new Patrician Series 


by MARTEX 


Imagine wrapping yourself in the 
newest, greatest achievement of 
bath luxury, towels loomed by 
Martex in the finest combed Egyptian 
cotton, deeply textured as fur... 
such beautiful colors and incredi- 
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seen and touched to be fully ap- 
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6.00; hand towel, 18x32”, 2.25: 
wash cloth, 14x14", .75. Bath rugs 


lo match, 


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for a BACK-TO-SCHOOL FASHION SHOW in 
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Julius Garfinckel & Co. 


White 
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THE WASHINGTON PoOsTt 
and TIMES HERALD 
Tuesday, August 30, 1955 


“A 33 


Every parent 
should read 
these two 


vital articles 
sbidieiatenenn’ © ‘aileisiilineliiil 


What teen-aaele 
really want 10 
know about sex 


Are our adolescents getting the 
kind of sex iniormation they oeed 
and want to meet today’s living? 
“No! We are evading issues,” 
says Dr. Milton |. Levine. Now, 
he frankly reveals to you the 
questions boys and girls ih school 
and church groups have asked 
him in unsigned letters—ques 
tions many are ashamed to aék 
their parents 

And Dr. Levine suggests how 
to give them effective and helpful 
advice they need to meet their 
new adult world 


DR. SPOCK ON: 


Nudity 


in the home 


How much nudity or modesty: is 
wholesome? Should children see 
their parents unclothed? Where is 
the line between nudity and ex- 
hibitionism? What answers can 
you give when children ask ques- 
tions? These are just some of the 
questions America s foremost 
auth Dr. Benjamin 
Spock, discusses in the September 


Journal! 


eS RS 3: 


baby 


OTICY. 


KATHARINE 


CORNELL 


Her producer-husband, Guthrie 
McClintic, tells the inside story of 
one of America’s greatest stars in 
“Me aad Kit.” 

Their romance began the firss 
day he saw her across the foot» 
lights. “She doesn’t know it,” he 
thought, “but | am going to 
marry her.” When they married, 
Guthrie had barely the money 
for a plain gold wedding band. 

You'll go behind the footlights 
as Katharine creates some of her 
most famous roles in “‘The 
Barretts of Wimpole Street,” 
‘*Bill of Divorcement,’* 
**Candida’’...meet such famous 
personalities as Brian Aherne, 
Orson Welles, Clifton Webb, 
Kirk Douglas. 

Don’t miss this vivid close-up 
of a great romance and husband- 
wife partnership in “Me and Kit.” 


Dithinn a fat 208 pounds 


to a trim 148...on tasty foods. 
If vou've been wanting to lose 
weight but like good food, you'll 
want to read “There's a Hand- 
somer Man in the House”.,, 
with 43 especially tempting 
menus and easy-to-make recipes. 


Qs Deno «tans in the 


Sun”... a new novel by Alec 
Waugh. The lush tropical beauty 
of a palm-fringed island in the 
Caribbean forms a backdrop for 
this gripping story of romance, 
intrigue, jealousy and violence. 
Begin it today. 


Fashions 10 COLOR: 


FUL pages of what's news for 
fall. The slim silhouette . . . the 
tunic in coats, dresses, suits. You’ ll 
find news for every figure type 
.« news 
in accessories—a multicolored 
beret stamps any costume with 


individuality. 


PLUS 32 other articles, 
stories and features. 


JOURNAL 


Out today...on all newsstands 


a4 WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Tuesday, , August 30, 1955 


ao 


ame 


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“Eos Re ig * the 
ae mee 


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erpun tnvol 4 — 


ude and sentence 


net jess than two rears to « be | 
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cause his appearance | 
befo 


the forts aes enelusive of Bun: | 
Sher P my st : 


with 
Provided . copy | 
order be published once «| 
three successive weeks In 
@w Reporter and 
Lines | a A’ etn 


‘ eat Attest 
pot 
hue No Rep! es a. 


“i 
nat; MOTOR TRAVEL 
SHARE driv my car te Chicese - 
Sept. 9 iO. 5. 0 or a. | epa 
| Te service eutemetic 
a) Fe eer aerate 
~~ oer ‘eomrioen 


? 
| AIRLINES 


roll pow ter 
ive) da nad eves. 


jobs mature eres 
ions ' Excellent pay. "pox 


hue 
time. 


23-3608. © to 


a! med 


cas Aste ohh 
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ra typ 
s4 wkiy ce Enali 


Gee ee a edb: 
2 WEDDIN 
ser atte ANN nee 
ae eae 


pews 
Cal 


> 


INSTRUCTIONS 1 


AGENCIES 


for srownd and 
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AIR-TRA 


Men and women 
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tm how vou ¢ 

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in 16 wke.. 34 wkiy. 
ed pee home use. ABC. 

shorthand: air onal 

OoOoOL a vr 


15) 

ACCTS- e rn collectioa 

clerks. Gee GRACE DUN. 1311 ad 
’ 


A 


Sr. accts 


i 


| of $10. oer y 
| Sgt, Derm Aggiaon: 


typists $400 

trainee to $70) 

IR Ree th . i] 
NY. ave ne Room so 


(Germany) 
$9000 yr Al qtre 


lA 


1420 
“ACCT 


Employment a. 


national com- 
$325 plus car; 


SALES 
Trainees (several) 
panies 
Sales trainees (19 openings). coll.) 
nat) office equipt. companies: | 
excel. oppor $300-8350 50 | 
Janitortal supplies 
| Mat drug <o.. 6493 me. plus ex- 
penses 
| Air-cond. mfer., $400 mo. plus com. 
| To bidrse. and construction com- 
; —_— 


uipt 
inside artist supply ¢o.', | 
$300 mo 
OFPICE-PROFESSIONAL 
Public rel. men $6 
Public rel. man £6900-$7900 yr. 
| Bookkeepers (several) 


ot 
Trainee 


Clerks (sporte co.) 

Clerk (motion pic. co.), young, 
Mortgage Loans Processor familiar 
with FHA and VA loans, $350-$450 
Dispatcher trainee 

or student nec.) $250-%300 
Claims adjuster trainee (law deg. 
or student nec.) $250-$300 
Stenhos., severa ¥ 
BSCELLANEOUS 
Outside rep. finance o., 

$310 plus car 

Stock clerks, young s 
Special del. driver (young) 


Matce. supv. (real est. co.) 
Serv. trainees nat'l mach. a9? 
* 


ame claims inepector (insurance 
$350 A ns car 

stortgace Bervice Dept 
$350-9450 


Price Clerk Trainee. Steel Co. $280 | 

NATIONAL EMPLY. SERV. | 

1108 16th St. NW. at L EX, 3-7270) 
a ACCOUNTANTS 


$225 
$225 


| Painters. maintenance 


COLORED MEN © 


‘x= boys 

eh + “exp 
wasners 
vy station attendant .... 


rs : 
order cooks, chels 


ins| 
s: 


1A 


| erywhere. coast te coast and over- 
a n 


E | i ees 


Typew riter rs ambitious ss 


NATION a oy ee 


000-7000 yr. | ber 


creer sees. 


meee ALESMEN 


seers 
Haimen es 
Appliance 


rate pare 


oodward & Lothrop 


ioth, ith F & 


_| ASSISTANT 


| Practical 
“|ELECTRONICS 
ENGINEER 


ck job. Interested in Travel? 


Call RE. 


os bul « 


A, ay STUDIO 
=* => 


¥ is 


managemes| 


CLERKS 
Ene 


Ms 


west am to ww) 


DRAFTSMEN 


AUTO SALESMEN * 


rr a A ee 


| 


7 “A 
Wisconsin | 
haenate Glee” 


Tt you ere an 


er 

which RM .y 
iinimum of 660 = sew Dius 
commission ries 
monstrator fu . Amer 
s best on » «= 
gressive aoe program 
m selble earnings t& emoess 
ly in - 
v- 
and 
, 


nave A. 


ne $y & © 


con Ft oe diagno ic 
tt a 


» * r cliable 


, 
Chevrolet beles 


BARBERS NEEDED 


-13000 ARLINGTON BLVD 


| Sites sme is. es, om 


| Draftsman Mech., 


arehy’l (3) .. 
Beer an te “2 


TRAINEES 


OPENINGS FOR YOUNG MEN 
INTERESTED IN LEARNING 
THE HIGHLY LUCRATIVE 


FIELD OF DRAFTING 


REQUIREMENT 
AT LEAST ONE YEAR OF 
HIGH SCHOOL 
MECHANICAL 


DRAWING COURSE 


EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY 
FOR ADVANCEMENT IN 
AN EXPANDING RESEARCH 


ORGANIEATION 


APPLY IN PERSON 
8 A.M. TO 4 P.M. 


MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


MELPAR, 
INC. 


FALLS, CHURCH, VA. 


(Take Arnold 2-V Bus from 
} lth & E Sts. NW. to plant 


entrance) 


ey ages, and Thursday 


Gee Se between ) 


dep for ter large Interested in te | 


' 


) eo a CLERKS ay | 


| 2 


| ELE MEN 


IBM ASSISTANT 
| SUPERVISOR 


ment, {Ye 


beer 


uca A. 


itmus 


he eT 
tins" at ng ue. Bivd.. x 
to. collect nh 2 nonpiee tion 
Car retrogt Por interview. c 
rs — between 10 6 


INSURANCE GENTS” 


We will train 2 men te 


collect 
sell life insurance on established 
ied. ve 


te debite in Wash 
2 40, marr 


eet 


‘ 
uniim 

oe cal r & 
7166 from 9 6. m. to 


GENERAL ELECTRIC'S 
Heavy Military | -* 
Electronic Equipment 
Department 
Has Openings in 
FOREIGN OR 
DOMESTIC 


auto, high 


SALESMAN-EXECUTIVE 


hae solid 
r) 


ie 
‘aye. 


Basiern company 


CONSULTANTS 


Y CLERK 
vere : oa 5-day woes: 


ie a have Bee 
ans Pp Ame aptitude. for betiree 
er. edge of typing = o “Te 


FIELD 
ENGINEERING 


Here ts a division-wide o 
unity for trave! h the 
ov wi 


Captio! Printine Ink 


ry asnman 
Sunrise Laundry. 1111 Wilson divd.. 
Ar. Va 


OOH ORE aT Er HB, 
Machinist 
and 
Machine Operators 


For Electronic 
Manufacturing Plant 


APPLY 9 TO 4 


tact 
ond «pectalicts 
s headquarters 


Aided br General Electric’ 
educetiona| programs an 
promotion rom + Within 


we #0 wel 


hho 

WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 

Call Mr. ND. Kennedy 


ME. 8-593) 
For Appointment 


919 Jesup Blair Drive: 
Silver Spring, Md. 


Be reins gall al 


Good. calere . iy 
$-1351 
SEN Soed oo portunity | with 38 
tionally Wee acc acer. 
age earni . 

be 

_ = 


se rn week. 
lary Oop a 

a o i work ip resteu- 
rent week toh No : 
were ders Cafeteria 
ARS mechenicelly. par. fe tote vs 


31)-Sept. 1 
12 Noon to 9 P.M. 


Or Gend Resume Te 


Mr. N. D. Kennedy 


1032 Conn 
_ 


—_—— -- od 


MANAGER 
TRAINEE 


Young man between ages 2!- 
30 Must have auto, excel- 
lent future for proper man. | 
Good pay, advancement, car! 
allowance, company benefits. 
Old established firm 


JU. 9-4529 


GENERAL 
ELECTRIC CO. 


Electronics Park 
Syracuse, N. Y 


~ ENGINEERS ~ 


On West Coast ! ! 


| | Rapidly Spans Company | 


Laree and fast-expendings finance! 
wishes to employ sésiat- 

ant managers for loca! office 
ture fer seasgressive Founs Men 
any company benefits including 
liberal vacation insurance and | oe 
; 


Aerodynamic 


| Heat Transfer 
and Fluid 
Mechanics 
Engineers 


tirement plan. Car essentia: 

ly person 

“ ~- ERVICE. 

412 Rhode leiaend Avenee. 
‘. 


sende reguiar imoome 
s one or two-day trial 


Ssis ‘it 
ete voureat what | 


1) Supersonic & hrversonie fuid 
mechanics 


| » 


sa ata 
tue (2), 


2) Supersonic wWirlne theory 


unpecessary 
>) Mise é@ynamic & control must furnish ref- 


and char- 
ante “ $11 Nationa! 
14th and F sts 


cler 
& Missile , teadosters & diepe.sioa Press *. oS 


analyse 
Aerodynamic heating 
6: Heat conduction 


7) Ba lietic-range of free-fight 
researca vechnieaues 
. to J) Sm. 
75 to 50 years of age with 
experience. oar 
sell. Good Slee 


sh SEWING 


8) Basie re sombare in Avid 


pac ouragement 


premesc estip nm 


engineers vo 
turer of ‘artificial limbe eager. 


wit + vanes Gesrees and or 


exprrie 
Apply 


ab To ss 


Buppiemen our retirement itxe- 
come — ty tet office work. 8 to 
4% ondave through Fridavs.' 
Starting salary 845 per week With) 
riedic increases ? 
anaderitinge ‘no typing » 
riving educationa! 
sroun past work histeryv 
sliephonée number Reply Box 678 
Post-TH 


WRITE PERSONNEL MANAGER 
Aerophysics Development 


Bupeitior od of @tudebaker- 
Cerporstion) 


x 949 
“aK y Faw ab Calif. 


—_—-—--—- --—_~ 


ENGINEERS (3rd Class) 


RELIEP SHIFT 


17-18 for 
Center 


MESSENGERS “White 
steady. full time work 
Hunting | Touges Vaile 


Immediate opening ~S ified | 
ay re ay . 


salary end worth Guile 


5 we: $188 c 

523% Waren Bivd.“An JA. 5-206 

MILLING MACHINE 
LATHE OPERATORS 


APPLY 
HOT SHOPPES, INC. 


i341 GO St. NW... Room 200 


ESTIMATOR. 


Experienced preferred. in house- 


TOOLMAKERS 
hold furniture. moving and storage | INSPECTORS 
business opportunity for 


ouns man to learn transportation | First class, sir 
siness 
r 


lob shop 


ram and 
Beth ase experience preferred. 10-hour day 


803. 
3 a, | sA0guee GUILFORD AVE, co 
BALTIMORE. MAR 


1 aa ered; 


: beat CLERK pred. 
2050" Wilson 


vB 
acer 


ice 
“Rret class: ay Wases 


HANGER 


ow man. white meche 
steeds work 


ie 
Ranier 
ANTS—AbB- 


— wee 
ae si “Wiera! em- 


Oth des | 5 


efits 
Ne co.. hs 


" ment 


NEMS CLARKE, INC| #4 


~ SALESMEN 


by 233 tates ies o “ae 


SBR petween bara be 


Due to expansion of tn vest - 
BABLICO we —\ hy ioxerns HE. 
for 2 coneahen — 
re wi iaputity an exper - 
Qual 
1) College sreduate of 
Successful sales back~ 


Por » aa he interview con c 
Payne at the Ambassador Hotel 
between 1 and 3 or 7 te § temieht. 
_Ne phone calls please 


TT 


SALESMAN 


Sales aeons Trainee 


i, ols 
ae a 


rime eee 


distribute. Tasty Cake 
onenee hed territerys in W 
n 


ada su 
be ‘farnish \deivery.« 


to 
&..°W ance Zirninas wt 


! 


MEN 
iy a 4 
Pe 

Fat at 


WM, HAHN & CO. 


EMPLY. SERV. 


LLOves. 


Sheet Metal 
Mechanics 


INSTRUMENT 
MAKERS 


and 


Electrical 
Testers 


Apply in Person 
Monday Through Friday 


Engineering & Research 
A Division of 
ACF Industries, Ine. 
Riverdale, Md. 


Engineers 


VITRO LABORATORIES 
DIVISION OF 


De sae A 


ponense efforts 


ad 


te 


TRAINEES 


GUARANTEED 
SALARY 


Learn selling on our  QuUeren- 
teed salary plan. Earn $85 and 
up working with @ large na-| 
tional compeny. We sell by 
appointment only, mo canvess- 
ing. Experience not neces- 
sary as we offer a valuable 
training course in sales tech- 
niques. Car necessary. 


Apply im person Mon. and 
Tues, 10 to 12 and } te 4. 


SEE TOM DEVINE 
ROOM 1029 
ANNAPOLIS HOTEL 


SALESMEN — Esteli ished Real Es- 9642 WAYNE AVE. 


fast 
nee 


srowing town 
nas hree fu : 


af Fairfax. 


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 
and WEST ORANGE, NEW JERSEY 


ALSO 


CHEMICAL ENGINEERING OPENINGS 
At WEST ORANGE LABORATORY 


VITRO LABORATORIES 


SILVER SPRING, MD, 


and be willing to 


ail 


. oS 


older. af cer 
work —~- . 


sien monthiv 
te terly and. veatiy’ bonuses. | p 


os 


SALESMEN 
Opportunity 


to 46 years old. sincere. 


ve-average m 
rabdiy more; i 


tim th ’ 
Por person 
P “Rone 7 ut 
-6373. bet 
onday end Tuesday 


Sin fidor 

FIRE INSURANCE © 

der 35. Must have substent 

=. qualified for Lreintne to -| new f BAK 
ell ested. Oppty a - 


ROLE AS Near oettlly, 4° 


am. to Mod 
wal ential Alex 


in manacement 


Tit ten H. KESSLER | 
3-9442 | 
xX Dw. 
have transportation 


— PA. 5-076" “efter 
Under 40 = | : 
i ce : 


9 Sees aot ay 


a Apvly 
3 rber 
815 14 nw 


_ Wats wo rf 


We have several pormapent pos!- 

tions for men between 25 que 40 

pease of age: vecati wit av 

Nee insurance and rT y 
benefits 


WASHINGTON NATL. AIRPORT APPLY 
do general clerical ELITE LAUNDRY 


p : po- 
igh 
Vv 


une men to 


ploneed, sot 


starting 
excellent SU include 
rance osPitalization 
paid vaneiien and sick leave; 
furnished. 


ah 
ary’ P 


mea ermen . 


nae J aes her 


SALESMEN 


A proven opportunity loce)- 
ly with national co ra- 


low-pressure ‘a 
ted repeat ciien- 


) 
1111 Wilson 


1341 G St ay oom 2 P 
HOT SH te INC, | guarise, tqundrr, 1t1 wise 
{4 ESEES. 


sotetan 
oa devel velopment. “gonatructio 


t tools, dies, ork. Apply in perso 
eo NPermanent 3 ‘vee v4 well's “Barber & Valet Bhop. als | 


perienced in radio & electren 
parts: st. oa > ANA 


iF. | 
’ 


| Two 
ambitious men. 
Local. 
eens 


SALES TRAINEE 


wo openings a "eat intelligent, 
ms — es. 

Ss compan 
+} . 8- P86 for oor 


interview. Must be available 
mmodinte ly. 


ENGINEERS (a 
WHAT ARMA 
and “Long Island Living” 
can OFFER YOU 


it takes twe things to make en 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, te 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 
tast 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 schoo!s 
and fine roads, sbound. Ali the fun of « 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 ENGINE EERS 


GYROSCOPICS COMPONENT 
RADAR DEVELOPMENT 

DEVELOPMENT RELIABLE STUDIES 
SYSTEMS ANALOG AND | 

ENGINEERING ‘DIGITAL 

& STUDIES. COMPUTER. 
INFRA-RED SYSTEMS DEVELOPMENT 
SERVO MECHANISMS SHOCK & 
THERMODYNAMICS VIBRATIQN 


WASHINGTON INTERVIEWS 


Monday—Tuesday—Wednesday 
August 29-30-31, 9 A.M. to 6 P.M. 
Call Mr, Ralph Morris at EX. 3-5036 


ARMA _. 
Division American Bosch Arma Corp. 
Roosevelt Field, City, Long Island, N.Y. 


* 


OCentinesd on Pose = Continued on Past 


@ 


YOUNG: MEN 
21 TO 35 


AN ASSISTANT 


To learn our 


TR 
ENGINEERS 


SOUTHEAST U. 5. 
Radar System Design 
Technical Writer ind Illustrator 
C.1.C. and Planning 
C.1.C. Installation Checkout 
Field Engr. (former E.T. rati 


ngs) 
Field r. (B.S.E.E) 
Drafts — 


EASTERN U. S. 
pe Coordinator (R&D) 

Engineer (former E.T. rating) 

Field Engineer (8.S.E.£.) 


SOUTHWEST U. S. (Min. Ed. BS.EE) 
Field Test and Evaluation 
Installation and Planning 
Project Engineer 


FOREIGN—FAR EAST 
Field Engineer (H.G.R.) 


INTERNATIONAL ELECTRONICS 
ENGINEERING, INC 


MUNGET BLDG... 1329 B ST. KW. 


MECHANICAL DESIGNERS 
DESIGN AND LAYOUT 
DRAFTSMEN 


2 
We will accept applications from al! lev- 
els of Mechanical Design Engineers and 
Layout Draftsmen. 


Board experience in design and layout of 
small mechanisms containing linkages, 
bearings, etc., and knowledge of applica- 
tions of gearing is desirable. 


PROOF OF CITIZENSHIP REQUIRED 


ENGINEERING AND RESEARCH 
A DIVISION OF 
ACF INDUSTRIES, INC 
Riverdale, Md. WA. 7.4444 


New Openings at 


MELPAR, INC. 


CREATED BY THE CONTINUED 
EXPANSION OF OUR ENGINEERING 
AND PRODUCTION DIVISIONS 


DESIGNER-DRAFTSMEN 
MACHINISTS 
MACHINE SHOP INSPECTORS 


ELECTRO MECHANICAL 
INSPECTORS 


SHEET METAL MEN 
SHEET METAL INSPECTORS 


PRODUCTION PLANNER 
TRAINEE 


PRODUCTION PLANNERS 
STOCK CLERKS 
TECHNICIANS, ELECTRONIC 


OPPORTUNITY FOR ADVANCEMENT 


ADDITIONAL COMPENSATION FOR 
EXTENDED WORK WEEK 


EXCELLENT EMPLOYEE BENEFITS 


APPLY IN PERSON 
8 AM, TO 4 P.M. 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


1211 SOUTH FERN STREET 
(OFF JEFF. DAVIS HWY.) 

* ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA 

3000 ARLINGTON BLVD. 
FALLS CHURCH, VA. 


Take Amold 2-V Bus From 11th and E Streets N.W. 


. 


to Plant Entrance 


, HELP, MEN 


te work 


} people and like to “talk a Ps people’ 


15) 


- 


HELP, WOMEN 


“TELL ME ABOUT” 
THAT SEARS PROFIT 
Beene PLAN 


= ea fae 

-ia. lob Yo 
mesg one more 4 
while pa A . 
when retirement day 


ave 


it's net only Ge 
which intrigues t s. be- 
an Perieulet Senet is Pa 


a , 
jerk - type ‘pewinners. ne 
et 


Poe colieae = 
hene order clk $45- 
em Rane neypanel. as $50- 


oun! ll, congenial 
working conditions that let every | 


man Go his best 


Yes!.Sears is & wonderful piace | clerk. “hs grad 


Pi) 
REKER cee R 
3420_). ¥. Ave. NW... Reom 506 _ 
eee ABBEY CLER 
See A 


E P25) | 


Right now. we're selecting & hum. 

for a new seii- 

will be- 

50 na not neces- 
a Berri ous sales) 6fx 

But like 


S— 865 
irst 

eT. 53-0190 
$3900 


Serten must 1398 EYE ST. NW... 
real estate 
’ st be men ood ——— 
ion «& with clear reco 
Honest Men’. if rou please! 
& short but inteneive and 
nt treinia assignment. 
men can conf aentisls look 
making «at least $185 
e records show scores 
of our men earning .000- 
r year, and other 
taxes on 5- 


re — 
wo —*. 
vominineal Chere’ ¥ Tate of room 


at the top. when you sell for i 
pe" im oerseon to Mr Origtitn. | 

ondary and Tuesday. 11 A. M. te) 
3 PF. M. im division 12 office. 


Sears, Roebuck & Co. 


4500 Wisconsin Ave. XN. W 


te pe 


: 
operators, 5 dvs 
omens paying 
ure income 


PBX exp. 5 . 
~~ ap ae + Calculsting machine apr. 


set. mer. ladies wear 
Gackior chesser enfeteria...«. 


“COLORED BRANCH 


1017 K ST. NW 
OW. live-in or out 
hirt press eperaters 
power mach 
: 


t igrants 
knowledge of ees and 
auelif you for a lifetime career 
m nat ——— organtration. No ex- 


Frainine 


raining 


jk. ecotives 


Assistant Buyers 
Dept. Managers 
Supervisors 


APPLY EMPLOYMENT OFFICES + 


THE aon wd CO. 


me Ne 
eee 


7 
Hote) maid $4) 


ACCOUNTING CLERKS 
| HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES 
Experienced or Inexperienced 


| 


Immediate permanent fob Caress 


increases 


x 
be retirement benefits Aaes 


Call NA. 4.9900, Ext 286. 


APPOINTMENT 
Admin. Secys., to To | 


Seriect positions i at, "Caw 
“wo 
"Bin atei 


pen Lt lh" 
EDU 
COMMERCIAL 

lerk-Typists, Many to $70 
Rees ‘industry? ‘ 
aD 


} secyv 
Secy Pmbassy 


tacmin.? 


Re fake ares BLVD 


Excellent Opportunity 


—— shoes. Experience not nee. 
Good treininae oF 
ne night Wor 
paper work 
ecvancement to man- 
agement position 
7, €£ 


b Pein ST. 3- 
. 2-4) 6 le 8 Tueed 


THINK 


ARE YOU 
LOOKING AHEAD? 


IBM 


HAS A GOOD JOB FOR 
MEN 19 THROUGH 30 


Sorvictn 
Electron 
ca! = 


. ae 
radio & TV 
advertising 
trans a" 
bec overseas 
teceptionixt, PRX 
Rec aus drafting) 


. $@5 
Bal maint 
$214 
St. 84200 
6305 
$260 + maint | 
te $300) 


Reeeptionists 
Certs 


pict taphone coors 
ey ee went 


PoTueRs 

heimntne D. Tatelman 
235 Woodward Bide iSth & BNW 
27 -44)6 


| Lavout. with retell experience for 
our advertising department staff 
Excellent opportunity fer person 
With aedility and vision 5-day, 40- 
hour wee liber dts 

Woodward & Lothrop 
opere tors Baperienced. 


; on 
tore purchases and many omer 
_ 10TH ilTH. F & G STs. NW 

free ive | 


256 
$00 | 
e745 


waruneall ° benefil« AD with 
samples te Employment of ce, 
: anq me nteining aE: 
‘.. — cal “BANK BOOKKEEPERS | ' 
ne machin Burroughs bookkre machine. 
"das wv. 


PLAN YOUR FUTURE NOW | 


~ ary end © ees while 

speciacs factory treining 
eilont earnings. based on re 

Pine emploge benefit progra iy 


recel¥- | 
: 


ee ae machine 
er ba 
knowledge of 


ebility te work brattic 
in paeralie) <4 lowing a oe 
e 


a knewiede vasese ex 
ig "Cal. wv. 


Men und 
electro- “mechanich 


ters end mecha ~+4 
. Dullews end fears 
reduates with edditiona! | 
school oF | force es|* 
echeo, treat S tlece! 
electronics or mechanics. 


technica 
technice) ot 
tricity. : 
required. — 
Are you leoking See & rea) chal-| e590 
deo Aw ~H 4 Ri) oe rs 
BM sts NA 


ews cal) 
cept Saturday. Sunday ‘ad 


belidess. 


BOOKKEEPING 
MACHINE 
OPERATOR | 


Experienced, under 35,| 
excellent working con-| 
ditions. 


International Business 
Machine Corporation 


ENGINEERING DEPT 


‘Now Interviewing for 


WESTERN | 
ELECTRIC | 


NATIONAL SAVINGS 
& TRUST CO. 


CASHIER—Parkinge | dot, downtown 
immediate Miss lack at Bord’s 


cotper ieth and © 
CASHIERS 
FRONT OFFICE 


| Fxewerience on NCR posting ma- 
chine desired. but will train some- 
one. those who have head exper- 
| lence HOTE Pe cas 
| EL STATLER 


6TH & K STS. NW 


CLERKS 


White. 18-40. for coun 
Rete clean: store: 53 “er 


Bw: bt ver Spring, Md. i. fr 
CLERK 


opening permanent 
must be seccurete with 
ree, sere. v. — Apply at 


PHIL IPSBORN | 


1201 F ST. NW 
For claim department 
insurance co manent 
Some typing necessary | 


FIELD ENGINEERS 


TECHNICAL 
ASSISTANTS 


on 


SONAR 
RADAR 
MISSILE 
PROJECTS 


Cau 
MR. G. T. SPERRY 
EX. 3-5034 
RAN APPOINTMENT 
N. TOURS. WED. 
9 TO M 


ork 
wk 
ower | 
3370 


Im mediate 


Tamer. 
ri - want . git ‘with « some | 
general knowledge of office work, 


PF | rman 
sition with «a amall effice eee. 
and every ot 
poly Mr Spoorateu. Ma.- 
Co., In 34th st. &! 
ne. 9 > ‘2 wip mm 


son Motor 


RITE 
CTR co. wc. (| Benning rd 


Fare N F 


CLERKS 


WHITE) 
Temporary assignment from Octo- 
ber thru January. General office 
duties. 5 day ? hour week. Annual 


AM ROAD 
WINSTON- paves x. Cc 
ONE ATTENDANT wanted G & I 
| Amoco. 532 Conn. Ave. Apply 9-5 
ANT Ry: “WORK? 

rai 


3900. MR. RA 
Sab Taf $50.30 PER WEEK 
PART TIME 
21 to 30 white; car; 
consgered rience 
sary. Call Mr ecker, AD 
saat Nisa 20 2 


CL ERK 


and sans assistant, Redic and | 
TV. Som ping experience not 


"y person vbelween 
iP. mm 
National Geographic Depp 


servicemen 
unneces- wh 

7 3926 laundry ee 
5',-day 


nae other 


. 
0. pricing 
peeenss office 


nee. 
Ap perso bate 
Laundry, On Hamp en “lene 


esda, Md. Miss Wedie) 
CLERK 


necessary. 


ELDERLY ‘MAN 


Paterested - easy work ru 


poo 
ne Lane, 
vor one 


BETHESDA. MD. 8 TO 4:30 
Immediate opening for a neat 


a 
woman under as 
unt be able 


VA 
Ie ee 
nes ust 
ith figure New 


ork wi 
conditioned office building. 5-day. 
| 40-hour week. 


—Bteads 

Sligo Estates. Gable 
bik. of Old Iaottens: 
Aver ; 


1341 G ST. NW., ROOM 200 


pe 
perm 


ates, 1610.48 time 
or ary ‘earn 


ou 
oom 102, 1931 iith at. 
r. s 


CLERK 
PART-TIME 


330 'to 630 ded hs 


AREXBE 
SUNSHINE 


713 


nw... see 


veaning 
b pera 


Por laundry 
arene 


719-41 TH 4 


o 
| time employmen| available 


830 tive CLERA.TYPET. +4 
350 | 


| CLERK-TYPIST ~~ 


: ——— 


” 
AN -Ali-arow a gpersior | ‘lee 


air-| WEAVER BROS., 


a :| STENOGRAPHER | 


CLERK 
a 


HOT lille INC. 


1441 G ST. NW... ROOM 2006 


CLERKS 
kine = egpottonesé 


people we offer top persen- 
i and 


Pp 
relations. an <epportu- 


nity for the tuture. Pull or part- 


PERSONNEL OFFICE 


iF LAMONT ST. NW. 


CLERK-TYPIST 


Interesting position in per- 
sonnel department for ex- 
perienced typist. Experi- 
ence with insurance com- 
pany would be helpful but 
not necessary. Many com- 
pany benefits including 
group insurance, paid va- 
cation, and sick leave. 


5-DAY, 40-HOUR WEEK 


Inc. 


sg Dafeway Stores, 
1845 4TH ST. NE 


| 


nper, stenogre 
alae. | 


AN 


ar 
CLERK.TYPIS 


Por oldest end largest freerer feod 
organization on ver 3 oe. now 
“ated Mm ew r-conditioned 
bullding, pleasant caste cond- | 
tienes: must be experienced, age 25) 
we 3 


Renaire-Freezer-Foods 
10) EYE STREET SE. 
Li. 6-3300 


CLERK-TYPIST 
ACCOUNTING 


Leoding weeks newt macerine 
har opening in accounting depeart- 
ment fer securate —— who 

likes workine with fleur - 
ent eppertanity ‘te bec ih- ) 
ated with en TOO oF gani-. 
sation offering permanee employ 
men: 14 many company benefit 

Extensive beckground ‘over suell.| 

ties | 


» CALL | 
Di. 7-2900, Ext. 263 


1319 ie B-4142 


BETWEEN 8 AND 5 


5-DAY, 35-HOUR WEEK 


Excellent soe —~ fer sed- 
vencement ny bene- 
Sts Ajr conditioned ; ot lees 


PEOPLES LIFE INSUR. CO. 
c t 


manent 
amal 


itron 
“ 
an 


; 
cave ‘aria 
6, 


ae Sorchie records. 
te 


carvelten or 7 
our # 


Cc 


White 


"Sans. 
teRKcTVPIST 


permanent posit 
areeen cle 


a some t Must 
with otal # ead type 40 
c 

nee 


da 
week. “starting ssiary $50 
usch «& Optical Coe 
sh. ow. (24 ) 


CLERK-TYPIST 


TABORATOR? 


Duties consist of filinme end di«- 
tributing engineering draw 


and reports, rs of fi 
> h--. 45 = Teen re. 
| —, 


5-DAY WEEK 
EMPLove BENEFITS | 


Por PFurther Informatica 
Piease Call 


LIBERAL 


Personnel Department 


VITRO CORP. OF 
AMERICA 


962 Warne Ave. Sliver Goring. Me | 


CLERK-TYPIST 


, you are « 5 
nad would 


igh schoo! greduaie 
like to wor ' 
re able to type 45) 
under 3 
ike te do interesting | 
work one — an opportunity: 
te advan 
ma.) would ike te work tn 
air cenditioned effice 
— cheertul “Gursoundines 
Ir yo are with frie and 
uke te work with ree 
THEN CALL MR. 
7-8300 


would 


INC, 


Realtors. Morte Bankers 
Washington Beatin 


CLERK 
TYPISTS 


HELP, WOMEN 


tse ie ee 


ae... ym voung 


16 HELP, WOMEN 
Laundry Workers 


OF ALL, TYPES 


CLERK-TYPIST 


OLD COLONY 
LAUNDRY 

sa ee 

“ping teavined Call EX. game: 

heats 


MASSEU 


company 


nent tion Sicen 


ave. 


Nurses—Professional 
semeee iti¢ns in Medi pel. 
sychiatric nursin 
te. 44-hour week Per: 
ing and nae ¢ duty, 40- 


CALL 
7-2900, Ext. 261 


BETWEEN 9 A.M. 4&5 P.M 


CLERK.-TYPISTS 
Snesiions openings fer young wom. 
en, perienced in imeurance or 
cuniier « work. who desire a ch 
toa very Le. he career. Ww 


' a wane on eavance: | er 


_ wel ett 
pur- 


ie Eee oe 
any 
Bub | 

7 secant 


re Wy 
men comm en fi 
ek i b429 pany ne m | 


aiversity Hospita 
ington 9-0320. 


_ AastsTANT—Youns. 


Itimore 
No 
$45 


cas 
P| SULTANTS. IN 


Builte 600. 1406 
redit de- 


riment of large - su “aed 
mm. 5-day. 
benefit. AP are 


| Sei 


PANTRY SALES 
CLERKS 


nent posi- 


NSURANCE co. | 


4 


HELP, WOMEN 


SANDWICH 


| Secy. to to '‘Newsman—$250. 


$1 | Some 
"he! Under_ 32. 


Ext al 
ERA | 


Tmmediate 
po em 


rtu 
uniforms pate ~ 
efite and working conditions 


“Beane” INC. 


1341 O ST. RW RM. 200 


a Tyg jon ana 

| Good starting. salary, 

COMPTOMETER 
OPERATORS 

Experienced operator to 
work in modern air-condi- 
tioned office in NE. sec- 
tion. Should be between 
20 and 35 years of age, 
and familiar with ell phased 
of comptometer machine 
operation. Pleasant work- 
ing conditions, paid veca- 
thon, group insurance and 
other emplove benefits 5- 
ony. 40-hour week. A?P.- 
L 


in 


PHONE ORDER 
CLERK 


Wash SAE iihrort 
sition, 8-38 ponins ie sameness 


\ er te 3 with legit 
writing 7. M 


Safeway Stores, Inc, | msi furnishes." 
INC. 


1845 4th St. NE. . OTs SHOPPES, ROOM 200 
COOKS. Short order sg | SPS on SE 
PROOF 


MACHINE 
OPERATOR 


igh 
hand- 


eck. Good 
benefits 


Inc 
’ Tv. Awe 


COUNTER GIRLS, $36 | 
WAITR j ps 
FOUNT tl 4 
. 4 _ NOT N Se 
LLOYDS EMPL. CERY. 
1404 N.Y. Ave NW. aT 3.2634 | 

DICTAPHONE 

OPERATORS 


With at least « months’ expert- 
in ph 


GIRis 
exp 


“De. 
+ Experienced, 
excellent working con- 
ditions. 


NATIONAL SAVINGS 
& TRUST CO. 


©. 


, ine 
7 kinds opéen- 
e223. Apt. ho 
ise jut sate 
Siecenine Employees 
Insurance Company 


létr L Sts 
Please Apel at L ; + —_ 


eceptionist- Typist 


reguate ferular 


increases. 


oe. hecda 
eS pleaty 
to 


ens mone. cal WB. Whe HT, 
SALESLADIES 


fim. SESE a" ii et 
nee 
= te 


HOSTESS 
SPsesin” ot" Sen! soma 
cee Coerek ‘aoole ) + a + 


e off 
HOTEL STATLER 
—__.._ STR *K STE Nw 


HOSTESS 


Experienced. neat appearing pie 
peperna Sy : insurance ben 
omer 3 ths 


23-40 


meas 
nder 


We have permanent ooen- 


special salnies in display 
ei't wren « 

tiens. 

ta | 


in plus weet ace 
aqers bonu Dald 
Léth 


bee 

cumulat 

goncare ‘one is am, birth- 
dar) insurance and vaca- 
tien olan 

Aliso we have afternoon 
evening end Saturday end 
Bunday schedules available 
for part me west, 

Come in between 10 « 

ané 5p m and let w tell 
i! more ebout these posi- 
10 


RUSSELL STOVER 
CANDIES 


1343 F STREETS NW. 


KEY PUNCH 
OPERATORS 


AGB 20 TO 38 


a} pnenetion! ch 
ith leas 


, pu operators 


Aw eo 
o- 04 and o- ay 


working =~" 
ocations 


tn 
: §-dev wo 


GOVERNMENT EMPLOYEES 


INSURANCE COMPANIES 
14TH AND L STS. NW. 


Please Apply at L @t. Entrance 


~ SALESLADIES 


Frperienced Coats sults and 
dreesses. not over 4. 


EVALYN'S 


Conn. Ave. 
SALESLA i yanied a, ™ ern 
Woo 


> 
variety store 
sirfax Dr 


wort ° 
ours Kann's Virsinia Sauare 
_Arnsion. Va. ~ 


Sa See 


KEYPUNCH 
OPERATORS 


5-day week 
Excellent working conditions 
Alr-conditioned office 


a 


Government Employees 


Insurance Company 
t a Gevernment igenert 
ts 


(No 


er Saturday | 


BBO IN NERS OR EXPER 
TTIONS eneat > oy 
EXPANS SION 


EMPLOYEE BENEFITS 


¢. Emplove cafe. | 


APPLY IN PBRSON 
MowDAy Ne ee TR "RIDATY 
a 0 


“ MELPAR, INC. 


J 1211 


uth Fern_8t 
Davis oer ) 


Cc Va 
(‘Take syaelé 2-V¥ bus fre ith 
and E sts. nw. to plant entrance) 


. ISTS 
See ABBEY First 


1338 aye as River 7 io 3-8198 
ountewa see 


¥ _ metas. te 


iat 
ee ‘$50 


Sintistleal eu: ke 
Typ 3) ‘ 


, pret, church. 


CLERK- TYPIST | 

We have an opening at our broneh 
office an 430 Wisconsin 

- or i, Rs pa 


14 an s 
Piease Apply at. treet Entrance 


aN ape, as rey 
* aiets 
ephe T 


oe Ee. oN he a FOOT 
| CLERKS 
| LADIES (4) |CLERK-TYPISTS 


ANVASSERS |SECRETARIES 
| CANVASSERS CREDIT INTERV. 


Door-to-Door 
Hospitalization Survey 
5-Day Week 


$40 STARTING 
SALARY 


NO SELLING 


CALL 
AD 2-233] 


open 
y= r several hours per 
23 or evenings and Saturdays. 


Berk 


APPLY BMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


The Hecht Co. | —: 


SALES WOMEN [3). Te To take care 
nationally 


or 
i 9 manufa urer Incom es 


inset aac 9-12 


SAL panda 
Por Stationary Dept. variety store 
preferred. 


of eve- 


perience necessary. 
to meet publi 
ply §:30-7 bp 


set 


MILLINERY MGR, 


rt 
s to suit 
c. 


t be 
About $2.25 
Dp. m. m| bright young women 
working conditions with 


— sorters. 


meais an 
xeelient ben- exet crive: 


coat a GY 


oor? 


= > Salt Mrs. Mrs oJ arien | 


| 


woe are 
full thme permanent positions for 
t 


under 35, 


: 


eet LLOYDS. ‘EMPLY. “SER 


16 THE , WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Tuesday, August 30, 1955 


a 


16 
oO. aapRy Apply 
SALESWOMEN 


* exper. full or part 
© sportewear shops. 
AL R 


s 
a 


time. 


: 2640 
SALAD WOMAN 
a a ent working con 


Pain Bete ter ta: 


¥ SHIRT PRESSERS 
SECYS.—-BEGINNERS 
OF. PERSONNEL. ME. 8-2992 © 

CRSTARy to Exec pve, of -- 4 

portunity desirable surroundings.| For lqundry Gry ciegaing bene 


and pageees Experienced 
urs. Sal tere, open. Phone! store in Arlington No “fRepnane 


L 
_NA. 4-9900, EXT. 240 
irl Pros Snis 
wa nore na if a ER 
RE. 3-95 
McBee Co.| . te} coer 


STORE CLERK 


for egeitmen* 


Manhattan 
2330 Columbia Pike. —- 


TEAC — Music education 
throuch Clase VII 
| school (Episcopal) bal 
, , be i | an: 6 er «! 8 
‘ reins | | St catherines Schoo 
va. 


a 
Ric hmood 26. 
G EMP) 3 


college pref. Will assist eath- 
erina material plus checking facts 
wntown 


RECEPT .—$260 


Able to work ith public 
pearanes Min 


average «& 
apm 
wit hath a Nw Lat [at _atade, 


of 

Bupa AGH cy. on x 

5 Dy AY AT HR 
te il, Spe ' be exp. $250, POTO 
or.-secy.. St\ Spe 
, dictaphone 

est. Sil 4 
tec 


Wilson vd Ne a ; 
Bil, 0 feACHTES. poatTION 
‘ 4 h ed mm 
Sil. Spe 


srad.. Si. Soe history 

Wash ance and elementary grad 
be. are full-time, top salary 

DA Teachers As cy 


vroll 
—f 


ition 


ist and Ale 
0- 134) 


rt-time, med. bk 
BILVER we j 


SECRETARY 
White, 21-35. neat and pirnctirs | lear 
a rance. good typin 
rimeand required 
plete roumme of past 
aod rec photograph 


} a tte) 
geky) 45. ne experience necessary 
disposition and pleas 

sent 


en com-, 
eaperience | 
to Bou 


nh. Fri 


’ thr 
Manhatten o. isa Plorida Ave. 
NW 


esp pes | 
in dealing ‘with pubite ca- 


small office | 
But rite “i I 


TrLLER S. Geed «& at- 
ance and serenely for ‘tea iine 
wit ~y the public. Permanent 
av iy Persoe ane em ove 
A reonne| 
BaurA Be L 
N 


s 
exp. 


benefits 
34 Tloor 
CO... 8 


TELLER 


(UNDER 35) 


Pleasant Working Conditions 


Wathoemen? f5R- | 


NC. Suite 600. 1406 ttre ines 


t. waeer 35 
ponsid!i.- 

shorthand’ and typing 

CONSULTANTS | 


>. 
days ry60 | 
7334 Wilson 


- Under 


secret 
capadie 
ity _ Hood 
5 4200 

MANAGEMENT 


POTOMAC EMPL. 


Rube 

ivd.. Ari. 5- 
CRETARY- “Prive . 
waTIOnA Ty ae 7 


"| TELEPHONE “OPERATOR 


Pex tetion. ppaere 
office. 
: posit 
banker ’ heated ine 
mg 


See ABBEY First 
3738 3 bib NW. ST. 3-0190 
56 600+8e 5 yt the te, 
| A sOTm. _ 
= 1 gay rr 
Salary &) 
Recepiion\st-secy surance Co. 7 
GSecys. trade union near | 
oe -—STENO. for headquarters na- 
jonel organize ion 5-day werk, 
excel work cond... food salary 


appointmen’ business 
;+~3553 ext 


ee Rice | 


Very interesting positions for 
bright young women: typing 
shorthend g00c personality and 
appearance fersential Pine wortk- 
itions Wondertul oppor- 

a field ere women 

say — 


- alcatel 
Personne! i311 G st. ow. today. 
| 350-860 Wk nee | . 
‘ELECTRO typists 46- 

34 
RIEN’ Personnel Serv 
18 . F- 


OB 
140g BY WY Im. 
Y 


empo 
ALLEN 


on 
Nati onal Geographic Society 
RD & R STS. NE 

fast accurate. 

ed 


Y Ee LT OPrice * 
THE H T CO. 
a. At a nw 


IN ALEXANDRIA | 
18TH & PA. NW. Wash. 


ve SPRING Rock vl Emp) 
JU). 94446 for in formation 


TY rist” 


> 9406 OCrorgia Ave. OF. 
TYPIST 


permanent 
hour weet 


. 
E rte noes position, 
w~ pleasant 
working enan tions liberal <dis- 
count en purchases, tneurance and 
} On pi talization plan retirement 
plan Apoly PEOPLES DRUG 
STORES ae ment Office, 679 

t4 floor. Over ouf 


ith 
th an 14 ry . store 


TYPIST, EXP 
Starting Salary Based 

Previous Experience 

Bg: neduied pacrenses 
7-Hour ney 5-Day Week 


3.2029 
~ Researen Univ 
5-dew week: 
airline privl. 


‘ce taailS—s75 


KEYPUNCH OP 
Cc , Y 
ye 


3-226 = 


3470 N.Y. Ave. NW 


SECRETARIES | 
wank aL St 


so 
wil 


os 4 Tres 
o3600| Ausiine. Firm 
>- 550 W ATPRERS — Therourns 
$75-S8 t: night wore 
$2909 | | fata OR Ant iuil 
r 
at os MEE WAITRESS 
Bor PES te x) $35-960 9 
. . ee +e Oeh-ea5| 22 person. Mayflower Donat ano. 
CLERICALS little typing 
CLERES he veing 
n Silver , exp.. goed salary. 
5-3598. 
PILe x Fxperienced arm serve 
SERVICE Reps - “4 
WR avout liquer 
Aaa BK —_ 
ACCT CLERKS } } yer - 
MANY OTHERS—5-D. i 2 
NATIONAL EMPL CERVICE e . 
1108 16th ST. NW. at L. EX. 3- work 


~ SECRETARY 
per 5 oF can Wee tes) 2}. to. 38. ~ADDIy ‘Randy's. 1118 
‘ a0. See WArFRESS. Sia eRe, S35 8, 


SEC.—For radio TV. Exec Oftice | Me 2:P to ; 30 a. a suse be 
al _tn  Giosed 


55-860) & lartn ¢ salary ead 
555- 60 Day work, 8-5 m White 
CLERK TY PS advertising $55 1309 
ping 845-850 WAITRESSES Taney — —_ 
50 2 st ne 
550-885 WAITRESS ES for new Oe sat 
éependebs. ° 
D 
| WatreEss Mart be 


se7p| and steady day ay 
1370} off: no phone cal his “SAXONY aun 
4 ORTL 907 


= 


Beginning job with opportunity for! Som > 
some previous secre- Mondays, 
p short-i ‘rant. 3401 

; ® 


SSE: oda ! 

day und nicht qooe avail lable 
= | working conditions. Meals and uni- 
experienced corms fares shed Howard 
store. Call JA . Seven Gorners. Falls 


aE WING pose sv PERVIBOR ,As- pu Wa te site ‘eeared. we is 


Prefers! y on y oo caper lence. 
te elp to teach and ipervi 
handicapoed le ane A ae 


gar 
Goo iL 
ew Hamp 
pS oP 


oy ¢c.eaning 


8 
oyd s corner, “12th an 
in WOMEN 25 
pp = . 
i218 . 
‘2ist 
Monday 


INDUSTRIES 
shire ave. aw 
pA t 12 

s §& 
HINE CO. 3421 


“SHIRT PRESSERS 


vac ations excel 
pl 


WOMAN— White 
elder women 
ave $150 
Ae . corner 


live in wall on 
little work on Conn. 
a month rm nd . 
i2th end 5 NA. 


ne = 
star The Quality Shop. 3028 

Wilson’ Bi 74. - GS “Siete 
YOUNG WOMEN 


For Light, Easy-to-Learn 
RESTAURANT WORK 


aun- 


ne 
. adensbDure 


“SHOE SAL ESLADY 


Exper onc ed in children’s 
shoes for new stor NELLIGAN’S 
JUV ENILE = STORE 924 PF 
Stree NW ar Metropolitan | 


Thes 
ik ‘FINTAHERS combina tior 
wool: experienced. Good pay excel. 
working cond. Appiy Hub Laundry 
a7th st. and Fastern ave 
T 


ie ave. bet 
_Biac adens burs Ra) 


fi iting 


| 


Full Time or Part Tine} ¥: 


i 
a ae e openings several days son R—Tal. 
0 Gay. alert 


SNACK BAR 
ATTENDANTS 


Day & Night Shifts 
Available 


Good Starting Salary 
No weekend work Immediate | with Increases 
permanent openings tn vicinity of | 
l7th st. and Constitution ave. and 
12th and Penn Will handle 
ust quick worker) 
unit tm Government! 
Age 18-35 


Meals & Uniforms Furnished 
Plus Other Benefits 


nw 
mo be 
for busy¥ 

building 


APPLY 
9 A.M. to2 P. M. 
"WHITE TOWER OFFICE 
| 714 18TH ST. NW, 


aves. 3 fi. | 
eais and wni-} 
ipton & Myers. 
nw 
pi hysically 
person to work as } 
on moving sort ing belt ‘5-day 


Government Services, inc. 


11398 @ist ST. NW 


. Gal- to 
pilus 


GrRL 
“4 A, "wk 
orms free, exper 
nd J 4 


OVER st—We | have employment 


for you! Ca now to help with + 
AVON Xmas gift sales. Barn 859. 
$60 moni hiy in spere hrs, Dl, 
- sLiPc “OVER seamstress Experienced 
n shop; singie womesl 
through "Post: 


re FR ag A 204 
 STENOGRAPHER 
5.DAY, 35-HOUR WEEK 


strong 


pomeen ~ ave 
12 rr a dav 


“CAREER SALESWOMAN 
$75 WEEK GUARANTEED 


| A genuine career opportunity for 
well-groomed lady with direct te 
consume! elated sales expe- 
m } rience to as sist —* manager in 
t aoe offices | supervisor capacity 0 canvassin 
cond: 2 : | parties or Seliveting Car. require ; 
ner interview pnone 
PEOPLES LIFE INSUR. CO. | 
oom 706. 1343 H HER i 
Ex; rienced, ‘for general 
4 ad 40-hour week. Hos- 
nh. pension 
co... INC., 
Rockville. 
TT —Balaty open. eood 
company benefits: interesting wor 
in public relations ar4 y P gpens 


yoice. Mr. Carter. 


ET AO AN | 
NEWSPAPER 


fe 


Bzcelen! eupert unity for adva 
ompany benefits mir! 


Fe: urniture s 
no experience ‘neoded. 4017 Min- 
ve 


esot 


CF DU 
7-2628 Emplo ment on 
ling service: ell kinds of excl. po* 
sitions open Visit early. 
Friendly service 


pare ae 
ADULTS Ma "yeni entaia ins 
=. 
XN. ‘ 


work; 5-de " Gounsel= 
pitali zation. paid vaca , 
lan. Apply BOWEN 
2487 Chapman ave., 


a 


) Pace ent. 


BEST & CO. 
: Will Consider Applications for 
SALESLADIES 


Pleasant Sawing Conditions 
Y WEEK 


Entovestinw and sens 


a 
per advert s 


licants 
ha n 
shorthand 


ny e.: - ine aes 
ae “Yoo 4433 Cénn. Ave. NW. 
DEPAR 


a INFO” — 
E ae 


and Times Herald 
1515 L STREET NW. 


A 
“Continued | on Feliowing Pace 
; a 


_ THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


HAVE YOU 
CONSIDERED 


A CAREER 
IN 
ADVERTISING 


The growth of our 
classified advertising 
has creat- , 
ed a continuous de- 
mand for intelligent, 
ambitious and capable 
women interested in 
making a place for 
themselves in the 
newspaper field. 
if you have a pleasant 
telephone voice and 
are able to type, you 
can enter into a 
career job offering 
opportunity and secu- 
. tty. You will receive 
on the job sales train- | 


You also will receive 
many other benefits. 


The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 
ISIS L STREET NW. 
PRUDENTIAL 
BUILDING 
ASSOCIATION 


CLERK-TYPIST 


Refined young lady, capable 
end intelligent. Hours 9 a.m. 
to 4 p. m. Closed on Saturday. 
In excellent offices. 


on style promotions pro- 
Du 


and "agi conscious 
Permanent. or 
ent. attractive 

| expense 


tately 
Advancem 


s for inter- 


N 
POSITIONS OPEN AT 
THE CREDIT BUREAU 


TELEPHONE 
INTERVIEWERS 


TYPISTS 


Tuesday, August 30, 1955 
16. 


pune crowd at 
+ ful rms 


Di, 


| om 


FILE CLERKS 


- a h 
a employe benefits 


school education ; 


to 
ee IN PERSON AT ONCE | % 


THE CREDIT BUREAU 
1221 G ST. NW 


B.C. EMPL. EXCHANGE |* 


COLORED 
to 637.39 
ris 


er Cook Somes, en 


40) scr 


: i's’ 


= 
a tur 
a. bese * :" ‘'e i 


HELP, MEN & WOMEN 
HOPS 


CURBETTES 


(FEMALE CAR HOPS) 


SEVERAL LOCATIONS 


“it 


pte th 1. . . - 
vet i ie with 
aay a. a? fom.; rD.: 

— +18) « 


— — 


Salary plus excellent tips Colorful | 


perms ferais hed Permanent 


-time. Other fine benefits in-| 


a = ¢ meals hospitalization, group 
paid Roo - Apply | 


oe oon? indicated oF 


dary 
200 


AL real isin a ‘oltice 
Lou! 5 yy meee. 1919 
l 


| 
fecopal Seminary. 
eqgnecs ra.. Alex 


tial el Call "tn per- 


hote 
Tt. a. two 6 o. m@ 2131 Om. 


WAITERS 


AND 


WAITRESSES 


18 TO 35 


YEAR-ROUND permanent 
| positions. Excellent earn- 
ings, plus weekly salary. 
Meals and uniforms fur- 
~nished, air - conditioned 
shops. Hospitalization and 
insurance benefits. 


t Shifts 
MANY” Le CATIONS 


WOT sHopre 
MANAGER 


Serica 
PPES, 2 


"HO 


_ 


amily 
age 
ry 


care. | col- 
a vouspwor 


ile 
“hic 
a 
whoa ae Et Pole 
‘ATID. FP D-3>, 0 
lear 6. Mm. a? 
- ner, 5 -day-w. 
“28 robe ~ 
4 10 . 


DE. 2-455: 


_ ~— vin oe ~ 
’ ell | : 4 a“ 
. “ws ray 
ay ’ 
oo 4 . 


Bett 


beg E'S 


nits, ee it 


if seer tangs oea. ee hawk 


> 


— or io: 6D 
comforteple, semi-private 
7 4 — > 
| alr cop/.: showers: 24- 


TY town. ee ar 
“AIR 


615 9 hs, ww. 
ad ri rms... special summer 
wy or 
L 144 


1440 Ra Island 


ae RR “iio tos aq 


cx Ly Sow RT 
ee Lee ie ne 
on 


vr. rm.; 
} paawemean: 


SPECIAL WEEKLY 


ve AND MONTHLY RATES 


Air-Conditioned 
HOTEL 

NEW COLONIAL 

ISTH & M STS. NW. 


VOWRIYSE 
ih} 


‘ aN 
ow.: 101s O 


WU, 2-iito, LL. eae 
faith ot. oe, Per .. 


" 
4 5 
A 
pore 


aw. A 


ev. Tv: 


and aie ms; Paes et 


1426 21ST ST. NW 
HU. 3-5432 


wa 


aad 3 


tne “ i aa ‘i 


| pera care, Se a ve 
; Saree 


ihe 
lc.) next to bat 
* wa 


* $h10. 


at | 
spans: ad 


King Te Shy 
ilkonay ww — sate 
Brandenbur 887.50 ine. in JA sh 


38 


large ma iecl RA 3 range. # 
Lite ent whith : = ft 
“ 29 ap good 


y tara 
: replace: yt cond. = 


3-r 
. wel rel Perrine. 


rm.) to inspect app 


< Tage 
Wr. Ce capitol. 


a 
fu 
nd stores. * da. 36.” 


‘ pvt. beth. 
-7 


at 


2900 
1-8 


E ST. NW. 
Me gt Tom Uy 


eARAI = 
suit Fs with be 


le students. nin, 
t. 


Sena 


a. -dinetia = 


caret, 


th 
- Tagg gt furan. _" 
. closet | space, suitable 7 rr eS adulte 


=: tae a “farq te sw 
fee Berne Ord 


| 1-BEDRM. APTS.—$110 


=| THE BERKSHIRE 


he 
seta 
aed 


wis Wash na 
o cu ee vita. x5 


~ |One Month’s 5 Rent Free 


atte: ! 
w pe + i 5 


APTS. UNFURNISHED 36’ 


BEFORE YOU 
RENT 
ANYWHERE 


1 rm. ma oe ee ae 


ashington bivd.. 
thine | bedrm. 


estover, 
“fivrin. 
space, kit 50 pe 


Ex : 
ft . “19a3—got *. nr 
S| i jy ceo lh 


4142 1TH ST. NW.-—-3 


jt C00] a quiet: =“ soo—apt bids 


1a 


ee 


ARLINGTON 


modern rtiment jding 
on Wess 


: |CORONET 


2ND & “C” SE. 


Seve Traraparation 
and Time 


ieiED 
Efficiency from 50 
|| 1 Bedroom from $135.00 


a i 
Washing ‘santas 


“PHONE KI. 9-6644 


AL BAKER & SON, INC. 
S08 N. Wash. St. Alex. Va. 


all ern- 
oPrM. 
ct a 


| CLAREMONT 
¥: ie 2 Br. 


ons Daily, 9-9 
| MARLENE APTS.” 


-} A 
; ia ventent te sc “ ‘ 
All 
, wille and aries includ Ge, 
‘ an 


Come and See 


DONNA LEE 
WALK TO PUBLIC AND 
PAROCHIAL SCHOOLS 
WALK TO COMPLETE 
| _SHORPING CENTER 
Apt., $89.50 LARGE 1 & 2 BEDRMS. 

rade ALL UTIL. FURNISHED OR 

EXCEPT ELEC.) UNFURNISHED 
Inquire about our attractive FIREPROOF 
furnished apt. plan. SOUNDPROOF 
2733 So, Walter Reed Dr. ~Snee aee 
rlington, Va SMALL PETS WELCOME 
|(ff King St —Route 7)| MRS. WILLIAMS, RES. MGR. 
JA. 2-5003 


JE. 3-8573 
Sun.,* 10-5 


FINER LAYOUT! 
_ FINER LOCATION! 
| FINER VALUES! 


st 


1028 CON T AVE. NW. 
WALT % ork 


ae 


LINGTON 
TOWERS 


TON AREA & 
A AIR- 


par 
LARG 

Cc FROM Iwo Jj 
AL. 

Efficiencies, from $80.00 
Bdrm. Apts. from 102.50 
Penthouses, from 245.00 


Day and Even Inspection 
JA. 5.5800 

SF SOE ie 

ran 

Ta. 


; 
Le 


Adults 


LA CALL 


1 - bedroom 


Bie at ite pes. 


faefil 


. ear 
Atr -60n -- - 


RESERVE - NOW! 
ROSEMARY APTS. 


MET. WASH G Fas och “ss 
IN TON’S NA. b- 
FINEST 1- AND 2. 2-BEDROOM APT. 


a sade er he 
— Swimming Pools ber month Cail ‘aster poe vats 
—Free Bus Service 
~—/Mont. Co. Schools 
—Designed for Children 
—Play Areas, Picnic Tables, 
Bar B-O Pits 


1929 East-West Hwy. 
SILVER SPRING, MD. 


CALL JU. 8-1170 
wR 


S 
10 including of wufilities 
pa wniewn 
we ° 


2-BEDRM. APT.—$81.50 


Be nc 
“ 
___.orman Bernstein 


CONN. AVE. APT. 


bedrm. liv -tm. d@inine rm 
fover. kitchen one 2 
is Newly 


2. 
the. 3 
RO 


FORT BENNETT 
APARTMENTS 


Beautiful View 
With High Elevation 


ry 
s 5-6 nm 

ts 50 te $1 Coss 
RP a la 


ote, pot Se ee 


pe 


3 3% RMS., $63.25 


| eit 


oe. JS. 
ree din 


combina 
7 betene t ’ full. sined we 
Near trans. suitable 
+ od y ae couple 


rH LASALLE APT HOTEL | sreopes,seoter, nes ‘t 


1028 CONN. AVE. NW, 
WALK TO WORK 


kitchen one bath: fully; 
lee: 24- 


room, 
| fare ished. with 


dist 


OVELY ox specious epertment. . entire 


Ut pine me Sess room i tarisbed 


beautiful apt 

replace: oeitenle ? or * or 
me See m manager et 1523 
} ‘. 


and 


= 


CHASTLETON APTS. 
1701 16TH ST. NW. 


errs. la 
tile bath. 


Attractiv ay furnished apts. In ex- 
cehent ated mid-town, elevator 
apt. didg.; wall to-wall carpets and 
draperi ail conveniences 6 

premises; util c+ gh included in rent; 
switchboard an 


ree liv. rm.. bedrm.. kit 
sun porch). 


PI Uv 
~~. orman Rernstein Synd icates 


AIR-CONDITIONED 


Sande Efficiency A Apt. 
Attractive furnished efficiency apt. 
avall. soon in this de luxe ® building 
eaten one ty A tarial 

service ey “Shel 
utils bor | furih 2  ingormation, call call 


SMITHY CO. 


NW ST 3-3300 


. BEEN. tol.. in ape. 
Wisconsin ave. Aduits 


e 1sth Bt 


only. EM. 


. 


ttr 
. furnished apt.; new 
a ‘Po 


: mr. 
lL, wtils. 


Cap, 


a Tt) 
executive, gen 


basse ae eeneeet enette. wuaerace 


n 
| @ourse rte 


: E—I- 
———. kitehen. bath 


months ar 


at ray Saas & eit 


|| INDIVIDUAL ROOM 


wed | 42 RMS.. $75.00 
Fun . Apts. , $81.50 


oy a WwW. M&A bus services 
rom downtown. 


FOR INFORMA . CALL 
RE. 5-8000 | 


mp Bisthict Melons Biwy. 


>-4. Gat. 3-4 Sun. 
Evenings by sopeineinent. 


yp fe By ar Git * 


MOST 
One Block from Key haa 


iene [rooms “Bepty 


2 Bedrms., Furn. 

INCLUDING ALL OTTLITIES 
<| BF cae hee 
| oe ae PIE 
yume SROCHURE AyANase 
| iM. T. BROYHILL & SONS 


THE WARWICK 


~| 3051 ae AVE,’ NW. | sss tse eer. ast. 9s. 3h. @ts00 


os tee ‘has 
f 


at $55 PER MO. 
3517 AMES ST. NE. 

| aera Newiy decoreted. Liv- 

| bee ee nani = = 


a/Z ¥ RE 
» ati ey 
OXON TERRACE wo ES 


E, BEDROOM assis "tm dine tas bik” est 
ncludes utilities and ait “ts9 58 os 4 wre 
yatta ops hee | ak’ Oa 

Hrdre Navy arch. us Rt 315! Mt. Pleasant Sr. 
own 607 se Paci ENCIES—O6e- $67 a 

7-79 


ee Le rial service 7 c 
. the bath: “pmple ce) 
(utils. ine.) 


incess 


Apte. “Qenvenient ts , rans . 


| 

4 =| 
pe 

Tied hy nare ora e 


a 


A 
ing _ en pleasant | 


ad DON’T WAIT! 
r . 


st reete ar I'ne 
near AUR 


RY! 


beamed ceil ing. ae od qo- " 
modern .. is > ractive garden project 
near Flew Shopping Cente | fi limited sumber of cheerful | 
-bedroom apartments ateés75. and 
a 


les renler 
n- 
pene feast ; 
ense way an 
ave. R "bed ly Ja, | Hirst tevilie 0 » nston 
Qoog nghbd well 4 ry 


Ben aE ls 


at! 
kit 


ROOM A 
redecorated: large 505 JEFFERSON ST. NW. 


and 

2 Ee ne 

y in ferw ind | Lowey 9 Sret a pet me large 
ub, weakite —— _tevstor aD with «@ — the freeser. “tere 
eee ry Gpacaines in 
basement 

Dus vor an 


Gait ater . .. iaiy kinds of al “athe. 
59-6663 OR OR JU. 39-0061 


Be 


. r on 
[ty dinette & bath. als 
ry ‘ Mee Le - 


SCHOOL PROBLEMS? 
NOT if you live in 


BRADLEE TOWERS 
2&3 . Duplex Apts. 


BRADDOCK LEE 
Completely Air-Conditioned 1 & 2 Bedroom 
Simplex Apts. 

ALSO FURNISHED APTS. 


W ELEMENTARY SCHOOL OWN 


NE 2 BLOC 
PAROCHIAL SCHOOL Bus SER - Mo, 


VICE TO JUNIOR & SENIOR 
SCHOOLS 
Adj. © new GIANT & SAFEWAY stores, shopping ctrs. & churches 


5 mins. to Pentagon, 10 to downtown. 1 fare bus transportation. 


FREE EXCLUSIVE SWIMMING POOL 


WRITE OR PHONE POR FREE BROCHURE 
fice open daily 9-6, Sat. 9-12 
Model Ve open Sat. & Sun. 12:30-6. 


3810 King . _ Alex. King 8-0600 


NOW RENTING 


2828 CONNECTICUT 


“AN ADDRESS OF DISTINCTION” 


Completely Air-Conditioned 
Brand New Luxury Apts. 
FEATURING 


~—RICHLY CAereteD 
CORRIDORS 
MASTER TV ANTENNA 


~8UN DECK 
~SECRETARIAL SWITCH- 
BOARD AND DESK 


42 ROOMS-FROM .... $185 and $190 


All Utilities Included In Rent 

Choice Location Only A Few Steps From The Sheraton- 

Park and Shoreham Hotels . . . Unexcelled Shopping 

and Just 5 Minutes From The Downtown Business 
‘District Vie Express Buses At Corner. 

SUE BEAUTIFUL SAMPLE APTS. FURNISHED BY 

PEERLESS MODERN & COLONY HOUSE 
Rentel Office at Building Opem Daily 11 AM. to 8 FM. 
Ca 


4th @ KE NW. DI. 17-9080 


~ UPLAND 
* Sh eK 


12 MIN. TO DOWNTOWN 


+ Biotin Prom Belling Rela 
3% Large Rms., $72.50 


1868 COLUMBIA RD. NW. 
EXCEL. SHOPPING AND TRANSP 


Air-Conditioned 
cae fig 


A“ 


*|3 2-Bedrm. Apts. Avail. 
in New and Modern 
Completely Air Cond. 


PARK 
_ SHIRLINGTON 


All conveniences Abyndant closet 
A ipe Stor 


AIR-CONDITIONED 


7 HE Rh aE 
GELMARC 


TOWERS 


1930 COLUMBIA RD. N.W. 


41 
New 1-Bedrm. 4% Large Rms., $84.50 


Apts. from $115 


(UTILITIES INCLUDED) 
Beautifully ecu 


ipped 
kitchens fines | ares. —— it 
rooms an * baths in 


acdext golore, Ts Raungry’ tae teuities 
Lee- Albemar cle 


Apartments 


Vic. GLEBE RD sage ates 


OLE xD SHIPLEY PARK 
Bed note $95 [F ~ —= om $68.50 


S7 Galveston /. -. 
off YT 5 Ass ia ot. JO 


‘$80, INCL. UTILS. 


Modern 2-Dedroom apt liv. 
| din zit... da 1 -ogdrece 
‘Law +e 7 
hooks, sho 
Soth ave. . 


ae a Ee 


als. UTILS AND TV ANT. mre | Bedrm. 


..from $82.50 
...from $127.50 


Rentals Include 
All Utilities 


-switchboar 


Efficiencies 


Also 24-hr secretarial- 
service jeaundry roome. trunks & 

* rooms searage facilities 
oP allable 


Furnished Aots. Available 


APPLY RESIDENT MGR 
BHOON4@ P.M co 8-977 


Ap 
tne! wtils.. o~ factiities _! = 
te and busline | 2- Bedrms.. eae 80.00 


iM. Bryn & Sone e . To ge etsy 
Wi Tone CRECEEIT iT | é ga | 


AIR-CONDITIONED 34 
Present efti cy sper. 
dressing room eee Poe dy. 2, | ED 


$89.50 


ite Pe ct 
GREENWAY 


A CAPRITZ DEVELOPQENT 
LARGE BEAUTIFULLY 
DECORATED | BEORM. 
APTS. STARTING AT $6! 
2 BEORMS. AT $82 


lawn. fac 
churches sc 


"25TH on 


ventilation pi Tro 
vate parting ares 


iON Wemorial Hey 
reem Garden apt. newly 
Gecératec. 1 bedroom. iiv. rm 


arate din. fm: ai) wtils saab 
10 Sigaat ai tt 


HOMES 
) $68—$73.50 


Not including utilities * 
Beautiful Hillcrest Hts, pl 


Bee, cea 


“CALL 70. 8. 5140 


OWN—At 1306 H st. aw 
Comfortable efficiency unite with 
e.ec it 7 im medi- 
ately Prom 
i= aba ON 


atk _ 


promrtirt.., 


A CAPRITZ DEVELOPMENT — 


AGER TERRACE |°570) 14TH ST NW. 


ha i sy 


GELMAN - 


Investment Bidg., ST. 3-6572 


ee 


$20,00.,.. 


EMERSON GARDENS 
4300 EMERSON ST. 


oa « *raneporte 

yard or children 

RES. MGR. ON PREMISES 
UN. 4-8252 


UN. 4-3500 


——————— eee 


WATER VIEWS 
YACHT HARBOR 
SWIMMING POOL 

22 ACRES OF GROUNDS 


HUNTING 


AGRE BD. AND OgLETEORDE ST! 1 BEDRM. APT._-$76 
| Suvichbeard one adhe ce 
LOWEST RENT IN AREA Be Kent of esk 
eS: scates | 
1 BEDROOM .. .$69.50| "NEAR eis Bane 
2 BEDORMS.—$81_ GARDENS 


In se. bee tion newly 
oor n : 


ecorated 
ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED 
Choice apts.; school eppes 
a Gone close to shopping 
s 016 Ogiethrope year “ttl 

Mich ave. A 
| or =? + br ae from 
| HA 


nd ry f > : 
ons 1 
te a and bath ap. 


cae t 
utils > 202 0 Rental ‘of 
fire. 282 ; 2 . Vis ta terrace se. 


| PRIVATE HOUSES 


OR 


DUPLEX APARTMENTS 


First Floor: Large Living Room, Dining Room and Kitchen 
Second Floor: 2 or 3 Bedrooms and Bath 


Each House Has Front and Back Yards, Lawn Care, Gar- 
bage and Trash Removal, Gas, Water, Heat, Laundry 
Facilities and Repairs Provided Free. 


SCHOOLS AND SHOPPING CENTER ON SITE 
2 Bedrm., $93—3 Bedrm., from $109.50 


also few furnished apts. 


JEFFERSON VILLAGE 
1734 ARL. BLVD., FALLS CHURCH, VA. 
JE. 2-5500 Daily, 9 to 5; Sat., 9 to 1; Sun., 12 to 4 


ite, 
res. mer. | unit iv 
épv.m.! dir 4, are 
rom Eat rm left 0 
as a ave.. right.' 


Broyhilton Apts. 


Vicinity Glebe Rd. & Lee Highway 
N. Arlington 


Walking distance to all schools and shopping 


Plenty of closet and Large living room 


storage space. 
Off-street parking 


Fenced-in equipped 
playground 


Fireproof 
Master TV antenna 


1 Bedroom..$85 2 Bedrooms 


including All Utilities 
Except Electricity 


M. T. Broyhill & Sons 
4624 Lee Hwy., Arlington, Va. 


Equipped kitchen with 
garbage disposal, exhaust fan 


Laundry facilities 


1 bleck to bus 


$105 


JA. 4-1300 


Colored 


NW. NE SW. SE. 
3, 4 and 5 rooms and bath 


$52.50 to $90 per mo. 


Immediate Occupancy 
RECENTLY RENOVATED 


MT GopDNtL Wien Oo. nk 1-cobe *} 


1 -bedrm. 


TOWERS 


Efficiencies, from 
apts., from 


$80 
$115 


Shoppin center free parking. 
bu tes direct to Pentagon wary 
Annex and downtown , a 

' sirper R. - 


t 15 min. to 
Furnished Plan Avail. 
Immediate Occupancy 
On Mt Vernon Bivd. in eae 2 
eh, 8-846 


—— 
— 


ARLINGTON’ S BRAND-NEW 


FORT 
STRONG 
APTS. 


oie teAS? AE ER, 
2-Bedroom—$ 105-$110 
ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED 
Garbage Disposal, Laundry 
Rooms, 9%2-Cu.-Ft. Self-De- 
frosting Refrig., Extra Large 
Closets, Wired for Air-Cond., 
Built-in TV Outlets, Indiv. 
Storage Bins, Playgrounds, 
Tennis Courts, Recreation Rms. 


2600 block 


hwy at 
; a sesso Wash- 
te Lee 


OPEN DAILY & + 10-6 


JA. 5-290 


brand- eae ©. de luxe elevator bu 
ng 


ata inet ee 
ore peated ial ae ou 
een ra ot. aw... 
racious Living! 
IN AN ATMOSPHERE 
FOUND ONLY AT 


The Woodner 
Air-Conditioned 


EFFICIENCIES 
1-BEDROOM AND 
2-BEDROOM APTS. 


NOW AVAILABLE 


onto the 
ros an 


al a aaa 
is to Enjoy Life 


POSS Bins 
The Woodner 


3636 Téth St. NW. 
gro. 92800 AD. 4304 U. 3-4409 


~~ Continued on Following J 


Sasace exit 
ha athe 


» 


RIPLEY'S BELIEVE IT OR NOT : THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
a F + Spee oa . Tuesday, August 30, 1955 37 
TYLER GARDENS Ps ee eS i Ses. —e pane = ie. b | ‘ire HOUSES WANTED, te GUY 65 SALESUBURB. HOUSES 67 MB, 


peg eeree ' fo eo! Ine. Lt : ai MARYLAND 


a ee ke ce es a an 
pain ey rp TA , Sie Bae alias OM REALTY CO, | stet'vhare_ sina verch © ue | NO DOWN PAYMENT 
re F 1609 DE TU Nw R eR 
4 BEDRMS.—3% BATHS Bat Rear co Pe ious Tne 
BAUCOM REALTY CO. vars | fm 


eaten 
oe i ae 


vel 
ci 


e at maT 
roved: move ip 


ieee ar 2 Be Tacks 


427 ae BY Nv NW. 


See Des , asas| pie Prmmamuien, BG Ed Wa : AN ESTATE CONSISTING OF 42 VILLAGES 
het ay ad bate Oe aS Fe a i , “ALL OF WHICH WERE GIVEN TOA HOLY MAN 
eas E *| Sits. 7 BY EMPEROR JEHANGIR OF INDIA 
roars yn iueHs TD eA TT ee IMPERIAL PRINCE OF a a 2 po. 1 St. NW " } 
724 aan yt A MA. eee | oe | : STOMACH-ACHE ,' ms capi A | SALE OR EXCHANGE 
C's MOET CS “+ eat “ah : | FEN SPRTS Bae pat 
Sisinsancowmenrty |] BEDRM.. $71] can piece WE Ze ee 3 le ee wer Saas aa 
LANGLEY |2 BEDRM., $81 |,cutastetachies| ff AY |nte.' pile, $350 DOWN| est wis Pc) Coe ae ie 


PARK . 1 > ’ TS Mare i t ag nt same je, LAN AM 3-8 paling secant i ed B 
APARTMENTS “ne are iop-te arcs =. 4 |! . 4 "PF" : aoe ae a , ea! © your t BAY COT-| ROCKYMAE 3.5 200 Cape Co | Cod 
new yrsnes avE OUORED 13 Chant [3° Ghanaine a ne. a room madern Bitches . J g b, rat -” esiates, below - velue be 4, s008 sine bedrms.. | = 
as ol poem Ki, and use of bath ao pe as. ak on gie % y~+ ead 2 er . Guner has, added tnd sun po 
1 BEDROOM .. '$73.5019 | RTEMTORARY rambler. is Fs THE FATHER . Pers: tod. apts, eas’ hot'water Lest. MARYLAND Ben cco he sigue 
; pa) iis as a trea.) bedrooms : Frege, p . 49 . E nh. 3 ata 
Bt 50. Be Hig chen, living rm, leith, freoiace s block 
. 4 th , 1 corgestns. drapes tiful naar, 20 
TOMATOSS $1000 
(12 BOYS AND 8 GRLS) ONE STEM 9. $18s ee shone. pnd Reaity co. 
cE Washingfon 


Png mm pm me td Ae ee 


ents in Area 
R.. sag a eoubie. ex Pusiine Realty. se Gs m3 ) 
Soca at ant ents oo 


b) 2 — 5 = 
rat. yy = 


St. 8 a Sup. 1-7 i a Li | By an SALE, D. C., HOUSES 
pam. Weekdars. 66. m to 79. @ a ne. . j oy) , - ‘ we: wo 


ve 3 rms. kit. bath: excel. cond : tne . . : ve a ' sem —y — rae 
LES Uxivenstey Late oo ni the Oi ow Be eae ee di ee : i qusep~ontens eoees . 
oe << pee ey a ane cere OS wea nw| PERCE TULL Sh 
4. G SMITHY CO. | |cot— ~ kit. | kit x: “Gaeeter” debeed mediate pat condition. $12,950 eer ; ) 2 bed. a is 
| ROP Be te Get Fim| ose See ee Sees 
= etl Fi i 2 oer tiie ene tals ated Sacer s oo . eth oe 
BELLE VIEW flea peth, yo. uu deme. > deerme Buitadle curtain and ie te | EE. “ quick waved sabe. “Cait ee FRED A. SMITH CO. ) ats ot thekaner, 


On Mount Vernon Bivd. 


EBT S SEAS ali alt he. shes a | . Fy a | COLORED DETACHED 
ENJOY OUR BIG, NEW | Ex wes mh oe = |e ¢ Sane Sr nats eS in $750 DOWN 


SWIMMING POOL | d au DL jt) ns > 
avatante ae we | fe + 112TH & MONROE NE 


ur -—--  & “ 
Csntions & Bush, Aaa .: fenced ‘ie 7 neautiful Brookins 
: . per beat el ‘ - ; rated: 3 lne bed. 
a Conv alent mew house ores ei lore huge - Bem. ° S 7 
RBAL co 


. yy re A. ‘ a 
m Al | WAREHOUSE SPACE, Rent Maan: 
epeace. i eres re- Te Ai 7 » ie} gx 413 2 Ever § 5 5-110 
Socees COLORED 


| x . —U 
. an , . pact yy A bane 4 ; 
11250 all utilities paid : ‘ | eee ine bays. 16 t, wun) ©  Beaptcian on Sen ante bear | MOLD EVERYTHING 


— Ay heat- 60-ft. | RL eve. ow 6 rms. gute heat 


"pen f Belle) Bivd. ‘wll Formerly physician's office and) DON'T SIGN ANY CONTRACTS pereenes oushs it : reened 
tal office. G01 Bei nn BS Biv | PARKLANDS. =? is | reed im lbw 403. Call JAMES B| Dome. $14,000. Terms DE 2-|Until You See These Homes| sx and partial bemt porch. “ait besement’ with eutsige 
_Btowk'ed ger. sob) AND 88001 _ “Rest Rent 8 r : 2- | 10,000 sO. FT. 140) t_ OL. 4-708. | —~—SoLGRED With Porches, Bsmts., Gerages| PTB ST panty ind, | Dmutifelly landscaped 
a oe .~ 7 New i-s naitiqued of wm gomolCmetY "Bb. C. — Ff short| NW—Dullt as 2-family fet. 5 rms. , . euleh on - ioe Priced 
B it A NEW CAFRITZ DEVELOPMENT . — apee | on ie: ‘conditions Tice | Gacrament, spe-| eech apt. Cellar 5 DOWN - - gg ie Bee a v. 
royhi on ; D and oo > yen ge. %! cious qbearm 2-bath brick | Porches. ete. At a ve. 2d bn Pe CHANAN. INC. “Perpetual B 
Apa rtments | Alabama Ave. end Stentos Ra SE reen Ww ing. A Agomate Beat. isl VA reved at 823.000 ’ * 819 Webster St—8 rm Ceoee for s larse . 
ein 


vic ute: non mWT.| ont LIMITED NUMBER aVAm. | ‘9 - my, tae. wns BUSURE 4-240 . NE. 3103 7th St. NW.—T7 ems. | bens: porches dem wiih’ Breplécs: | iLVER SPRING 
M APT.—$85) 


1328 Shepherd St.—8 rms. Sanit 2 atta ace AR. Tf you want a large ict close tn 


1-BEDR¢ 3¥4 Rms., $68 to $70 Sel eiaties OPPORTUNITIES 55 . 2, | Qetemial treat, sexe | Saas fae ce en ae | lot glese, tn 
2-BEDRM. APT.—$105| 4% Rims., $81.75 and $84.50 | Sem oa ob A a selusive with | {Ui bamt. oil | 500 Bik. Kenyon St—7 rms. en Se ae 


CLUDING UTILS EXCEPT ELEC UTILITIES INCLUDED —— . ' , 50! $30.000 and worth it! 
Vs ock te shopping end bus: | ‘ DI 7. Quincy St.—8 rms. Some ee and 


ecuipoed kitchen with farbege 4is- SIVOLE-PARE BUS $59 MONTH OE ORF SK Rainier. nights | WM. CALOMIRIS ING CORP, | 4912 9th St NW.—B mms. | fat oormitors | bert “Babooer at Hie. TAKOMA PARK 


and laundry fecili- SROFFING AXP SCHOOL aT 2 ee aL oReD TRADES ACCEPTED Aiyay. Gi—$12,600 


—— : ‘ ho 
nw . : o >. , 9 ' ores bedroom an home 
bas BS Sroynilt & Son RENTAL OFFICE. 20 3-2990 OT NOUS ABS ataie Dh fis f ._ = . oe “| one ) sow ACT FAST—L!. 3-5307 Mp — rapes clore te | shoppine ae ane 
omaes Circle : -334 ) cond ) 
5416 7TH ST. NW. 


At ObP -* 7 a Preder ‘ - lovely . 
APT ° be. $ kite, co “: o x « rooms. : ee f 
sommes |e Bree. a ie | Eee a peter e aia: fee, ie, | : 
ee Se: | Pant Ro ees | * “ERED 
rm L 


Open 2 See oA, © oP Mm. 


y has 0 2-1 ICH ake Sat, Eee 


= compan bay porce ‘be. - windows in kit: ree. . 
= OR UNFURN. Hi'30i ‘Si Cheltenham. aad i? in- ct ar. Gry tm: bulll-lb earnae: fr 1012 14 
Y from $73. 50 | ie : =2, “Ty oe kitehen. terestes ip eine inte pe extremely of the sire vas residential sel osaeasion ea ee 
1 rm. from "ar i 0. td 3 ‘i _ : : ke: "Hidn ne cite "M 
2 Sodan. from $87.50 \"ra ne tere ant. ‘Ks . “4 abo ha twood ven s tad seta? isis ks a LV - OST ACHED BRICK —-$850 “er 
ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED 6S me, a u x i ine. T bethe 1s te ee on Bes ee SS el? _recrent low. a] 2 
® rooms. pastel cecor. ee re 
ven faa: iop storage zoom Yeu Hy ra ‘ ven tories *-| 262 56th st. ne. Price. $6950 - ~ 
— “ghirlinsto to ggeboale CO-OP. APTS., SALE terms : rag Zn DP in et, vee § brick ist {: iv. rm. din. rm. sate Sotvtacint =e 8 plate gy 
‘ iness y beara. onee 1826 MASS. AVE. SE. beamed te ast rm. powder 5 Toe |. Fe 3 be 


ae tr aut bes Row brick ay oe 2 enciosed - ig ad A =. ims “Ot ase is yy 


SUN. 2- 
OV. 3-0950 oune con . 
a ae me Wis Fall | OUP fare ee bat com, expand so ai. 0, elas | 5 ce tiatat 7: 3 
. ents , Ghouls met 9600.60 per menth. wit 088 ieee Bi. NW SE, 9-0600| "Enelish nial eee bh Forest. Ovion 
AIR CONDITIONED "Particularly cider| $f erie Write giving phone Box 608 000 rae ——,Aiver_§ oe bom built by RORZEND Cathe 
bs your . arecious, lint * = un? ; BOB Four icles ta bew- is rec. rm. sarece 427 Shepherd St. NW. DETACHED—VA NT room. Seee kitchen. ' powder Wood Ac 
CARILLON HOUSE Pr aremren! SB-erics apartment TY. JA JA. 7-1836._ | iy remodeled drugstore, All excel. | 2 Baths—2 Kits. A gg OE it — ae a 


2500 WISCONSIN AVE. NW M a i " et . Seas rences.+- TEW URY nm 16 ie Center hall besuty. in excellent 


: 1) i 6 ms te ree yard. Oarase. § ‘per i the pogeet re - Trick Ca “Cod oe 
EFFICIENCY i. ° ies vn ; ; 76 Bena attic. » : | on Ep Rite | ful ; ' ie 3 Full “bean ‘feeerete ta dinag 
aw. Wasb , AS! ad- veer cleaning. teulorine, > ha G : RED EH tiCH | ca “eV f ¥ then itis ROnzEN- 

1-BEDROOM APARTMENTS WANTED 38) J td | Great ease tl apt accept | £ ay one Aa st. NW [en se OLORED ¢ ~~ md 5 = 
- - ave eS ter {2 2 m py. i: oom ted j \ 
APARTMENTS Agel ee PROPERTY MANAGEM"T 444) ba x. I | Be ae ILLIN IS AVE. Bee i ae, Siem — : 
Sesto your Property Management dot re ; Hives Bay ae Belen’ Modera 7 ong 6-rm prick es PO oy as . ets Se sch. [~». - 
Luxury living with every, mod- an PHILIP T. ATKINS 4 th 


ont? Sek Seion 


es | ba 
ares of MODERN HEAT . i th fireplace, sep- eh, wi te. bath. full 
Lartiyavenionce, Denutitul | Cherrs, Sk 6-6834. Also property jst oe. au Go" br." 4-s801 i jdoeet, We tection.» meocers | porch > bedrjen, bathe y fre! fee amide 
siews: : sgerete b serv: ice, Dack- DE. 2-4087 bric . 9 semidetachec home ise rooms mh, ’ ~—) bath. ent 
etarjal pr Teannaltiatahi OPP.. OUT.OF-TOWN , ng agg 2 ie full Demt."cas eat, lge-rvan with | Sours’ ap h-w. b.. ‘plaster walle: i 
beck “at only o. _ : 
rproted ; 


€ , 
Gack master snienns. ISMGr¥ | (MOVING AND STORAGE 39|/GARAGES, SALE OR RENT 43. ; ; Ts ; arin beth: lifetime | ms| schools “ead "carbon Wecumt 


near | : me oe gg a = eo 
Your Inspection Invited | ‘gone sanz : 7 and ze bee a Siorase isd yo hina, eager: | ine Bree. ce “call Yar "Somosios. Ob PR ear 
A ING—1- ph. 420; | Dale og ~ N obert” R. A. HUMPHRIES ram Ask 4, 
CALL EM. 2-8800 arm. epi 8a5. Ut 4-9 ier. raliae" 56 8 Loetocs - o| 5 eee A: mal family. BEERS 
° . . "AD. ‘ o . ats A money 
Most Reasonable th he ce Bot move 77, meraign-Park | BUS. OPPS. WANTED — S6A! Dome. ‘hear dih and Prankiin ne.) con creeit Pest tors mod $495 DOWN 


bh st 


om oa Va, conneowrry | fit, Sanest Hi | i OP Nelle ape mn feet of oi ose Usa Sn, etter Uiarasts. 5 it's: tats ces a Fetes, Price elit Mea | HS era PvE 
N RTH oat AULING ane i. s PHELES, INC. NA. an — = —— | n> * ni ; a Sasa . if 960 res ae Bite oe ae A meer 
WILLSTON _ |dittt permet isotie tera) Sabine Pocnusbed out) ed Beet mm | tor. 164s Wis. ave. nw. HO. 9-1 EVER Ras ii : ene ® iia us aie pee ye) OF TOMORROW 
6601 Arlington Blvd, MOVERS {or over 50 years: | AIR-COND ’ | BS Fareanis "| orerisouing, warden. maid qu tered WB? | gil? COMrenDey ar. uw. one ange ood ie, Siget TODAY 


i. oo , . or ae bin fe a gon wub- a after Tact Mlabemae 337. ee lianee fae concrete fromt perch: huge fenced with no tr fer emrome| «= SPLIT-LEVELS 
*foubie exooe specious apts. with LEY iors 3b. service. Call oars. we AD sehosl. : BAUCOM REALTY CO. lots Eat SILVER SPRING AREA 


oss ventila- . ( CONTI ENT, ¥ pa as. 4 dedrms.. the, | MA. 8- = RA 2. 2003 ity us he ot 
1 BEDROOM FROM 4 eg INENTAL | sceses Ss ort acs: ._ Borch ag 639 FARRAGUT PL NE be eat aie | as eA? 
$73.50 r 5 7-010 eae Tapes, JA 7-4as LU. 4-340, Jere . peas OPEN SUN: 2-6 P. M.|! ms. 2 be , built-in garage. $17, 730 


< oO ¥ } ‘ ye LISAD — — —- .| Marvelous eum  seaniéetes een waa ch. Basement TT 
2 BEDROOMS: FROM “pa, 1012 14th St. NW. W. at K | count Soh Stree. ip" 4-6568.| pees sc pedrm. heme $ OLORED— a0 DOWN — | brick; ree me Ta fenced Rowse tp x. oe . VA‘AND Fi FHA FINANCING 
For prest : . a older home ee - din. v e of $2 ‘980 Cc ; o ce own year loan te 

comfo Oiices “des delanea to ant > . ‘tes. 29 1 oor: BB. R . Romy ; Cob ’ IO, ‘ Ain —_ mENG fed veteran 

. . : id tithes w\ *™ erm, DR. 8.00 BAUCOM REALTY CO. OPASE £ ¢ 6 Wo. 3300 Dt K RZ N RFE 

UTILITIES INCLUDED | ita wee ram ie iy ee ah A Rie se MO cas haha emer KORZENDORFER 
SCHOOLS, SHOPPING er. #10 ib | Be as TN, AS GALORE» | saatsiost Soto 5, ase 
hs. On 


New grace schoo! and laewe shopping . ‘ ! ‘i Ry at. ) — - "at — *.. : EXTRAS GALORE 
cen on project. TONE en a : tached 


TRANSPORTATION oma By tomiagth, GA BR | mae Mosier bergen, | Ary No Monev Down | fi snes mi pudds sotr-| satel “CNOGe™S: Sith | pila ati 
. 8225 mo. ' DOUC ; ‘ essio r- | Qh. 2 to a « junior es a r 
i ah ae “s w th rash be , Sere VAR OTA WN eY ee sc tte $138 maar, 90 oe ant col Ot ss ms BALE DRIVE es Mule pills: tees 
utes “arive %e Nidwer regan: - er " om . ‘1B UCO FALTY CO. ey ats ia wae wrist ane — r  pik. “ pool ‘3 equit to “er” acre ‘3 ty ' ths. 
| 22 . lawn ) ’ ; tranee bordered ‘ea OL oe GRAHAM o.. Biceat "Bo 
RENTAL OFFICE | oe if 1 . nig bare ere WO ST | RA. HUMPHRIES | Shag aa 


| io $37 


(‘8 BLES 8HO CENTER) *) ‘ 6a ve tel »- r L . A =o - 
Eva Tel atta gain 2 | fice ie SEB > CRT GDES DOWN |1700 Bik tary st. NE | East tea ae a ip dete a 
ground rtment Vv Ys, . bvi m. dining room ? —$895 1700 Bik. ang St. NE. onial. fireplace with mirror cous out on 2 pstreete din din : 


Oren Delly 9 4. sp : ; ~ ae! ss ge it) colonial brk. mith 2 apts, full) ¢ rms. 1M baths, mod. kit. A ergo Byme-<pme te. eta. tiled 


. " a a a sement, 
Sundsy, Noon to 8 P.M. : nd £2" | TRUST NOTES WANTED 6TA : Bored. attle =| Remi. gee h-w. R Bxcellenl eon-) SUME "GI 4% LOAN. Payments! porch, landscaped yard 


4 : 
<conditian- ts: . ment Ope lege th schools end bus éi .. Realior -6 
+ . a , ‘ ; . 
H. G. SMITHY CO. mi viv he AMES DIY, My gae Derm. pereened serey over. nite, Mile 2400 Bik. N. Capitol ICY. INC. Realiers. JU. 9- no ea =| 
811 Len. a ot AL ST. 323300 EST RP . $32 Bves coil, Mr. coronen— tie mc nd | tee dn si ieee 6 rm i; rms. ; hs: eres: et: 
COL... 235 Sumner ra. 2 ms, 000 : ts : . “ SSTNVEST PROPERTY 3 ein, We N MILLER zs . eee. Trees an soot cae es. re oom con or temporary rar rambler. ‘eleee —~Ky. 2 ae . 
kit., bat b. Jovely bk “th. yas. | AN ATULIS—F ning, swits- iy wm . : ‘om every! ing. A real velee “Cail te eae Gar pur-| trade. Howard Schafer 2- 


Cc by non- veseres _ wy as Pit 
| RBCeRs REALTY CO. | &i loan $14, OD a Neue kore SUERLOORING SLIGO PARE 


Toe will find every conven! 


i close by ile attractive 3- - 


col is 
4318 ] H S$ ‘ NE, hee COND oO room brick home: separate 
aves DOWN 53145 ST. gonld If you are looking for ao home sit-| rm., side poreh. _ marace 
Modern = brick home wit Brick. 5 lovely spotiess ¢ + bly the fines ub-| Wood = 8.500. low adorn 
4 natarel i 3 porches. full) 2 encl. porches. bath. ors bent b re ai area of Wash-| Payment 


Le 7 oF. - Pkt ’ , 4 : sta * bemt,: com fetely redec ll own-| yard, ear , lor we have a white GEORGE i ail BAUSERMAN 
~ x. at aires : ‘ee. Ti ra.. - a y — r ‘ . men eae a varren._ st 5 ee miei meas i? dijon. W. Wr isnt BM. 53-5600 saan ARGAIN A 'U. Shs 
oa, Ee hive. ner TT = 622. | x overlg us and ‘$106 to show eae - N . Do “TRADE aR Ob MASS AVE EXTENDED hie: -”A,* 
rec an ees can live in one © 500. EDWIN Ca fe) one ney > cellent ‘ acre: A ire place in rec. dy". re! 
Pte bos 20 _&« . ‘ilk - ony Only $6 Mo. ° 1 40 Decatur “St. jan “¢7 vee atital geou Pe pat of purchase ghee. 
oR a aw. WA. OI Terrific Buy Beautify) aarnes. Bri io. ay eonsist-| sec r "hee ~ aaa 

mar ar ear large eome, tip Bath, het words cannot. ‘expleip the “charm| 2-car 66 adispt he ’ OD 

Bubstantial a brick. 9 large): eater rr) he ng pent ren 8 beauty of this 2 eee it; éat Delightful home situated on pret. 


: 7 d lot. Spa rm. With 
atl St ment eater beak Westah. gonceres., 6 Se say ob a greatly stand captes ans Hin & CO”| & : 


EX » O3400—-TA. 9-7760 bi JOSEPH E. BRUNO, INC. eect zs rms. and tat 1g 
pica pt _ 3.3320 Mass. Ave. Area 


My | Yerkioun Village va ai Jeeta Brie. me 
s . am eis prick, co pial onic a mieely | Be ab si | 


‘den ar rie Ya, rm., 


u 
near seer 
at pub 


tm : 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD SALE syoune. nOUsES 67 vA 
8s Tuesday, August 30, 1955 | 


| SALESUBURS, WOUEES_€7 MB. ROSECREST famorer pee 


sige PLUS Goth Caan oy 
gt eon aati tint! ourse View 
s dae REBUILT— 


InW — . 
CHOOSE YOUR’ now! VIENNA 7, 
"$34,980" Rant & ‘a eilberanemger—yaras| A] CONDITION 
conventional. anit ‘ che ere ted. 4 A year , NEW ALL- BRICK con ons Gras Me pe Caterpillar 4 Age No, 12 
vee. , , Pai bathe “ Caterpillar ulldozer 

alee, fn excelent neve, are ae tty Se, | rms . baths, deige na vate" Sle ine te it 3-BEDRM. RAMBLERS ee cig RA. a-61i1, jee ee Caterpillar Scraper, Mode! 80 

BRICK and Shingle 3-pedroom ram- need i rece then” 2 a mea | per mo. Price.’ NOW AVAILABLE AT tertront lots Yoxibo. on fs 3 Caterpillar DW 10's 

t. 0 ' Potom ss 


full basement Fahey rot the pear.| tne bed ait "AR INGTON REALTY | Niro AB >> rae WILLIAMS 


bier 
attic, Beautiful! ¢ $13.500 p. kitchen, 


N- { a River and 
om. WR | Setet taketh. Vee eae] re. BARRY Org. | taining tat ce aa1a Wilson Biv. JA. 7-9900 ‘BROYHILL PARK Wea Cae Po cas pea | CONSTRUCTION CO. 
‘ Y ’ s| 2206 ernon Ave... - y . ° nr saer } 
CHEVY < Biase nen CO. | sathastizasbeuece Gesres Bress| PSs Mtag’*™ *°*- Alot Edward R. Briggs, Realtor| Ob Rernafth peeneh tected tat: | eee ars stra, ether farm. TE +) POUR BOCK 66600, 
arming brick ram-|-crues. AP, 7-774. a ~ Mr_¥as ys 21981 ~~ Lee Hwy. at Glebe Rad. mini 0.000 " WATERFRONT, RENT 
Uh, tremendous Bore, fall NO, DOWN ae is jay ot ALEX. , MODERY, AND apaciace JA. 5-8402 =a Westover NLY'$15,925 | cocamrat-mintie=totens some “TARPAULIN” MOTORCYCLES, ETC. 86 
6550, Payments n Si LOANS—NO DOWN NO: we . Used —s: ge & “ f rater: | mo = 1982 "S00 perid: 
WN PAYMENT are De REALTY a ee ws $2 500" all ¢ ie? eet AL ’ ARLINGTON NORTE A sein Gstptictes aga St a rates a + Labor Day. iid bide.” ma Baie ane BS, — Sel “equi pes. i easonadle 


: . his ler ture TY. KI 8-8652 
miner hed tit a very| with dishwasher’ Beak See. 9-000; _____ Yorktown School 10% OOWN 30 YEARS TIRE SALE “TRAILERS, SALE 87 


— co. * incl.) floored |ALEX.—No down payme DROOMS —BASEMENT —— 
_S im. ah. faa). full om a ro prick - $17, 500—Sep. in. Rm FHA and Conventional nter. - wor Wear tke, new! fits 
: es PP yd aE —~ es = << Financing Also Available out of me best A . » 96.23: ap OS JU T IN 
$96 25 mo A ee Owner will cose ‘© imming M Month meh pe ome. us ‘ Soecious end roomy throughout. ; few MOBILEHOMES on our D.C. 
0 , 
22-1800 or Bl! a ‘ Pretty setit nder cao pF TO IN ful fous. is . ow, RA . twood, completely fur- 
= rat at of tall cresty setting u , . © INSPECT CALL 10 A. M. TO DARK _peenaree. +984 i. ai sie08. 4 Ga. eve 4 a Wote | i “sf “ 


terms AHAM «& rt rick how tr only 1 year Glc: generous | 
50. 9 till ® 


< 
= 


Beuauaas- 


had ps 


me 


Ps <3 
~\ \ \ 


“A Nr. 


r 
Vietor Dickey | bedroom down, 3 bedroo ‘EXHIBIT HOME OPEN DAILY | BOXER pureins— rome’. Deautt- trace co na ee 
ir Walk-in a por =o reom brick | ed ate —asrcael al 
$5000 } the. rona. 
— ot a “stores oa ies D jess than ‘dcoretorn | § other (nancing availiable, VA- Walker & Dunlop, Inc. Directions; Out Arlipeton vive |“ cin oF, bes i, Ses Wiese: | “fee model: puto ted.; excel cond 
n +1 -8518. . pers. , 
M Db aenenssp pense int itthe lid 150-9 o6 UNC s8' ona 7 Corncts te aham ” 
« Ri REALTY oS. ® BAR IN PRICES brick rthat looks like « ‘ valentine /EDW. R. BRIGGS, Realtor | : oe _ Le tur ura le left $ pletas and follow signs pecnen® ve PurrtEs— Sh, sires: ' — 
GA open re ces in ; 
N - base Onicmen iLee Hwy eat Glebe Ra. JA 5- 8402 | DAL eee ves werm : 2 oe. £ a « little as per mon 
> ’ ae tt, Moo nq 
per mo. on RIVERDALE PARK 4 Dostaar-stamp "‘Geoteetow | om XSHTON HEIGHTS ya +s. J vous BREATH: —tobedem iM. T. BROYHILL 4 SONS Aaa at ial ae ERM | . a this bie. -+my se Come end 
Dutch ¢ Delight! . _Doberm 
‘eorner (or Secent nis 5- natnes an Geai f bu ie. two | | REA breathtaking ultra modern hit. | $624 Vso Rey.. At 2A. 1300 | pvppien er = ouner bresds. ae brand new r, 4 ; . ds “3. ay =o lew Se, oe 
Parkside Realty. LO > bi * A workshop «pace in bemt beautiful | - 5 -3231 
- 9 wrence. aie - i We offer tor your inapection REAL 
ona bate scetpal eat rte Een Senta IMC=_ 4703 Lae hwy. 108 Glebe.) OY OWNER agen gecree—renel pes ci Se 1 wiirinan NC. 
HYATTSVILLE HILLS BRICK RAMBLER Soe ft Sne't_meiuhobrnned| O#88, DOWN Te anyone, a-vearm | Lar"autr*D shin apte. Avat | fo, Mes chigres Wil oat for] Umar Ln a saat 19 pies AVE 
ia t REA ea’ Pot. & rear a* entr me os 
tom, “den, 12 ‘ Bg june ti neat oe : I $625" oe ee $I} 300, "s long seach nea - an atk ob 
CUSTOM-built Cape Cod. brick. ne SS Se camee Decess Oe Sacer fi =. ni Ga the) ) ; 0; 
rtp alk, Sch it rgetaarae | Sonan “ities bongs HR. EcMittits Keats] S625,CASH | Bo SEE SEAS ot FY * earwaen, Perse gi AG ‘SAVE 30 TO 70% fee 
Boanttfel® <aped Th other ievel. 2 an d ab Can move into this mod- vEbE : 
os 6 : . . . = . POODLES-——Min AKC. n ” bi: 
wo ’ | Mowers. Ritchen equipped | , Er = | : , tot terma eo Ry 1. — . sired: aise wo serv 
electr . 5-534. 
; ; ; ate Ww at 
SLIGO CREEK PARK Sect 7 AA, | in ! 
This unusual home hes larse tiv-| THE PERRY BOSWELL CO. & WM JOHNSTON NON-VETERANS Sod at bs Sonar can glen “frhsQetiara, Pauses. ele” All| po: 
ing rm. den with fireplace, ¢in- WA. *7.4500 TIL 8 pene). wale : aR 235) FALLA CHURCH AREA te - co te” at 635 each Buy how and Fine American a 
36 ane Immaculate condition: many ex-| + 3 larse bedrooms. 2‘, “. | Pures, rostgered., = oes & Potte 
included with yy em, as Be- » A ee oq cen poreh. full bemt. room J ry 
is 
oO 
| React Sedat cee tales : ae cof thd | acre tate Ra S 
| Xc1v | — y 8509 Colesville Rd., S. S. 
with outside eritrance DANIEL E. RAGALIE Ww LOT esvivie 
water heal: fenced jot —_. hunting, 
Aporoved GI only $= OT,_4-9410. REAL OT 4% "ona mT: a spo 
1 8 _ 226. Bh. SB. ADinevwes, an MR REYNOLDS & CO. 
no 
ins. schoois and transportation ecorated with 3 bedrooms « 
1400 Gi St.. Silver Sorin — is price gi. 200 Moniniy Burs this Rf ee tn | "precut bomes Seon +» wy - ~ og fail “Rrevtnes te * ai ; 
eason ; 3 payment: $8" . kitchen 
large level lot 
. - a oe fl \ ¢ | nice level. 
Res ino ne "Dr 1007 | Can : ag NR a in Khe alten’ POR Otay 
) rue + ckvar Spec! appraice! i pens . 66.95: Bias good used .. . es 
BETHESDA RAMBLER P ELL REALTY CO J. FULLER GROOM CO ing | Rowse for the money. Immediate) frollers 43% Closed : 
AP 7.7774 i ¢ Resiter ja 9-40687 4 J kit that is | | Beton SE FURNITURE EXCHANGE 
; nae a ew: OLONIAL BLDG. ALEX. VA. itore 4467 “til 9.) really roomy, POWDER B on tf ae ro | 
ere is. — os : 2 My : lst fleor Ad to. to this « ro ILE SALSS q 
re r PRICE—$9500 ' ' ALEXA) eve. antique vy POR ILL AC size HOUsK. 3 ) 
brick ene redwood cont emporsry $20. AGE AND BAS T Sails | “VIRGINIA'S REALTY LEAD Sars parking 


Pairtax Charming. a? CANT. Move in with iRoute 56) approx. Polat 3006 Georgia ave 
men ex on 
79 
bedrm. bungalow in OWNER has just reduced price eeesewe | - Sr tent:| HOME. Complete Youngstown kit 
h ,O0OMS 
1 h line f id : os : 
m . ) & tren ave ya or oid te Vaal , Gl APPROVED NO. ARL. pg corner bet: $15 A MONTH GERMAN sHEP ps a "3 you Rave = i d 4 want 8 . territie “Ametical AN TRAILER 
Hoge BEAU FPUL eee, call" ah ERMAN, SHER Pups, 
a'tractive | full beeament. $10.750 5-5184 mor. best ous. lo. %- ued Bun 
Da 
o 
a 
th fruit * shrobe and! edrmas., : : : > : -Ordrm po Nice liv.) fi. ix . --— - —--—— on 
—_ er ae hes just been Jowered to $16.- ¥ ice dryer om a Lon ores S Di 
BVERLOOKING \ 500 for quick sale with “tirepiace 3 bedroe ile} shroushout and ‘is Pree er im- _Mannas Realty, JE. 2-31 10 | on it Sear cei parte Pre-School Puppy Sale. innerware 
bedr 2% baths TILL . Qousebreak bet | parte 
0 [tom 3 hitchen. ‘with double AURORA HILLS, VA. : 160 B. Os A 5- 778 | . ANDY | PrP rtanb 
George Washtastos’ High : h. h = kitohen SHELTIES. AKC ree. saith and | 
< ° a ——: b ponse & od. Ch s t | : eg Aise ?S a “4 POTTERY FAIR 
m . en lor 
thet it 4 Ki ARCA Pebe ° ) | Should get toeether on thie ome! SALE. MISCELLANEOUS 78 
about shos-| BARGAIN SEEKERS BROYHILL PARK | _ alia RSONDS 8.00. 2, lores, brace, Cpenies os eee 
"‘. Huntineton sub-division with| 3- rambler with full base ‘ a equ! : . Woe: 
in. ; ; ; 
pamier. lr. re. iteae, an mm £83 Soest Tri vase. Wn:| pate iat maha be catten| Gow 2 Sair fentets| Groans, om tee" ot and] $5 cna ahs 
2-41 7087 sewing 5-Dedrm wg veg -- a can essume first| & @e8i for you ; | @uite frankiy we feel that th 
= In Immediately ded) wu ceed mance under $15. 500 ine 300 Country ‘Clue “Hills o ‘ta | house is © m c ue the ¢ 
MEDIATE OCCUPANCY CLOGE-IN Riverdale location, near 2 1% Baths. brand new! opts. bamt . Suctestvely presented | 2222 Wilson Bivd. JA. 17-6660 ry | | BED 


; . _ 
-_-<eemm oe ne a 
_* * — } -* = 


: an read for immediate oceu ancy | ; ‘oan a . riges. reaiters Wei. & inners : - 2900 Bee t 
“BED TO FIND | ROBERT S. DAVIS CO. | as are ath 2" CEO Me BERNSTEIN co. RAMBLER | | 
Wa : 


3900 250 Buclusive<~ with IN 3° 
But we hare a two bedroom ried | . oP MENSH REAUT "CORP — £2._8-3933, 9 “TL 


aple bunk 
‘ in the best hborhoed ) dental gold platinum. 
houpe with den —, im ‘prin | 3 “> BEDRM -_— - 8 E mame | .¥ , ‘ | me coat’ i Fg ee nothing | t oT : ) to. 9. dieanndod towaher? SS & ~ —~ PERSONAL Cans ron 
exehusive section of Silver Spring |  5- . RAMBLER ALEXANDETA vi NO CARR OT teat rst | Columbia Pines | sleek, includes Se-foot AMC ares. | “Cx S3'. +9 i: A. KAHN, IN Ticensed 
bed i. 


one bileck te Dale 
— Near schesl. within bas Oniy 1-yr -old brick & crepe om. ad) Re ate All cut of the round. YEARS AT 935 . sT_xw 
uet UG tA 


| ee ery location , ‘ ’ ; eam On Just ms Onn porate 
distpnce Bt Michaels church and) occ; 5 Suir | eqn er Tete Wer ‘GI—NO MONEY DOWN | 2 bat | : ttbrne PIA Cash 9-029 pes 
Department Store Idea! | with Saeepien term | Fotei ~ ion. ExXcITix ‘ ri : la JE 3. te . | ao ; te 7 EF 
ioe “price only 614 — = | Prince Georges Realty my es ALEXANORIA er pe Ae a JoseeHt WwW Ere CO. 2093. AL 7 a ‘CAME : =? ria ' st of $200 fo 6 oe lose MONEY? su, 8.7900 
| MINARY AREA pis #, A - 113 W. Broad St. Pal sOME LARGE FAMILY will eliaht in ee . tie naar afte 
MODERN CAPE COD) Vets, , No A Aa — os ae Hrepince aut ~___Reaiter® im the spectecse floor a. ba A 7} " See it bitte aw met BS?” Bag informa. Quick-Confidential > 


i aiff | ~~ x. a 
A home that is delightfully differ pp At 


Perfect home for « - ‘eleeaioe mn M custom-built Arb 
rance. Offers & spa- rooms, “mest Especially designed |! in- , - ng. as int | . for e store LOANS > 
acct Bt Bol" to We’ ite exclusi on, True, wil-| rd on 8 lange wooded loi THREE BEDS ners avid fal dis. Fm. Y with brea | lla pri 77 Seat. PARTS, SERVICE 81 On Your Signature Alone 
A ' > 


vs i te 6 ian su retfitecture 4 bedrm Priced from sis A hes «6 ) ‘ ; be Ag IN 2-BOURS ONLY 
rge bedrooms and ome ant| $14,000 AND $15,250 | 2,deths latge livine rm = AGENT ON PREMISES DAILY! Mparste @iming| rm. Therms - a: Pees ib ~ Jor ah\ sacso wtiiity best 6178 “ots MARYLAND CASH LOAN 
ve. 


te in ed r isp wil '™~ 
second. Pull} .- -. | — oP h up UN, 4-597? 
OL approved 13 * teh en “HICKS REAL T Y DIR RECTIONS: Out Columbis Pike; > ati ee oes | — neishberhood of neccthice, 155 or beat yu 9.2882 


hern ave ’ lences, O is-PT. 
to Mts st. o Mtv Av 1600 | ° : : ae a A |2 rest ; 
| nee: ig. 9 + 7e 6-3is5 | te “CouuME itt ts follow eee a ee | Rar ESTATE SERVICE, INC. pe PE 48. | —Wasen ake ti : WHEATON FINANCE 60. 6 
9528 Oe, Ae JU FA aco aslarenafietion Re ye » hmon pP nag ee, Eacneren inc. | |  SSAERER Gate, Lo Sail aioe 1 9 ies a notte 2 
1 | ide Arh JA. 42185 | =‘ of 
acre space: | modera raneh bouse. to sorper. te a isk. : er tile vote 7 anets. arc - me mnoan fr, TOU'LL WANT ae aoe VALUE PLUS! etd +- Hs" eae a rset ee Chevy These. “ah 
careiaxer's Sty wet , a ; ifn oe Ki ' full bem ‘nic cb i vi ; °. ou the LANGLEY, VA. a yg goos” 4 : 


ull basement a Ne use. 
barbecue D Onis 


lot, comy, te everything SC cord es oe mack @ab tm the choice area Of | D2 : FARM AND GARDEN 
ra reas CRE ENT HILLS oe gun poren — bait casera folitslevel ait che us or. Oe : 
os J 


room will ca verfiew when ed 
od 4 . INEW BRICK RAMBLERS sig Won sis ‘sath set 
mA baer eparaie €in- tp si ve . heb. ales bedrms dba ie In the cognates ciue area | Ome priced under 000 a. 3 


in vestigate now 
. with trees CARAS ts. ist end Co- ] l- and ‘> 
5 9 ul $ | ee dab 40000 >. JOHN CHA 


3- screened porch, 4 
» + AND GONS.6875| water beat ' miles transfer” files su Att 
“yl aries et Hey, Ari, posed C. line & ming transfer on Sarawer let 
A“ 


ter-size 


clean up bills .. . and have more 
cash left ever each month with @ 


BH FARMS 


| ANDA sore | ' Cc . good x 
HOUSES BY HUGHES. | All, Binds of Real Estate a ot replace cea ceramic “ied : tthe. 888 oe Etat: vas jetter- Sees your opal tape on > Reduce monthly payments . 


B:!l Consolidation loan here. Em- 


JA. £968! Sle GE “hitches tual bas | Move in Before 
SI LOANS—S5, 10, 15% Down | INVESTMENT 3 |. Om, OWN TY” tes, bh: | PERSONAL LOANS OA] 5 tered men and worse ica 
' x ast at single — phone firs 


price. Fe AC ‘oe eS BASEM $15,60 ae | with cutetde ——— Schoo! Starts 2313 Wilsen Bird 
| Loox! oar. © locaton ot FHA and Conventional > | 500 CASH New Home and income h — w i Loes s on frst visit, Write or come 


gah per 
Satins 


House” home. % block | choice 1 4 : 7 —£- “Gaara ~=sow oe t We like “wee 
ice aa gat | ScelFengS cea na | Binags hte) ne Mm Avie | ney Tere SM oe] te meena oe |e inn Ms 
stor. appoint >| ik" ere boeee | Kitchen, Syheeeber._, ,cimmosal. EXHIBIT HOME OPEN DAILY ly eek” pes ms i ee. ie rentes. 2 por lnpel estate 


porace ran x Close Bag sw 3 mon 
J. Vieter Dicker a _ on side street. 52) ave te 10 TO 10 old. Cost S879. S Bacrifce for $600 


A INGTON REALTY | ew “ 2-bedrm. 24 yew a rma. on seach ) 
ae Ss e322 Wilese | 37-9200 "Tu 9 M. T, BROYHILL & SONS ee your ‘a taps tiles bs “ideale teparaia em: vik “ re ott ipeceot best offer on YOUR SIGHATURE FINANCE 
w 


. ' 2 ter 
Eicewcierns S| GLENCARLYN —|(624iaehoy. Ad. JA. 41300) its at pike) Regen’ nam ot PRE ei u0dl 
parmnent? Only Sam tes SCHOOL—$600 TIT ; | on Je) 2 $00 — ee ON RADE Ara yg 189: ae | COMPARE! SAVE! 706 KING STREET 
let ree $11.999— All brick Colonial: close te ar Bae o- 98-0 HIDE-A-WAY YE NAS REALTY inspact=—Open House ) A Concele. sale, dinet tte ond Fleer « Alsnandeie 
one until 7 2. = Lo EF me — jetsed oneiruc-| 1 convenient ce ; 913 224 St Arlingten. Ve ree my — Phone: King 85-5858 
1 section mate bode | ARTISTS. TIRED Business man | -*2)2_ Wilson _Bivd.  JA._8-3100. | DANIEL t RAGALIE a wits, sime 36 KI 9-6452 be Open evenings — prone for hours 
LAN awry. SE. | ay ee De- | ul ui ped bite ' a ot anyone yearning fer panes. auict, | GARDEN CITY ws seis Aa ese : - earn. suite, 3 | nen: made te cesidenit of @ll Corrmenting twat 
‘Tm. good, Ter ora: | a a ra S10 | Reng Mihts"atdepetive oid NO. ARLINGTON ~~ §O CLOSE IN. | fouarer, bee. » ae ss ERS RE a a nm 
FA A sate | type home on 3 beautiful paner ) _$! |7, 400—YOUR TERMS 13,900 GI tweed. $50. Co 
_ ARLIN ICTON Y  faree bine "ren. WOR: ie ts ‘ unge chair, 88. JA 
EST HEIGHTS | WR, HUGHES & CO. G ON: REALT I peer i. . va ~ - 2 one st rm Attractive 2-bedrm. brick co lonial, "e oD 


4213. W) isan Bly £. JA. 743 . , ; se lamas . 5 yrs__old. Pull 2 = e) =F 
a brick: excellent con-| L22e8 ul "| tea” Be oo a 0 | eee” tai or ee oy . wale to vores 8 schools. ‘WORN. —4 sleeping chairs, 2-piece 
room : i 


ining room. | OE ere ea, ‘ “ ty _ * : , P+ ae -—— bedroom tiled bat Ne“ sdeal for 
bath ini | TURE book rambler ; PRE ABY ! i din. rm. Open-| oe ice LAs 4 Persian lamb skins, blue 
a ae fore! rm... 2 bedr ‘| Pine 3-bedrm. brick rambier tn RRUINCTON. "REALTY | full bemt Laun hee. EE E MALCOLM een aN Wabarhes S-BTB | snows rates Imcinde interest and 
tin AC | a yt th WU Wileen Dive, JA. 7608 _ "TD 9} pare —e REALTOR—JA. 7-302 “teed “gwest’ prices, wi hy yj lprincipal. The tmterest rate te 114% 
AROZ? O. | lot $14.80 call oc. 72. BS. we. . ritehe ay Pull PALLS 350 cluding > pew schoo! wees - wites ene ’ corners. S-rm a Grose per menth of the enpeld Balance. 
= | NEAT A COMPLETE “| ROMVE'CAMBORN | Sudcaila san id, 2fiat® °°") ore! ctttntinn recent | 
oc ie. 2-3334. EE LE 
dead end street. VA. approved ai THAT CERTAIN SOMETHING . . Per the Best to tal ) - OUT-OF-TOWN pour ist leaking "ind ‘ode fag eee ae $20 TO $1000 
call it s i 
sere ARLINGTON REALTY Seely sechaded fot, ’ OT 4-8586 mae : PENNSTLVAN TA BONDSTO TONE’ can i be applied. ts for your nd y ’ 
sf | 2212 When Bird JA 7.2900 “ul 9) $6, abeogins: Secs rambler cue) FaTIE CMARMER — 3 hota. piv surtace, exterior oF interior FAMILY pap sorirongenas 
RL — . , mm. aN a. tm. Rasy terme By Church FOR SALE 6133 ‘aD : <— oe sig ocala 
ved Oniy $300 te) ed reb : v.| ww Corp. of Artingtes 
ree ki ar -| Sapo an EX. 3.2801, HO, 2-195) TARA | STRLTRIGTON REALTY ira A lce | “et| COUNTRY HOME opis oens so alg Bivd cancun 
a -\ SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67 VA. | | Fite” Crone Reh 415.480 . ia. 2- StT N 22 ACRE ® rellaw: | 83. ' " ’ VV Fost, one-day servic? 
| VIRGINIA Here ts living at ite beat Well Cape © u e 5 me oy S 


ws built 10-menth-old lovely brick -- haunce Realt ‘Corp. mnly' 8 Arli ’ - Va lncerence 
Sante atte 2 rn : Sotente! ~~ motiote ecoupesey om. lot pe oo Gi. Shown by ,| Th. 6-4828 wd Y, ~~” Beautiful country: home. situ- =~ : : m vag ho 
~. ; ted ri ' : 
v bth, ‘and "bach ity a a | out ‘standing eg | of Tara. gopete mens can REALS. af : 
or 


Don't miss q | —_ 
n ft. lie La ~- “ O n ¢ ¥ vy. . te KITT Ss. | 
see this beautiful | ‘Rome, | Fae Hurry ond eail KL “ 1238 ai falas roo m.* exceptional kitchen. JEFFERSON ViILL.—$§ I 1,750 r ide hower rite | < : ROA LOANS SEHOLD 
WwW ¥ l r room : mt 
tor | ih'and screened Borsh on isi| V*GhNogs! thd" teante ely ta | PARKLIKE SETTING disor perner. | Spay wucne. Some es INANCE 
re $ SGelhs: o or schoois prt] ALEXANDRIA and | 3 large ‘pedroe oman | © om mes, s. oa? owe =. a vets OF) Solid brick rambler wii h wa t 2 be operty TANOS—Gaving up te 408 en late BY ; 
; - ' ! 
[  lnlbaatstastbendd eT RTS ot mis aaisoee’ "™™  ™ 1EO"M. BERNSTEIN CO.| sttons, | | aes baer | SE TANGS We 822 PHONE 
rt JEFFERSON MANOR is >. §-3633. 9 ‘THD. hit Btabies roperty suitable for Opes Saturdays vatil OO PM. 
ST; BERNARD’ S PARISH $650 D to Anyone Amazin LAKE bedrms. PLUS! FUL BASEMENT | Gential to business. i Special for the young beginner. | ON YOUR SIG- SUITLAND 
6206 58th Ave. Riverdale, M ni. 0 y Gi—$23 y) 0 . er co. aoa apinet rau: | NATURE ALONE | 612 Suitiand Road 


AC LP o4- pustnegs 2 or ose: Be ave six te sell at PHONE : JOrden 8-0274 
gaiecsr ret, bom vg | BARCROFT sep wiih “ARCHITECTORAL-| "% Pres. $90 “MUSIC SALES 5 CORP. | WOMEN’S LOANS Sr 


basemen’. i" ree 
fort only oi. oe 


withest extra cost te you. 


, . , 1 BETHESOA 

marten aes! for the ae 3, 4, OR 5 aan rbe ue at ‘Ar- LUKE SPRENKLE 1290 OG st. Our Specialty! 7444 Wisconsin Ave 

demands pienty for his money. 4. BEDROOMS ate ony _ KR. D No. 2 ymbell Oe ae excel eat | PHONE : OLiver 6-7<08 

i r yard ae ee ’ e Uke To ate ih Pe i and. meats 2-0838 WE CAN MAKE SILVER SPRING 

ERT S. DAV!5 wel see this lovely. immaculate | peg FI rs ods oyd yg he | CONTEMPORARY STYLE Arthur L. Walters. Inc oF OTE or Hanover. Pa.. 3-9157 nally soins > . vea8 | | ps4! Coleeville nd Fi 

WA. 17-3900 "TEL 9 P house | ing and dining rogms, large kiten. | 2 FULL BATHS 2419 Wilson Bivd “a 9 T - 5200 ee NW YOU A LOAN IN . ty Bh lGatper 68-4209 

, : . ns spece on ist} = . : _ mH Ave., Ground Floor 

YRROOK = re bedrm me PHONE TH. 46-7244 - TH. 6-7344 Noor. erepest io ower 2 FIREPLACES | Antique Brick Rancher REAL ESTATE WANTED “oo PIANOS— “Brand-new standard a 9 Hrs. Phone | ONE: JUniper 65-4400 


full Kk 
TING 604-8 » Walk. to ttansporia-| CARPORT OR GARAGE} canter entrance ott ions =| WILL BUY PROPERTY | Nau “Now Hi sass roots land hind 2 
DELRAY = bet yodecurelien, Dans LARGE WOODED LOTS | ONLY $20.950 | Brick or frame, white of col. quick | :. ales pany B- |B ONLY ONE TRIP NECESSARY 9 HONE: UNion 4-6740 
ore redecoretion n't 4 , e } uM inet a 
$725 DOWN—G! | ==" g Mice From Watsaton | “$1750 DOWN | secsibsianud baits | WARS Mini, Sih AE aco: MARYLAND Cash Lean _CLARENDON-ARLINGTON 
brick semi-det, at- | Split-Levels Priced from $24,950-$26,950) To” qualitied purchaser the FARMS. LAND, WANTED 72 5; : czy | Gant Mivods fol Ave. UN. $-5173 RA eeu 
rm] ith ‘ 


45 
LURIA BROS., INC EW AND STRIKINGLY AC. | BOGS ceonetalls seltabie fer poule| 5 ns ‘Wheaton Finance Co. 


kit i d i 
i . a : , eapecial ty ‘suite ie for poul-| @ s 
bebe 8 E505 QUEENS | Ly ae He veala, 46=| homes. Con trees ees ~2048 Wilson Blvd pA JA. 7-8500 IN A LEVEL | try te ee Shoema er 1919 Ki use pets consoles 4 11031'Viers Mill Read BHONE: King ~2916 
= : ; . : . ' re i ; ’ st. a . 4 ‘- . LO. 5-3006 : 
—i-t yar i n | 0 is _ (just &@ In the Clarendon and Alexandsi4 of- 
ed. house | liv. rm... dint ' itully| 4 Bedms. ") Baths | ® plan” fea- | 
abrsscsgets isa a Au steed sh LOT 150X190... | Scatmutne "ens “Meant. |aeenuommmenes 72 | PIANOS FOR RES 7 Suburban Finance Co.) nm cre are 204% monly om wm 
: unt ze earms. combination irepiace., ir oneceneineieneeeneenen REE ERETnnenentineeeeenentnmeeiemmmnnntell : . = 
PHONE TH 6-7244- TH. 6-7344 inished recr.| | rear 22x12 15 he aii MARYLAND oo ands and u East-W Bey paid balances 
: bse Call fer appt $21, 950 : 


t 1, 00 
us taxes. V) ctor Dickey. AP 


electric PINE PANELED kitch- FOREST HGTS. — Lovely wooded rom lin 7339 Isl. Ave. IN. 4-7 
| This lovely new home will be ready, ©” with equipped separate hillside lot; ideally suited for so JORDAN'S. corner 40 T0008 rein Ave. JU. 5-424 
o 9% m LISTING $12-8 ; Viowaion ame fast area, situ- /| tectural designed split-level “ Gs t 4 St 9 
7-4300. Ask for BRAD K ROAD GEO. H. RUCKER CO. ay pick your w lors ed in fully developed IN- | Se as and paved streets 
DIVIDUAL IZFD COMMUNITY | otal price only $2500 


Kwesi one! $045 DOWN—GI! JA. 5-8565 , : : rm. 4 ul of custom ,bome 5! Approxi- ; w LO. 17-8837 until 8 p. m. 
ch - led n floor ; ms 


rm 
| tedar 


mately 6 from grade | 2a J A ane ae 
dome right ar. ee th on, se. " moet Ay ‘ mile from shop- | ; Sena. Ave ‘hate a - ain 
et beautitul, Yard ARLINGTON, |No pee a ine beautiful sec: WILLIAM KAGAN. CO. | 3% i hie | Segeaes an. Bt 

ar eieslent Selah | | Bedroom $82.50 Bees acl or RoR | ARRINGTON TRUGT BUILDING, He KERES ine Tohsarei art yeaa) Pane. grner foie and'O ata Bw. 
patio: shaded lot: ony. RGE EFFICI CY SPECIALIZING © in Langley- Mclean. | 240: interchange at Rockville Ma- rr 
PHONE TE. 6-7044- TH. 6-7344 Outstandina Kitthen 2212 Wilsen met 36 rm MS "Tu Wm. H. Leughlin. | gee Realty Co,, 8109 Wis. 8¥8/ 1 rsimeg 10-vr-old. ee 

oom brick rambler: full base 9 e ‘or Ge 4161. ean, Va | Qh 2- 1166. stand Gable on 
Cony. jocation. Like $77.50 5 BEDRMS, AND. DEN BETWEEN You" and the ‘VIRGINTA cond. ly feu. ve 
Sardens: new 3- J $19,950 _ Ty ¢ ie ALEX. —lnvestors o1 or bing cea $ tots. — 


LISTING 613-Z 7 
tilities Included . new—about '42, blocks from sho 
NEW ALEXANDRIA | EACH HAS phe m ENTRANCE Comfertabie | brigk Cage 2g tnt ull} but a nice .. nbernecd All ust built. “ie residen nual are rea ervook 


tye Be oe as. ful} | | tire; screened rm Just all facilities avail 1A mies rine baby . ‘ 
t sement wi sroun $1250 DOWN—G LURIA BROS. | aa ft P sereen level porch Ng Fe tess ity ba nmareet value, total “Sries s va cawir Saat re x our serv ice is 
ex ; . 


WR. HUGHES Fe: " and e| coming up. Phone n JE 5% b, sPaelale 
OC iP. i 4-038 beoutitul brick ome with JA. 7-8500 fireplace School! 3-2933. A. JOHN “CHAPMAN | | TH ARLINGTON | °7b, Brisee Stratton ensine. xc. | thousana : 
iat) ty baths ae ch bie A Doonn. ide ec so well liked 


Telela ie ane 


=, ‘full din. en.. eapd. tal vat. : ° THE LAURIE CORP ere - : ; 


rm, din bedrms. 
working, an “a Seperate « rm. 3b ig ‘trees. e beaut!- aih 


nd screens, ven ON-F N ARL.—OWNER NSPERRED eRe tic } _ OL 7. : Tete 
f a ‘is bs offer ° <a NGTO Here is @ home you me RORSCHA iding sites we iE Gas. Ont. size. . 
hte i #3, 9¢ bore ere at ae Rh fT eae eal Safin Fa. seer, ae. by fine RIGER. F : SIMPLY TELEPHONE 
1 7 jal. 


nvestment i are can fe enti 
| Si ae - ral Sales & Loens up te $300 
ten and tL to inspect | URARME SL BW. It 
WM. W. JOHNSTON | 228: 35 cents s, daz. Rental ma CONSUMERS CRED 
RA TORS Service, Inc. of — 
MT. RAINIER-3317 Rhode Island Ave.~HO 2-5028 
SILVER. SPRING 48513 Georgie Ave.—JU 9-3566 


esley ‘Buchanan, Inc. co page. Ses 
Radio Bide. Ari, JA. 4-1158 . 86-5927. F bundas. 


AUTOMOBILE, SALE , DMC AUTOMOBILE SALE’ 97) THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD» 
SL . ry , . 


$395-$5 DOWN Ee sare erage | 20. athe. arm 9, oon cnoose | PLYMOUTH ’49— rond., #25, an. $i wt 
; L* ek aa ae ath pontiac (eer iaiertan tee| RE Foes Bree, Papier mares | MOE 
LASS & CLARK __|ouzvaa Be, fol sa38 Wik AVE SF SF in| BEY NALD MOTOR ‘53 OLDS are as 
eee oe ee or > ffer ° ‘ DO OTORS sé ‘a 
‘ee er ee Le ure me fin DANY G:30 4. m.210:90. nn. | "88", HOLIDAY ae. te ee oe NEIL PONTIAC 


at nary, Rare ddr, sedan, senutitel , tvo-tcne] BODGES..'81 $-4r. gests p00 Wisconsin RL $995 TOTAL og State ota” 7320 Wis. Ave, OL. 4-8000 
a ye Na fiers Mek used. Lick Rew. SPECIAL A . . Fie. ave. Be, on ore S0— $599 | NOTHING DOWN ruovrs.~ : oy Br: “IN THE HEART OF BETHESDA”. 
Cadillacs Want E Sore a cay tig att teat £ 4-DR. |! son. Fordomatic! SN We very tient nest gondl: | Women ail crades 2 ag uiSet-town-| duced vhgisA" So-dus 

BUICK -y* - sedan J Biter, ; 1 thax, 233. 4s , ; Trade & : Y° ow ck For Gy 7 it pyro —_— , , 391 “We : / ! 
ON SS ea =. iio I, ot as : "Pos 1 524 Mae .= . ; on dd ARS. WOLFE Cred) ay 38 50 » a gat st ev STOP! LOOK! 


~1620_B. 1 Ave. NB lec 6-209 luxe 2-door: f a 
CASH FOR CARS | -fe.snssxt ay pot Gy area 2 Et wpa 3 Bepine 3m | ae ng epg ere B08 WILSON |Sruliamateage®| ‘53 PONTIAC 
BENNY Motors ‘55 BUICK : - i caper pat sate STUDEBAKER. 7608 Ge. sreomatic rive: 9 “The Bie Let on the Corner.” $195 DOWN 


1620. BL Ave NE UA. 6-200 “a RA, §-1122 ele Trade an 
SL te, Ber.‘gissyeetsaess| SUPER RIVIERA H. TOP ipod SAV etalfatens |e cet | ERENCE Hornet GA H| HORN AN Bt Wess Marne Gait es ager aaah 
" Pm : . , . ge — visor. tin 
D WN he ear. “Only. fk “F AS! FORD, ( lim 1 
A $350. DO! tone finish. Se: hus ores OOS Ok See Oe tary pei 
transporiet a 


power steerine power br aioe. Sanhtinan Chevrolet depends die Sa ‘is f dleen| 2 fort wd rie eon | OLD oae— Starfire con- v as 596 
Senos Sal ity, eh SB, The) ae eset oma aa by i big Sta iar po mi Peet) “Mittee MOTOR CO 
Ww ‘Pord). R CLA LARK. ‘Ss FORD ~ Boks a BMS ex 0 wi CO! rv ' 
Cor. 6 aod & Pia, Ave. NE NOTHING DOWN! lor. Fin ave. ne. ah Oth. a Cadillac- Olds. Co, spe bamtaneamn ines he, Porn 
| Weed CONVERTIBLE ‘09 Kaiser Traveller, 99 0 we, |AGN—SS Nard oo convertle | 1222 224 ot NW. 
Braite Ppenr siabs $285 DOWN ss es Cadi Toes Ei! HbR hast Th |/5.4 OLDSMOBILE: SC eee me Steet) “SS PONTIAC 

*Calinness Buick, Inc ang whe A i a em - “| | If you. ne aE atiget erst  & have 
ros =? 3012 rr “opening MA pe, ait rect “yon Sar Myers. Son 5, pets etic Bey $195 DOWN or geek] Ene. S Caae toe pote Fen. Se 
, RD ; sit ers ‘inclu 


ern 
Ticers and ist 3 « 
own Ask 


RK ave. ne at 6th 4a Wash 4-dr sed. & x | t 
y" Call Li. 464-4441 for fest p™ cat t Beautiful ereen & white matching 
check ) wer 


Cor. ’ Ave | interior, with fll pe 
x“ LAS = | rie NE : creme a 


‘SA CHEV. | on pao i Baner BA eonct WAS $1495—NOW $1 
‘53 BUICK 1953 3-4eor w. tires. all the ‘extens, ar like Ne MOTORS | Fives “tlue tee a "OB. : 
RIV E R A REPOSSESSED =. nt blue A ee.ots. owner JA. 5-5006§. oes ‘ Deity. 8: 30.4 M “i038 PM. : | Eisne “* low cat Op. 


eke UP parments. envertie 


“oped ; it ” 
T TA “IRV” MARTIN beltery See cee, collins 2 SA OLDS 88 
ain aon he Bh Pai» Sad dl'day Santas Pr $185 DOWN 


COR NM CAPITOL * FLA AVE wR emer Hey tnd. out-of. rorp— 1 ie EY. ay ES spe ~~ | Bea Ro eno nt 
WANTED RE. 7 : pie ‘53 MERC. |* “basen POP ARK "nana roe ste et ad 


\Ger. © Capite) ent Pia. Ave ve 


ai a oe ot Surat Monterey |p ops — |) as neta 2 seme te OE ie 
a 5] VICTORIA $785 Total SEDAN—BLUE | standing “Sadia” : | 


matic transmission 


Cars Needed for 2 are toes ry *, ($379. 16 Total eames oe | $297.23 Total | Bier Site “ina Eee? occa | Be “So Boge Sed Yt ie . ABRAHAM | 


-tone 7 


re 
-EXPORT | #2" Bi craawn,| McKEE PONTIAC sas eek eee ee, et PP ee Chevy Chass Chevrolet | pers. 1 sat ke Sisson y | 
) ar a ee Coy 5335 Wis AVE St S9107| Sem ras > ip elangs Sn, %. beer at Hipe of Country Cun aed i ak gh Pb bh bse = 
1920 Ari. Bird —T95 1 7-8 | , 
cae BUICK —ises a ex- ML cys tone eos | eM BASSY MOTORS OB W D 7 “BUfiaR Bic. Cons ye or. Ow. aes | \ od / / / 
Se a muvee Ate BILL ROSS yg 000s 


: ‘ MONROE gs 4! ay ahi 1112 Biagenshbers Rd. WE ist eae 2. , 
ALL | Bass ee on) eae Be ro; =|7400 Ga. Ave. NW. | arsssonuct tint esse —-ar| Steed ask cts See ‘ pir l4, 
c ILLAC— ot —t & bh. I : . 5 ee a te fully ecu - ¢ wre ran tie , 
TU, 2-4200 ir sits eer or = ee scene | ES : 


BILL ROSS Geacie | Bey nop La MO: fond hea | | mk my! fs ‘inten eatin: Tis Capitol Cadilae-Oids Co Lin BOND RS gia 15335 Wis AVE St 1 \y ee 


7400 GA. AVE. NW. |*s2h+ac< it a. aan Rag ai tates} We PONTIAC 
or . Sark | green - . falt n StS i07 


ate eae Ee AVE : ey ee 
ie a ele 355 18 Tok ee ios eS rS (neste 
ST Aa py we ee ae '’53 OLDS |jagteaecan 


kea electric a indows end seat ore seh ‘ , : 
w-w. tires $4195 ASSY. “MOTORS TOP! KI Super 88 Holiday: 
Suburban Cadillac ae ern. oF: AND MASS. AVE NW STOP! LOOK' | Hardtop Coupe 


‘55 CADILLAC = PT are one. | ‘33 MERC. 
$695 DOWN |, ;toumue AVE. st 3107; $695 TOTAL Me Pinca cll ii 

ake peyments: “42” con verte) | feck SPS a ae Sak Ane | wp 2 es, i ) . OVAL C 

| Ba ae a Aaa tae ee sem S198 DOWN LI. 4.4592 
asi! “BLASS & CLARK —_| Saas” | i REPOSSESSED _ 

, Cor. HM. Capitel and Pia. Ave NE mary n aS rOR co Ma re MOTORS 

ae asanae ee a Bl vs EVROLET— 1935 % Florida eve. ne. LI 4-2396) | ial Pairs a os ont ii x av a, 

: it, é-dr. fully ecut Rw * stan ABPROVAL: | RANCT Otr OF. ce “i ope 

Capitol Bee | Sea S aie i T-oanar" ae ed Ll. 4-4552 : oe 4 


aoe your present. sider << One : 
St Nw. ST. 9:2608) down paymen m=: ot Dos we 


g> 


TTT 
oT i 


Ty 


CAD MAAC 066 Serine. “at “92” ae} - Addison . Chevrolet | BURRELL 


a 
ine power | AKERS OLDS- CADILLAC co. 
brakes. t Patriington Shonpin pry ter 


ire ma : 
Capitol Codiliec Bic Co. | aie — O380 | 
2¢ v..... St. 3-260 


‘a9 CADILLAC Tae Line V-8| °y.5cn6,2'.J-uy 
SEDAN | | vu gree ees Acre) STOP! LOOK! 


| $687.23 Total |Total P 369. 7 : ; 
‘53 BUICK! "$5 DOWN | neon | a 53 OLDS I} 32. Mercury $1095 


[MERCURY 


é ™“ : : 

x ; 
douniorh i Wri oe ten & Fig Are ERO 3:)000 | | 
C pe ist ite on nena! & nd brakes Reduced “4 bs | ; | ) MO ORS | 


Ta ne up peyments te sult. you. Th NO MONEY DOWN : 
risa Sem on wheels 


Super Convertible body a coor! be Our orn Per PAT MnnTD ag Low As “38” CONV. =", tien menzoom, “beds 


| BOB WOODS oe ee | . STOP! LOOK! | wars Ly ba a m ‘54 Mercury . $1695 


eee Nae | age ene BURRELL LOOK! | sea ase ee a 
Tous outa /CADILLAC—1949 2-door: x. & bh [| 4-4552 MOTORS : | Like new. At yearr | B°S2 Mercury . $1145 ~ - A | 
i ee McKEE PONTIAC gros bP 54 MERCURY | Bist shacaiz, apd 'tit Titragte— iseden. radio ond pester, Meree- LYM... BRAHAM 
5335 Wis. AVE. ST. 35-9107 BURRELL ‘Monterey Hardtop MILLER NABTOR CO. 9°51 Mercury .. $6459) | , cle ¢ 
CADILLAC 1983 62" coupe 5 park. MOTORS Our One apd Opie J Location = 3:6 Florida Ave NE. Lt 64-2396 BSe¢an, rade and heater, Meree-@) 1p 
Puteda - “ae bec | arriithion fuieediane ancing | $295 DOWN | mon wretch egy 7 1339} AST WEST HOWY 
: rantee : for servicemen and out-of-town : up small mon per- | 4 Mercu _ « $39 THI S| 
OPEN 9 TO 9 pitol Cadiflac-Olds Co. Co.) Oe in od, Oplt Locasien sn oe va tweet = _|Civb _ Coe.. real PO < COR COLESVILLE RDI 
~Adaa.228_ Bt. NW BE yin be bia a ry 4A ercoma wee ; e 


2242.22 : Immediate fipenc: ne 
for servi ou — . = 
tnt Ree x rat cemen ad out-of -towner | cere cay sopne! ang ) MONROEG=> SILVER SPRING, MD 
Nf ei " 4 | omatic: ©. © ures: 3-1 -tone ies gor No a uarentes ‘ i » | > eR _ = 
ic | gree peck, us iat | “MICE TOR CO. . 91237 East-West My. su. 5-78040\8 1121 21st St. NW. 


, up =] = | CME VEDTET 105 “SSS | Sos ae = s 316 LLER Ave. BE. LI 4-9906 35100 Wisc. Ave. WO. 6 2000 Di. 7-O1T1 
i te aule.. 30-da — - . ' n . 
o “oe - Only si ad rRMS DE | 


in naows en . . “ne $60-A 
| . REPOSSESSED 
pF homg Cadillac Co. 57804. Ope : 
Bib El 53 CHEVROLET $266 tee Be ee 


renD abeee 
AD. 
a ae outs | tas Se H DOLLAR HANDLEY SEZ: 

o 5000 6 ue ang es tere — ee : - «Pa - rae REPOSSESSED ired. dpet take —< re Sh Capitol Ca Cadillac-Olc 6. | iSite 14th one 

| car, Will fin nee ay only | aD ae $586 FULL PRICE Bo, Pat te = — T. 3-2600 | —EEE — 
Bt ie Toor overs Territie 7 ba gem Sage ‘ th ot : 

rin Sy Tae Senet $595 DOWN ayment if party by ie | OPEN waa AM. TO? PM. @ 4 isa LOW PRICES—EASIEST TERMS! 
meaitines Bick tne, Pies go ne = ram. 35.008 pe. A clud cen. bn tlre ; ¢ BEST CARS!-WHAT ELSE? ? 

OL. 2 L.. _ | Cadillac equipment and extras i 
pic tner See Saver | fasta fol eee eS le| ee eee a) DRIVE OUTI-FIND OUT! 
terms . tay guarantee, $1 i ah. pa poh ae Se : ne used car 31 cial at Con yer: riiple. Perdomatic 

| and 


Meaterer. 8 écer, redte sad 


wery ‘clean 


we dept. for your con.} € Lew eentals paymen 


AE | TUN eee ena, chevy ‘Chase Chevrolet 
r tene - Hydramatic, | a. bt pe DONALD MOTORS Wao Toda *s 
“hackee PONTIAC | Back org, get tee ahogey gare] C y S'S Sm. (310-50 > WZ, I 
aia mate si m4 RA OS Gn 
R CO. 3600 ‘Bisdensburs 6 , ‘Ao PLYM. $325 
$15 DOWN 3 : Reale cod beste, Site Bee 
TRIANOLE (FORD Binck Ratt A-1 « AUTO WHOLESALERS — 


on dition 
ani BE 2.6202 | os perments. por eredit approval cab HAS THE BARGAINS 
j HEVROLET— 1952 , LET ‘S1 FORD 
52 BUICK WAS $1095—NOW $995 | WAS Ct tse sow Stes? KENNEDY MOTORS KR , Saggy ee with a Custem “8” Teder. Radio ond Best- 


STOP! LOOK! 


Air hardtop Powergiiée pute » Coupe. Equiapes 
De axe convertible & hh. t pol ete. OF ao jet black finish. 
SUPER RIVIERA - a at r 2 Sms ew scone oiler nn P49 sees A chois ave. SE iio tb nee er. Original Nebt biee Snich. 


$95 DOWN oxte reel sharo car st 8 real od QMAC terms mn lel <= La Pore domatic. as $148 Brives ‘em away ‘SO HUDSON . $395 ‘"S] NASH . ' $345 


Dea) 
Addison Chevrolet pompetne “er Ambassador 4-dr. sedan. Radio and 


) an. —— 
14th & Pia. Ave. NW. HO. 32-7600 riane Victoria. heat anieb. a a ‘ “at sporta- 
& h. sutomatic trans. ¥.¥ NO FINANCING PROBLEMS aoe. S mee 4. oe Good, low cost tran : 
~~ a | de tires. power kit. cream ever wines ‘ 


it atching inter ¥ 
PR i ons | Buh een i | Picat™ on "Se she we eRK| ‘SS Ford Fairlane Vic SS Oe te Be, ieee 
Sil, Bps. Md cla ras ot antes ; oe 5 - Cranbrook 4-dr. Fully sautpped. | 


1804. eves “tl : rcury Montere Matic: W.W. tires; 2-tone ), 
Rare aoe ce 7 ¢- “i989 wel ig, 4 in A-l condition, 8 4 writ- Merc Y y Absolutely ithe tew throughest. anh. 
, Ld. , " ay : as GLE | : ° ~* 
316 Florida Ave. NE. 42306) blue body, white te poe 135 oe } Ae f » »-5308 | | 53 STUDE. $895 


Champten + al t- 4 Custem Ferder Sedan. Badie and 
Fr a 
h. Brewster cn finish, aso . oe heater. Beautiful biee Gnish. 


Open evenings "9 > JU b- 7804 04. Sima “model; ‘4 ¥ 

“res Eick CHEVROLET—1954_ fis SBIR =Einbe| sing, Typouenghe, bey, lot ‘S3 FORD .... $1445 

‘93 BUICK WAS $1695—-NOW a. st ew Yorksr, | Fonb. *Si00 ii eo ® | "33 NASH ee 2 _ | Vietoria. Radio, heater, Fordometic. 
$95 DOWN | ger ct cious eeiee| fee Sater ae: $4 mrt SE bechaih steese™ Samy toe mitenue,"Onccorner ere 


aray. 
fr "i one salts Pe w ‘ . - wp in 
afew, radio de healer. 7 1 Addison evoke bo Bhsaal _— ' i wit a Cadillac Sedan } u ; Cc Washington Trade Association Guarantee 
eptipnal wus tor ®. loth & Fig, Ave NW. HO. sespay Seb0 ™ otter, NA. 68400. ixt. SS before Buick a All Cars Carry Washington 
ofenae’ — er T Sed 


ta THE AUTO ia | ae 3 . ce iran am, sptertor: vw. R ~ gh =. Ford Fordomatic . BUY on HANDLEY ‘S “FAMOUS” TERMS 


12th & K sts. nw. Complete sales | 53 bP PONTIAC Ho. 683A. Sohbet ORD, 1 ‘30 Olds. Rocket 
and service dept. — East-West hwy. Sil. Spe. Md 'S3 Dod “V8” 
evenings ‘til 9. JU. 5-7 ge 


BUICK 1585 sanyo ams.| Pe A. 5335 Wit AVE. ST. 3-107 = 


triking 2-time, cherry end : Cc , | | errr , “es ie eR sta 


n pas all extras “ineludin luxe 4-dr. Powerfiste, BIG SELECTION. GOOD RUNNING OLDER CARS 
frow. (ines. 42008. (0OC' suaran- i) (en Sega ne bie anes 
Capito ot naa Co. 4 | | a2 uss tubes.| $89 FULL PRICE! 
a OC ihe iS "$3 MERCURY | 


=] AUTOM J Scena aon tf 


wits vs a 
Tones MOTE CO. | Wo Pounct copay : 


— ee. moe me ee ee 8 ee ee eae a — 


2 Ovatinaed om Follewing Pose on Pellowins Pose faationes s0 sotoptnn Peer: fie 


ymca 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD AUTOMOBILE, SALE 
40 Tuesday, August 30, 1955 vous 
- - - ‘SS Chevrolet 


: |AUTOMOBILE, SALE SALE—C(<téi 
- COMPANY OFFICIAL CARS 
| luse ee r. top-quality, s—pwner — 188i | eat. Rel Ale “200° 
ar; 2 ' ef bedy 


blue with interior to 


Many Others to Choose ‘rom 
. and other extras, TERMS O88 TRADE 


ARCADE PONTIAC 
"Pen 


*s Largest 


oe } 
oe. ave. aw 
BRAN mae a Based ws ' COVINGTON MOTORS | 
5) CATALINA |aemaganeen Kae Bi wares ws EE nipeambeaian El ueubeeiee th en ee 
$534.19 TOTAL fe ea nerd we | ce er eo Me ee | texws om teave P] BARRY-PATE | oie 
ates ay. a 1b down ste Res, TA. 93-4800. Avbbatitte™- . | ARCADE PONTIAC CHEVROLET 
5 


T Starlight coupe. Heater, seat Washin ‘ 
)DEBAKER 195} Champion | covers.” torn signals light green. * ts. am, 1130 Conn. Ave. RE. 7.7878 


Por EMARAY re ‘ * all DI my" "9392 peccunaer ce yee & ee t 
w. tires, fell leat t 4 . 
ASSY MOTORS 4 $1) BOWMA " ator 1: ) BA 7600 Oe. ave. ne. RA ( Aok y | Washinoton * Oldect 


“th 8 and Mass Ave NW. BA 4 Ga. ave. ne 6-1122 t BIG URED oy a ays Chevrolet Dealer 
 eeaaagaten ee “Convertible CORRECTION oe De Sor o.PLYMoUTH 
"55 PONTIAC ae r eM ; robin mot at oy Eh Sypecrapateet “mer = — —_ “ 
CONVERTIBLE | s#UoPAiK |] Shazaies New verter taper: 94 TRADE-INS 


Od & Lenw.. HA. 80274. | petersey, Aus, 27. 1955, The "sa ) as ‘i 
$385 DOWN | Sey’ Fa MEE 1 Bt ee en ee eal End-of-Month Station Wagen Headquarters IVE- AW A ¥ PR ( F +, 


a 
TT 


’ “Le USED Ne al 


Area's Largest ys Deater iL 


———— 


rti 
MOTOR co Dedge - Piymeuth. 


sTt ara a). ar © De 
aler. 1808 Wi ve.. Bethesd 
Star Chief: fuller eautpped: iow, 8° Pe. Original dark screen An- OL. 4-787, The Post. and Tomes 


Cc ‘ ' 

mileage: save $1, » Anan ee Wis Yat, oauioeed tS sabe Ford). | Herald rearets tre errer. FORD Ranch Wagon eres 3 
eredit check call AD. 4-9682 — amine a PLYMOUTH Station Wagon 

BLASS & CLARK . WILLYS Station Wagon 90 o 


Cor & snoteet and Fin. Ave. NE. | oy = ghee Station Wagon 
Wagon 


iA — pst iar ch ‘a6 to "54 Buicks and Other Late Model Cars. ‘46 CH YSLER Windsor 4-deor 
os Splat pee ‘50 PACKARD Station Wagon 
a BONTIAC | No Cash Needed! "98" 4-door 


a AC MEANS MeREE: | FULL Monthly 


533 wis. AVE. ST. 3 PaIce 
eliain de luxe 4- 
Soci, tnensnes ond. 6 CHEVROLET $ he 
Company Cars ” CHEVROLET Aero 2-Dr. . : i teaeew Oe Convertible 
i BETHESDA MOTORS : | 49 PACKARD Converibe 
‘SS CHEVROLET Fe Sute-Feneath Beate , ‘46 CHEVROLET 2-door 
OL 4.1ee00 ‘ , PLYMOUTH 4-door 


"se FORD 
De texe t-dr.: 
heater: ericgine! fn 
sew: tmmece 
. 


cally. Ne. 172%. 


“TIO” sertes. Jeet Nhe new. T1008 
actea!l miles. BR. A H. 


$1895 : : 7 Ta 
LINCOLN Club Coupe | 
TEMPLE MOTOR co. Get Ready | : H 100 Others to Cheese From 


Alezenéria. al ©-sane . eee @eeeeee & . 
PACKARD 4-Dr. Sedan OPEN 8 A.M. ‘TIL 9 P.M. 


19i6 Disgonel R4. ) 

‘= Welk When With for F | DOWN | ee Yme 

1 “ona mem NT 
mcaemone ce 1% Labor Day then ag &|| FALLS CHURCH | 

"41 CHEVROLET $95 . ai 
2- 2-De. tere tires. Geed trans- gee 4k Be Hillweed Ave. & Ze tear jt. 2.2300 4 


"50 FORD 9199 FS Lute, eet ag ‘51 BUICK Convertible ...... . SSS SS 


rare 
Station Waren Weed net tee 


good. Mechanically geod. Good "53 CHEVROLET $695 | 

AS DE SOTO . S195) OD  weint teat ree Oe OTHO WILLIAMS BUICK 
— ae ' M URY $1 . 

Goed tires. . Bt te Ran.o ON OUR LOT: 20th & Rhede tsland Ave. AO. NRO 


'49 ‘CHEVROLET $295 <i ®! 2612 DUKE ST. | mb AL to Pt Weekdars | °S4 CHEV. 210 
De Lexe 4-Dr.; t-tene creen. RB. “N PONTIAC $1195 ‘ . iil he : * 
2-deor: radie and heater, turn 


H.. «. covers te match. Geed “— Alesandrte . ; , Indicators, taflered covers, 
err clean. a : | : 
at More te Choose From s rable and attractive light vies 
LOGAN (FORD) ‘$1 OLDS. “ss” $795 "$4 MERCURY ; finish, next thing te a new car 
: -tone. A a H.. Br- throughout. No. 2450. 


Menterey hardtee 


3540 14th NW. TU. 2-4100 | ‘sa FORO : $1495 radle and theater 


Custom V-* é-dr.. BR Mercomatic 
a’ .. t-teme 

Sets pe ts Nees ot | On 1955 
OR 


how easy it is to own Sar Chiet, convert DEPENDABLE USED CARS Pe Fe 


pet AIF sare we nto. 
the beautiful ' ” 7 ie. power wa ; MORTHWEST ; SOUTHEAST nice fae $785 
me.or Trade. 1620 M ST. WLW. 1539 Ps. Ave. 5.6. 
‘55 PONTIAC PALMER FORD a DI. 7-8196 ; ; Li. 3.2400 ea DODGE 1 


Ce. Care Hy 
fully Eoui Ave WA. 3-8977 anges Sale Min 4 Qabd $2397 } ‘54 Buick $2297 
ily ‘ wa. 7 -@902 = Troan Be « Rimetr. Hardtes: see- Super Hardtes. Oras Co. Official Cars ymouT® = "S2 DODGE 2-Deer 
oe 


for os teow aos S97°8 ced only . ‘ 
S255 deen. Tep silewence fer fF) Fy, -- Pree ° Buicks $1597 —~y oad 7. tatlored 
covers. lew 


veur ear. New car tithes and : Sedans ond Baréters " +. wv... n 
sBarantee. See or call at once! | . 7 eet clea 
oak say 84 WUD. was Bei S17 | BS ae ee 


| : ~Geor sedan; folly ui Buick $1247 , ‘al 7 95 
McHEIL PONTIAC ‘ , Buick $1797 R'émstr. Convert. Dyas. Don’t Wait For $5 ‘595 $115 


“Ja The Avert of Bethesda” eauipred . Buick $1 197 


pever Mstéien. Broo These Tremendous 


Sh ah ah hk aha hak aha oh ok hak hk kk 
VNe@uwewveawuaseeaeuwe @ 


‘S) MERCURY wi | Savings 
|Menterer. 2-dr. se- 
Gan, redic, heater, 


—_ ick seer Where??? 


- é-dear. re@ie and Chevrolet $1597 ety 
‘35 FORD coraiggy Salary Ba Ate Saodien. Poser Chevrolet $1597 Why... | ° 
| Chevrolet $997 a coe . "52 PLYM. 4-DR. age Savings? 


Chevrolet $1597 FS COM ALEY’S... OF COURSE Cranbrook sedan with radio and $79 & 


We Finance Our _ _ } = anelee ms $1097 Set Ale erdtes. Power- ~~ Original ee, = mew; 
ems to i our uaget ‘- on. lide. + mileage; 
4 to Fie Y ‘ Chrysier $797 fhev $1197 DODGE-PLYMOUTH DEALER interior. Ne. ——- 


. BENDALL | Windsor Mardies Dix.: Bei Air Mardiee. Power- Ist and M Sts S.E. LI. 4-3000 
*1,087 , ard | FORD DEALERS & PONTIAC | as $897 ae $897 


$135 DOWN "$4 


Call fer = Gesstese Cer te USED CARS 3 OVerieck 3-3234 : “7 nes +) 


rite ane nnahere reaie 3 tome ereen dui at 
| aie eae ones - : 1 ) - Ne. 2479. Meal ramiy 


TUESDAY 


-HOALE 


No Cash Needed 
With Good Credit 


Special Discount te 
Serricemen—AIll Grades 


You 


"51 Mercury 
Military Personnel ; . ; “ge” $897 | ‘49 Nash 


Immediate delivery arranged . —) * Seden. Hyrdra Sedan 
stor stficers and first three , — Pontiac . $1397 } ’S2 Olds “88” $1147 
Chieftain “8” 2-deer De luxe fetee Brére 


_ Ames Pontiac $447 } ‘51 Olds “98” $897 


~ Nyy EL ay Te Sedan. Hrére Convertibtie. Hydra. 

persennel hos Pac ka rd ;, $397 ‘a7 Olds $] 97 
*-deer sedan Sedan. Bvdre 

TODAY ONLY! Studebaker $547 { ‘49 Plymouth $447 


“V8” eedan. Sedan. 


Mavareece” 1 1955 STUDEBAKER ~- INDOOR DISPLAY ——— 


ie || ome. $1087 OFF! |L_EMERSON & ORME 


Where Particular Peeple NE 


ne AM MELT Lee D. Butler, Inc. 1121 2st St. NW. DL. 7-0111 


—_——- 


axe 


5695. 42%, 


S8 ‘Sée in ctock—ell 
drastically reduced 
fer « sale! 


YOU GET A 
BETTER USED CAR 
af 


pha, 0 Val 
BUICK NO CASH NEEDED 


On Credit Aeprevel.” AN You Need te «6 Goeed Job ond Par 
Your Bille Fremetir. We Will Beadle All Details. 


~ BARGAINS = [5 '53 PLYM.... ‘mAbs 


Huge Savings! 


"53 CHEV. 210 
2-Deor; de luxe equipment in- =a 9 045 
‘cludes’ heate a“ 
beautiful tailored ‘seat a 

finish. Ne. 


green 


Just Phone LU. 3-1051 for FREE 
Transportation to our Lot! , 


FULL PRICE 


3/53 FORD... S4Q5 


Bring tm the each fer a real bargain. 


FULL PRICH 


+ ‘53 Monterey *785 


Mercury hard tes 


“Sever Riviera Hardies. 


Below ana ehits-ecl G ALORE!! Sedan. ousioasd. Why par mere? Biichuct 
~szvonmac | |f samen 8950/2  125)3 ‘53 FORD.... 54453 


4-dr.: v. and &h, 


FULL PRICY 


+ ‘51 VICTORIA $285 


Ferd. A terrifie bargain. Needs repairs. 


an “S.” eauloved with 1-Dr. Sedan. cautioned. Whr sav meoreT 


radia. heater and Mrdra ‘53 PACKARD ‘S) FORD $475 | FULL FRICct 


Sct. “ca "ses sae st 1995 | reson: s ane f 53 Chevrolet. ‘AA 53 


wes $1 595 ‘47 CHEVROLET +900 | t-Dr. Sedan. Whr par more? 


‘$3 BUICK foal =, $] 800 none 


Sever Convertible. Radic RE SBR 53 CHEV. $} ” ‘55 FORD s FULL rRict 
aa. ‘48 PACKARD $100 are 00 eee A445 


? -deer Whr say me re? 


— #995 ~ ‘4 FORD $75 lea *650 vou, rast 
"$3 DODGE Convertible. a: sane ai = S 
Sonn 6 A-Gose ont, 77) BUICK $400 bi 0 $400 5] Sta. Wg. e al 7 4 53 


Seberdan Pirmesth; ecelipped. 
‘S54 STUDE. FULL PRICE 


9895 — ||2.ue. $200) Fee2°1550) ‘54Monterey*| 5453 


"$2 BUICK ‘SO MERCURY $950 ‘50 NASH $950 Mercury, ®. & W.. Mercomatie. pewss 


4-deer. 2-deer,. brakes, w.-#. , A red and eray. 


. 


é- nk on A... 709-A. ’ door. a on 


Von mom. $195 [S83 8145 


Avid. Paice 


7 ‘54 CHEV... $685 


Sedan, A real steal. Ne. 1088, 


0 ron $195 =— = $395 


ivan, 95 | wc $995 


*A 
We. old 5 DOWN 


amend 8595 | 125 
inane, $395 | ies 9745 
2 2. $195 | rere $945 


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—_——-- 


SAR AE aE a Oe a OO OO 


Radie and Television 


‘One Touch of Venus’ Had a Run With It 


JUDGMENTS: “One Touch 
of last 


night proved that a long run 
in the theater is a great help 
to a televi- 
sien pro 
gram. Diree- 
tor George 
Schaef er, 
one of the 
most genuine 
talents 
around these 
days, pract> 
eally trans 
lanted “One 


Venus” Saturday 


Nype, George Gaynes and 


Laurel Shelby. 


“America's Greatest Bands 
still hasn't found a way to 
make popular musie visually 
interesting. It is, as one critic 
has already noted, the best 
radio show on television... 
Is there any sport. which 
televises as poorty as tennis’ 
As an avid tennis fan, | 
watched most of the. Davis 
Cup matches over the week 
end. Cameras just can't pick 


By Lawrence Laurent 
... The Damon Runyon Thea- | 


ter has shown great improve- 
ment in the last couple of 
shows. The emphasis has 
switched from weird char- 
acters to believable plots. 
Yes, I know that were see 
ing repeat performances, but 


I avoided the show during its 
first run’ because the first 
three or four episodes were 
ar insult to the memory of 
Damon Runyon... “You Are 
There” lost a great deal of 
excitement when it converted 


member of the audience can 
identify himself. “You Are 
There” wasn't helped either 
when it shifted from well 
known CBS newsmen to that 
group of California hacks. 


~ 


MORE JUDGMENTS: 
The [Coigate Variety Hour” 
continues to offer a long ser- 
ies of movie trailers. Charl- 
ton Heston has improved as 
master of ceremonies. Sun- 
day night he didnt twist a 
single button off his jacket 
Still, he had to introduce a 
collection of child perform 


’ 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
Tuesday, August 30, 1956 


and TIMES HERALD 
41 


Highlights of Tuesday TV Listings 


736 ClUp,lCUum, C— WRC-TV. 
Vaughn Monroe Show: Betty 


| 


; 


Madigan of Washington is | 


Vaughn's ‘guest. She sings 
“Teddy Bear.” 

7:30 p. m.—WTTG. Million 
Dollar Movie: “Conflict of 
Wings” tells of a revolt by 
British villagers against be- 
ing near the target site of 
Roval Air Force rockets. 

& p. m.—WRC.-TYV, Place the 
Face. Dorothy Lamour and 
Keefe Braselle are guests, 

& p. m—WMAL-TY. Meet 
Corliss Archer: Social rela- 
tions become «trained when 
Corliss and her mother de- 


Beautiful Potomac: First reg- 
ular program of new series 
on Potomac River pollution, 
Series déals mostly with the 
causes of pollution and what 
can be done about it. 

9:30 p. m.—WTOP.-TYV. Spot- 
light Playhouse: “The Roman 
and the Renegade” stars 
Faith Domergue and Scott 
Forbes. Marcella, beautiful 
daughter of the early Roman 
Emperor, Fabius Maximus, 
enters the enemy camp of 
Hannibal to spy 

189 p. m—WTOP-TYV. $64 
000 Question: Gloria Locker- 
man, age 12, decides whether 


Simone. 


Were Married” stars Simone 


11:38 p. m.—WTTG. Tenth’ 
Inning: Bill Gold rounds up. 
scores of major league base’ 


ball games. 


2 AR. _ SERVICE 


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MID-ATLANTIC 


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ee ~ 


PREMIERE TONIGHT 


in NBC’s new season of excitement! 


to film. Sunday's program on 
“The Attack at Pearl Harbor” 
was just one long Teel of an- 
cient newsreel clips. Remem- 


up the flying white ball and 
the viewer just has to guess 
where. the shots landed. One 
bright spot was the commen- 
tary by Jack Kramer. TV 
should make greater use of 
this personable Californian 


to try and spell her way to 
the $32,000 Question 

11:15 p. m.—WTOP.-TY. The 
“And So They 


ers (oh, so cute—kewt, that tide to be very frank in their 
is.). He also also had the hon- | criticism of Dexter and Mr. 
or of introducing trailer Archer. 


ber, the best way to tell a from “my latest pleture,” a | Late Show; 


Pp. m—WTOP Jane | ) mans 
| . —_— r 7 i. — 
individ- thing called “The Private War ry tar 


story is through an . Time Playhouse: “The Man |= “5 od > 
ual, someone with whom a | of Maj. Benson.” from Outside” is a police of- 
; | ae - ficer. He receives a very Fireside Theater 
Strange beating. Broderick 
Tuesday Radio Programs RRWIC 


Crawtord stars. 
5:30 ». WT TV 
WWDC (MBS) | wtor (chs) lig OP-‘TV. Mr. 
AM 1260 AM1500 FM96.3 
HK FOR ALL MAKES 
and peace 
wa yy 


and Mrs. North (Repeat): 
Pam and Jerry find real dan- 
‘Mare Evans 5:35) 
PAdse Oallaher 
$2.50 Sovtad Charge 
LU. 4-6600 


ouch of Laurent 
Venus” from 

the Dallas, Tex, State Fair 
to NBC's studios in Brooklyn. 
He got solid performances 
from. Janet Blair, Russell 


-_ —_———=— ~ 


. ‘Tuesday Television Programs | 


nec ro" Toe Mont) (ABO) ices) | 0Ct<“<‘éW ML “Fy wre (eq) 
TV dure eg WMAL-TY 7 WTOP.TV 9AM 630 FM 107.3 AM 980 FM 93 | 


5.45. To Today en the Meditation 
Re ing ahs o% Jim G pone” 

ious: 7 o,) with o5 on : usic Spo 
5 ; \p weene oe 


a different story each week—with one of Holly- 
wood’s loveliest, most versatile actresses as 
hostess and frequent star. 

tonight: JANE WYMAN stars in “Technical 
Charge of Homicide’’ the tense and tender story 
of a woman torn between conflicting sympathies. 


frustrated lover decides to 
use a bomb on the plane. 
irleien Nees ‘ot Xmen | Barbara Britton and Richard 


| ania sen On Seat ws Mex Wins Row rt Brews enlittie ieee"? | Denning star. 
iS Little | Room i a 2 ; Sate in Waal | Brown)... Open Sp. m. — WTTG. Dugout 
“bak #0 a” Chatter: Bill Gold conducts a 
pre-baseball game session 
and interview sports celebri- 
ties 
5 »p. 
Wyman's 


ger on “Flight 217" when a 

Mahoney | 
Ken Fveas 148-9 News 5 30 
7 30. 8 36 ; 


2-35. and &/ 


presented by Procter & Gamble Co. for leory and Criace 


4 


g ow : 

Prank Parker | 

MeCiuire Sisters | 
ony Mw 


: Piste 
rrans. Nees: Mieke! 
Prea Picke ’ arvin 


TUESDAYS AT 9:00 P.M. 
channel 


Pree Fiske Davis 
Pike Ff = News| 


quece for . Pec 
: 


ear 
W. Warren 
ten 


ane\te 


m.—WRC-TV. Jane 
Ho PS on me gt Fireside Theater 
Brown Helen t (Premiere Technical 
epee, Ein Ant ‘Our x08) Sunder Charge of Homicide” is the 
“wa “i Ps viene y Per ima story of a woman plunged 
red into conflict between her 
principles and her sympa- 
thies. Jane Wymen and Wil- 
liam Chinkg co-star 
15 p. m—WTTG. RBase- 
ball: Washington vs. Detroit 
9:38 p. m—WRC-TV. Our 


Wiedse 
_ 
if ane xs 


“set “AR cer ing 4 Malone 
artaen Concert Piske|Ouicing i 
Prive sf . 
red. 
Bvanse N's 
Preq ‘ 
Price Party 


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— 
hm > — Cc 
ee se8Gs - - aa 


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adiese Ge Seated 
Siee Be Seated 
Beris 


Theater 


> ot 


cso : Fine ee 


KATHRYN MURRAY will be 
tonight to Bert Lahr 
and The Fontane Sisters on The 
Arthur Murray Party at 8:30, 
WRC-TYV. Sponsored by White 
Rain and Bobbi 


"he | A 
end Detive 


LOWEST RATES 
CERTIFIED TV 


RENTALS—i!. 7.7600 


hostess 


Georse Oe 

om) & e 
lar @ Becon oits reorge + 0 
DelaraS r 


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Radio Highlights Em 


11:45 a. m—WTOP. How- 
ard Miller Show: Tony Berm 


Story of American wWwass.r™ 


, > = 
ersiwWinh. woOLrM a1 


Gershwin 


Composer George U me) 


nett is interviewed and gives 
the background for his re 
cording of “May I Never Love 
Agair and “Because of 
You 

2:05 p. m—WGMS. Sym 
phonic Matinee: Flotew, Mar- 


Persons who knew him best, 
tell about memories of him. 
and include Arthur Schwartz, 
Paul Whiteman, Ginger Rog- 
ers and other, 

8:10 p. WwwoDc. 
hall: Washington Nats 
Detroit Tigers. 


Ba ce- 
vs 


WFAN (100.5 ope.) 


ame Ste To oe. 


STATIONS 
7 
. 


Si feiss * 


Programs printed here conform to wformation 
furnished by stations at time ef publication 


2414 - 14th St. N.W. 


wiht PM (105.1 med—8:30 0 me te 8 FREE 
es heehee tn Ley aaa, 


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orwan 87 ane ane 


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tha Overture; Bruch, Violin 
Concerto Ne. 1 n G minor; 
Liszt. Mephisto. Waltz: Lun- 
pye, Polka. 


— WTOP. House 
s Family Rela 
selor Dr Paul 


> yp. m. 
Party: ‘ 
tions Cour 
Poponoe. 


5:05 p. m.—WGMS. Farly 
Evening Concert: Lortzing, 
(var and Carpenter: Tchai- 
kovsky. Swan Lake 

6:65 p. m-—WGMS. Show 
Case Strauss, “Emperors 
Waltz Dukas. “The Sorcer 
ers Apprentice.” 

745 p. m—WWDC. Eddie 
Fisher sings September 
Song,” “Singing in the Rain,” 
“Hi Lili” and “Moonlight Be- 
fomes You. 

4:30 p. m—WTOP, WMAL. 
Fxhibition Pro Football: 
Washington Redskins vs. Bal- 
timore Colts 


8 p. m.—WRC. 


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— i i i i i i i a i a a ee a ee i i, 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD DICK TRACY" 
42 | 


Tuesday, August 30, 1955 * 


REAL ESTATE LOANS 


Available to Buy, Build or Refinance 


Horoscope 


s ate favored 
lee community and 


MARCH 21 TO APRIL 230 (Aries)— 

uspicious Shake off . 
ever and knuckle dewn to tasks 

oniy after careful 

analvais '~ go off on & tangent, 

unrelated te your objective 


1 TO MAY 20 fTaurus)— 
Don't 


—— APRIL 2 
’ ——— Pine indications generally be con- 
ry us detail. Perform at top-netch 
) LL u.! for ec ts. A 
: , demeanor diploma ap- 
: baw — ~ ae au 7 , proach will be «reat aids a 


a 
- 


- MAY 21 TO JUNE 21 (Gemin!)—Con- 


we 


F 
we | 


centrate activity on essentials. A duey 


-—\ 
= | 
ay | 
Sh 
ee 
Se 


satisfyin j DID DR. LAYTON PHONE X NO, DR. MORGAN / 
positive Su! not strained action. Trade : 


constructive information HERE TO ASK FOR ORDERS I ONLY RECEIVED 


ee JUNE 22 TO JULY 3% (Cancer) ON MY TWO ADMISSIONS, ra Aa ca 3 
~ lpoint im the Fight direction. Dent ' 2° ’ 
. me ah goss during ; = 
business 6 «x- ' . —_ " 4 
pend efforts on worthless matters —_ - ' = » \ : | 7, 
rt ] JULY 2% TO AUGUST 23 ‘Leo! 2 tS ete | = 
<u a 


Portiomesty gueptolons tatiesacne aus i Sih). a | 
cou v " 
BUILDING ASSOCIATION ciedtive seodng ts a 7 =— | Ne ia 

Established 1929 (Vireo) Tried. ang. wee methods. bes - Very ~ 
1338 G@ Street, N.W. « Sterling 3-83146 nother. Make use of vour fine talents : : 


’ 
; 
: 
\ 
: 


® esvercome obdetacies break ora 
“stone walls.” 


. PA dear age <> 2% 6©6TO OCTORER 73 
— . aii . he et ey (Libra)—aA oy | dav for budding 
thoughts pare tor action on ore 
arranged rame While the world 
strives for peace. add your bit te aid aes 
Mutua! understanding requil | : Ce 6. OSS ; ——e 
sCCTORER, % TO NOVEMB oe ~ an — 
orpio) —Get ac “on : 4 ieee wt - K ; 
efter the weelend Your mind MA WOR By en 
ibe refreshed eneush ‘te efitertain nee RY TH , 
eeful ideas. The wise and active con- 


Mint mAb: 15 IT A ORESSY | 


IU HAVE TO WAIT ABOUT 40 
YEARS BEFORE IM ELIGIBLE 
JOIN THIS GROUP! y 


Pr ee Be en Manan fe a 
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|i ts wise te show yourself at your beet CLUBROOMS TONIGHT > \ 

| (Canticera'--A “wholesome. Tespensive| | LD LOVE TOGO, JONI! 
day for worthwhile matters. » and 

small. difficult 4 delicate. Industry 
| trades, dealin with the public. handling 
products of * sor) 


newly favored 
JANUARY 22 TO 

(Aquarios)—Though the ern. 
erally ftaveradie. vour planet renus, 
viees aseainet erratic oe 4 
oerhaps anprofitabie changes ADY' 
FEBRUARY 21 TO MARCH 20 (Pisces) 
ed vice te Acuerias Sut beth 
7 should enjioy the maenhy 


ay 
. 


hbeppiness. alee for 

Tsone! ‘i te can 
cain om Wile generous, poesibiy proeaper 
ous day 


YOU BORN TODAY are a 
sincere. capable and aK t 
ne mit te the ' 


Ff 
+ 


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: ip 


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RESTAURANT -:- RATHSKELLER 
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. s 7 - 4 

Just call QMS x MAW 

ust Ca bad? se: ” ARRAS) BRENDA STARR 
Mr. Bond and 


-___ a 


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THEN 
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“ PARRAKEE 
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MAIL (- ORDERS or PHONE Ditrict 17-4454 


aS TS SS eS eh heheheh emhmUhlemhUCrmUCmrmCmrmUCmCrmUCrmCrmCUCrmCcrmCrmCcrmCcrmUCcrmUCcrmCUCcrmCcrmCcOrmC rm mr mr rr ree 
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YESTERDAY'S ANSWER 


Daily Crossword Puzzle 
ACROSS 


1 One of 
Sugar Ray's 


5 

* 

4 

15 

16 

17 Jai — 
Cuban game 

18 Puller of a 
carriage: 

. 2 wads. 
20 Ring 

which reins 


; 
5 


r 


> 


: ® 


43 Pack 
44 Queen of 


51 Hawiian 
flowering 
vines 

53 Fell far 
behind in a 
_ race; 


54 Like Man o’ 
War: 2 wads. 


55 “Plug.” 
57 —favorite 


8 Brande won 40 City in 
one Poland 
9 Timber tree 41Grand — 
10 Plunderers Steeple- 
11 Horseman of 
Arthur's 
day: 2 wds. 
12 Pyro- 
maniac's 
erime 
13 Companion 
of skittles 
19 Lend an ear 
21 Old French 


27 Turned to 
the off side 

28 Hillbilly’s 
sire 

29 Friends 
from France 

30 Calif. track: 


2 wds. 

31 Beef on the 
hoof 

35 Propelled a 
rowboat 

37 Wolf's gait 

39 Settled an 


account: 
2 wads. 


7 Horses in 
tandem suffix 


= allie 


| Vrepain Now Many Wear 


etical eveni 
mr course-*§ wily. 


_ ——— <r 


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LUNG CANCER 
CANCER of the lung was not 


days, the rate is 20 


be settled. Meanw 
irritants that we inhale are be- 
These sub- 
stances include coal tar, pitch, 

and other 


of 
found early to effect cure. But 
diagnosis. is not easy because 
the symptoms resemble ordi- 
nary bronchitis or smoker's ir- 
ritation. The most common 


has a tendency to come and go, 
as though the person had re- 
peated chest colds or attacks 
of flu. 

Such coughs should not be 


and biood streaked sputum. 

But these symptoms usually 
are neglected because they are 
considered too vague to de- 


jority of physicians are of the 
opinion that riodic X-rays 
after the age of 40 provide the 
only way in which the early 
case can be uncovered. This 
may be done in connection 
with the antituberculosis chest 
film campaign. Oe 

So long as the tumor re 
mains localized in the chest, 
removal is possible. The opera- 


but is a standard procedure 
and is being done every day in 
hospitals throughout the coun- 
try. The wee of hormones has 
proved somewhat disappoint- 


Other remedies include ra 
diation therapy and consider- 
able work is being done at 
present with supervoltage via 
the radioactive cobalt bomb or 
machines that generate a mil- 
lion or more volts. Should the 
tumor become so extensive 


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ZENITH CRUSADE 
lowers cost of 
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‘THE W 
7 


ASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


Tuesdey, August 30, 1955 


did see were far advanced and'i 
considered incurable. Now a| ~~; 


le, various) 


manifestation is a cough that) 


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2. Lower Operating Cost! 


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WEDNESDAY: Health educa-|| - 


tion at school. 

HERNIA IN INFANTS 
MRS. E. writes: What causes 
rupture in newborn babies? 

REPLY 
The usual hernia in the groin 
is caused by an imperfection 
in development..An umbilical 
hernia generally is temporary 
and represents residual weak- 
ness over the spot where the 
cord was attached. | 


TONGUE VEINS 


C. L. writes: What causes) 
redness and swelling of the) 


REPLY 


sponsible, but are you familiar 

with the normal appearance of) 

these veins? They usually look! 

prominent and engorged. ) 
BETTER LATE 

J. W. writes: My bachelor 

uncle, 60 years old, is gaing to! 


Inflammation eould be re-|P 


marry a woman 20 years 
younger. Will there be any re-| 
percussions as to health, social! 
relations, or otherwise? This) 
comes under medical, doesn’t 
it? 


REPLY | 


veins beneath the tongue? | | Judy, he's 


running 
away from? 


~* G 


Many marriages at this age 
level and differentiation have 


om 


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companionships. 
Coorright. 1955. by The Chicago Tribune | 


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Why Only Then? 


You may not know your 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
- 44 Tuesday, August 30, 1955 ? 


The DISTRICT LINEBysillGoid 


Friendly Postcards 
Irk Our Bill 


SHIS YEAR I took my 


vacation in Orlando, to coin- 


cide with the Nats’ spring 
training sessions there. 

The price I must pay fof 
that delightful interlude is 
to work straight through 


postcards from faraway 
places. 


Cody Pfanstiehl, the Com- 
munity Chest’s new public 
relations man, spent his two 
weeks in New Brunswick. His 
card (cool, green forests 
standing beside a rippling 
stream) arrived during the 
peak of our hot spell. 

Henry A. Willard (of the 
estate of the same name) sent 
me his usual “wish you were 
here” card from Nantucket. 

My reply to Henry was: 

“If my ancestors had 
been as wise in their real 
estate investments as 
yours, I'd be there.” 

Lawyer James B. Goding of 
7010 Braeburn place, RBe- 
thesda, sent me a tantalizing 
ecard from Martha's Vineyard. 
Jeanne Rogers’ came from 
Jamaica. And others have ar- 
rived with such intriguing 

stmarks as Norway, Hono- 
ulu, Bermuda and Los An- 
geles. 

Maj. John D. Atkins Jr., 
USMC ret.. and his wife, 
Martha, of 3451 N. 13th st.. 
Arlington, are seeing Amer- 
ica first. 

After exploring the back 
roads in the Great Smokies 


to a sign which warned: 


‘Danger! Reduce Speed Te 
35 Miles An Hour.’” 

There is nothing to do, 1 
suppose, but sit here and suf- 
fer while every else en- 
joys his vacation. Of course if 
I wanted to be nasty about it, 
I could keep a record of these 
cards until mext March. 

Then, while District Liners 
are sloshing through the last 
snow of the year up here, I 
could send each of my friends 
a picture postcard of a bath- 
ing beauty sunning herself on 
a Florida beach, plus a suit- 
ably insincere message on the 
order of: 

“Sure miss you. There's 
nothing down here except 
sun, sand, ecean and good 
food, and nobody to talk to 
except girls like this.” 

Pe) 
GIVE-AWAYS 

“Farm-bred kittens of ex- 
cellent parentage”; $2 in- 
clesed for Children’s Hospital 
(Executive 3-5581, extension 
348). Affectionate 5-month- 
old ‘cats and/or mother cat 
(Federal 3-1425).. Male cock- 
er, 2 years old (Appleton 7- 
4854). 


ow 
THESE MODERN TIMES 

The telephone company is 
now using an impressive 
amount of automatic equip- 
ment for tasks that previ- 
ously required human atten- 
tion. 

One can now dial a: num- 
ber in another city and re- 
ceive an accufate bill auto- 
matically computed by a ma- 
chine whith takes into ac- 
count the rate, length of time, 
tax, and other pertinent fac- 
tors. 

I find myself wondering 
why somebody hasn't in- 
vented an automatic meter 
which “reads itself” by re- 
porting electric, gas or wa- 
ter consumption back to a 
central office. Imagine the 
salaries it would save. 

I think Ill take an hour 
of annual leave tomorrow and 
invent it myself. 

oa) 
POSTSCRIPT 

Speaking of modern tech- 
nological advances, we don't 
have too mpch industry in 
this area, but we certainly 
do turn out some unusual 
products. 

Did you know, fer exam- 
ple, that in Branchville, 
Md., there's an Eagle Man- 
ufacturing Coe.’ 


YOU REALIZE THAT THERE 
ARE THOUSAN 
SENT IN AND ONLY ONE 
CONTESTANT CAN 


TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS | 
Greetings to the Rev. Ed- 
ward Hughes Pruden, An 
bassador Charles E. Bohlen, 
Rep. Alvin M. Bentley, Rep. 
Noble Jones Gre , Rep. 
Richard M. Simpson, Oliver S. 
Gramling and John Gunther. 
oo 
EXPLANATION 
Wade Donahoe of 1600 
Newton st. ne. has an answer 
for my question: “Why is one 


05 OF LETTERS 


ICOULON'T po 
THAT, JEEP’ IT'D ONLY 
BARRASS 


with a slim chance of win- 
ning referred to as ‘a dark 
horse’?” Says Wade: 


“The term may have 
originated with keys 
whe dyed the hair of well- 


ph 
eret,’ ‘hidden,’ or ‘unknown.’ 
I refer you te George 
Stimpson’s volume, ‘A Book 
About American Politics.’” 
Was there anything George 
didn’t have an explanation 
for? 


ow 

SMILIN’ THROUGH 
Mrs. David W. Roderick 
of 621 Galveston st. se. has 
a clipping from a home-town 
paper in one of the flooded 


SINCE I'#\ WORKING AT \ I SHOULDN'T Say 


“hu 


areas in which the local real 
estate man advertises: 


“My waterfront property 
previously listed by the 
acre is now reduced in 
price and offered for sale 
by the gallon.” 

ow 
PUN FUN 

Watching his dog going 
after a flea the other. day, 
John B. Burwell mused: “A 
boy's best friend may be his 
mother, but a dog's best 
friend is his paw.” 

ow 
NOT DEFINITE YET 

It's pretty hard to tell 
whether President Eisenhow- 
er plans to run for reelec 
tion. He's done the required 
amount of fishing, but he 
hasn't had his picture taken 

in an Indian warbonnet re- 


aaa 


NF 


In 
\ Hila 


AVOE 


¥ . 


U ’ S|. 4 
WwW 


Aah 


cently. 


¢ ON BRIDGE | 


| doned that line of play, He 
cashed the ace .and king of 
diamonds and then the two top 


Both vulnerable. South deals. 


drapers 


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hearts. When West dropped the 
jack of hearts, declarer guessed 
to play him for a doubleton in 
that suit and led a third round 
of hearts. East won the trick 
and cashed @fféther heart for 


two tricks to dummy's A of 
clubs. 


Copyright. 1955. by The Chicage Tribune 


aes ess . : 

Opening lead: Five of spades. 
Premature applause by East 
proved costly to the defense in | 
today’s hand. In addition to! 
being guilty of violating the | 
proprieties, he “tipped oft” | 
the opposition to the abnormal! | 
play required to bring home| 
the game contract. | 
The bidding was straight-| 
forward, although South's sec-| 
ond call lacks by one point the | 
text book requirement in high | 
cards. When the opening bid-' 
der contemplates a jump rebid | 


\in no trump he should be pre- 


pared to display 19 high card | 
paints, whether.the jump be 
from one of a suit to two no 
trump or from two of a suit! 
to three no trump. South, hold- 


$407 @ STREEL w6eT 


MEN OF LIBERTY—No. 3 


Ohe Shores of Sripoli 


While chasing a pirate vessel info the harbor of Tri 
the U. S. Frigate Philadelphia ran aground. The Barbary 
Pirates captured her and enslaved the Captain and crew of 300. 
Later, Lieutenant Stephen Decatur, with 75 picked men, sailed 
a small schooner into the harbor at night and set fire to the 
Philadelphia, destroying her and thereby preventing the enemy 
from using her. Decatur got baek to his ship without losing a man! 
You can't lose either, when you obtain « low cost home loan 
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LIBERTY 4 
BUILDING ASSOCIATION way’ 


St © Sh b-t800 


fi in 1804, 


‘ing 18 points, had taken only a 
'slight liberty. | 
West opened the five of Featured ai 
spades and East's king was per- | 
mitted to hold the trick. The 


return was ducked and de, 
\clarer took his ace on the third | 
/round- ANow club was then led | 
iwith the intention of playing 
‘the nine from the dummy. 

Conceding a club at his point 
virtually assures declarer four 
tricks in the suit which with 
the five fast tricks in the other | 
suits brings declarer’s total to 
the objective. West, however, | 
alertly inserted the jack of 
clubs and thus prevented a 
duck in the suit, for if he were 
permitted to hold the trick he 
could cash enough spades to 
set declarer down. 

So South went up with the 
queen and played the king to 
see if the ten weuld drop. He 
| was on the point of playing al 
third round when East entered | 
the scene with an ill timed) 
compliment for West. “You're | 
my favorite partner.” he an- 
nounced in a voice that car- 
ried as much gloat as it did 
tribute. 

Declarer, about to reach for 
the ace of clubs, decided to 
take East at his word and aban- 


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SAFEWAY | ~ 


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WHAT A GHASTLY . 
& | OUTFIT! XOU NEVER 
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THE JACKET SHOULD HAVE 
A WILD, BRIGHT SPOT TO’ 


MARK TRAIL THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


| sf eee ? 
a Serpent GST © : ee Ak A The Washington Merry-Go-Round Tucoday, dugues 30, 1955 45 


iN WaNnPUT YOU . : 
HANDS. ON THE GUNNETS 4 


AG Ss Alice in Wonderland at Hearings 


‘am This reminds Pennsylvania’s} “A fellow bet me 10 bucks I| “I paid off, but it taught me 
By Tom McNamara Scott of another one: couldn't guess the a we a lesson wo to bet - a ‘sure 
le Dre : | “Te je Iike the member of | would adjourn,” recalls Roy. “I! thing,’ whether it’s a horse race 
bole cad sow, terete solani | CONRTESS who was talking for| took him up as a joke, never in-' or the adjourning of Congress.” 
b—- Ptgenot quite a while and someone| tending to keep his money. You _ 
will be written by members Of | asked, ‘What is he talking\see, the Speaker had told me -nferiority Complex 


pyhondy about?’ Another fellow replied,|the adjournment date and I| Whimsical Rep. Clarke 
a ‘" — ‘He didn’t say.’ "y ‘had already written it into the | Thompson of Texas, whose long 
(businessmen serving the “oc| That's how — congressional | resolution. fight to get relief for Texas City 
epes hea ier’ ** hearings sometimes go. After) “However, as it turned out, I\explosion survivors was re- 
tion) became slightly hilarious i}. side exeursions into the|had to go through with the bet|warded this year, delights in 
See field of: Alice in Wonderland,| after all. The Senate crossed |showing visitors an enlarged 
ge gee ; capital punishment, selective|me up by putting a new ad- cartoon on his office wall de- 
er of New | service and congressional Ora-|journment date in the resolu-|picting a dejected individual 
York endeav- .. tory, Chairman Celler redirect-\tion the House passed. telling a peychiatrist: “I’m from 
ored to decode . ed the committee to an investi-| couldn't tell the other fellow Texas and I’m ashamed of it.” 
J letter from sl = of the operations of then that it was all a joke. (Copyright, 1988. Bell 
‘Commerce : “. rat 
Secretary Sin- | | . ‘ 
‘clair Weeks, in Special Session | 


Snich  Weoke : “President Eisenhower may | Of Lumber Call Our Number, Lincoin 7-9400 | 


was coy about # * ‘call a special session of Con-| 
testifying. igress in October to reconsider) a | 


Weeks, who ‘Weeks ‘his stranded super-highway bill, 
has ai large 


. but advisers say the President's ° 

number of WOCs in his de- biggest disappointment was All Steel Ad usta e 
partment, was willing 0 ap- congressional rejection of his’ 

pear “later,” if the House com- atomic “peace ship” bill. He 

mittee let him choose the time. 


bitterly complained to GOP - ~~». 

Py — shook his head per| Senate-House leaders, who were Shelf Unit Is 6-F t 
ee eae letter re- unable to put over the legisla- 
Wonderland sto + ae ge Po tion: “I can understand how, 
Alice asked tna whine ueen Congress might oppose the . | 
for jam, but was told: re highway program or the pub- q eet | e 

lic housing bill (which passed), 8 

1 


ty ad ee a. because they were controversial ” 
“Se h in a sense. But there was 2 DEEP 
id the Secretary probably nothing controversial, or 
srohabt > hanes Nea g and | shouldn't be, about this effort! 
probably ‘tomorrow, Dut never i. promote better understand-| 
omer today,” opined Celler, ing and world peace by sending 
amid titters from spectators, an atomic-powered, good-will ; 
Sensing an appreciative aU-iship to foreign ports. That's 
dience, GOP Rep. Hugh Scott! my responsibility as President.” © 5 Shelves” 
“ Ngee tae got into the act Despite ike’s sincerity : 
with a story about a man on his | nemoerats feel that the atomic . é g | 
way to be hanged. The road to | peace ship might have played cahanct’ 


the gallows was muddy, causing , ~ 
concern that the execution * ?*** in the 1956 presidential p ‘ Holds Up 


: campaign. Democratic chiefs 
By Saunders and Waggon =e a an . pen ye he Dy also are suspicious that some To 300 
ON, SHORT 


Ike’s politically minded 
STUFF / ~-AND ONE WE SHOULD GET 


ry ® Ng 
Now, you fellows don't need white House aides are more in- 


to get in a tizzy about this here 
AN ANSWER TO! COME ONS 4 road. There ain't going to be a 


hanging till I ‘get there. _'election than they are in the 
Democratic Rep. Peter Rodi-|,eace potentials of the pro 
no of New Jersey brought the | ,oseq atomie vessel . . . Ike's 
— aad —— a a‘ rebuttal to this is that Russia 
ee ea Wie, tnOm|may beat us to the punch by 
or was not going to be > wit. launching an atom-powered 
nese “peace ship” of its own. 
“I don't know,” groaned Cel- Roy Pays Off 
ler. “If you can glean from " : | 
|what the Secretary says that he} The man who wrote the get- 
will or will not appear, you! '!™g-away mugic for Congress— 
are a better man than I am.” ithe resolution of adjournment, 
Still in a narrative mood, the —15 4 political neutral who isn't 
New Yorker added: even a member of Congress. He 
“Years ago 1 got a wire from 5 Assistant Parliamentarian 
a very irate constituent who! William T. Roy, a staff official of 
said. ‘I demand to know forth- the House of Representatives 
with whether you are for or for more than 30 years ' 
against the draft.’ I wired back,' Despite the key role he plays) 
‘l certainly am.” I guess the in adjourning the Federal legis- 
Secretary is in a similar posi- lature, however, Roy confesses 
tion. but I still don't know that he once lost a $10 wager) 
where he stands.” ‘on when Congress would quit 


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Lew. 


Need Money? Bills to pay* Give HFC a call today! 3 Healthy, well<devéloped rosebushes 


that have been growing in pots since 


| spring—many now in bloom, and a 
FINANCE . wonderful selection of varieties. You 
7 = 


can plant now without danger. 


MT. RAINIER : 
3235 Rhode island Ave., 2nd Floor, UNion 4-5740 


ve co On at Hechinger 's 


8441 Colesville Rd., Eig Bidg., 2nd Floor, JUniper 8-4200 


4612 Suitlond na emit Floor, JOrden 8-9364 - Free Delivery ° Phone Lincoln 7-9400_ . 
: a SON ARI! ARLINGTON Delivery on orders over $3 may include any merchandise 
3159 Wilson Bivd., 2nd Floor, JAcksen $-6474 | NOMTmEAST \ gg ORTHWEST cosTiA 
eee dar re a: teeceetee, ae ulices* ita pees Ass 
pilin eaten MR ESRI hoy Foc Parking feo NG 
yee ty og ~ emp te , - — > at Hillweed Ave, Plenty _ eet nape r Seminary B4. 
~ < ’ 4 


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Se nn a ee. ee — A ee eee oe ee - 


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—_— 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
eee 


Tuesday, August 30, 1955 ) 
— ae a ORS — CTT Se Aer 
| Dh: Bi ny Pee age 


-_ Wy v 


Boy’s Back-to-School 
needs from The Hecht Co. 


3 Easy Ways to Buy Back-to-School Wardrobes 
USE YOUR SHOPPING PLATE ACCOUNT .. . easy, quick, 
no waiting. 

CONVENIENT LAYAWAY PLAN ... 10% down, balance in 


small, convenient payments. 


BUDGET ACCOUNT ... small down payment, balance spread 


over 4 to 6 months. 


— — 


-* ~ ™“ 
STEN . | 


/ | aS s 


of 


J 


All Leather Hats, Fur 


Boys’ Simplex Flexies | Trimmed for Warmth 
Styled the way Everybody in 


Shoes for School ) the gang approves. Mouton ata 


dyed processed lamb trim. 
Deep plum or charcoal: 6% 
Sizes 12/2 to 3. ' ; | inch head sizes. By 
ie inside tab for 
Fiexies crafted of fine name and address. 
styles of mocca M 
54 Oe te ok atching Surcoats, 6-12 


Rugged Simplex 
leathers! Most favore 
sins, brogues, oxfords. 
*. Shoes, Ind Fi. Washington & 

er 5 Spring: trd FL, PARAingtos 


a 
LG PO AON A AR AD eeerin ee tly iy ay > ‘ _— 


&- 


& 
a! Ll, AN. elt Be tee 6 tte ee 


Boys’ Bostonian Jr. 


Shoes Lead the Class Jr. Boys’ 


Double Knee 
Corduroy Slacks 


Sizes 3% to 6 
Sizes 6 to 9? 


Butter-soft leathers! Sport and dress om, oi) a 
moccasins to choose, classic brogues and oh 

oxfords. Brown, deep black tones—extra 
tough leather or composition soles. 


nd up and fight 
Thick-set cotton 
navy, brown, 
charcoal; 4 to 12 Also in sin 
gle-knee fancy patterns. All 
with matc! ips self-belts. 


Slacks that.s‘4 
back at wear 
corduroy im 


Children’s Shoes, 2nd Fl, Washington & 
Silver Spring; Jrd Fi. PARK ingjon 


Spot Resistant 
Slacks of Rayon 
& Dacron* Gab 


&-39 


No Pleats: 


—_—e ~~ a eS ti i 


8.5-02. Cotton 4 Hollywood style with Snug- 

) 1 

Chino Slacks tex, ™% turn waistband. 
squire! Sam 

Just like Esq ee 


forized to whittle shrinkage Aon 48 bo 36 for 26 6 { 


down to 1%. Khaki, grey in 
“Blue Top. waistlines. By “Asher.” | ' ‘ Q Zz as 
| , + or Lap nn 


group. By 
’ . 
fer Wear 


, » . . ; Tee Ss 
Call NA. 8-5100 te Order re re Shorts, a 4 
w 7 i ' Piel, 9c 


Brown, skipper, charcoal 


*Dupont fiber 


&Uaranteed ¢; for 
SlZ@s 4 to ion White in 


Boys! Girls! Win $600 in Prizes! Enter The Hechi Co.'s Back-to-School 


Notebook Coloring Contest 


Win $200 Savings Bond (age group 5-9) Win $200 Savings Bond (age group 10-13) Win $200 Savings Bond (age group 13-16) 


Get out your paints and crayons., Color as many Mail (or hring) with name, address, age, school, 


items on this page as you wish and in other Hecht no later than 6 p. m. Sept. 10th to: Washington | ! 
Co. Notebook Colori ‘ se Store, Public Relations Office, 2nd Fi; Silver 
. Notebook Coloring Contest pages you find in Spring Store, Executive Office, 5th FIl.; PARK- ° 


the Washington newspapers in the weeks to come. ington Store, Fashion Office, 2nd Fi, 
_~ Washington, Silver Spring & PARKington 


. ny