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eater Weather 


Today—Partly cloudy and warm, high 
about 80. Chance of scat showers. 
Fair and cooler tonight Friday. 
Wednesday's high was 78 degrees at 
4:10 p.m. low was 49 at 5:30 a.m. 
(Details on Page 22.) 


FINAL 


— Times Herald 


* 


78th Year — No. 312 


Phone RE. 7-1234 mw w 


WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) FIVE CENTS 


ey, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1955 


IKE ACTS FOR 


: 
RM ¢ 
’ 


Probers Hit 


Recording of 
Jury Debate 
As Snooping’ 


Actions Defended 
As System Aid; 

Questions Include 
Pro-Red Allegations: 


By Murrey Marder 


Staff Reporter 


Senate investigators con- 
demned the recording of jury 
deliberations as dangerous 
“snooping” yesterday, while 
University of Chicago offi- 
cials defended it as worth- 
while research. 

Dean Edward H. Levi of the 
University’s law school told the 
Senate Internal Security Sub- 
committee that the placing of 
hidden microphones in a Fed- 
eral jury room at Wichita, 
Kans., last year was part of a 
project to “strengthen the jury | 
system.” 


Associated Press 


Macfadden Dead 


Bernarr Macfadden, famed 
physical culturist and former 
publisher, died last night at 
Jersey City Medical Center. 
Macfadden, 87, who felt that 
growing old was “just a bad 
habit,” celebrated several of 
his recent birthdays by para- 
chuting from airplanes. (Obit- 
uary, Page 22.) 


U. S., Reds 
Could Agree 


On Controls, 
He Asserts 


President Willing 
To Accept Soviet 
Plan for Inspection 
By Both Nations 


By Edward T. Folliard 

Staff Reporter 
DENVER, Oct. 12—From 
his hospital bed, President 
Eisenhower has renewed his 
efforts to bring the United 
States and the Soviet Union 
closer together on a disarma- 
ment plan. 

He has told Premier Nikolai 
A. Bulganin of the Soviet 
Union that this country “could 
accept” the Russian proposal 
for stationing military inspec- 
tion teams in the two coun- 
tries as part of an over-all dis 
armament program. 


U.S. Indliets 
Area Milk 
Producers 


Chestnut Farms 
Also Accused 

Of Price Fixing; 
Charges Denied 


By Morrey Dunie 
* @tetf Reporter Staff Reporter 
The Maryland and Vir-| Despite a 15-day-old direc- 
ginia Milk Producers Asso-|tive from the Board of Edu- 
ciation, Inc., by far the big-|cation and a parent uprising, 
gest supplier of milk in/District school administra- 
the Metropolitan Washington ‘tors yesterday had not sought 
area, was indicted by a Fed- relief from the Commission- 
eral grand jury yesterday on/ers for the current teacher 
charges of price discrimina-|shortage. 
‘tion and violating the Sher-| School Superintendent Ho- 
/man Antitrust Act. bart M. Corning has not asked 
| Two indictments were re- (his own business office for the 
turned, climaxing an intensive number and cost of needed 
investigation begun last March’ grade school instructors. 
under guidance of lawyersfrom| Charles N. Zellers, Deputy 
the Justice Department's anti-'school Superintendent in 
trust division. The association charge of business, said he also’ 
was named in both indictments. nad not been informed about. 


In one indictment, Chestnut the availability of junior or| Russia Warns 


Corning Lag 
On Teachers 
Stirs Board 


Education Group 
Will Probe Today 
Failure to Act on 
Order in Shortage 


By Jeanne Rogers 


Pps ‘ E>. 
' ETHIOPIA’ 
7? oa * 


~ * ; 
an 


Associated Press 
chain south of the Seviet Union. The shaded 


countries of Turkey, Iraq and Pakistan are 
others in the anti-Communist defense belt. 


Map illustrates how Iran, which has lined 
up with the Western-backed Middle East 
Defense Alliance, completes the defense 


Information Is ‘Recent’ 


The project had the approval | 


McKay Told 
fader storeys fo = sacs LteriOr Flouts 
n the six civil cases invo »| - 

Congress Aim 


and has been endorsed by many 
Brownell’s Opinion 


law officials, said Levi. 
On Power Bypass 


“Regardless,” said Chairman 
James ©. Eastland (D-Miss.), 
Effort Made Public 
By Warren Unna 


“the fact is that you violated 
Staf! Reporter 


secret deliberations by juries.” 
Eastland and Sen. William E. 
Jenner (R-Ind.) labelled it in- 
excusable “snooping” and 
“eavesdropping” wh 


Under the Bulganin plan, the 
Russians would send inspection 
teams to the United States and 
establish “control posts” in 
large ports, at railroad junc- 
tions, on automobile highways, 
and at airports. American in- 
spection teams would be sta 
tioned at similar key points in . 


po geting yoda ed nt emi oe errs J _S. Told of Red Offer Iran on Pact 
To Sell Arms to Israel Membership 


ant secretary-treasurer of the | T¢ elementary teachers. 
defendant. committee meetings today, pjan’ 
Molotov Says Move 
The.United States . threw) ganizations .in the United 


association, was named co School board members, 
‘to ask Corning for an account- 
The association denied the ing of his failure to carry out 
ows light yesterday on an are ates ' Is Threat to Peace, 
ey decli to disclose ; . . 
jearlier disclosure that the So-| 140)‘ Soecifcally brought U. S. Rejects View 


charges for itself and Hooper. their order to ask for emer- 
eS ney funds to meet a “critical 
Said board member Walter viet bloc is negotiating to sell' yy other than to the the Soviet Union. . at 
N. Tobriner; \arms to Israel. z oduuinkes: the “pres-| BY Richard K. O'Malley Bulganin contends that thig: . 


‘ge 
Chestnut Farms in a separate 314 dangerous” classroom situa- 
“The superintendent is woe-| This came in the midst of 2 \ent situation in the Near East,) MOSCOW, Oct. 12 (®—The system would prevent dange™ 


the very reason that we have 
ae whole jury! Attorney General Herbert 
m. 

Dean Levi, and Prof. Harry 
Kalven Jr. of the University;)™ment of the Interio 
of Chicago Law School, came the congressional purpose” in 
under heavy personal challenge | trying to push a Federal hydro 
om — Le tage sen age = electric contract with the Geor- 
and actions. igia Power Co., a Dixon-Yates 

As a result, about half of\affiliate— testimony disclosed 
yesterday's hearing ——s yesterday. 
on their pasts and on alleg : : 
pro-Communist activities at the Brownell's warning was part 
university over a period of of a 20-page opinion written to 
many years. The Subcommit-| Interior, Secretary Douglas Mc- 


) 
tee, which had planned to cOM-' Kay July 15 and made public 
plete the hearing in one day,' 


for the first time yesterday ata 

reached only three witnesses 
and will continue its inquiry House Public’ Works -and Re- 
today. sources Subcommittee power 

Levi testified that he was a investigation. 
member of the National Law-|_ In another development, 
yers Guild from 1936 until “the | Fred G. Aandahl, Assisiant Sec- 
early 1940s." He said he quit/retary of the Interior, told the 
when he began to hear charges|committee later he attended 
against it. “several” White House confer- 
Attorney General Herbert/ences this year on the “over-all 
Brownell Jr. has sought to put policy” of the proposed con- 

the Guild on his so-called “sub-| tract. 
See TAP, Page 17, Col. 1 But, adopting the same aitti- 


tude previous Administration 
Market in Rally, 


Best in 2 Weeks 


r it “ffouts! 


House meetings on the Dixon- 
Yates power contract, Aandahl 
refused to say whether the 
private utility’s president, Har- 


Brownell Jr. told the Depart-|per cent 


‘er discounts, rebates or allow- 


officials had taken on White| 


statement also denied ay tion 
guilt. 
The true bill charged that 
the association, which provides — oe! on cos 
the Washin grea vithr 92} fully unaware temper of -crisis over er. to Pt especially as it has developed arned - concen it 
its supply,(the community in delaying so|of arms purchases from Czéch- as a result of the Czechoslovak Seneempesereatig en ae TeoRes 
granted Chestnut Farms great-|long this matter on which the | oslovakia. and Egyptian agreement.” day her action in joining the and be a definite guarantee ¥ 

‘school board acted over two| The State Department con-| Present at the meeting was Pro-Western Baghdad Defense against “a sudden attack” by 

‘weeks ago. firmed the disclosure Assist-' Allen, Assistant Secretary of/Pact endangers peace in the one country against another. 
“He is unaware of the over. | eetore the Uniareie  Macreent ‘Middle East. . iy mage Eisenhower made 
com. / is offe lett hi 

whelming demapd of the ‘Club of Arlington, Va. Tues-| | In a statement handed to the . ond in a le 7 which he 

munity for relief; the expres-| | | ‘affai an cretary of State John 

sien ef Commissioner Samuel | 24 night, that Russia has of- Iranian charge @affaires here poster Dulles drafted yesterday 

Spencer to go along and the fered arms to Israel. by Foreign Minister V.M. Molo- at the Fitzsimons Army Hos 

general feeling of the Citizens | State Department spokesman the Russian government pital, and which was made pub- 

Advisory Council to spare the | Henry Suydam said he had not) “attaches serious ‘ic here today after a copy of 

scheols in apse Png wy, | known in advance of Allen’s| oS sees it had been delivered to Rus 

budget cuts.” speech. A report on Allen's re- Vv. M 

— 'marks about the arms offer was hare: 
District officials yesterday ex-| carried in The Washington Post 
pressed puzziement over the|and Times Herald Wednesday 

“silence” from Corning’s office. ' morning. 

The shortage of 50 elemen-} Suydam said, “The fact is’ 
tary teachers resulted from an the department has some in- 
administrative error and lack! formation indicating that the 


‘ances than other association 
customers who competed with 
Chestnut Farms for Govern- 
ment contracts and according 
to the indictment, the associa- 
tion contracted to sell milk to 
Chestnut Farms at discrimina- 
tory prices for resale to 13 Gov- 
ernment installations from 
April, 1953, through December, 
1954 


Among the Government 
establishments purchasing this 
milk were St. Elizabeths Hos- 
pital, Walter Reed Medical Cen- 
ter, Mt. Alto Veterans Hospital, 
United States Naval Air Station 
}at Patuxent, Md., and Marine 
| Corps installations in North and 


Syria Negotiating 

|For Czech Arms | 
Cairo Radio said last night |‘°Y: : 

that talks are going on in declare d of 

Damascus for the supply of significance” to the move. 

Czechoslovakian arms to | 


The United States and Iran + nay —Momree spc 
Syria. Page 6. ‘both rejected the Soviet view.| In his letter, which was an 

| Molotov called in the Iranian|!™‘erim reply to one from 
irepresentative immediately aft- oe General Eisenhower 
State for the Near East, who|er news reports here said Iran the Keenin ee need that 


‘returned last Friday from a tates the Kremlin was giving such 
brief visit to Cairo AP ine he Was joining Iraq, Turkey, Pak-|full consideration to his own 


‘of funds. Grade school adminis-| Soviet bloc may be making an) istan and Britain | Mi proposal at Geneva f ot 
| rueere nape to pick 4 pai evereee™ to an offer of arme a iggy eer ‘oa a East defense po ites wre change of military informetion 
salaries from secondary} Israel. — . land aerial inenect 
South Caraiina. ‘schools. But officials in charge} The spokesman refused 1] ae Com tor. tha five leat-| told the Iranian dip-| two penn a me seer: Oe 
Hooper was accused of essist-\o¢ these schools had hired a elaborate on the statement or], °Pt r the five i€a0-/iomat that by joining the pact! He explained th : 
ing in the transactions between | “hg if ers at yesterday's meeting was Pair 9’ piaine at he would 
‘the association and Chevy full complement of teachers. oe He did pes Dr. Nachum Goldmann, chair. [tan was risking the Kremlin’s|/not be able to reply to the 
| Chase which the grand iury Parents began to get angry! that the information was re-,™2” of the American section enmity. Molotov also reminded nor pee ES Pores ae had . 
said “discriminated” against the|When school opened and many | 0 oid «recently.” /0f the Jewish Agency for Pal-|Iran that the Soviet Union |"*5¢¢ UN's Als doctors let him 
dairy’s competitors. teachers. were forced to teach The Israeli Embassy con-| Stine in New York City. ‘claims the right to move troo |do more than at present, follow- 
The second indictment two grades in one room. P-TA| 04 that its government had| Others who attended were: | troops/ing his heart attack. 
linked the association with the STUPs told both school and | -eceived hints in “fairly re-| Rabbi Maurice Eisendrath.|imto the country if Iran violates Then the President 
Maryland Cooperative Milk/ District officials they refused! nt” gays that it could buy;\®™ York, president of the the 1921 Iran-Soviet treaty. He Bulganin: 
Producers Inc., which supplies '*® PUt UP with such condi- arms from the Communist bloc Union of American Hebrew said an Iranian lineup with the’ I have not forgotten your 
80 percent of Baltimore's milk ‘ons. | Congregations; Philip M. Klutz pachdad pact would “contra- proposal having to do with 
nick, Park Forest, Ill, world Stationing inspection teams at 


told 


Embassy stressed that 


president of B’nai B'rith; dict’ the 1921 treaty. ‘Key points in our countries, 
Rabbi Philip S. Bernstein, Ro-| The United States State De-|and if you feel this would help 
chester, N. ¥., chairman. of -the., partment haited Iran's action ie hme. master Spat L refer 
a step promoting peace and! | accept that, too.” 
‘\prosperity in the Middle East aa bacigge was made public 


The 
lee Branch or Interior Secre- supply. The indictment charged Another thing Corning a a position is that it re- 
NEW YORK, Oct. 12 ™ tary Douglas McKay, or any the two wholesalers with con- be asked to explain today is| ceives its arms from the West.” 
-The-stock .market made. its, others were,also.in. on. the. con- spiring to. fix and-maintain the; why some. 200 teachers hayent) Suydam als:, said in answer | 
best rally in two weeks today ferences. prices at which milk is sold to received pay check ‘this’ {> questions that the United’ Santana Ghaakeh. “Comments 
with gains running from about! Aandahl’s remarks came at Washington and Baltimore month. States and Great Britain have); Public ‘Affairs od 4 Dr. 
$1 to $3 a share. Steels and the end of an all-day and eve- distributors for resale on con-| “My phone has been ringing, “Made evident” their concern | , , 


‘Secretary of 


motors were pacemakers but Adolph Held, New York City 


all major divisions moved up- 
ward. 

The Associated Press 60- 
stock average rose $2.40 to 
$165.80, its best recovery since 
it picked up $2.90 on Sept. 27, 
-the day -after its first. big set- 
back on news of Persident 
Eisenhower's illness. 

(Details on Page 33.) 


Adenauer Is Seen 


Gaining Steadily 


BONN, Oct. 12 @#.—Chancel- 
lor Konrad Adenauer gained} 
steadily today in his bout with 


bronchial pneumonia. 


ning hearing which was high- 
‘lighted by the release’ of the 
opinion from Brownell. 


Referring to “our conference |ciation, with more than 1900|C. Melvin Sharpe. “I've received) 


at the White House,” Brownell | 
wrote McKay the Flood Control | 
Act of 1944 forbade him to by-| 
pass the “preference” rights of 
the Georgia Electric Member- 
ship Corp., a group of 37 ae 
|nicipalities and power coopera-| 
tives. The group, for the past! 
four years, has been trying to 
obtain direct title to power) 
from the 260,000-kilowatt Clark | 
Hill dam, a recently completed | 
| federal project which backs up) 
| the Savannah River on the} 
'Georgia-South Carolina border. 
| Under the Georgia Power! 
Co.'s original proposal, indorsed 


See POWER, Page 11, Col. 1 | 


tracts issued by Ft. George from 7 a. m. to 1 a. m. with) 
Meade Md. iteacher complaints,” said | 
The Maryland-Virginia asso-\Board of Education President 


farmer-members in Maryland,|pitiful tales from people who 
Virginia,, Pennsylvania andican’t pay their creditors,” he. 
West are oJ last in added. 
trouble with the Government). On Oct. 3,. about. 125 regular. 
in 1948. Together with its sec-\teachers didn’t get paid. They) 
retary-treasurer, Bruce Def-'haven't been yet. This past! 
rick, and seven local dairies, | Wonday, about 100 more tem-| 
the association was indicted on rary teachers were on the un- 
charges of unlawfully conspil-| yaid list | 
ing to fix prices of milk and) g ; ti 
dairy products. Five dairies| The District Accounting 
were acquitted in District Office reported that about 90 
Court but two dairies, the asso-| Pet cent of these instructors 
ciation and Derrick were con- held grade school jobs. 
victed. Derrick and the associa- | “Teacher morale is horrible, 
tion appealed and won acquit- said one school official, adding, 
tal in the United States Court | “the psychological effect of not 
of Appeals. getting paid is awful.” 


’ 
’ 


| 


They’re 
Strictly 
Business 


Oliver Goodman, financial ed 
itor of The Washington Post and 
Times Herald, keeps you in- 
formed on business activities in 
the Washington area... every 
day. 

J. A. Livingston, general -busi- 
ness analyst, covers the financial 
beat on the national level in 
“Business Outlook” . . . three 
times a week in Washington's 
=most comprehensive financial 
pages. , 


Harold B. Dorsey, business re- 


Washington Post and Times 
Herald financial pages. 

Extra advantages: all quotation 
‘tables appear in new, larger 
' print to make reading easier, 


— hain 


- 


4 


| 


eS 


$10,000-a-Day Fine 


Threatened 


ST. LOUIS, Oct. 12 # — De- 
fiant AFL operators, ignoring 
‘orders by Gov. Phil M. Donnel- 
ly and a recommendation b 
‘their union leaders, voted tod 
at a stormy meeting to continue 
a paralyzing bus and streetcar 
strike. 

Gov. Donnelly, who ordered 
seizure of the company yester- 
day a few hours after strike 
began, said at Jefferson City he 
* u act “to protect the pub- 

¢. 

The Gpvernor ordered State 
Atty. Gen. John M. Dalton to 
come here and take whatever 
legal steps were 


Union Refuses to Work After Missouri 
Takes Over Transit Lines at St. Louis 


law, which provides stiff pen-|operators, members of the AFL 
ties. cm gag an Ameen «4 
‘Street ectric ilway an 
son planned te conter Motor Coach Employes, reject: 
Mediation Board Chairman to be paid in three installments, ' 
named as the Governor's agent|proposed by a special media- 
to operate the firm, before de-/tion panel. The operators now 
ciding what action he would average $1.87 an hour. 
take. Teday's vote came at a union 
The law provides a $10,000 membership at which 
fine against any union'union leaders urged the men 
and $1000 total fine against any to return to work and abide by 
taking in a the state law. Loud arguments 


loss as the 
read, 
Shouts from the floor asking 


necessary un- 
a utility anti-strike 


r tate 
f, 


from the floor started as soon) Events 
officers’ resol ’ 


Horoscope ..46 
| Keeping Well 47 


with the threat to the peace in 
Middle East. 
He cited the statement made 
New York two weeks ago by 
Secretary of State John Foster 
Dulles and British Foreign Sec- 
retary Harold Macmillan. 
Israeli sources said they had 
heard the yg OR | 
many as 4000 to “*9' The Cabinet plans to give’ 
jet fighters for sale to the high- ' a | 
est bidder. United States au-|P?esident Eisenhower a birth- 
thorities denied knowledge of day gift of quince trees for his 
any sy — and ae farm in Gettysburg, Pa. 
that the Russians want 0| , w w 
sell even their outmoded MIGs|aq met rengen® who will De 
on any such scale. | ri ay. also will receive a 
Meanwhile, five United States card specially made by Earle 
Jewish leaders met with Dulles D, Chesney of the White House) | 
yesterday te discuss the criti-\c:,¢ The card bears a like-/at trying to influence the par-|freshed and in a good mood.” 
cal Middle East situation aris-|,ocs of a quince tree and the liamentary outcome. Ala, how-| Dr. Milton Eisenhower, his 
ng from the Egyptian arms .ienatures of all Cabinet mem- ever, has already dispatched younger brother, who is presi- 
- | IRAN, ; | : Col. 
stele conferences _fenowed — See Page 6, Col. 5 See IKE, Page 2, Col. 1 
call at the State partment) _ 
Tuesday by Israeli Ambassador; Even Surprises the Scientists 
Abba Eban. who said the United | 
States is committed to keep his | 


chairman of the Jewish Labor 


‘Committee of New York ening to anyone. The United the Treasury 


| States has indicated she in-| George M.: Humphrey would 
tends eventually to become as- end Loy og a with 
‘als Rae sociated with the Baghdad ‘"€ ‘resident in the Fitzsimons 

Cabinet to- Give | Pact. ' . Army Hospital on Saturday. 
Nothing was said about the 


| . The Tehran Premier Hussein 
Ike Quince Trees |« they would discuss, 


a asserted the pact is not topics 
directed....against....the... Soviet, hese could include the next 


Union or any other country, Federal budget, the question of 
and that Iran’s relations with|‘@* reduction next year, and 
the Soviet Union “are of the Possibly the nose dive taken by 
friendliest nature.” Ala de-\the stock market after the 
scribed the pact as “purely de-| President suffered his heart at- 
fensive.” tack. 

Iran’s Parliament has yet to| The medical bulletin today 
ratify joining the treaty. Molo-| continued to be good. The day’s 
tov’s action, as réported by first told how he had eight 
Mosc»w Radio, appeared aimed hours’ sleep and “awoke re- 


Index 


a widely heralded sodium ex- 
periment, falsely known as the 
artificial moonlight test. It was 


a gy Smo that spread in 
the kened skies above a 
southern New Mexico research 


gigantic red-orange train 


or trail spread itself from 
the vaporized metallic sodium 


4 


ever, 
that America has an “obliga- 
The five Jewish leaders who) ALAMOGORDO, N. M., Oct. 
met with Dulles yesterday said)i9 » air Force scientists;)most a “G” with a fancy tail. It| scientists were pleased and 
was clearly visible many miles|surprised at what happened. 
‘a spectacular pyrotechnic dis-| 
play. air miles away, The sodium in the rocket— 
four pounds of it—started fir- 
Classified 60-67 | Movie Guide 
Comics ..46-49 | Obituaries ..22 ipresence of natural sodium in 
. 6 \the upper atmosphere and to/flame and white smoke and a 
| 


country strong enough to stand . di T t R k t - . 
off any aggression. | Mm oC ar 70 | ® 
Top American officials, how- 0 iu cs e 0 Ss I Cs; 
contested Eban’s claim) : ‘ 
6 ti - * . t’ - 
lon jo keep trae! abreet ofA rtificial Moonlight’ Lichts the Sk 
the Arab states in the arms! r I Cia I ts ¢e y 
race. 
into a gigantic figure “C”—al-;. As it turned out, even the 
they represented 17 Jewish or-| ¢ 
‘ | Probed . a al Ay away, for more than 20 minutes.| The giant “C” wrapped itself 
‘mosphere resea The firing was sighted from/around a glitt:-.g solo star, 
Amarillo, Tex., more than 300/the bright star Vega. 
rege & Page | An Aerobee rocket was sent, Technical results may not be 
Amusem’ts 30-31 | Kilgallen ....30 | aimost 70 miles above earth in| known for weeks. The Air Force |ing roughly 40 miles in the air 
‘fired the rocket to probe the\after the Aerobee left its 
launching tower in a burst of 
eee ued 
earson .... | 
Picture Page 18 determine its origin, density deafening roar. 
0- Hey 


and characteristics. From Sacramento Peak, 12 

After a British scientist de-| miles away, Dre John W. Evans, 
scribed the test as “artificial|director of the Air Force ob- 
moonlight,” the Air Force had servatory there, estimated that 
carefully attempted to knock! at its peak the flaming plume 
down any expectation of a spec- covered an area 20 miles in di. 
taculer display. — jameter. ° | 


seeeve 


+ 


eather . 
Winchell 


.-22 
to 


r 


* 
Fe 


1 


of WASHINGTON POST and TIMES 


én teeta 


Pe 


With ROK Revealed 


By Marvin Stone 


(INS—The release of a private 
series of acrimonious notes in- 
volving American Ambassador/ 
William S. B. Lacy today dis- 
closed a damaging diplomatic 
feud between the United States 
ana South Korea: ° ~~~" 
The official exchanges be- 
tween Lacy and South Korean 
Government officials, including 


Thursday, October 13, 1955 arts | 1 


U. S. Diplomatic Feud | 


TOKYO, Oct. 13 (Thursday)| 8 


President Syngman Rhee, - sere 
made available to the Interna-| 


tional News Service. / 

They concern ROK treatment 
of American businessmen. But 
the ill feeling between the ROK 
Foreign Office and the Ameri- 
can envoy is known to reach 
much deeper. 

The contents of the letters 
indicate an atmosphere that 
will probably lead to reassign-| 
ment of Lacy to another post. 
Reports from Washington today 
said the State Department is 
considering transferring Lacy 
“for reasons of health.” 

In the exchange of letters, 
Lacy in one instance suffered a 
calculated personal snub from 
President Rhee. 

During the months Lacy has 


United Press 


Milton Eisenhower, president of Pennsylvania State College, 
arrives at Fitzsimons Army Hospital in Denver for a visit 
with his older brother, the President, yesterday. 


IKE—From Page I 


Ike Offers to Accept 


Bulganin Point on Arms 
to the South Korean officials 


dent of Pennsylvania State millions and an enormous 

University, visited with him|quantity of technical combat'prey this gemerel position 
twice during the day. And for equipment. For his efforts, Lacy was 
the third time the President; “In this connection great|“read off" by acting ROK For- 
was rolled out onto the sun importance has been acquired ®!8 Minister Chung W. Cho 


deck. iby the definite locations where ne ee ee oe that 


President Eisenhower's offer concentrations of large military an earlier note from Lacy “con- 
to accept the Russian proposal groups can take place and'cerns almost entirely your de- 
for stationing military inspee--whose armaments would in-|Sife for further newspaper pub- 


' ilicity” on what the ROK con- 
tion teams in the two countries clude all this technical combat Gers ctaet diattein tok oe 
was not altogether new, a 


}-| equipment. ‘must say again that we feel the 
ce) t 
though this was the first time | Ba: gy a Po age oy pot lentire eens es SS 
he had made it in formal, writ-\tion of control posts is large menage ars gg 
ten form. jports, at railroad junctions, on 


rather than — a politi- 
ss or publicity contest 
On Aug. 4, at a news confer-| automobile highways and at al wey Be BB ne morn | 
ence in Washington, he told re- airfields, is designed to prevent | Then the note. after compar- 
porters how he had offered to dangerous concentrations of ing Lacy’s predecessors in a 
accept the Russian proposal in troops and combat equipment ravorabie light, added: 
a private talk with Bulganin on large scale and thereby re-| «naturally we expect you to 
and the other Soviet leaders at| move the possibility of sudden sre for American interests. 
the “summit” meeting in Ge- | attack by one country. Estab- | put in cooperation, not opposi- 
neva. lishment o fsuch posts would tion. to the Government to 
Just before the Aug. 4 news|be an important step towards y)j-p you are accredited.” 
conference, Bulganin had made relaxation of international ten-| | acy wrote directly to Presi- 
a speech in which he said he sion and the establishment of | dent Rhee on Sept. 22—a rather 
thought his May 10 proposal for trust among states. lunusual course in diplomacy. 
inspection teams was more real-| “In my opinion, our proposal|He took pains to explain that 
istic than the plan the Presi-|concerning control posts haS/various interpretations of Ko- 
dent had suggested at Geneva.|the advantage that ik provides'rean tax laws were confusing 
General Eisenhower told the ® definite guarantee against 4 anq that many American busi- 
porters: sudden attack by. one state nessmen. “have aah basn able 
“Speaking informally at Ge-|4gains . to ascertain any le basis” 
yea, I said if they trusted that} White House Press Secretary for tax bills. 
ind of inspection system it was|James C. Hagerty said today! Rhee did not answer the let- 
l right with us; we would|that that Secretary. of State/ter, but instead, on Sept. 24 in- 
opt both. And I said, let’s|Dulles’ 25-minute visit yester-| structed his secretary to advise | 
ke them both.” day did not “tax” the soon x: 3 | 


United States and the ROK 
Government have been in- 
volved in a serious tax dispute 
affecting American business in- 
terests in that country. 

American businessmen claim 
the tax is highly discrimina- 
tory. Lacy’s communications 


mier Bulganin, in his' dent's er iF “Your letter has been re- 
letter of Sept. 19 to President; “Not at all,” he said. “I think ferred to the acting Foreign 
Eisenhower, had this to say /|it did him a lot of good.” Minister .. .” 


After announcing that Secre-| Acting Foreign Minister Cho 
tary of the Treasury Humphrey |follow this up two days later 
would see the President on/with a curt note to Lacy advis- 
Saturday, Hagerty said thatiing him that “no doubt you 
“quite a few people” will be|have noted my (previous) letter 
coming here in the omnes ~~ covers the points you 
raise.” 


about his plan for military in- 
spection teams: 

“You, Mr. President, as a 
military man, know from your 
own experience that the mod- 
ern war requires drawing into 
military action armies of many ahead, 


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} 


International News 


WILLIAM §&. B. LACY 
- «+ diplomatic feud revealed | 


Averell Harriman’s cheer lead- 


dential nomination maneuver- 
day—presumabiy to make hay 


_|he hopes to determine “at the. 


| NEW YORK, Oct. 12 (Gov. 
er in the Democratic presi- 


ing flew to San Francisco to- 


amid the 
roots. 


West Coast grass 


The. New_York Governor acts| highly 


like a candidate for the nom- 
ination, although he insists he 
isn’t. 


Carmine DeSapio heads New 
York's Tammany Hall and 


the man who did as much as country he is well known for | candidate in the 1952 election. 


hae 


of other potentials, including 
Adlai Stevenson. 

“Our position,” DeSapio de- 
clared, “is that we should se- 
lect the strongest possible can- 
didate. It is not a question of 
personalities. Both Gov, Har- 
riman and Mr. Stevenson are 
qualified to hold the 
high office of President of the 
United States.” 

As for Harriman, DeSapio 


“I believe that all over the 


-senhower'’s heart attack, De-}| 


* 
els, as well as labor leaders 
and Onalmen. - 
California’s big bloc of con- 
vention votes, if combined with 
New York's, would give a can- 
didate a big jump on the rest 
of the field of potential nom. 
inees. ) 


Sapio boosted Harriman as 
New York's favorite son at the 
1956 Democratic convention. 
Harriman kept insisting he 
was for Stevenson, the losing 


anyone else to make Harriman his knowledge of public, inter-| However, on Sunday Harriman 
Governor. As he left for Cali-|national and governmental af-| modified this stand to the ex-| ager, Secretary of State Car 
fornia, DeSapio told reporters fairs, and is fully qualified for|tent of declaring he has no| Mine DeSapio has indicated his 

intention. to attend the Steven- 
son dinner in Chicago. 


grass roots level” who would 
be the party's best bet for 1956. 

Although he is on record 
for Harriman, DeSapio said he 
is not out to scotch the chances 


the office of the President.” | 

DeSapio has peaking dates 
tonight and Thursday in San) 
Francisco. He also plans to 
meet with Democratic leaders 
on state, county and local lev- 


7 Midwest GOP Ds cians Meet 
Today to Discuss Farm Prices Sag 


of Illinois Gov. William Strat- 
ton. 


DES MOINES, Iowa, Oct. 12; 


#—Gov. Leo Hoegh, alarmed 
g farm prices, meets| plications in the meeting, which 
Thursday with six other Mid-|will bring together the gov- 
west Republican governors in ernors of Nebraska, Wyoming, 
a “nonpolitical session” aimed ‘South Dakota, Wisconsin, In- 
at finding ways to raise farm diana, Kansas and lowa, as well 
as a “personal representative” 


Hoegh has steadfastly denied 
there are any political im- 


is the text of President. Eisen- 
hower’s letter to Soviet Premier 
Nicolai A. Bulganin, chairman 


the Union of Soviet Socialist 
Republics: 


“Dear Mr. Chairman: 


letter of Sept. 19, 1955, about 
my Geneva proposal of July 21 
that we exchange ‘nformation 
about military establishments 
and permit reciprocal aerial in- 
spection over our two coun- 
tries. 


tions, and I shall not be able to 
reply to them ur-til the doctors 
let me do more than at present. | 
In any eveat, a full reply calls 
for preliminary work Sy my ad-| 
visers and this is actively under 
way. ) 


that I am encouraged that you! 
are giving such full considera- 
tion to my Geneva proposal. 
I hope that we can agree : n it, 
not as a cure-all, but, as I said 
at Geneva, to show a spirit of 
nomaggressiveness on both 
sides and so to create a fresh 


much of the present fear and/| 
suspicion. This, of itself, would; 


Ike’s Letter to Bulganin 


DENVER, Oct. 12—Following 


“Denver, Colo. 
“Oct. 11, 1955 


“I wish to thank you for your 


“You raise a good many ques- 


“Let me now say, fcwever,| 


atmosphere which would dispel 


be worth while. It would, I be- 


This early 19th 


Indiana about the time it entered the 
Union—on Dee. 11, 1816. 


‘Sure as 


lieve, make it possible to make 
progress in terms of compre- 
hensive plans for inspection, 
controls and reductions 


of 


and indeed of all the world. 


“I have not forgotten your 
proposal having to do with 
stationing inspection teams at 
key points in our countries, and. 
if you feel this would help to! 


political second-guessers, how- 
ever, that any decisions reached 
by the governors could become 
a farm plank in the 1956 GOP 
platform. 


running for President here,” 
aid. , 


of the Council of Ministers of| armament, which will nd eg mm y Se we 


the high hopes of our peoples, | 


gl 


There was agreement among 


Hoegh, a lively newcomer) 


to invite the Demo- 
of Missouri 


governors 
“To keep this thing non- 
he 


Hoegh refused to comment) 


culture Secretary Ezra Benson, | 
even in the face of a “grass 
roots” protest movement that) 
started in southwest lowa and 
which has since spread into at 
least four other states. 


Thousands of farmers meet- 


create the better spirit I refer|ing in sales barns throughout! 


to, we could accept chat, too. 
“With best wishes, 
“Sincerely, 
/s/ Dwight D. Zisenhower.” 


drought-stricken southwest 


Iowa have, almost to the man. 
demanded the resignation of 
Benson. | 


1955 PONTIAC COUPE 
Deluxe Catalina Coupe 


Hyd., P. Steering—loaded with extras. 
Low mileage—New-Car Warranty. 


FLOOD PONTIAC 


4221 Connecticut Avenue 


Cenatary map shows 


= 


Indiana 


Democrats Postpone 


who took office in January, Planned N. Y. Dinner 
refused 


cratic 
and Minnesota. 


obligation. to support Steven-| 
son and is not morally bound | 
to do so. 


Stevenson, the 1952 presidential 
candidate, and Gov. Averell W. 


Harriman as the principal 


speakers. 


This 


presumably was occasioned 
the growing rivalry 
Stevenson and Harriman over 
the 1956 presidential nomina- 
Even before President Ei-' tion. 


This change will have the - 


o Trip Seen Drive for Harriman . 


effect of delaying the New York, 
affair until after the Nov. 19 
dinner in Chicago where Stev- 


enson is expected 


to announce 


his definite plans for seeking 


another presidential 


nomina- 


tion. Harriman’s campaign man- 


“I am for Adlai,” he com- 
mented, “but I never said I 
would support him in a con- 
vention.” 

Harriman stood on his previ- 
ous insistence that he is not, 
himself, a candidate for the 
nomination. 

Meanwhile, over the week- 
end former President Truman 
softened previous support . of 
Stevenson to assume a more 
neutral role in the pre-con- 
vention maneuvering. 

“Conditions change — every 
good politician understands 
that,” Truman remarked to re- 
porters today when they ques- 
tioned him about his new neu- 
trality, 


N. ¥. Dally News Service 
NEW YORK, Oct. 12—New 


York Democrats have post- 


litical. We don’t ‘poned their $100-a-plate dinner 
a ke ee lwhich Was te'heve beee ~% 
on Oct. 31 with former Presi- 
dent Harry S. Trunfan, Adiai 


MIRACLE 
at Sth & 


Dreams have suddenly be- 
come reality at this long- 
established fur concern. F 

we have gathered a croup of 
handsome mink coats, capes, 
stoles and jackets that we are 
able to sell—and finance—at 
& mere fraction of their orig- 
inal price tags. 


They came te wus from 
sources connected with show 
business—movies, stage, TV: 
others came «from model 
agencies: still others from 
ladies of larce means who 
wear their furs only one sea- 
son. They must be classified 
as second hand. used furs but 
all are as beautiful as the day 
they were boucht new. Re- 
member, everybody wears « 
used fur coat. 


But come and see them for 
yourself—at a cost you never 
dreamed possible. 


askin 


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lesson and dance 
analysis. EXecutive 
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TEEN AGERS 
Teen age dancing classes 
are starune now. A few 
openings are still avail- 


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ARTHUR 


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EX. 3-4100 


Washington, Silver Spring 
Arlington, Alexandria 


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THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
eeeeR Thursday, October 13, 1955 wai. » EERE 


Bullet-Proofed Cashier 
At Heeht’s Foils Gunman 


A robbery attempt in the 
main cashier office of the 
“Hecht Co"s downtown ‘store 
was foiled .yesterday by a 
cashier who, emboldened by a 
bullet-proof window, fright- 
ened off a gun-toting man who 
demanded money. 

Police said the man waited; ~ 
until Louise D. Grenburg, of 
213 Rock Creek Church rd., 
was alone behind the. fourth 
floor cashier’s counter. Then 
he pushed through the window 


| 
a large paper bag on which ; 
ene Eeeatiandls Dotterer Mrs. Grenburg 
“No noise. This is a holeup. , 
*” . 
ae ee Ces Bee--08! Truman, Jaywalking, 


dl 


Doctors Hear How Surgery 
Restores Fertility in Men 


By Nate Haseltine tainment and presentation of reopened constricted channels;cians, surgeons and patholo- 

Staff Reporter awards. of man’s sex glands. gists, evaluate the records and 

_ New strides in .a long over-}.In his report on “Recent Ad-; These constrictions, som e|removed. tissues of. operations. 
looked field of surgery — the ge Studies in Infertil-\caused by varicosed veins in| Dr. Theodore Winship, pa- 
restoration of male fertility—| hh. hove tus tamer erates me scrotum, may be far more thologist and member of the 
were reported to District phy-| much of the blame in childless Common than is generally sup-|tissue committees of two local 
sicians nere yesterday. marriages. New investigations, Posed, he said. hospitals, said that in the sec- 
The new operations, and res-/he reported, have shown the | One Edinburgh, Scotland,'ond year of operation of the 
urrection of little-used‘ surgery,| husband is to blame in almost surgeon, Dr. Simmons report- committees the self - policing 


1 *s one-third of the cases studied. ed, recently disclosed his sur- J 
> Aeymadh Beem gepver gh rian by, gical results on 30 childiess/“%its have uncovered “signifi- 


highly publicized and “gener-\ fone For Husbands | ” 
ally ineffective” hormonal treat-) ning }husbands. All- of the 30-were|cantly less” unneeded surgery} - 
ments for childless husbands) “I've almost reached the judged infertile by reliable| than in the first year of exami- 
said Dr. Fred A. Simmons of Point that when a woman/|tests. All suffered varicoceles, | nations. 
Boston, Mass. | comes in for an examination the varicosed veins condition. D. C. Doctors Honorea 
Si . instructor in (for the cause of childlessness), : 
Dr. Simmons s Hormone Treatment At last night’s banquet, 


Harvard Medical @%d her husband won't, 1 will | 
tery ge final day tell her there’s no use starting) Of the 30 operated on, Dr.\three Washington doctors were 


Sei. the examination,” he declared. Simmons said, 10 fathered chil-|especially honored by the Dis- 
prcree my bande Aor the District! He scored the “too many dren, 10 showed imptovement/trict Medical Society. Awards 
Medical Society at the Hotel urologists” who tell their pa-'in sperm-production tests, and for meritorious service to the 
Statler. tients that “Nothing can be the remaining 10 were not profession and their community 

The assembly, which attracted done about the infertile man.” | helped. A London surgeon re-| were presented to Dr. Addison 
more than 3000 area physicians British and Canadian surgeons, cently reported results on his|\M. Duval, psychiatrist, and 
and members of allied profes-/he said, are far more advanced first 12 patients given the op-| William E. Clark, internist- 
eration, only one failed to show cardiologist and past president 


aan Grenburg, a cashier) 

t ve years’ experience, | ' 
ie: Sandie tahind’ a oes Almost Struck by Bus’ oN 
glass window whose bullet-|; new YORK, Oct. 12 CNS) 


proof qualities had recently! , 
met the test of a .45 calfber Former President Harry True 
slug. man, frequently a critic of those 


She shouted to Joseph Dp,.| who disobey traffic laws, went 


sions, énded last night with the|than Americn doctors in de- | 
society’s annual dinner, enter-' veloping corrective surgery to improvement. of the society. Dotterer, 39, of Route 2, Ma-| jaywalking in New York today 
Dr. Simmons attacked as} A silver tray, honoring Dr. \ . , | nassas, Va., the chief cashier|—and narrowly missed being 

false a recent magazine article|Charles Stanley White, vener- whe wee th a teer eflee, Tuaihit Be wi 
@ that extolled the benefits of| able here, was pre meet sec, {would-be robber fled. 4 a ee wn 

mM k d ee Senetes Seas a - White helped pro- A lookout was broadcast for|street between Park and Lex- 
antu ri Ss en oun storing fertility. mote and served as general; Mary Louise Ansberry of San Ardo, Calif. one of a group ja light-skinned Negro with aliington avenues when a news 
“The truth is that we dropped|chairman of the society's first; of young farmers who will work for six months on South j|mustache, about 30, 5 feet 9,|man waved down an approach- 


this treatment two years ago,”| Scientific Assembly, in 1929. American farms gets into the spirit of things by admiring (155 pounds. He was armed ing eastbound bus. Mr. Truman 
Earlier yesterday, at a lunch-| an Aztec mask at a display at the Pan American Union. with a .32 caliber nickel-plated | passed off ihe incident. 


. 
. . he said. 
Free ot Heart Disease “In male infertility,” he said,|eon of the Georgetown Univer- revolver and was wearing a| Later, he chided photogra 
brown felt hat, multicolored 


“we are finding out that the|sity Medical Alumni Associa- phers for standing in the street 


JOHANNESBURG, South, Research has shown that —- es ee than the in- pene E meres at pn Ni H M | . t C sports jacket and brown trou-|while waiting for a traffic light 
Africa, Oct. 12 ®—The Bantu| most white men have much|?" for special honors. The neurol- ine 4. em rs 0 resid ‘fo change. 


tribes of Central and South):,-ser deposits of lime salts| Ummecessary Surgery ogist, Dr. Francis M. Forster, 


| ntral ven TODAY NOON TO 9 P.M. 
Africa may give science a key) 4 ratty materials in their| The Washington doctors were| dean of Georgetown University’ Ab 
road for Farm Study 


to curbing heart diseases in ‘told at an afternoon session| Medical School, was presented 
the western world. jbodies than the Bantus. Such that there has been “a signifi-|the Citation for Outstanding head-to-toe assets that 


Doctors have found Bantus| materials tend to harden the).,.:” decline in unnec Service by the President's Com- | 
—_ a gorge on avenge: (bee pth wo yng Ror i gd > eo hospi- me Dm ce tenes of = Nine young Americans will yeargee yt 21, an agriculture stu- ’ T d be 
thrombosis and other hear alr @ } “itals in e pas wo years. ysically andic e ent o ente Wyo., and 
ments. ‘tions making the heart more Neither the extent of such sur-|legislator, Rep. apped._ N. va pepsi agra’ . Billy £. Perkins cgi comp ete your Fall wardro 

One reason is that these susceptible to disease. gery then nor now was dis-| Sadlak, Republican Representa-) eens Cy © ture student of Howard, Kan.,| 
Africans have “Peter Pan”| Why the Bantus have less |s cussed. tive-at-Large, Connecticut, was|ican farms, where spring plant-lwho are headed for Argentina: | 
blood vessels—they ‘“never) still unknown. Credited for the decline were} presented with the alumni’s an-jing is in full swing. « .|Gayle W. Gilmour, 22. an agri-' 
grow up.” The arteries and| Dr. I Bersohn of the Johan-|the tissue committees set up/nual Certificate of Merit. contingent copsists ofjculture student of Jefferson, 
veins of a Bantu 70 to 80 years nesburg Institute of Medical within the hospitals as a new; Thése awards for excellence|delegates of the International/Ore., and Charles S. Dunham. 
old compare favorably with Research says, “the problem is requirement for continued pro-| of scientific exhibits during the/Farm Youth Exchange of the/21, a dairy student of Gooding,| 
those of a European of 20 to to find what protects the Bantu fessional accreditation. These/| meetings were announced: First) National 4H Club Foundation./Idaho, who are going to Brazil.| 


30, doctors say. ‘blood vessels from aging.” |committees, comprising clini-| prize, Dr. Arthur A. Morris,/They were selected for the trip} Also Mary Ann Moon, 26, a 

neurosurgeon here, exhibit on|for outstanding work in the na-|school teacher of Amiret, Minn., 
brain operations for psycho-|tional 4-H organization. and Lawrence A. Fenske, 22, an 
motor epilepsy; second, Dr./ All are either farmers or have|engineering student of Hankin- 
Benjamin Manchester, special-/farm backgrounds. Most have'son, N. D., who will go to Chile: 
ist in internal medicine here,|gained some familiarity with|Mary Louise Ansberry, 24, a 
for his exhibit of a blood test|Spanish through school studies.| student of San Ardo, Calif. and 
he devised; third, a team of] During the past week, South|Kenneth W. Morgan, a medical’ 
Bethesda Naval Hospital med-|American Embassy aides have|student of Phillipsburg, Kan.,| 
ical scientists, headed by Cmdr.|briefed the exchange workers|who will go to Uruguay; and 
E. R. King, for their display on|on farm life in the countries to| Farrell T. Wankier Jr., a teach-| 
diagnostic studies which use|which they are going. ing student of Levan, Utah, who’! 
radioactive isotopes. The delegates are Donald B./is headed for Ecuador. | 


Masked Man Attacks Third Child 
asked Mian cKS : ADA 
Pane gp = gree eit as. she _left. .school,, Detectives said the girl oe 

ck yesterday for third! according to police. Her assail-|hysterical, but notified h 7 , 
time in a month, his latest! ant his face masked by a white|parents as soon as she nla + THE WESTLITE is a new soft lightweight felt 
styled with the zest of the West. Spirited lines 


victim 2 nine-year-old Hillan-|, .akerchief, was frightened|st her home. 
add a dashing look. In popular rich medium 


dale girl. | 

place 
wooded area behind Hillandale| school children, they said. 13-year-old Viers Mill girl and shades. $10 
elementary school. 


; The attack took in 9|°% by a group of approaching! The earlier victims were | 
All. wool! Gabardines, worsteds, sharkskins Police scoured the wooded|a 13-year-old Garrett Park boy.| 
Montgomery County police! area until dusk to no avail. The last two attacks have oc- 


! One and twe suits! ; | 
and flannels! © 20 gpm Oy on a pa 
Regulars, shorts and longs! had attacked two school chil-|‘#°X¢T #% in his early 20s, about) under surveillance for several 

dren near the Viers Mill ele-|5 foot 7, with dark blond hair. | weeks. 


mentary school on Sept. 21 and| He wore blue dungarees with 


bye 29. a Sinch rip on the right side, 
‘ | The latest victim was ac-' she told police. Ks 
Be ai gs. | _? Sew ge 


oe 54. 42 ‘Embarrassed’ Housewife LAST DAY 
$65 to $75 


FOR TEEN-AGE 


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Drives Auto Into Store | DANGE GLASSES 


Learning to dance in an 
By Connie Feeley Arthur Murray dancing club 
Staff Reporter is lots of fun. Besides learn- 


Yesterday was what you; But she didn’t stop at the| img all the new steps, there 


., 5 and $60! might call “blue Wednesday”|parking lot. She drove right| #™@ many dancing parties 
j sini +s for three persons in Arlington into the store. . during the season. Classes shades. 
County. Bewildered shoppers dis-| are forming now! Call for $10 
TOPCO ATS About 2 p. m., Catharine E.|covered Robert S. Murphy, a| Suest lesson and dance anal- | 
Christiansen drove into the|repairman for Arlington Air| ysis to determine which | 


parking lot of a Safeway store|Conditioning Co., stuck in a| group is best for you. En. | 
at 3011 Wilson bivd.. Arlington.|turnstile. He was surrounded| Trollment for each class is | ‘ 

by potted plants and a sprin-| limited, so call today—EX- Other Knox Hats from 8.50 to $40 
kling of apples knocked from| ecutive 3-4100. 
their perch near the former 


as ARTHUR MURRAY 


manager, Gilbert 


The 
W. Davis of 5815 N. 15th st., left . 
his lunch and came down to the EXecutive 3-41 00 ! 


store on his afternoon off. Washington ©* Silver Spring | 7 
| “The “sanie thing” happened)" Artington © Alexandria |f wr 


peat ae . 
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When the broken glass was 
icleared, the apples re-perched 
and Murphy had picked him- 
self up, Mrs. Christiansen, 48, 
of 2329 N. llth st., explained, 
“My foot slipped off the brake 
and hit the gas pedal.” 

a charges were filed by 


as toast. Your choice of 
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' verm so embarrassed,” Mrs. Chole of Appetizer | Plain toe blucher in 

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Candidates to Speak 


Arlington County School 
Board candidates are sched- 
=| uled to speak at a public meet- 

ing at 8:15 P. m. today at Not- 
tingham Elementary School, 
5900 Little Falls rd., Arlington. 

This is the fourth in a series 
of joint candidates meetings 
sponsored by the Arlington 
Nauetttes for Candidates 
s| Meetings, a group organized by 


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THE WASHINGTON POST ond. TIMES HERALD... | Around the Werld _ ) er) | oe lA NOS 


4 Thursday, October-13, 1955 oe , 6 ve “ae 1 | bee 
ORS NATO Facina | 9) cf rvt xevsouno 
MORRIS MILLER LI (RR | sq norms ano o> 
F ; a ae Je Plus Hauling Charges ‘4 
7804 GEORGIA & ALASKA AVES. N.W. | ; Ya eee 
7 ; : ad ; Budget Hikes Cw Mee P| ae STORY & CLARK —_ GEORGE STECK 
) AGiwe te hp “thee ae Fee CHICKERING MASON & HAMLIN 


>. , , | i - “ae ott WURLITZER HUNTINGTON STIEFF 
“> %, GPP 1 Sh Me - on ; oo HM, CABLE. WINTER STEINWAY 
| tA wie he * a ‘ By William H. Stoneman “< * BRADBURY CABLE-NELSON MUSETTE 


Chicase Daily News Gervice 


PARIS. Oct. 12—Back-break- highly trained technicians, 24 | | ; J OR D A N ’S 
* \ing defense budgets rather than hours a day. | 


hoped-for economies face mem-| NATO’s supreme commander, | a 7 13th & G Sts, WLW. P 9332 Ga. Ave, S. 5. 51769 Lee Hwy, Ari, 
‘iber nations of NATO during Gen. Alfred M. Gruenther, in} = Sterling 3-9400 JUniper 5-1105 KEnmore 8-2750 
the next few years if non-Com- dicated in a 2-hour lecture to’ ee y - | & eae mere ar aie 
jmunist Europe is to have ade-\jaTOQ delegates that steps' “4 
quate protection against a 50- were now being taken to cor-| : 
viet walkover. ‘rect this fault. | ok 

Because some of NATO's 15 He also said plans were be-| ~ 
jmembers cannot hope to face jing made to organize the active Associated Press 


the ‘music, for both economic) .i- defenses of NATO into four Thy 
and political reasons, the Unit-),i-, commands—in Northern Cross-Country Novice | | HAS E BEST 


ed States itself will be called _.... ; weet i es 
pe, Central Europe, Britain) \ 
upon for continued financial 114 the Mediterranean. | “I'm sure I won't break my —- rying 


cerelbng: moe aid in ee But the difficulties are stu-| neck,” said Roger Perrau, 54, | 
These two conclusions have P&dous and may be insur) 9¢ Youngstown, Ohio, airport, Chi 


le. | 

been reached by all hands after — the associated just before hopping off for | k 

2 , ! prob- | it ens 

Boar ag Boe ten ke pte oa lem of maintaining all-weather, Tolede in his light plane yes- — ° 

recentatives here in Paris fighter squadrons composed of| terday. Perrau had just 10 | Peat IN TOWN! 
Top military, ‘air and naval 2fcraft that cost well over) hours of instruction and one | 

commanders have made it con- $500,000 apiece. Norway, for in-| hour solo time before taking | bm) 


vincingly clear to them that the | 5t@mce, is getting 50 “F-84-F"| off from New York for Los 

Soviet Union is stronger today |Single-seater all-weather fight) angeies. SD 
on land, in the air and at sea| ets from us. But it cannot hope 

than ever before in peacetime.|t0 Maintain them and secure | 
They have also revealed serious|\Teplacements out of its OWD have more than 400 modern 


shortcomin in the Western! budget. 
defense setae, ‘| Third, as the Defense Min-|*¥>marines and are building sy 


‘ 
‘+, 


NATO's defense plans today isters have been warned, the more than 60 a year. | N 
are aimed at the prevention of infra-structure program-—/ The Defense Ministers agreed | ‘ 
1 Bg reo that would find — .~ already ag je there was not a dog’s chance of | / “-\ Led 
‘the Soviet Union in possession! million pounds ™ 
lof key areas and demanding ($1.98 billion) for construction raising the money necessary to 
‘truce talks before NATO of airdromes, communications, ™eet all of the requirements, |) 
could get around to deciding systems and other installations however urgent. In the politi-|| Yy 
a oe he bee oy — a = ‘ og ces as a whole— | cal climate generated by the | 
atomic an rogen bombs as only jus gun. 
Among the serious shoricom-| NATO already has 150 | Russian new look they felt thet) 
‘ings in NATO’s present-day de-|dromes in Europe with 
6-1’ ee ig lack |j j ft. Anoth 20 
rst and foremost, the lack jet aircratt. nother are; .° 
of a complete radar screen for|scheduled. But now the air we cone Pnagh sore too far in €m- 
detection of attacking Soviet|chiefs have told the govern-|Phasizing Russia's strength. 
Bourbon County aircraft and co-ordination of de-| ments that they must have even ili atinds 
Bottied In Bond fensive forces in warding off an/ more. 


S ; 
. attabk. | Fourth, a scary picture has FUE S Vy RS 

100 PROOF ° | $Such a ‘system requires mod-| been painted of the situation at ! L A E 
YEARS OLD ‘ern radar installations on a vast| sea. At the very moment the | Storm sash; Comb'n doors; 


6 
T , | Insulation | 
KENTUCKY STRAIGHT R Heuer te aed oo tet ixlaomeleting tee GOAUbton ont : mT eKER HUMBER | Call RE, 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 


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a ee ed =e 


"THE WASHINGTON POST aid TIMES HERALD | HRAN—From | Paget ate ee were stig” Iranian territory dence pointed to German and 
| 6 Thursday, October 13, 1955 eee — . 


. 
. 


FIFTH 


—_—_— -— 


Moroeco Throne Council 
Expected Before Sunday 
The Minister flatly rejected plan under which the United| the Middlé and Near East and 


Reuters 
' the idea of an Algerian repub-| States has offered to help fi- : 
PARIS, Oct. 12—The French/the representative government |). ensotiated with France. He |hanece 8 $200 million irrigation. | contradicts the good neighborly 
relations between Iran and the 


99 


FIFTH 


38 


FIFTH 


39 


FIFTH 


aoa 


Montgomery Offers 
Plan If War Comes 


New York News Srndicate 
LONDON, Oct. 12— 


Ask More Time | 3 from which to launch “a con- not White Russian offensive 
: , a nana > W b R siderable attack” preparations. British; and later 
| Iran arned y ussla ) World War II Russia American, troops joined Soviet 
| : ° li t | Ar rs | r invoked the treaty, with Brit-'forces in occupying Iran until 
k aure I aces Socia 1S i t With W a 
To Shun Pact With West SS ae 
W ater Plan é official Word to Baghdad of\Iraq, a member of the Arab } MILS : NE 
— 3 —— | Molotov stressed Russia's League's defense pact. Later ) 
| CAIRO, Oct. 12 Ww — Arab newly adopted role in the Mid-| Pakistan and Britain associated } 
Reuters ;methods could reestablish calm! Algerian people were skeptical RETAILE MPORTERS a 
PARIS, Oct. 12 — Premier in the troubled French North of the value of the statute. time to study the American-(¢alled “anticolonial’, powers.! Pact. ) 927 PENNA. AVE. N.W 
night faced a Socialist no-con-'continued presence of France| ¢ ENVY, ORE; 
fidence motion that could bring there and provide for the de-| The Socialist motion came'ter development project, Eric tive the aim of the Baghdad) wy sorn powers failed two THURSDAY—FRIDAY—SAT. 
irs’ ago in efforts to set u . 
French National Assembly en-| It rejected any moves toward; being shaped in Faure’s policy | rs special envoy announced [reestablishing of the colonial a Middle East defense pact with | Kentucky Straight Bour bons 
tered the second day of its “integration,” and declared that | for the territory. ' dependence of countries” in Egypt as the leader. | 
The Socialist motion de- only been applied in fragmen-| z Molotov told the Iranian dip- ated when Russia stood in dan- 
clared that only a completely tary fashion. , fev Manoury told the Ae | sermed that objections raised |lomat the Baghdad Pact “meant ger of invasion by White Rus-| STUART nal 
As a result, it declared, the ’ 
limited local self-government | by the Arab states directly eb, Srouping in the Near and Mid-|ing the revolutionary regime. AND 
, | e East which is an ru-'The Soviets got the right to 
ated rece ban eS caer anon and Egypt—can be re-ment of certain aggressive occupy Iran if there was proof 
solved in the near future. circles which are not interested that the White Guards, or for. Bottled in Bond 
ians. 100 PROOF 
Bat he denied there would ¢ possible to proceed with the — international security. | = 
e 
gerian statute, which made| Israel, which is still technt-| iran's action in joining the: - 
stilled 8s 
london Dry GIN Proof 


ain’s consent, when the. evi-'after the end of the war. 
|Slow Jordan 
° ad 
\o-Contidence Motion a aR LR 
ACME: 
states Lave asked for more | dle East as a friend of the so-\themselves with the Baghdad LIQUOR STORE 
Edgar Faure’s government to-| African territory, assure the | potiey Is Modified He told the Iranian representa- | 
sponsored. Jordan Valley wa- P ‘Treaty Invoked During War | 
an end to his regime as the, velopment of democracy. | as important modifications were Jonnston, President Fiseniow. | Pact is the “preserving and ye 
crucial debate on Algeria. the 1947 Algerian statute had today. that region. The 1921 treaty was negoti- COLONEL &§ 
4 B | Interior Minister Maurice | He added he had “been in- ' 9 
new policy with new aims and/ ‘sembly these would include ‘the formation of a military sian guards bent on overthrow-) 
‘in the form of elected Al cerned—Jordan, Syria, A CE HIGH 
spur economic Detierment al “At that time I hope it will in the consolidation of peace eign powers supporting them, 
‘be any change in the 1947 Al- | Project,” he said. Cupar Geceres Cat! WELLINGTON 
VLADIMAR 80 PROOF 


Algeria part of metropolitan cally at war with the Arab “is incompatible with the. 


states, also is invol in interests of consolidating peace 
— ved mm Chel sad security in the region of 


Government plans to set up be- Proposed for Morocco are to go 
f Sund ze pereenis sana to members of the protector- 
ore ouneay we ate s Jewish community, accord- 
of three that will exercise ing to officials of the Mooccan| 

ad | 
sovereignty in Morocco in place Istiqlal 


(Independent) Party, 
of retired Sultan Moulay Ben the New York Tribune re- 
Arafa, reliable sources said ported. ’ 
here today. 


[Jews residing in the pro-| 
The installation of the coun- tectorate—they now number} 
cil is part of the new deal for 240,000—always have been con- 
Morocco reforms and was given sidered guests of the Sultan. 
express approval by the Na- They have no citizenship. Pre- 
tional Assembly when it voted sumably, citizenship for all will 
massively in favor of the plan, be guaranteed when the French 
on Sunday. protectorate drafts a consti-| 


[One or two Cabinet seats in tution.) 


Oe 


said such an association might | hydroelectric development proj- ' 
develop into autonomy for Al- ect. bev eee certain treaty 
geria, and even to secession, | Informed sources said Syrian °° igations of ‘Iran. 
Any formula for Algeria, he Premier Said Ghazzi raised the Red Moves Stir West 
declared, would remove any strongest objections to Arab 
and all possibility of secession.|acceptance at this time. Arab .) "ere has been alarm in the) 
West over new signs of growing 


l 
Socialists Cool eaders opposing the plan have Soviet influence in the Middle} 


; contended Arab cooperation | 
The new modifications in’ East. The Egyptian arms deal 
with Israel in the development _with Czechoslovakia, a member} 


Faure’s plan were cooly re- 
Cived by Soci ‘Phey fol ace Nault cout tadlet othe Sort Hog, ae vcwed 
detailed to modify their basic,.200mston went to Jerusalem)" '1,,5' decision favors the 
criticisms against ‘the ian. * [today to confer with Israeli of-! west in the struggle with the! 
Widespread sepeation to fur- “cials. The Israeli government soviet bioc to win the friend-| 
ther integration with France|"@5 announced it intends to ship of the Middle East coun-| 
among Algerian nationalist Proceed with its own plans for tries fran’s entry would ex-| 
leaders has resulted in de-|“Simg Jordan waters if the Arabitend the defenses of the At- 


Field Marshal Montgom- 
ery today said the Western 
powers in the event of 
another war should set up 


18 


FIFTH 


6 vans BANKERS 
CHOICE 


a single political and mili- 
tary headquarters under 
the command of an Ameri- 
can, in North America. He 


KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON 86 PROOF 


48 


also declared infantry and 
armored divisions of World 

. War II style are now obso- 
lete. 

Montgomery said in fu- 
ture war “destruction will 
begin almost at once,” leav- 
ing no time for the training 


8 vear VIRGIN ISLAND 
OLD RUM 


FIFTH 
Whi 
Gold” RON CALIENTE 84 PROOF 


10 vearRARE FRENCH #99 
O° BRANDY FIFTH 


CASTAGNON ARMAGNAC 84 PROOF 


Talks in Syria on Czech | 


Arms Supply Reported 


Reuters 


LONDON, Oct 
Czechoslovak talks are going 
on in Damascus for the supply 
of Czechoslovak arms to Syria, 
Cairo radio said today. 

The Syrian Parliament 
backed Egypt's recent arms 
deal with Czechoslovakia and 
called on the Government to 
adopt a policy “free from all 
interference or compromise” 
in providing guns for the army. 

Quoting responsible quarters 
in Damascus, Cairo radio said 
a meeting last night between 
the Czecholovak Minister and 
Abdel Wahab Havmad, acting 
Syrian Foreign Minister. was 
comnectéd with the supply of 
arms. 


The meeting, which lasted an 


hour, was at the Czechoslovak 
envoy’s request, Cairo radio 
said. 

(Informed circles in Damas 
cus said Sept. 29 that Syria 
might be willing to buy Rus- 
sian arms on the same condi- 
tions as Egypt. Russia has of- 
ferred arms to Egypt, but the 
Egyptian Prime Miniter, Lt. 
Col. Gamal Abdel Nasser, said 
no deal was made.) 

Cairo radio said today: “The 
Syrian Government is at pres- 
ent conducting secret talks 


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4 


‘debate on Monday, it was de- 


12—Syrian-'with a number of countries, 


among them Czechoslovakia, 
for the purchase of modern | 
arms, on a purely commercial 
basis.” | 

It quoted an editorial in the 
Syrian daily newspaper Ayyam 
as saying: “The purchase of 
arms by the Arab countries 
from the Soviet-bloc countries 
does not mean we are hostile to 
the West. 

“This is a necessity arising 
from the situation in the Mid- 
die East. 

“The Arab states would wel- 
come .arms from the West pro- 
vided there are no strings at- 
tached.” 

Syria signed a trade agree 
ment with Poland last Monday. 
No details of the commodities 


to be exchanged were released 
(The Israeli Parliament will 
have a full-dress foreign affairs 


cided at a specially-convened 
session today in Jerusalem. 
(The supply of arms to Egy%t, 
Israeli counter-measures, and 
proposals for a Middle East 
settlement by United States 
Secretary of State John Foster 
Dulles will figure high on the 
list of subjects discussed.) 
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mands for complete independ-|S*#tes do not accept the Johns-|jantic Allies in an unbroken| of men.” 
ence, backed by a systematic|*°" proposal soon. |line across the northern tier of 
campaign of terrorism in Al-| Last week Johnston dis-'the Middle East from Turkey 
geria. closed that the project had to Pakistan. / 
During today’s debate, an Al-| been changed several times) The Baghdad Pact came into! 
gerian deputy saw atrocities by|to meet Arab objections to con- being in February, 1955, when| 
French troops against native |Struction features. (Turkey and Iraq signed a mu-'* 
nationalists were still permitted; Johnston will go from Jeru- tual defense agreement in the) 
and he asked why orders to| salem to Washington to submit/Iraq capital. This afoused bit- | 
avoid “excesses” in Algeria | reports to the State Depart- ter opposition from other Arab | 
were not being followed. ment and White House dfficials.| nations, which charged that! 


World War II was 
sive and not capable 


come to abolish such 


added. 


He sali the armor of 


fained action. The time has 


“as we know them today,” 
and concentrate efforts on 
“command of the air,” he 


19 we GOLD THISTLE r 49 
FIFTH: 


o”) ~=6SCOTCH 


Bottled in Scotland 86 PROOF 


ear SHERWOOD 18 


g Ol BOURBON qt. 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES ssi 


Laborites Hit Trade Curbs ——— 


MARGATE, England, Oct. 12] A stack of foreign policy reso-|jor center of resistance to the'neva “summit” conference to 
@®—The British La Labor Party re-| lutions approved by delegates|Communist conquerors ‘of Chi- produce any progress on the 
newed demands today for the/to the party’s annual conven-/ ha. | issue. | 
admission of Communist China/tion also included: An appeal to Conservative| A tall for efforts to work out | 
to the United Nations and the} A demand that Chinese Na-|Prime Minister Anthony Eden a settlement of the differences 
resumption of unrestricted/tionalist President Chiang Kai-|to try to arrange new Big Four| between Israel and its Arab 
trade with the Communistishek be exiled from the fort-\talks on German reunification nei bors “based on the sov- § 


ress island of Formosa, last -ma-idespite te failure of the: Ge- ereignty and territorial. integ- | 
rity of the states concerned.” ; 


The fresolutions were ap- | 
proved by acclamation, without ? 
a counted vote. K 
\| Two resolutions on China ; 
urged “the admission of the 3 
Chinese (Communist) People’s 3 
Republic to the United Nations 3 

. wha ee and the withdrawal of Chiang % 
TOP F AVORITE ‘= Kai-shek and his principal sup- 
. porters from Formosa,” and 3 


called on the Government to | 


“resume normal trading rela- 


IN WASHINGTON om , tions with China and all other 
eons J countries.” 

That, in effect, was a demand } 
that Britain renounce the @ 
United Nations embargo on 3 
shipments of war-potential 
goods to the Communists. 

Meanwhile, rumors circulat- 
ing backstage at the conference 


_— revived speculation that Clem-|§ 
. . “A ent R. Attlee soon will offer his 
ac ac an , ’ resignation as party leader. 
: The version going the rounds 


today was that the 72-year-old 


amy | Laborite, who suffered a heart 3 
_¥ , attack last summer, would step 
J ' down in favor of 49-year-old 


Hugh Gaitskell, youngest of the 3 


Above: The Tyro- party's top officials. 
lean hat gives you The plan envisioned by these ‘ 


MacLachlan is one of America’s . * ; rumors called for the installa- 
luxury im @ fich tion of 67-year-old Herbert 


oldest names in quality hats... suede finish and Morrison, now Attlee’s deputy, 


creators of fine headwear for ay corded hand. as head of the party during an 
interim period while Gaitskell 


gentlemen. Our selection in- as. . $10 & $15. is being groomed to take over 
cludes the newest styles and _/ ' the leadership to contest the 
colors ... and our hat salesmen St ly Se election expected in 


are experts who can advise on 4 x ’ Former Defense Minister 
the bese style for you. | Lefer Correctly pro Emanuel Shinwell told a meet- 


portioned of f-th ing of party workers that some 
; - change of leadership is “obvi- 


Air-Vae Construction face style for bus- § = lousy urgent.” Hugh Dalton, GRADED v. &. 


ness and dress wear another Laborite veteran, also 
» « « with tapered suggested that Attlee is about “CHO! 
crown and graceful ready to step down. 


brim. Water-repel- 
lent with Dupont = ons 
This patented feature with Quillon process. Soviet, British a ae 
We reserve the right to 


cushioned and perforated lea- . $20. : a meteus Gaveo—end quantities. 
ther band assures comfortable Fle ets Swap | ae a os potas Prices Effective Through Close of Business 
Sat., Oct. 15. 


ventilation . . . exclusive with 
MacLachian. Courtesy Calls 


PORTSMOUTH, England, 
Oct. 12 @—A Russian Admiral, 
his chest a-jingle with medals, 
came ashore by motorboat to- 

‘ 


i iin 


Tender, Lean, FRESH 
day for an official visit when 


Small 
Family 
Size 
fog kept his ships from entering 


Portsmouth Harbor. . 

Left: The narrower The squadron, consisting of Fresh, Lean, Small 
brim is featured in the flag cruiser Sverdlovsk, the 

this model, with cruiser Alexander Suvarov and 

it. aaaered four destroyers, hove to on the 
i ndibel pes English Channel when the fog 
crown and wider descended an hour before the 


band. Water repel- time for a gala reception on} SWIFT’S “PREMIUM” 
. shore. 
o Oe: ea The British Admiralty sent BACON THICK 3 E- 
. : $15 & $20 out a destroyer to escort them SLICED P 3 
Left: The Kashmir-tex, an in, but the harbor mouth was 
exclusive MacLachlan cre- too dangerous in the fog, Adm. 
ation, with a rich texture ee of AA 
i Soviet t, came) -_ SSRs 
that has te veel <= om 7 ashore in a motorboat. 3 
mere. Lightweight — less At the same time, Radio Mos- 
than 2 ounces. cow announced that a British| 2 
$10 naval flotilla arrived off Lenin- 
grad today and received &@ 17.-) 
gun salute from a Russian de-| 22% ; f 
aroyer. ) : SS ” he * ris Te = 
The naval exchange “delega-| % AS Wt Wen Ss 
tions’ will make good-will visits. Se a ee . 
The British sailors have been| 


| mstructed to take their vodka | . Bb 
| | in small quantities and comport, 35 = 
themselves with dignity. | ee 


Portsmouth opened up for S 
Washington: 1341 F STREET, N.W. hee». the visiting Russian _fallors.| aces 
Mayor George Day told Admi-| im = aR ee os a 
Clarendon: 1178 N. HIGHLAND ST. ral Golovke his men can ride| Bae >-— a BM ° ORIGINAL 
ME. 8-4481 trelleys and buses free, and can| 2am Se gf fa 
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7 


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Which should you order from 1093 whiskies? - = 
DULANY Cc L MONT 
Samewhere among all those bottles, there’s one that will taste a little = BEANS peng te Be cans 27 TUN rae 2 Bn 49° BABY 


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Penton a saeese (MBB NK RINSO . 62/LUX 2. 74) COPPER | oe 


each with a special characteristic—are combined to achieve the unity eS “ Bes BLUE | sipat 1 money 
of , flavor and bouquet that every great whiskey should have. ent — | economy . LIQUID C . ; 
—_ NS, DETERGENT 14 DETERGENT 69 amie gee jare C 


through its blending : is whisk i unter. i Disco ver now oe marant 
Hunter rewards you with sliiethar rolleyes enjoyment! LUX 3: -. 2s LUX . C 5 Q. ga 
: a TOILET 2, lor 62 4 ee 15< 


choose HUNTER 1 | soap “| FLAKES 


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, 2806 South Quincy $+. —} Columbia Pike and Glebe Road Fairlington Shopping Center Culmore Shopping Center Shirley Duke i 
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| He a WAStitiyG LUN Post. aud ‘Thinks HERALD 


SRSA AB lu. S. Opposes Poland for Place 
Brenner 937°" On U. N. ’s Security Council 


1234 By W. J. Boyle Council seat on the ground that) Lodge Jr. also declared obsolete . 
wees Sen ask for Cirew-| UNITED NATIONS, N. the Communist satellite has the 1946 London “gentlemen's : — ; - | 
lation, and order The Washing. Oct 12 The Uuited States failed to eontribute to world) agreement” on the geographical \\ a . BEVERAGE STORES 
ton Post and Times Herald today rejected Poland’s bid for peace. distribution of Security Coun- , . 
guaranteed home delivery. \a United Nations Security’ Ambassador Henry Cabot) ell, soata. ses wih a / | 
‘oponae tos charge | SS 
\ e & | i 1 We 4 


SPAIN 


“A TRIP AROUND THE WORLD”—from THRIFTY f 
TO YOU-—AT THE LOWEST PRICES IN TOWN! 


m1 \ NATIONAL 
si te @ EEE | SALE-ebration 


rap Sey nepcinnd ead 
, whose term expires the 


53 
fe 


°F 


Make Thrifty Your Wine Cellar. You'll 
always find the greatest selection of 
was allocated | imported and domestic wines—at the 
Europe under . lewest prices in tewn. 
ment. ; ALL ADVERTISED ITEMS AVAIL- 


The chief Polish de | 
13 EXPRESS BUSES Julius Katz-Suchy, at ABLE AT ALL THRIFTY STORES. 


a press conference today 


that, 
EVERY DAY hig > saat ie oP Cash and carry. We reserve the 
* a ntities. N les 
Compare this dependable time-saving service. Travel at no extra cost, wy ae. Pay gee ae asl quamrnres, O 56 
on most express schedules, in the sensational new Greyhound Sceni- senind af Min oat P me 


cruiser with raised observation level, air-suspension ride, huge picture horus 
windows, complete washroom. Check the convenient express sched- Sea cade an to FIFTH NORTHWEST 
ules below before you make your next trip. nations,” the Pole charged. Dixte Liquer Store 13% by Volume 

“The truth is that Mudrick’s 


For Example: ‘London 6am 1414 Irving St. N.W 
Leave Washington: 8:00 A.M. 10:00 A.M. 1:30 P.M. 5:30 P.M. “South America’s “La Cava” Imported North 32060 


Arrive Richmond: 10:30 A.M. 12:30 P.M. 4:00 P.M. 8:00 P.M. the tment Favorita” Im ported ITALI AN The Calvert Shop 


25 Other Buses Every Day - 
One Way *25° ——awnd Trip 14 x aneiiee CHIANTI Seep 
Plus U.S. Te 
The Only Highway Travel Service to ted Keystone Liquor Store 
Richmgnd soit Complete Lacctery Faille, (ech Ske ae edo q 5 e| w%b > Q ie 
bot. 


GREYHOUND TERMINAL, 1110 New York Ave. NW. NA. 8-8000, |S¢regation in United States Wales Volume 


& (it held that the South Afri- Acme Liqyer Supply Yore Liquor Store 
can government had shown 7 la wicker basket 5 lg! Fy 
NOrth 71-3107 


GREYHOUND ([eeeees 
seperate Negro se nts and “La Marquisa” Imported “Festiva” Imported 
Sister’ e education} mas | SPANISH - | PORT UGUESE ae a 


EXTRA SHOPPING HOURS. it ALL 3 STORES OPEN TONIGHT SHERRIES PORT WINE York Liquor Store 


® Golden * Cocktail © Amontiliade TAWHY OR RUBY 3659 Georria Ave N.W. 


by Volume 
Oavalter Liquore 


Shop Washington Store 9:30 te 9... Chevy Chase and Alexandria, 9:30 te 9:30 
19 to 21% | 29 20% best Volume wm BTS Io ons pated Bee 
ADams 4-7439 


“Elias Kedem” Imported “K. Muller” Imported 


ISRAELI GERMAN > 


Conn. Ave. N.W. 


et Livingston Street 
KOSHER WINE| MAY WINE —— 
Acme Supply Co. 
400 North Capitol 


4 oe is 
12% by Volume ° — 


Cavalier rs 


3615 14th St. N.W. 
site Cavalier Hotel 
ckerman 2-2141 


# miracio in softness . World-Famous Imported World Famous Imported | 
Cha Pleo Chateau Haut Brion Tecay Exquett, ey 


teau 417 Lith st. N. 


. MEN’S ORLON 
SWEATERS ponte Sag APES aN fs FRENCH SAUTERNE FRENCH SURGUNDY ec sae0 ceartie Ave pa 


At Ingraham 
BAnécion 6.1016 


onan NORTHEAST 


It’s Orion with the feel of cashmere. Easy to Tokay Liquors, Ine. or 
wash . . . won't stretch or shrink. Resistant 1314% by Volume 11% by Volume 


to moth and mildew damage. The ideal “Andre F eetetad 
sweater for fall. In colors that are touching — reres” “Bijou de France” = ts te. Dest. 
off # smart masculine fashion. Pearl gray, fire erg BORDEAUX: BI ANC eae . me a sons hinen, Ave 
red, brandy, black, middy blue, aqua, light a VIN ROSE Bale abt 
blue and beige. Complete size range. : 
| Imported From France Rose’s Liquor Store 
sleeveless, 6 3 #90 Biadensb'e na. WE. 
-B5 ll 
pullover, 8 sie 11% by Ce 
' iain tateenes ieee 1812 B. I. Ave. NE. 
W68L — The Men’‘s Store, Ind Ploor @ Liquess 11% by la LAwrence 6-1050 


. . also Chevy Chase and Alexendrie 
“Royal Concord” “Star of David” SOUTHEAST 


KOSHER WINE | icc: jiu ee te 


13% bn 17| 97 
Velame | ee stents 


12% bey Volume aeinn tiene cn LUdiow 2-2400 


Columbia Wine & Liquor 
1151 Bladens’¢ Rd. NE. 
Lincoln 6-6466 


Avenue Wine & et 

2316 Penna. Ave. 

Free itdlon! Lot in heer 
LUdlow Ba 


sore Sout 


SOUTHWEST 


620 7th St, 5.W. 
Metropolitan 8-3794 


a « 


66 Americans Reported in China | seein 


“TOKYO, (Thursday) Oct. 13(Reds also agreed to “expedi-’ ful of Americans who went! Recapee Indicted lesieas from State Prison 


_ Paraguay Issues Order 
For Peron’s Internment asses eet Sep Ae Soe EES 


if. os sl “free to deri eee been released through Washington also suggested that| session. Among those indicted 
ASUNCION, Paraguay, Oct.;a compromise, that Peron be} (Another $24 million collected’ departure” they apply Sor | cag FS Mr. and Mrs.°°m™e might be missionaries was Urban Leroy Dieter, 25, 
12 ® — The Paraguayan gov-|interned at a “considerable/in » eharity drive to rebuild’ A broadcast said Red China Howard L. Ricks of Boscobel, W2° have spent years in China| 
ernment today ordered dusted | ant rll Bh vs pn gt the town of San Juan, dam- ¥- wag examining” a age Ong —- so age = ~ — on od mae. 
Argentine dictator Juan D. ee aged in an earthquake in 1944, the 19 “according to Chinese by ship for Japan, AB + rl 0 us seca 
Seroa biacd tae a \suay promptly agr oe has Vanishéd, (legat procedure” and wilt hand said-in Tokyo: “Ricks, an‘ auto- cerned at the moment with the 
in the eht9 | was not known. Paraguayan of-| (These thefts were in addi- over results to Con O'Neill, mobile dealer, had been forced 19 accused of crimes. These 
of Villarrica, © | ficials suggested that if he was|tion to hundreds of millions of British charge d’affaires in to stay in Shanghai until his are 15 missionaries, two busi- 
some 75 miles | ‘unwilling te go to Villarrica,|dollars previously reported as| eiping. , ey i og one can ae gy pedlngee en ye 
southeast of he had the option of going to| having into Peron’s pri-| Peiping, quoting from the of-- This leaves only 6 of the 22 | ployes of the Army shot down 
here in central Europe, possibly to Switzerland | vate coffers. ‘ficial Chinese Communist news-|covered by the Geneva agree-\during the Korean war. 
Paraguay. or Spain. (Heirs of the late shipping paper People’s Daily, said none ment still in Red China. | The two civilian employes 
Peron has In asking Paraguay to expel|agnate Alberto A. Dodero | of the other 47.so far have People's Daily undoubtedly|were accused of spying and 
been staying Peron to “any country outside | charged that he had been pres-| asked for exit permits. ‘included these 6 among the 47\were given long prison terms. 
in the home the continent,” the Argentine|sured into giving Peron more; Under an agreement reached it said have not yet asked to|Richard H. Fecteau, Lynn, 
of a wealthy government of President Ed-|than a million dollars for pres-|in talks at Geneva last month, leave. There also are 17 Ko-|Mass. got life and John 
Argentine ex- _ uardo A. Lonardi charged that|ents for Peron’s late wife,, Red China promised to release rean war prisoners who re-| Thomas ey, New Britain, 
patriate in this he had violated the rules of | Evita! detained Americans. The fused repatriation, and a hand- Conn., 20 years. 
capital cit y, Latin-American conventions on 
just across the Paraguay River! political asylum. In a note last 
from his homeland, since his week, Argentina charged that! Ee " —— ——— 


arrival in exile Oct. 2. Peron’s continued presence in 
Because of an interview he! Paraguay was “incompatible ’ AOth ANNIVERSARY YEA 
i _ i asenmmiitins 


gave the United Press last’ with the maintenance of har-' 


week asserting he still was con- monious relations” between the | 
stitutional president of Argen-' two countries. ‘ 
tina, the revolutionary Argen-| (Meanwhile, the provisional 
tine government asked Para-| Argentine government, which 
guay to expel him to some has been looking into the af- 
country outside the Western fairs of Peron and his hench- 
Hemisphere. jmen for several weeks, an- 
Paraguay refused on grounds nounced that $200 million is 
that it was its business to de- missing from natienalized rail- 
cide what to do with a refugee road funds and from amiise- 
to whom it had granted politi-| ment taxes collected since 1948, 
eal asylum. ithe New York News Service 
Argentina then suggested, as’ reported. 


a ee 


-_- —_—————- oo  —, 


Canada’s Trade Outlook 
With Reds Seen ‘Limited’ 


OTTAWA, Oct. 12 #*—Pros-| Nikolai Bulganin and Commu- 
pects for increased Canadian nist Party Secretary Nikita 8. 
trade with Russia are limited, Khrushchev before continuing 
Trade Minister C. D. Howe said on a world tour. 
today. Communist Poland and 

He was commenting on a Czechoslovakia have signed 
communique published in Mos- “most favored nation” trade 
cow stating the two countries treaties with Canada. These 
are negotiating a “most favored treaties require each nation to 
nation” trade treaty. give the other's exports the! 

“Nothing has been signed, same tariff treatment it gives | 
decided or prepared,” Howe those from its most favored| 
said. “Trade prospects are lim- trade partner. 
ited. The Russions produce the’ Canadian exports to Russia 
same things we do. There might in 1954 increased to $4,854,000 
be room for a little more trade.” | from $478 in 1953. However, in 

The communique was pub/the first six months ef 1955 
lished early today by the Soviet) shipments dropped to $1,500,000 
newspapers Pravda and Izves-|from $2,800,000 for the same 
tia after departure from Mos. period a year ago. 
cow of Canadian Foreign Sec-' This compared with $1,200, 
retary Lester B. Pearson. 000,000 worth ef goods exported 

Pearson arrived in the Soviet'to the United States for the 
capital a week ago for confer-| first six months of 1955. : 
ences with Soviet Foreign Min-| Canada’s imports from Rus 
ister V. M. Molotov. He spent sia declined te $687,000 in 1954 
last night in the Crimea with! from $824,000 in 1953 to $2,234, 
vacationing Soviet Premier) 000 in 1952. 


——— 


Jan. 1 Bonn’s Target Date 
To Begin Army Training 


BONN, Oct. 12 @ — West) zens will approve nominations 
G id for officers of the ran 

ermany is preparing for rapid cael ait dima 

The Defense Ministry has an- 


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results. 

The government has set Jan. 
1 as the target date to begin 
training the first of the planned 
force of 500,080 men for NATO. 


the coastal navy and a 1300- 


nounced the location of the 
first military schoels for in- 
structors who will train the 
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Parliament today gave the 
first formal approval to a bill 
defining the rights and duties 
of future soldiers. Two addi- 
tiona! readings are required for 
final passage. The bill is to be 
followed shortly by a bill mak- 
ing all male West Germans be- 
tween 18 and 45 subject to con- 
scription. 

Tailors are stitching the first 
officers’ uniforms. A _ special 
committee of prominent eciti- 


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409 7th St. N.W. 
Open Thursday 
9 am. to 9 p.m. 


818 F St. N.W. 
Open Thursday 
9 am. to 9 p.m. 


Sth & H Sts. N.E. 
Open Thursday 
& Fri. ‘til 9 p.m. 


4116 Wilson Blvd., Parkington, Va. 


_ Open Mon., Thurs., Fri, ‘til 9:30 p.m. 


7th & H Sis. N.W. 
Open Thursday 
9 a.m. }to 9 p.m. 


3100 14th St. N.W. 


Open Daily 
10 am. to 9 p.m. 


3137 Wilson Blvd. 
Clarendon, Va. 
Open Friday ‘til 9 p.m. 


714 King St., Alexandria, Va. 


Open Friday ‘til 9 p.m. 


7th & G Sts. N.W. 
Open Thursday 
9 a.m. to 9 p.m. 


1114 F St. N.W. 
Open Thursday 
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12th & H Sts. N.E. 


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40 WASHINGTON POST oid TIMES HERALD 


Thursday, October 13, 1955 


~ Sugamo Called Prison of Convenience 


“TOKYO, Oct. 12 (P—A\ésays some others, still serving  Sugamo Prison at will, hold! © 
| walk in and out E 


paroled Japanese war criminal sentences, 


regular outside jobs and return 


DE. 2-1766 


ee =-_ 


~~ —s ~\O 


IT COSTS NO MORE AT 
oe 4 


i 


Grocery Dépt., Open Until 9 P.M. On Friday 


Uv. 5. “PRIME” U. S. “PRIME” 


Whele or Half 
ROUND STEAK TENDERLOINS 
» 89¢ 


th. $1.98 


6% te 7% 
ib. avg. 
PRESH LEAN 


a3 


FRESH KILLED PAN-READY 


FRYING » 49 


CHICKENS 


SV 


ee 


1727 CONNECTICUT AVE, N.W. DE. 2-3366 / 


9 


A 


4 = 


——— “only to sleep.” 


“The prison is like an apart- 
ment to them,” said former) 77 
Gen. Sadao Araki, onetime!| 7 7— 
Minister of War, in an article > 9) 
in Bungei Shinju, a magazine! 7 
with lee gate circulation. : 

Some stay out for a month 
at Beg. he said. | 
e Japanese Foreign Office, ' 


‘in charge of the prisoners, 
called 


’ 


Araki’s account “ex- 
rated.” A spokesman said 
ners are allowed only 

three days’ leave at a time and’ 


‘each application is carefully 


Associated Press 
screened 


“We allow leave only when| Rumors Are Flyi ng 


families are in desperate situa par Group Capt. Peter 


tions,” the spokesman said. 
“Then the leave is conducted| Townsend is pictured at a 
under our surveillance and es Ment, England, airport yes- 


the prisoners are not free terday on his return for a 
st ail” month’s vacation from his 
indicated, however,’ post as British air attache in 
all of the 406 war Belgium. There is growing 
in Sugamo Prison tion that a 
have outside jobs. “Some of coon il od tes ‘. 


the prisoners run bars or pin- 
= pariors,” he wrote. te marry Princess Margaret 


Singapore Security Bill 
Voted Over Union Protest 


SINGAPORE, Oct. 12 Myers the colony's Chief Minis 
This British crewn colony's ter to detain violators for two 
Legislative Assembly voted | years. The bill also authorizes 


inte law today the controver- "searches and arrests without 
sial Publie Security Bill de | warrants. 


spite a 10-minute protest strike | It becomes effective Oct. 21 
by 90,000 workers in 94 Com-| The bill was drafted by the 
munist-backed trade unions. colony's Labor Front Govern- 

The bill outlaws strikes in ment to deal with Communist- 
essential services and empow- instigated strikes. * 


Washington Store Hours Today, 12 Noon to 9 P.M. 
Arlington, 10 to 6—2¢Hour Phone Order Service—Call DI. 7-7200 


Campus Coats 


6.88 


Made with quilted rayon linings and wool inter. 
linings. Of 100% reprocessed wool melton with 
stripe on sleeves and pockets, Snap-front elo- 
sure, Roel, marcon, green, navy, charcoal or 


bleok. Siuas 8 t 1A 


3.99 Corduroy Slacks 


3.359 


Solid color cordurcy slacks fn navy, brown, 
green of chascosl made with long- wearing 
double knees. Fancy patterned corduroy style 


tailored with single knees. 
Sees 6 to 1M Taken from reguiar stock 


1.99-2.99 Cotton Flannel Shirts 


pleiée ond poten. 
permanent Sises 6 to 14. 3 for 5.00 


12.95-19.95 Winter Jackets 


Rayon-nylon gabardines, twills, 
plaids. Suburban styles. 
quilted rayon linings, wool interlin- 
ings. Sizes 620 in group. 


2.99 “Plains Rider™ Jeans 


Of 13% oz. denim, Sanforized (1% 


residual shrinkage). ge). Zipper fy , § pack 1-98 


1.99, 2.99 Cotton Sport Shirts 


Tailored with Zw 


sleeves. Washable” fest colors. Sizes 
6 te 18. 


3 jor $20 


2.99 Famous Make Pajamas 
ar nena Hand or —— in colorful 
Coat or slipover styles. —_ 


forined — residual shrinkage). 1-98 


4.99 Rubber Raincoat Sets 


FILL AND FIND JOBS 


FASTER 


Through The 
Washington Post 
and Times Herald 
Classified Pages 


“Your paper did a much better job for us 
than the other paper in town,” said the 
proprietress of an area cleaning store. ‘We 
got just the seamstress we wanted on the 
second day the ad ran. I'd say that’s very 


good service.” 


Ad Sews Up 
Hunt aad Seamstress 


“We're still getting answers to our ad for 
a porter,” reported a liquor store in town. 
“We ate very satisfied with the results we 
got and we're thoroughly sold on The 
Washington Post and Times Herald.” 


“That was fast work,” said the owner of 
a well-known diner in the area who had 
advertised for a short-order cook in the 
classified pages of Washington's big news- 
paper. “| had a new man bBhind the 
counter on the very first.day.”’ 


A Cinch Finding 
Radio Repair Man 


“Every radio repair man in town must have. 
read my ad in your newspaper,” chuckled 
the proprietor of a radio and TV shop in 


Nad 


town. ““We had call after call after call. 


Youths’ 10.95 Gabardine Slacks 


Wash ‘n’ wear . fabric, = a 


ary. wrinkles are out, oe ash. drip ge? | 
colors. Sizes 26-32 waist. 


39.95 Wool Threesome Suits 


Wool flannels or splash weaves. Coat 

with matching trousers and contrast- 2 3s 
ing slacks. Blue, brown or charcoal. YY 
Sizes 13 to 20. 


19.95 All-Wool Sport Coats 


New fall patterns in checks and 
plaids. Tailored with 2 side vents and 
flap pockets. Rayon linings. Sizes 13 
te 2. Save almost $5. 


4.98 


19.95 Steerhide Jackets 


Styled with mouton collars, knit cuffs 
and bottoms. Quilted rayon — 4 4. 98 
—_ yor aes Rich brown sha 


29.95 Wool Zip-Lined Topcoats 


Tweeds and checks, raglan or set-in- 
sleeves. Wool zip-in, zip-out liner t for 3 23-88 
season wear. Youth sizes 13 to 


= 24.95 Wool Bc etanean Coats 


aes days. clara” Wool ippe ine 18-86 


Kann's—jnd Floor, Washington; Street Ploor, Arlington 


4) 


A 


“I’m thoroughly. satisfied with. the -re- 
sults | got from my ad in The Washington 
Post and Times Herald,” said the owner of 
a barber shop in the area. “| had a good 
man on the job in just one day.” 


=} In A Wink 
nee ne 


——— -—-— 


HELP WANTED 


More and more Washington Ares families are learning that they can get quicker 
results from Washington Post and Times Herald Classified Ads. They placed 
63,359 more classified ads in The Washington Post and Times Herald during the 
first 8 months of 1955 than in the same period of 1954. At the same time the 


other 7-day paper lost ads. 


Why—Simply because The Washington Pos and Times Herald reaches 
more families—produces better resules than any other paper in Washingeon. 


So dé as more and more families are doing every day—whether you wish 
to hire, sell, buy, find or rent—place your ad where thousands more families 
will see it— 


Just Call REpublic 7-1234 


THE WASHINGTON POST 


and TIMES ‘HERALD 


Qe is fi 


a . S . , \ . } ; % . b. 7 < 
- > a ‘ - - ‘ 4 « -_- m+ - . . ens - 3 * 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
eoeeR rf 


_ Brownell Warns McKay on Power Deal" — 


POWER—From Page I Chudoff called it a “brazen operatives;*was “directing the Replied Aandahl: “We have;claims under the now defunct trary to public policy.” Kefau- 
barefaced repudiation” of|committee’s activities.” — ‘made no decision on what our! Dixon-Yates power contract. (ver said his committee had 
by the Interior Department, | the law and told Aandahl he Hoffman also issued a written next wy te Ae .. We are fourld a “conflict of interest” 


, the private utility was to gain eq “no right or authority to| statement oS ash- closed wey . : | 
. | STR RRRER Err me) 
account of tract | 
consul 


title to the power and, in turn, renounce or sabotage” 
ge” congres- 
resell it to the preference | ional nate He declared: ‘ 


groups. and for 4 
At yesterday’s heari | At this point, Rep. Charles/question yo yma the r 
William L. Dawson “b-L, Biceeass 48 oe page: od Interior Depar felon + dead Orictt it Paras | DESIGN ENGIN EERS. 


reason, the supply 
chairman of the House Govern- the Deni t-Repu Interior did not make public be in a position w it has Tennessee Valley Authority. 


ment Operations bY|the issuance of the opinion by Not indicated what the next 
” _ Robert F. Keller assistant to , 
ing” the preference groups by)\as “nothing te Sea tants |the Attorney General. , . be. General h ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS 


legal Aandah!; Com n 
trying to force them into sign-| political tirade inions wri lely for the “YOu are not in any bargaining Campbell, told of the GAO's 
tract without telli cused “pre.|Cpemoes written solely tor me | account- » 
~ By of Brownell’s th om iadgment” in Sis uevadinandlens Me ~ bay pone ai ce ke Ene to it ts font a dieoers Leng page thine TS aétes Conpress have used the electricity, an- Rg E s EARC H E NG i N E E RS 
Aandahl admitted he had He also cited the presence at privile ed in eealiant eS "Hk, Conaveamean also point-/on the propriety and legality + me pad would build mPa re 
~ on the a for — =e. mde 4 ne ‘ae W.|" rurthermere. Hoffman added. ed out that the Government had |of expenditures. wah rather thin use private 
three months until comm ormac -Mass.), House | prownell’s advice was given on failed to obtain $1.5 million in| Keller said the GAO is not : 
questioning forced its dis- majority leader but ‘not a meth-|, .oniract which = the last few years because no/riling on the legal merits of pry vq Pen orgy ye agen 
closure. But he said there had ber of the subcommittee, S| Department had now revised. long-term centract has been in| the controversy but one of the part . ssue Ppuoic vs. 
suppression, rather “an absence this matter. ‘tract the Department is now been obtaining the power at “No settlement of the liability 
of an affirmative opinion to Rep. Clare E. Hoffman (R-lencouraging, Aandah! said he “dump” rates. ot the Unleed Gates tn connec- . I] 
publicize. Mich.) added: “Typical of the hopes the preference groups| The hearing will resume at: with the Dixon-Yates con. VIXOM Uiies 
Rep. Earl Chudoff (D-Pa.), Truman attitude of ‘give ‘em wouid agree to Georgia Power 9:30 a. m. today in the caucus , act should be made which ? 
subcommittee chairman, said helJ’.” He further accused Company’s conditions for room of the old House office ae not save to the Govern . 
the Interior Department's ac-Chudoff of “calling a public of-| “wheeling” Clark Hill dam pow- building. om che right to have the pub- Confer With 
tion reminded him of the pre- ficial (Aandahl) up here and er over its transmission lines , tie i ssue judicially de- 
we ge ores. m aon panning the bejesus out of to the preference groups’ cus- U. S. Cautioned by GAO rend crs should it later be de- Ike’s Aj d 
Sa e: “Any time these him.” tomers. | , es 
—_?— do not like the = cage gen em a _ Rep. Dante B. Fascell (D-Fia.) [7 Settling Dixon-Y ates peered coaey Wat coutee 6 
of ongress, or even t e one 0 e subcommittee’s in- as Aandahl what he pro-| n 
opinion of their own Attorney terrogating counsels, Vance posed to do if the preference Aaseciotes Press A Senate Subcommittee - Vies President Misharé uM 
General, they take the law into|Austin, on leave as executive groups didn't like the new con-- The General Accounting Of- der Sen. poe gy ogeeed Pt Nixon and Secretary of State 


their own hands and do as they secretary of the Colorado Asso- tract posal any more than fice has advised a go-slow policy Tenn.) had s ise j 
please.” ‘ciation "ad Rural Electric Co the AB one. . ‘on negotiating a settlement of whether the cortract was ‘con- a ee ee from are invited to discuss participation in 


oo PENSAR RR i OS meena mae a —— ==aar{|conferred with top Administra- eel 
ia adhchele -eueteudale ah be. missile research and development 


eS in the Trained professional engineers and creative designers 
morning with Treasury Secre- are invited eo discuss long-range opportunities in the 
4 ——— tr oe important held of optimum missile development. Con- 
Jr., Deputy Presidential Assist- tinuing programs in missile and associated vehicles 


ant Wilton B. Persons and An- involving major advances in the state of the art offer « 


a J. a hd er, White very special challenge to the skilled engineer. 
The White House session ’ 
‘ marked Dulles’ first conference ¢ oO NVAIR 
— = grep none ya A DIVISION OF GENERAL DYNAMICS CORPORATION 
: Denver last night. San Diego 
Nixon, who visited Mr. Eisen- 
: hower ever the weekend, held a 
se, ‘similar meeting with Hum- INTERVIEWS IN WASHINGTON 


‘phrey, Brownell and Persons 


‘Monday morning. 
Hwee Srectdent October 14, 15, 16 


at the White House about 9 
am Hewentimmedately into == ERENT ey 


‘a meeting with Dillon Ander- 


. _ 
‘son, special assistant to the 
Gi an f-size |President on national security D E s IG M 
‘affairs; James S. Lay, executive 
“ —— = secretary of the National Secu- for reliable operation in severe environments encourage 
Pa - 5 ry Ss ee | self expression and advancement by experienced layout 
ea. | designers and college graduates with drafting experi- 
te | Nixon is slated to preside ence. Positions open in these design areas 
Thursday morning over the : 
third security council meeting Rocket Engine Systems 
< ’ isince Mr. Eisenhower suffered ; : 
his heart attack nearly three Hydraulics and Pneumatics 
wee 0. 


Get set for winter driving! The Vice President told news Airframe and Mechanisms 


N bli . “Advses ten babadt of tas Tonk Launching and Handling Equipment 
oO igation—Hurry— Get yours today! Press Electrical and Electronics 


eee00000000060000600006006000600000060600600060060000060060668 7 with talk to 
MR. C. S. AMES 


aking 
when you need this scraper—it’s time for ‘lems facing the Americas. Chief Design Engineer, Convair 


Turk Press eerreeser mr er mee 
| | | | ae ie. Chief Quits ELECTRONIC 
. ; Graduate engineers and physicists are required, especially 


Party Post with experience in the development of airborne equip 


ments through breadboard levels. Specialists in these 


7 ANKARA, Turkey, Oct. 12 
~~ Turkey's powerful Minister of fields are particularly urged to apply 
State in charge of press affairs 
| resigned | the leadership of the Telemetry 
mocrat Party 
by | aren | ; Sechervem Sarel, ene of Pre Command and Range Safety Systems 


Boge Tage ogee dyn ty Missile Test Equipment 


handed in his resignation voll 
during a meeting of the Demo talk to 
erat Party's Central Committee. MR. D. F. FOLLAND 


a | The Committee was preparing . | 
t ~ for the annual party congress Chief Electronics Engineer, Convair 
! oe . » ae starting Saturday. 
_ Yesterday the  I4-member) questa 
; > Ma Committee headed by Men- 
~~ —— a Maes nag ousted two of its mem- 
SF F . 8 rs who are leading a fight to 
FF . a a # F repeal the restrictive press law. R t s EAR c H 
-—- zy FL ae te ae~ The law, which both Men- : 
ac Or e& ee oh a a deres and Sarol strongly sup- and analysis are basic to present and furure programs 
- 6 @™& & of ‘ie | port, denies newspapers the Research engineers with BS. or advanced degrees are 
right to present proof in crim- invited to explore professional opportunities in these 


_ - - ~~ _ . * | 3 ™ | inal libel that what th 
Sidewalis +a Wt s BUM lsat be’cacee shat what they] ti won 
Put an end to nerve racking winter driving. Get dependable traction , —_ . te , Ss Tt ‘a OP THE OWNERSEIP Aero-Thermo 
; : : > * ae , ; ent and circulat red 
with Suburbanites by Goodyear. They cost nothing extra because you ’ i —. 7s. of Me ER Guidance Theory and Analysis 
save regular tires for next Spring and Summer : ~' s\n 4 4 m 233). of ‘The wale , , 
aie: a 5 ‘ Ay er a host hd atime * pub Preliminary Design Analysis 
‘Oy $1.25 wey FO kerr aca Tibia seceete of ine publiaher"enceatire| 3 “Stress Analysis 
™ ff 2 spylispes. Ne reba: Dynamics 
© More Starting Traction—wp to 91% more é iss ie aS ne 
; ~ er, WwW. Sw .n: 40 
® More Pull in Snow, Slush or Mud i aay idiately hereunder © ; Chiet Technical Engineer, Convair 
own or ore 6 
s dr 


® Smoother, Quieter Ride on dry roads 


oo ae a Te Eee ‘ e times | ENGINEERS With APPLICABLE EXPERIENCE 
OUR TRADE-IN DEAL ene Pica afierodh shoo ale nyemssapea 
S TOFS OUR TERMS Att t ‘ } "a = Z : craft and missile industries have created the climate 

‘ARE LOW! SEE US NOW!) ‘2.2 Re ni Sedetaet Gk FEE Pf sun engnering eprnce may gay you fr 
Re IN oo ‘gil = * i , Hayes. quick transition to these fields 
MORE PEOPLE RIDE ON GOODYEAR TIRES ON ANY OTHER KIND _ /#:. see 


AM CA : WEBER TIRE CO. STEUART 10° Whsnlarton Spe ° 
CLINTON Tine CenTER | STIDHAM TIRE CO. | | CALL CAND One Oakton, Va PETROLEUM CO. |e" ct" Sdiettnec!| ~FOR YOUR APPOINTMENT TELEPHONE 
Clinton, Md. : Silver Spring , 2015 West Virginie Ave. N.E. fe Sve NW, Weink ne EXecutive 3-5034 
| POWHATAN Shell Service nye oon A. Wants, Bt 
ME TIRE CO. CALL CARL, JNC. Powhatan & Henry St., JIMMY'S TIRE snd estoclnte oa fost 
APTN YRS CE beak 7701 Wisconsin Ave. Alexandria, Va 70H St. NW. rity October 14, 15 or 16 
ranc ve. 2.&. Va. Md. on 


The rapid growth and technical nature of the air- 


BURR HEISHMAN’S ol A — SMITH’S SHELL CENTER 7” Stee s ed 
TIDHAM TIRE CO. Tl) Weshinets ae :° If personal interview cannot be arranged, write, 
: ACME TIRE CO. Seven Corners 312 G St. N.W. Route No. 3, Alexandria, Ve. ; 


2320 Nichols Ave. 5.E. 911 H St. N.W. Falls Church, Va. - be Riggs Natier \- Me. H. T. Brooks, Engineering Personnel 


: SKINKER BROS. 5 AE A Michigan. Ave . 
STIDHAM TIRE CO. => BURR HEISHMAN'S: => TIRE CO. Se vent ES Bodily CONVAIR 
fiduelary 


7519 Old Georgetown Rd. & NW. Irving Sts., 4444 Conn. Ave. N.W. 
Ve. bn A DIVISION OF GENERAL DYNAMICS CORPORATION 


Bethesda, Md. 
: ETT’S Service, Inc. she shew @ 

STIDHAM TIRE CO. tye alan yen mars Mecncammen | anak gs ead, otic 8 a 3302 PACIFIC HIGHWAY 
100 te cen en | 1206 King $2, Alenondria, Vo. "Adame ta come sata be ete SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA 


Falls Church, Va. 
| MANHATTAN AUTO : . 
ARCADE PONTIAC CO. pach this 
STIDHAM TIRE CO. seg ob , ‘ane RADIO ae 9437 Irving St. N.W. (“otherwise la" auhear? © RAT tA EN ae 8 RO IE TE 
1609 King St., Alexandria, Va. 1415 22nd $e. NW Arlington, V Mak kOe a ee 
- MANHATTAN AUTO STANDARD Te & 


STIDHAM TIRE CO. - CALL CARL, I PAUL’S TIRE SHOP & RADIO CO. 
1404 Rhode Island Ave. N.W. |“ a eae” 20th BM Sts, NW. =| 17006 Teh Se. NW. 10th and H Sts, N.E. 


__ 


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me WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD ye: 
12... __ Thursday, October 14, 1958. SORE ORR ABE wit EME eet SELL OTT SIME es AO ENN RE 82” Sates Sie 


WASHINGTON STORE HOURS TODAY, 12 Noon to 9 P.M. 


Arlington Store Hours 10 A.M, te 6:00 P.M. ‘84-Hour Phone Order Service—Call DI. 7-7200 


KEYSTONE OF BALANCED BUDGETS 


Men’s $65 All Wool 


TWO TROUSER SUITS 


@ For Longer Wear es 
@ For Smart Appearance Q ‘ 


@ For Easy Comfort 


oo wee 
a 


Blue ribbon winners in wool worsteds, sharkskins, nail- 
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light and medium tones in gray, tan, blue-gray or brown. 
Neat solids, self-weaves, diamond-ticks, and herring- 
Men's 19.95 Famous bones. Single breasteds, 2-button fronts, patch or flap 
pockets, center or closed vents. Regs., shorts, longs, 
stouts, short stouts and extra longs in the group. 


Make Surcoats 


299 


Outer shell of rayon gabardine in charcoal, 
slate blue, taupe or green. Quilted “Milium” 
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and wristlets in sleeves. Sizes 36 to 46. 


Pay 1/3 in New., 1/3 in Dee., 1/3 in Jan. 


3.95-5.95 Long Sleeve 


” ; . yy ae*.* : 2 
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Two famous makes, known for fine workman- Sees Beery eR. In tweeds and shetlands with wool zipper liner. These 
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24.77 19.95 


In shetlands and tweeds, tailored to Kann’s rigid These coats are made of a water-repellent fabric 
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k Kann's—2nd Floor—Washington; Street Floor— Arlington 
Stretch Socks 


5 ]¢ yy Gay Men's 5.99 Leather Casuals 
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3-prs. 1.65 


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| Black, sordovan or brown, sizes 6 to 12. | 


r feaaee re 


Reg. 5.98 
Embroidered 


3.33 


Lovely celanese taffeta hand-sewn, embroidered lamp shades 
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Lamp Shades 


10.98 Modern 
Wall Pulley Lamps 


6.99 


” @ -Perforated Shade 
@ Metal Deflector 


@ Black, Brass or Copperstone 
Finish 


® 3-way Lighting 


Modern wall pulley lamps so smart for den, 
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Floor 
Lamps 
14.99 


@ Bronze Plated Old English 
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@ 6-way and Swing Arm 
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@ 5-inch Onyx Base 

@ White Glass Reflectors 


Light for your home for a very light 
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AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1955 PAGE 14 


Abuse of Power 


Yesterday's session of the Senate Internal Secu- 
rity Subcommittee involved a disgraceful distortion 
of the congressional investigating power. On the 
pretext of investigating an attempt by the Univer- 
sity of Chicago Law School to learn about the 
operations of juries—an attempt which, in the 
judgment of this newspaper, was conducted in a 


misguided and improper manner—the dean of the . 


law school and a respected professor were interro- 
gated as though they were suspected of subversion. 
A reputable and responsible local lawyer was 
subpenaed by the subcommittee—for no reason, 
apparently, save that he wrote a letter to this 
newspaper expressing views about the law school 
study at variance with the views of subcommittee 
members. 

To begin with, the Internal Security Subcommit- 
tee is not an appropriate body to conduct these 
hearMmgs; no question of internal security is in- 
volved here. If, as The Washington Post and Times 
Herald believes, a mistake was made in putting a 
concealed tape recorder in a jury room at Wichita, 
it was a mistake made in entire good faith and 
with the approval of the district judge conducting 
the trial and the chief judge of the circuit. There 
was no occasion to subpena witnesses who would 
have come before the subcommittee willingly and 
cheerfully at an invitation; there was no occasion 
to treat these witnesses as though they were 
engaged in some conspiracy. Legislation to protect 
juries may be in order. But this method of going 
about formulating it is a pointless abuse of the 
power to investigate. 


Lame Advice on Taxes 


The Citizens’ Advisory Council was not very 
helpful when it reported to the Commissioners that 
the District has “reached the saturation point .. . 
in regard to taxation.” It is true that taxes in the 
District are higher than any taxpayer wants them 
to be. But the proper tax rate for any community 
cannot be measured by an arbitrary or rigid 
criterion. Rather, it must be related to the com- 
munity’s need for revenue as well as its ability 
to pay. Just now, for example, the city must ask 
itself whether higher taxes are a greater evil than 
neglect of public health and education. 

The Advisory Council made an exception, to be 
sure, in the case of education. In urging that the 
new. budget hold all other agencies of the local 
government to this year’s spending levels, the 
Council recognized that the city is under heavy 
obligation to correct the shortages of teachers and 
classrooms. We agreé. A careful survey would 
doubtless show, however, that improvements in 
the fields of health and welfare are equally urgent. 
A rapidly growing city cannot suspend the expan- 
sion of its municipal services without reaping the 
whirlwind. 

As a matter of fact, the Commissioners had pre- 
viously indicated that higher lécal taxes will be 
needed to meet pay raises and increased operating 
expenses without any expansion of municipal serv- 
ices. One estimate has placed the deficit for next 
year at $9 million even if the departments and 
agencies are kept in a stand-still position. The 
Commissioners have a right to expect help from 
the Advisory Council in developing a revenue pro- 
gram to meet these and other requirements—a 
program, that will have broad support in the com- 
munity. Its negative attitude throws the whole 
burden upon the Commissioners. 


Light in the Ivory Tower 


Mark Twain is reported once to have said of 
newspaper editorial writers that only they and 
people with tapeworms have a right to use “we.” 
The institutional “we” will receive considerable 
working over this week during the meeting here 
of the National Conference of Editorial Writers. 
This organization, which was born in Washington 
eight years ago, has as its aim “to stimulate the 
conscience and the quality of the American edi- 
torial page.” It seeks to accomplish its purpose, 
among various ways, by holding small critique 
sessions in which members caustically examine 


‘each other's“ work. “if newspaper -editoriat “pages~ 


have taken on any new vigor and appeal during 
the last few years, it is at least in part because of 
the prodding of editorial responsibility supplied 
by this organization. 

The editorial writers meeting here will not con- 
fine themselves to self-criticism; they will make-a 
brief study of the Supreme Court and hear discus- 
sions on foreign policy and atomic warfare. But 
their knives will be especially whetted to dissect 
such editorial sins as Afghanistanism (in which the 
writer finds it safer to lambaste a foreign despot 
than to tackle a controversial local issue); unfair- 
ness, arrogance and self-intoxication; muddled 
reasoning; clumsy writing; space-filling; and that 
superabundance of caution which leads some 
writers to qualify every conclusion with “on the 
other hand.” 

The job of the editorial page, and its justifica- 
tion as a fundamental of the free press, is to con- 
tribute intelligent analyses and opinions to readers 
so that they may make the informed judgments 
so imperative in the proper functioning of a demo- 
cratic society. The task is increasingly complex in 
this nuclear age, and anything that can bring re- 

ned skill and new dedication is of ultimate bene- 

t to the.reader. We wish the editorial writers 
a cordial welcome—and profitable hunting. 


Plowing Under Acres 


It is difficult to quarrel with the decision of the 
‘Agriculture Department that Senator Humphrey’s 
plan to pay farmers for taking land out of pro- 
duction is barren of promise. Experts for the 
department are doubtful that the plan would 
bring any substantial reduction in output. Most 
farmers have acres ‘which they could withdraw 
from production without substantially reducing 
their total yield. Fertilization and more intensive 
cultivation of the remaining acres can readily nul- 
lify the effects of shrinking the areas planted. The 


on re ee ae ee ote nentenenee 


ably be done more effectively through the present 
soil-conservation program. The Nation has a le- 
gitimate interest in arresting erosion and building 
up the soil resources on which future generations 
will have to rely for a much larger supply ‘of food 
than is. now being produced. Most farmers are 
glad to accept assistance of this sort, although it 
goes against their grain to take checks from the 
Government for not producing. 

The difficulty in regard to the soil conservation 
program is that it tends to increase the productiv- 
ity of grasslands and to contribute to surplus pro- 
duction of livestock even though it is restricted to 
soil-building crops. The fact is that no panacea 
for agricultural overproduction in peacetime has 
been’ found, and it is not likely that Secretary 
Benson will come up with one in January. While 
the search for means of achieving a better adjust- 
ment between the industrial and agricultural seg- 
ments of our economy goes forward, some com- 
promises will doubtless have to be accepted. Con- 
gress ought to make certain, however, that it does 
not slip back into practices that compound the 
problem by encouraging additional output or build 
up opposition to its program by offering the farmer 
something for nothing. 


The End of Adolf Hitler 


Something over eight years ago, in commenting 
on various rumors and reports then current, we 


observed that “the fate of Adolf Hitler and of his_ 


friend, Eva Braun, in their last days in the bomb- 
proof bunker of the Berlin Chancellery, when the 
city lay under the Russian siege guns and German 
resistance was everywhere collapsing, is likely to 
remain for generations a theme for ingenious his- 
torical speculation, like the case of the Dauphin 
in the Temple or that of the Man in the Iron Mask.” 
This, we suspect, will continue to be so, notwith- 
standing the testimony of Maj. Heinz Linge, an 
officer of the Nazi Elite Guard who served the 
Fuehrer as kind of body servant, and of Gen. Hans 
Baur, the aviator who served as.his personal pilot. 

The Herren Linge and Baur were among the 
German prisoners lately released by the Russians, 
ostensibly in accordance with the recent agreement 
with Chancellor Adenauer. The repatriation of 
one Otto Guensche, who was also in attendance 
upon Hitler in the fantastic Gotterdammerung of 
April, 1945, is expected within a day or two. The 
interesting thing about these repatriations is that 
the Soviet Union, during the lifetime of Stalin, 
at any rate, saw fit in the interests of its propa- 
ganda to encourage the various legends that Hitler 
and Fraulein Braun were still alive and had found 
refuge incognito in Madrid, or Lisbon, or Buerios 
Aires, or Dublin, or even in West Germany itself. 

The general effect of the testimony of Linge and 
Baur is to confirm the narrative of Hitler's last 
days given in the report of the British intelligence 
service; prepared by the distinguished historian, 
H. R. Trevor-Roper. One of the apparent weak- 
nesses in this account was the implausibility of 
Mr. Trevor-Roper’s hypothesis that the bodies of 
Hitler and his companions in suicide were set afire 
and then buried in a bomb crater in the chancellery 
garden. What made this implausible was apparent 
failure of the Russian investigators to find the 
slightest trace of the bodies; but Major Linge now 
says that he himself helped to reduce the corpse of 
Hitler to ashes. There are, to be sure, certain 
minor discrepancies between Linge’s story and that 
of Baur—particularly on the question of which 
of them was the last to see Hitler alive: these, 
however, may be explained by the fact that each 
expects to support himself by writing and pub- 
lishing the authoritative eyewitness account of 
Hitler’s last days. 

But, as we have said, not even these accounts 
will suffice to destroy the legends of Hitler’s sur- 
vival. In these matters people will go on believing 
whatever they wish to believe, with little or no 
regard to the historical evidence. Thus, the im- 
portant point seems to be that the Russians, at 
least, no longer consider it in their propaganda 
interest to frighten the world with the nightmare 
of Hitler's possible reemergence in the flesh. 


Fill the Chest... 


Businessmen ‘who have been clamoring for a 
united fund drive in Washington to relieve them 
of the annoyance of many solicitations have a 
greater than usual stake in the Red Feather cam- 
paign now under way. If this drive is successful, 
the numerous fund-raising organizations not now in 
the Community Chest will rush to join in a single 


appeal next. year. If the .1955..drive. should. fall. .. 


short, the idea of combining all fund-raising efforts 
for charitable and character-building organizations 
in 1956 would face a much rougher time. 

It is also clear that the success of the Red. 
Feather campaign depends in substantial measure 
upon the businessmen of Washington and their 
employes. The governmental unit may be expected 
to meet its quota without much difficulty, as it has 
done in the past. The same may be said for the 
residential unit. If business executives and their 
employes respond as well as the Government work- 
ers do, the Chest will be overflowing. 

In other cities where organized giving has been 
worked out to a science, the almost universal 
method of collecting pledges is through payroll 
deduetions. To date only.a few Washington em- 
ployers have inaugurated payroll-deduction plans. 
No doubt it is too late to set up such arrangements 
for 1955 pledges, but employes can be urged to 
pledge monthly or weekly payments in place of 
lump-sum cash donations which are almost certain 
*to be inadequate. 

Fortunately, the business unit of Campaign 
Chairman E. K. Morris’ organization has made an 
excellent beginning. Its showing to date suggests 
that it is fully aware of the interest that the busi- 
ness community has in an overflowing Chest this 
year. 


Whistling 


TAIPEH, Formosa, Oct. 9 #.—Chiang Kai-shek 
his today that 


“sented by the vote taken at thi 


_ Medical Apprais 
Of U.S. Way of Life 


@Qiorcklt THe «4-24 Vi érow Perr a 


Letters to the Editor 


Engineer Shortage 


Recently I have been reading 
articles mentioning the fact 
that an insufficient number of 
engineers are being trained to 
enable this country to maintain 
its technical lead over Russia. 
One reason for this _hortage is 
the poor treatment that en- 
gineers, as a group, receive, A 
large portion of industry and 
of Government regards engi- 
neers as merely educated me- 
chanics. 

| was graduated as an en- 
gineer and still have a con- 
siderable interest in electronics 
(one of the particularly scarce 
categories), but I am no longer 
working as an engineer and 
would not advise any one be- 
ginning college to take en- 
gineering. I would recommend 
that they take courses in busi- 
ness or public administration 
or social science, and then they 
can obtain jobs where they 
supervise the work of engi- 
neers, even though they could 
not possibly do that work them- 
selves if they had to. 

I worked for many years in a 
Government agency where the 
majority of professional em- 
ployes were engineers. Dur- 
ing a reorganization several 
highly paid positions were 
created and were all filled by 


’ bringing in outsiders, none of 


whom could have met the 
minimum entrance require- 
ments for the lowest paid pro- 
fessional job in the agency. 
Not one of these men had 
the slightest experience in the 
very specialized work of the 
agency, but all did have so- 
called administrative experi- 
ence. The new training officer, 
for example, had to call on the 


existing personnel to do all the 
planning and training, since he 
himself was completely incom- 
petent to da_so. 

When protests were made 
that these men blocked the pro- 
motion opportunities for the 
engineers, one reason given for 
the move was that the en- 
gineers were scarce and could 
not be spared for this less im- 
portant work, which, however, 
paid considerably more. I my- 
self left the agency as my form 


of protest. 
EX-ENGINEER. 
Silver Spring, Md. 


Faulty Statement 


Don't you think the state 
ment made in your recent ar- 
ticle about our President's stay 
at Fitzsimons Army Hospital 
in Denver might be misunder- 
stood except by Government 
employes who know the facts? 
You stated: 

“The President was admitted 
to Fitzsimons Army Hospital in 
Denver on an emergency basis 
Sept. 24, just as the hospital 
would have looked after anyone 
else with a military or govern- 
mental connection in such a 
situation.” 

The average government 
worker would not have been 
admitted to Fitzsimons or any 
Service hospital. He would have 
been in Denver—on his own. 
Washington papers are widely 
read in all parts of the country, 
and your statement is certainly 
too inclusive and I‘m sure will 
be misinterpreted by many 
readers. 

GOVERNMENT WORKER. 

Washington. 


Candidate Adlai 


Allow me to disagree with 
J. H. Wheeler, Oct. 4, and H. 5S. 
Goold, Oct. 9, in regard to their 
suggestion that Adlai Stevenson 
is not suited to run for the Pres- 
idency again because he cannot 
“be confidently placed among 
those few who could amicably 
negotiate a modus vivendi with 
the U.S.S.R. while successfully 
withstanding ideological devas- 
tation at home.” 

Mr. Stevenson, if nominated 
and elected, as I think he will 
be in 1956, will have the support 
he needs from most Americans 
to continue President Eisen- 
hower’s nobiq efforts to save 
millions of lives from extermi- 
nation in another war. We shall 
confidently hope that Mr. Stev- 
enson wil] have the hopes and 
prayers of most Americans for 
his success in this direction that 
Mr. Eisenhower has had. 

Chief Justice Warren is a 
great man. He holds one of 
the greatest offices his country 
can bestow. He holds an hon- 
ored place in the hearts of his 
countrymen. Mr. Warren is not 
likely to risk both of these at 
the behest of small-time.«poli- 
ticlans who want the best front 
they can find to hide their own 
shoddy political records. 

As for any political extrem- 
ists who might try to smear 
Stevenson’s efforts to lead the 
country out of the black night 
of fear and fright into the light 
of international cooperation, I 
say with as much objectivity as 
I can muster: to hell with them. 

RICHARD RIDENOUR. 

Falls Church, Va. 


Library or Playground? 


As a former Janney School 
parent, and a resident for the 
last AO years of the area served 
(if you can call it service) by 
the present inadequate Tenley 
Branch Library, I should like 
to speak for many residents in 
this area who were not repre. 


Janney P-TA the other aodn 

It seems to us that most of 
the arguments were beside the 
point. The problem of teacher 
shortage must be met by the 
Board of Education, not the 
Public Library, and anyone in 
government or administration 
should know that funds are 
not transferable. Moreover 
“parents should realize 
nothing would help the har- 
assed teacher more than good 
library service in the neighbor- 
hood, especially since school 
libraries are not provided in 
the elementary schools of the 
District, as they are in other 
parts of the country. 

Another red herring was the 
matter of an alternative site. 
Is there in fact such a site 
available, in a convenient lo- 
cation, within the limits of ap- 
propriation? The proposed site 
at Albemarle and Wisconsin, 
so glibly cold-shouldered by 
the Janney P-TA, meets the 
needs of a branch library for 
this area, in location and price, 
and was in fact earmarked for 
a library 20 years ago, with 
joint approval of the Board of 
Education and Library offi- 
cials, Lack of funds prevented 
actual construction of a build- 
ing, and since then the library 
needs have grown and alter- 
nate sites have become unavail- 


‘that ome 


below minimum. Their library 
services are 65 per cent below 
minimum. There are other sup- 
plementary playground areas. 
There is no substitute for this 
badly needed library, which 
would benefit the whole con- 
munity as well as the school. 


sighted? 

MRS. BARBARA STRONG. 

Washington. 

oe 

The reason that I voted 
against the use of the Janney 
School property for a library 
was that I feel that an increase 
in traffic in our already con- 
gested area would be too much. 


-hildren 
a new 


physical health of our 
above the advantage o 
library. 

We have already assumed, 
at the intersection of Albemarle 
and Wisconsin, the aspects of 
a downtown school. 

Look at the environs of our 
school on a rainy day, and see 
all the vehicular traffic, double 
parking, and general -confusion. 
The faculty were also con- 
cerned with any increase of 
traffic in this area. 

Remember, at this intersec- 
tion you are dealing mainly 
with young children! Of what 
value is a new library if by 
building it in this location we 
are subjecting these children 
to more traffic hazards? 

MRS. JON ENGLAND. 

Washington. 


The basis of the opposition to 
the library appears to be that a 
minimum of four acres as play- 
ground is essential to the well- 
being of Janney scholars. 

One member of the P-TA sug- 
gested that “th money for a 
new library would be better 
spent to hire more teachers.” 
This is a different argument en- 


be....30...sborts...; 


the definition of “adequate” 
might be open to some differ- 
ences of opinion. The more 
space the better, of course, 
within the realm of possibility. 
One wonders, though, what por- 
tion of the present acreage is 
actually used during the recess 
play times, for it se*ms unlikely 
that the children are allowed to 
scatter widely over 32/3 acres 
during these periods. Even if 
they are kept to one corner, it 
is, undoubtedly, more pleasant 
for them to enjoy the visual 
prospect of illusory freedom in 
wide open spaces, than the 
hemming in Bao a smaller area. 

On the other hand, it would 
seem a piece of unusually good 
fortune for the Janney Schoo! 
to have proposed, on a third of 
an acre vacant lot now in dis- 
use, a new library so admirably 
accessible to its pupils and 
available after school hours. 
One would like to presume that 
the school is at least as con- 
cerned in developing the minds 
of its charges as in strengthen- 
ing their muscles and reflexes. 

It is arguable that the use 
of a library (in other words, 
reading books) by children lies 
outside the main stream of such 
current educational theories as 
“group dynamics,” “getting 
along with others,” ete., which 
seem to be so commonly em- 
phasized. Yet it may some- 
times be overlooked that per- 
haps a far more difficult feat 
for children, and possibly for 
adults, is to learn as well how 
to be content alone, i.e., to feed 
one’s own thinking and imagi- 
nation. In addition, with all the 
emphasis upon roup partici- 
pation and adjustment, even 
this end is being undermined, 
for we yet seem bent upon neg- 
lecting not only the means of 
communicating with others, Le., 
language, but the substance of 
what might be worth while to 
communicate. 

If the schools, which are " set 
up, we assume, for the express 
purpose of children to 
use their mental equipment, a 


By Malvina Lindsay 


WE MAY HAVE abandoned our faith 
that one American can lick 10 foreigners, 
but it does shock us to find that, despite 
our advance in sanitation and medical 
science, we are in some 
ways one of the most un- pi 
healthy of peoples. The % 
disease vulnerability of 
Amerikans between 40 
and 65 is the chief cause 
of this. 

Comparative medical 
studies of peoples to 
find out why this is so 
are greatly needed 
Researchers in heart 
disease especially are 
hopeful that some of the public funds now 
being apportioned in the national budget 
for disease research will be spent, for 
example, on finding out why the people 
of Naples have less heart ailments than 
those of Boston. 

But im public fumi allocations travel 
projects often fare badly. Budget censors 
are prone to suspect scientists of wanting 
free rides. Probably that is why Dr. Paul 
Dudley White, Boston cardiologist who 
is attending President Eisenhower, ¢m- 
phasized to a congressional subcommittee 
last April that his own research in heart 
ailments of foreign peoples was done with 
his “own private research funds.” 

Yet, Dr. White believes such research 
is one of the most important of all methods 
of investigation in getting at the causes 
of heart disease, and he has repeatedly 
urged congressional committees to fore- 
stall the budgeteers by making definite 
provision for it. 

ows 


IN HIS indefatigable search to find 
“the effect of the ways of life in various 
parts of the world on the heart and blood 
vessels,” Dr. White has gone to the Arctic 
regions, the Andes Mountains, to southeast 
Asia, southern Italy and other parts of 
the globe. He has even measured the 
heartbeat of a whale. 

“T have traveled widely,” he told a 
Senate Labor subcommittee, “and have 
found that any citizens of any country in 
the world who live the way we do are 
subject to this disease.” But he pointed 
out that in most countries a relatively 
small percentage of the population can 
afford to live the way we do. 

Because of the uniformity of diet and 
manner of living here, he thinks the 
mysterious why of heart disease, the 
Nation's No. 1 killer, is more likely to be 
cleared up by studies abroad than here. 

Those studying ways of life in relation 
to heart ailments are chiefly on the trail 
of factors that can be altered, as diet and 
living routines. They admit that certain 
elements in the American way of life are 
under suspicion. These include: total dict; 
richness of certain articles in the diet, 
including fat; stress and strain: manner 
of work. 

But much- more study must be done 
before definite conclusions can be reached 
“we have not examined enough per- 
sons yet,” says Dr. White. A recent com- 
parative study by Dr. Ancel Keys of the 
University of Minnesota was of the black, 
brown and white people in South Africa, 
with reference to the amount of coronary 
heart disease they had, their social status, 
and the amount of fat in their diet. 

Results closely paralleled one made 
this year in southern Italy and Sardinia 
by Dr. White and colleagues from Sweden 
(where there is a high rate of heart 
disease), from the British .dominions, and 
from Italy. 


cos 


ONE STUDY now needed, according 
to Dr. White, is a comparison of United 
States citizens of recent Italian, 
Scandinavian and other foreign origin with 
their former countrymen abroad. Another 
proposal is for a comparison of Navaho 
Indians on their reservations with those 
living the white mans life in a city. 

The Naples study of 1054 has raised 
some interesting questions concerning the 
American cuisine. In the spring of that 
year, Dr. White, Dr. Keys and some 
Swedish colleagues went to Naples because 
\hey .bad.heard. there. was..a low rate of 
coronary heart disease there. They rounded 
up Neapolitan laborers, firemen, clerks, 
bankers, doctors, lawyers for electrocardia- 
grams. They visited the hospitals, where 
they found relatively few coronary cases. 
But they found more heart disease among 
the well-to<io Neapolitans (“who live the 
way we do,” says Dr. White) than among 
the others. 

Back in Boston, Dr. White continued his 
comparisons and found 12 to 15 times more 
cases of.coronary heart disease in the 
same social level in the open wards of the 
Boston hospitals than in Naples. 

This does not mean, Dr. White warns, 
that we must stop eating butter. It merely 
opens up a new type of research study 
which, when “amplified by thousands and 
thousands of carefully controlled data,” 
may give Americans more knowledge of 
how to live, 


The Washington Post 
Times Berald 


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The Washington Post Company 


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| ; | THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
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Thursday, October 13, 1955 15 


eo 


Limited Output With Guard Protection McCarthv Testifies in Contempt Trial 
thy Testifies in Contemp 
NEW CASTLE, Ind., Ort. 12 of the town, they waited as:of harassment since July 21— a's " , 4, 
Piston ring production was more nonstrikers returned to hit-and-run, inthedark inci- By Dave Pickman Red crate ok — Pome See org. Bl ig bee | 
started again today in the Per-| the plant. i bom ~ Hoe nig emer BOSTON, Oct. 12 m@—Sen. engineering projects, Voice unable to give one. 
fect Circle Corp. foundry with|Cast Members Are Local eetiede gu ugh j}Joseph R. McCarthy assumed of America and @ +-—MeCarthy was scheduled 


the role of star witness today |ring in the Government Print- return to the witness stand to 

at the trial of a former Harvard ing Office. Aldrich pressed for| morrow. 

psychologist charged with con- 

tempt of Congress. 
The courtroom was packed to 


overtiowing by spectators. many] T ewwvis & Thos. Saltz... 1409 G 


in the corridors yesterday. The 
cheering resulted in a mistrial 
ruling by Federal Judge Bailey 
Aldrich and dismissal of a Fed- 
eral jury when the defendant, 
Leon J. Kamin, claimed the ap- 
plause had “prejudiced” his 


National Guard protection, just}; Cast members enmeshed in',, 
a week after a strike.riot that ‘his plot are mostly local peo- Union Has Big Strike Fund 
ple. Batchfield, looking toward 
strike 


porate! eh oy mger | Paul F. McCormack, Mayor of/is union's $25-million 
The CIO United Auto Work-' wen Castle is a 46-year-old, fund, vows he'll keep his mem- 
ers pickets at the gate «aid they) .:. root-tall insurance broker,|D¢Ts out for two years if neces- 
counted fewer than 40 produc- father of three and a long-time S@TY to win the Perfect Circle 
tion workers checking Jn, leSs | pooster of -his- hometown Strike. 
; than one-sixth the normal) He darts from 6ne side of the| He and Caldwell assert they 
production force of 260. stage to the other, conferring|°3® control actions of their lo- 
. Chesley Juday, plant mam-| ish union and company repre- members but can’t stop. 
ager, said 32 production and $3 sentatives~:10 with each se far “sympathetic” demonstrations 
office workers reported as the) i an effort to drive out the! OY, ther union men. 
doors were opened “to anyone fogs of unrest | In its wage demands, the 
_ union wants a 20-cent-an-hour 


who wants to work.” , 
= : McCormack makes no public’ : , 
rhe union held the number! «46 on individual Sone He|Doost instead of the 11 cerits|; “...And now, is playing glorious new coexistence sym- 


of pickets at the gate to five, negotiations ing..cis al ood for marchin 
| fhe’ limit set by a court injune-|Ras yowed only, to,se, police broke oft re eee dome te 
| tion Aug. 1, just a week after | ther Sette moceesary is eal But Batchfield says other , The trial started afresh today 


e | 
the strike started. he matters outweigh the money ‘ 
Union officials said there|)is.,‘°wnspeople from getting seve without a jury by mutual agree 


| e e bd f the Government and 
would be no more flareups like!” w; ; _| And he is quick to deny that Edit al W t M t ment of the 
last week's demonstration by an Fle gre B. Prosser, vice presi the union shop alone could ori rl ers ee the defense. 


estimated 5000 sympathizers 20| Dente go ag FP cre ge emerge as a decisive factor. McCarthy charged under di- 


long aS almost 1000 troops';.. ¢, ; | Caldwell points to union de-| One hundred thirty of Amer- 1 Si E. Sobeloff will 
, his firm for 34 of his 53 years. ) ne hundred thirty of Amer-;Genera imon E. 0 rect examination that Kamin, 
a se or gn ee aa eee) He is big—6 feet 2, 180 pounds gel pF genege: Premig top editorial writers gath-|speak on “The Courts and the|sn admitted paid functionary 
Stel law .ie’ : teal fio —and speaks self-assuredly. He 4; , ities. Th _lered here yesterday to begin Press. of the Communist Party be- 
lal law is being enforced|h4. an eighth-grade education na cities. ihe company has Last night editors were in-| tween 1945 and 1950, blocked an 
around Perfect Circle plants in Clyde BatcAfield 33-year-old rejected this idea with extra /four days of shop talk. vited to attend a panel discus- investigation of fellow Com- 
all three cities. , father of seven, has been a Per- ush. Here for the National Con-| sion on the subject: “Is News| munists “handling government 
al! ym wee porn} atrite ifect Circle employe for 14 years. | PP 7 Labo, pig . now? \ference of Editorial Writers at| Easier or Harder to Get Under secrets” at Harvard. 
Caldwell UAW. inte are ;| He teaches Sunday school), By o the full martial | ne Hotel Statler, the newsmen| Republican . Administration? Kamin is accused of refusing 
met em BP international’ s44 is president of UAW Local| ,““?, 4. Sy Caldwell)—There | It was held at the National/tg name his former associates 
Sage oy He said Walter; 7 iis nothing we can do now, but will — — pay ogre Any Press Club and sponsored by lor other Communists who 
euther, CIO and | AW presi-|" William F. Caldwell, 39, inter-| “° cannot give up. Good people jexperts in ill i 4. th.|the Washington professional | might have access to “classified 
dent, is in daily contact with the | 'won't buy cars made of bloody |ment, and will also get togeth-| a ter of Sigma Delta Chi. information.” He refused at 


strike. national representative of the rts. U ler for a series of “editorial ) 
Caldwell said the New Castle| "ion, backs up Batehfield s| Parts. Union men will not in Five panelists, all Washing-| McCarthy's one-man hearing 


stall parts built of bayonets. /Cctitiques.” dent iticized 
brikera ~ strategy and supplies the ad-| , Aft morning work ses-|*0% Correspondents, criticized ithe Senate Permanent Investi- 
iow a support the union's de-|Jectives for Batchfield’s atate-| sone te » conection | sion Soden, the editorial writ- se subject oe ip yw ig 2 ar ere wae hg 
mands for a union shop, layoff|™*"** | “We've never had a union |¢rs will visit the Supreme) 4 (°? | cient cocdiey 
’ The backdrop for all this ac-| on} difference which party was in former.” 
pay and a wage packa el =“"\shop and we wil Court. Tonight at dinner they 
amounting to 21 cents an hour {tion is a downstate Indiana cad te long as se bg here nave | will hear editorial page com-| POW*T, a —= —— have; A Harvard spokesman told ’ 
Guardsmen withdrew four|‘°¥" whose lush trees and Q.—What has been your eco-|ment from Russell Kirk, au-| been equally guilty of suppress-\the United Press tonight that LEBO \W/ S 
tanks and sandbagged machine-|8™#¢efully aging buildings sing) mic joss Because of this\thor of “The Conservative | FE ne = ithe University has accepted no 
gun emplacements to the edge/°Ut ‘the mellowness of more «i094 As best we de.| Mind”, and William E. Leahy,’ Panelist Robert S. Allen, na-|“classified” work since World 
of the foundry parking lot,| ‘an 4 century of life. terthine now, We have not suf. (chairman of the District Cit-|tionally syndicated columnist, | War II except for a mobilization 
about 75 yards from the main! , here are about 20,000 peo-| 1,-2.4 an economic loss—we are izens Advisory Council. \Sciuas “tat te ee Ge loons OO eee f: b acle k t 
gate, after nonstrikers checked ple here, 6652 of whom were in good sha Friday morning a talk by defects “built into the system. during the Korean war. as VILL AC ec 
in jemployed as of Sept. 1 of this pe. Justice Harold H. Burton of| Traditionally, he said, the leg-| “We wanted to know if any 
Dean Detweiler. the com- ¥°**: Secondary Boycott Threat the United States Supreme) ‘slative branch has rene a. Communists were handling : : : ) 
pany'’s public relations director, Six Major Union Demands Discussion turned to a see-|Court will highlight discussion | Pius abgentee Eg cngye plea con: se a Re ey a miracle in fabric and _— 
tion workers reported for work | There are six original major Plymouth division of Chrys-|high tribunal. Foreign policy| news. sistant U. S. Attorney John M. ‘ i ; , 
in the Hagerstown plant points in union demand—union ler Corp. has cut off further \is the subject of the afternoon | Other panelists were Richard Harrington Jr. “We needed to Men who wear a Cashmiracle jacket prize it 
; shop, arbitration, a guaranteed | *© nage Barcel Dray Prine vad POO |J. Davis, Pentagon correspond-|determine whether any legisla- ul EEE ics? It h 
Union Shop Big Issu annual wage, boosted pensions, weary Sade shipments from Per- Saturday the editorial writers ent for Newsweek magazine; |tion was necessary.” among their most Cheris possessions. s¢ nas 
; —— ; : ing. (UAW members in De-|¥ a ja : Halo | & weignticss ’ oe § 
In Indiana Strike Riot a long-term contract. troit h bag p ts for 1956 by Samue]| winning head of the Buffalo |counse! of the subcommittee at 
By Edmund Two others are reinstatement} " poe 4 v — *S'iLubell. Civil defense in the | Evening News Bureau; Clarkithe time, said under cross- courages relaxation and contentment. Ranked 
y Edmund J. Rooney of 35 workers fired’ Oct. 4 for) rans, Ry used to handle work atomic age will also be dis-| Mollenhoff, of the Des Moines examination that he knew of no b he | : cloths of the world 
ae, se ge Service strike activity fe Renae nea. gy ten ry kg oy a eécon. |cussed \(lowa) Register and Bob Rich-| specific legislation drawn by the y experts among the tuxury clots je WOE, 
NEW CASTLE, Ind., Oct. 12. \for plants in all three towns . ’ t banauet| ards, head of Copley Press Inc./subcommittee or the parent Cas ; is WOV + famed Balla e of 
Here are the essentials of the rather than only for New Cas- dary boycott, Prosser revealed a bese Phe Meee. of| Wallace Werble, ‘editor of|committee on government op- hmiracle is woven by famed ntyn 


ren g that holds this town na atunee SietSeiewade One. og firms that was ‘%¢ Supreme Court will wind) trade papers in the drug field, erations as a result of the in- Peebles, Scotland. A single jacket requires the 
ve. } ck's eyes, | stigations. , ae , 

The plot centers around athe union shop is the biggest shipping us piston ring castings up the conference. Solicitor'was moderator Sa ayy any spe| Silky underdown clippings from twenty Tibetan 
strike by the CIO United Auto|hurdle to peace. |Rotined me tonignt that they cific bill,” Cohn said, adding goats. w's inspired hand-tailoring gives 
Workers against the Perfect) “It appears the UAW officials|have received an ultimatum that there had been “several ts. Lebow's P ss 


Circle Corp., makers of 25 per| Won't stop until they get this,” from the UAW that they were but I don’t remember the de- this fabulous fabric the brilliant treatment its 

cent of the Nation’s piston he said. | Dot to ship any more. ust ecrets lular tails.” ich d pe : f i thi 

rings. And Perfect Circle shows lit-| Attorney Calvin P. Bartlett. ricnness deserves. AN © price, {or a 18 
the dispute began to = * signs of lessening its resist- 1000 Texans Protest | counsel a Kamin, argued in quality is only Second Floor 
It was then that the UAW) (The National Guard had re- Working With Negro day it will establish a perma-|by industry in the Pentagon Sito have the case dismissed, that $95 

walked out here end in Rich-| moved 2 rifles, 6 shotguns, 1 air nent defense industry advisory|industrial security ProOgTaM,'the subcommittee was beyond 

mond, Ind, and Hagerstown,|U", 189 shotgun shells, and WACO, Tex, Oct. 12 @ committee to help safeguard) and related problems. ‘its scope in investigating sub- 

Ind home of other Perfect | 1014 rounds of .22 rifle ammu- Hope was expressed today for military secrets in arms plants.; The committee will serve 8 version EXCLUSIVE WITH US IN WASHINGTON 

Circle plants nition from the plant since its 2" early end to a wildcat sit) 4 15 man group, composed ofjadfiser to Assistant Defense) 4+ one point in direct ques- : , : ‘ 
Through the weeks violence| "rival there.) - _|down strike that halted produc-|,ecurity chiefs of industrial|Secretary Carter Burgess. Je-|tioning by Harrington, McCar- 

has boiled tip. Nonstrikers| Management’ has’ said they/no Se y~ on Tire and} .ompanies, will be named to'rome D. Fenton, director of the'thy digressed to state that the} a) ws 

have been beaten. Cars have Stocked the weapons in knowl-|ubber Co, when a Negro) ,avise the Defense Department|Office of Personnel Security| subcommittee was not investi- 


ity . ker assigned to a de- “ , ’ hairman.| , | 
" been flipped onto their sides.|°¢8¢ that mob members were | Wr Ws on “.ndustrial seeurity policies,| Policy, will serve as cha ‘gating subversion as such but 
D There See been arrests, picket. armed. |partment previously manned practices, standards and pro-| Membership will be broadly | “the efficiency of the organiza- LE W IS & TH9S. SALTZ 


iW 


= r Paps Management has said they |¢Dtirely by whites. f d- sentative” of the indus-|,; , 

line cursing, brawls with police | 7} cedures affecting the safeguard-' repre ‘tion which was responsible for 
) ‘| stocked the weapons in knowl-| The company said it complied tion trial, educational and research ; 4 : 
Triggered by the heat of , | edge that mob members were | with a contract provision when |!8 men Aen ce eee ee 1409 G Street, N, W. EXecutive 3-4343 
5000-man riot, the situation ex- armed.) Hf oe gaye to States industry.” 'defense contracts, it was said, Harrington led the Wisconsin 
ploded Oct. 5. |, Q—Why did this violence|the departmen contract|" Members also will be asked both geographically and a5 to/Renublican through a series of, >t? 


break out A.—It was a climax, Detween the company and the f ing t and size , , , 
Eight persons—five demon- ie re ; + for suggestions for improving type . questions tracing the history of 
strators and three nonstrikers|°! 2PPFoximately 300 incidents|©1O Rubber Workers Union the subcommittee back to 1948, 


:, ! 7 [provides that no qualified | 

—fell with gunshot wounds at - ‘worker shall be discriminated ? ee eee ——_ T 11 Yc V : ' j A fe 
— = ° P ’ he 

National Guard rushed in, rid-| |; I | C t B when the full committee unani- eC 

ing on a ticket of martial law. | in Europe gathering back- | |Job. | nion onven 1i0n ars mously authorized oneman 


‘the piston ring factory. The WALTER LIPPMANN is| against in bidding for a vacant 
ground material for his|| Nearly 1000 production and | hearings. 
Cohn was questioned by le OO ews 
a 


. in possession of United plants and laboratories holding | tanse plants.” 


Oe meomagae of them,| | column, which will resume See ore ry workers stopped 
most green and young—were jon his return. production. About 8 per cent of N fS k P Jud 

| ‘Judge Aldrich before McCarthy 

still here today. With the rest! the plant's personnel is Negro, ewsmen 0 truce apers took the stand. He said it 

would be “hard to tell” what 

OCK ISLAND, Ill. Oct. 12/and any new kinds of compos-|proportion of the subcommit- 

Th D wm The Illinois State Federa-|ing room | machinery, or aunte- sed oer wee Svewe oe 

. Ms ment. e union contended'ters “neither directly nor indi- 

ese ays ® ° ° ° ° ° By George Sokolsky Gon of Later hes berved rom “jurisdiction” rectly related to subversion.” 


l convention reporters it wants over 
Fee island Pangan g AN equipment or work | Cohn said the subcommittee 


Both Parties Gird for Battle yao 8 of a long strike | 


THE DOCTORS’ report that SO FAR as the Democrats garded most favorably because | The action was taken in a 
the President is not likely to ‘are concerned, they have, as of his vast experience during |Unamious vote of the conven- |. 
be in the White House before would tee ted ¥ the Roosevelt and Truman Ad- |tion yesterday. One reporter, |; 
Jan. 1 gives witness to a coun- xpected, avoided ministrations. Arthur B. Michelson of the). 
try that goes taking advantage of the Pres he documentation of Har- |Davenport (Iowa) Morning); 
about its busi- # ident’s illness, except for a rimian’s position on Russia | Democrat, was told to leave), 
ness, in both © few professionals who talk during those Administrations | the meeting in the state armory |‘ 
g o vernment- too much lest no one know Will probably show that time even before the vote was taken. |. 
al and private that they are alive. has upheld his judgment,| Other newspapers covered |; 

metivities The Democrats, like the Re- Which will do him no harm |by the ban are the Rock Island |. 
without dis- publicans, are going through 5 a candidate. The only ob-|Argus, the Moline Dispatch 
turbances. preliminary motions to find j¢-tion to him that goes the | and Davenport ‘Times. 
Despite Presi- | not only a candidate for the rounds is that he is approxi. | Local 107 of the AFL Inter-| 
dent Eisen- Presidency, but a probable mately Eisenhower's age and national Typographical Union 
hower’s unus- President. As long as Eisen- that the country will respond |has been on strike against the 
ual personal hower was likely to be the t the President’s illness by |four dailies since Dec. 15, 1952. 
popularity Sokolsky Republican candidate, the wanting a younger man in that | The newspapers have pee nea | 
and the dis- Democrats were willing to run office. Few younger men have |t0 publish and have replace 
tress at his misfortune, the aman who would make a good had the experience or have de- | Strikers with other printers. 
constitutional system of gov- campaign, hold the party to- veloped the maturity or the The convention also adopted 
ernment survives... We have gether, but who would not be 5 ance in the eyes of the |# Tesolution urging delegates 
plenty of officials to do the” elected because he could not public. This is a moot qués- | ot to-Duy ‘Of the-struck: 
business of the Nation and be. Now that it is to be an tion at present and may not |P¢Wspapers, and the news 
they have not yet stepped on open campaign, the Demo- have much importance next |Papers said they would con- 
each other's toes nor have crats hope to win and there- summer when the conventions tinue to report news of the 
there been such displays of fore their attitude toward the are’ gathered in Chicago and |Convention despite the ban. 


PPSSISSS SSS S SP SSS SSS PSPS SSP SSS >O900003 S09 


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— ——_ 
A ee ee eee SEL EEE DD EDD De 


temper or temperament as candidacy has changed. San Francisco. Management said the union 1b: 
are usually attributed to op Adlai ieovensedé seach has. (Copyright, 1958 insisted on a “right to veto Talking About AND ALL EUROPE 
era singers, but are much moved downward because it Prstures Byadicate. Ine.) any new process of typese 


a i ee ete ee ee ee ee a ee ae eee eee eee 


more to be noted in politi- is not believed that a man 
cians, particularly those once defeated can be elected. 
whose aspirations for office Only Grover Cleveland broke 


Tell her that family vacations in Europe are really 
economical. Explain that commencing November Ist 


LANSBURGH'S 


__ ee. Se 
ee 


give them a penchant for the that precedent, hich t y the Air France Family Plan saves up to $300 on her 
expansion of the ego. oe aaeiteations ." Wit leff's F: NEW SUBURBAN STORE first class fare when she accompanies you. Up to $200 

There has naturally been liam Jennings Bryan con- nench rom. : tourist class. Let all the family between 12 and 25 
some jealousy of Vice Presi- firmed. > Langley Park, Moryland | know that the same reductions apply to them. You'll 


dent Nixon's preeminence, ON THE Republican side, 
but that was settled by the Thomas E. Dewey will suffer 
1952 convention of the Re- because he has twice been 
publican Party and cannot be defeated. On the other hand, 
diminished or increased now the supposition of some White 
because of President Eisen- House politicos that they can 
hower’s illness. The Vice Pres- so maneuver the New York 
ident will take over should the situation that Jacob Javits 
President or his doctors de- can be made to replace Dewey |. 
og — his finishing out as the state leader only dis- i 
is term. No one can prevent plays their ignorance of the ast: . 
Nixon from being President an York porn Tom Whiffed with 
in such circumstances except Dewey is not a person over 


be set for the best trip of all because you'll be going 
together’ 


$a | F E wn—laxe 
OPENS Bebop Pay 10% er hie hene 
‘ ° mR CREDIT 
,Monday, October 17 reeye* yoheur pater 
DEDICATION CEREMONIES ' 


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, 
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2... Se ee ee 


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-FTF 


by a ‘revolution against the whose rsonality even his rabbit's hair... ON 
Constitution, which would not friends on peer PR lauda- AT 12:00 NO 
have a ghost of a chance. \tory. However, in a contest 
for power between Dewey and ' Feelit...a . : 
os Dewey will win hands det ‘ : Doors open at 12:30 P.M. 
own icious softness day 
In Congress The Demoeratic candidates a4 See this a. Fagen nor Delon 
Renate : now to the fore evoke little spun. into muted 
ee enthusiasm among the rank 
wm Open, fo resume hearings on the 20d file of the party and there- blue or toast 


Reported “buseipe of 8 jury room in fore new names will appear. | , 


Le Ee oo Among them is likely to be wool, Its line a 


>» 
Libr prbrabirbhrababbebbbbodoooeooeses 
7_rrrrrreeeeeeeemee eee eee 


oe Gov. Frank Lausche of Ohio 
Committees! and several who are now being} —- very contemporary 
cnr Chysgit subcommittee ta ‘Puafie Spoken of as candidates for : curve. 
Works and, Resgprces. 10 heer R - the Vice Presidency. Of the | 
Situations Cau Room” Oia Tene carvently. discussed candi : ' $45 
tes, Averell Harriman is re- ee a 
tel ti man : : a tego THE. WORLD'S LARGEST AIRLINE 
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: agobers Couns | GEORGE DIXON is on va- Tg gration (SRE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT OR | 
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se. 


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: ‘ $ ‘ 5 $84 P ‘ Toma Pate ae | - x 7 , j : we ‘. 
et Se 7 yer dou? Nase nal Nh : ‘ d . 7 ped : ans A et ORT a8 ae $ ‘ . ; F fae ike : i : ¥ ite age ; 
pues =a = 4 ‘ by D ‘ - e./ ee . F » 


~ 


| Today’s 


Maryland Unemployed List Drops Sharply 
BALTIMORE, Oct. 12 Wy)private firm's scientific devel-| week, as i o as oud 


New claims for unemployment |opment contract at Campjdenly as they meroesed 
' benefits dropped back “to 2171 Detrick. the week before because 
V The Baltimore and Towson | the shutdown at the automobile 
jin Maryland last week, the! agures dropped sharply: last} plants. 
CONVENTIONS |State Department of Employ- 

gy Se Rg 2 bp in le eel el 
tee eraton-Par ‘ ay, return g 0 a u e 
the, ey tect the mar ‘See Eanun a eggs tert malnsined throug 
7 at the premier of the iu enliioard, snag “the summer after 4 one-week 

motion picture of his novel be-| ing Gar Officers’ Bhoreham ends to. Spurt. 
cause of what he called D’ Ale-'“"{).. wives ciups of america. wil-| lnere were 3625 claims the 
sandro’s “hypocrisy.” ch , previous weck. The increase 


“Battle lard (throu ‘nn 
Cry” was included on, the lar Common Carriers. 10 « mm. W&s attributed almost entirely 
to the shutdown of two auto- 


mayor’s list of books which * oo ; 

should be taken off the news- —_ sates AE eel bem . 4| mobile assembly plants in the 
stands. Stiver opring | Gailgicie Seciety. ®\ Baltimore area so they could | 
be retooled for new models. 


The mayor.said: “Mr. Uris 
probably was told that we are The drop in new claims would 
attacking civil liberties, at- eral Oi tons Bar Associa.| have been even greater haf it 
tempting to impose a censor. “Q. )220 "ak 30 m.. Witera | Ot been for the layoff of about 
ship on adult reading... That RB tery Order at e World Wars.|500 workers at the Fairchild 
is all nonsense, of course. Kiwanis Clu (rae p,m. Mayflower. Aircraft Division at Hagers- 

“What we are trying to do is = reciprocity a! wr a » m. May- town. The company announced 
to get newsstand operators and "SP .. oniwersity. 6:15 p.m it had to reduce its work force 
magazine operators to remove ‘ower. at least temporarily because it 
‘voluntarily pictures and pub-| . ; was near the end of an Air 
lications that have a tendency SS h “Mon Force eontract for building’ 
to impair the morals of young ‘<,, ed, “Cntiaren. 

nit 


-- “Flying Boxcars.” 
boys and girls.” Oat New claims at Hagerstown 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
1 Thursday, October 13, 1955 ~$ 


OPENING 
TONIGHT 


‘Battle Cry’ Hit 
By D’Alesandro 


BSubriiy 
Room 


PRESENTS 


—— =—S 


BALTIMORE, Oct. 12, ®#— 
Mayor Thomas .D’ Alesandro 
has implied that the novel 
“Battle Cry,” while all right 
— for adults isn’t 
fit reading for 
“young boys 
nd girls.” 
He said 
esterday he 
hought it 
likely the 
sity’s efforts 
to clean jburid 
books and 
4 magazines off 
; newsstand dis- 
Alesanére plays had been 
misrepresented to Leon Uris, 
native Baltimorean who wrote 
“Battle Cry.” 
Uris has said he would return 


es 


astern 


AIR LINES 


PEGGY RYAN 


AND 


RAY McDONALD 


America’s Most Populer 


,. Maye 


SPECIAL EVENTS 
Road-e-o. Wi)- 
y) 
%. Dd. Cc jety for 
goon. is 
y ryvices. 9 A. M., 
es)6 Cd Heraid 


Song and Dance Team 


7S 


"eee eeeeeeerrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrtrteeeeree eee eee eee eee eee 


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LARGE ESTATE SALE 


(By Catalogue) 


AT PUBLIC AUCTION 
AT SLOAN’S GALLERIES 


715 THIRTEENTH ST. N.W., WASHINGTON, D. C. 
OCTOBER 13th, 14th and 15th at 
2 P.M. EACH DAY 


From the 

ESTATE OF LOUISE E. ALLEN, BY ORDER OF LAURA 
BERRIEN, ATTORNEY AND EXECUTRIX 

ESTATE OF MARION MILLER McKENNEY, BY 
ORDER OF CHARLES A. McKENNEY, JR., 
EXECUTOR 

ESTATE OF ADELIA E. CHISWELL, WILLIAM T,. 
HANNAN, ATTORNEY 

ESTATE OF STEPHEN THOMAS BROWN 

ESTATE OF MRS. GEORGE DUDLEY WARING, BY 
ORDER OF GENERAL ALBERT L. COX, AT- 
TORNEY FOR THE ESTATE 


ESTATE OF MARY VOLK MacLEOD, BY ORDER OF 
LANSING VOLK, COMMITTEE 


And Other Preminent Owners 


Valuable English, French and Ameriean Antique Furniture and 
including Sheraton, Hepplewhite and Other Peried 
Styles; Works of Art, Silverware and Platedware; Chinese end 
Japanese Art Objects; Knabe Grand Piano, Grandfathers Clocks, 
Two-Part Corner Cabinets. Decorative Mirrors and Folding Screens; 
by Artists of Note; Large Collection of im- 
portant American, European and Oriental China, Figurines and 
Glassware, including Meissen, Dresden, Staffordshire, Royal Vienne, 
Imari, Venetian, Waterford and Others; Approximately 90 Oriental 
Rugs in Many Sizes and Weaves; Table Lamps, Bronze and Marble 
Statues, Fireplace Equipment and Many Other Valuable Household 


Reproductions, 


Valuable Paintings 


Furn smungs 

Terma: Cash Catalogues on Application te 

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‘lofficials pointed out, may raise 


Compulsory Unionism 


Menace, Dillard Says 


FRANKLIN, Va., Oct. 12 #—! “Eventually,” Dillard said, 
Tragic consequences for all,“the entire United States work 
Americans may result if the force may work under compul- 
spread of compulsory unionism sory union contracts. A majori- 
is not stopped, the chairman of ty of contracts signed 
the National Right to Work contain union-shop clauses, but 
Committee declared here to- such signings do not necessarily 
night. have the consent of the work- 

E. S. Dillard, president of the ers.” 

Old Dominion Box Co., Char-| There are 18 states which 
lotte, N. C., speaking at an East-\/have what he termed “right to 
ern Division meeting of the Vir-|work” laws but a proposed re- 
ginia Manufacturers Assn., call-'peal of a portion of the Taft- 
ed the problem raised by the Hartley Act would nullify these | 
question of having to join a Un- state laws, Dillard asserted. 
ion in order to work a “basic) “Make no mistake that the 
moral and economic issue.” _|hig labor union leaders, rein- 

The committee headed by Dil- forced in their gigantic political 
lard is composed of business power through the forthcoming 
and professional men, including Art, and CIO merger, are de- 
Fred A. Hartley Jr., retired termined to seek this amend- 
member of Congress and coau-|ment to Taft-Hartley in the 
thor of the Taft-Hartley Act.|next Congress,” he said. | 


u 
iz avon = Rost and 
less -Teen ie te 46 &. m. Barker 


American Tourist 
Shot by Romanian 


ROME, Oct. 12 ®—An 
American tourist. was shot 
in the foot Tuesday when he 
mistook a Communist Ro- 
manian agency headquar- 
ters for his boarding house 
and tried to enter. Police 
identified the victim as 
John Tracy, 26, of Omaha, 
Neb. , 

They said Tracy began 
banging on the door of the 
Romanian commercial 
agency in downtown Rome 


shortly after midnight. 
After he hammered at the 
door for a while, someone 
fired several shots from an 
upper window of the 
agency. One of the bullets 
struck his foot. 
The Romanian 
refused comment. 


agency 


jumped from 78 to 188 last 
week. New applications at Fred- 
erick also continued higher 
than the recent average, last 
week's 115 representing an in- 
crease of 18 over the previous 
_week. There was a continuing 
effect of the cancellation of a 


Richmond 
Charleston, W.Va. 


Raleigh-Durham 


Out of Pawn 


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Water Bond 
For Fairfax 


7 

Explained 

i By Marie D. Smith 

Staff Reporter 

Fairfax County voters will be 
asked at the polis Nov. 8 to de 
cide on three bond issues total- 
ing $55 million. If approved the 
issues will put the county's 
bonded indebtedness at $95,246, 
1960, comparec to an assessed 
valuation of $270 million. 
County officials have made 
‘clear that only $25 million of the 
proposed new issues, $22 million 
ifor school construction and $3 
‘million for a general hospital, 
will be general obligation bonds 
(that may affect the county's tax’ 
‘rate. 
The $30 million bond issue 
‘sought to finance a county- 
owned water system will be 
“strictly revenue bonds” paid 
only from water charges made 
to users of the service. 

A county-owned water system, 


—_—— 


water .rates to the users slight- 
ly above what they are now pay- 
ing. They added that in the 
long run water rates may be re- 
duced as the number of users 
is increased. 

To explain this proposed 15 
year water program to voters, 
feounty officials will issue a 
iprinted booklet Monday giving 
‘details of the plans in question 
‘and answer form. 
| Under the program, the coun- 
ity proposes to acquire “prac. 
jtieally all the existing water 
\system™ in the county except 
the municipally owned ones at 
Herndon, Vienna, Fairfax and 
Falls Church. 


"| Only customers who hook onto 


| 


of the deal at the 


GIGK SALES 
CIRCUS 


> oV/ HWLUIRRY 
HU RIS ) 


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or YOUR 8 


‘the county water lines will be) 
irequired to pay the front-foot 
charge. 

To secure a %-inch service 
‘with a %“s-inch meter at the 
property line, a tapping charge 
of approximately $80 will be 
made plus a front-foot charge 
of $2.50 (minimum, $125; maxi- 
mum. $250). For a 100-foot lot, 
this would mean a total charge 
of $330. 

Other charges.will be estab- 
lished for larger service connec- 
tions and meters. Also, existing 
buildings now connected pri- 
vate water systems will not be 
required to pay either the tap- 
ping or the front-foot charge. 

The county proposes, under 
the program, to get water either 
directly from the Potomac River 
filtered through a county plant 
or buy from the District of 
Columbia. The latter plan, of- 
ficials add, will eliminate the 
necessity of selling $4.1 million 
of the bonds earmarked for a 
filter plant. 

Copies of the plan will be 
available at the county execu- 
tive’s office. 


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Senators Say Recordings Peril Jury System 


TAP—From Page I Pe, ae 


versive” list, and the Guild is 
challenging that action. 
Kalven, now in charge of the 
Jury study project at the uni-| @ 
-versity,_acknowledged that he! 3a 
had sent to former President; @ 
Truman an appeal for “clemen-| & 
cy” for executed atom spies! = 
Julius and Ethel Rosenberg. He | 
said he anticipated questions’ | 
on that and brought documents 
along on it. & 
Those lines of questionings 
were opened up following a’ 
statement by Jenner at the out- 
set of the hearings in which he 
explained why the Subcommit-' 
tee was departing from its) 
usual practice of first screening 
witnesses’ testimony in closed 
session | 
Jenner said he was sure the 
hearing would involve no “ir- 
responsible charges,” and that 
it was unlikely “that any of United Press 
the witnesses today are going’ aN: Hed 
to call any of the other wit-| EDWARD H. LEVI 
nesses, or other persons, Com-! . +. tells of jury “tap” 
munists or subversives.” aah 94 , By: 


Under Ford Grant there are no “immediate” plans 


Dean Levi told the Subcom- for any further recording, “I 
mittee that the “bugging” of would be in favor of doing this 
the Wichita jury room was part in a very limited number of ad- 
of a research project in law and ditional cases.” 
the social sciences for which) Kalven said, “I'm personal- 
the university originally fe-'ly talking about another 5 or 
ceived $400,000 from the Ford 10 cases.” 

F oundation. os ” 

Levi said the projects are di-| Velees “Guarantee 
vided into studies of the jury; “Well I'll guarantee you,” cut 
system, commercial arbitra- in Eastland, “that you are not 
tion, and Federal income tax going to do any “bugging” after 


r. ne ee aa / 
s > eee a 
i Ba 
: di s 
Be 
bY a 
“e 7 
 e 
dS 4 


—_——_— —-—- > 


issues. The jury study, which Congress has passed some leg-; 


began in 1952, is the largest of islation.” 
the group, he said. Levi said it) Replied Kalven, “Well, Tl 
is aimed at studying how a admit, sir, the situation has 
jury operates, to what extent changed somewhat.” That 
its members understand the brought a burst of laughter. 
judge's instructions, and how | Attorney General Brownell 
they handle difficult problems said last week that, “We in 
of evidence the Department of Justice are 
“Isn't it true,” asked East- unequivocally opposed to any 
land, “that you intended to recording or evesdropping on 
“bug’ the deliberations of juries the deliberations of a jury un- 
in 500 to 1000 cases?” der any conditions, regardless 
Kalven said it was not. East- of the purpose. 
land then cited a speech de-| The disputed recordings, with 
livered in St. Paul yesterday names reportedly changed to 
by Assistant. Attorney General prevent identity, were played 
Warren E. Burger, which East- before the Federal judges of 
land said made that assertion. ‘the 10th Circuit at their ju- 
“I would say that statement dicial conference at Estes 
is clearly false and the Depart-| Park, Colo., last summer. Chief 
ment of Justice has good rea-'Judge Orie Phillips has been 
son to know what the facts’ quoted as saying that “certain 
are,” said Kalven. isafeguards” were used in the 
He then added that while recording project “to make 


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Vermouth 


Siig “no more refensible” than | added after it was suggested by Ford Foundation grant, is crit. mittee does have jurisdiction to 
Biif the jurors and attorneys! several Chicago lawyers. ically regarded by many mem-'80 4s far as we propose to go.” 
-/agreed to record a judge’s pri- naires in which $00 Federaland pers of the Subcommittee. 
vate talks with Mis law clerk.'state judges have reported Leyi said Hutchins was uncon- 


'y tapping) project” stated: ithe verdicts, instead of juries. 4). time might 
me “It is the hope of the re served in Justice Department — Kalven in his round of ques- , 
“a! n Justice Depa ", lenge” of his Subcommittee’s 


[= imum of 500 transcriptions can! Levi told the Subcommittee “page jurisdiction.” 

See ibe assembled over the next that from 1940 to 1945, length about his views on the 
Ee | three-year period.” 
| One attorney who agreed to ment, and in addition also was 
Som | have the jury deliberations re- once the counsel to a House 
=i corded in a case he was han-'anti-monopoly investigating sub- 


| sure no harm was done to any-;under way at the same time the Levi's testimony, questioning'be some criticism of the Sub- 
one.” project directors were sampling brought up the name of Rob- committee in this instance for 
ithe reactions of test “juries” to . rig?” ey 
Assistant Attorney General improvise cases, the Subcom. ert M. Hutchins, former chan-| venturing into a matter which 
Burger told a regional meeting | nittee was told. The transcrib-cellor of the University of does not appear to involve sub- 
of the American Bar Associa-| ing of actual jury deliberations, Chicago and now president of versives or subversion.” But 
tion yesterday at St. Paul thatissiq Levi, originally was not the Fund for the Republic, Eastland said it is “clear in 
recording a jury's deliberations | part of the project but was only The Fund, organized with a ™y own mind that this Subcom- 


Other Subcommittees of the 
Senate Judiciary Committee, 
Eastland said, and the full Com- 
mittee itself “certainly ... also 
have jurisdiction.” But 


Burger said that “one Of the their views on how they might pected with. and unaware of 
professors guiding this OUryY decide cases if they had given ine jury-listening project at 


he said there has been no “chal- 
search committee that a min- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
eee 1 


tioning, was interrogated at 


Jenner, in a statement, read: 
iserved in the Justice Depart- we yee cet 89 ge gy 8 = part of an editorial from The} 
rae Alyn igh Se re Me Washington Post and Times 
. 7 we ‘ a ios s never Herald criticizing the jury-tap- 
pe “~ a she Amey “P ™Y ping as an impairment of pri- 
idling, Logan Green of oe committee. | He said he age meena” vacy—which Jenner said fully 
City, Kans., yesterday testified) wiqway through Levi's testi-'.. rome expressed his own views. Such 
briefly before the Subcom-i\mony, the questioning shifted °° wget Poe ne Rosenbergs )istening.in, said Jenner, “must 

ere completely innocent, |color the thinking of all juries, 


mittee. h oe, nist j Ss ' 
| Green said that United States - row aan aie pt mere but that some of the evidence !from now on until appropriate 
District Judge Defnas C. Hillinis rejations with the Ford 274 the death penalty verdict action has been taken to insure 
‘had obtained from him and the poundation were conducted had left him a little uneasy.” that this eavesdropping on 
‘opposing attorney in a civil through Bernard Berelson. for- Asked by Eastland if he juries will not recur in any 
case permission for the Univer- merly of the’ University of thought there was “a reason- single instance.” 

‘sity of Chicago team to make Chicago. able doubt of their guilt,” Kal-| 


a secret recording in the jury! ,. é * ven replied, “I find that a very 
| “Did you know,” asked Sour- girricult question to answer.” | 


room. Toney 
< mittee Wine, “whether Berelson was a ) ’ 
counsel J. G Sourwine if he/member of the welcoming com- Sure of Jurisdiction | 
such a/mittee for the “Red Dean Of senator Eastland, in opening 


would now wegen ag . Canterbury’ in 1948?” 
proposal, Green said, “I don't)»s . the hearing, said there “may 

think | would.” | “No sir, I did not,” replied! MILK OF MAGNESIA 
| Dean Levi testified that the Levi. 


whole recording project was} Levi was subsequently “* SFOPE TA B LETS 


‘based on an agreement that|tioned about his membership 

there would be “no publicity” | in the Lawyer's Guild. He then gp ig dangerocs to let cowgh 
about it. | was asked if he also was a Mem- from commen cold hang on 
ber of a group of lawyers who - ( ~ if 

Sees Breach in 1948 “assailed the tactics of |\C°7oO~, Droacets may develop 
~~ * your cough, chest cold, or acute bron- 
Eastland said that agreement|the House Un-American Activi-' chitis is not treated. Get Creommulsion 
was breached when the news Wes Committee as a spy hunt?” | quick and useasdirected. Ht soothes raw 
‘broke that the recordings were} The university dean said he | throat and chest membranes, loosens 
played before the 10th Circuit/did not know if he had partici-| and heips expel germy phiegm, mildly 
Federal judges’ conference.|pated. Later, when shown a relaxes systemic tension and aids 
‘Levi said the university had no|clipping, he said he recalled nature fight the cause of irritation. 
control over that. He said, “Welthe criticisms of the House For children get milder, faster Creo- 


‘ he record-| Committee, smuisior for Children in the pink and 
gave up custody (of the ee eadean Ade. 


Thursday, October 13, 1955 


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<e- ven, several pointe during] CREOMUESI 
The recording project was' At sever poin r J as 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
18 Thursday, October 13, 1955 


Work Piles Up 
For Wreck Crew | 


Assocta'ed Press 


They called this the worst 
freight derailment on the 
Erie Railroad in 35 years 
after 63 cars of a 120-car 
train left the tracks near 
Gowanda, N. Y., yesterday. 
The train, en route to Buf- 
falo, was wrecked when 
two trestles collapsed be- 
neath it, causing cars te 
topple 40 feet into a creek 
bed. In some places cars 
were piled four high. But 
not a single case of injary 
te the train’s crew was re- 
ported. 


> 


Not all the cars in the Go- 
wanda derailment wound 
up in the creek. Here's 
one that was draped 
around a trestle that re 
mained in place after two 
other trestles collapsed. 
Railroad . officials said it 
would take several days 
to clear the single-track 
line and restore service. 


Associated Press 


(Below) 


Here’s a portion of the 
world’s first guided missile 
cruiser, the USS Boston, 
which will be turned over 
to the Navy at the Philadel. 
phia Navy Yard Friday. 
Shown on a launcher on 
the Boston is the Terrier, 
the Navy's needle-nosed 
guided missile. The Bos- 
ton is the first of two 
guided missile cruisers un- 
der conversion. 


oe Pre we | 


By Arthur Ellis. Staff Photographer 


Visiting Nurse Louise Burch checks up on Donna Sue as Mrs. Donald Presley, the mother, looks on. 


Thanks te Chest-Supported Agency 


Donna, One of Premature Twins, 
Today Is Healthy Nine Pounds Old 


By Leo Sullivan 
Staff Reporter 
[JONNA SUE is 9 pounds old. She 
was born three months ago but her 
age is figured in pounds rather than 
days because for a time every ounce 
meant another day. 

She is one of premature twins born 
on July 9 to Pfc. and Mrs. Donald 
Presley at Fort Belvoir Hospital. Her 
twin, weighing even less than her own 
4 pounds 15 ounces, died. With the 
help of the hospital staff and, later, 
the Visiting Nurses Association, Donna 
Sue lived. 

It had all happened so fast. 

MBS. PRESLEY had come here from 

Oklahoma in June when her hus- 
band was transferred to Fort Myer. Re- 
ceiving pre-natal care at’Fort Belvoir, 


oe of 


Internationa! News 


Historie North Church in Bos- 
ton is shown with its new 
steeple, which was dedicated 
yesterday at special evensong 
services in the edifice. The 
steeple is a replica of the orig- 
inal, built in 1740 and de- 
stroyed during Hurricane Car 
last year. 


she heard for the first time that she 
was to have twins. In less than a month 
after her arrival here they were born. 

Donna Sue’s mother was pretty and 
happy but only 18. All her relatives 
and friends were far away. When she 
was allowed to take her baby to the 
new home at 400 S. Glebe road in Ar- 
lington, the Public Health Service rec- 
ommended the aid of the Visiting 
Nurse Association. This is one of four 
VNA programs supported in part by 
the Community Chest Federation of 
the National Capital area. 

That’s when Mrs. Louise Burch, R. 
N., came into the Presleys’ lives—to 
help work out a safe routine of feed- 
ing, bathing and caring for Donna Sue 
wafigs be, in general, “a good neigh- 

r. 

Mrs. Burch, who lives at 1412 S. 3ist 


t., Arlington, is a staff member of the 
Arlington Visiting Nurses Association. 


PATIENTS VISITED by the VNA 

pay what they can for the services, 
as the Presleys did. In their case the 
fee was figured at what a young mar- 
ried soldier in uniform for 10 months 


could afford. The balance of the cost 
of the bedside nursing program is paid 
for with Community Chest dollars. 

Last year, the part-time private 
nurses in their blue and white striped 
seersucker uniforms made a total of 
113,937 visits to 13,930 persons in the 
metropolitan area. 

Under the direction of private doc- 
tors, they care for babies, the aged 
and the invalided. They give shots for 
heart ailments, diabetes and tubercu- 
losis. With Community Chest aid, they 
are Washington's “good neighbors.” 


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FES RN ae 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
“iy Thursday, October 13, 1955 19° 


Jury Pian Indorsements Cited |. 


Dean Edward H. Levi of the the Senate Internal . Law 
University of Chicavs ~~ Sabcommittee prevented hielein tens Curd ican masa 
School declared last night that from airing more than 20 in-|’ etsy ot the Sens c ‘ 


dorsements from distinguished 
~~|members of the bar and bench|5@id after hearing the record- 


Advertisement 
FALSE TEETH ia secrting ot ary proceed |aite tp ue elec ee viet 


ings. . 
rtant ble. 
That Loosen Levi, a witness at subcom- ap beng 59 pals by 


Need Not E ‘mittee hearings yesterday, was 
mbarrass allowed to put the statements|#oward Barkdull, former presi- 
into the record, but was not|dent of the American Bar As- 


te dropped, slipped or wob- permitted to read them before! sociation, read: 


he wrong 
live ib fear of this happenine to sexe the subcommittee members,) «Recording of actual jury 


not 
Just sprinkle a little the | the press and public. j 
alkaline - , iberation, under careful super- 
pistes. Hold false teeth more free |. He said all of the statements | vision of court and with consent | 
ry a ge - comfortable. Dees | commended the jury research |of counsel, constitutes a useful 
> STEEPH ac cn, | Project and all but one, signed |research tool in improving the 
rug by five judges of the Illinois |administration of justice. The 
ree ge bain ge a4 sp- | successful operation of ogee 
prov at aspect o n-\can courts depends on the ef- 
quiry which entailed the place- | fectiveness of the jury penn SI4 F N.W. * 3122 14th N.W. * 1113 GN.W, ° 
ment of hidden microphones | and requires constant study for 3928 MINN. N.E. * 1101 H NH.E, 
in the jury rooms of a number|means of correcting all points! | 
LOS ANGELES’ of civil trials. |of weakness or abuse. The bene- | 
FAMOUS NEW Members of the Senate In-| fits of (the project’s) recording | 
ternal Security Subcommittee!greatly outweight the objec- 
denounced the project yester-! tions,” | 
day as dangerous snooping and; There were similar state-| 
an invasion of the privacy Of| ments from past and present’ 
the jury system. jheads of the Iowa, Arkansas, | 
Levi said one statement! Illinois and Chicago Bar Asso- 
Office—Phone which he was prevented from’ ciations, Levi said. 
EXecutive 3-2216 reading publicly yesterday was| He added that he thought 
signed by the president, presi-\the subcommittee refused him) 
dent-elect and five past presi-' permission to read the state- 
dents of the Association of/ments because those conduct- 
ing the hearing “knew what was 
in them.” . 


‘Slum Families 


) 


To Get New 
'U. S. Housing 


Ai i i i i i i 


a 


United Press 

The Government announced 
yesterday that minority groups’ 
and families displaced by slum-| 
clearance programs will get! 
first call on the 45,000 public) 
housing units available this) 


year. ' 

Charles E. Slusser, Public! ' CREAM-OIL 
Housing Administrator, an-| a ; NURSING 
nounced a system of priorities ; HAIR TONIC 


for new public housing. It will 
give first consideration to need 


for new homes for families dis- a ) : | =. : BOTTLE 
placed by urban renewal pro- \:/ a = $1.00 Size ft 
8-OZ. SIZE 


—_— oe __ — 
> *, "rrr ree eee 
Fr, Ff . © 


The Whole Town’s 
Talking About 


LANSBURGH’S 


NEW SUBURBAN STORE 


Langley Park, Meryland _ 
New Hampshire Ave. and University Lane 


OPENS 
Monday, October 17 


DEDICATION CEREMONIES 
AT 12:00 NOON 


SE tt i i 
a 


grams. A top priority also will , 

go toward correcting any in-| poy | a ae STANDARD’S 

equities in houring for minor-' Certain Tettet | LOW PRICE 
tr 


ity groups that may exist in! the 
local housing programs. STANDARD’S 


ed 
Attention also will be ‘seal Federal Excise, EVERSHARP SCHICK LOW PRICE 


to localities which have begun | . 
such slum-clearance programs | a INJECTOR PKG. OF 
but have been unable to con- anes 20 
tinue, he added. 

Slusser said these priorities 
are expected to use up all 
45,000 units the Government 
may contract for by July 31,) 
1956. That is the deadline for) 
‘new projects set by the last! 


DAW) S | 
‘session of Congress. ’ 
Sra wf | POND'S ce VITA 
last June 30, the ic Housing | T AAT RY 
| Administration contracted. to TISSUES ~_— 
build 30,000 units, 5000 fewer | 
than Congress authorized. 
| At the end of August the! DEODORANT 
Government had a total of! | 
490,276 public housing units. renee 


These have been built since! 
public housing began in 1937. | 


$0009 366S566466666665666466464464446464646 44644444 bbb thee 


i a ee 
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fh AD ED we 


Doors open of 12:30 P.M. 


See this paper Sunday for Detoils > | 


Smithsonian Gets 


Bust of Schweitzer 


A bronze portrait bust of Dr. 
Albert Schweitzer was present- | 
ed to the Smithsonian Institu-| 
tion yesterday by Leo Cherne, | 
sculptor and president of the 
‘Research Institute of America. | 
| Dr. Leonard Carmichael, Sec- | 
retary of the Smithsonian, ac: | 
» |\cepted the bronze. Cherne mod- 
eled the l13-inch high bronze 
» from photographs as a tribute) 
[LEP POE EL ELE OL ESOS LOS SES PIGSSSS OT SSTESSHOHE? [to Schweitzer’s humanitarian 

: |work in Africa. 


"Qe eee i a a 


a AMA AAE EES 
bal - es 


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URTISS MINTS 


PEPPERMINT, WILD CHERRY, 
TCH, ROOT BEER, 


Seti Sim 3A CYNEpAl 


C VITAMIN 
FOR 
45 ce 


STANDARD’S 
BOX OF 20 


i i i 
Tv" ¥ 


99909046545 


STANDARD’S 


LOW PRICE 
2} 
MILK OR DARK CHOCOLATE COVERED 


CHSSnEes MEN’S FIRST QUALITY 
“pourn nox “ED BOW TIES 
Assorted 


r the Man who cares 
for whiskey of . 
superb quality and character 


POUND BOX 


Ae ee i i i eh vvrvwvvvvvvvvwvvevrvwwe 


Styles 


»» + THE FINEST TASTING $6.98 tame 
CARSTAIRS SINCE 1788 | | GENERAL@ELECTRIC = oTuEs 
) . 5 ph or : 


In Colonial days the superb, | | a CLOCK RACK 


old whiskey bearing the name | ?. LUMINOUS HANDS 99 
of Carstairs was famous and | + AND NUMERALS (CLOSITEER) 

. é el yore Adjusts easily for juvenile 
favored among men who cared eas ake aot Peg oe Reig 
Today, Carstairs White Seal... wy ; ee 124 rea afroomyptinyes then, 
heir to the fine tradition of 4 a if HAE | | 2d Plated,” equipped with 
high craftsmanship established i i OS Ls shoe rack and umbrella 


. ” a * 3 wn Mae oo og : ati 

in the time of Thomas Carstairs, | oa. Af : 

is an even better whiskey... 7 te : art we S 4 88 
% ? pi. 5 ) me + 


’ 
: 


smoother, finer, mellower. 
For quality and value, always 
ask for Carstairs by name. 


THOMAS CARSTAIRS' CREED: 


bo 
J 
- — 
~ 
_— 7 
° 


“ o_o 


Utility 
TABLE 


With Electrical Outfet 
© It's o work table, & bar or 
serving cart 


@ 16"st2” top ond & apa- 
All-metal 


white. 
© Soepave tantes extiins tee 
STANDARD’S LOW PRICE 


CARSTAIRS DISTILLING CO., BALTIMORE, JMD., LOUISVILLE, KY."> BLENDED WHISKEY, 86 PROOF, 72% GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS 
+ Pa Bee | ) 


_ 


4HE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD ~ 
20 Thursday, October 13, 1955 % 


eas yer ag Mot fs. ; 
. ree SN Gh ene: . 
. a < a 
— vi \ 4 >. . 
. r ’ ~ { 
~ AN = 


OCTOBER 14, 1954 
WE SOWED THE SEEDS! 


ODAY 
1 YEAR LATER 


Ayou reap the harvest! 


| 


i 


wu 
> 


On October 14, 1954, we adopted a new policy in pricing liquor. _ 

_ We were determined to have the lowest prices in town—and THAT, we did. 
We checked, rechecked and double-checked every pricein town—rye prices, 
scotch prices, bourbon prices, wine prices, cordial prices, beer prices, ete. 


We checked brand for brand, quantity for quantity, proof for proof—then 
marked ALL OUR PRICES THE LOWEST IN TOWN. . . 


’ ; 
Ya nine 


IT HASN’T BEEN EASY—but it was worth many times 
the effort. We have made over 13,000 new friends in the 
past twelve months. People by the score have given our 
“Lowest Price” policy the comparative-shopping test— 
they have all made Larimer’s their liquor headquarters. 


Now-Is The Time To Buy Your Fall Liquor Supply 


Especially During Our Anniversary 
. “Lowest Prices Ever’? SALE-ABRATION 


we 
eng erway the 


the inf 
With he 


le to 
sa in the city! 


You buy for less at Larimer’s—including your favorite 
national brands. Remember, Larimer’s does the com- 
parative shopping for you—SQ... 


YOU MUST PAY LESS AT LIQUOR DEPARTMENT 


0 | 9g axvienire my orm | 
Sif Mf ff! 


' PARKING g=& | i FOODS -W/AMES hh QUEURS 


For Delivery Information 


Phone CO. 53445 | 1727 CONNECTICUTAVE.N.W. =| Scrat 


” . : Age A pee Urea te me 
: es ; ; , , | Me. “ty 


“LARIMER'S 
FREE PARK| NG 


A 


Columbus 
Day Marked 
B y Placing 
Of Wreaths 


5 Are Honored 
For Service in 

_ Inter-American 
Relations Field 


Traditional ties of friend- 
ship between the United 


U. S. Plans Appeal 
On War Holiday 
Pay Decision 


THE GOVERNMENT plans 
to appeal the Court of Claims 
decision to make untold thou- 
Sands of per diem employes 
Gligible for additional pay for 
holidays worked during World, 
War II. ‘States and the Latin nations 
eS a wag pen were emphasized in Colum- 

e preme ‘ourt. is , 
means a final decision on the bus Day ceremonies here you 
case could be delayed a year|terday. 
and probably longer. The ap-| Spanish Ambassador Don 
peal 3° not oe filed for & Jose M. de Areilza brought the 
couple i ae a |"best wishes” of his homeland 

Meanwhile, the Government to the people of America dur- 

ri f ti é' 
oo a cntieens whe’é — ing mid-day wreath-laying cere- 
eligible for the back pay under Monies at the Columbus statue 
the Court of Claims ruling, the in front of Union Station. 
~ of holidays involved.) «The seeds of freedom and 
Incomplete data shows 
that the average eligible em- Justice which are the mais 
ploye would get extra pay for Virtues of our Western soul 
_ three of four holidays and were planted in the New World 
amounts would be small,/by Columbus and by a succes 
between $20 and $30. a of Spanish de eves and 
Po more than 70,000 per| 
ems, present and former em-) 
ployes, would be eligible for| the Ambassador said. 
the payments. They filed claims| Colorfully garbéd members 
with GAO before the legaliof the Knights of Columbus 
deadline expired, Upwards of|flanked the statue as Ambas- 
& million pér diems worked the|sador de Areilza and K of C 
holidays and were paid less officials placed wreaths. 
than what the Court of Claims| Supreme Knight Luke E. Hart 
now says they were entitled to.!opened the ceremony with the 

However, Rep. James A./reading of President Eisenhow- 
Byrne (D-Pa.) has in a bill to er's Columbus Day proclama- 
waive the deadline, to make tion. 
all “blue collar” employes who| The ceremony was recorded 
worked the holidays eligible for world-wide broadcast by the 
_ the extra pay, and to sive; Voine of America. 

Court of Claims the aw 4 
thority to settle the claims. “ ss page J | 
ast nig the 463d anni- 

STORY: A_ lady sightseer) versary of the discovery of 
asked one of the guards in| America was observed with a 
Smithsonian Institution's Arts citizens committee celebration 
& Industries Building: ,| at the Pan American Union. 

Where can I find an exit?”| Bonds of friendship between 
He replied in all seriousness:| the United States and Latin na- 

“Lady, I'm sorry but we'tions were emphasized during 
don’t have any in this building;|sneeches by Hugh A. Davies, 
all the exits are located across' chairman of the United States 
the Mall in the Natural History| [Inter-American Council, and 
Building. Ambassador Jose A. Mora of 


missionaries who followed him, 


a 


ity Life 


Ra 


| 


AREA NEWS 
AMUSEMENTS 
FINANCIAL 


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1955 


<q - 
Columbus Day activities at Union Station 
plaza: From left are State Deputy Seymour 
B. Woolls, of D. C. Knights of Columbus; 


me Knight Luke E. Hart: the Rev. 
Nicholas de Carlo, K of C chdPilain; Spanish 
Ambassador Don Jose M. de Areilza. 


> 


D. C. Democratic 
Central Members 
Mentioned for 
Top Party Spot 


By Richard L. Lyons 
Staff Reporter 


Democratic National Com- 
mitteeman blossomed fast 
jyesterday after Melvin D. 


retire next year. 

Five members of the District 
Democratic Central Committee 
were mentioned for the top lo 
cal party post which comes up 
for action in the primary next 
May 1. None was ready to de- 
clare his candidacy. But two 
want to run, and a third ad- 
mitted he had considered run- 
ning. 

This was the lineup: 

®F. Joseph (Jiggs) Donohue, 
55, lawyer and former District 
Commissioner, who resigned 
after President. Truman left 
office. He would support at 
the convention whoever Tru- 
man backs for President. Don- 


ohue indicated he would run 
if, after putting his ear to the 
ground, he decides he has sub- 


By Dick Darcey, Staff Photographer 


At Dogue Bay 


Murch Group 
Votes Library 
At Janney 


School Association 
Approves Use of 


Tract by 54-52 | | 
| The Fairfax County Board of; 


P.S: Send us your amusing) Uruguay. 


Government stories; we like| The National Citizens Com- 
to use them. 


mittee for Columbus Day pre-| 


w. Supervisors determined yester- 
‘day to let contracts for con-) 


struction of a controversial pri- 


Members of the Ben 
Murch Home and School Asso- 


Fairfax Sewage 
Plant Approved 


By Muriel Guinn 
Staff Reporter 


stantial backing. 

© J. C. Turner, 38, local AFL 
labor leader and secretary of 
the Maryland State and D. C. 
Federation of Labor. He is act- 
ing president of the District 
Stevenson-for-President Club 
formed last week. “I’m defi- 
nitely interested,” said Turner. 
“I think I would like to be 
committeeman. A lot of people 
have approached me. I just 
haven't made up my mind.” 


* Tilford E. Dudley, 48, law- 
‘yer, assistant difector of the 
The supervisors said they CIO Political Action Commit- 
were unwilling to do anything tee and a worker for W. Aver- 
which would delay construc- el] Harriman in 1952. Alternate 
tion of the two plants, becausé national committman unde 


| 


GENERAL SERVICE {s| ented awards to five persons ciation have approved, by 4 Nat) mary sewage treatment plant such a delay would “hold up Hildreth since 1948, and active | 


being examined by the private 
management firm of Cresap, 
McCormick & Paget. The Bud- 
get Bureau decided to Rvs 
I ir 
Te pene Bae 3 . a hower, presideut of Pennsyl- 


udge vania State University, who is 

da ccaeenened,. oom Be | visiting his brother at Fitzsim- 
all phases of GSA’s organiza-|™0Ds Hospital in Denver. 

tion and management and with|_ Other award recipients were 

‘John B. Hynes. mayor of Bos- 

the objective of bringing about |**” | 

greater effectiveness and ecoro-''00; Rear Adm. Samuel Eliot! 

my. The relations of GSA with Morison, autnor and historian; 

other agencies also are being | Roy W. Howerd, president of 

studied, the bureau said, The >cTippsH oward newspapers, 


selves in the field of Inter- 
American relations. 
An award was given in ab 


of a dozen other N 
) Conference. 


) 
FEDERAL EMPLOYES, par-| i" Luce Cited 
ticularly those who live if Ar-| Also last nignt the Lido Civic 
lington, have asked many ques- Club held its annual Columbus 
tions on what part, if any, they| Day dinner et the Shoreham 
can take in the local election| Hotel\and named Ambassador 
campaigns there. I hope this|Clare Bogthe Luce “Woman of 
recent letter from Chairman|the Year/’ 
Young of the Civil Service 
Commission,..-will clear _up!sent a message saying: “This’ 
their doubts once and for all| celebration reminds us once) 
Young wrote: again of the valuable contribu-_ 
“Federal employes must run/ tions to international peace and 
for local office as independent! progress that have resulted 
candidates, and must conduct|from the close collaboration of! 
their campaigns in a purely! Italy and the United States over 
nonpartisan manner. They 


the past decade.” 
may, therefore, stand as candi-| 


studies 
agencies, 


The award, “for distinguished 
dates of purely local groups! statesmanship, unselfish service | 
such -as-Arlingtonians for a}to mankind and dedication to) 
Better Government (ABC) and|the cause of democracy based 
the Arlington Independention the law of God,” was ac-| 
Movement (AIM), and they may| cepted on her behalf by Robin- 
participate in the management| Son Melivaine, Deputy — 
of the campaign of such candi-| ant Secretary of State for Pub-' 
dates.” lic Affairs. ° 

The Lido Civie Club is com- 


sentia to Dr. Milton S. Eisen-| School site at Wisconsin ave. 
land Albemarle sts. nw. 


Mrs. Luce, who is in Rome, s 


: Chairman Olin 
D. Johnston of the Senate Post 
Office & CS Committee, has 
warmly commended his staff 
in a report filed with the Senate 
on his committee’s work. Said 


posed of 150 Washington pro- 
fessional men of [Italian de-) 
scent. Police Chief Robert V. 
Murray, named “Man of the! 
Year” by the club in 1954, was) 
again honored by the group last 


‘who have distinguished them-|row vote of 54 to 52, the con-'on Pogue Creek, but agreed to every other project 


‘struction of a new Tenley proceed with plans to provide 
Branch library on the Janney Secondary sewage treatment “as 
soon as possible. 

The Board decided to visit 
ithe site of a second proposed 
Voting took place Tuesday) primary sewage treatment plant 
night following a sharp discus-,0n Little Hunting Creek, and 
sion at a meeting attended by asked their sanitary engineers 
250 parents and others at the|'© determine the cost of add-| 
Murch School at 36th and Elli- "8 secondary treatment. | 


cott sts. nw. Results were an- ts from. the Mt. Ver-, 
nounced yesterday. mon area. presented petitions 


Opposing use of a 1/3 acre Signed by 444 landowners, and 
tract on Janney grounds for packed the board room to pro- 
the library was James L. Pim- test for over three hours the 
per of the Janney P-TA. He degree of treatment planned 
urged that the land there be set for both disposal plants. Spokes- 
aside for playground space. men for the Plymouth Haven, 

Harry Peterson, District Li--Great Meadows and Woodland 
brarian, urged use of the Jan-|Park subdivisions asked that 
ney tract. which, he said, had an outfall pipe to the Potomac 
not been used as a playground River be provided for the Little 
for 20 years. He said there| Hunting Creek project if sec- 
would still be 3 1/3 acres re- Ondary treatment is not pro- 
maining for school playground vided. 


‘adopted. 


in the in national committee affairs, 
present 20-million<dollar inte- Dudley said: “I have thought | 
grated sewerage program. ‘about it some. I'm just not’ 
Under the terms of the sewer sure. It involves a lot of ques- 
bond sale the county is re-tions:” 
quired to let contracts for all’ © Joseph L. Rauh Jr., 44, law- 
projects in the first phase of yer, national chairman of Amer-| 
the program before the second icans for Democratic Action,’ 
phase gets under way. |manager of Harriman’s winning 
Although the board gave the campaign in the 1952 District 
green light to secondary treat-/primary. “I haven't given it 
ment on Dogue Creek they pro @ny thought,” said Rauh, 
vided no funds for the project. “They're all good men. Dudley | 
Engineers estimated that a might have some claim as al- 
primary treatment plant with ternate.” 
an outfall line into Dogue Bay| ° Gerhard P. van Arkel, 48, 
will cost $448,000. Adding sec- lawyer, former counsel to the 
ondary treatment to the plant Senate District Committee, 
would cost an additional $187,- manager of Sen. Estes Kefau- 
000. ver's District campaign in 1952 
On another topic, the Board but now a Stevenson man, He 
was urged by the Citizens’ Com- 54/4 he hasn't considered run- 
mittee for the Master Plan to "ing and hopes Hildreth will 
defer rezoning until the Mc- reconsider and run again. 


Hugh } Hildreth, 65, and under doc- 
ae AS FO a OCD tors orders to slow down, said 


there isn't a chance he will run 


se. 

Meanwhile, Com missioner 
Samuel Spencer said last night | 
that the $50,000 that could be 
saved by use of Janney School) 
land would be “particularly 
important” in view of the Dis-' 
trict’s present fiscal plight. ) 

Spencer mentioned the mon-| 
etary saving but would make 
no other comment on the con- 
troversy. 

Congress has appropriated 
$50,000 for the purchase of a 
site for the new $300,000 
branch. 

Janney parents have fought 
the library proposal on the’ 
grounds that the eastern cor- 
ner is needed to provide ade- 
quate physical education fa- 
cilities for the school children. 
Parent spokesmen have made 
it clear, however, that they are 
not against a new library. 


Addresses Institute 


The lack of coordination be., 
tween doctors and welfare 
services is a major problem in 
dealing with the increasing 
number of unmarried mothers, 
Dr. James G. Sites said at the 
first meeting yesterday of the; 
two-day Institute on Unwed 
Mothers and Their Children. | 

There are many indigent and | 
partially self-sufficient unmar- 
ried mothers, he said, who need 


Unwed Mothers’ Need 
Of Help Cited by Doctor 


again. He wouldn't name his 
choice. He nominated Donohue 
for national committee chair- 
man at New Orleans last year! 
—and cast the only vote for 
him. Hildreth said he hoped 
the District Democratic Central 
Committee would back one can- 
didate and that the party would 
unite behind him. 

Turner has the backing of 
A. L. Wheeler, chairman of the 
District Democratic Centra! 

Dr. Sites suggested welfare Committee. “Turner has shown 
agencies should make their a rear ge Na party, | 

aa? , sai eeler, “ idn’t know 
activities: known through just | snyone else was running.” 
such things as yesterday's; Donohue and Turner came up 
forum. iwith an issue on convention 

Before Dr. Sites spoke, rep-| delegates before they became, 
resentatives of 11 local welfare Officially candidates. Donohue 
sored by the United Commu- sent to the convention with a 
nity Services, of the facilities free hand, so they may combine 
offered by their respective with the territories at the foot 


: 


Candidates for District 


Hildreth announced he will) | 


Five Candidates Eyeing 
Committeeman Post of 


Hildreth, Who’s Retiring 


TILFORD E. DUDLEY 


, See ¥ 
F. JOSEPH DONOHUE 


JOSEPH L. RAUH JR. 


« «+ mentioned for District's top Democratic post 


Teo Afraid of the Future’ 


Deserted Mother 
Fears to Rear Son 


A comely, young mother who 
told Juvenile Court Judge Edith 
H. Cockrill yesterday that she 
was “too afraid of the future” 


to accept custody of her 13-) 


year-old son was given one 
more chance to make a home 


for the boy in the next year. 

The woman, currently work- 
ing as a waitress, appeared in 
a nonsupport case involving her 
tow-headed son who has been 
placed with foster parents on 
a farm in Virginia by the Dis- 
trict Welfare Department. 

The mother told the court 
that her first husband, the boy's 
father, had married her when 
she was of teen-age and dis- 
appeared shortly thereafter, 
contributing nothing to his 
son’s support. 

She testified that a second 
husband also had deserted her 
and, when she was offered mar- 
riage and a home for herself 
and son by an Army sergeant, 


she found that the second hus- - 


band had not divorced her. 

She told of an infectious 
liver ailment which caused her 
to miss several months of 
work 

“He loves it down on the 
farm. He loves the animals and 
the life there. I am willing to 
make a sacrifice and let him 


live the life he wants even if 
it means I don't see him so 
often. I think I'd be selfish to 
take him away from it,” she 
said. 

Judge Cockrill asked the 
woman if she thought she 
would be selfish to make a home 
for her child and pointed out 
that “these children that you 
read about getting into trouble 
as delinquents are only 5 per 
cent of the children. 

“I don’t think your son 
woul. necessarily be among 
those getting into trouble and 
I maintain that all children 
don't need a farm and animals 
to make them happy,” the 
judge said. “They need a home 
anc love and affection.” 

“I don’t know what I should 

do.” the mother said. “But I’m 
scared. I’m afraid that any- 
thing I do will go wrong. It 
always has. I’m afraid I'll get 
sick again.” She broke down 
and sobbed. 
“You can't go through life 
being afraid of what is coming 
tomorrow,” Judge Cockrill told 
the weeping woman. She then 
recommitted the boy to his 
foster home for one year and 
admonished the mother to 
build a home for him so she 
can be considered as his cus- 
todian a year from now. 


Clearing House Setup 


night for. his work during the 
transit strike. 


Cafe Owner 
Cleared in 

Fatal Fight 
OTIS. BEASLEY, Interior's 


<hr Bill Kritsotis, 59, owner of 

te t Khor ony a hee bamn| the Coney Island Restaurant, 
given the chofe of putting into| 1427 H st. ne., was exonerated 
effect those Hoover Commis-| yesterday in the fatal Monday 
ony Seater tae ox ae — ‘night shooting of a patron after 
a coroner’s jury termed the 


ane Son enters, death of Willie Holloway, 27,| 
am Of 1327 G st. ne., “justifiable 
homicide.” 
_ Inquest testimony, supported 
/wholly or in part by a waitress 
-and other patrons of the estab- | 
lishment, pictured Holloway as 
the aggressor in the final phase 
of a dispute which began in’ 
the restaurant earlier in the 
evening. 
| Homicide Squad Detective 
‘Sgt. Robert Talbot testified 
that Kritsotis previously had 
called police after Holloway 
had slapped and thrown a glass 
‘at a woman who had accom- 
panied him in the tavern. Po- 
lice advised Holloway to leave, 
Talbot said, but upon their de- 
parture Holloway returned and 
resumed the argument with 
Kritsotis. who fled to his kitch- 
en pursued by Holloway. 
Talbot said Holloway forced 
open the kitchen door and was 
threatening to break ina 
screened, second door when 
Kritsotis* fired at him with a 
32-caliber revolver, wounding 
him fatally. 


Today’s Chuckle 


“I wish to commend the staff 
for the performance of their 
duties in such an outstanding 
and faithful manner. The com- 
mittee has the most able and 
experienced staff it has ever 
assembled.” 

Bill Brawley heads up the: 
staff and he’s ably assisted by 
Don Kerlin. Bob Johnson is the 
GOP staff member. 


r 


> 


Birch E. Bayh, physical edu- 
cation director for the school’ 
system, yesterday said Janney 
play space is already inade- 
quate according to standards 
adopted by the school board 
about four years ago. | 

School Board Member Walter) 
N. Tobriner yesterday suggest- 
ed butiding the new~ “on? 
a portion of the wooded west 
end of the Janney grounds. The 
west end is of limited use for’ 
play purposes. 

Tobriner said that, while his 
mind is still n on the sub-| 
ject, he feels the School Board’ 
should not give up the eastern 
corner. 

But Peterson said Tobriner’s 
suggestion would put the new 
library at least 300 feet away, 
from the Wisconsin ave. shop- 
ping district. 

Peterson has pointed out that 
experience over the Nation as 
well as in the District indicates 
libraries do not receive max- 
imum use unless thoy, are in 
the heart of a shopping area. 

He cited the Chevy Chase 
branch which formerly was lo-| 
cated on Livingston st., 150) 
feet from Connecticut ave., and| 
is now in the Chevy Chase Com- 
munity Center on the avenue. 


used to a much greater extent 
today than it was in its former 
location. 

School Superintendent 


grounds committee today with, 
both sides in the controversv 


M . lvin 
Sharpe, School Board chair- 
man, has asked the Corporation 


i the younger gener- 
ation—a lot of us don't belong 


to it any more. 


( 


jwish I 
girl told 


psychological care in addition agencies. 
to medical treatment. | Patricia Morse, consultant at 
Unmarried mothers -to-be 
must seek medical attention 
early in the pregnancy, Dr. 
Sites said. The welfare agencies. 
could make this possible viewpoint of the social services. 
through offering financial) Today, the group will con- 
‘duct three eoneurrent wor 
shops in the morning and hea 
Joseph Reid, executive director 


of the Child Welfare League of 
Amé@rica, speak in the after- 
noon. sessions will be) 
held in the UCS building, 1101! 


M st. nw. | 


Ran Away in 1945 | 


Mystery Girl Believed 
D. C. Woman’s Daughter 


A possible clue in the case of pital officials said she appar-| 
the Prince Georges County) ently is suffering from ro 
‘ ” ’ , irl was arrested early 
“mystery girl,” whose identity| ,. oP t ‘ | 
police have been attempting to yee: Bar Aplit aggnase > Saag a a 
establish since Thursday came she ran when she saw a police 


fare, illustrated the problems 
relating to unmarried mothers 
and-their children from the) 


From the medical viewpoint 
the needs of an unmarried 
mother are the same as any 
other. But a_ psychological | 
problem is created in unwed 
mothers that the married ones 
never face, he. declared. 


by Hyattsville city police after 


son, 58, of 1775\ Massachusetts officer: “I hate cops.” ) 
ave. nw., said the attractive’ In Hvattsville Trial Magis-' 
brown-haired girl is “in every trate Court Monday she re- 
way in the world” like her fused to say anything and 


1945 when sife ran away to get hearing on a vagrancy charge 


Mrs. Carson said her foster 
daughter had the same color 
eyes and skin, but the hair was 


“I talked to her alone in 
Prince Georges County Hos- 
pital and showed her her own 

icture and one of her daddy,” 
Mrs. Carson said. “She squeezed her eyes is just the same,” she 
my hand when she saw the said. 
picture.” | The foster daughter ran away 

“I wish I could remember, I to Alabama with a boy from 
could remember,” the 

rs. Carson. The 
was admitted to the hospital 


the Department of Public wel-| 


| should aa 
\tial preference of candidates , 
‘for delegate so the voters can| Council yesterday backed, 


r 


is scheduled for today. 


lighter. “But something about 


of the roll call 
decisive bloc vo 

Turner said the delegation 
should be bound to a specific 
candidate by the “expressed 
will of the people.” The ballot 
indicate the presiden- 


for a possibly 
te 


Youth) 
in 
~ THriniciplé, a Clearing thouse for 
referral of troubled youngsters 
*\to professionals for help. 


The Commissioners’ 


express their will, he said: 


D. C. Board 
. | These children would be some 
Makes Primary Plans 1850 picked up by the police 
The new District Board of @nnually on offenses not serious 


, enough for them to be sent to 
sages oye a = —_ Juvenile Court, according to 
n the Dis rict BUUGING Yester police Capt. John Ryan, head of 
day and said it hopes to start the Juvenile Squad. 
registering voters for next “We want to send these young- 


May’s primary by Dec. 1. sters to trained persons for 


Chairman Newell Ellison said treatment. Now, policemen have) gas 


the plan is to open the central ‘”. 
office as a start, and outlying 54d Ryan. 
branches later to save would-| Council members referred the 
be voters a trip downtown. The question of how to set up the 
timetable is still tentative, he center to a joint committee of 
said after a four-hour closed Medical and social workers and 
discussion on problems. District department heads. This 
The Board will set up shop group is to report back to the 
in Room 502 of the District council at its next meeting, ac- 
Building and has been loaned cording to Mrs. Henry Grattan 
the help of Daniel Noll, a ree- Doyle, council chairman. 
ords expert from the city’s Gen-| Investigation of new ways of 
eral Administration Depart- treating troubled youngsters 


to rely on their common sense,” | 


Peterson said the branch is yesterday. Mrs. Emmett Car- cruiser. She told the arresting ment, to work out a system of was urged despite the fear of 


handling registration and vot- public officials that the project 
ing records. ‘would ovérlap with municipal 

Ellison said the Board also services. Welfare. Director Ge- 
is preparing an explanation of rard Shea pointed out that a 


Hobart M. Corning will report foster daughter, Frances Ann Judge Grover L. Small ordered) voting requirements in the pri- 1922 law gave him the job of 
on the Jannev situation to the King Morgan, 26. Mrs. Carson the case continued until police| mary election law and hopes to working with children in dan- 
School Board’s buildings and jast saw her foster daughter in made a full investigation. A have it ready for public use in ger of becoming delinquents. | 


about 10 days. Mrs. Doyle reminded Coun-' 
At yesterday's meeting the cilmen that Commissioners had 
Board thrashed out registration given them responsibility for 
problems and procedures with helping to coordinate Shea's 
Sturgis Warner, private attor- work with school, recreation 
ney who did much of the legis- and welfare projects for chil- 
lative legwork on the law which dren, 
gives. the city its first official) “We do not want a new agen.. 
electio#y machinery in three- cy,” she said. “But one thing 
quarters of a century. It will sadly lacking among District 
meet again at 2 p. m. Friday to agencies is coordina ”" She 
discuss ration with War- regarded the proposed center 
ner and the chairmen of the as an “experiment in coordina- 


Tuesday after spending five tend 


days in, Byattevilje jail. Hos- School here. 


¢ 


District Democratic and Repub- tion to help potential delin- 


lican Committees, ‘quents.” 
’ 


Youth Council Supports 
Expert Help for Children 


Mrs. Doyle suggested that the 
study committee investigate 


possible sources of funds to fi. = 


nance the project. Taxpayers’ 
money could not support it. A 
national foundation has indi- 
cated a willingness to consider 
a grant for a research project 
in delinquency here, according 
to Dr. Addison M. Duval of St. 
Elizabeths Hospital, who head- 
ed the committee of profession- 
als recommending. establish- 
ment of the center. 


— ee — 


May We Help 
You With a 


LOAN? 
Up te $300 


20 Months to Pay 
No Payment for 6 Weeks 


GATEWAY 


INANCE 


Our 26th veer. New 4 convenient 
effices—phone the nearest. 
SUITLAND: JO. 8-4440 
4710 Silver Hill Rd. 
BETHESDA: OL. 68400 
7438 Wisconsin Ave, 
MT. RAINIER: AP. 7-7800 
3400 R. |. Ave. 
ROSSLYN: JA. 50700 
1302 Lee Highway 


ry 


Bernatr Mactadden, 
Physical Culturist, Dies 


JERSEY CITY, N. J., Oct. 12}sought to prove it by living 
uy — Bernarr Macfadden, 87,| heartily himself to an advanced 
physical culturist and former age. 
millionaire magazine-newspa- 
per publisher, died tonight in 
Jersey City Medical Center. 

Macfadden, a colorful ex- 
ponent of strenuous exercise 
and periodic fasting, died at 
10:25 p/ m. after an attack of | 
jaundice which his physician | 
said had been aggravated by a 
three-day fast. 


a 


a. € 
ma 
‘ae LLasi 


aoe, The Ste 


lot 


AJ 
RALPH OA 


. 


_~ 


Fr. William Nevils Dies; |fro= m= ==] 
GU President 7 Years meee || 


The Rev.\ Dr. William menor vd i Coote eg the 
man Nevils, S. J., 77, the presi- depression. Copley Hall, te-. 
dent of Georgetown University |G™@venor Hall, and the medical- 


| dental school building were put 
played leapfrog, swam and|{TO™ 1928 to 1985, died of @ yp while Father Nevils was) 
coronary ¢ On- | 


rried on an active publishing president. 
career. f ) ger R ig Father Nevils left George-| 
; n- ‘ 
When he took his jump into Cent's Hospital sae eee Spee ie S| 
the Hudson River, he said, “Ii, wew York. 
could do it every day in the” he famed 
Jesuit scholar & 
Macfadden said, “Three meals suffered a cor- 
a day, regardless of need or ap- onary throm- 
Until he entered the hospi- | Petite,” was the great American bosis last Feb- 
tal Friday, Macfadden had *”- ; ruary and 
lived a vigorous life. In his He himself regularly went again last Sat- 
early 80s, he still flew his own |Without food one day a week Ur day. After pier Nevils Jesuit weekly, America, reside. 
lane and played tennis. On|and frequently fasted for as the second at- He returned to St. Ignatius 
is 83d birthday, he made a\long as two weeks, drinking tack he remaine’ in a coma Loyola Church in 1953. | 
2500-foot parachute leap into plenty of water during these until his death. | Born in Philadelphia, Father 
the nearby Hudson River. | periods. | His career as an officer at Nevils was ordained in 1913. 
He made his ideas pay off, Georgetown begar in 1918 when 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
> a _ Thursday, October 13, 1955 orf 


. 


Ptied aise 
vane. (parking 


services later. 


‘fe 


A.G.N ewmyer ; 
Dies; Ex-Publisher 


of deep be-| 
lieving. Bless us with a 
sense of new power avail- 
able for our help, of new 
serenity possible for our 
spirits, of new hope for our- 
selves and our. world. For- 
bid that we should increase eh 
e dissensions of our time nterment Rock C 
our ill temper or preju- MELVIN 
dice. Rather help us to A Ry 
widen évery area of good Ru 
will our lives may reach; 
through Christ. Amen. 
—Dudley Strain, Lubbock, 
Texas, minister, First Chris- 
tian Church. 


Copyright 1955 br the Division 
Christ 
th 


URGER, EDW 


Arthur G. Newmyer, veteran! * 
Washington public relations 
consultant and publisher, died 
early yesterday at his May- 
flower Hotel apartment after a 
long illness. 

Funeral services will be held 
at 3 p. m. today in the Gawler 
Funeral Chapel, followed by 
burial in the Washington He- 
brew Congregation Cemetery. 

Mr, Newmyer was born 70 
years ago in this city and at his 
death headed his own public 
relations firm here. His estab- 


“Beal Fi 
13, a 2» 
k Cemetery. 


Vix 
ure 


Ww 
L 
Ma. 


a 
. Oe is at 2 


vy ii Cemetery. 
ay. Octo- 
oe, 3724 | 


| | MARKS. 
town again in the early forties | orreaer 
as archivist and librarian. Later | od 
he became president of Scran- 
ton University. 

In 1946 he was named Father 
Superior of Campion House in 
New York, where editors of the 


fa setnre 


( 
of jan ucation. Nationa) 
Council of the om of Christ 
in e UBA.) 


ves 
¢. lison bdivd. 
Notice of funeral Jater, 


In addition to his duties as 


Hom 
Arlington, Va. 


lishment of Arthur Newmyer' 
and Associates in 1943 capped 
four decades of newspaper 
work. 

The Newmyer firm, with of- 
fices at 1000 Vermont ave., nw., 
serves as public relations con-' 
sultant to many of the country’s 


Macfadden once was the) 
publisher of such magazines 
as Physical Culture, Liberty 
and True Story. Among his 
former newspaper holdings 
were the New York Evening 
Graphic, the Detroit Daily, the 
Philadelphia News and the 


starti 
teaching physical culture. 


ing at the age of 18 by he was named dean of the col- 
He lege of arts and sciences. From 
demonstrated a home exerciser'1919 to 1924 he was chancellor 


priest and educator, he served | 
as a member of the President's | 
Unemployment Relief Organi-| 


at the Chicago World’s Fair in of the University, serving also zation, and civilian member of 


1893 and later went on the road as Regent of the School of For- 
selling an exercising device of eign Service from 1920 to 1924. 


his own design. 


He took up lecturing and served as dean of the Shadow-| 


the Naval Academy board of | 
visitors. He was honored by 
eight foreign governments. 


For the next four years he 
He is survived by two neph- 


Elton R. Shaw 


Funeral services for Elton R. 
Shaw, 69, teacher, author and) 
publisher who died here Mon- 
day after a long iliness, will be) 
held at 8 p. m. today at the: 
Lee funeral home, 4th 


: 
’ 


NEVITT. BERTHA CLARA. On Monda 

Octoder 10, 1955. at her residence, 

WwW st. nw. yrashingten. D : - 
A CLARA NEV , 
New Market. Va.. 

nn y 


st. ae 
{273.0 » me 
Cemetery. 


14 

r 13, o 
necoln 
G. 


reday 
Intermen 


NEWMYER. ARTHUR 


largest industrial combines. | New Haven Times. and 

Mr. Newmyer entered the | 
business in 1902 as secretary to, 
the publisher of the Washing-| 


ton Times. His tenure with that 


At one time, his wealth was wrote a health booklet, which brook Jesuit House of Studies, ews, the Rev. Coleman Daily Of | srossachusetts iat 


estimated at 30 million dollars. De !ater published on a regular | returning in 1928 to assume the New York, and Berchmans 


— Bonen ned OO EE TET ET —___ipresidency of Georgetown ‘Daily Philadelphia. | Mr, Shaw, who lived at 112 
But when he died, Jey mn rm From this grew his famed| Father Nevils’ administration’ Funeral services will be held Irvington st. sw., was born in| 
. where "services will 


was involved in court disputes) nysical culture magazine, ded-|was a colorful era in the his- Saturday at St. Ignatius Loyola|Grand Rapids, Mich. Before) © 
on Teareday, Geseset + 2 Pm. 


‘ARTHUR NEWMYER 


merly of 
wile of Ed 
Kathieen. 


ward 


Dies at 80 
David Babp, 
Lawyer and 


Civic Leader 


EE 


ter of 

Md... 

ocees. Prayers 

he Corrigan o 

eral Home, 14768 Lorain ave. Cleve- 
ne. 0 i be of 


Ohio 
PATRICK. COL, GEORGE ANT NY, 
On Tuesday. Octobe, 11. 1955. at 
COL GEORGE 
CK of 100) fe 
ton. Va lov 


rt 
ef 
oh. N.C 
n 


spite! 
PATRI 
t Arlin 


brother 
arboro, 


Dis} 

. and 

services 
Arlington 


Interment 

ss 7) ’ 
REKAR, MARY L. On Wednesday Oc- 
tober 12, 1955. MARY L. REKAR of 
Solomons. Md. beloved wife of Wile 


Bird 


GEORGE 
at 


ALDRIDGE. Fmerec Teo 7. 
3 ‘ 


of 518 


“much as possible 
re 


and exercised 
larly. | 
e avoided doctors, spurned | 


medicine, whisky, tobacco and 
white bread. He got along on'Lee, an interior decorator and 
AS-' five or six hours sleep. ' 


It was his theory that “old 


age is just a bad habit” and he nearly 80. Mrs. Lee was 42. 
7 


o-- 


married 34 years, had four 
daughters and three sons, and 
were divorced. 

His third marriage, to Jonnie 


health enthusiast, took place in 
1948, when Macfadden was 


— 


Mr. Babp was 
stricken Sun- ' 

Mr. Gear; 
day and admit-,.++ was edu- 


ted to the hos- 
, cated in Fres- 
pital. He lived no public 


~ ‘ vey «om | schools and re- 
ceived his law 


ve. nw. 
. degree from wr. Gearhart 


ment. 
65. 


Mr. B a b p, 


loved brother of} 
wo. . 


services Will 

per 14. at 2 dD. m 

incoln ausoleum. 
ANDERSON. ROBERT A.. 

mon : uw Octo 


Entombment Fort, 


of 1825 te-| 


m RYAN. AGNES. Suddenly 
October it! 1955 a 


Wednesday. October 


M. Rekar and mother of Mrs. 

nor ippie, both o 

Bhe also is survived by 
M. Abell of Golomons: 6 

iiiiam Files of Baltimore, 

i one «randson. Gordon R. 

Hipple. Priends may call 


fa 
Md 
Mrs. Olivia 
brother. W 
Mad. and 


m. Interment Solomons 
emetery 


nm Tuesday, 


6008 Porest r¢ 


University of 

Southern California in 1914. In a 6. 
1917, he was elected to public) Sve! el. Mra, Ba 
office as district attorney of Fs oy all Bt 
Fresno County, a post he held 

for six years. In 1995, he was where services will be held .on 
elected to the House of Repre-| Friaay Octone at 11 @ m. In-! 
sentatives and served continu-| terment private SHAW. ELTON 

until 1949. He was a) MD. FRED W, Op Tussdaz. Octo. | 
member of the Ways and Means | ‘W. BOLAND 


Committee. 


husband of RYAN, 


who worked 
Mr. Babp tirelessly for 
District home rule and an 
elected school board, was secre- 
tary of the Federation of Citi- 
zens’ Association from 1923 
until his death. 
Spearheading numerous 
drives for civie improvement, | 


Military Teacher 


—— | Magdeburger 
Col. Patrick, ‘Funeral to Be 


Professor of 3 
Held Today including construction of the 


ndri 
Alexa ria | Funeral services will be held Present Eastern High School During his years in 


, ; the ton. ved 
d Taft Junior High, and the . | grandchildren ds + 
iat 2 p. m. today in the Deal = |/House, he was known for his Gay. October 14. at 9 &. m. Inter- th " 


of Easton. 
Gawler 


By Kulischer 


& m. Relatives 
Interment Fort Lincoln Ceme- 


R. On Monday. October 
N OR HAW of i 


12 


“aw of Seguin, 
Shae of Washing- 
ed bY «siz 


. VICTORIA. at 4507 Arkansas | 
11. 1955. wife of ers make cone 
° etre e Children’s Hospital, 

randy 


od Interment private 
© SIMPSON. UNCLE BENRY &.. 
en.; Neva! Hospital. Bathoede Ne 3 
d.. on opener ‘ i 
7 ee 
October 12. at 2 p 
riington Nationa) 


Russia has a good supply of 
well-trained scientists and pro 
fessional workers, but suffers 
from a shortage of skilled work- 
ers, a top manpower expert said 
last night. 

Eugene M. Kulischer, demog- 
rapher consultant to the Li- 
brary of Congress, said this un-| ' 
balance explains why in Russia 
“spectacular achievement goes). 
hand in hand with the most 
primitive conditions.” 

Kulischer spoke at the con- 
eluding session in the Srook- 
ings Institution of the fall ses 
sion of the National Academy 
of Economics and Political 
Science, which had as its theme 
human resources and national 
security. 

In spite of a declining birth 
rate, Russia’s human resources | 
are adequate for the require-| 
ments of her economy in the 
immediate future, Kulischer 
said. 


. 
Ruggiero 


¥ 


ome. 
ednesday, 
nierment A 
tery 


» SARA ELIZABETH. wet: 
m Tuesday, October 1) lost, at 
residence 7063 Allentown rd.. le 
town. Md. SARA ELIZABETH 
beloved wife of J. Prank Smit 
mother of sinta “Meles. 


A. On Wednes-| 


¢ral Home 68434 Georgia ave... 


He was advertising manager of resigned this post the next year; Born in Missouri, 1899 and caught on after two’ It was also a period of growth have not been fixed yet. 
| States Chamber of Commerce 
myer bought a minority inter-jassociated with him in the pub-|owned health farms, health ho! tions He also owned 10 
Mabe! B. Shaw, two sons, Ever-| 
under. William Randolph|myer also maintained a resi-| Bushy-haired, wiry, 5 feet 6 wwe daughters and their mar- 
ter named him publisher of the|/ Annapolis. He was a member figure with his stunts of physi-| pis second wife was Mary David Babp, 80, Washington Republican who served for 14 Burial is private. 
ciate publisher with the latejal in recognition of his help 
Mr. -Newmyer moved to sociated Advertising Clubs of 
|ab.2 p. m. Friday in the Amiss- 
|| Rock Creek C tery. 
pital of a heart|High School cemetery |Attorney General during the 
cial developments in the in- 7 
Culpeper and C. and a grad- the Shoreham Hotel, and Mrs: Sanitarium Sunday after a a | 


paper covered seven years and wit of his three wives and 
included stints in the editorial president and general siniaimaeea ~~ eet income icated to physical wellbeing tory of the school, marked by in New York. Burial will be at coming to Washington in 1937, 
and advertising “departments. of the Philadelphia Record, but taxes at $0400 a year. |thrauah diet and extras a eaters etary ba the date and time be Was for six years the exect-|, gina! Gime 
Macfad- , ; | | Jnited |* 
the Times when Frank Munsey to found his local public rela-\den as a sickly child became ob | | tive secretary of the United 
purchased it and in 1909 he was tions firm. — sessed with physical culture and\or three years. Macfadden then . 
made national advertising) Mr. Newmyer's wife, Edith,|built himself into a rugged |Dranched out in the publishing in Michigan. He was president 
manager of all Munsey news- and two sons survive. They are | specimen. jfield, = the —— gre of the Shaw Publishing Co. at! 
papers. \Arthur G. Newmyer Jr. and| Aside from his newspaper | -¥e : ny | ae nem 0 ‘ Det Gearhart, 1311 G st. nw., until 1949, when | 
Three years later, Mr. New-\James M. Newmyer, who were/and magazine holdings, he tpetive and True Romance pub. | the company was liquidated be- 
| | f his illness. | 
est in the New Orleans Itemilic relations firm. He also toriums and a milita | E M mbe cause 0 sf a3 
and served with that paper as leaves three grandchildren and he gag i ¥|newspapers. , hvsi X* e r sana th: tie: nike dee een) 
business manager and associate|a brother, LeRoy, an executive} He married three times and er e war vad we ett R. a professor at Texas 
publisher from 1912 to 1934. [of the Toledo (Ohio) Blade. ‘was the father of a total of 1 dee : er se Of Con ress ‘Lutheran College, and Ralph 
In 1934 he returned to the} In addition to his Mayflower|nine children. Seven of them ™s., — = ite Ma , = 'B., of Washington; a daughter, | 
Washington Times as publisher|Hotel apartment, Mr. New-! survive. as oars arse They had SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 12 ap Mrs. Fred B. Arbuckle of Wav- 
‘ . SA! Al A), Oct. ‘al : 
andchildren, 
Hearst. Two years later the ist idence on Arundel rd, nearlinches tall, he cut a striking ‘riage ended in divorce. ) |Bertrand W. Gearhart, Fresno |tnree aan wll ak brothers. 
' New York Journal and in 1937\of the National Press, Alfalfa, ' , : 
he was named assistant general| W eodmont Country and Mary-|ideas and his ann) Wiltiemsen, | & ete + gg Se eve ae! Bay ‘ao van Weniddee: eplirs waaay from 
ae of all Hearst eT ee rn and was hh “ penn yee spar-|Macfadden sponsored to find ton University oe : Winth District, 
‘ The following years he re-| In 1951 the Navy gave him| sep on the ao meer reo oye dill mg Me ne yf pS ha med last apc gg ~ 
turned to Washington as asso- its Distinguished Service Med- . smn oe aye. ar tee alien | 
Eleanor M. Patterson of the|with naval public relations 
Washington Times and the|problems. He served twice as 
Washington Herald and was in-|president of the Southern 
strumental in effecting their| Newspapers Publishers 
consolidation into a round-the-'sociation (1924-25) and in 1918 
clock publishing operation. {was vice president of the As- 
Philadelphia in 1942 as vice the World. 
_ 
“ee M. E. Green, 
ussla;n R . 
etired Auto 
Manpower | yachan; 
echanic 
; D iscussed | Funeral services will be held 
) Sees Mr. Babp was particularly 4 | BRANDY 
ixille (Va.) Methodist Church for (USA ret.), 59, professor of|Magdeburger, @9, retired Navyjrankled by local disfranchise- a= Sete eee tot ih 
arshall Earl em ado Cul | military sclence and tactics expert on the diesel engine, ment. _ ..  Imeasures. He was one of two 
MT vo died Man.|and head of the cadet corps|who died Tuesday after a 4|, Mr. Babp came to Washing-House Republicans who sat on 
who on-| ‘G th ill Burial wi ton from Easton, Pa., in 1913 to|44. pearl Harbor investigating 
day in Char-|° eorge mon ness. Burial will be in pecome special assistant to the 
lottesville Hos-| W as hington committee. 
; Ww Wilson Administra-| 
attack. Burial|in Alexandria Mr. Magdeburger retired to } ae ay * bo , wean nee * Anna Danenberg 
will be in the; died Tues bi. Woodheld (MG.) farm two Keller Memoria! Lutheran’ 
church ceme- day. years ago from the Navy ‘Church Anna Danenberg, 80, | 
. | Col. Patrick, partment’s bureau of ships i . 11105 Highland dr. Silver) 
ti of " h direct P He is survived by two daugh ) 
Baar aces Cherie ara ; where he was director Of Sp@-iters Mrs. Samuel Dunckel of Spring, died at Washington 
V ; , . 
ternal combustion section. , : & AT ROP yp 
was wellknown uate of The ee Among his survivors is his Baxter Smith, 1921 North Mad: | prieg illness. | - = 
Citadel, be- 7 § Prods ‘fe. Elviria Z. Magdeb ison st. Arlington, Va.; ' Aditi to L | 20 em 
n the District | ; wie, vViria &. agceourger, brother, Alvin Babp of Easton, mh accion to rs. SCD-| requiem mass will be offered at 10 
where he worked for a number came ill last go], Patrick (a trustee of the Cancer Society man, Mrs. Danenberg is sur-| a. m. for the repose of her soul. In 
| and six grandchildren. . terment St. Mary's Cemetery. 
of years as'an azte mechanic | August and un- and a former member of the jvived by three other children, 
with various Ford agencies. He | derwent an_ operation. He re-| District Board .of Education: Sarah. Weger, Wilbur. Danen-| “FART. MARGARET  W. 
A. Lee Amoss . 
berg and Fannie Snyderman, | 


e 
Pun 
ver me 
be Md. where services will 
on riday. October i4. «4 m. 
Relatives and friends invited. a 
. ment Fort Lincoln Cemetery. 

| STONE, EDITH M. 

ver i} 5 


‘ e 
Mr. Green €00} 13th st. nw. wh 
a ’ 


ne and mother 

and George E. 

rs. Warren Rulapaugh. 

Priends may call at the Demaine - 

neral Home wae South Washinston 
a wh a 


hs Alexandria 
October 13, 


beloved Stone and 


retired to the family farm|covered sufficiently and re-\.nd past president of the Dis- | wed wife 

about eight years ago. ‘turned to the school for Sept.'trict Federation of Women’s) Funeral services for A. Lee ry, sister of Mrs. 
He is survived by his wife, |2 opening ceremonies but suf- Clubs. ‘Amoss, 60, retired Pittsburgh 

Winona, and seven brothers and fered a relapse. | Mr. Magdeburger was a na-Glass Co. employe who was 

— They are Robert L.| He had served at the Alex- tive of Russia and a graduate | 2cilve in em nadir was ter 

aetger Peat ares Te Br vote high school for 13 of the University of St. svtere | esterday adhe Cant funeral Col. Jack Wehrman 


Rice G f Cul burg. He hed worked oad | Sore Burial was in Loudon! 

ce Green of Culpeper, Naida| (Col. Patrick retired in 1941) “ork, St. Louis and Milwaukee ' Lieut. Col. Jack K. Wehr- 

Zell of Hillside, Md.; Anna from th ular Army which|after entering the United Park Cemetery, Baltimore. | , ’ ienal 

e reg y ic Mr. Amoss died Monday at ™@". 43-year-old Army Signa 

Direc aeter ad of mesa stm he entered in 1917 upon gradu-| States 2 and eo his home. 5704 Queens Chapel Corps officer, died of a 
' ’ j ’ 

Free kmer Fremont,/ation from The Citadel. He ing to Washington at ap- road, Hyattsvile, Md. He was heart attack yesterday at the 


all of Baltimore. The funeral 
was held Monday in Balti- 
more. 


onroe sts. ne. at + 7 held op Thursday. 
: I , ration 
WHITNEY. On Wednes- 

» Ue oan ot een 


STONE, LELIA 
855 + a LELI 
; Y te " a 
N. ite t ¥ 


MINNIE ¥. On Wednesday. 
12. i . at rest ence 
arnum pl. ne.. N ve 
sister of Miss Dede Co 
m DeAtiey. Friends may cal 
s Co Funeral ome. 
s nw, (free parking) after 
ursda vice t the at 
Or- lvania ave 
“7 on day. 
m. Intermen 


. ot 6:15 a. 
urch, 12th end 
a. m. Inte 

ry. 


LL 
co . ctobe 
T oria 


"en and Mrs 
5 i at 
. 
1 i4t 
o 
above funeral home on 
lober . 2 
eressiona! Gemetery 


cal 


t Rock 


Manpower supplies will be) 


aided, Kulischer pointed out,’ 
by increasing mechanization of | 
agriculture, which will release|ynti) an hour before the fu- 


more manpower from farms to. 


industry. He warned 


Neb., and Thelma Larrivee and} saw service in Panama and the’ 
illian Betzell, both of this city.| Philippines. He taught at his’ 
The remains will be at the|aima mater 1934-39. 

Geest Funeral Home, Culpeper, A son of the late Dr. Gus 

bat tave Beauregard Patrick and 

' Margaret Bell Patrick, he was.a! 


of 


pointment of President Hard- 
ing in 1922. His entire Federal 
service was spent in the post 
from which h- retired. 

For his significant contri- 
butions to the diesel engine 
field, he has been honored by 


born in Stevenson, Md., and y+ Belvoir Hospital. Colonel 
was educated in Baltimore and Wehrman resided at 2647 North 
Pittsburgh. — - '¥an Dorn st. in Alexandria. 
He is survived by his wife.) Puneral services will be held 
Mary Beckwith Amoss, three today at 3 p. m. in Ft. Myer 
daughters, a sister and -four)Chapel. “Interment will be in 


mowtye 


MA. SR. dgenly 
tober 19, 555. at 
r ite WILLIAM A 


me, TENN YsON 


beloved mother ef 
0 


aiso is surviy by 


Mrs. Loutse White, Mrs. 
, Ver Ruhl 


ne aggre of ao ‘ola naj the American Society of Me granddaughters. |Brenham, Tex. 
: ‘chanical Engineers. and the mine ; 7 
Y paceen tahoe his mother,| American Society of Naval Msgr. William Kelly — ‘Deaths Elsewhere 
is : 


h Engineers. More’ than 1200 persons at- 

Bg cor Ra Pe om In addition to his wife, three tended a .olemn pontifical neg clyde eet 106, 

ton: daughter, Mrs. W. D.|5°"5 and two daughters sur-|mass of requiem for the Rt. | orn “* a a —_ ven, 

on AE Jr a Raleigh N.C. giVive- They are George, a San|Rev. Monsignor William £.| ™115S.; ae, 

sister and four enachilanen Francisco patent attorney;|Kelly yesterday at St. Francis Orlande Clinten Harn, &, 
Funeral services will be hela|Pehl. #8 electrical engineer, of/ Xavier Ctmonsignor, whe hadlef the Aéult Bureei of Circe 

: | ar-old monsignor, who had o 
Manpower Commission, told| Decorated by the govern-jat St. George’s Episcopal Nutley, N. J.; Robert, of the | 6+-ye g 


< Cooperative. been pas ©* of St. Francis|lations, the agency which veri- 
the session the only way to,ments of Czechoslovakia and/Church in Arlington at 1:30 Ane Vas Alice Sedwick, of Xavier since 1952, died Satur-|fies circulation of publications; 
maintain the annual increase | Portugal for his aid to refugees,|» mm. Friday with interment in Milwaukee. Kathryn _H.' day. lin Santa Barbara, Calif. 
in the gross national product|Dr. Dexter entered the relief|ariington National Cemete . nq 
in_ 1939 at the invitation’ with full military honors, 
Czechoslovakian foreign | 

| Laurens Youmans 

Helen M. Bush Laurens Youmans, 79, father 


Helen Morrisor’ Bush died of Mrs. A. S. Herlong Jr., wife 


Sept. 24 at George Washington of the Florida Congressman, 


" died yesterday at the home of 
ee eee \e another daughter, Mrs. W. H. 


Schuyler, Va., was a member Harter, in Salisbury, N.C. He 


of Vermont Avenue Baptist 244 been ill several months. | 
Church, Tents, Elks and Order| Mr. Youmans, former chief 
of Eastern Star. She is survived commissioner of Allendale 
by her husband, Ben Bush of County, S. C., was born in 
547 24th st. ne. Burial was in Fairfax, S. C., where he owned 
Arlington National Cemetery. a plantation. 


<7 


ent 
——s the Gilbert C 


n 
©. 2525 Bladensburg rd. 
Ds. BREESE T. On Monday. he. Notice of funeral ter 
10. 1965 . f ED-| TENNYSON, EMILY Z. The officers and 
0 ' i members of & 
mimis Lodge Chapter No. 18. 
are reques to assemble at 
the Vincent,Funera! Home. 
2525 Biadensburs rd. ne.. on 
2nursaey Ueeser 13. 1955. 
o m. for the pur 
of conducting the funeral serv lees for 
our late sister, FMILY Z. TENNYSON, 
MINA MOR 


' 
exaggerating the much - dis 1. Robert C. Dexter 


cussed “waste” of agricultural 

manpower. | BELMONT, Mass., Oct. 11 # 
Of the 50 million persons en- Dr. Robert Cloutman Dexter, 
aged in Russian agriculture, |68, former executive director of 

< said, less than 20 million are the Unitarian Service Commit- 

males in the main working age tee and refugee attache to the 

ef from 15 to 59. U. S. Minister in Lisbon, Portu- 
Howard A. Meyerhoff, execu- gal, during World War II, died 

tive director of the Scientific today at his home. 


nera ¢. a ave, 
ring Md where services will be! 
eid on Thursday, October 13. at 2:30) 
2 =. Interment St. Mark's Cemetery. | 
iriand. Md. ! H . 
Worthy Matron. 

AM de rok) PROT Gefebet| AMELIA GALIN. Secretary 
o M y hay WEYRMAN, LT. COL. JACK K.. USA. 
Suddeniy, on ay 


195 port’ Bely 
* ’ . at ort vo 


Parker of) 
of, ir 
Margu 
ham. . and 
fockman of Cambri 
’ Pegan 
surviving 
neral from 
n neral 


, and 
Magdeburger, of Oakland, Calif. 
©, on Thursday 
noon to 2 p. m vices Fort 
| Myer Chapel on Thursday. October 13, 
ra! et 3 p. m,. Interment Brenham. Tex, 
on WHITE. GEORGE. Wednesd 
m tober ’ 
n 


To do this, he suggested call- of the 
ing asingly “on our for-| minister, Jan Masaryk. 
eign Colleagues for advances in| He leaves a widow, Elizabeth 


basic science and increases in Anthony Dexter; a son, 
applied science.” A. Dexter of Chevy Chase, Md., 


TU EN 
McNeil Funeral aris 
In N. Y. Friday 


NEW YORK, Oct. 12 (N.Y. 


. I 
randchildre 


| are four « in 
e W. Huntemanon & 


For quality that's 


higher, and price that $ lower en OF PTS 
Mount Olivet Cemetery 


FEGAN, JOHN 3. Members of Wachine- 
to ouncil,. No. 224. K 


Interment. 


17 
opposite 


Correction .. tt's always been Chambers 


In yesterday’s issues Mr. and 
Mrs. Allen Adair, who were 
warned of a fire Tuesday in 
their Deanwood Park, Md., 
home by the cries of a parakeet, 
were mistakenly identified as 
brother and sister on informa- 
tion furnished by fire depart- 
ment officials. The Washington 
Post and Times Herald regrets 
the error. 


m Priday 

E : nterment 

nd are wee. EDWARD M. 
' 


. ° 
for com plete auldael “Nuasiauwe N AN the | i 1985, On Tuesday, Octoe 
n 


at Georgetown Univer- 
EDWA M. W 
father 


rmon, Mrs. 


» (cHAMARA. GK. 


L. On Tuesday, 

rt et D. C enera! 

tel Rote os -y § 
rvices « e &. H. 

ines ‘ ®. 2901 i4th 


Labor Party leader and former 
of State of Great 
Britain, will be held at 11 a. m. 
here Friday in the Brick Pres 
Church on Park ave. 
Cremation will follow. 


1. 
: ” yee a 
at. ow. ‘ 
October vy Peres s m.: t 
the ne of spe Sacred Heart 
Church. rk rd. nv. apere 


© repose o 
tobe l a 


Joan's Catholic Church, Porest Glem 
ms Catholic urch, orest G) 
Md. Interment 6t. John's Gaanatety” 


~-DEATHS— 
Services by "Chambers 


* Lona P. | W. W. Chambers Co. 


National Weather Summary 


inds: Southwest 15 miles per hour. 
ry rth weet in the afternoon. 


6th and 
holy sacrifice of the mass w 


. 
oftered 68 2 Sm 10 Toe, Soantert 
soul. 
Cemetery. yous = Va. 
ASS. JAMES SON. Tuesdays. 
anette 1) one at circle Terrace 
ta J Lesese. 
son of- Aldwin. Franels 
USAF. 


att beloved fant 


nate, swe, Dogg a, 

oP ee 
Jury Convicts Youth, 19, eek eae ee eg (2 aS 
Of Assaulting Policeman |i: 


66 dearees. » rises 6.25, public unexcelled 
house, police testified, for agp 
in connection with a 


funeral includes cas- 
ket shown, hearse, 
limousine and the 
famous sixty services. 


$295 


Other complete funerals $95 to $2,000 
Complete grave opened ond closed—$69 


few 


Tides Su . 
ay ” Tides 3 quality and service at 
ae 


B 

09 o. m ary na - ome Ct 

NEA "ae Pik) the lowest possible eat 
cost. 


A 
_ m Interment National Memoria!’ 


A District Court jury yester- 


ee 


_ 


ife i | FORT LINCOLN mEs° 


S| He Sh” 


Galloway of 917 Howard rd. 
was accused of 
Q. Bar 


W.W. 


The Federal Bureau of In 
looked G 


‘> 


THE LARGEST UNDERTAKERS IN THE > PB sik: 
J. WILLIAM LEE’S SONS CO. 

EMATORIUM 

Li. 3.5200 


In Case of Death, Call CO, 50432 | . 
yy . pe th 3 . : 7 ee Mass. Ave. N.E. : 


‘éi . 
“os ONE OF 


ice eee isec:: 


7 


‘| THE WASHINGTON~ POST~and ‘TIMES see — 


——YOUNG FURNITURE C0, 1, S. Closes in Horwatt Case | ae ee 


4900 Georgia Ave. N. W. Corner E e 
Plenty of Parking Hours: 10 A.M. te 9 P 21 File for Primaries 
TAylor 9-3838 Set. 10 AM 6 PM. The Government wound up| Thaddeus Zygmont made state-, years Horwatt has denied ex: Under Fanelli's probing To Fill Di Il’s Sea Cot dirty walls? Woodwork? 
3 anton its case against Saul B. serwatt| ments to Immigration and Nat- me. a member. Kornfeder admitted he lied un- * ® ngeii s t Furniture? Rugs? : 
| yesterday after his defense at- uralization Service inspectors anelli also attacked the der oeth on four occasions. He DETROIT, Oct. 12 @®—Thir- 
SALE THURS FRI & S AT torneys failed to shake the when the Government began its | credibility of Joseph Zack’ teen Democrats and eight Re- 5 ) 
. 7 7 . a testimony, of two key Govern- case against Horwatt. \Kornfeder a one-time “very | Said he gave false names. publicans will vie for the 15th ee em 
ment witnesses. | The only marked difference|important member of the In-| The proceedings against Hor-| congressional seat left vacant 
Nationally Advertised The Government has alleged Fanelli found was in Patter- ‘ternational Communist Party”) watt will resume today at 10 by the death last month of Rep. 
that Horwatt, 48, a Falls son’s testimony. He testified who testified as a Government a.m. when Fanelli will aggue John D. Dingell (D-Mich). . om 
Church electrical contractor,| be first met Horwatt at a party expert on Party theory, prac-.a motion to dismiss the Fourteen candidates filed van 
Outfit lied when he denied member-| meeting in October, 1928, at tice and organization. jernment’s case. yesterday just before the dead- 
Seve $24.86 ship in the Communist Party) which the campaign for the Ine. A speciai primary election 
when he became a citizen Nov. os ae eh can- Toe wg! Nov. 8 ~y the runoff _ 
=. 9, 1931. Denaturalization pro-| ¢/Gate was discusse . Ph election for Dec. 13. * i 
trees in a twin size ceedings against him are being In his sworn statement‘ to Greek Cabinet Backed, 200-77 
_, Bay we held in Alexandria Federal the INS, Patterson —_ he cor see 
Sciing, tongione at this eeeene weed before Judge Albert .V. ine onetime gee Bagge od pared ATHENS, Greece, Oct. 12)ty after the recent death of 
sale 39” Plastic ¢ 95 Diectnihehe wae torney, Joseph A.|ing the sworn statement he The new Cabinet of Premier Come : Minister Alexander 
; Fanelli, sought to attack the|probed his memory further|Constantine Karamaniis to-|" *PiS0S 
Headbosres credibility of testimony against | about Horwatt and realized he jient won a vote of confidence’ Although opposition mem- 
$ 95 Horwatt given by two ex-Com-|had been mistaken and ha Parl \bers voted against the Cabinet) 
S tan Gus Af munists by pointing out differ-| met him at the earlier meeting. from the Greek Parliament,'and sharply criticized its state- 
: elling Out ences between sworn state-| Both Patterson and Zygmont 200 to 77. ment of policy, they appeared 
) 2 for $75. 00 Traditional Furniture ments they have given and placed Horwatt as a paid func-;| The vote ended fears that\satisfied with Karamanlis’ de- 
their testimony in court. tionary in the Communist Par-|Greece would be thrown into; ‘eision to hold elections early 
ae at Below Cost Both Leonard Patterson and ty in 1930 and 1931 and 1932,\a period of political uncertain-| ‘next spring. : side sds fater healing Buy oe ’ 


—_— — ee ee ee. 


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STORE HOURS: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Saturday, 10 to 6; Thursday and Friday, 10 to 9 AMPLE FREE PARKING! 


a “ite. 
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A SALE AS GREAT AS ITS NAME! 


SHOE SALE | 


biggest shoe value we know in America! 
men’s dress Gold Bond 


PP eter ar. 
= pO EEDA PANO em 


. ATIINELOn maga soreenens aoe 


AyP 
a 2" A Fret Faking! see 


. 0 y OO a al 


‘ 2 4 “— . 

> oa Px ~ : 

we ers Set Aa = ‘\ 
, Me, sl i f 7. 

oe > «# i FS ey 
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“ ‘~ . i , “3 ° é ‘ - F di » - P IR 
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Woe wo oy Bie iar. 
“ Sty $- 


@ Flexible and Shape-retaining Good- 
year Welt Construction 


Imagine, new fall and winter styles and colors 
at this amazing Sears Days price. Supple, soft 
leather uppers, durable rubber soles and heels, 
pacifate protected vamp lining to inhibit foot 
germs. Gold Bond's correct fit in sizes 6 to 12, 
widths C,D, E. Buy two pairs and save more... 
but buy early at this sell-out price. 


Sears Bladensburg, Wisconsin and Arlington 


TOPS -for-now 


loafer and wedgie 
classics 


Right now when you want them 
most... two most populer 
classics for at least $1 less thon 


you'd dream! A dainty wedge- 
type moc in soft glove a ¥ j 
with Indien beading . . 


our famous Kerrybrooke dove 
finished leother loafers. Hurry 
get your casuals now, sovel 


Seare Bladensbers, Wisconsin and Arlington 


save on Sears famous comfort-cushioned children’s Biltwels children’s authentic 
husky-wearing | service shoes and a CR aed western cowboy style 


Wearmaster work shoes oxfords rodeo boots 
3 97 


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Sturdy construction for young cow- 


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Wearmasters outwear ordi- 

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Durable uppers with colorful 

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Seore Biadencbars. Wisconsin = and 


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Cushioned insoles for “walking 
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Prices De Mot Include D. G. Gales Tax 


You Can't Lese... 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
24 Thursday, October 13, 1955 


Salk Shot Priority Extended 


for salk polio vaecine shots and 


The ent t yesterday ex 
panded the priority age group|recommended that pregnant 


At Both Stores . . . WASHINGTON and ALEXANDRIA 
It Fe 


‘ “. ’ “Bal 
. ee Pe) << 
. - 7 os 


Wanirirae PIANOS 
than Those of Any Other Name 


Let thie guarantee of quality be your guide 


when you select your piano. 


Visit Kitt's 


and choose from all the modele of the 
famous Wurlitrer piano. 


New Wurlitzer Spinets Begin at *467 
$25 Down, 36 Months to Pay 


fils « 


1330 G Street, N.W. 2621 Mt. Vernon Ave., Alex. 
REpublie 7-6212 


Hours: Wash.—9:15 to 6; Thurs., 9:15 to 9 © Alex.—12 to 9; Sat., 9:15 fe 6 


OPEN THURSDAYS and MONDAYS 9 A.M. i 9 P.M, 


V 


King 8-8686 


‘women be included in the pro- 
gram. 
Marion B. Folsom, secretary 


fare, said allocation of vaccine 
t. the states will now be based 
on the number of children of 
all ages under 15. 

Up to now, priority has been 
given. to children from 5 
‘through 9 years because this 
age group has the highest per- 


icentage of polio cases. 


Under the voluntary distri- 
bution system, the government 
makes allocations to the states 
and recommends priorities, The 
states then use th vaccine ac- 
cording to their own needs. 

Fo:som suggested that as 
more supplies become available 
the states should gradually 
broaden the priority age group 
at both ends, eventually getting 
down to infants and up to 14 
year-olds. 

He also recommended that 
new priority groups include 
pregnant women, whose sus 
ceptibility to polio is about the 
same as among 10-year-olds. 

He said the Public Health 
Service already has released al- 

most 24,000,000 shots, or enough 
to give two injections to three- 
fourths of the 16,000,000 chil- 
dren in the 5through9 group. 


Alexandria Pupils 


To Get Second Shots 


Second Salk anti-polie inocu- 
lations will be given to some 
4000 Alexandria second and 
third graderg beginning Mon- 
day of next auch, Health Direc. 
tor Dr. T. F. MeGeough said 
yesterday. 

Dr. McGough said he re 
ceived the vaccine from the 
National Polio Foundation this 
week. He said a schedule of 
when the shots will be given 


at different places will be an- 
nounced Friday. 


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‘BUDGET ACCOUNTS AVAILABLE 


at 636 Eye St, or Any OT ahaeh ae 


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of Health, Education and Wel-| ' 


‘Caleulated Risk’ 
TB Group 
Backs Bax 
Of Hospital © 


The District Tuberculosis As 
sociation yesterday had decided 
a “calculated risk” was justified 
in delaying construction of a 


1h dae posed new 300-bed tubercu- 
is unit at D. C. General Hos- 


pital. 

Noting the declining need for 
TB beds here, the Association 
said Tuesday night that the 
community was justified in tak- 
ing that risk rot to crect the 
hospital at this time. 

The Commissioner’s Citizens 
Advisory Council has recom- 
mended that the $3.4 million TB 
unit be eliminated from the city 
budget at this ‘ime for economy 
reasons. 

The Tuberculosis Association 
pointed out that the number of 
\TB cases in the District is in- 
creasing. But at the same time, 
the group noted that new drug 
treatments and surgery had cut 
traetment time and enabled the 
city to handle more TB patients 
with fewer neds. 

District Health Director 
Seckinger is pressing for the 
TB hospital, which he says can 
also be used fer chronic ill- 
nesses. The Commissioners 
have not yet announced their 
decision on the hospital. 


Columbus and Marconi 


Are Praised by Pope 

VATICAN CITY, Oct. 11 @& 
Pope Pius XII today praised 
Christopher Columbus and 


Vuglielmo Marconi, the inven- 


for 
closer to 


tor of radio telegraphy, 
bringing mankind 
gether. 


of closed horizons, opening to 
humanity new roads of civil 
progress,” the Pontiff said in a 
radio message to a celebration 
marking the 60th reary 
of Marconi’s invention. 


“They broke through limits} 


in Genoa on Columbus Day eve 
annive 


Enjoy 
CAS CADE 


Keatucky Straight 


BOURBON 


more than ever 


Tastes Mellow as Moonlight ,_ 
Original 1870 formula 


ELS 


Of ) 
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oe cerns ¢ mney fot SEARS fives, Iau 400 


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STORE HOURS: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Saturday, 10 to 6; Thursday and Friday, 10 to 9. 


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- 4 S 4 “4A - f 


CRAFTSMAN 6I-PIECE 


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Save $12.51 


$3 Down $5 Monthly 


Usual Carrying Charge 


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Price shown Does Not Include D.C. or M4. Sales Tea, 
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> 


Legion Assails UNESCO, 
Asks U.S. to Withdraw | 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
_= Thursday, October 13, 1955 95 


Milton W.King Texas Court Approves —_| 
Named Trustee : Sa 
Of D. C. Library ‘Funds for Mixed School 


‘ 
The District Commissioners) AUSTIN, Tex. Oct. 12 i that these provisions were not 


have appointed Milton W. King, The Texas Supreme Court ruled befor the U. S. Supreme Court | 
) 


| ’ in the case in which desegrega- 
attorney and civic leader, to | unanimously today that state tion was orde. d. They con-| 


MIAMI, Oct. 12 #*— The, UNESCO (United Nations Edu-|sional hearings be “relieved|the Board of Library Trustees. tunds n-y be sper‘ for schools tended the Texas laws there 


American Legion, 3 million vet-| cational, Scientific and Cultural 
erans strong, branded UNESCO| Organization) has been support- 
today as a “world-government-jed by Congress and al) Admin- 
minded” organization and asked|istrations as part of this Na- 
the United States to pull out of|tion’s foreign policy. 


| ‘The Legion expressed its op 


from duty” or “disbarred.” | 
position to Federal aid to edu- 


cation, asked that West Coast 
union leader Harry Bridges be 


. ge ng | |where Negro and white fore were not condemned and 
ee pow" students are mingled. that the Texas court should’ 
“_ ane a The decision upheld the judg- nolg them valid and enforce 
id yg “ee 5 ment of District Judge Charles 413. | 
pa of te Sullivan in a test case which «Ty 9 ition | ttert 

istrict Bar at proposition is so utterly 


originated at Big Springs, Tex. without merit that ‘“e overrule 


of the United States expressly! stitution or laws of any state to 
declares itself the supreme law the contrary nothwithstanding,” 
of the land; and the judges in wrote Associate Justice Few 
every state shall be und Brewster, author of the court's 
thereby, anything in the con-iopinion. _ 


Let Hoffmann 


SLIP COVER 


a 


it and investigate its aims. The Legionnaires, their tem- ctrj hy e- Association, " 
The handful of Legion dele-|pers frayed by two days of saree, A coronene be = King will serve oe ar ae La yore @ it without “urther discussion, ex- YOUR CLUB 

gates who opposed the action tropical rains and a heavy load investigation of communism in the remainder peers tia van r wren cept to say that the Constitution 
said privately that the over-'of convention business, also rec- the entertainment profession Of the six-year a vo 1. te ee state | 
whelming vote on the conven- ommended that teachers and'be pushed. term of Wil- coe a ane shila egrating 
tion floor was a siap at the’ and lawyers who invoke the, The Associated Press re- iam Montgom- : yc? Femcm ype gy A ee t Se 
Eisenhower Administration Fifth Amendment in congres- norted that even as the conven-|°TY, president King Pc by the semthe, teteinoat D. C. Dental Society 
oF a aguas __.... tion condemned the use by! Acacia Mu- * wewea th t S b. Sofa and Chair Slipcovered......... $48.00 

7 ; Americans of any items from ‘Ua! Life Insurance Co., who nO a P eee . 2 or a pro> Hears Dr. Morgan , 
Open onight and Friday Night to 9 ‘ee Saturdays to 6 | ehind the Iron Curtain the | died last month. The term ends C e appea 7 the Citizens Dr. Charles A. Morgan pro- 

Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Saturday, 10 te 6; Seen dn’ the adanhene’ sani ee ouncil, an anti-desegregation s A. Morgan, i REUPHOLSTER 

Thursday and Friday, 10-9 form bore the mark “Made in|. me last year was named 8°°UP, to the U. S. Supreme fessor of physiology at George- 
e “ Court, ‘town University, discussed the B SOFA and EE ot & 0 00,0 


— man of the year” by the 
Czechoslovakia.” ) Brotherhood 0” tint Washing-| The Texas high court said|importance of antibiotics in 


The Legion also called on : flatly th der the U 3 
- ~ ton Hebrew Congregation. He flatly that under the U. S. Su-'dental treatment during the 
Henry ne II to be rs og was president or a congre-Preme Court's desegregation first regular meeting of the 
in ceo We oer taeminenhe oe da | gation from 1949 to 1952. ruling the sections of the Con-|District of Columbia Dental 
ggg a oo gre a — ~} He was president of the bar Stitution and law © Texas ll eg last night at the Shore- 
: e See " ites on association in 1943. He has also|Quiring segregation of white| ham Hotel. | 
or allotting $ Res lle : ©/ served three hospitals, the Na- and Negro students in the pub-| The Society awarded a Life 
Fund of the- Repu! “e news| tional Symphony Orchestra As-|lic- schools of Texas are “un-|Membership certificate to Dr. | 
which some Legionnaires brand-| ,,-iation, the National Confer-|constitutional and void.” John M. McCausland, 65, who 
ed as “ultra left-wing. ence of Christians and Jews| Appellants and Atty. Gen./has been an active member for 
Be Ay b.. pond a oe and the Community Chest. John Ben Sheppercv. had argued |35 years. 
‘ e egates ee" gn oe Pe 
and their alternates represent- 
ing the Legion's vast member- 
ship shouted their overwhelm- 
ing approval of a special joint 
report by the Legion’s commit- 
tees on Americanism and for- 
eign relations. The two commit- 
tees adopted the “denunciation” 
of UNESCO in secret meeting 
yesterday, 55 to 6. 

UNESCO, fuoght bitterly by 
such Le s.as Lt. Gen. 
George Stratemeyer, former 
Far East Air Forces Command- 
er, came up before the Ameri- 
can Legion convention last 
year. At that time attorney 
Ray Murphy of New York City, 
a former national Legion com- 
mander, was named head of a 
committee to investigate the 
United Nations’ affiliate and re- 
port back this year. 

Murphy's group returned a 
favorable report on UNESCO, 
which was overwhelmingly re- 
jected. 

“I believe we were absolutely 
right in our report,” Murphy 
said after the convention ac- 
tion. “But now I have to think 
the Legion is right.” 

The report charged that 
UNESCO is “propounding 
world citizenship and adher- 
ence to a nebulous world gov- 
ernment as a criteria of educa- 
tion of American citizens.” 

A Negro post commander— 
Zachariah W. Alexander of § 
Charlotte, N. C.—protested in 
vain that members of his race 
were being discriminated 
against within the Legion, espe- 
cially in the South. The chair 
ruled Alexander out of order 
after he charged that members 


91 of “my post can’t even vote 
| Bladensburg Rd. NE. (2)... Lincoln 7-7500 ror the state department com- 


HOFFMANN 


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IBM ELECTRIC 
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damp fall and winter days, Con-/ FREE bey were una Standard office model, All worn parts 
Supply ‘and rubber and 
tinvous waistband, pleats, zip- sa eaiecaicin al Sidhe S emntiand te enters ten 
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: “Du Poot Trade Mart—Polyster Fibet| dene. for your free cepy. Sears Bladensburg ond Wisconsin sears Biodonsburg and 


Easy Terms on Purchases of $20 or mo : Bigden | | X 
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Prices Shown Do Not Include D.C. Sales Tas : By Prices Do Not Include D. 0. Sales Tas 


pe “ , oe . ; - | | 
Califano patanttied StA st dheapcy enemy now coatignBene es rege SNe | Suliijaction guauudted ov rue money back 3 ARS Ce a ee eee 
bach Wisconsin Ave. at Albemarle (16) ....EMerson 21122) is, AR Wisconsin Ave. at Albemarle (16) EMerson 2-1122 | 
gi | ey 


Ob Yoru monty , 


g 
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o 


THE WASHINGTON POST end ‘TIMES HERALD 
296 Thursday, October 13, 1955 Tap 


iste gpa or 
today at 8 p. m. at the Shrine 
Rev. Tepe Reception eopripebl, | 


Sacrament, 
The Rev. William C, Tepe,' where he has served as a curate 
new chaplain of the Newman since 1953. His successor at the 
Club at Maryland University,’church,’ the Rev, Francis X. 
will be honored at a reception! Walsh, also will be honored. 


Floor Wax Tests Show | 
‘Beacon Wax’ Is Big Winner 


‘Beacon’s’ Longer-Lasting Gloss Makes 
It the Biggest Bargain in Floor Wax 


one brand can be many times floor wax. 
as good as another. Many house- gloss makes “ 
wives who have made wax tests'gest wax buy. 


g 
chase of 30 parcels of la in 
which I have had a financial in- 
terest.” 


both the Silver Spring Arm 
‘ing to be open for voter regis- 


Co., Pherso 


M’Pherson Answers Critic 


He said that only éne parcel, 2030 N. 16th st., but that he is Broken Pelvis 
a 4foot strip adjacent to his 


not active in company manage- 
ment. . 
“Construction of seven houses 


, oe and nine this year dis- 
Mr. Magruder’s charge 


of large operations,” said Mac- 
n. 


For the convenience of Mont 
voters, the 


and the Bethesda County Buil 


tration from 2 p. m. to 5:30 
Pp. mM. 
to 9:30 p. m. each Tuesday, 

and Fri- 


and from 7:30 p. m.) 


Wednesday, | 
day during October. 


|Montgomery Eases Registry 


In addition, prospective vot- 
ers may register with a “rov- 
ing” Registry Board from 7:30 
p. m. to 9:30 p. m. on the same 
evenings during “one night 
stands” at various points with- 
in the county, or at the elec- 
tions office in the county build- 
ing at Rockville during the day, 
Monday through Friday, and 
ftom 


7:30 p. m. to 9:30 p. m. 


during this month. 


» 


Gen. Markey 


Suffering From 


SALISBURY, Oct. 12 ® — D. 
John Markey, 72-year-old candi- 
date for the Republican nomi- 
nation to the U. S. Senate who 
was injured Monday in an auto 
accident, was reported “pro- 
gressing satisfactorily” today. 

His physician said the gener- 
al’s right ear was severed and 


his pelvis fractured in the col- 
lision with a truck in Salisbury. 

The retired Army general 
from Frederick is at Peninsula 
General Hospital. 

Salisbury police said yester- 
day Markey would be charged 
with failing to stop at a stop 
sign and yield the right-of-way. 

Police estimated there was 
$1500 damage to Markey’s car 
in the collision with an electri- 
cal contractor's delivery truck. 

Markey in two previous bids: 


for the Senate lost tn the 1946, 
nefal election to Democrat 
erbert O’Conor and in the’ 


lion, has left 


candidate for nomination to 
three years ago. 


Newbury Heiress, 
Husband Separated 


CHICAGO, Oct. 11 1®—Mollie 
Netcher (Newbury) Bragno, 
galmorous heiress to $12 mil- 


YPEWRITER Te 


Also Adding Mi Calculators, 
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Wun 
S13 14th St. NW. = RE. «7-917 


"fer Use in Our Store 


Washington, 
Open Today 12:00 Noon te 9:00 
Sticrer Spring & 
PARK 
Arlington, 12:30 te 9:30 


——_——— 


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> 
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Just 200 For The Entire City? 


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iora, 7 to 13; misses, 10-14. 


Jun- 


The Hecht Co. Downstairs, Washington, 
Silver Spring, PARKington 


Sample Fabrics! 
Imported Tweeds 


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Chinchillas 

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Siloer Spring, PARKington 


TO 4 ¥ ke ad iS Se, Pr 
cage ta Sai 


4 
We a 7 - ” 
Rags ee os'y tg PRRs ihe 
aww FS ee _ “es 
ae a ae FY rr a - 
dj Me LA we. ot 4 
ey a , 


. % ‘i 


ety « “ = h - *) = eS i ee ee ee ee ee ee, ae ee 
nil ‘ » ~ htt : 


. z ; : as ’ v 
: : : ; : aa 
aw : . 


ae er oo. Mark ce | : AS : THE aranusnicron POST and TIMES sch’ 
Korean Camp Ordeals Told = Mark Sullivan) ; Bin tte es 
Fr ee Came Com egy" * Mower meh Fepanwans.” =| 10 Be Unveiled | |2 Md. Prisoners Have Short Liberty 


; 
munist called “Dirty Pictures He was a witness for the de-| _Kaschko never did get to ex- A memorial to the late Mark 


Wong.” He was a functionary lain why the monster of his| DUllivan, journalist and _his- 
ote nktbuads of Wee ce fense at tthe general court-miar- many was called “Dirty Pletures| torian, will be unveiled at 2:30' Two inmates of the Maryland |both of Baltimore, went on sick|self in underbrush all day while 


; tial at Ft. Meade of Maj, Ronald | wor, _{P m. Saturday under auspices | House of Correction at Jessups cali yesterday morning, Wait-\the hunt was on, was caught 
UN. iiat dae Gale E. Alley, 34year-old artillery Capt. Howard H. Eichelsdor- Be Be ig Aharon ro fs.) Swe A se jonardin. Tike tune their turn at the hhsapltal wha he emerged on a tert 
officer from Bar Harbor, Maine. |fer said he had seen a fellow! 4, which he was born in 1874,\dom was sweet but short. Both >'¢imet said, the men dropped road at dusk. Miller is serving’ 


vc 


Camp No. § at Pyoktong. prisoner tortured because he d 
! tie Aaieed Gaui hthes el sik 1% miles see . own an elevator shaft from two years for burglary, and 

sit was Wong's jab to convert! ierating’ with the ny Of cor |refused to answer a question|Gaie Pan et % AVO™ were back in the institution’ the first floor to the basement.|Pritchard, 18 months for desert: 
U. N. soldiers to communism y Mand give an opinion at one of} The memorial in the form’ Warden William F. Steiner) ‘“2¢" & maintenance man’ ion and non-suport, Steiner said 
while they were prisoners, its attempts to convert U. N.ithe Communist propaganda'o¢ 4 roadside marker com- said the pair, Elsworth Prit ,. opened the locked outside door ~~ Ph ee 

One day he told them: soldiers to communism. He also classes. /memorating Sullivan's birth,| ard, 29. and Kenneth Miller 4 of the basement, they bolted Get The Best For Less... 
“It you don't learn the truth! is.charged with giving the Com-| The victim was a Maj. Hume.| will be unveiled by Mark Sul)” —” *' for the woods. Guards and 4&SS THAN Yat A TABLET | 
wé will keep you in Pyoktong munists some technical artil-- He was taken from the room) livan Jr. of Washington, the State Police were on their trail 
20-years or 30 years or 40 years lery information while he was at bayonet point. He was com-|famed columnist’s son. A within five minutes and soon | 
atid if you don’t learn it then held prisoner. jmanded to stand at attention./daughter, Mrs. Jameson Park- clude addresses by Judge J.|caught up with Pritchard, who | 


you'll die in Pyoktong and we'll! Maj. Kaschko’s testimony was He was left standing at atten-|er, also of this city, plans to| Paul MacElree, of the Chester was sitting on a log ‘exhausted’ 


you so you won't stink.” (designed to show Alley and tion until he collapsed. He was|attend with other members of;County Orphans Court, and one-quarter mile from the 
othe story was related yester-\other prisoners wefe under revived. Then he was ordered) the family. | Vice President George N. High-| prison. 
dey by Ma). Harold L. Kaschko,| dire threats and only pretended ‘to stand at attention again. Rites set for the occasion in- ley, of the historical society. ' Miller, who concealed him- . 


- 


— 


Washington 
Open Today 12:00 Noon-9 :00 
Silver Spring & 
PARK ington- 
Arlington 12:30-9:30 


THE HECHT CO. DOWNSTAIRS STORE 


‘yerene 


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1° OP Te NORTE EOS 


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ircow 


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The Hecht Co. Downstairs, Washington, Silver Spring, PARKingtos 


. 
3 
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: 
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Save Up To $5! 
PRECIOUS CASHMERE 100% Cashmere Coats............ $64 
e PRECIOUS MINK 52% Mink, 48% Wool Coats ............ $64 
e PRECIOUS CAMEL’S HAIR 100% Camel's Hair Coats... $64 
PRECIOUS BEAVER 52% Beaver, 48% Wool Coats ......... $64 
: e PRECIOUS VICUNA 85% Wool, 15% Vicuna Coats ....... $64 
: . 
:- e PRECIOUS GUANACO 52% Guanaco, 48% Wool Coats , 564 
ad PRECIOUS WOOL 100% SN I, so cho ce tnasreens $64 
: r Now, new luxury is yours. Come, discover for yourself... 
’ by look, by touch, by feel ... the rare’and precious fibers oe 
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; : treat yourself to a coat that rivals some of the world’s most : 
q Buy Your costly. Tailored in the season’s leading styles in carbon 
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3 regulars, short, longs in the collection, not every size in 
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* Payment Plan The Hecht Co.. Downstairs, Washington, Silver Spring, PARKington 
4, A, dy \ 


=> 


_ WASHINGTON POST and TiMES HERA | AE MSE ah Secial Work Parley Set For Arlington Sen. Charles R. Fen-)missioner, | 

Thursday, October * : 4 ; 

ct —{ |. The Northern bi a Con-;Church, 1510 N. Glebe rd., Ar-/Mugler, Department of — oe 
" : a Teele Nts tall Setitute Friday Ee ndnihenition Ghecter and Dr. Mack ]./should all 

FM Station Gets Added Permit Fe at the Mount Olivet Methodist|of the House of Delegates;'Shanholtz, State Health Com-|Jackson 7-8125, 


The Communications Com-, background music sold to 
mission approved yesterday stores, plants and other sub- 
the first two subsidiary com- scribers, would permit the FM 
munications authorizations station to obtain additional rey- 


under its new rules permitting enue. : 
rar Mecodeoners to engage in’ The grants were awarded to 
onal music operations as 
an adjunct to regular FM broad- Sseamtinn eee ee 
cast service. delphia, and to WWDC, Inc., 
The functional music opera- operating WWDC-FM in Wasb- 
tions, such as that providing ington. 


oa — 4... — - 
—E —— 


A & N Trading Co. Open Thursday 9 to 9 


WHY PAY MORE .,.. 


you can buy top quality, world-famous men’s 
clothing at A & N Trading Co. for far less than 
you'd pay elsewhere. Why? Because at A & N 
you don't have to pay a premium for fancy 
fixtures and expensive decor. Just compare 
the price of the genuine Harris Tweed topcoats 
below .. . proof that A & N sells for less! nn 
* 


eee, 
Staff! Phote 


Genuine Imported One 
haben daasee Lighting the Way 


Members of the Friendship Lions Club and their wives have 
Ee | AR R 1S been busy packing light bulbs, in preparation for a door-to- 
door sales campaign which last year netted more than $4000 
for charity. Shown here are Lewis W. Machir (left), club 


president, and drive chairman and Mrs. Herb Thompson. ge ae / ' is es #3 
oS . <soe ; : : : : toy ne : ¢ K ® = s * ‘ene >) 
—— 2 ae oa in A wes , i Ss a = BS Lo ea Sn mn oe “4 é ¥ “KEES - . 
__ ® ¢ “ . — , a a.” - / , ia , eee “s a 
See os, “a nd PRE a a ee ; a ee Wr dk RES i OO. eee Ra RM 
o>, is ee a ws ib, eA yy Pe iy ie eX os ergy hs “4 oS ae Be Oe ae a Oe RE 
a) ON tee eee a Is in a ee eee Se Ae mae Tahe ss ihe henne wae. % : Roe ae ey 
oe , i of _~ » ee Me oa i dic ke aah : ; , - ; 5 , ¢ eee ne ons _* Soe * 
= i Ae. . oes yy 2 i Me ee pale eat Fe oka me ae ee : noe 
} S —-_ - ™ ; - * 4 iS > SN ees ae . ees DP) Ten el SE Oe > SF eS Tee a - o>, : « rs = 
a ts id ; . . be o 2 Oy. 9 = el Se a AS oo” Rae > a. Pee See - Ain . “ _ - 
~ ye 
< ‘J 7 - q 
« 7 a - > «< 
os J _ DES z : . . > ; . s 
et ee ° « “ -_ . < A : 
, 4 . > a “ng . od : : ", * > 
» ? > . 


2 EGie 8 - 


at A & N ONLY : | : : 4 - ¥ 
77 ‘Frap Youth in Car Theft Tonight CBS Television presents an exciting series of adventures of a 
. A pair of gloves used eving\terday and charged him’ with} Royal Northwest Mounted Policeman and his Malemute dog. Follow their patrols 


year-old bey to prevent —__ orn Bey third in a trio who| {| 

his fingerprints in @ stolen Car, ked down a woman and; || : : : : ’ 

ee ows to his arrest Tues-| stole her purse Tuesday morn- in the rugged terrain of the Canadian Rockies in the turbulent Gold Rush days. 

Originally sold for "The loves, dropped as the |. | iei ' 

The purse snatching victim ® CBS Television 

49.95 to 59.50 {boy and a i6year-old cOMpAD- wag M. Pearl McCall of the 0 TONIGHT AT 6:30 channel 

jon per lh ge od pwn og Soy caT,/ Roosevelt Hotel. The theft oc 

eontain y di 500 block of 16th 

Ee eee ce eae | vente Squed Detective B)Gt"uy. nn | 
E. Darnall said the 16-year-old | 

much, much more... the same fine [was arrested Wednesday when 


Tweed imported directly from he came into the juvenile squad 


tweeds. Choose from new fall shades the automobile of Julius Tol-' EATTLE \GR ANd COWLES 

with raglan or set-in sleeves. son, of 2319 High st. se.. They| * — oon Sune 

In your size. started the os os a ACOMA SPOKANE FE MULYVAUK ABERDEEN 
: j. + 

VALUES YOULL PND aS hawt [ORS se cade with PX yey 
The pair later collided with SUN VALA 

the car of Robert Forester, of PORTLAND ONION PANIC 2 p on. MADISON 


the Naval Receiving station, 
parked at 14th and U sts. se on 


PARK FREE “CHARGE IT” =a Damage to both cars was ex-| 
While vou shop Take 80 te 00 tensive. Owon Mere Re JULESBURG OMAHA 
at AGN. Srading asus te tan *ar <0 |. Both boys were being held 
= = in the receiving home last 
| DENVER 


night for action of Juvenile 
Court. 
waren een Bos en Pleats “nm nd CITY OF SAN FRANCISCO 


CEDAR BREAKS "The Miiwoukee Rood * Union Pocifig 
& 3 TIMES FASTER ae Capel : 
A H TRADIN 5 CO HEART A ‘ allay rh vos et» nt NEW LINK IN 


for HE 
‘today for the fastest known relief. 25¢. CITY OF DENVER 


LOS ANGELES The Mibwoukee Rood * Union Pocifi ROUTE 


THE CHALLENGER 
The Milwoukse Rood * Union Pocifit 


= om a : Beginning Oilober 30,/955 
‘ (> om: | 
== film Studig@= Ss tHe MILWAUKEE ROAD 


===" TONIGHT e 9:30 PM ere will be the NEW ROUTE of the 
4 CITY OF SAN FRANCISCO CITY OF PORTLAND 


CITY OF LOS ANGELES CITY OF DENVER 


THE CHALLENGER 
: between 


CHICAGO ann OMAHA 


on their daily through runs between 
Chicago * Colorado * California + Pacific Northwest 


Through sleeping cars will be continued be- 


OF GOL, D : These five world-famed trains will leave from we 
| No change In destinations | Union Station, Chicago's newest and largest tween New York, other eastern cities and Los 
starring — on the Union Pacific passenger terminal, via The Milwaukee Road. Angeles and San Francisco. 
This Railroad has been selected as a link in the All of the trains are the last word in passenger 


| Jean Simmons ¢ David Farrar and — Pacific sir eat tebe icucken > sumer acne coat depot te 
A young woman remoarries ... ond No change in fares cilities and yi giney Saogerere Papas you & service it performs. Three are Domeliners. The 
her first husband reappears to begin aoe ‘smooth ride and on-time arri Milwaukee Road is proud to be partners with 
i Some change in schedules So The Milwaukee Road, itself a transcon- the Union Pacific and Southern Pacific in oper- 


me iy blackmailing her! | , ead ot over 10,000 miles, becomes ating this great fleet. 

oe SS ; associated with two other outstanding Railroads We look forward to welcoming you aboard. 
| to form a strong combination serving all the Freight and Passenger—Republic 7-1038-9 

West. 711 14th St., N. W. (310 Sheraton Bidg.) 

Les . ; “ Weshingten, BD. C. 


. ; 
2 Ree So 7 : 
bi lial atin a 
- . : 
- 
S 
* j M 
“ SS 
* . 


ot Broadcast House 
1 9) Ship via Omaha over the high speed routes followed 
as ee | by these famous Streamliners. Check the further ad- 
in) | vantages of routing your freight via The Milwaukee 


with his grandmother. 
Scotiand .. . the aristocrat among Darnall said the boys stole Tt Wl the \ 
4 +.” YY . 
. PEN) BAY 


Lh 
fi 
M/ 


Bi TE 


Road's Terre Haute division. Shipments from the East 
- gt Chicago to many points North and West. Freight to 
Route of the Super Dome HIAWATHAS ail points West receives fast, careful handling at Ben- 


Route of the Overland STREAMLINERS |= "ville eusomatic yard just west of Chicagn = 


* 


PUC Speeds Transit Talks 


SV BIGCES tors must be alerted at once to)Sundays. The line runs from 
S am ViVUly me. - |the PUC decision because or-/12th and Quincy sts, ne. to 
5 The PUC invited groups in-|ders for new buses must be Rosslyn, Va. 

a ' in running transit to| placed soon to assure delivery 

aim BARGAIN! answer almost the same ques-|before next August. . 
6B wm with applicants for the metro-|tions in application for the| Applicants may buy from Atomic School 
politan transit franchise. franchise filed last Monday. But|Louis E. Wolfson, who controls 

Commissioners planned to/| most —— = in were -- ay i they may deal with Graduates 39 

eral, no c. other tr t companies or wi 

schedule mestings today to end/gener speci P th CHICAGO, Oct. 12 ~The 


Z 
Saturday, Oct. 22. specific bus manufacturing firms. A de-| 
, lay, however, would almost frst class graduated today from 


The regulators came out of 
| permi force new operators to deal|the Argonne National Labor- 


a 4hour planning commission | give group a “ 
meeting yesterday with 10 ques-|operate on Washington's only with Wolfson, who has the|#tory’s School of Nuclear Sci- 


CAMERA Fl LM % tions th wanted prospective | streets. Hearings may be called! most readily available fleet of ence and Engineering—part of 
- ) transit opeeunire to answer. if private meetings do not yield some 1300 buses and street- President Eisenhower's plan to 


j 

j 

‘ 

j 

( 

SUPPLIES 4 Chairman George E. C. Hayes | desired. data. ‘cars. ‘share knowledge about peace- 
' 

j 

| 

] 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond. TIMES HERALD 
mY ___. Phureday, October 18, 1955 _29 


= sec 
_ "“27e tia ° w OY 


a ful use of the atom with other 
The applicant given a “per edge ten Boo 


@ said specific financing plans : 
Kodak Color Finishing @ were the main detail needed by| mit” by the PUC would succeed Trolley Service Cuts Th 
Direct Kodak Dealers §  @ regulators. Capital Transit Co., beginning | Requested by CTC - - pay bao a ate 


SOMMERS CAMERA? The Commissioner indicated| next Aug. 15, Congress has or- 
@ he also wants information on| dered CTC to turn in its operat-| The Capital Transit Co. yes- ©™sineers from 19 foreign na- 
‘terday asked the District, ons and nine American scien- 


_ 
EXCHANGE @ proposed company organiza-|ing franchise Aug. 14. T-month course! 


tion, type of service, manage-| “Time is of the essence now,”| Public Utilities Commission to tists. The 
SA LES—RENTALS—REPAIRS . ow service cutbacks as high taught them non-secret but lit- 
714 14th St. N.W. ME. 8-0992 F .i0 of buses, operating plans,| He meant that transit opera- 


ment experience, number and! Hayes said. all 
as 16 and 18 per cent on two “e Known details about harnes- 
streetcar lines—82 and 83, ef-|Sing the atom. 
| fective Nov. * The request! pes 
F was prompted by a drop in pas- | eae 
Arlin on Aut oO Deal er sengers carried on both eal hye thes Beene ae me Gre, wholehearted mellowness . . . natural 
e company said. , — ce fe ges , ea 
gi On Route 82, CTC asked Internal Revenue Agent Glenn y 2a ©: lightness. Distilled and bottled in 
‘ lott was awarded for y a 
at ts nantes. weeeead Ped KF ah Scotland. Red Label, Black Label 


, ; | sted revision of Federal : ay : 
Found Dead at Md. Home (1° erie ne rae eel a Fa, both 86.8 proof 


and 1 per cent Sundays. The| check came yesterday, it totaled 

Albe \iine runs from Mt. Rainier,’ uy . The Revenue Serv 

2 Wes ienchan albanian aiehar Lt Ngee et 2S, Heston, Of Md. to the Potomac Park Loop had reclaimed $9 in taxes. | 

Sound deed yestesdiy a his |e timore, and Vernon &. Nor: lat 19th st. nw. | Ss a 

Dawsonville. Md. home Mont-\*0 of Syracuse, N. Y.; and a) For Route 80, the company ‘\ Born 1820... 

gomery County: police reported. | Sister, Mrs. Harry Brand, of wanted an 18 per cent non-rush : 
Norton was found beside a D#!timore, and .two grandchil-|cutback on weekdays, 11 per SEE still going strong 
barn by his wife, Mrs. Vivian | 4°e2- cent Saturdays and 7per cent 


Norton, police said. | 
A .22 calibre pistol was found | P AGE 


in a holster near his body, said 
County medical examiner Dr. 


“ vg oh Toeng oe ~ Se ee HELD IP fA Kp I i ef * 20 J O H N N | E WALK E R 


; fart said. 


‘ The mation Fg & L . @ ° 
chemical tests before ruling on|| I ares Blended Scotch Whisky 
the cause of Norton's death. | x / eres ar. 
i AYN Sole Importer: Canada Dry Ginger Ale, Inc., New York, N. Y. 


Norton is survived, in addi-| 
tion to his wife, by his father, 
William A, Norton; a son, Rich-| |more's 

F | ard, 20, and a daughter, Jacque- 
| line, 9. He also leaves two'/. 


ee 


silver spring preview fair: We invite you to join in the celebration of our bigger, 
newer Hecht Co. Silver Spring Store now in the making. Thursday, 7:30 to 8:30 P.M., in our 


5th Floor Auditorium, see John S. Stephenson, Director of Travel Service, American Auto- 


mobile Association, demonstrate the do’s and don’ts of traveling with baby. Win a door ci a oe a 
prize. See fascinating exhibits on our 3rd Floor, including “Baby Talk’s” fabulous Jumbo Dan Ostrow’s “Capri,” completely furnished 


Pick up Official Entry Blank at The Hecht 
Co., Silver Spring. Write in 25 words or less 


Baby World, sponsored by the Potomac Feder ation of Cooperative Schools,* and a real trout ee Oe ee 
and deposit entry in Contest Box of Green- 


pond you can fish in free. There’s more, much more! Don’t miss it! cant-ttinaiiin acninah teenen 20066 Genet 
Avenue, Wheaton, Md., on or before De 


*For information regarding a sooperative school for your child, call Mre. Margaret Weaver—JU. 82906 — : 


Mahogany Veneer Trad 
tional Expandomatie com- 
mode-table with brass 


, 

ey mit 

Sleek Limed Oak Modern \ tt 
Commode-Table with brass 


pulls. » 99.95 


at cab ah comfortably ! 
SALE! “EXPANDOMATIC” TABLES 
VANISH INTO HANDSOME CHEST 


+ 


* Modern limed eek or traditional mahogeny finioht . Fiberglas Table Top won't stgin, crack, or burn, Beautifully shaped lyre back 
whisks clean with o damp elethi 3 chairs with stretcher base 


© Opens te seat 10 people comfortably! sae 
| ew a iaeeal , eg le frame for extra sturdiness, 
© Has spacious silverware drawerl 99.95 pein ae eer | Ge Wine-striped rayon satin or 


® Roomy storage compartment holds 4 folding eggshell plastie covers. 
chairs, liquor or linenel eh | om A truly enseptionsl velue at this low prieet 
: tth Floor, Washington and PARKington; Srd Floor, Silver Spring 


Been Oe | 


| ’ «a | : WASHENGTON F Sires at 10h, Thaieley 12:00 to 9 PW. Orher Daye 9:10 106 P.M, 
) Ae , Ff | SILVER SPRING Fenton & Eiarerth, Won, Thurs & Fri. 12:50-9:30 PW. Oiher Nays 10 1.M. 10 6 PM, 
me « > , : ait @ F  PAaBKingion, Artingion Gib- & Witem, Mon. Thurs. & Fri, 12:30:30 PM, Other Dey tos 


eae ‘ . - \ pe 


~~ 


4 . & 
THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD : 9 Derothy en sidered one of the top siu.cers on a London commercial TV: ' s 
0 Thursday, October 13, 1955 oooeR : Show Times ! of the era... French chanteuse serial, is billed as “The Duchess | PATRICK HAYES CONCERTS 
For Thursday ‘Fernanda Montel will meetiof Detergent.” 


| |  'Pyt ar 00 with Orson Wells. | CONSTITUTION HALL 
One On the Aisle SaTsontAL—"Anes-o-.s,” ob 6:90 ». wi H er ove Cr ns ‘There'll Always Be An England, | see 11 TUES, OCT, 25-6:90 P.M. 
: SHUBERT—“Deadiail.” at 8:30 > @. ep It'll Always Be Snooty, Ih ; af First Washington Recital By 
Who Washes (s.e.ec.°: Lullabies With Robin 22s ot = | RY || ee 
vers ant come The Marine ens | | Eves. 8:30: oe rine” 8:50 | EMIL GILELS : 
- 9 tt ~ # ir} Rhapsody.* at 2.30 | N. ¥., Oct. 12—Big News in} NEW YORK politicians would] LEONTYNE PR ICE RAST 4 cy Cs ba sree saat... 0 sh 
Whose Brain‘ es eet of, Ta" Men.” ai, 10: . \the pop dise field: After 20 swoon if they knew the identity RECITAL DRU IRELAND packed sbi tented te ssoreral 
: \years, Guy Lombardo has noti- of the gent wiio has flipped over. ' » ebman N. ¥, Times 


FRIDAY, | 
COLONT The Green Scart.” at 6:15. fied Decca he won't renew his ‘stripper Bubbles Darlene. and | OCT. sees 1 64, 82.70, 89.74, £5.50 


By Richard L. Coe : COLUMBIA "Trial" at 11 m. (contract with gon ny Tickets available at Willard Hotel aiinaen | 
y i 3 iS. 1 Shea 9:0 > =: | them. The split ¥e weed ay img - at “a Ticket Agency or Wal Thome Tailors BATES CONCERT BUREAU 
N “BLOOD ALLEY” John Wayne illustrates how to keep| 235 $35. 140. and 940 pm takes — effect 45 vere (ennntacs| Metrepeliten AME Cherch | —_—-” «a 
from being brainwashed. Strictly pulp fiction stuff, this| “ITs. m_ PS), 03, BYE gH | tan. 1, 1806 . jused. to be Very Important aS ner oat omwe Steteway Plese 
_— od ape 7 aa oe een en "| gad Oi b. r a. i The Marion Office Holde. ... Another Las! 1518 M N.W, 
melodrama is at the Metropolitan and Ambassador. LITTLE Aneel a.” ot 625 10 (“See Here, Stare = 
, , and 9:55 : Vejas surprise: Jake Freed-| 
As an American sea captain held by the Chinese Reds, Wayne . | Private—” Har- 
Maca aRTECR—’ “The Divided Heart. hull man, owner of the Sands. leaves 
proves, to his own satisfaction if not to his audience's, that you| %! 6:30 and. 9:55 p.m. Sneak pre- | groves are “ 
ow abying a 7 Ib. soon to take over the Dunes | oe / COLUMBIA: 


can keep from having your brain washed by holding a running | METROPOLITAN . Moog. Ailey,” at 


6 of boy. 
conversation with an imaginary person. He calls his friend) $43 pm" * viniegee + Edward. 


. Frank Sinatra is most often — — 
mentioned for the Joe E. Lewis 


“Baby” and you shouldn't have to be told that before his ad-| OTe 1G. RE te indeed a iin Santa a ils th Auk Cites tia ee “POWERFUL” 
. . & Dio, “The 
venture is over, he’s actually met Lauren Bacall. sr peties,” a lige a as a Mama Calif. Miss Kilgalien Joker is Wild,” but MGM in Jey Carmody Stor - GLENN FORD- - DOROTHY MeSUIRE 
The adventure is forced on him by Chinese villagers who want, 5:40 7:45 and 939-5 mt Mama was ; . 
he Reds by having him captain an old ferry boat Pin ‘Biriptease Girth’ at 12. 2:38. ‘Robin Roosevelt, once married | isiders say Gene Kelly will be 
to septa -_ Bes | Bede beautiteL” a 2i0F 55; . 36 ‘to Curtis Dall who had his | upset if he doesn’t get it 
filled with several hundred villagers. In exchange for their) 4nd 905 p. = i name changed to Roosevelt. 


rescuing him frgm the Reds’ prison, he’s to guide them through | rinednend ae es Man oe or |Harlem is abuzz with the report ONE AC/ DEMY Award nom- 


the Formosa Straits (“Blood Alley”) to safety in Hongkong.) ppazathe’ Vises Gueee” at | that Father Divine is gravely|ination fo- best supporting 
That he manages to achieve this with a maximum of mean-| sgingide”4 Yo AN. Bi Ti be oie traas At The ierer™ player is virtually certain, the GABLE ‘RUSSELL RYAN 
ingless excitement goes without saying. Having just read Peggy 3nd 10:12. m — reek o | eit. Melee pursued by Jay| Hollywood experts report. It’s TH 
Durdin’s foreboding report on Hongkong I had difficulty in| *3*itd*a-10 inerame Holiday,” * | Julien, thé “Hatful of Rain” pro-|Barbars Ruick, who, as Carrie 0 10:30 Sremaseort 3 TALL MEN 
seeing how this was going to help anyone very much, but that ‘ducer... «oe ca, to ir “Carousel,” sings the en j 
well lead to a sequel A. S. Fleishman, who} ;chat was the hit of the Friar} 45.45) , 
Banner g tone 3 . os Club’s stag luncheon at the Del- Sn —— ™ | Neal Panag 


adapted his own novel for this screen play. Andrew and Virginia Stone’ 
, story rated admiration from 
Miss Bacall comes into the several - respected .sequaint- 
yarn as the daughter of an “BLOOD ALLEY " Warner _felease ances, who stated it’s got much 
American doctor, killed by the) produced by, Batieg Screen Die °y ithe same plot as “The Desper- 
Reds. Her efforts to put her| that ‘name Photocraphed by William jets Hours” 

i Clothier Music by Roy Webd 

inherited nursing skills to work! Birectea by William A Wellmen. Ai 
on Wayne, who certainly needs | 


now 
Pon his topic wes? “he Paring frances Wane, plans to rol 
‘ her tr,‘ band as a voca- 


slant on sex ... Humphrey list fo 

Sex brief spell—“just f 
Bogart will invest a bood! -£- just for 
“> ill inves odle in kicks.” During her days with 


Sousing development near w 
Disneyland. Plans include Voody Herman she was con- 


AMATEUR LIFE: La Mar- sports arena. boom pinesteanincaninagaig 


the Metropolitan and Ambassador. 


somely labeled “Delilah” and 


MARCEL MARCEAU, the ‘anyone who thinks it has any- 
French mime whose New York|thing to do with that naughty | re) 
bow prompted an extended/female of the Old Testament! 4 Oo 
stay, will open the series spon-|should have cranium X-rays 
sored by Randolph-Macon Wom-|. . . Bound for the National) 
an’s College at Lynchburg next|Tuesday, “The Vamp” now, is PLUS 
Tuesday night... Also on the|in New Haven where, mayhap, | 
Randolph-Macon attraction list|the Yale lads will insist it's | 
are concerts by Eugene List| #bout a pop song composer and/ 
(Nov. 7) and the National Sym-|We can all go back to calling it 


nary brain-wash companion. 


them, receive the manly thanks| Wilder —_ ee doh Warne ‘otte, Cs Teaneh geting com- | 
ead, but | Spay ovroccesss AGGIES Soe any, tonight at resents . 

roy spots Se ee bk she ulti -. reece aseges a om Kim ML a Part du Feu,” by Louis ) MOIRA SHEARER NATIONAL * Last 4 Times! | 
mately makes Wayne (I almost Bis Han peedete om Mike Mazur | |Ducreux, directed by Philippe © arog FIRST THEATRE” 

te Bogart since the role is| 7e!,'°"* ---------.) Aniie Exbere iLorrain, in the ‘Dumbarton ves. 8:30; Mat. Bat, 2:30 
decid Al ole Bogart) praise Sr Wasi 22 _y Chane | Playhouse, 712 Dumbarton The Man Whe Loved en * a arnt, 
ecidedly Mr. Gim® ««.«++«: George Cha HAAS LEO 
her ministrations. He even ave.. Georgetown ... The NTOVICH 
lets her guide the old scow into | ‘comedy will be repeated Fri REDHEADS JOHN EMERY 
port. He still talks intermit- r whe Y » tote te day } po weed evenings and | ee ee im THE DRAMATIC TeLeMeN 

ever, to his imagi-|for “The Vamp t's hand-|Sunday afternoon at 2:45. s 

tently, howe | ~ ‘NASTASIA 


PRINCESS OR IMPOSTER? 


Ber Office Open 16 A.M. te 9:90 PM 


| 
3 WKS, BEG. NEXT TUES. | 
| 


Evenings 8:30, Mat, Sat. 2:20 


A RIOTOUS SPOOF OF THE SILENT SCREEN 


. 
—<—S 


PREVIEW ‘erste [Kero ome 


“THE 


lilah” to the relief of the 

phony (March 10)... Bully for | “De 

the girls; I've an idea M.|™music publishers. TONIGHT AT DIVIDED SEATS NOW! 

Marceau could easily draw in| pace pay. s :; c Cx, “Sey 

Washington. | orry I'll not ti HEART” | | 
jhave time to see “The Night | | 


PATRICK HAYES CONCERTS 


| PHILHARMONIA | C. = We 
Robbins-Wise of the James. ORCHESTRA | Y> a ) 
LZ 2 


SHOWN ar 6:30 & 9.55 PM 


COPS: One sidelight of the | Holds Terror,” the low- budget 
flip-flap that results from a big/SUSpense tale which dipped the| 
musical changing its title in the|APex into the first-run house | 
tryout stages is revealed in 5 Neat for a week... This 


sheet music just published by! 


| 
« 


ET EET I oe ee 
MundyJohn Latouche sore] "PROBABLY THE CLEVEREST AND MOST | OF LONDON r...~ 
=o | HILARIOUS FRENCH COMEDY SINCE THE WAR! eee Mi aura 1008: Ty \\6 
Pc. -»& JOY! A SCREAM!!” Herbert Von Karajan | EN Je RRY Bry 
io bits “<3 : Two Different Programs | 


- Crowther, N.Y Times 
COLOR BY 


SUN., OCT. 23—3:00 P.M. | eC ine maScoRem TECHNICOLOR, 


Ravel “Mapsedic Eapsenele’s mers: {| 

pe hae | ones an Young x Scott Brady+Rady Vallee 
T., OCT. 29—8; 30 P.M, Written for the screen by Bacio”) SALE « Directed by R'CHARD SALE «Produced by RICHARD SALT & ROBE 

HH Prerram: Wangere Wailer Maske”: Executive Producer ROBERT BASSLER + Released thru UNITED ARTISTS 


Now, Loews Palace ::. 
pe doi 13th 


“Ceoncerte for Orches 


The Incomparable 


FERNANDEL 


in a delightful “tour de farce’ 


Prices Each Concert: 1 *, 2.20, 2.75, 
5.30, 3.45, 4.88 


. HAYFS CONCERT RURFAT 
(In Campbell's) 1168 G6 St. NW 
NAtional 8-715! Steinway Piane 


| r 


STARTS 
te rod TODAY 


A—releliale Maltslany 
dal-me labile] lohalelar 
.Directed by HENRI VERNEUIL - Music by GEORGES VAN PARYS vaalz 


STARTS TOMORROW kiss, 
NN. AVE. © DU 7-7300* OPEN 12:30 
Vial = 


“Summertime.” 


— 
- 


= es Mies ci ar 


| # She knew-what he was- al she was afraid 

. yet every fiber of her being cried out 
for him. He was the kind of man that 
her kind of woman—can’t leave alone! 


You Hoven? Lived j 
Until You ve Seen 


CINERAMA'! 


~ 
wa n® 
7% 


GREGORY’ 


presents < wr 


ROBERT, —i La oh 
MITCHUMEWINGHE ied 


030 pm $1.95 8 $895 © ten. 
630 pm 01.75 8 08 fee te) Tt 
WO MATINEL GOR. oe THR 
O01 OFFICE OFte 
10 a.m. te? 15 om. 


aw 


JOAN CRAWFORD 
m. JBFR CHANDLER 


13th ond E Sts. H.W. Metropolitan 8-4435 » 


‘NEW YORK AVE. AT 14TH $1. 
iy 9.4777 


Evie J ohnson Speaks 
For Her Absent Van 


HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 12 (INS)|ness Princess Poon 
I like the way Evie Johnson|Diskul of Thailand, is 
spoke up for her man Van|°ered by Robert Andrews to 
when she telephoned to tell me|t?¢, studios. She is the first 
: I should have authentic princess of 
mentioned Van ces to write a Hollywood 
os t stars Princess Poon was a pupil of 
—Gable, Anna Leonowens, the subject 
er, Grant, Pow- Rey ay and the 
er,etc.—as gee % a 
names the fans gm | HAD A GOOD laugh over a 
sa onto email A letter trom Paris whi 
the Dead.” that there’s quite a bit 
“What ees ms a Katy a ng and 
don’t know,” piss na obrigida on the “Tra- 
CRUISE TO BALTIMORE said Evie, “is pe v0 cag aa 90 it isn 
le SATURDAY At @ that Paul Gregory an ar ° 
uae noone we Laughton pnenneef have con| /t all happened when Katy 
orca Se - tracted Van for ‘Naked and the|S4ve 4n interview to an 
THEWILSON : Dead.' He also has been sent|/8h newspaper saying that 
a script for “The Big Banjo,’ a/Tector Carol Reed was s 
new Gregory project which is|favoritism to Gina 
very exciting.” scenes together. The same 


Van is on location at Tucson Cee weane baad of saying 
a Sah eke sate be lies oto poole wig, But Katy denies this part “n 
STeT ToL eM] | ot ves he bas, Evie, und a}, The two ira had better got] MV METS A lle) BN | ey) aN lo 3 et 


darn good one! together because 


THE, GOLDEN Falon*|"Thats sit today. Seo rou] META MV RL Reid) Pim s-(4ee) dae et 


authored by her Serene High-i morrow. 
' 21-inch New 1955 
TV PRICES SLASHED! | console TELEVISIONS 
319.95 New 1955 399.95 New 1955 © ADMIRAL ‘ 
Motorola De Lux nm Advertised * PHILCO 177 CaATES 
| ae omen “ 21-tn. i 17-Inch 3-Way | |_* RCA 
Ww Pe nog. Wonscre Combination eepeny 
scsoor seus VSS | Roth's LITTLE $199) a: $199 HOTPOINT 
_TOMORROW [— insur — Refrigerator Bryer Combination 
Brand-New 1 In orts. 
eee | i” NAT. ADV. || ADMIRAL AND 166 -: x 
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_— 466 mintzed Tubes. 144 Refrigerator nt TAS 


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‘249 


oO 
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meio Aa | ese er She HI-FI Radio 
Se oe oh ; , : ~: Tae at ea CROCKETT, aa i a ee | “ Phonograph 499.95 New 1955 269.95 New 1955 
AV wo. 6-1 AR FORI- al _ go ed igs War fon iva. turning’ « ay | ° are ¢ SERVEL WHI RLPOOL 
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169.95 New 1955 — New 1955 | ‘229 St 129 


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g| ara = ms" JPET || Phonograph || iin “““"" || DEEPFREEZE 
= 2 in“ x ca 1, WILSON ) Wilews Combination with eed 14-CU.-FT. CHEST Hamilton Automatic 


ae Bt mahorany cabinet *99 ‘Eee +948 FREEZER Gas Dryer 


nis Pree Payeround Now oven ||| “12 O'CLOCK HIGH” = 
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BELTSVILLE DRIVE-IN | | — 5°". — 


Felis tie te Monsliz. “MAN “ARR ‘ois Cartoons 

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a: Gnd 14 Pregl 

ALLEN au, ee AIRPORT DRIVE-IN “* ~ — 

“THE GIRL RUS color— o nor ak te ad at 16: of pus “WY 
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.- Vista Vision. at. 6-30, 8-10. 3.50... Qn ee 

sated in Art ie oe O'S Kea 
just over the 14th St Brides. Kide Free! 
BRANCH DRIVE. | — 
ee. ao 


50. “CA 
elesmulier, 2°40, 5: 


MT. VERNON OPEN-AI iCHAN =" * oss 2 tm $997 =: $4127 
SE OF aS WASHINGTON’S FIRST onive-In WURInS JA. 7-O444 — 
: Pa tn Noe a terend Foam Dow fo. earn | ie rAR HORONS.”  ecnaicole | 249.95 New 1955 21-inch 199.95 
3:15. 7 —— ai reat Sree at Se St vistont| | ARLINGTON  Clmbie Fite ADMIRAL Brand-New 1956 299.95 Brand-New 1956 1] Cu. F 
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pfosalind Russell, 7:08, 10:28. ___ Technicolor, emabcope. Table Model TV Automatic 


Danny Kaye. Virginia one 


co. 51800, 
RUSH.” Rovalind © = Raeealh 
Pernando Lamas, 3:30. 6 Q 
- . oo Peters. 


DERNESS 
effrey Hunter. 2:00 5:10, 8:25. 


SLyRSSe yRMtRe || GLEBE , 2% Mer Oise oa | BI Sapeed,auto- 139 in oticinal $1] 9 Washer UPRIGHT FREEZER 


WOMEN” Pred Macsturray. riton Heston. : 
| ee ‘212 --|| 198 


Pesxie Coste, 6:55. Co Technicolor, “Vista Is cabinet. in original crates cabinets. 
UPTOWN Font ‘hud™ 2°;|| CHEVERLY SS Get "ee: | “THE A WiKRS OF 02" 
Demnell, 2:30, 4:55. 7:20, 9:45. pang + ’ 
Fema rar] cere || snooF mse | SMALL APPLIANCE VALUES roe cae 
ABC DRIVE-IN 70-22, SUNSET PRIVEE ms IP pz eee rate 5.97 12 Remmi or me 495 HOTPOINT HOTPOINT 
es oye : Cross ioe breckable Dinner Set 5.97 trie shever better . . Ya. -Cu.- 
¢ > ase rie, Bean — en wo : Pe ne oar Ses ES Ste oes frigerator Ayamonte 
es BTL ain Bien ; 
) Pi oy he, MacARTHUR ~ nope i 79.97 am Gen tee. Bee $999 «.; yoy 
Good Hope td. SUPER CHIEF DRIVE-IN st 19.95 lestric lestrie Portable Food 19.95 Sperti Ultre-Vielet Infra-Red 


Hemilten Beach, Wering il. 93 Portable Sun lome 


Rosalind Russell. canade cent ||] KAYWOO OD Th. Actts Kiddies Pree “ts t, i te ight ot 8:16 pm. A new we . ) ? Brand-New 1956 529.95 De Luxe 
| ger sh yi ts “Dearet Siok ematre, Sinaire. Monigomery Cutt. me — Mehta a et ea Pop-Up Toasters .... 9.98 Gio Wo ted tad Oe08 NORGE KELVINATOR 
; — 5 sacha Feces “FROM TO Pri, Thru M a. Wale Dignere | KA KE eed ye rg: whee Tobe RG.GB coe tecuteted ino Busters 2.99 a = — é REFRIGERATOR 
HIGHLAND *” oo on ; ETERNITY” A eed tae io” ihe og ey 49.95 Double-Brush National Brand ¥ Panty eg bousht tm Automatic defrosting 
PEt anes es aitewart a. at 6, 9:80. Plus WE Brando, | , p= ya Electric Floor Polisher. ... 23. 95 6.50 G8 and Yelechron tu- 3 99 4 
HAN PEM td 9:08. 9 Aohr ON , PALMER (24*",3-11!1. Geo, paimer COLONY °o'Niw. "na. 32000 | — a Ce ee Coe : — “crates 2 a 
ATLANTIS Stes Se )|) WATERS 1 pat daanger ma tol TRIAL me 1 Viateome “comnts with 3G GR 1395 eth Thomas 7jws — r, 
N tet Rory © calsoun 19TH Some Toa, “tots 4 ”,: “s —— th all ettechments .......: 39. 95 Travel Alarm Clocks 7.95 
: ° *.. , : Soak GRERN - 
Leer a mou, ie a ae pegs | [Race nS ila’ Botta al | Belen Rouge a gid hs pe 


CONGRESS > i 
Automatic Washer & 1 | AUTO. WASHER 


$3 Sis Sate is e:| | [age Salt sake || apex = ret tances QSEOUT! ENTIRE STOCK OF FINE 


oe aan Pernende id the 
| at 6:35, 9 “also Get Home 
calor at 8 oo shat ee MILL * oling. ee QUEENS CHAPEL GAGE * 5 a 
—¥ atm 13 Prscittaice—visishuice si|||_ DRIVE-IN THEATRE x b 159 
on Bord. Eleanor 6:05, 9:45 WA. 7-2900. 3s 
Be a tht “1 aie 35. W: Walt Dis-| visi rice ‘ine rie Md al 1 e or Less 
ag oe /2, ric All 3.99 ‘ 95 N 1955-21" 
rie Toe Leurel, Md. ~~ 9.95 Zippered Carry: ew 1955 
a 2.95 Wat Bente min AT Oe ee bags «= 500 General Electric 3-Way Combination 
SSRN vite HAVE.” “As 6:30. 8:08. 720 Wet Boxee ~~ 360 3.50 and Maytag 3 Speed Player 


7.00 Saddle Bags -.--: 
459 1.09 Men's Suit Bags 7.50 Auto. Washer 


CAPITOL sl oan; 
RE. 53-8244 4 


Ree ee 


9.00 Met Boxes «+**" 


ies’ 8.60 
-. 24” ladies 17.20 Ladies’ Dress Bags 
adioetlipe. ain Leather 1, 


‘237 


2.99 
Matched Luggage .--- Men's Top Gr and Com 
ment - Ladies’ 2.ond 9 Senere Price 
= meer Rey . ee edates nO ee USE TODD'S EASY 
pnSs i PAY PLAN! 
be : oy gs Best es 


Te 3601 12th 
oS 


7! 
lant 
; a eae See 2 Oe 99.95 Columbia 3-speed 
¥ Clocks perc ere Phono- * 89 95 95 
luminum Easy-Out oe : weeseeseeteee este 
Big me teewes _ l, 39 29.95 Automatic French Fryer §. 98 ossitiaresess - geee setts 
1298, Tiem Wnchn Tol 4 QE St Corker Combination eresteeesset” 
Set, stainless steel ........ 24.95 Va" Blectrie Drill, with attach- 


ogg 
ra 2 


a’ es 


5.95 4-plece Alumi Ceni ments, 34-pc. sof ...... ] . pestetsesses 

SYLVAN °2.,"-2°*:,20i5,.ca2- oT ae 38 prereset 
" oe a tale 498 OF Ccwia “Heating 9 GG 17.95 47 Hlectric Drill 9.98 af iigeeticae ste iH: 
ACADEMY %.22%% 9 19.95 Rote-Breil Automatic 24.95 Electric Belt Sender 17 Qe ‘ tite 
STRANGE Oe Owe Blectric Skillet, including na 9.98 ° eyagessass tte 
Seer A is and 1 Robert 39.95 Band Saw, cuts 2” 22. 95 seseasgeenes gee. 
SEMATOR 1.42" 28% : I tse. won monn in pom 2% Sore ee 
duiven in “LOO pao’ * , ’ | carrying case . ..... .... seesiiseess 

fh ; ; | matte Pucnonrenh ...... QO Bee TH SOM cerarescereceees eats 


a. 6-8300. Richard | d- 
a A PRS oe 


"TVITTT LL 


25 
DOWNTOWN 9 A. M. ~9 P. Ni 


\ 


eet a il te eet a 


_ Two Sheratons Here! — i iciiiess  |2More Area Stores 


on 


at. 


| ment of $10 million in the con- 


Get New Managers 32 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1955 “ Leased by Penney Sectenieuh, junmtank af ma 


& Knapp, Inc., made the an- 
nouncement after an interview 


By S$. Oliver Goodman . . | . J.C. Pe 
. C. Penney Co. announced yesterday it has signed long-term 
Financial Bai with President Fulgencio Bat! 
28, ag EM A. / 6 & T. Service P roject Assailed gy nelgae? ag iy ey name galh Rled ge negate ‘ta. He left for New York by 
New managers for Sheraton’s two Washington hotels were . One will be in a new building to be erected on Wisconsitt| jane tonight. 
announced yesterday by Elmer E. Boswell, vice president and ‘ave. in the proposed Congres-} Pp 
general manager of Sheraton Hotels. Western Union Telegraph Co.\in principle to commercial cus-|would “promote a complete a be ae — Cen-' 


The changes were due to the resignation of Kenneth W. Baker|yesterday formally protesetd iomers. Western Union said monopoly in the private wire|‘®, mn Rockville, Ma rastover 


1 manager of thet a ea 
Sherston son, ebpetive Nov. | roe = Boag: pool jena casabens they are designed to eliminate | field in favor of A. T. & T.,”|Shopping Center on Indian! ‘| LOoMIs-S AYLES 
1. Baker said he plans to de- Melpar Gets Part and Telegraph Co. proposes to| Western Union from the private) Western Union told FCC: Head rd., just over the District) | z 


vote his time to his own hotel offer in connection with the|wire field. The telegraph com-| “The provisions of the tariff| ine in Maryland. Tr: 

interests in Chautauqua, N. Y.|Of B-58 Contract Air Force SAGE project. pany urged a public hearing,|(rate) schedules permitting dis-| The latest developments in ee MutuaL FunpD 
George D. Johnson, general; Meitpar Inc, of Falls | The project, requiring use of and requestéd a stop-order to|count rates for a combination|@epartment store design, con- | INCORPORATED 

manager of the Sheraton-Park| Church, Va., yesterday was |both telephone and telegraph|prevent the cuts from becoming of voice and record communi-|Struction, fixtures and equip- rer | Organized 1929 

here, will assume the same posi-| jisteqd as one of the firms (circuits, is designed to link all effective Nov. 1 as scheduled. cation channels constitute a|™Ment will be featured in both 140 FEDERAL ST. BOSTON, MASB. 

tion at the Sheraton-Cariton.| developing major subsys- |radar warning devices into| Under present practice|tie-in or package deal of the|"€w Penney stores. | 

He will have additional duties tems for the Convair B-58 a semi-automatic network. | A. T. & T. has no “quantity most vicious type. In Rockville, the Penney i] | The Directors have declared 

to be announced later, Boswell! supersonic. bomber. A. T. & T. has agreed to supply|discount” for the leasing of; “It must be borne in mind store will contain about 46,000 a capital gain dividend of 

sxid. : Cloaked in secrecy, the (these circuits to the Defense|more than one private wire.| that only A. T. & T. can provide |Sa@uare feet inclu a main | | $2.48 per share, payenve in 
Kurt A. Smith, now general! new-type plane is being built [Department at around $240| However, it is now proposing to|such a combination of com-|%00r, patio shop and ment. | shares at the October 26, 1955 

manager of the Penn Sherwood by the Convair Division of million a year. . offer both Government and munication services.” Adjacent parking facilities will met asset value or in cash; 

in Philadelphia, was appointed) General Dynamics Corp, at | In asking the Federal Com-|commercial patrons a progres-| SAGE is the short name for|*°commodate nearly 2000 cars.|} | PETETTT false « year-end dividend 

general manager of the Shera-| Fort Worth, Texas, for the |munications Commission tojsive discount when the cus-|“Semi-Automatie Ground En- The new, Indian Head rd. sae | |[ from investment income of 

ton-Park here. Smith is a past! aie Force. block the rate of reductions in-|tomer uses more than three|vironment System™ Some de-|5tore will contain approximate- ! | |]§ 32¢ per share. These divi- 

—— of the Philadelphia; {Under the “Weapon Sys- |Volved in this agreement, and|communication channels. tails of the operation are|/¥ 45,000 square feet, including Cais tenia Seats ies en Chinato dends are payable on Octo 
otel Assn. and past president) tem Concept,” Convair has |Which would also be available| Asserting that such a system defense secrets. a main floor and basement. || ) ber 28, 1955 to shareholders 

of the Pennsylvania Restaurant the responsibility for find- Parking facilities will accom- consistent with the further suc- |} of record October 10, 1955. 

— fe —.. ve a egies ing, developing, buying and — lesen dae ie Gn new (cess of the enterprise and with|/§ Avevsrus H. Voces, Treasurer | 

installing all equipment (ex- stores were not immediately “® welfare of the employes. D October 10, 1955 


general manager of the Bea-| cont engines) previously fur- : 2 thes | 3 
Sr Hote ctares ponerai| shed by the Government. Assateag we American Stock List Other area Penney stores are|4- C- Penney Sales Gein || 39) ———— an 


manager of the first Sheraton tag on r= aa ) . it Total sales, 820,000 shares; in Silver Spring, Md.: Arling- | NEW YORK, Oct. 12 H#—J. C.. end Insestment Cor 
hotel in Philadelphia. ant eo ane 1200 at the B ridg ? Stock year ago, 722,020. — ton and Alexandria, Va. Penney Co. sales for Septem-|1§ [OOMIS, SAYLES & CO. 


Smith will take over his new! ssa The Penney company op- ber amounted to $104,974,337, a | INCORPORATED 
duties on Nov. 1 at the Shera) nay poe g oy night’ an | Fil d i |erates more than 1600 stores|gain of 15.33 per cent over the Sonn, Mees 
ton-Park, formerly known as! ¢urtper sateteston tu Gatien. SSULEC e no ee - $91,021,563 in the same month 

the Wardman Park. ment is likely. stom ut a 


BY...) last year. Sales for the first|— 
. : Assateague Island Bridge sisswert m+ % CED Elects Houser nine months of 1955 totaled | 
Third Generation Corp. of Maryland filed yester-|\e Prt. 


%..... $787,983,431, a rise of 10.25 per! ~ ~~ 
; s 4+7%%| NEW YORK, Oct. 12—Elec- Pip PPSpy py 
Charles Schwartz, 32-year-old day with the SEC a proposed iiss sir cent over the $714,534,966 in the 53 + si 
dson of the founder of Equitable Securities Corp. The! offering of 100,000 shares of | Meg Air 


ps a ition of Theodore V. Houser to| came period a year ago. Stores | Executives | 
rles Schwartz & Son, area fering consists of 340,000 5 per cent cumulative pre-| {ines ‘het ite 


%|\the Board of Trustees of the/in the chain this September to- 
jewelry firm, has been elected *"4res, Sl-par, priced at $18 aiferred stock, priced at the $5 so Sm Car 


Faee,enen™ 


+ 


ca 


‘ 


clade for Economic De-' taled 1656 against 1639 a year So DO you NEED 
president. He share. The shares being sold par value. 2 


3%4...--| velopment was announced here 
al a ago. AY Energetic Man 
| ‘hm Meter 2 %+ % today. Houser, Chairman of the) oung Energe 
succeeds 7” | as tehe ras Soe Seca Proceeds, according to the |= Seal « .s™ 3? (38) with Experience In: 
ply set rhe a W. Murchinson Jr., of Dallas, P!@"8, Would be used to COM-/jmerer oi 
A th dy BR {Tex., each of whom has sold | star, opera’ —' a inp Us 
coat eee @heah, f /170,000 shares to underwriters |# ‘°!! bridge for vehicular traf- argue Com rr 
nm out of 625,000 shares owned by “¢ across the Sinepuxent Bay, jin # oi 
ss from Worcester County, Md.,|*% ts & . 


ed vice presi- 
each man. to Assateague Island at a point |im Rs A ? 


*— % Board of Sears, Roebuck and’ : 
or 22|Co., Chicago, was named to , Peneral Foods Aide . Management Analysis 


 2¥e+ 
Mette | three-year term on the board| WHITE PLAINS, N. Y., Oct. 2 

war v,\0f the national non-profit eeo-| 12 —General Foods Corp. has’ 
i%+ %| nomic research and education/#=nounced the appointment of |} 
S'2+ “| organization. Dr. Roger M. Bellows as direc- 
tor of personnel research and 


communications. He is a for- 

Lipton Opens Plant mer Detroit personnel manage- 7 
SUFFOLK, Va., Oct. 12 (®—A | ment consultant. rested in 6 
salary but en opportunity —te 


new $1.8 million Thomas J. Lip-| . sy execu- 
ton Co. tea processing plant was| Du Mont Elects Goodwin |}2> tht “TS ‘Tihute ‘te “invest in 
ee rae cise, Bar eX FORK, OF, 32 ADD pensar ate 
: , v-i\len B. Du Mont Laboratories, For An A intment Call 
7” | Thomas B. Stanley, looked o0./Inc., announced today the elec: |" nf can be PM. er 
Sette The plant has been in regular|tion of Bernard L. Goodwin, a|{3 write Box 836 Washington 
ms Production since August and yice president of Paramount Post and Times Herald 
M+ % currently employes over 125.|Pictures Corp., as president of ae . a 
as. 4| When it reaches peak produc-\the newly created Du Mont (ardedeea Rede te Sete 
0 43 ition, its roll of employes will Broadcasting Corp. SS 


: 
2 


a 
Z 


isle 


1 
273 


“¥s.88.%8_sece 
Sze 

is 

a 

=9 

= 

3 MP paen-~ 


dent. Other of- | 7@ j 
ficers include: ™ Fi south of Ocean City Inlet. Are Equip 904 
| irst DBA Degree y | Atlas 
Mrs. Charles | | od The bridge cost is estimated |tles Py 1% 
Schwartz, wid- The first student at George at $1 million. If the bridge jg |Ar> Science 
ow of the Washington University to re- 5 per cent completed by Dec. |Ptiler Se 
founder, who ceive the degree of Doctor of! P a1 
Schwartz 31, 1956, Leon Ackerman of 
was named Business Administration (DBA) Washington has d to give 
board chairnmian: Benjamin'is Ralph J. H. Liljelund. He is $200,000 to the nekhes on ated eck 
Blanken, treasurer, and Henry'a former mechanical engineer tion. according to the inal owed 
, : 


H. Brylawski, secretary. The in research for the National 
ry ry tion. This amount would be's,,, 


WET 

P. SFSEFSS. Sie: sae 
Eas 

di 


33 
++ 

$ 
°F 


* 

- 
. 
~ 


S's. 
i+ 
SSTSE:. FHFKSTES FB: 


i 
+1 
eile 
. 
~tEe 
Si 
f : £8: £#S: F 


3997 

sees 
ied | 
s 


iy 
= 


Schwartz firm operates three| Bureau of Standards. His doc- | 

stores, one of which is in Silver toral dissertation is a study of > Reon sag 2 ony oe a sale | 

Spring, Md. The F and 7th st./the “Management Aspects Of|)1..4 which fons = yd 

store will be consolidated soon the Evolution of Automation) veioning as ahaner property. a tt | 

fin new quarters at 1311-13 F with Electronics as a Contribut- . ar ie: | ,| top . 

st. nw. |ing Factor.” Liljelund, a native} , yt underwriting is involved |pury 7.7 . Reynolds Adds to Plant — ADVERTISING 
ferred stock. The registraton|@e 74” % iim wat gtCC Rejects Requests "| RICHMOND, Va. Oct. 12 #11 PRODUCTION 

registration | cai east Ay Se a ana . 2% 2 2-t8| The Interstate Commerce! Reynolds Metals Co. said today MANAGER 


if 


= 
See St SSu ew VS. Few 


Hi 
Be 
€ 
BB ee Me ee te et ee My Ae 


-_— 


3*33~ 
++++: + 


8 
s 
+ 
. 
: » 
it ee) Cet ee ee a eer ee ee ee 3 


} 
+ 
: # 
Ms 
= 
S 


of Finland, will receive his de- 


New Car Sales Spurt gree in absentia. He has been) ..i, ine av 
’ , ‘red sh He 13¥2 132+ YS) pisces: ; lie wri 1; 
September registrations of | Stsigned & new post in Ceylon,| would be IP nave to members |® cous Piper hire , me Me oe 's| Commission yesterday turned /it will build a $5.5 million plant 
~ seve in field work and management}, Cae 191 19-18 1 11-18 16... i piher 99% 10%+ % down requests by 33 packing|near Bellwood in Chesterfield 
new cars in the District of Co-|¢,. +1. United Nations. of the Océan Beach Club, Ine. | ta A. 41 5 15-16 5 13- : d in|County, Va. instead of Must be thorovehi+ 
lumbia totaled 2721, a jump of ° ’ President of the newly(¢ 1% Me M....(e me we 8 me me :jconcerns for an adjustment in| wane a 4 5 sition | enced. 
66 per cent over i734 in the! Peak Grand Union Sales\{rmed Assateague Isiand|ti poms Hane ant 7 frentiene, “  seisis cid mcynis rallnoad freight rales on ve vent Richard S. Reynolds Jr, 
me, i6e month, the Teale ea ore cuced Union Go ae ascent Rusdasta fag a's 1 Sy Se Bet S Roane product ve packers president auld the” expanded 
° I . . Z ” r 1 : 4 ' m . . , ” h | 
titlings ot new cars to 24,244 |totaled $27,031,323 for the five|chairman is Marshall R. Diggs, | ie ‘ti . : 1% Sie 18%— 9/0 ating principally in the wee) _s Ani oe payee to 
' weeks ended Oct. 1, 1955, a gain| Washi % he t+ SIE and Midwest, complained a5ou million a year and re- 
for the first nine months of ; ngton attorney. ue 7 Te— \lthat when four postwar freight|quire a total of about 350 em- 


Oe. 2 coin of 33 pee ont. overt tie piesa period. ow 1% 13% 13%+ % Tate increases were sanctioned | Ployes. : come requirements. 

The September sales spurt was tive magne Beno end- T'albott to Talk zit 24 Peet ‘Suited in greater increases in/Celanese Closing Plant MR. HENRY J. KAUFMAN 

attributed to dealers’ efforts to &d Oct. e $150,725,806, a. sities vee soe Ba Bed 11-16+1-18 | e ge! , : 

clear inventories of 1955 autos Zain iad owe mee oth the! At Credit Parley 3 i a “iChicago than from Chicago, po ny co nen cree ren | a e a oa aah 
rior to introduction in Octobe : | : | SOCL 

a many 1956 models. Sacrifices | tals were new records for the; Philip M. Talbott, senior vice'' 7 i ial Sgeciadlesa ee i its plant hese Bet local of we Soe =o. 

on profit margins were gen-|C°™pany for the respective | president of Woodward & Loth- [™ . ae ficials wen hopeful toda “ot 

eral. New car registrations by Periods. Grand Union earlier|rop, will be guest speaker at a(t y 

months compared as follows: this year affiliated with the/dinner meeting of the Retail © 

1955 


. neluding color 
. wil 


ao 
>. 


Oao peoeese 


M 4a—- \s . . 
aa+t ‘Luria Firm Sold attracting another industry, 
Cer 


linne re ux Reynolds Metals, to Hopewell. 
14| Food Fair Super Markets chain Credit Association on Tuesday ¢ 1 ate+ Se PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 12 mi id i . a CHOICE 
1231 | of Washington through an ex-|in the Occidentai Restaurant. Crews ce . oa to) ria ee acy oye le pee Wh tng =e vote vat it incon DOWNTOWN 
os7/ change of stock. He is scheduled.to speak py nown scrap iron and steel in- ey gn oho 
DaitenCD 206 dustry dealers, announced to-|Plant with a growing unit at 0 J r : C a 
Gray ir 189 ‘a... 4|day that its business has been|Charlotte, N. C. The local fac- 
42 — % sold and that it would be oper-|tory has been carrying a force 
264 iste wee a subsidiary of Ogden Of some 330. 
‘Corp. Herbert L. Luria, spokes-' q; ; 
‘%.. iman for the company, said the New York Cotton 
itt “isale would not occasion any, NEW YORK, Oct. 12—The 
: 2 + %/change in the operation. ~He}New York Cotton Exchange was) ~~ 2 © 1¢th ané N.Y. 
ys Wet wisaid it was felt public owner-|closed today for the Columbus &. ve, heme ome 
e+ % Ship of the company was more! Day holiday. 


a 


— 
ae On SGwH Ow sew 


—_ 


_ 


matters pertaining te distribu- Sovene Wes 
t St i 
Talbott is also president of oven A O's 


tion. 
Hathaway Watson Jr., has . es a 
ima, been admitted to the partner-|*h¢ National Retail Dry Goods /tne bv, WE haat te 
ship of Booz, Allen & Hamil- |4580ciation, and vice president brit & Eap ct ™ % + 
Opens Second Branch _|ton, management consultants, |°! the Merchants and Manufac- tues: 7 th o.. 
The Washington investment /#"4 #5 been transferred from | ‘urers Association. Rr ae Mc Rs ML be ET 
house of -G. J. Mitchell Jr. Co the Washington office to Chica-| t Min S20 ».. bang oe eel! 
Bn pie . Directors of National . Equity Ce. os % M %...../3 
yesterday announced the pet \Savings & Trust Co. have de- Morgan to Preside {ism 3° ww. 2.” uni mith‘ i, yh 
in Arlington, Va., at 2030 16th|°!@ed the regular quarterly At Advertising Panel |fage os * 23:82. my— we oe 
» Te, ‘dividend of 30 cents a share, | ‘Federat Pet Thomp 
st. N. The “> ml maini payable Nov. 1 to stock of | Boyce Morgan, president of firth Star! ‘ , 
office at Bg sieot ty cath wo record Oct. 14... Allstate| Boyce Morgan Associates, Inc., | Fue" ton A 
nw., opened its first bran ast Insurance Co., subsidiary of | Washington publishers and CON- Ford itd 


summer in Cape May, N. J. Sears Roebuck & Co., has been |Sultants, will serve as chair-|te Jweste 13s 
ty Stores 


. + ilicensed to sell residential fire|™4n of the “Panel of Experts” 
Insurance Stock Offering insurance in the District of S¢SSion at Standard & Pool’s |Serity a 

Initial publie offering of Life| Columbia. The company’s 2%nual “Advertising in Action” fi" sites 
Companies, Inc, a common|operation here will be super--mMeeting on Nov. 3 at the |Geletiew ¢ 
stock is being made by an un-|vised by the Roanoke, Va.,| Waldorf-Astoria in New York. | ture 


derwritthg group headed by! branch office. More than 400 partners of the gr is osc 
leatling stock brokerage houses |S Sweet 6r 
hazeltine | 1.886 


from all over the country will 
attend the all-day session. 


om As be be Oe Oe OR Oe 


@ Conn. Ave. at N 
Machinists Bulld- 
ing. 


| 
: 


@ 18th ond F 


& &* Purchasing by Mutual =| je B= 
# a: I’'unds Exceeds Sales 3 ae 


20 +2 | 
yl st Openend investment com-)| totaled $11.8 million for Mon-| 4) NA, 8-2345 
%+ % panies — the mutual funds— Pe. i 

‘%+ “bought more common stock rs 


Mt they entire week,/« 7, a Sila 
| were $22.5 mil- NON ‘& LUCHS) 


Pan 
and redemptions were : 


4 
% 0% 
138 
“ % 6 Ln 
a% 41% "eh 
4 4 , , 
1 we 1 +016) Uet Bich 18g 
-% 
Unit Shee M258 


a 


—s a 
~menmweow& - - 


eS Th... 
ti 6 Wet % 
87?\a a were 
? seen 


; 
’ $ 
i* is 


- 
= 


— ee 
wen ewe se 


em 
| $10.1 million. 


—> 


D. C. Security Prices lia os} He 
Koppers Profit Rises jim cia me mere 


Yesterday’ the © 
Steck Exchange Branch ef the” Philnds “same se te (Sh i To $3.54 a Share 
_— ‘sat ht oon ae 2 Net income of Koppers Co.1e ~— "ee 
Pot Kies & Power com. 16 ot 21%, 18 at Union Trost ce, fue (1.20)... 4  ....ifor 9 months ended Sept. 30: isvest og te 
wicarfinctel om. 200 ot 27%, 100 at 2%, | Beet of Betnente THM) rose to $7,499,915 equal to $3.54 jun, ° : 
)...., jupiter Oils pany pools funds received from 
108, at 27%, 19 at 27%. Bast of Commerce (118) vse per common share from $4,624,- the sale of its own shares and 
Pet at FIRE INSURANCE STOCKS 602 or $2.16 a share in the same . 
| ” buys shares of other,companies. 


toe Power com. 100 at 21%6, 9 l. 
at 22, 208 at 21%, 27 at 22, 19 at 21%, Firemen's (1.68)... period a year ago. Sales of W ert-dresed Washingtonians have 


». | Metionat Caton (1.88) | The report, covering trans- 

PUBLIC UTILITY SoNDS ccna ‘Ca : s $160,191.923 compared with) t actions for the first two-day SR ; . 

| 1s. peal Estate (2 Ny ay 92 42,952,728 in the first 9 months ° | &r ce | e | period and for the entire week,. many reasons for patronizing University Shop. 
oc et. Sept. 26-30, was based on a sur- | | ‘mee 4 
tes. , 248, One of them is our exchange policy: “If it 
4s. fair 


| Thus, the association said, 
116% 116% 11%8%—2\ these firms had a stabilizing 


+ Mewlpree ves “1 Our Own: Stock Exchange 


’ An open-end investment com- 


aMSuc.s tot... 82s.4-.52-2—— 


vey of 46 open-end investment. 


-Quart : 
a ; Ht) companies whose assets repre- doesn’t fit or please, bring it back for some- 


rioad 
States 
sent 82% per cent of total as- 


Sertinchal G¥a% on ov pid (1.125) 27 


n 
%| Barker c as comp z ere 


Si Notice .... sevditds sr dhbng ‘isets of open-end members on f , : 
| Filtre Corp.” — = . . | oar Pita thing that does.” And another is the conven- 
a ee shee . ceaeens . 00: 2 1. 5: te = 2 80: uring the five trading days ience of a University Shop charge account. 

7 | ' up, 2.50. following news of President | 

3, isenhower'’s heart attack, the 
WS et Income.” sashes shatl “ ; . 2.28: Washing-| association said, the 46 mutual 
ygere a3.813/763 bees, 0. Bt. Rea 1 wits, ks hdins un a, “WR” paver. | funds purchased $16 million of 
. ‘Panes? Tye Me : bed, 65 @75: New, Yor ann j}common stocks and sold $13. 
wre 5e | Ke, 6 &,3, ‘a Ra th ~~ y - ‘| million. For the first two days—_ 
elielous” box lass generally |tainers. 23623. Monday, when the market tum- 


1. 
IONS 


, |. Other cern follow ‘for the 
“ ~ esterday’s wholesale produce , 
Sa% cv pt (1378) 27 6 | nine months ended Sept 30 unjess Other |x, Neudtimaton Yor fanp thay ep 7 [ea 
Soe. orp. , quality 
° 


share 


58333 


bled, and Tuesday, when there) 


oe, ian epac . pink ve one 2 gene Lege y re 
OO 51.80. Me. ‘3s. oo en: GAS OE 


— f e w 00: ( 

Process =... 8. be 8 Fane (a at ea Investor purchases of new 1318 @ STREET. N.W.. OPEN THURS EVENING 
. Y. Bond Market yw me (ake ee Gebeene ese ge | ™averior purchases, of new ak ) 

ol! SP 12-42 th 4, Panes. 3 ney. 88-1 Oo. Baltimore Markets tially” enseated redemptions. Member Downtown Park-Shop, Inc. 
PERRO aoe Duncans, W.lceeh ee meine 358) ery OSA) | during the period, the associa- , 


i | 
case Mapa. «614 tae |S: 
| (006) High Lew Close Chg. ¥. S. ral 8 (z tral nd bulls. \tion said. Sales of new shares 


“at 27 108 350008 2S: 
an x eac a 15: x 50: a oy Seed. sa contnes . v 
ae ee ee ae ncn 8 tor tpeeia Be “tceteset te Shae “iy Sahel St st ~—| BUSINESS TRIP? 


H 107"5 187% WTve+ Vel eos 8 hota. ty; Marsh Pinks, W. B. cartons, 45- = 
see ’ few and ms . > 
mogeaiiy. S1'she Riblera: Sale| 067,100 te, slauabier ‘Crop Production RENT A CAR FROM 


3 st 
1 Mie Sere Sit Ns! mateconsteld red te. 11-18 | gecdliews best 3 08: tats, condition Long 
36 10 30 lity. : ‘4 slags, pol  : ) 
te ate ie $0 HEN i | es A selena zara Expected to Be es i oe ia ie ea 
i ; Utility’ down to 14 sed Second Largest 


HOGS— 300: f active. 
barrows an ta International News Service 


| 4 
t+ h 
ot mined’ lots UW. 8 No. ‘103 ».| The Agriculture Department 
4.58 bs. 15 ” 276-300 ibs 1525@ said yesterday that. the crop 
s. 
3 
i 


Total sales, $3,660,000; year 
ago, $3,131,000. — 


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venice reporter ra ; . . the second largest yield since 


‘: No 1 
RBAGE Ree ech thts 9d a w= n0-550 Ibs, 13.50 the record of 1948. 
eta ty. 2.50, Penasyi yeni, | hesvie 2 10:75 down: all cows in’ =Generally favorable weather 
brizc ‘conditions greatly improve the 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
eee Finny, Oden RI Be 


a 


Paper Price Hike Plan 
Hit as ‘Unjustifiable’ — 


QUEBEC, Oct. 12 #*.—Emile | Vansittart Bowater, head of one 
Castonguay, president of the °f the world’s largest news- 


) 'print manufacturing empires. 
(Canadian Daily Newspaper!" cit Eric, chairman of the 


* | publishers Association, said Bowater Paper Corp., Ltd., of 
today an increase in the price London, said in New York an 
% of newsprint at this time increase in the price of news- 
Seal. “would be unjustifiable.” \print would take place in “the 
titw+%| “If one glances quickly at the foreseeable future.” 
mei financial statements of a few' Canadian newspapers have 
%% #%—% Newsprint manufacturing con- been paying about $122 a ton 
cerns it can really be seen they for newsprint since June 15, 
4, are making excellent profits 1952. The delivered price in 
.and enjoying some good years,”| New York has been $126 a ton. 
1%~ % | Castonguay said. | Canada produces about half 
35% 35%+ %| Castonguay, who is also gen- the world’s newsprint and most 
ne eral manager of the Quebec of it goes to the United States. - 
o%4+1% daily newspaper L’Acion Catho- Quebec accounts for 51 per 
e+ % lique, was commenting on an cent of the Canadian produc- 
a i, earlier statement by Sir Eric. tion. 
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isst fate, 25> | ~NEW YORK, Oct. 12 #—The stock market | The rise brought gains of 1 to around 3 

made a strong technical rebound today. points frequently. There were few losses in 

‘i " ~ It was the third best advance of the yee, significant areas.. 

but it was accomplished on very light volume Pp . ae 
Dow-Jones Stocks in a narrow market. There was nothing robust With the AP average of 60 stocks up $2.40 
about the affair. Because of Columbus Day, | at $165.80, the industrial compofent added 

igh there was a semi-holiday in the financial dis- | $3.70, railroads were ahead $2 and utilities 

oe See an oe trict. 50 cents. 

14 OT. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks The list was the narrowest in a couple of 
was up $2.40 at $165.80. It was the third best | months with 1112 individual issues traded. 
advance for the average this year. The two | Volume amounted to only 1,900,000 shares 
best came in mid-March and on Sept. 27, the United States Steel was at the top of the 
day after the mammoth drop that followed | most active list for the fourth day in a row 
(08s) High Low Close Chg.| DEWS Of President Eisenhower's heart attack. | up % at 54% on 34,500 shares. "Ss .was 

| ——————— Brokers said the action of the market today | sixth most active up % at 19% on 22,000 shares 

—A— appeared to be based on technical considera- | which included a block of 12,900 at 19%. 
yg | , “ tions=-the market has been going down fast, | Grace & Co. was eighth up 1% at 47% includ- 
AC Brill 475 | it has reached a low average price level that | ing a distribution of 14,920 shares at 46%. 
attracted buyers. Mead Corp. closed higher on an improved divi- 

Yesterday the market dropped rapidly and | dend. 
made several swift recoveries. In the process The American Stock Exchange was gener- 
there was one vivid and massive selloff that | ally higher. 
lasted more than a half hour. Brokers termed Corporate bonds were quietly higher. Unit- 
this “climactic selling of an intermediate | ed tes Government issues were not traded 
type.” Buyers usually appear after such an | because of the Columbus Day recess in the 
occurrence. They did so today. over-the-counter market. 


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The technique of selecting 
the INVESTMENT TRUST 
best adapted to your own in- 


Just send this advertisement 
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for FREE copy of this valuable 
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FEDERAL 
INVESTMENT CO, 
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STOCK 
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A MUST for investors— 
indicating market opin- 
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1937-1955 and other in- 
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Call or Write for Free Copy 


OPEN SATURDAYS... 
EVENINGS UNTIL 9 P.M. 


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Member Philadel phia-Baltimore Stock Exchange | 


SOUTHERN BUILDING 115 NO. ST. ASAPH 
WASHINGTON 5, DB. C. ALEXANDRIA, VA. 


Picase send witheet ebligation prespectas eon WASHINGTON MUTUAL 
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THE WASHINGTON Post) ’ 


“re hee : 1a, 1988 pital 
34 eeeen 


Not a Peril \ "Y] / f is 


To Quarles | \WLUEIINaN Ty) 


By John G. Norris 


Staff Reporter 

Russian achievement of an 
atomic stalemate with the 
United States will leave this 
Nation “no less secure” than 
now if we retain the air power 
to “retaliate decisively,” Air 
Secretary Donald A. Quarles 
said yesterday. 

In an address to the Aviation 
Writers Association, Quarles 
recalled the ancient adage that 
“man’s natural state is war.” 
He added that “it may be that 
the threat of nuclear annihila- 
tion will alter man’s natural 
state.” 

“A stalemate through deter- 
rent strength may be,” the Air 
Secretary declared, “paradoxi- 
cally, our best hope for peace.” 

Quarles’ comment introduced 
something of a new note to the 
public debate over the danger | 
of recent Red atomic-air power 
gains. Many have warned of $ 


the grave threat that will come 
about when and if the Soviet , J 
nuclear stockpile and long J 
range bombing eth sdvevi set we 
equals ours. 

The new Secretary, formerty | 
the Pentagon's research chief, | 
seemed to be saying .that we , 


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But he stressed in the strongest 4 Me sid . Meal hs ‘lala ha tam ik dis ee os 
terms the necessity of building = hogany Consol Lead 


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ae 147 | ‘215 | 130 sas al 
n “indispensable corolla ; ; 

te the concept of pence rollary” Sensational Saving on Brand New 1956 a Paice . but 


a stalemate of atomic threat. | 
Quarries said, is that we must | 
“maintain our relative position 
in technological development.” 

We cannot let the Reds, he 
added, “upset the balance” 
through a “major  break-| 


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GENERAL ELECTRIC Reg. $149.95, New 1955 | Reg. $239.95, New 1955 | Reg. $129.95, New 1955 
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turbing” and our superiority 
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“The most dangerous thing” | 


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Endangered = 


By John W. Finney 
United Press 


The Reserve Officer Associ- 
ation said yesterday the Army’s | 
atomic age reorganization of its | 
reserve is endangering Presi-' 
dent Eisenhower's plan for 
building a strong and snonee 
reserve. 

The Association said the “*, 
organization also raises the 
danger of leaving the Army 
without trained replacements 
for the “appalling attrition in 
event of a bombing attack on 
the United States.” 

The reorganization, disclosed 
by the Army earlier this week, | 
is designed to provide a re-| 
serve ready for early mobili- 
zation in event of atomic at- 
tack. It is in line with an of-! 
ficial. policy decisioa that! 
atomic war will require mibili-| 
zation of the reserves within 


the first six months rather than’ z 
over az igmonth vevod = (SENET AL @ Electric 


The new pian will involve de | 
activation of several hundred! 


reserve nits. In addition, other Mi 4 Mi 

support-type reserve units will | = aura lew 

be converted to combat or e y 
mobilization assignments. ) 

The Association said in a e °@ 
statement issued by its reserve - e evision 
program committee that! 

7 


the Army's action is “creating 


a serious morale prvgram 
among reservists Nation wide.” | ULTRAVISION—The wltimate in de luxe pleasure is 2 combination 


The result, the Association: : 
said, will’ be’ to “handicap | 
BEAUTY WITH A PURPOSE—Here is 2 new and unique concept in 
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WEBCOR | ZENITH | PHILCO | WEBCOR | COLUMBIA 


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“selling” the new reserve pro- Speakers 

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‘Al 


—6«| 198 | 69 | 26 | *315 | *2t *59 
"Ti my all we eee ae 


Now, it added, experienced | 
officers who in the past have 
been urged to build and train | 
reserve units “find their suc- 
cess rewarded by impersonal 
notice that their organizations 


"The Association called ‘on the Reg. $229.95, New 1954 Reg. $39.95, New 1955 Reg. $49.95, New 1955 Reg. $49.95, New 1955 | Reg. $29.95, New 1955 Reg. $299.95, New 1955 
a activa- 
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0 


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1955 


- 
—— 


In Full Sail 
Society 
4 


Discovers 
Columbus 


By Frances Rowan 


CELEBRATING Columbus 


Day is no small matter. Yes- 
terday there were two huge 
receptions—one at the beau- 
tifully redecorated Spanish 
Embassy, the other at the 
“Pink Palace,” riow the Inter- 
American Defense 
Headquarters. 

The Spanish Ambassador 
and Countess Motrico began 
the evening by hosting a 
party celebrating Spain’s na- 
tional day, 
Raza.” The day, translated, 
means “Feast of Culture” 
and marks the era begun by 
Christopher Columbus’ dis 
covery of America for Spain. 

The floodlit oval driveway 
to the embassy last night was 
crammed with cars. Mrs. 
Merriweather Post 44 
in for a minute but 
early greeting Carolyn Nash 
on her way out. Walking to- 
gether down the wide stair- 
way into the reception room 
were the Ambassador's teen- 
age daughter, Mercedes de 
Areilza, in emerald green taf- 
feta, and Elena Propper de 
Callejon, the pretty dark- 
haired daughter of the Span- 
ish Minister who is leaving 
for Canada to be his coun- 
try’s Ambassador there. 


IN THE BIG drawing room, 
Countess Motrico, wearing a 
cocktail dress of black lace 
over beige taffeta, got a kiss 
apeice from Attorney Gen- 
eral and Mrs. Herbert Brow- 
nell as a welcome back from 
her summer in Spain. For- 
mer Senator and Mrs. Owen 
Brewster left the line to re- 
union with friends including 
Leonard Hall, Chairman of 
the Republican National 
Committee. 

Former Ambassador Joseph 
Davis brought his daughter 
Mrs. Millard Tydings, to the 
party and also there was his 
granddaughter, Suzanne 
Walker. The South African 
Ambassador and Mrs. J. E. 
Holloway were in the draw- 
ing room with Mrs. John Fos- 
ter Dulles, wife of the Sec- 
retary of State, who talked 
with Senora de Berckemeyer, 
wife of the. Peruvian. ambas-. 
sador. 

The buffet had everything 
—four large salmon platters, 
rare roast beef, breast of 
chicken in jelly, and an as 
sortment of salads and des- 
sert. Helping themselves to 
the elaborate refreshments 
were former Custa Rican Am- 
bassador and Senora de Orea- 
muno, Gen. and Mra. Wade 
Haislip, Mrs. Chauncy Parker, 
the Finnish Ambassador, 
Johan A. Nykopp; 


FLAGS OF the 21 Amerti- 
can republics circled the buf- 
fet room at the Inter-Ameri- 
can Defense Group reception 
and buffet supper. 

Heading the receiving line 
were Vice Adm. Edmund 
T. Wooldrige, chairman of the 
board, and Mrs. Wooldrige, 
who had been to the Spanish 
Em before. With the 
Wooldriges were Adm. 
and Mrs. Alfredo Aguiar, 
Vice Chairman and Senora de 
Aguiar of Uruguay; Brig. 
Gen. Jose Machado Lopes, 
hospitality chairman, and 
Senora Lopes of Brazil and 
Lt. Col. Theodore J. McAdam, 
protocol officer. 


“Fiesta de la 


A GAY GREETING was given the Spanish 
Ambassador and Countess Motrice (right) 
last night by Attorney General and Mrs. 


Herbert Brownell (left) at a reception at the 


By Joe Heiberser. Staff Photographer 


Spanish Embassy celebrating the “Fiesta 
de la Raza.” The national day celebration is 
equivalent te our Columbus Day. 


McKeldin Tells Convention 


Choice, if [ke Doesn’t Run, 
Ike Program Man 


Must Be 


By Eileen Summers 


BALTIMORE, Oct. 12—Gov. 
Theodore R. McKeldin of 
Maryland said tonight that if 
Eisenhower chooses not to 
run for a second term the Re- 
publican presidential candi- 
date should be a man “who 
not only has supported the 
Eisenhower program, but who 
has been consulted in its 
formulation.” 

McKeldin’s comments drew 
a round of applause during 
his talk tonight to some 600 
delegates to the annual con- 


vention of the Federation of - 


Republican Women of Mary- 
land. He spoke at a banquet 
at the Sheraton-Belvedere 
Hotel. 

The Republican presiden- 
tial candidate, said McKeldin, 
“must work as Dwight Eisen- 
hower has worked towards 
eliminating the glaring and 
shameful inequities in our 
immigration laws.” 

This candidate, he said, 
must be one who wanted Gen- 
eral Eisenhower to become 
a candidate for the presi- 
dency in 1952 and supported 
him before and throughout 
that year’s convention. 

“He must be all of this, not 
merely because he felt El- 
senhower could win the elec- 
tion, but because he firmly 
believes in what Eisenhower 
believes,” the Governor elab- 
orated. 

McKeldin said the “sin- 
cere isolationist was entitled 
to his own viewpoint,” but he 
must not be considered capa- 
ble of taking up America’s 
international relations where 
Eisenhower left off. 


BERTHA ADKINS, assist- 
ant to the chairman of the 


Republican National Commit- 
tee and a national committee- 
woman from Maryland, said 
today that it is the Democrat- 
ic Congress that has blocked 
Republican programs for im- 
provement of highways and 
school building. 

In the address keynoting 
the convention she said “The 
Democrats cried long and 
loud that classrooms are need- 
ed right away, yet the Demo- 
cratic chairmen never even 
let the bill come to a vote in 
the Congress.” 

Continuing, she said the 


Republican Party has offered. 


a progressive program and 
“through positive action we 
have put through our pro- 
gram except where we have 
been blocked by the Demo- 
craticcontrolled Congress.” 


IN A REFERENCE to the 
recent polling of voters by 
the Republican “emgy | on 
achievements of the Eisen- 
hower administration, she 
said, “We are finding through 
the answers to the poll that 
people in every section of 
this land are not fooled by 
the political propaganda of 
the opposition. This propa- 
ganda is particularly exem- 
plified by a former President 
who charges continually that 
we are a party of “special in- 
terests.” 

Miss Adkins went on, “Yes, 
we do have special interests 
—in every American in this 
land.” 

She added that the Repubii- 
ean Party philosophy could 
be summed in a belief in the 


“individual responsibility of 


every citizen.” 
She urged the 600 or so 


Republican women registered , 


for the convention to take se- 


. 


there's been a PRICE DROP 
in our WINTER COTTON CROP 


at the new Klein's F St. 
and Klein's Jr. Miss Shop 
in Silver Spring 


Regularly 


17.98 te 22.98 
Sizes 5-15, 6-16 


5S 


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at this bit-of-luck price... 
a very special offer to intro- 
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mous-label cotton fabrics, too, 
like Bates and Dan River in 
solids, prints and plaids, Sev- 
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blue watch plaid. 


e- 
? 1227 F Se. NW. 
8553 Fenton St., Silver Spring 


é ne 


riously their jobs of convinc- 
ing new comers to the state 
“who hold this Republican 
philosophy of individual 
worth” to register as Republi- 
cans, 

The delegates heard greet- 
ings from the Federation's 
president, Mrs. Vaughn F. 
Richardson, of Salisbury, Md.., 
and from B. Eldred Rinehart, 
chairman of the Republican 
State Central Committee of 
Maryland. 

Friday's business at the 
convention will be wound up 
by an election of officers. 


GOP. Leader Says: 


Prospects 
For 1956 
Wonderful 


By Maxine Cheshire 

MRS. CARROLL D. Kearns, 
just back from a cross<coun- 
try tour as president of the 
National Federation of Re- 
publican Women, said here 
yesterday that her party's 
chances in the 1956 election 
still look “wonderful” even if 
President Eisenhower doesn’t 
run, 

The Pennsylvania Repre- 
sentative’s wife told a ss 
conference that people w 
ever she went “are happy 
over conditions of prosperity 
and peace.” 

Mrs. Kearns was optimistic 
about Republican chances in 
the once “Solid South,” even 
without Eisenhower. She and 
a group of other top women 
party leaders were attending 
+ in Texas when the 
President suffered his heart 
attack. 


MRS. KEARNS said she be- 


not to run, there will be little 
deflection of the 1952 vote in 
the South. 

“The pepole there,” she 
said, “seem to be very much 
opposed to the liberal ele 
ment controlling the Demo- 
cratic Party and think that is 
the element which will con- 
trol the strategy in the next 
convention.” 


ASKED WHAT possible 
candidates were being 
mentioned by women she 
met, Mrs. Kearns said the 
names of Adiai Stevenson 
and Vice President Nixon 
were heard most frequently. 

She was surprised, she said, 
not to hear Sen, Estes Ke- 
fauver discussed in the 
South. “Not even by Tennes- 
see women,” she said. 

Mrs. Kearns 
sociates also visited in 
Louisiana, where the NFRW 
was in session in New Or- 
leans, and in Arkansas and 
North Carolina. There were 
regional imeetings in nine 
states. 


ABOUT THE Vice Presi- 
dent, Mrs. Kearns was asked 
what she thought of him as 
a candidate if Eisenhower 
declines to run. 

“He is a very fine man. He 
has grown in stature in the 
office and the President has 
given him added responsibil- 
ities,” she. said. - 

“He is the one we think of 
at the moment as the legal 
successor, but we have a lot 
of able men in the party.” 


and her as 


White House Social Season 
For ’55 Has Been Canceled 


United Press ) 
THERE IS precedent for 


THE OFFICIAL White 
House social schedule defi- 
nitely has been canceled for 
the winter season because of 
President Eisenhower's iil- 
ness. 

From Denver, Mrs. Mary 
Jane McCaffree, Mrs. Eisen- 
hower’s social secretary, told 
the United Press she thinks 
“people will realize that the 
President and Mrs. Etlsen- 
hower won't be able to man- 
age the usual social 
schedule.” 

Mrs. McCaffree vetoed any 
possibility of Vice President 
and Mrs. Richard M. Nixon’s 
filling in at the traditional 
white tie and tails affairs. “It 
just isn’t done,” she said. 


the Vice President to enter- 
tain visiting foreign digni- 
taries in the President's ab- 
sence but not in the White 
House. Nixon and his wife 
will entertain President Car- 
los Castillo Armas of Guate- 
mala, due here Oct. 31, and 
President Luis V. Berres of 
Uruguay, due in December. 

But never has the first 
family relinquished the role 
of White House host and 
hostess to any other. 

“T think it is obvious there 
won't be any form of a social 
season at the White House 
until after the first of the 
year under the present cir- 


cumstances,” Mrs. McCaffree | 


By Douglas Chevalier Staff Photographer 


ELEGANT FABRIC—Mrs. Lawrence A. 
Rapee admires the heavy embroidered 
white satin of the cotillion gown modeled 
by Mary Ellen Quayle yesterday at the 
fashion show held by the District of Colum- 
bia Medical Society Auxiliary. This gala 
gown with its ruffled tulle petticoat and the 
brilliant blue satin number with floating 


Quayle. 


At Auxiliary Style Show 


Doctors 


By Ruth Shumaker 


FASHIONS for doctors’ 
wives of every age and figure 
were modeled by members of 
the D. C. Medical Society 
Auxiliary yesterday. 

The fall and winter styles 
were courtesy of Jelleff's 
French Room and were pre- 
sénted at a fashion show 
luncheon at the Medical So- 
ciety auditorium at 1718 M 
st. nw. Wives of the doctors 
who have been attending the 


Scientific Assembly were tn- 
vited. The three<day assem- 

bly concluded yesterday. 
The local doctors’ wives 
promenaded to the stage in 
costumes whose size range 
ran from junior size 11 to 
woman's size 20. Sue Bote- 
ler, Jelleff's fashion coordi- 
show 


cocoa wool and a mushroom. 
shaped black felt hat. 


“THIS FALL,” she told 


looking chic. herself in. slim. goub 


tulle assymetrie shoulder drape worn by 
Mrs. Robert Irey (center) were part of the 
evening gown finale of the show presented 
by Jelleff's. All of the models were wives 
of local doctors, with the exception of Mary 
Ellen, the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Edgar 


Wives Are Models 


the ladies, “you'll look as 
slim as a reed, a pencil, a 
wand, a string bean—in other 
words, you're not going to 
eat!” 

She then proceeded to fn- 
troduce a succession of slim 
styles ranging from a soft 
green tweed dress with black 
velvet Chesterfield collar and 
ted bodice Dbut-. 
toned with jet—to a close- 
wrapped full-length black 


See MEDICAL, Page 40 


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3 ay WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, October 13, 1955 ° 


Town Topics 


Smithsonian Aide 


By Marie Smith 

THE “GAS LIGHT era” is 
about to end for the Smith- 
sonian Institution with plans 
for the forthcoming new 
building to house its collec- 
tion of American historic 
treasures, Leonard Carmi- 
chael, secretary of the insti- 


tution, said last night. 
Speaking at the DAR Na- 
tional Board Meeting he said 
for too many years “Old 
“Glory,” the flag which was 
flying over Ft. McHenry 
when Key wrote the national 
anthem, has been exhibited 


in “a dingy case on a side 
wall in an unsafe and sadly 
outmoded building.” 

With the-new building, au- 


thorized by Congress, it and 
ee, other —— ~ 
to 
future “be fully safeguarded 
and disp a way that 
will Siow tae them to be seen as 
t should be,” he declared. 
armichael said that the 
new building will be the first 
neral one erected for the 
nstitution in the last 50 
roam. He added that gas 
ights were actually jutting 
out from the walls of the 
present building when he 


Says Gas Lis ght Era Over 


came to the Institution sev- 
eral years ago. 

CARMICHAEL told the 
gathering of DAR officers and 
board members from through- 
out the Nation that he would 
like to see the Institution 
become a great university 
with an “extension service” 
that would send some of its 
gathered knowledge out to 
the world. 

“We can do this better if 
we have your support,” he 
added. 

_He traced the close link 
between the DAR and the 
Institution saying the DAR 


Page Number 


Was Nineteen, 


is one & two national organi- 
gations required by law to re- 
port annually to the Secre- 
tary of the Smithsonian In- 
stitution. The other is the 
American Historical Associa- 
tion. 

Carmichael traced also the 
found of the Smithsonian 
Institution by a Britisher. 
James Smithson, “who never 
set foot on American soil,” 
and described the growth of 
the institution to its present 
10 bureaus. 


LAST NIGHT'S dinner at 
the Mayflower Hotel was a 
“double birthday” celebra- 
tion for the DAR board, It 
marked the anniversary of 
the founding of the organiza- 
tion on Oct. 12, 1890, and was 
a “delayed celebration” of 
the birthday on Aug. 6 of its 
current president, Gertrude 
Carraway. 

She was presented with a 


giant-size birthday cake on 
which her name was spelled 
out with each letter followed 
by a word descriptive of her 
character. 


1812 Group 
Honors Officers 


National officers of the 
U. S. Daughters of 1812 were 
honored last night at a recep- 
tion winding up their semi- 
annual board meeting here 
this week. 

Members of the District 
Chapter sponsored the party, 
which was held at the na- 
tional headquarters, 1461 
Rhode Island ave. nw. Dr. 
Margaret Sebree, president, 
headed the receiving line, 
along with the national presi- 
dent, Mrs. Herbert T. Wind- 
sor, of Geneva, Ill. 

Mrs. Jerome Dies 
chairman. 


was 


_ Mrs. Ker Shows Off New Shop 


By Marie McNair 


WASHINGTON’S newest. 


antique, interior decoration 
and objets d’ art shop, 
opened for a press preview 
yesterday, 
with officers 
ESS Se 
“Charles 
Franklin 
Dodson Inc.” 
on hand to 
show off the 
treasures. 
Mrs. Robert 
Kerr, wife of 
4 he pode a- 
oma na- 
Mrs. McNair tor, who says 
she has always loved to try 
her hand in interior decorat- 
ing, is president; Dodson, 
who was formerly in business 
in New York is vice presi- 
dent; Mrs. Curtis Shears, 
secretary, and Clarence Un- 
derhill, treasurer. 

The big white house on 


Wisconsin ave.—1640—has an 


impressive foyer with a gild- 
ed Japanese temple goddess 
—the most expensive piece 
in the house, says Mrs. Kerr 
—standing almost life size in 
the center, — 

Crystal chandeliers glow 


in the big showroom where 
a Gainsborough landscape 
hangs. with old portraits; a 
tall Rosenthal figure is a 


lamp; beautiful Chinese jade 
figurines line wall cabinets — 
‘and a Rodin marble sculp- 
ture rests on a marble 
topped coffee table. 


DOWNSTAIRS, a white 
door printed with red nu- 
merals indicates the discount 
room where there are more 
antiques, and where Mr. Dod- 
son's ingenuity is shown in 


See TOPICS, Page 4 


I2th and F St., 
Virginia Sq., Arlington 


Washington 


Rogers Says — 


A STRANGE series of 
coincidences concerning the 
number 19 haunted the late 
William Tyler Page, a close 
friend revealed here — 
day at the unveiling of 

e marker at Oak Hill 
tery honoring him as | 
“The American's 


The former Clerk of the | 
House of Representatives was | 
born on = 19, ggg died 
on Oct. 1942, said Rep. 
Edith tetees Rogers of 
Massachusetts who delivered 
a graveside eulogy at the cere- | 
mony. His career on Capitol 
Hill began as a page on the 
19th of the month, and he 

was elected clerk in 1919. | 

The Daughters of the 
American Revolution, with 
which Page was closely con- 
nected for many years, con- | 
tributed the marker. 


FOR 22 consecutive years, | 
Page opened the DAR Con- | 
tinental Congress here by | 
leading the delegates in | 
reciting the creed. His last 
public appearance, on the eve 
of his death, was at a DAR 
celebration. : 


Two GRANDDAUGH- 
TERS of Page, Mary Evelyn | 
and Elizabeth Tyler Page, 
unveiled the grave marker — 
yesterday. William Tyler | 
Page Jr. represented the 
family with a brief, accept- 
ance speech. Another son, | 
John C. Page; led the women | 
in reciting the creed. 

The ceremany was followed | 
by a reception for president 
general Gertrude, Carraway 
and other national officers at 
Dumbarton House, 2715 Q@ st. 
nw. Mrs. Robert V. H. Dun- 
can of Alexandria was hastess 

Mrs. Duncan, who is cur- 


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Circa 1740 


FANCY FARM: Like many farm layouts on the low-lying flat lands of 
the Eastern Shore of Maryland, Fancy Farm in Kent County stands 
back from the main road, its beauty buried from the passer-by’s view by 


a a 4 


; 


-—_OO in a na a i nn a. a a i ae A 
: ; 

: : , 

7 


clumps of linden and elm trees which hug the main house. 


2" 
4 


Tour Date: Saturday 


By Tom Kelley. Staf! Photosrasher 


The three- 


storied farm house has three sections, a clapboard over thrown brick 
built before the 1740's, a brick central house added later which has the 
air of a grand manor, and kitchen and servants’ wing of brick and clap- 


board. 


the early American charm of simplicity and utility. 


The house is beautifully but comfortably furnished, retaining 


Present owners 


Mr. and Mrs. Albert T. Nicholson have carefully restored every old 


detail of the interiors. 


The house has been in the Nicholson family 


for over 90 years, and will be one of eight houses open on the “18th 
Century Sampler” house tour in Kent County on Saturday, to benefit 


Old St. Paul’s Parish near Chestertown, Md. 


_ Showplace 


SPRINGFIELD FARM, CIRCA 1770—The color- 
ful boys in jockey dress stand guard at the 
brick walk to delightful Springfield Farm, where 
visitors on the St. Paul’s Parish Tour on Satur- 
day may catch a glimpse of racing thoroughbreds 


kept in the immaculate stables. Pictured above 
is the original smokehotse which has been re- 
done by owner of the house Louisa Carpenter 
and now serves as a bar. Charmingly redecorated 
in Williamsburg style, it adjoins a brick terrace 
in back where summér guests are entertained” 
‘round a barbecue pit. Pretty brick walks lead 
back to the very modern swimming pool at the 
far side of the house. One gable of the old 


brick section of the house dates,jt at 1770. 
Random width clapboard covers a wing attached 
to the brick part and is supposed to predate the 
central section. A delicate Chippendale stair- 


~ 
\? 


way, paneled drawing room and library with 
their corner fireplaces, and authentic old doors 
are some of the features of the interior. A tiny 
ice house under two great trees across the drive 
way from the house now serves as a walk-in 
deep freeze. Highhedged roads lead to this 
lovely farm in Kent County. Now that the 
dogwood trees have reddened, the autumn drive 
through haystacked farmlands, past country 
scenes that have little changed in their placidity 
since the 18th century, should prove a perfect 
pastime for a Saturday afternoon. “An 18th 
Century Sampler”—the St. Paul's Parish Tour 
of eight old homes in Kent County—will open 
the doors of four houses never before shown 
the public. Tourists will investigate one of 
earliest settlements in the state and will 


‘much that is typical of the particular way 


life on the Eastern Shore. % 


: _ 
| ; 
vw 


; 


THE VESTRY HOUSE—Glazed brick headers on 
the far gable mark this quaint structure—vintage 
1766. It is one of two remaining in the 30 orig- 
inal parishes of the surrounding Kent County 
countryside and stands in the churchyard of St. 
Paul’s, built in 1713 and situated near the north- 
east branch of Langford’s Bay. The church is the 
oldest in the state which has been in continuous 
use as a place of worship and was the second 
church built in Kent County. Once used for 
Colonial elections by the Justices of the county, 


t eo * 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD — 


Thursday, October 13, T9335" 


— : 


i 


a 


C23 fern Sh oe rhea 


this little house also served as the church school 
until recently when the new Parish House was 
completed. St. Paul’s, which benefits by the 
Kent County tour planned by members of the 
parish for Saturday, Oct. 15, stafids in a charm- 
ing churchyard still ornamented by huge oak 
trees that predate by several hundred years the 
early settlement of Kent Island in 1627. Four of 
eight houses on the tour have never been opened 
to the public before and should delight students 


of early Americana. 


Mary Haworth’s Mail 


Should Adopted Child be Told? 


DEAR MARY HAWORTH: 
This summer relatives of my 
husband visited us for a few 
days. During their visit, while 
my husband 
was at work, 
the conversa- 
tion turned 
to their small 
adopted 
chil . and 
whether or 
not it is best 
to tell a 
young child 
of its adop- 
tion. Opin- 
ions were di- 
vided, with the father reluc- 
tant to say. 

In further discussing the 
importance of a right deci- 
sion, the mother said to me, 
“Didn't you know tnat “Tom 


was adopted?” Tom is my 
husband. | Was as- 
tounded. I hadn't Known; 
and what's more, I feel cer- 
tain Tom doesn’t know it 
yet. 

We then rehashed a series 
of incidents, confusing to 
Tom and me at the time, 
which came up prior to his 
entry into the Army, and 
after his mother’s death. In 
the light of this new knowl- 
edge, these happenings now 
seem logical. 

Sooner or later Tom is 
bound to learn the truth. 
Which will hurt him more: 
to learn it by chance, or to 
be purposely told? How 
would he feel if I don’t tell 
him, and later he learns that 
everyone, including his wife 
(who keeps no secrets from 
him), has known it for a long 
time? If I tell him, I may 
never know if the hurt would 
have been more Or less if I'd 
kept silent...As his wife do 
I have a moral right to tell 
him? | 

Tom is the youngest of four 
boys—he has two elder broth- 
ers and a half-brother. He was 
very close to and fond of his 
mother, although after her 
death the brothers drifted 
apart. He is a wonderful hus 
band and father—very kind, 

and, I feel, emo- 


Mary Saworth 


will descend upon me if I de- 
cide to tell him the truth; but 
that part doesn’t worry me. 


b 


Your counsel 


will be much 
appreciated. R. Y. 


DEAR R. Y.: The consensus .. 


of informed opinion is that 
adopted children should be 
told, early in life, that they 
are adopted—that they were 


handpicked, with love, by the 
adopting parents to be their 
son (or daughter). 

All this tempest in a tea- 
pot, now boiling up in your 
mind, about whether to tell 
your husband of his adopted 
status, amply proves the wis- 
dom of getting the facts on 
record early. 

Probably the most disturb- 
ing angle (if any) to the sen- 
sitive intelligent adult just 
learning that he was an adopt- 
ed child, is the mystery of his 
natural origins. He wonders 
just “who” he is; and why his 
natural parents didn’t rear 
him. He may experience emo- 
tional shock, at the impact of 
such unanswered questions; 
and have a panicky feeling 
that he must find out the facts, 
to recover a sense of reality— 
to identify himself to himself, 
so to speak. 

As you know, the usual = 
icy of accredited adoption 
agencies is to handle place 
ments in such a way as to 
guarantee, insofar as possible, 
abiding long-term good care 
of the child. To safeguard 
against possible emotional 
changes-of-mind on the part 
of the natural parent, who 
might try to grab back the 
child later on, the principals 
are kept apart, and don’t know 
each other's names. At most 
they are given a kind of syn- 
opsis of each other’s history 
and circumstances, for reas- 
surance. 


THUS in your husband's 
case, he might run into a 
stone wall, trying to track 
down his pre-adoption his 
tory—if he felt he had to 
know. But then again he 
may be so well adjusted to 
his life “as is,” to his wife, 
his work, his youthful mem- 
ories, etc., that he would dis- 
miss the adoptive angle after 
some reflection, and go ahead 
with peace of mind and self 


three most speedy methods 
of spreading news, namely: 
telegraph, telephone and tell- 
a-woman. Well, it seems 
you're the sort of woman 
meant; the one who can 
hardly bear to keep a secret. 
Figuratively it’s “killing” 
you to withhold from Tom 
the news about his status. 
But my feeling is, if he 
doesn’t know, and the family 
won't tell him, you shouldn't 
be the first to unveil the fact. 

If he learns the truth 
eventually, and confronts you 
with it, or asks why you hid 
it, you may say (in effect) 
“After all, nothing alters the 
fact that you are you—and 
knowing you, I'm satisfied 
that your ancestry and his 
tory were all for the best. So 
why go into it? I guess those 
were and are my sentiments, 
more or less.” M. H. 


Mary Haworth counsels 
through her column, not by 
mail or personal interview. 
Write to her in care of The 
Washington Post and Times 
Herald. 


Wedding | 


MAY HELEN SEIDEt 
—ROBERT LITZBERG 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald 
Peterson of Paxton, Il., an- 
nounce the marriage of their 
sister, May Helen Seidel of 
Washington, to Robert Litz- 
berg of East Orange, N. J., 
on Saturday, Oct 8, in the 
Augustana Lutheran Church 
in Washington. The bride at- 
tended the University of 
Minnesota and was gradu- 


ated from the University of 
Illinois. Mr. Litzberg is a 
graduate of New York Uni- 
versity. 


ae 


‘ 


CUSTOM 


Sigas 30 to 36 
824 15th St., N.W. 


|_ POST ‘ail TIMES MES HERALD 
Thursday, October 13,1955 


\ 


—A Star Speaks 


: - Today’s Events 


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Sees Washington ‘As Another Paris’ 


By Katharine Elson 

EUGENIE LEONTOVICH 
as Dowager Empress of Rus- 
sia in ‘Re hit play “Anastasia,” 
currently at the National, is 
described by reviewers as 
“electrifying,” “superb” and 
“glittering’”—yet offstage she 


, is simplicity itself. 


A tiny blonde woman, 


hardly an inch over § feet 


tall, she says she has little in- 
terest in costume-hunting be- 
hind the scenes. “I have so 
many other interests now that 


| I have one or two dresses... 
and she gestures expressively 
| to emphasize how little she 
| cares about such things. 


Her words are chosen with 
care and are spoken in a pre- 
cise and prettily accented 
voice which testifes to her 
European background. Born 
in Odessa, Russia, and 
schooled at the I mperial 
School of Dramatic Art, Miss 
Leontovich was a member of 
the Moscow Art Theatre and 
appeared at the State Thea- 
ter, Moscow, before the 1917 


revolution. 
The young actress fled be- 


fore the Bolsheviks, first to 


By Joe Metberser, Staff Photographer 
EUGENIE LEONTOVICH 
+ « + @ royal role 


Constantinople and then to 
Paris. In 1922, she came to 
New York with her then-hus- 


band, Gregory Ratoff, and 
appeared at the Booth Thea- 


the Glass Filigree 


Heel is news outlined in black on 


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ter in the fall in a flop en- 
titled “Revue Russe.” After 
that stage disaster, there were 
jobs as chorus girl and a 
period of pavement-pounding 
in search of roles. 

Washington first saw her 
in the late Twenties in “And 
So to Bed,” a Restoration 
comedy. They put up my 
name in lights,” says Miss 
Leontovich describing her 
success. From that time on, 
there were starring roles in 
many plays, but Miss Leon- 
tovich says that the earlier 
hard times were “a healthy 
period.” 

“I knew poverty and I was 
fighting for bread and butter 
and recognition. One should 
never be contented, for it is 
the ups and downs in life that 
give us the energy to go on,” 
says this actress. 


THE ACTRESS considers 
the United States her home, 
and says her last trip to 
Europe—for a brief vacation 
this summer—made her more 
conscious of her love of this 
country. 

“We are young here; we 
are moving the world; we 
have hopes; and I was anx- 
ious to come home,” she says, 
although she admitted to hav- 
ing spent a few nice weeks on 
the Riviera. 

Notable comments from 
Miss Leontovich’s converea- 
tion included the following: 

® On Washington: “Another 
Paris as far as beauty and 

. It has a soli- 


e of its own. 

® On the Bible: “The Bible 
is the most sophisticated book 
right now. Most of our great 
{literar}] successes refiect 
what was told us centuries 
ago. We are feeble not to 
benefit it.” 

* On American theater 
at present: “Let us not kid 
ourselves. This is a very dead 


od. 

2 ® On life in general: ae 
good as as one wor 
at what Fag Saab a 
in Paris, New York er in Kala- 

az00.” 


Came”): “In America one sees 
meny beauties but not like 
this one .. . and she has re- 
cently developed an artistic 
approach to her work.” 
®On audiences away from 
Broadway: “Any audience is 
as good as the actors are.” 


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FRANCES HURST 
—RICHARD D. MURRAY 
Announcement is made of 
the engagement 
Frances Hurst to Lt, Rich- 
ard D. Murray, USN. Miss 
Hurst atten Marymount 
College in Salina, Kan. and 
was graduated from the Uni- 
versity of Oklahoma at Nor- 
man, Okla. She is the daugh- 
ter of Mrs. Helen Hurst of 
Salina, Kan.. 
of Hays, Kan. She has been 
a research analyst specialist 


for the Department of De- | 
fense. Lt. Murray is the son | 
of Mrs. Lester Murray and | 
the late Mr. Murray of Mi- | 
ami, Fla. He attended the | 


University of Florida and re- 
ceived his wings at Pensacola 
Naval Air Station. He is now 


stationed at the Naval Flight | 
Station at Sanford, Fla. A | 
wedding is | 


November 
planned. 


GRACE M. STOVALL 
-—-WALTER L. JONES 


Dr. and Mrs. W. R. Stovall an- | 
nounce the engagement of | 


their daughter, Grace Marie, 
to Walter Leland Jones, son 
of Mr, and Mrs. B. N. Ander- 
son Jr., of LaGrange, Ill. Both 
are graduates of Cornell Uni- 
versity. Mr. Jones is em- 
ployed the Dupont Corp. 
in Wilmington, Del. A No- 
vember ding is planned. 


‘Ss. A.’ Tea 
Honors be 2am 


A TEA and | 


honor guests ae big- Chris- 


tian Dior Fashion — bene- | 
fit next week will be given | 


by the Salvation Army Auxil- 
iary Thursday at the Emer. 
gency Home, 1608 New Hamp- 
shire ave. nw. 

Sponsors of the benefit in- 
clude Mrs. Richard Nixon, 
wives of Cabinet members, 
Mrs. Ivy Baker Priest, Treas- 
urer the United States, 
and wives of members of the 
Diplomatic Corps. 


THE FASHION show, at 
the Sheraton-Park Hotel Tues- 
day, Oct. 18, at 2:30 p. m., 
is to aid the Salvation Army's 
Christmas Doll project, the 
Emergency Home for women 
and children and thg Chil- 
dren's Recreation Program 
of the Capital area. 

Tickets are avaliable at 
Salvation Army Headquarters. 


Opens Fall Season 


THE D. C. Political Study © 


Club opens: its fall season on 
Saturday with a meeting at 
the Sheraton-Park Hotel. 


Newly elected president | 


Mrs. Charles Chase Hill will 
hold the gavel. | 
the occasion will be Paul 
Wooton, 


of Miss 


and C..W. Hurst | 


The Five Esther Shops 


offer a > 5 SAVINGS on 


Washable, Warm, 


Long-Wearing 


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—-"PHE-WASHING TON POST-and- TIMES HERALD 
HERA 


Thursday, October.13, 1955 


Anne’s Trading Post 


Fall Is 
Fine Time 


For Fish 


“A GOOD CATCH” means 
@ fine dinner for fish-loving 
families, if Mother is pre- 
pared with the right recipe. 

The rather sweet, white 
meat of the bluefish is tasty 
during crisp weather, so if 
Dad can supply the raw 
material, here are a couple of 
ways Mom can cook it up. 


BLUEFISH RECIPES 

Allow the dressed and 
cleaned fish to stand for five 
minutes in a solution of % 
cup salt and 1 quart cold 
water. Dry fish and brush 
with cooking oil after slitting 
skin in several places. Lay 2 
strips of bacon in greased 
baking pan. Stuff fish % full 
to allow for expansion, tie 
with string and place on 
strips of bacon. Bake 10 min- 
utes in very hot oven (500 
degrees F.). Lower tempera- 
ture to 400 degrees and bake 
10 minutes longer. Serve 
piping hot. 


STUFFING 


cup bread crumbs 
tsp. salt 
tsp. pepper-. 


tsp. sage 

tsp. minced parsley 

tsp. chopped celery 
% cup melted butter 

tbsp. milk 

tsp. minced onion 

Combine ingredients. 
Note: Remove backbone if 
possible for ease in slicing. 

B. A. Robbins, 
Annandale, Va. 

HERE’S a good recipe for 
baked bluefish which I found 
in a little booklet called “One 
Hundred and One Approved 
Recipes for Delicious Virginia 
Seafoods,” issued by the Com- 
mission of Fisheries of Vir- 
ginia. 

BAKED BLUEFISH 
1 large bluefish 
4% cup melted butter 
Juice of half a lemon 
Salt, pepper and 1 small 
onion 

Split fish, wipe it well, and 
lay in a shallow, well-greased 
baking pan. Melt butter, add 
sait. pepper, lemon juice and 
onion, cut very fine. Pour a 
little of this mixture over the 
fish, put in a hot oven. Bake 
about 30 minutes, basting 
with prepared butter every 10 
minutes. Serve at once on 
hot dish. Serves 4. 

E. B. T. 
BEER CHEESE: 

I WAS interested in the re- 
quest by the lady who wanted 
information on a dish that 
she thought must be a Welsh 
rarebit made with beer. 
There is an excellent cheese, 
which has’ had great popu- 
larity the last few years, 
called “Beir Kase” or beer 
cheese. The last I had was 
sent from Wisconsin, where 
it was made. The Milwaukee 
Chamber of Commerce could 
supply the information about 
where to order it. 

D. MacD. Til, 
Washington. 


ROSETTES: 


HERE IS a recipe for ro- 
settes which I have used in 
my family for a number of 
years: 

2 eggs 

l tsp. sugar 
% tsp. salt 

1 cup milk 

1 cup flour (a little more 

if necessary) 

Beat eggs slightly with 
sugar and salt; add milk and 
flour, beat until smooth. 
Makes 40 rosettes. 

Mrs. C. J. Orrison, 
Alexandria, Va. 


> A lot of wives complain about 
housework, but not my Susie. She 
uses her head instead of her muscles, 
For example, some women spend a 
whole day just scrubbing and wax- 
ing wood floors. My Susie cleans 
and waxes them in one easy*opera- 
tion with Bruce Cleaning Wax. It 
takes only half the time and a lot 
less work, Yet our beautiful wood 
floors are the envy of her friends, 
My hat'’s off to Susie and her Bruce 
Cleaning Wax for making a tough 
job so easy. And I can't help 
but feel proud of 
both of them. 


Pp .8. For lighter 
waxing on linoleum 


and wood, Susie uses 
Bruce Floor Cleaner. 


. instructed all the other teach- 
| ers what they should say by 


NEW HORS D’OEUVRES—for the fall 
party season, developed by the Borden 
Test Kitchens, are tempting cheese tid- 
bits—one hot, one cold. To make Tangy 
Tri-Cheese spread: Let cheese soften at 
room temperature; 1 (1 oz.) portion process 
gruyere, 1 tablespoon Roquefort and 1 
tablespoon sharp cheddar. Soften 1 tea- 
spoon unflavored gelatin in % cup dry 
white wine. Blend softened cheeses with 
% teaspoon salt, % teaspoon prepared 
mustard and few grains cayenne pepper. 
Dissolve gelatin over hot water. Chill 
until it begins to thicken. Beat with rotary 
beater until foamy. Whip % cup heavy 
cream until stiff; fold into gelatin mixture. 
Add cheese mixture; beat with wire whisk 


or rotary beater until] thoroughly blended. 
Fill 6 (2 inch) fancy folds or fluted paper 
cups with mixture. . Chill until firm, 2 to 
3 hours. Unmold; use as a spread. To 
make hot Parmesan and Roman Cheese 
puffs: In a heavy.saucepan, melt enough 
cooking fat to depth of 3 inches. Heat 
fat to 350 degrees (or until a cube of day- 
old bread browns in 60 seconds. Beat 3 
egg whites until stiff but not dry; fold in 
pinch ef cayenne and 1 (3 oz) canister 


zation 

Brandeis University, at the 
fall luncheon meeting of the 
Washington chapter, National 


Women’s Committee of the 
University. 

The meeting is scheduled 
for 12:30 p. m. on Friday in 
the auditorium of the Wash- 
ington Hebrew Congregation, 
3935 Macomb st. nw. 


| Jii*5 ee 


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grated Parmesan or Romano cheese. Drop 
by teaspoon into hot fat. Cook until deli- 
cately browned on all sides, about 3 to 4 
minutes. Remove from fat with slotted 
spoon; drain on unglazed paper. Dust with 
paprika. Serve hot. 


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Child Behavior | 
Mother Is 
Influence 


At School 


By the Gesell Institute 


A CHILD'S adjustment to 
nursery school often depends 
to quite an extent on his re 
lationship with his mother. 
This was definitely the case 
with Andrea. 

Andrea's mother suffers 
from a lack uf self-confidence 
tm her relationship with -her 
little girl. She is unduly ap- 
prehensive iest she “frus 
trate” the child and do her 
some irreparable psychologl- 
cal harm. Her concern has 
had the unfortunate effect of 
confusing Andrea, for the 
mother has mostly allowed 
her to express herself as she 
wished and to “work out” her 
feelings. (Of course, it is a 
good idea to be able to ex- 
press one’s feelings, and to 
know that they are under- 
stood and accepted. But it is 
confusing to a child if a pa- 
rent does not also establish 
certain (limitetions about 
where and to what extent 
such feelings can be ex- 


pressed.) 


This mother stayed at nur- 


sery school long after her 
presence was really needed 
for purposes of adjustment. 
She was afraid that her ab- 
sence might arouse feelings 
of “insecurity” in her daugh- 
ter. At one point, one of the 
teachers had to leave the 
nursery school because she 
became ill. The mother as 
sumed that Andrea would be 
very much upset by this and 


way of explanetion to the 
child so that ber fears would 
not get out of hand. 


AND THEN one day in the 
middfe of the year, when the 
child was completely adjust- 
ed to school, the mother re- 
turned to stay for a whole 
morning because she ~ said 
that Andrea had caused a 
slight accident at home and 


she was afraid that the child 
was suffering from “feelings 
of guilt!” 

This little girl, highly su- 
perior intellectually, is also 
extremely active and very 
social. With her active, 
nervous temperament, and 
with no knowledge of limiting 
her actions, her first days at 
school were tempestuous 
ones. Andrea was physically 
aggresive not only to other 
children, but to the animals 
she loved. The guinea pigs 
and turtles were in danger of 
serious harm from her 


pinches and squeezes, as she 
explored possible relations 
with them. Clearly not much 


could be done until her 
mother left, , however, ~for 
when the teachers corrected 
her, she at once ran to her 
mother for solace, obviously 
preferring her mother's 
standards to the more exact- | 
ing ones of her new environ- 
ment. 

It was difficult for the 
mother to allow Andrea to 
come in a car l, for she 
said that Andrea worried 


i, 


ALSO IN TODAY’S 


National Affairs Special Report: 

SIX GOVERNORS TO WATCH 

IN THE MAJOR PRIMARIES 
International rt: 

QUEEN FREDERIKA—THE EUROPEAN 
CONCEPT OF WOMANHOOD 


Business Special Report: 


chink ts it: 
née Republica? Tr vt will be 
. As 0 hich Benson 
seports 


Tho Sheendiay Aeieel tink Ghow-Beinesd Astthmetic ' 


? 


NEWSWEEK: 


AND NEWS-IN-THE-MAKING: Kefauver 
expected to toss hat in ring about Oct. 25... 
Sizzling Air Force-Navy battle looming over 
first atomic plane . . . Reports of feuding be- 
tween Secretaries Humphrey and Wilson 
without foundation ... 

These are three of the many significant flashes 
of events yet to come, uncovered by the global 
news-intelligence net of Periscope, reporting this 
week and every week in Newsweek. 


¢ 


NEWSWEEK Serving America’s Most Significant Million 


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THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
40 Thersdey, October 13, 1955 


e+e 


Medical Auxiliary Has Style Show 


MEDICAL From Page 35 


Persian lamb coat with pale 
mink color. To admiring 
“ob’s” from the audience this 
coat opened to show a dra- 
matic lining of beige taffeta 
striped in red and steel gray. 

The only model not a doc- 
tor’s wife was teen-age Mary 
Ellen Quaye, blonde daugh- 
ter of Dr. and Mrs. Edgar 
Quayle. She showed junior- 
sized styles. Among the 
fashions for the mature 
woman, was Mrs. William 
Foster Burdick’s Maurice 
Rentner suit of jade green 
cashmere wool with irides- 
cent stripe, worn with green 
accessories. 

Almost as much of a hit 
as the gala finale of evening 
gowns were two late-day cos- 
tumes, slender sheath dresses 
whose matching fitted waist- 


length jackets were collared 
in fluffy fox—one in charcoal 
gray ith silver fox and one 
in beige with fur to match. 
At a business meeting be- 
fore the fashion show, Dr. 
William Ross Morris, presi- 
dent of the Medical Society, 
spoke to the ladies about 
plans for a permanent 
“Health Fair.” with exhibits 
similar to those shown at the 
Scientific Assembly. 


AS A SPECIAL feature of 
the show, authentic roaring 
twenties fashions were model- 
ed by two members of the 
auxiliary. Mrs. Melchor 
Savarese appeared in knee- 
length, bag-shaped black vel- 
vet with a pink ostrich fan, 
and Mrs: James Choate 
swayed in wearing scarlet 
taffeta with uneven hemline 
and cropped-off train. 


These styles were in keep- 
ing with the new Carol Chan- 
ning play, “The Vamp,” which 
opens Oct. 18 at the National 
with a first night benefit 
sponsored by the auxiliary. 


ANOTHER EVENT for the 
ladies, held in conjunction 
with the Scientific Assembly, 
was the Tuesday night ban- 
quet at the Statler, a com- 
pliment to the medical secre- 
taries and staff assistants to 
members of the Medical 
Society. 

The 7 p. m. affair h'gh- 
lighted the second day of the 
25th annual Scientific As 
sembly. 

Dr. Winfred Overholser, 
superintendent of St. Eliza- 
beths Hospital, made the 
after-dinner address, in which 


he stressed the importance 
of the personal approach to 
patients’ problems by the 
doctors’ assistants. Now that 
the medical profession has 
become so highly specialized, 
Dr. Overholser pointed out 
that the staff reception given 
a patient over phone er in the 
office sets the tone for doc 
tor-patient relations. 

Dr. W. Ross Morris, presi- 
dent of the D. C. Medical 
Society, introduced the speak- 
er. 

A “Doctor's Chorus,” com- 
prised of Dr. Earl Thompson, 
Dr. Harry Douglas, Dr. 
Dr. Maurice Van Kinsbergen, 
and Stephen Prussing, choir 
director of the New York 
Avenue Presbyterian Church, 
entertained with a selection 
of ballads. 


ee te ne 


(Gwen Verdon me 


Benefit Star 


TODAY'S the day you can 
see the New York theater's 
reigning favorite in person. 
Dynamic Gwen Verdon, star 


of “Damn Yankees,” is flying 
to Washington today to make 


&@ personal appearance and a 


eon and fashion show spon- 
sored by the Woman's Aux- 
iliary D. C. Society for Crip- 
pled Children Society. 

Having been crippled. her- 
self as a child, this is a cause 
close to Miss Verdon’s heart, 
and she will tell how she her 
self was put through dancing 


paces as therapy in teaching 
her to walk again. 


THE SHOW is being staged 
by Woodward & Lothrop who 
commissioned several cos 
tumes to be made just for this 


show. In addition, some New 


York models will also be 
flown down to show these cre- 
ations. 

Tickets for the luncheon- 
show will be on sale from 
10:30 a. m. on. outside the 
Congressional Room at the 
Hotel Statler. 


OLD NEW ORLEANS 


speech at the benefit lunch- | 


: BENNY FIELDS 
Blossom Seeley 


—_—— 


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. a 


By Harry Goodwin. Stall Photecrasher 


THESE ARE THE NEWS—The long slender evening gown 
is the news this year. Typical are these two shown by 
Selma's at Inga’s fashion show at the Sheraton-Park yes- 
terday. Left—a curvy white crepe sheath embroidered al! 
over with crystal beads; right—a siender column made of 
tiers of swaying white fringe girded wide with white satin. 


MEASURE % CUP 
NU MADE MAYONNAISE 


~ 


or a ——_ 


~~ 
x 


" 
Bs «th of bE gemennste “ Sided Pe — — a . aosoes 
2 “~~ ; ‘. Bae : K ; . es - 4 as ; ee 
ree = : ; we coy oS > > ; le hs “ee 22 + - - Lust 
; Bee tone , ee , eT Bo dares, : > ae [SS ae 
ae 4 J . “ R a g p - <= arn ‘ . "tm 
"i ee = Bo te, aS diy i iat i & iS . eae . . eae : = x ; ; F 
bs : ‘ . Ree we ar e™, > ~~ ee i <= ; . A , 
7 , ~>S SS. s. » bs - » } 
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- *« ™ ok ea he _— 
. 2 ‘ : . ae Le ' . 


Plenty of Applause 


Party Frocks Get 
A Great Big Hand 


By Evelyn Hayes 


OVER LOW REAT, 


<a 


NU MADE 
MAYONNAISE 


at 
SAFEWAY 


tien ya Ee a 


~ See . lissome . . . the 
“torstung fitted: great-coat 
a that, hot: Soh your “¢ontour 
fo ~ wool At left in sizes 12. 
: 18, shove: ‘in 10-20. 
a Skea coe Ted Da” a 
Washington; Second Flows, < ee 
Silver Spring hac x 


4, - 
w 


YESTERDAY WAS Colum- 
bus Day, and about 150 wom- 
en celebrated the day by dis- 
covering the latest in party 
and evening fashions at Inga’s 
weekly Wednesday fashion 
show at the Sherton-Park. 

The showing—by Selma’s— 
started with a collection of 
suits of which the most out- 
standing was a narrow-skirted 
tunic suit in black and white 
tweed with big face-framing 
collar. Among the wool 
dresses that followed, there 
was a two-@iece black and 
white tweed with molded 
middy top and a lovely jade 
green wool (especially lovely 
on the red-haired model). The 


Georgetown 
Shop Gets 


A Preview 


TOPICS From Page 36 


the gilt marble-topped bar 
fashioned ‘from tacy tron ra 
diator enclosures. 


Date Book: 


THE RETIRING Colombian 
Ambassador and Senora de 
Zuleta-Angel are the guests 
in whose honor the Colom- 
bian Ambassador to the Or- 
ganization of American 
States and Senora de Del. 
gado will entertain at a buf- 
fet supper Monday evening, 
Oct. 17. 


LADY LEWIS has sent out ° 


invitations for a tea on Thurs 
day, Oct. 20, in honor of Mrs. 
Ambrose Diehl of San Fran- 
cisco. 


THE AMBASSADOR of 


Iraq and Mme. Shabandar 


will be hosts at a buffet din- 
ner on Monday, Oct. 17, at the 
Embassy. 


Bemelmans 
Due in Town 


Ludwig Bemelmans, noted | 


author and artist, will drop 


into town this weekend,:<ac-. 


companied by Mrs. Bemel- 
mans, to open the Bemelmans’ 
art exhibit at Watkins Art 
Gallery, American University, 
on Sunday. 

The Bemelmanses, whose 
daughter Barbara is a sopho- 
more at the University, are 
scheduled to stay in Washing- 
ton Friday evening through 
Sunday with the Ralph Gard- 
ners at the Mayflower Hotel. 

The Gardners will host a 
dinner party Saturday night 
for their guests, and Mrs. 
C, Law Watkins will give a 


brunch in their honor on Sun- | 
day morning at her home | 


near Potomac, Md. 


dress was cut on slim princess 
lines with horseshoe decol- 
letage filled in with light 
Satin. 


HOWEVER, THE party 
dresses were what the audi- 
ence wanted to see and what 
they applauded most, and the 
“partier” they were, the bet- 
ter they liked them. 


Favorites were two lovely 
evening ensembles—one pqs- 
ing a cloak of gold cloth over 
a golden sheath with bead- 
elaborated bodice. The other 
looked like every girl's dream 
come true—a pretty pink taf- 
feta panel-backed cloth with 
dramatic shoulder bow hold- 
ing it together — all falling 
romantically over a full-skirt- 
ed dream dress of white Chan- 
tilly lace over pink—sparkled 
with iridescent sequins and 
girdied with pale pink satin. 


BIG NEWS in the evening 
finale were two floor-length 
slinkers — both white. One 
was white crepe embroidered 
all over with crystal’ beads: 
the other made of tier upon 
tier of swaying silk fringe 
with a high waistline marked 
with a satin belt. 

However, by far the biggest 
applause in the show went 
to a ball-gown of story-book 
beauty. This had a crystal 
and bead embroidered bodice 
with dream skirt of tiers of 
tulle—shorter in front, fall- 
ing to a slight train in 
back. 


RICHER with 
extra ogg yolks 


“YOU'D THINK A FRENCH CHEF 
HAD MADE THIS WHITE SAUCE” 


Alyd- Worniten, Wood. 


CELEBRATED GOURMET AND FOOD AUTHOR § 


Noted food columnist and 
author of best sellers 
“With a Jug of 

Wine” and 

“Fisherman's 

Wharf 

Cookbook.” 


“A French chef would add egg yolks to give his white 
sauce a richer favor and an appetizing color. But T 
can get the same results by simply adding Nu Made— 
a wonderfully rich mayonnaise. This is the one brand 
I've found made with extra egg yolks — the secret of 
its extraordinary richness, fine-bodied texture and 


grand flavor.” 


RALEIGH HABERDASHER, OPEN TODAY FROM 12 UNTIL 9 


smoothes you so naturally 


support for this fall's long 


large. Girdle 5,95; 
6.95; 


underlines the look 
with Corsees 


The glamorous little 
magician at figures that 
and comfortably ... Pro- 
viding just the right firm 


slim silhouettes. Pink or 
white. Small, medium or 
Panty, 
Figurama Bra, 3.95 


corsetry, third floor 


HABERDASHER 


1310 F St. NA. 8.9540 


oma - 


What’s New in Fashion? tat ia eh me WASHINGTON BOST nd TIMES mee . 
Maternity Clothes :  VELUBWOMEN. : 
Lead Double Lives ingen. w'taee | HAVE.FUN WHILE | 

Richards of Alewndria |: YOU RAISE FUND $ 


Pa 


Je 


She is the former Harrieh 


Ff STREET AT 10th 


Birth Announced 


Mr. and Mrs. Donald Grant | 
Geddes III announce the 
birth of their third child, 
Carey Woll Geddes on Sept. 
30 at Columbia Hospital. 
Mrs. Geddes. the former 
Mary Cynthia Woll, is the 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. | 
Joseph Albert Woll of Wash- | 
ington and Winnetka, Ill. sae 


Delightful, original entertainment for your next 
scheduled meeting or impromptu get-to-gether. 


DUpont 7-2566°* Mr.Winthrop 


CCOSSOCOCSOSOC ROS ODSSOEO CSO OOCOE CSCC CCCCeOSe 
— 


Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circutation, and order The Wash 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


—_—-—— _——- 


OPEN TONIGHT TILL 9:30 


° .\ 


Z Stl 


DeLiso Debs 


shows your toes... 


pump. 17.95 
Open Thursdays 12:00 te 9 


in a faille buckled black or brown su 


Sale & 


69.95 to 79.95 


Winter 
Coats 


4 


That these coats were a 
value at their original prices 
is apparent at once in their 
important detailing and 
precious fabrics . . . at this 
special sale price, they're 
phenomenal! Good selection 
of colors and sizes. 


A SELLOUT 
THE LAST TIME! 


. DAY 'N NITE SOFA 
WITH 
MATCHING CHAIR 


By Dick Darcey, Stef Photographer 


EVEN FOR EVENING the styles for mothers-to-be are 
smart. Mrs. John Sutton models a suit of pale blue faille 
with rhinestone and pearl detail on both collar and cuff. 
Mrs. Sutton was one of the models at Tuesday's maternity 
show at Hecht’s Silver Spring store. The show was a part 
of the program celebrating “Baby Week” at the store. 


Three Convenient Payment Plans: CHARGE—WILL CALL—BUDGET 
Our only location: 8630 Colesville Rd., Silver Spring 


AND NOW WE AGAIN ANNOUNCE A SPECTACULAR 
SPECIAL PURCHASE OF THESE HIGH FASHION SUITES 


. Upholstered in costly metallic fabrics 
. Coil Spring Construction throughout 
. Wide choice of decorator colors 


Miss Maxine Eddy 


Elizabeth Arden’s elleffi 5 


By Millicent Benner 


annoy ale: .°s « there are just 15 of these suites available 


age 


OWW 
Houser 


2854 Wilson Boulevard, Arlington, Va. 
Where Clarendon Begins 

: Etonic JAckson 7.2036 

i OI te ASSL LT OIL DES TEE NE I ORE AE RE TI 


Regularly $199.50 


SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE 


aE TT Ty 
Open Mon., Thurs., Fri, 


Easy Terms 
‘Til 9 P.M, 


Free Delivery 


Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash. 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


TODAY'S expectant mother 
can look forward to a pretty 


] pregnancy. 


Hecht's Silver Spring store 
proved it Tuesday as it 
staged a style show of the 


| latest in maternity clothes. 


It was sponsored jointly 


| by the Potomac Federation of 


acitgait alt a Pay" : a pe 


SHENANDOAH 
RIVER LODGE 


y “Where the River and 
Mountains Meet” 
“Notures colers now on 
display «ft our front door’ 


Spacious log cottages each with 
private bath. fireplace and porch 
Enjoy the crisp mountain air and 
comfort of an open fireplace. 


EXCELLENT FISHING 
BOATS AVAILABLE 
Write fer pleterial felder “P” 
Le or 
tate Peeves Bureas 

Pi. NW. 


Ph 
\Yireimta 
® Jacksen ST. a-27 


Cooperative Schools and 
Baby Talk magazine. Alex- 
andra--.. Potis,.. merchandise 
editor of Baby Talk, came 
down from New York to do 
the show contmentary and 
give customer consultation. 


ALL OF THE apparel had 
low price tags. Formerly, 
mothers used to try and 
make one or two dresses do 
during the waiting period. 
Now it’s possible to have a 
good-sized wardrobe at mod- 
erate cost. 

Today's maternity clothes 
have still another advantage. 
They are being designed for 
wear both before and after 
baby’s birth. Toreador pants 
and shorts with adjustable 
hip zippers that were mod- 
eled serve just such a dual 
purpose. 

The show, which will be re- 
peated Friday evening in the 
store’s auditorium at 7:30, was 
held in conjunction with 
“Baby Week” at Hecht’s. 


Ingenue captures the rapture of alligator in these brown and textured beauties... . 


6 


a polished quartet of fashion silhouettes. Pump also in black or honey beige. 


SPECIALLY PRICED at just 19.95. 


Pa | 


Matching bags from $25.00. At the 


iller Salon 


1222 F STREET @ 1139 CONNECTICUT AVENUE 


Ny. 


> 


Open Thursdays te 9 


topflight beauty expert 


at -JeHeff's-Sitver—Spring - 
today and tomorrow. 


Miss Eddy will show you Arden’s new 
Basic Sheen, demonstrate its effective- 
ness as a make-up base. And be sure 
to ask for your own personal .beauty 
chart! 


Special! 
Knitted Wools 


in navy, pink, aqua 


29.99 


Not too many of these 
extra-value knits so don’t 

take too long deciding! 

Hand fashioned and beautiful 
proof of the new flattery and 
softness of wool knits. Look at 
that skirt . . . three tiers 

give it a pretty flare, no cling 
here! In navy, pink or aqua; 
sizes 10 to 16: 


Jelleft’'s Sports Dresses, 
Fifth Floor F Street and at 
Shirlington, Silver Spring, 
Bethesda, Conn. Ave. 


elleffs 


Open Tonight! 


ee Children’s Shops 


* Shirlington * Silver Spring * Conn. Ave. 


Cuddly cotton challis 


By Bonnie Frances of New Orleans 


Our baby doll sleeper has long ski 
pants for cool nights, shortie bloom- 
ers for warm ones, Cotton challis is 
soft... washable! Hearts and 
bows and flowers with heliotrope, 
blue or yellow predominating. Sizes 
4 to 14, $3.95 
Matching quilt duster in sizes 
4 to 6, $5.95; 8 to 14, $7.95. 


Matching gowns in sizes 4 to ih 


Jelieff’s Children’s Shops 
at Shirlington, Silver Spring, 
Conn. Avenue. 


» 


Preview at Obelisk Gallery 


SI OANI 


OPEN TONIGHT 


cece aaiteanry 


teed home delivery. 


GEORGETOWN’S Obelisk 
Gallery opened its new sea- 
son with a colorful exhibit 
of Italian art pocetay at a 
preview. 

On hand at the preview 
were owners of the gallery, 
Kathryn Eichholz and Janet 
Rubin, who are back from a 
summer in Europe where 
they selected the coming 
year’s exhibits. 

Included in the present 
show whose theme is “Back 
Stage” are new oils by pre- 
vious. Italian exhibitors at 
the gallery. 

The young artist Antero Pi- 


letti has two paintings 
“Spanish Game” and “Figure 
With Hat and Mask” on dis- 
play. “Cat on a Hot Tin Roof” 
is the title of one of Marcello 
Muccini’s oils. There are 
seven paintings by Mario 
Russo and Costanza Men- 
nyey, only woman of the ® prs 
hibit, is poe gen “O 
portrait, and two bac 
scenes, “Madonna” and 
Fiori.” 


The show is also intro 
ducing to Washington for 
the first time the works of 
Caio Tarquini. 


“nN 


wntown 9:30 to 9, New Bethesda Budget Store 9.30 to 6 


DOWN STAIRS STORE 
| elso BETHESDA BUDGET STORE 


Prints of India 


JUNIOR 
BLOUSES 


3” 


Cotton pri woe a od 

trolled, yey resistart. 

styles have % sleeves, Gorm 

vertible ¢ollars, matohing jewel buttons. Sizes 9 to 15. 


A. Paisley print in gold, red or blue with gray on white. 
B. Stripe print in combinations of brown, blue or green. 
Down Steirs Store, Junior Mies .. . also New Bethesde Budget Store 


stay down 


BRA 


by 


Map 
9.50 


} slim, youthful eontours. are 
molded by stitched bias cup. 


lightly boned abdominal 
band prevents ridding up, 
controls midriff. 


White cotton 


Si 
Down 


res B 34-42, C 34-44 
Staire Store, Corsets and Bras 


. also New Bethesda Budget Store 


snugly warm 


SUBURBAN 
COAT 19” 


mohair 
alpaca 


and wool fleece topper 
and wool fleece lining 


moth resistant mouton e¢ollar 


knitted 


inner cuffs, tab neck 


closing, large patch pockets 


banker's gray, ice -blue, beige, 
peacock 


misses’ 


sizes 8 to 18 


Down Stairs Store, Coats and Suits 
+ ++ also New Bethesda Budget Store 


————— 


Woodward & Lothrop—Down Stairs Store 
Washington 13, D. C., District 7-5300 
For bras call Extension 7263, costs Extension 7017, blouses Ext. 7298 


Quan. 


iter 


Cup* | Size 


Depts. 945,949,955 


Color | Price | 


here through Saturday 
Mr. Otto Nelson 


\, Wa 


tactory trained fitting oo 


r ; 


Jettieb 


7 sL dead 


Italian Art Sparks Season Opener 


AMONG THE gallery's 
plans for this season is 
an exhibit of French paint- 


of 


wife ‘of the French Ambas- 
sador. 

A showing of Milanese art 
is scheduled to open near 
the end of November and the 
gallery will hold its annual 


and William Walter, also will 
be shown this winter. 


Town 


Topics 


Party Time: 
The Rt. Hon. Lord Justice, 


at a cocktail-buffet 

at Bolling Officers Club. 
Among the guests were As 

sistant Secretary of Defense 


soon as he presents his cre 
dentials to President Eisen- 


come Director of Foreign 
Affairs. 

Mme. Seuvannavong 
ceived with the Ambassador 
and the honor guest. 

Among those attending 
were the Ambassador of Cam- 
bodia and Mme. Nong 
Kimmy, the Third Secretary 
of the Canadian Embassy, 
D'Iberville Fortier, the Sec- 
ond Secretary of the Danish 
Embassy and Mme, Adam- 
sen, the French Minister and 
Mme, Millet, Elizabeth Dey, 
First Secretary of the Viet- 
nam Entbassy; Robert Hoey 
of the State Department, and 
Mrs. Hoey. 


Dinner at Eight: 

The departing Burmese 
Ambassador and Mrs. Bar- 
rington were the guests in 
whose honor the Indian Am- 
bassador, G. L. Mehta. enter- 
tained at a farewell dinner 
on Saturday. Hostess in Mrs. 
Mehta's absence in India was 
the Mehta’s daughter, 
Aparna. 


THE COLOMBIAN Ambas- 
sador to the Organization af 
American States and Senora 
de Delgado have issued invi- 
tations to a buffet supper on 
Oct. 17 to say farewell to the 
Colombian Ambassador and 
Senora de Zuleta-Angel. 


Back Again: 

MRS. ROBERT E. Lee 3d, 
who spent four months at 
her summer home in North 
Carelina, has returned to 
her home on Wyoming ave. 
for the winter. 


15% » 50%. 


off list price 
open thursdeys ti 9 p.m. 


: associates 


3005 m st., n.w. 
decatur 232-1338 


re 


boy 


7 


ion 


SHOP TODAY, WASHINGTON STORE, 9:30 to 9 
Chevy Chase and Alexandria, 9:30 to 9:30 


Gediuard Shop 


For 75 Years & Store of the Nenon's Capita 


Royal Jelly cream is flown from 
France to bring you new beauty... 
now try for yourself Marie Earle’s 


QUEEN BEE CREAM 


by lily f) Ay 
10-day size free 


with purchase of 15-© 
regular size jar 


It’s Royal Jelly that makes the Queen Bee live 38 
times as long as other bees, gives her immense 
vigor. And it’s Royal Jelly, finally ¢aptured by 
French scientists and added to an emollient cream 
—flown from France by Lilly Dache—that is mak- 
ing a sensation In America today. 


You need use only the smallest quantity of Queen 
Bee Cream to see your complexion become smooth- 
er, silkier, moister—more youthfully beautiful. 


Marie Earle is so sure you'll be delighted with the 
results of this amazing new cream, she wants you 
to try the 10-day size before you open the larger 
one. If in regular stock, the 10-day size would be 
3.75. But you pay only for the 15.00 size . . . return- 
ing it unopened for a refund if you aren’t complete- 
ly satisfied after using the 10-day treatment. 

Add 10% Federal Tax 


W44.—Gosmetics, let Moor... siso Chevy Chase and Alexendrie 


TO ORDER BY MAIL USE THIS COUPON 


Dept. 20 


eae ee ee ee RE Re ES OG. UR. URE OR UR GY 


wRuLn  Rheates isn nhheekes - Bee ee Lee ee re fe) 


\ i MR ee Ione , State 
Check or M.O. [) Gharge OD €.0.. (minimum 2.009 
2% Seles Tax for delivery in D. ©. or Md. Add 10% 


Ninginia ond ait Marylend countle, "Add 280 Sere 


Virginie and 
for €.0.0. porches exept tho sent Paes Pow. 


. ¥ 
‘ J 


- 


eeee seoreevrre ere 


| - _Today’s Events 


NEW MEMBERS will. be 
initiated at today’s méeting 
of D. C. Alumnae chapter, 
Alpha Sigma Tau at 8 p. m., 
at the residence of Mrs. F. L. 
Gibson, 3933 North Dumbar- 
ton st. Arlington, Va... 
“Pertinent Trends in Educa- 
tion” will be reviewed by 
Mary Titus at the dinner 
meeting of metropolitan 
branches, American Associa- 
tion of University egg 
The meeting's at 6:30 p 


Capital Airlines Pilots’ Wives 
Club meets at 12 noon in the 
Magnolia Room of Hunting 
Towers, Alexandria. 


The Women's Auxiliary of 
the D. C. Optometric Associa- 
tion will hold its regular 
monthly. meeting in the 
Golden Parrot at 12:30 p. m. 
today. Installation ceremon- 
ies for new officers will 
highlight the luncheon. 


oe 


AAUW headquarters, i634. I 


vig ane ‘COUPLES NIGHT OUT 

HE met ep Club of 

liege Park meets at 8 p. m. . Gee 

oy ge . Mrs. William Y. W. ©. A. 
rullett, 6903 Baltimore ave., ; 
College Park ... The drama SWIMMING, DANCING, 
department’ of the Women’s BADMINTON 
Community Club of Kensing- 

ton meets at 12:30 p. m. at Monday evenings, 7:30-10:15 p.m. 


the h 
a. 5 oe eee ee Daytime, Evening and Saturday 


Classes in sports, dancing, swimming 
THE upcoming congres | and exercises. 
sional campaigns are the 


1] 


subject of a luncheon talk | Colt ME, 8.2100, extension 27 | 


today at the Wemen's Na- taftesination 
tional Democratic Club by oe 
Rep. Michael J. Kirwan... 


ee HARRIS & CO., JEWELERS "1 


Vhw Wha lerp leces 
Y,, Sterling 


Silver Spray—by Towle ; ey Ie po . 
Prices tnclude Fed. Tas 
Prices Shown are jor 6&pe. Place Settings 


PR Hawis & Co. 


JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS SINCE 1874 


~ Washingten 7] Chevy Chttse, Me, 
Tith and F Sts. NW. | Western at Wisconsin Ave. 


Open Thursday Night Till 9 | Open Thurs. and Fri. Night Till 9 


/ DIAMOND Woodward: hp | 


JUBILEE 
me)" DOWN STAIRS STORE 


1 


- else BETHESDA BUDGET STORE 


shop Downtown Today 
9:30 te § 
New Bethesda Budget Store 
9:30 te 6 


self shortening hem 
wool knit 


SUIT 


7.95. 


Misses’ two-piece zeph- 
yr wool knit suit with 
straight skirt that can 
be shortened by pulling,, 
a thread. Bloused top 
has 34 sleeves, angora 
trim. Pink, aqua, navy 
and beige. Sizes 10 
to 18, 


Down Stairs Store, Misses’ 
and Women's Dresses 

.. also New Bethesda 
Budget Store 


EXTRA SHOPPING HOURS TODAY: 


LHC, + 


us eed 
=e. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
: Thursday, October 13, 1955 


Washington Store Open 9:30 to 9 PM. 
Alexandria and Chevy Chase, 9:30 to 9:30 


SUIT 
SALE 


you save 10.95 on 
regular 29.95 suits from 


a top favorite maker 


19.00 


This acetate-and-rayon plaid with its swing- 
ing, swirling stitched pleats is typical. Suits 
with sliver-slim skirts, too, in the group. 
Plaids and popular clear colors. Sizes 8-20 
and 12%-20'. 


Fabrics are the almost never out-of-season, 
comfortable blends of acetate and rayon or 


all rayon. Be here at the crack of 9:30 A.M. 


for wonderful choices. 


W&L—Sportswear, 3rd Floor 
‘ee also Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


watch the thoroughbreds .. . 


you'll agree, the top performers are our 


LEATHER JACKETS 
and TWEED SKIRTS 


The supple jackets by Leathermode are new 
prodigies of cleanability. Master tailor 
Evan-Picone does the whip-slim skirts of 
beautiful color-dappled wool tweeds. 


Both jackets close trimly with pearly-look 
Gripper Fasteners. Both skirts are self. 
belted. 


Left: elongated suede jacket has smart cot- 
ton rib-knit yoke . . . soft mushroom color. 
Big news: it’s treated with General Electric 
silicones for more satisfactory dry clean- 
ing. 10-16. 49.95 


Skirt of imported wool tweed, gray or 
brown, 10-18. 17.95 


Below: capeskin jacket, extra-wonderful be- 
cause it’s washable. White, blond, wedg- 
wood or apricot. 10-16. 29.95 


Skirt, smoky green or red. 10-16. 25.00 


W&L-—Sportewear, 3rd Floor 
« « « sleo Chevy Chase end Alexandrie 


~ 


EXTRA SHOPPING HOURS AT WOODWARD & LOTHROP — 


——— 


_ CHEVY CHASE: Wicensin ond Western Aves, Otiver 4.7600 
Mondays, Theredeyes, Frideys, 9:30 te 9:30; other week devs, 9:20 te 6 


WASHINGTON: 10th, tith, F ond @ Stn MW, Distrien 7.5298 
Mondays end Thersdeys, 9:30 to 9; other week deys, 9:30 te 6 


ALEXANDRIA: 2 IE TEE EA 
Mondays, Thondeys, Fridays, 9:30 te 9:30; ether week deys, 9:30 to 6 


—— 


* 


’ 


= —— c | 3 ness | 
ae Thomases Fete Hills The Hecht Co. Washington Open Today 12:00 to 9:00 P.M. Seer Spring PARKington Open 12:00 to 9:00 P.M. 


rx: Aboard USS Sequoia 


hell 


° : | 
a 


of famous Schiaparelli Shower Curtains to sell 


il 


; 


: | 
ag tit 


area. A week la 


E 
e 


§ 


for *13,000. Only at The Hecht Co.! 


/ 


= 


Ruegg and Mrs. James Dime! 
and Rockville Air Force wives 
will be entertained by Mrs, 
John 8. Ross on Oct. 25... 
The ladies will come dressed 


B. Alexander of Los Angeles, ** ‘heir favorite sport or hob- 
Four morning coffees have y on Oct. 18 at the Hobby 
. House luncheon of the Offi- 
cers’ Wives Club of Andrews 
Air Force Base. Time, 1:15 
p.m. Place, Officers’ Club. 


DOWN AT Ft. Lesley J. Me- 
Nair last Friday ht Vice 
Adm. and Mrs. E. T. Wool- 
dridge (he is Commandant of 
the National War College and 
Chairman of the Inter-Amer- 


“at homes” in their 

Their guests were 

bers of the student body 
ty 


ey, Mrs. Alden Sibley and 
Mrs. C, H. Dorchester. 


| Today’s Events | 


itt 
tt 


+ 
f 


¢f 
i 
ii 


f 
i 
te 


All These Magnificent Patterns! 


{ 


/O of 


because of minute mis-prints! 


AND FRIDAY NIGHT TO - 

Store Mours: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Saturday, ae # Ba Sn Je ee: Ravissante! Elegante! The aristocrats of shower cur- 

10 to Gy Thuredey and Friday, 10 to 9 iit ae; eee ee f eas we tains, designed by “Schiap” herself to be like no others. 

. in. aS aoe as And because of a minute mis-print in pattern .. . not 

Be. ee” Wes <3 ales an actual defect in a single one of them, the manufac- 

turer decided to call them “B’s”’. Tailored with as much 
attention as “Schiap” demands of her clothes. 


jJis- & | Our Graduate 
: ae 8 ss: eg ome ho ee ea ifm |S Ff * 
ot , With Your Figure ee ® Schiaparelli’s La Collection Vendome is of color- 
1 Perf. 8.95 “Ricochet” 2. locked rayon Crepe Francais, silken in feel, durable 
ne Bl ~~ = | and water-resistant. 
Matching Tailored ome 1 . } 
= . ® Schiaparelli’s La Collection Beaux Arts is of vinyl 


plastic film, of extra heavy gauge that won’t crack, 
peel, fade or mildew. 


a. & 


a 
ia 
J ck ~ al > 1 
2. 
« 


- 

% 

~ oe 
© -~ 
2 


@ Easy-Zip Front Talon | ye Fee “ Ps 4 “ eo 5. ® Schiaparelli's La Collection Fontainbleau is of viny! 
: ) : , @ a | § ee rs plastic-backed acetate tricot with the practicality of 


© Exclusive “Sliding” Panel plastic, the beauty of fabric. : 


© Sizes 34 to 48 
if Perf. 8.95 “Beaux Arts” Shower Curtains 


if Perf. 12.95 “ apilion” . Of fine vinyl! plastic film. Three patterns, 
Me at ve Plower-trimmed golden net D+ posal “Champagne See” and Rico- : 
: chet. 


Matching Tailored Tiers 5.99 Matching Window Drapery in each pattérn 3.99 


it Perf. 12.95 “Vendome” Shower Curtains 


Of rayon Crepe Francais, in clear color- 
aoe | patterns. Four patterns, “ 
Papillon,” “Chromatique,” “Chansonette” 


and. “Palette.” " 
Matching Window Drapery in each pattern 5.99 


12.05 “Palesea” if Perf. 14.95°"Bon Bon” 7 
2.95 “Palette Stytized ribbon-pleid 7 a If Perf. 14.95 “Fontainbleau” Shower Curtains 


Of vinyl plastic-backed acetate tricot ... 
soft as fabric, practical as plastic. Two 
patterns. “Bon Bon’ and “Fleur d'Or.” a 
Matching Window Drapery in each pattern 6.99 


1f Perf. 
Clasaic 


if Pérf. 19.95 “Pete de Menace” Shower Curtains 
Schiaparelli’s inimitable nasturtium pat- 


A Sears 4-Star Feature be- ) A ) > $ ’ iis | , terned chintz shower curtain, with. sepa- 
cause it has extra features, . eS. & gee | rate vinyl-plastic liner. What a touseas GD Oo 
laboratory approved and > fy be ac fe Say gift! ° 
shopper compared with other es ot Pope “Ee it Matching Ruffled Windew Drapery, 9.99. 
brands for ior. . oe oo. 4 , | : 
cet oe pots on * K. papi ges MW Perl. 19.96 “Pere é Clear Plastic Liners, protection for Schiaparelli Shower Curtains, 2.50 
qual . ‘e. Marsh rushes and milkweed Menace” 
clusive “sliding” panel that Ta ee. y: é. Bvergiase chints-vingl 7 Shower Curtains, Sth Fl, Washington 
“moves” with you. Easy-zip Pvcuges Dressy Matching Ruffled Draperies ard Fl. Silver Spring and PARKington 
front Talon, pink rayon- ! 9.98 AA coe: . 
cotton batiste. Sizes 34 
to 48. 
Sears Bladensburg, Wisconsin 


end Arlington . i Peng i ‘ 
faclion pucrantad Saw f I HE HECHT CO). 


‘ F ‘ 


8 Pisani Sanaa , ee eu oe Spring, PARKington 


} $ 


it | is 
Fairfax Hunt Opens Oct. 1 


4 


i 

Fy 
: 
ay 


On 


: 
! 
: 
a 
; 


. Wade 
and . 
Andrew 


Hi 
| 
: 


the hecht co. 


Washington, Silver Spring, PARKington 


iF 
ae 
pect i 


: 
i 


it 


a 
& 


ip 

a if 
fi 
: 


x2 
. 
i 


a“ me * 


af 


: 


the “little fur” luxuries 
hich fashion dictates 
ata special lew price 


sb ey 


the hecht co. 


Washington, Silver Soring, PARKington 


"99 


pilus 10% ton 


In Session 
| Here Oct. 14 © Camersis Dyed Squid teetes 


@ Dyed Muskrat Steles & Clutch Capes, 
brown, beige, moengle 

@ Dyed Marmet Stele, including the 
choir bey 

@ Bleck Dyed Broadtail Processed Lamb 
Jackets 


x : @ 4-Skin Natural Rench & Wild Mink 


14. 
National President Scart 


E. Stewart James - 
Gloucester, Va., and Roland — 4 @ 3-Skin Natural Silver Blue & Royal 


Pastel Mink Scarfs 
| “ @ 2 & 3-Skin Natural Boum Marten 
acceptance at National head- | Scarfs 
uarters, DAR Administration >; 
Build ih @ 3-Skin Natural Russian Sable Scarfs 


ing. 
ON DISPLAY in the gift @ 2 & 3-Skin Tip Dyed American Sable 
Scarts 


° = a -. eae ee 
La a 4 MB. ae set re REST saz 
: ; ; . ily = ; 
. » ’ “ & Ss 
‘7 * 4 


® 3-ckin nateral stone marten scarfs 


Once A Year Offer! CAR, Mrs. Daniel Lethrop of 
Massachusetts. Early Ameri- (Fur products labeled to show country 


Lanvin Fragrance Duet eana, including a silver speon of origin of imported furs) 


%-on. perfume purse Flacon : co oon 1789, will also 3 Easy Ways to Pay for your Furs 
Zon. bottle eau de Lavin The museum cases, or wall Budget Plan, Shopping Plate or 
niches, are the personal con- Will-Call! 
tributions of Mrs. Earl Cecil 
ident; Arthur f. Mallowy: of 
: ory | 
Georgia, in honor of Mrs. Mal- Fur Salen, Third Fleor, Washington; Seo 
lory, national chaplain; and ond Floor, Silver Spring & PARKington 
Mrs. Carl H. Giroux of Wash- 
on. 2 —_ national! presi- 
w commem 
Limited time only! Attractive gift sets with her gift the para 
of world famous Lanvin f ces— presidents serving from 1928 
incomparable Arpege or My Sin! Won- through 1955. 
derful for year ‘round remembrances— 
certainly som you can buy now 
and put aside for Christmas giving. 


Call NA. 88-5100 te Order 


Cosmetics, Street Floor; Washington, Sileew 
Spring & PARKington 


~~. 


The Hecht Co. Washinaten Onen Today 12 Neon te 9 p.m. Silver Svring & PARKinaton Oven 13:80 te 9:30 ».m. 


America’s most ponular lines! Famous labels! Stules aalorel 


39.98-49.98 nationally 
advertised wool suits 


Misses’ Sizes 10-18; Women’s Sizes 14\4 to 224; Junior Sizes 7-15 


j- Af, 


$10 to $20 on suits Includ- 
Advertised lines. 


A. brown, navy, 
Junior sizes 7-15 and beige, 10-18; 1414-224. 


the hecht co. 


te 


she 


en iy tw ies roe 
f ¥ ee yee *) 
‘or yt lia eae 

Ree 
+ v 

3 i) 


THE WASHINGTON POST _and TIMES HERALD 
46 Thursday, October 13, 1955 


Special 


a 
All that’s modern in 


© Suser Power —'5 HP moter 


@ Ne Dust Bag to E moty — Trine 


© Se hight ard queet wees 2 ff 
© Reduced suction tor clean "9 rapes 


ta introduce the sensational new 


surer Hoto-Matic 


ZiP-CLIP SWIVEL-TOP 
Opers instantly -—~<leans 


of extr@ energ® 


— noTe-oouly 


4 ruber ewe, 
hal). beer ng wheels 


] 00 ron oy 


PLUS 


r 4 $ $5 STORAGE CHEST 
' 19 Tv BENCH , 


a ad oD ie Sy, REE, 
a x 


ROTO.DOLLY 


ONE cleaner 


and you save $2995 THIS WEEK! 
6 95 
rot ane S me A 


@ 8 oc. set exciveewe Attach-O. Mate Che-or tents 


@ Amaring 3-0 Rug Norrie Shag 11g too! 


F er 


The EMPIRE 


Big 21-inch Panoram- 
le Vision picture ina 
space-saving cabinet 
with disappearing 
tambour doors. Two 
speakers, illuminated 
tuning dial. Decora- 
tive recegsed speak- 
er grille. “Opti-Glo” 
background lighting. 
In African ribbon- 
striped mahogany 
finish. 


Also in Blond Mahog- 
any at no extra cost. 


**includes excise tax and 


® There ts thing tner than @ 
STROMBERG-CARLSON 


warranty 


pact table phonograph— 


@ Audie frequency 
from 50 te 15,000 ey 

second 

B-inch permanent meg 

cert-type speaker 


3-speed fully automa 
ord chan 


controls 


WHIRLPOOL 


Fully Automatic 
CLOTHES 


WASHER 


ONLY 


“ecm 149.55 


6-YRAB 
Warracw 
Alse Norge 


peete 


just 


Hi-Fi Phonograph 


Stromberg-Carison designed this 
instrument to bring your high- 
fidelity records to life| And how 
wonderfully it does it—with fea- 
tures not usually found in @ com- 


response 


Extended range emplifier giv- 
ing up to 7.5 watts output 


r 
Separate ) and treble tone 


Music Clock 


cles per 
settings . . . mew design 
chron clock-timer, 
alarm and sieep switch, 


radio on and off—starts 


net con- 


eC reeé- 


combinations et ne extra 


ELECTRIC IRONS 


G.E. Steam & Dry tron 
G.E. Travel Steam tron 
G.E. Lightweight iron “ey 
Sunbeam Steam & Dry iron ... 


MIXERS & TOASTERS 


Sunbeam Mixmaster ‘56 Model 46.75 
Sunbeam Hand Mixer 19.95 
G.E. Hand Mixer . 

G.E. Automatic Toaster 

Toastmaster 1C4 3-Slice Toaster 39.95 
Toastmaster 1816 2-slice Toaster 27.50 


COFFEEMAKERS 


Sunbeam Coffeemaster 

G.E. 8Cup Percolator . ; 
Universal 10-Cup Percolator ... 
Camfield 10-Cup Percolator 


29.95 


FIREPLACE EQUIPMENT ‘Substantial Savings 


 KING-SIZE TRADE-IN 


thes week om the 


NEW HOOVER 


Constellation 


World's moet 
—gets more 


Hose stretches twice its length, [ 

yet takes no more storage space! @ 
Just a foot m diameter from 
swivel top to easy-glide base! 


> a : $$$ 
‘', SALE «|: 
$ $ $ 


(99% Value for only 


x»: Only $99.95 


SINGS YOU TO SLEEP . 
WAKES YOU TO MUSIC... 
Even Starts Your Breakfast! 
Fine-toned powerful» AM radio, 
with special Civil Defense dial I) 


Tele- 


with buzzer 


turns 
your 


appliances. Sleek, compact cabi- 
net, in choice of six smart color 


cost. 
Now 


10.75 
9.40 


powerful cleaner 
dirt with 4 less 


work! Qaickest, easiest bag 
change’ Exclusive tel- 


escopang wand' 


Armed Services 


THE Mi 


2049 Wilson Bivd 


JAckson 5- 


ape Sto & i hurd 


CIVILIANS W 
Also Gov't. and Military Personnel 
Purchasing Co. 


LITARY STORE| 


ar 


04 


{Ae Court House 


iA 
rc 
avi 


4 Py OF mer 


ELCOME 


wll ts STR, Se TE 
Theredar. Oct, 18 


| MARCH 21 to APRIL, 20 (Aries) 
Moon and Venus sepectsa sucecest cau- 


tom now do “ptr car ia, c+ 
|e sethee a am ‘eieirs. Dar _ 
vors pract matters 


PRIL 7.) 20 ay )—Por- 
gel voursell Rag &. ta By: rm bb 
at will aesist the many ance) 
jects, Pine rays for finances, | 

unusval activi . ) 
21 ¢ int)—Tip-| 


pro 
manufacturing 


a 
peeieve pee Emohasize progressive 
methods. ideas 

3 (Cancer)—-This 


— War. 
4d can ha new. : 
en a jonas. do) 

study and thoughtful orep- 

reat advantages. ’ 

AUG. 23 to SEPT 23 (Vireo)—Side.-' 
Ty, alto fear of the outcome of 

faith afd you Pill 


SEPT. 24 to OCT. 23 (Libra)—With | 
forethought and intelligent manage 
you should be ebie to handle « 
program well tedar. Influences fin 
new undertakings. teo 


r. 
ent 
eavy 
© for 
' 
OCT. 24 te VY. 22 (Seorpic)—' 
Stimulating Ae. Put fo 
our best efforts te achieve vour oe 
ut, at the same time. refresh mind 
and soul with some euiet thinking. 
NOV. 23 te pec 22 (Sagittarius) — 
Pleasant a6 well as profitable indica- 
tions are bountiful this da bene- 
i new ntages perhaps interest- 
ing events on the day's schedule. Avoid | 
extravagance 
DEC. 23 te JAN. 21 (Cc 
preciable headway can 


. oming. Be ero 

| erly “ambitious: don’t worry 

: Jan 22 te FEB 20 ‘(Acuarius)—A 
day tor gain. new benefits and advance. | 
ment through your own e ’ 

smart handline of affairs 

to Sound sUggestions’ don't put aside 
iemall, if essential, tasks. 


20 (Pisces) — | 


YOU BORN TODAY are bright. keen. | 
usually interesting and very well in- 
form ou 
things we)l, 


maenegers o 
siness organizations 


(Copyright. 1956 Peatu 
| Syndicate. es, neg 


|Horoscope| 


| DOOR MiRRORS | 7 


: e $y B95 

|? ano up 

<P Completely 
Installed 
Call 


be LU. 4-7556 
ALSO 
SALE OF GLASS TOPS 


I cent per square inch 
MIRROR & 


QUALITY aus co. 


1434 Pennsylvania Ave. S.E. 


V™ 7 

;* | “A 
Pee U S Pat OF 
Copr 1956 be 

The Chicage Tribune 


ti 

a (. = iif My) 
Lh VHF 

q | saa x) ” } ' ‘PB iis 4 


nA 


Ua. <a 


AS AMEMBER 
OF THE STAFF, 
T'S My DUTY/ 


YES, DR, MORGAN ! I--T 
WANT TO THANK YOU 
FOR TAKING CARE OF ME / 
YOU COULD HAVE REFUSED 
TO ACCEPT MY CASE! 4 
rie 


‘ SE 


w 


I GUESS I'VE 
FORGOTTEN ALL 


BUT AFTER THE 
ABOUT THAT / 


TROUBLE 1 CAUSED 
YOU WITH THE 
MEDICAL 


By Del! Curtis 


I HOPE YOU HAVE, DR, 
MORGAN J. I--1 WOULD 
LIKE THE OPPORTUNITY OF 
“OF WORKING WITH YOU 
DURING MY YEAR'S 
RESIDENCY / 


By Ken Allen 


BILL-+- [ve SURE, DANNIS 4 
GOT 10SEE > TIME: ..- 
YOU AGAIN! + gpd ty 
/ IN TOGETHER AND 
SAY TO YOUR MOTHER, 
YOU MAY NOT LIKE 
THIS, Bur...” 


OTHER wise tuanes! 
«++ FOR THE 


MEMORIES! 
pas. 
y 


N 


- 


“ ” , . y; — 
—a me _— . WA 
~™ — ae a = al — \ 


an 


IS aBOUT 
OOMER OPEN ors apprTiow 


BRENDA STARR 
— 


ARRIVISGS AT THE PALACE. BRENDA 
IS SHOWN DH HER Ou 


’ 


A. 


ACROSS 


44 Deck out. 

45 Russ. 
negative. 

47 Duration. 

48 Crested. 

50 Bruins’ 
abodes. 

52 Tent - 
dweller. 

54 British 
decoration: 
abbr. 

55 Beast of 
burden. 

58 Ooze. 

61 Burglar’s 
operation: 
2 words. 

64 Biblical 
name. 

66 Capri. 

67 Therefore. 

68 French 
river. 

69 Let it stand. 


1 Become 
public. 
5 Woodwind 
instrument. 
9 Taken ——. 
| 14 Set of boxes. 
15 Longhorned 
wild ox. 
/ 16 Kay . 
| singer. 
17 Shaded 
walk. 
18 Trial. 
19 Sierra ——. 
20 Mole. 
| 23 Stake. 
'24.ap. coin 
| 25 Tree. 
/26 Winter 
| arena. 
|28 Newlywed. 
' 30 Talented 
|34 Norse god. 
.37 Sepulcher. 
39 Unsophisti- 
' @ated. 
40 Combed 


70. Light fabric. 
71 English poet. 
72 Small casks 
73 Onion. 


over. 
42 Conflict. 
43 Glacial 

ridge. 


DOWN 


1Arms, @. g. 5 Remain 

2 Finnish iake longer than. 

| 3 Michael 6 Collapse. 

. “The 7 Eject. 

8 Chemica! 
compound. 


ey 


Daily Crossword Puzzle 
YESTERDAY'S ANSWER 


DOWN 
9 Indian mul 36 Soup ingre- 
be 


rry. 
10 Meals. 
ll King of 
Judah. 
12 Coin. 
13 Joint. 
21 Hebrew 
measure. 
22 Outfit. 
27 The Muses. 
28 Shatter: 
2 words. 


29 Enamel: Fr. 


31 Youngster: 
collogq. 
32 Always. 


33 Skin: comb. 


form. 
34 Kind of 
drummer. 
35 Tortoise’s 
opponent. 


Sa eee s 


P 
t 
4 
‘ 
. 
C 


By Dale Messick _ 


SUDDENLY A WILD CHEERING COMES FROM 
TWE COURTYARD UNDER THE BALCONY 


LONG LIVE 
ELAINE >) 
LONG LIVE 
STARR ! 


dient. 

38 Exert great 
effort: sl: 
3 wds. 

41 Tinter. 

46 Ducats. 

49 Pat. 

51 Box score 
heading. 
53 Sprightly. 
55 Concur. 
56 Actress 


Hasso. 
57 Game fish. 
58 Nemesis of 
polio. 
59 Oil tree. 
60 Silkworm. 


62 Ital. prince- 


TELL ME, HAVE YOU 
SEEN THESE MEN 
AROUND F 


356 Fr. pronoun. 


‘ 


} S 


By Fred Laswell 


NO, SIREE# YE DONT \ 
KETCH ME TAMPERIN' Wit 
TH NEWNITED STATES MAIL- 
YORE ADDRESSED TO 
hy A "MiZ LOWEEZY SMIF, 

& HOOTIN’ HOLLER*-- 


a es 


Advertisement 


vy 
“Oldat 40, 50,607 Sree 


Man, You're Crazy 


many men 
Sats bo var sar 
wre only Se. At all druggiste. 


MIST 


Aad tor # a? your 
favorite restaurant, 
neighborhood grocer 
or supermarket 


Frosh purpking? Maeltel Lata cies ao 
SILVER SPRING, MD. JU. 9-2818 


pie now in 
secton 


, 


% Pounn = |) | 
45e ; 


“ @ TELEVISION @ WASHERS © REFRIGERATORS” 


-1500 


: ae ~ 
by Sa. ae 
oie : 


: 


@ DRYERS © FREEZERS @ RANGES © APPLIANC 


USE SLATTERY’S CONVENIENT PAYMENT PLAN 
Shop Weekdays ‘Til 9 P.M.; Saturday 9 A.M. to 6 P.M, | 


Brand New 1955 21” 
RCA-VICTOR Console 
ek na 


SPECIAL! Groowe of Fa- 
--} mous. Reconditioned Tele- 
vision... ' 


E ce 
Reg. $209.95 Famous 128 
cq TT I neciinecinchet ciel 
Range 


TREMENDOUS SAVINGS IN THIS EVENT! 


GENERAL(?¢; ELECTRIC 


APPLIANCE SALE 


€ STEAM AND DRY IRON: 
8.98/ 


Regular $17.95 
Our lowest price yet on this versatile iron. 
. Switches from steam 
te dry in an instant. 


GENERAL GO ELECTRIC 
AUTOMATIC 


Coffeemaker 


Regular 
$29.95 


7 6:7" 


Makes 2 to 9 cups of delicious coffee. 
Reheat setting. Easy to clean. 


GENERAL @@ ELECTRIC 
AUTOMATIC 
IRON 


Regular 
$9.95 


&-78 


Automatic and works on AC or DC. Perfect- 
ly controlled heat at all times. Model F-23X. 


GENERAL GB ELECTRIC 
PORTABLE 


Lightweight, yet it's powerful 
enough te do tough mixing jobs. 
Model M-10. 


j 


GENERAL G@ ELECTRIC 
AUTOMATIC 


SKILLET 
115° 


Regular $19.95 


Fries, bakes, stews, 
simmers. Useilt % 


right at the table, 1.96 


GENERAL G@ ELECTRIC 
AUTOMATIC 
TOASTER 


Regular $21.95 


10” 


Toast as you iike it: 
light,medium or dark. 
Extra-high toast lift, - 


Reg. $79.95 New 
Famous 3-Speed 
AUTOMATIC 
PORTABLE 
7 PHONO 


At 


| Block South 


KELLOGG 7-1500 
Delivery and Service Optional, No Mall or Phone Orders 


Personal Portable 
RADIO 7 4.88 
pris: 


GENERAL GD ELECTRIC 
AUTOMATIC GRILL AND 
WAFFLE 
MAKER 


Reg. $22.95 


12-97 


sats balan. tow emalne Cileoe etectee 
problem. 


G.E. Appliances For Sale in D.C. Only 


SLATTERY $ 


THE UPTOWN DISCOUNT STORE 
4309 WISCONSIN AVE. 


of MNebroska Ave 


f> “oie 


| ‘THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 


Thursday, October 13,1955 47 


~ By Harold Gray 


rl) HELLO FATHEAD-- 
HELLO, FATHEAD 


ELSE LD 
HE HAVE KNOWN I WAS 
A FATHEAD? 


OONDI LAST NAMG | 
I EVER HAVE. 


By Dr. Theodore R. Van Dellen 


NURSING CARE FOR 
MEASLES 


Many centuries ago, physi- 
cians looked upon any ailment. 
presenting an eruption as mea- 
sles. Thus, scarlet fever, chick- 


enpox, and all maladies char-| 
acterized by skin blemishes 
were treated much alike. The 
patient was starved when he 
had fever and water was de- 
nied when thirsty. What a con- 
trast to our modern approach. 
We maintain nourishment at 
the highest possible level. More 
fluids are given, rather than 
less, and various devices are 
employed to lower the temper-} 
ature and enhance comfort. 
Nowadays measles is not feared 
‘because an uncomplicated case 
will run its course, ending in 
‘recovery. 

| The causative virus spreads 
through direct contact or via 
the air by droplet hits ‘from 


' speaking, sneezing, or coughing. 
‘From 10 to 12 days after expo 
sure the child appears to “come 
dewn with a cold.” The young-| 
ster develeps a slight cough, 
chilly sensations, nausea, and’ 
congestion of the eyelids, nose, 
and throat. The temperature 
/may rise from 102 to 105 de- 
may last from 
ents are likely to worry be: 
cause the child is not getting) 
better. They are assured by the 
physician that measles is en the) 
way because telltale lesions. 
(Koplik’s spots) exist in the 
mouth. When the rash appears) 
the fever begins to subside. 
Eruption begins behind or: 
around the ear lobes, the neck, 
hairline, and cheeks. The le 
sions are brownish-in color and 
tend to coalesce, forming huge 
patches. The rash spreads over 
the entire face, neck, upper 
arms and chest on the first day. 
During the next 24 hours it 
travels to the back, abdomen, 
arms, and upper parts of the 
thigh. On the third day the 
eruption reaches the feet and 
by this time the blotches on 
the face have faded slightly. 


scrupulous attention to the 
mouth. A dilute salt water gar- 
e (one-fourth teaspoon to one- 
If glass of water) is recom- 
mended when the boy or girl is 
old enough to gargle. The air 
the room should be kept 
moist by using a croup kettle. 
The patient must be urged to 
drink generous .quantities of 
fruit juices and other liquids. 
There is nothing quite so 
restful as a tepid spenge bath 
and the youngster may be al- 


Good nursing care includes) | 


ee ii 


>’. 
= 


Portraits 
By James J. Metcalfe 


Aveid the Flame 


How well are you pro 
tected from ...A fire in 
your heme? ... What 
things could be ignited 
while ... You take the 
time te roam? ...A tiny 
spark is quite enough ... 
To start a conflagration 
... And as one flame is 
uncontrolled ... It could 
destroy a nation... Yes, 
there are firemen who 
serve... With courage 
day and night... Yet 
sometimes blazes are too 

..» For even them to 

.. « But you can be 

. And be 

much more effective... 

If you will only search 

your house ... And try 

te be protective ...If you 

will find each hazard and 

.. » Eliminate the chance 

. . » That something will 

catch fire and... Begin 
a flaming dance. 


yrisns . MPield Enterprises. 
—~ <. i rights reserved 


». 


«I want 
te talk 
te YOU. 


Call Me at 
NA. 8-1272 


Lili St. Cyr 


NOW AT THis 


THE CONQUEROR WHO FELT HIS ACT 


NY 


i 


4 


Ss . 
mee; 


~" js@ees : 


= at 


WOULD REPAY PROVIDENCE 
FOR MIS SUCCESSFUL 


CONQUEST OF ENGLAND me 


?. 


THE WASHINGTON POS: and TIMES 
48 Thursday, October 13, 1955 


HERALD 
*eeen 


JUDGE PARKER 


The DISTRICT LINE®y BiGotd 


Everybody t¢ Sorry 
Except The Kids 


IN THE summer of 1954, 


Mrs. Milton Latt of 4573 In- 
dian Rock ter. nw. bought a 
new garden hose. A few 
days later, it was stolen. 

About a month ago, an- 
other resident of the same 
block also reported the theft 
of a new garden hose. He 
filed a claim with his insur- 
ance company. and was 
promptly reimbursed for the 
loss. 

A few days ago, Mrs. Latt 


ow 


To Help Keep 


(whose hose was not insured) 
received the following note: 
“Not long ago I needed 
some garden hose and,‘on 
impulse, took yours. I 
realize that this was a 
terribly wrong thing to do 
and want to make amends. 
I enclose $10 and hope that 
this will at least partially 
compensate you for your 
loss and the inconvenience 
I have caused you. 
(Signed) Repentant.” 
Mrs. Latt’s neighbor has 
now received a carbon copy 
of the same note, also with 
$10 inclosed. Inasmuch as 
| his loss had already been 
made good by the insurance 
| eompany, he forwarded the 
money to me for Children’s 
Hospital He's sorry he 
bothered the insurance 
people, but realizes that it 
would now be even more 
bother to try 40 unpay them 
| for a claim marked paid 
| Well, Repentant is sorry, 
| and the man who collected 
the claim is sorry, and I'm a 
little sorry, too. 
I'm sorry somebody 
didn’t steal my $4.95 hose 
and send me $10 for it. 


TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS 

Greetings’to Herbert Law- 
rence (Herblock) Block, Eddie 
Yost, Jack Blank, Laraine 
Day, Luther Evans, Albert 
M. Cole and Rep. Thomas E. 
Morgan. 

ows 

DAY OF RECKONING 

On the Opening Day of 
each baseball season, it has 


long been this column's cus- | 


tom to pick the order of prob- 


able finish in the two major © 


leagues, a silly business in 
which I am joined each year 
by Jim Wessel of the Asso- 
ciated Press and by Wash- 
ington’s radio-TV twins, Bob 
Wolff and Arch McDonald. 

At the close of each season 
we always enjoy a laugh at 


. our brashness in attempting 


to see into the future. I was 
iil when the season ended, 
but here’s the sad story for 
this year: 

In the American League, 
all four of us picked the 
Indians to win. Arch de- 
clined te guess on the other 
seven teams, thereby 
demonstrating the oniy 
glint of good sense in the 
quartet. The rest of us had 
the Yankees second and 
Jim correctiy called the 
White Sox to finish third, 

In the National League, 
Arch and Bob picked the 


| Braves, and Jim stubbed his 


| toe on the Giants. 


I lucked 
out with the only winner, 
icking the Dodgers and 
raves, in that order. 

oo 


| GIVE-AWAYS 


~ in the face of rising 
prices on new furniture 


has it been so easy to own 


a beautiful 


CUSTOM’S 9-STEP 
DECORATOR TRANSFORMED 


hKeupholstery 


SOFA AND ene 
COMPLETE, as tow Os g 


The one item in yeur cost of living thet 
+s DOWN! Your eid frame is worth more 
el ee ee ee 
price of 
reupholstery down. 10-yr. Guoruenteed Crodied-in-Steel construc. 


volume keeps 


Housebroken, healthy, 
friendly male puppy: $1 in- 
closed for Children’s Hos- 
pital (Jefferson 4-6828). Will 
deliver lively, 


dren's Hospital (Emerson 3- 
1541). Affectionate dog, “toy 


collie type” (Lincoln 4-0342). | 


Beautiful kittens (Lockwood 
5-4554). 

ow 
ADD SIGNS 

On 
Beach, Fia., Al Ornstein of 
21 Kennedy st. nw. spotted 
this sign on a barber shop: 
“This Clip Joint Closed— 
Gone Fishing.” 

ow 
THE MALE ANIMAL 

The Journal of the Amer- 
ican Medical Association, a 
responsible publication which 
checks its items carefully, 
reported recently that this 
sign is displayed in a Navy 
machine shop: 

“To Women Workers: If 
Your Coveralls Are Too 
Big, Beware of the Ma- 
chines; If Too Tight, Re- 
ware of the Machinists.” 


affectionate | 
kitten: $1 inclosed for Chil- | 


Route A1A near Palm | 


Tihs 


Agtst 


a 
a. a 


\_ al 


STEVE CANYON 


WHATCHA 
GOT To 
SAY, Doc? 


By Paul Nichols 


\ 


wh 


THAT GOT 
HIM, €.2./ 


j - 
Me 
¥ 
AS 


~ By Milt Canif 


NEXT OAY STEVE VISITS THE 

COUNTY CLERK'S OFFICE AND 
LEARNS WHEN SUMMER AND 
JIM OBTAINED THEIR MARRIAGE 


wats) 
AND IT WOULON’T 66 ANY 
WC Gasier IF I HAD A Year 
iy" % CECIDE WHAT TO DO.’ 


TT aby 
Dh 3a 


~~ JOE PALOOKA 


7 
PURLIC = 
; LIBRARY aed 


| 
| 


d 


a, | 
VF Ua 


=, 


- 


‘ Ww ‘\ Da 


I {4 
4 
tf; 
GT ALA 
ws 


{ 
| 


AWRI ~AWRI,..AN’ T 
THOT THIS WAS A 
FREE COUNTRY! 


We 


capture the National Women’s 
championship. Mrs. Wagar,| 
proprietress of highly success-| 
ful bridge school in Atlanta, 
jhas been winning national 
championships for two decades.| 

The gentle exterior of these | 
two charming players has_a 
tendency to lull the opposition 
into a false sense of security.’ 
Then too, the new champs are| 
not adverse to an occasional bit 
of polite larceny a sample of 
which is shown today. ) 
| Mrs. Wagar, sitting South,| 
opened with one club. Despite; 
the 16 points, the no trump-bid: 
was avoided because there was) 
\no true stopper im either of| 
+the aniner sts. - 


4 o | 
yt—. 


living room 


superb 


ee ee ee 


ee ee eee ae 


Guaranteed Washable 
Made-to-Order SLIPCOVERS 


SOFA & CHAIR COMPLETE 


att a. a es a 
OT is 


Exomine the 
im the beg 


how OS 


as 


ee 


wothable febrics 


speciatinte. 


~eretted by 


Custem 


JUST FOR 


CALLING * ees 
UNBREAKABLE 


ELECTRIC MIXER | 
FREE! 


So handy for making milk- 
shakes, desserts, sauces, mixing |) 
drinks, ete. And this PORTA- 
BLE, battery-powered Mixer is 
so easy to work a child can oper- ; 
ate it. Yours FREE—no strings | 
—when you call to get a NO- , 
OBLIGATION Fabric Showing ;' 
and the facts about quality re- | 
upholstery or slipcovers. Call 
daily 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. 


—_ 


ADams 


tom 


[ upHoustery & CARPET CO. | 


Se 


» ON BRIDGE 


Neither vulnerable. South 


deals. 


The _ bidding: 

uth West Nerth 

1 diamond 
clubs 


3 no trump 


Opening lead: Jack of hearts. 
-A North-South combine. Mrs. 


Margaret Wagar of Atlanta and 
Mrs. Kay Rhodes of New York 
City, fought it out on the neu- 
tral 


WARE 
> 


territory of Chicago to 


“Known fer Quality and Service” 


Marinoff & Pritt 


KOSHER SU 
"We 


tw 


‘responded with one diamond. 
This was a well-chosen. re- 
sponse for if the hand were 
eventually played in no trump 
the call might tend to inhibit 
a damaging lead in that suit. 
Furthermore, North has no 
completely satisfactory. re 
sponse as minor suit raises are 
not looked upon with favor in 
match point duplicate. Mrs. 
Wagar’s rebid was one spade 
land Mrs. Rhodes returned to 
|two. clubs. South tried two no} 
‘trump now and North went on! 
to three. | 
West led the jack of hearts; 
iwhich went to Mrs. Wagar’s| 
queen. A club trick had to be! 
surrendered so declarer made) 
the effort at once and led a 
club to the king. Fearing that 
a diamond shift might prove 
fatal declarer decided that the 
best person to lose the club 
trick, to was West for she was 
less likely than her partner to 
open up the diamond suit. 
South guessed right when she 
chose to lead a low club now. 
West was in. It seemed so easy 
to knock out the ace of hearts 
that West followed the course 
of least resistence and de- 
clarer ran off nine tricks. 


(Coorvright 


senes7 


1955 Chicago Tribune? 


% 


PER MARKET 
“7 


Mrs.. Rhodes. 


STRICTLY ‘) 173 KOSHER 


RIB ROAST 


FANCY _ 
CAPONETTES 


5-lb. average 


FILLET STEAKS ... 


LEAN 
ROLLED ROAST 


[EAN FRESH GROUND 
HAMBURGER 


HEBREW NATIONAL PRODUCTS 


FRANKFURTERS 


ROUMANIAN PASTRAMI 


Strictly Kosher Cooked 
CORNED BEEF -. 


TONGUE *» 98° 


SMOKED KIPPERED SALMON “: ».89c 


m 65° 


2 |b. loat 83 


Geood-N-Rich 
CHEESE CAKE MIX 


62 on. 39c 


pho. 


Gronedasia Imported in Bri 
WHITE MEAT TUNA 


7% 35¢ 3m 1.00 


in Heavy Syrup. . No. 2 can 31e 


STRAWBERRY PRESERVES 


3 ies $Oc 


Wow elon ae. 4 


Prices Effective Thursday, Oct, 13 Through Teesday, Oct. 18. 
We Reserve the Right to Limét Quantities. No Sales to Dealers. 


A 


On 


tea 


> o-- 
‘4 “ ns 
te te tao, 


fi 


By Walt Disney pm 


~ DONALD DUCK 


HERES THE COG WE WANT 
T’ Bux 


SEE, HES NOT 
VERY BiG/ 


HES ‘TE A 
REASO E Size! 
: hrMOW 


Bx mons meer BE} 


wert! wer! 
I MUST SAMPLE 
THIS. 


OF 


iF GRANOMA INSISTS 
ON TIME OUT T" 


POWDER HER NOSE... 


_. EVERY TIME SHE GETS 
TACKLED KINDA HARD... 


_..WE'VE GOTTA BEGIN T* HANDLE 
HER EASY. OR WE NEVER WILL 
GET OUR PRACTICE GAME 
FINISHED.” 


| Ve we 6 
ALWAYS P\GuT uP 


ON WE LATEST 
STYLES - 


ty 


» 


wh « Peemere Grate te Deke yh eee 


Ye %A 


© A 
‘es aig ) . : 
seal ge IS, 


By fd Dodd "The Washington Merry-Go-Round THE WASHINGTON POST ad TIMES HERALD 


MARK TRAIL 
seeabinnachinil Thursday, October 13, 1955 49 


OLE IL 
Yj 


ie dl ae ws Reds Winning Where Czars Failed 


ing over British commitments in|Dulles sent identical notes to.pulled her t 
earson p r troops out of the 
By Drew P 9 Greece. both Greece and Turkey telling NATO maneuvers. The mayor 
Here are a couple of ‘quick He pointed out that the Rus-'them to behave. He expressed of earthquake-torn Volos has 
looks at history which affects sians were trying to communize|no sympathy for the Greeks,'just been royally received in 
the lives of millions of Ameri-'j *°c® Vis Red Yugoslavia, that/treated both sides just tbe Moscow. There is talk of pull- 
it would be fatal for Russia tojsame, though there had been ing out of NATO and joining 
get a toehold in Greece, that/no rioting in Greece against the neutralist Yugoslavia. Red Yu- 
Russia under the Czars and|Turks. Anti-American bitter-\goslavia is mentioned as 

soe gee Re a i ee ness flared again. Greece’s best friend. 

See * | . rx ' | : ote 5 conn Pepa me hal iano Today's Look — Greece has (Copyright, 1955. Bell G@yndicate, Inc.) 

. — Thal : lwanted to spread through the ene 
Bosporus, out throu the 


~ RIP KIRBY | | : F |Greek islands to the watm and | STARTS TONITE! 


vital waters of the Mediter-| 


f ; | 
© MCPD 6. A ar hati ie! . ranean. | A 
oe Ven | ft, Truman srabbed che | Power Tool Woodworking Schools 


SE, tut ; i SORRY SiS. da idea and thence came the Tru- 


bo ae man Doctrine. The United : . 

bil | A series of 6 interesting and informative sessions in which 

Pearson aoa Teckee, trained the pte od you are — by both film and live demonstrations. Registre- 
$5.00. 


rie 
of the Uniteed Statés and Re ap come homey A ang tions fee, 
ta the a tment r- . 
him about Cyprus, the British pas Greek Prime] ® VIRGINIA School Starts Tonite 


him. about Cape, the British|shal Papagos as Greek Prime 
G Minister. 7:30 P. M. at Our Falls Church Store 


; In the end, Yugoslavia quit! i ‘ : 
hs , Seaton of Cyprus,” +4 its ottomagt to 4, fommunise ® District, Maryland Friday Nite 
Pp , “is a purely in-|Greece and even gvor- . 
ternal matter concerning only ably of joining Greece and Tur- 7:30 P.M. at Our Georgia Avenue Store 
the British Empire. I shall not key in NATO. 
discuss it.” This area became one of the 


Premier Papagos confided to|strongest bulwarks against e | 
friends that he had never been 'communism. It looked as if the 
so hurt in his life. He also con-|Truman Doctrine had been e ; 
fided that after this rebuff he/highly successful. 


restless “Greek nationsivets on|_, 2K No. 4—In 1983, John 

Cyprus and let the chips fa}; Foster Dulles yanked the U. S. Has the Sparkling Luxury of 

where they might. Ambassador, Jack Puerifoy, 
Since then the island of Cy- out of Greece. Puerifoy was the 

prus has been seething man who materially cemented |. Im rted Cr stal 
Look No. 2—Just after the Greek . American friendship. 


breakup of the Napoleonic Em-'But he was a Democrat and an 
pire. Czar Alexander I of Rus-| a cheson-Truman Democrat at! 


sia put through a deal whefe- that > 7 

by Russia got a large section we ‘ : 1 1X r 
Meanwhile, the Cyprus agita- il PS 

the Greek islands extending tion which Marshal Papagos un- 


199% King Pree Seti tn We ge mee 


7 


down toward Cyprus. This was 
planned as the first Russian corked after Eden snubbed him 


step toward getting a hold on 224 reached a white heat. Si- — 


Pama <r mao o Turkish and African territory; ™Ultaneously, Dulles made a . 
STEVE ROPER along a sea which Russia has deal with Eden that we would LIST 
. : coveted far more than she has side with him on Cyprus in the ° 


ud mens : 
RIGHT! BuT the Baltic. ‘United Nations if Eden would 


" WELL SUP UP THE BACK STAIRS TO ; PHOTOGRAPHER LOOK aT Tus Russian strength along the 
A CARTONS Mediterranean would have Support us in banning Red 


| MY ROOM. M2 MARGIN” BEFORE WE HEAD 
FOR CAM CRAWFORDS PLACE .THAVETO  _ ‘jeopardized the British Empire China from the United Nations. & 
| TUCK SOI IN AND GET A VERY IMPORTANT ‘in the East and the French Em-| It was a dubious deal. When) 
PIECE OF EQUIPMENT, oF ipire in North Africa. So, one the Cyprus vote came up in the) 
‘day when Czar Alexander was'United Nations and the U.S.A.’ 
looking the Other way, Met- voted no, bitter anti-American’ 
ternich sneaked the Russian-'resentment flared in Greece. 
Greek islands out from Russian|' Meanwhile, relations between | 
hands. Since then and until two supposedly stanch allies, 
1947, they have been under the Greece and Turkey, worsened, 
watchful eye of England. culminating in bloody, brutal 
Look No. 3—A hundred years riots against Greeks in Istan-| 
and more passed. In 1947, the bul. The Turkish police looked | 
British were trying to balance'on while Turks desecrated| 
their budget, wanted to cut'Greek churches, broke into! 
down on military expenses. Greek shops, beat up Greek na-| 
Winston Churchill put up to tionals. 
Harry Truman the idea of tak- Following this, John Foster; | 


men “ a F , ' CREE eee _ 
> Li yy | J HELPLESS DENNIS THE MENACE 
PHIL, T ENJOYED YOUR \ OH YES GOVERNOR 


SPEECH VERY MUCH—BUT WONDERFUL! 
*ANARE THOSE CLUBS OF | I'M POSITIVE THEY'D. <) 
ANYBODY’S 


. + . f . 
List Price *104.95—Hechinger’s Price 
At last, the fabulous richness of 

| the times of Marie Antoinette $ 95 
‘brought to this country and at . 
Delivered 


a) ee, ‘ | , 
ne, eee . prices that fit the average budg- 
WINNIE WINKLE : et. The importer says we should 

BUT DON'T GET 700 MANY Y mwis 1S Your ere UT sell them for $104.95. Pay °S Down, °5 Month 
STARS IN YOUR EYES / ROOM . MISS 'F 
REMEMBER ..... WERE 


HERE ON BUSINESS / 


rae 


‘ 
3 
¢ 
' 


By McEvoy and Striebel 


DIXIE DUGAN 


“Buy this one, Mom! It REALLY made ol Ruff's 


hair shine! 


HEY! YOU'VE JUST | nei 
GOTTEN YOURSELF /P = 4 [' A PORCUPINE GHT, | : Bet aie all 
~ PINE « AS -« “TITTLE 


rar i. i 2 as" Pe f 79 W) 
. ranking | oe | : 
CA, Wereimn | List Price *119.95—Hechinger’s Price 


SRBAKERY DELICATESSEN 


: ey awe Me The artistic elegance and om ¢ , 77 
wo S , GEORGIA wt. deur of years gone by -captu 
= ‘Washington's Complete Kosher Market Ks -Biagain through the hand skill of . 
Delivered 


WIN fine craftsmen. Note: This is a 
Cg ki close-out model, display sample 

. at all st t Northeast. $ 
14K Gold Plated Stainless Sieel—8 Cup [Oo Oe MeEeS GneapY wee Lnene Pay °6 Down, °5 Month 
CORY AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC COFFEE PERCOLATOR i 
ly leeve Your Nome On Entry Blonks Provided | 


Noth To Buy—Merely 
At Al Servlen Counters te Stare. Mame Of Winner Te fe A 
LD November 2nd, 1955 => 


= MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE All Grinds. .Lb. Tin 93¢ 


eae eee eee 


= SELECTED OLIVES Castanet Plain Loe. 10 oz. Jar 25¢ 5 
: "C0" The Controlled Suds Detergent For All 


Automatic Dish and Clothes Washers 


xs. 125 + "GO" ~ $15 
: n er * . 


ss . 
~ “TERRY AND TH wi 
4 (Pm fo wr mm | AAAAAH | MOST REFRESHING! NOW TO OTICH 
: P| | THIS UNCOMFORTABLE OL’ CHUTE HARNESS 


NOVA SCOTIA SALMON Lightly Salted Lox 
SAUER KRAUT Long White Shred 


HALVAH, Choice of Chocolate, Vanilla of Marble ... 
A true masterpiece of fine cut 
7 ‘erystal jewels of high luster, 
VEAL =* SALE =: . 
L er Delivered 


cS ae ee ee 


iT. lb. 47¢ SHOULDER 
lb. 59 SHANKS : Pay ‘1 Down, °5 Month 


STRICTLY KOSHER PAM READY...» Ss Other Crystal Fixtures from $24.95 to $109.95 
mis STEAKS ........ Ib. te ; ; 
El aot iain Sn Sem Biers ACE, lt 
FINGER ROLLS FOR FRANKS ‘i 29c |:) HERE. =r aint, 
rom ur Ti) rens =) VA. Plenty Free Parkin vA. 
fresh fF o 0 a ners AU Dykes bo 


STREUSEL TOPPED Awe 


APPLE PIES *~' | opey Friday nite "il $—Saturday 8:30 "tl 6 


4 to limit, guant mh 


2 ana 


; 


\ > 


THE WASHINGTON. POST and TIMES) HERALD 
50 - Thursday, October 13, 1955 i 


iki : —t 


Program Set by Maryland Employes 


BALTIMORE, Oct. 12, #—A! © General pay raises for all/said he couldn't divulge details board has recommended that all 


‘Noise and Fun’ Dominate Life 222325: alta ore St Sens ee 


Of Peripatetic Professor, 97 Feien..- 2 —— 


By Wendell Bradley clubhouse (where he is also the'lic relations director in the 
Staff! Reporter oldest surviving member). | United States for the Great 
When : men gets papi ally og An ardent Dodger fan, Hus- German Potash Syndicate. 
00 and acts “ | 
year-old he gets asked for a lot ton was “of course delighted”; Reared in wean Desi 
of advice. by this year’s World Series. | Maines at a time when mo-| 
And Prof. Henty A. Huston,| “Then “in October he comes crats were known as “copper- 
who came down from New York down to Washington, “to throw heads” he has voted for every 
to “have a good time with the @ few bricks,” as he puts it, and Republican Presidential nomi- 
7 aed rhaps play the the cycle is repeated. He has nee since 1880. (Come to think 
bor ttle at the Official Ag-\been doing this for years and of it, he is probably one of the: 
euttaral Chemists meeting expects to go on doing it for oldest surviving Republicans), 
here. has a lot of advice to Years to come. He is staying at Huston thinks much of his 
give. = ag haan ag oe og diet, > nt attrib- 
; s is Huston’s consec- U to his diet, based some-| 
“Don't smoke, in bed, drink| ue trip to tne Capi Ne hat what on ook, "Man Alive ep 
De + blue cheese and string seen the city grow from a Half Dead,” by a fellow Bow- 
new for breakfast,” is the Primitive hamlet” and his doin man, Daniel C. Monroe. 
oom wr formula for a Jong °Pinion, first voiced severat) After his blue cheese break- 
cod a life. years ago, is that it suffers fast, he has a light lunch of 
aritis life has been so tong al- {rom a “bad case of institution-meat and lettuce. Dinner is a 
ready he finds himself the old- alized pomposity.” \roast or chops with broccoli 
est surviving member of all of Huston founded the Depart-|and a gelatin dessert. 
the dozen-odd organizations he| Ment of Agricultural Chemistry; “When I make that up I pour’ 
is still active in and he sees no at Purdue where he taught from out a good big glass of sherry 
eeuve 1884 to 1903. From 1903 until his | and what I don’t drink I put in’ 


P ee ee Seat 7 i retirement in 1923 he was pub- the dessert,” Husotn explains. | 


40 hours work per week. by the board’s re-|\salary scale next July. Such @ 
other improved benefits was ® Social Security coverage be- sp- proposal would cost well over 


"ee. 


mapped Tuesday night by state yond present state retirement. "Other sources indicate the|$3 million. 


and Classified Employes Assn.| Charles D. Harris. a member || WE , 
ca to push"this program: (of the Standard Salary Board, i SPECIALIZE “t AS HEAT” 


HOW PRAYER HEALS 


CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Next Saturday ‘3 :j sneai em: 
LECTURE October 15, at 8 p.m. i | ] 1 50 
You and your friends are invited to bear: | oa anes * AS LOW AS PER MO. 


' James Harry McReynolds, C.S.B. _ as 
of Dallas, Texas 1) ee nt 
Speak “THE AVAILABILITY OF DIVINE || * : 


a POWER AS REVEALED BY 7 
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE” i | ra GAS BOILERS . 


‘ FOURTH CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST. 1!) 
At 3505 SIXTEENTH STREET N.W.—THE 16TH I! STANDARD 


STREET BUS STOPS AT CHURCH. | APPLIANCE 
: “ay PLUMBING AND HEATING | 
Mr. McReynolds is & member of the Board of 1 2813 14th St. . E-E66 


- 


er + ee 
~_ LLL ila cla 


—-- ——$—~ 


Lectureship of The Mother Church, The First ne | Owner formerty with GAS CO. an4 Guarentecs poplany 
Church of Christ. Scientist. in Boston. Mass. — | Res. D. C. M4. and Va. 
enarge. iy . 


$e . 


spend his 100th birthday afloat 
on one of the proposed super 
liners of the Moore-McCormack 
line. 


| 


“I make a lot of noise and 
have a lot of fun,” Huston ad- 
mits. “They get me to play the 
flute and I lead the band a little. 
And believe me, there are some 
nice girls on that ship.” 

Huston is scheduled to leave 
for Argentina Dec. 22. He will 
return to New York for two 
days and then take another ship 
right back to Argentina. 

“I stay in New York just long 
enough to open my mail. I get 
bushels of it and most of it's 
bills I don’t intend to pay.” 

The oldest alumnus of Pur- 
due University, Huston will ar- 
rive back in the States just in 
time to go out to his alma ma- 
ter as he has for years to lead 
the “Gala Procession” there) 
during alumni week. 

“If you want to see the -silll- 
est thing in the world you 
ought to see me toddling along 
with a great big banner behind 


Huston has already made) 6 
eight trips to Argentina in the - 
past four years and he plans to 
make two more before St. Pat- 
rick’s Day. eee 


1S After 23 years of building V-8's, after building more V-8’s than all 
other makers combined, Ford now introduces the new 202-h.p. 


Thunderbird Y-8°—the successor to the conventiénal V-8. Whether you 
drive in mountains, on plains, or through city streets, instant-acting Y-8 
power makes all your driving more fun! Also, this new Ford engine has a 
deep, solidly-built block. As a result, it’s a quieter, smoother-running en- 


gine with a far greater life expectancy. 


that 125-piece band,” he says. e 
After a few weeks back in e of 
New York, Huston heads for 
Brunswick, Maine, where he is Vi Th Os j r) 
also the oldest alumnus of 
Bowdoin College. e®°es 


He leads the commencement 
procession there, then goes 
down to the family farm at 
Pemaquid Beach, Maine, where 
he “eats lobsters for 90 days.” 

Back in New York in the fall, 
Huston keeps house for him- 
self in a six-room apartment 
in Kew Gardens, Long Island. 
A Widower, lie Woes all tis own 
cooking and cleaning. 

He travels around the city by 
subway, attends scientific meet- 
ings, aims to walk at least a 
mile a day and spends an occa- 
sional evening at the Zeta: Psi| 


Summerfield 


Sees Victory 
Over Paper 


—a problem, it said, inherited 


All 18 of the new ‘56 Ford models are styled like the 

Thunderbird — America’s most desired dream car! Like 

the Thasiocbhd, Ford has hooded headlights, jet-like taillights, a classic 
lattice-type front grille, and low-to-the-road stance. To match this modern 
exterior, Ford has created an interior décor that’s right up to the last min- 
ute. Youll find glamorous upholstery fabrics (combinations including 
nylons, woven plastics, and vinyls) which are the textile industry's newest 
and proudest creations. You must see them. 


The Post Office Department| 
revealed yesterday that it is. Vi Z, 
winning the battle of the paper 


from the previous (Democratic) 
postal administration. 

When the current (Republi-| 
can) postal team took over in) 
1953, Postmaster General 
Arthur E. Summerfield an- 
nounced it found a veritable 
Mt. Everest of old records on!) 
hand. 

Between then and now, the) 
department whittled the moun- | 
tain of 2,036,122 cubie feet of | 
records down to a sizeable hill) 
of only 1,085,869 cubic feet, | 
Summerfield said. | 

In the year ending last June) 
30, the department said it dis-| 
posed of 374,653 cubic feet~of) 
the paper as part of its records! 
disposal program. | 

This, Summerfield said, is: 
enough to fill 170 freight cars. 
The pieces of paper in this pile,’ 
laid end. to.end, would stretch 
about 70 miles, he added. 

Not all of these records have 
been destroyed. Some have| 
been “sent to more economical 
storage at Federal records 
centers, awaiting final disposi- 
tion,” Summerfield explained. | 


NO HOME HEATING 
WORRIES THIS WINTER 
IF YOU CALL US NOW 


va 


aa, 
y 


sig 


2 


tt 


TWA 
\ 


The finest GAS heating 


Yet enly 


/ 


Ford for ‘56 makes the first major contribution to driver and 

passenger safety in accidents: Lifeguard Design. It's a new, 

exclusive family of Ford safety features, For example, Ford's 

new deep-center steering wheel acts as a cushion on impact— 

and Ford's new double-grip door latches give added pro- 

tection against doors springing open. You can have optional 
seat belts and special optional padding for the control panel and sun 
visors. Put your family in Ford. You'll be thankful you did. 


*in Fordomatic Fairlanéand Station Wagon models 


“fA : \ . Y | 
“ha - the fine’car at half the fine-car price 86 


a 


FRED 6, HESS & SONS Also see your Ford Dealer for <@- used cars and trucks 


_ 1617 Benning Rd. N, E. 
Li. 3-3528 ' 


‘eereee 


—Michaels Fur Shop— 


1010 H STREET, N.W. 

Also Fur Repairing at Great Savings 
Furs—Our Only Business for 35 Years 
Hours: Open 8:30 Till 6:00 
Thurs. Till 8:00—Sat. Till 3:00 


" Special Offer 


(2 Weeks Only) 


Old or outmoded 
Fur Coats 


Restyled to 
NEW CAPES 
STOLES 
CLUTCHES 
BOLEROS 


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16 Exciting Styles From Which to Choose 
* Restyling * Repairing 
* Cleaning * Glazing 4 
* New Lining * New Interlining 
* Monogram * Lusterizing 


—QUAKER CITY 


CARPET & LINOLEUM CO.; INC. 
F ST. Cor. 6th ST.N.W. (Free Parking in Rear) 
ME, 8-1882 OPEN THURSDAY 9 TO 9 


Reg. $7.99 Nylon 
Viscose Broadloom 


Famous Dupont yarns in 
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at an unbelievable low 
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BAR 


An _ a 


NO MONEY DOWN a | 
up to 36 mos. to pay - 


, 


Fall Special! Reg. $69.96 
9x12 AXMINSTER RUGS 
Tone-on-tones, orientals, flor- { ? 
als for every room. Buy now } $39. 95 
for winter, pay later. 5 Save 850 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | 
sgh Thursday, October 13, 1955 51 


‘ 
Times Herald 
, ee eo 


LAecenaeecea ei 


TOLL: 


Buy and save on 
things you want 


Check this page 
every Thursday 


« 
L- 
s- 
o 
a 
- 
. 


RASA ALA DD 


Adder anes nd ss sasdaseatas 


TILIA 


926 N ST. N.W. @ 1334 New York Ave. 


Phone NAtional 8-1703 Free Delivery 
“Call for FREE Color Card Mailing” 


Save 40% on Repainting Costs 
Assure ome-coat coverage with 


Bruning One Coat 
House Paint 
Contains wonder metal “Tita- 
fium.” Mildew resistant. Fume 


Self cleaning. Heavily 
pigmented for unrivaled opacity. 


proof. 


SAVE $2.20 


4 


Galion 


MADE ESPECIALLY FOR RE- 
PAINTING WOOD STRUC- 
TURES WITH JUST 1 COAT. 


—HUGH REILLY CO 


—BARON & MELTZ— 


DOW NTOWN—409 1ith Street NW. 
FALLS CHURC H—440 §S. Washington St. 
WILLST ON—6475 Arlington Bivd. 


International Stainless 
‘‘Empire’=50-piece Service for 8 


Reg. 29.95 


S78 


Simply sculptured eteinicss ... 
emaert harmony with all ac- 
consoties. Service includes & 
dinner forks, & salad forks, 8 
oval soup spoons, 16 teagpoons, 
2 tablespoons, & solid handle 
forged dinner knives with eer- 
rated blades. 


“Ravenna’ 
6-Piece Knife Set 


Reg. 12.95 $7 88 


International 
Stainless 
30-Piece Set 


Rez. 9:95 § 5 88 


—BLACKISTONE, INC— 


1407 H St. N.W. (Downtown) DI. 7-1300 

1631 H St. N.W. (Downtown) ST. 3-4675 
7331 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. (Bethesda) OL. 6-8300 
49th & Mass. Ave. N.W. (Spring Valley) EM. 3-1606 


Weekend Special 


—Ritz Camera Centers— 
EASTMAN KODAK DEALERS—2 DOWNTOWN STOR 
607 14th St. N.W. © 618 12th St. N.W. 
ME, 8-3200 ‘ ST. 3-1458 
14th St. Store Open Thursday ‘til 9 P.M. 


Save 40% on Brand New 
VIEWLEX 


Automatic 35-mm 
SLIDE PROJECTOR 


with 
“CHANGE-O-MATIC” 
Magazine Slide Changer 
300-Watt Motor, 
Fan Blower Cooled, 
5” Coated Lens— 
Guaranteed for Life 


The new Change-O-Matic is 
| rugged ...can't jam... 
really 7 ‘alitomatic iG ~2~ 
knobs to turn, no levers to 
adjust. Takes all 2x2 slides 
in any kind of mounts— 


Reg. List $67.00 
paper, glass, metal or plas- 
tic— intermixed. Viewlex 


3 95 


@ Model 234 Case Holds Projector Only.. 

@ Model 333 Case Holds oonponeedl with 
Change)-Matic . 

@ 2x2 Manual Changer . 


‘feed, Free delivery in Metropolitan Washington area. 
7 Phone and mail orders promptly filled. Enclose 
check or money order or C.O.D. if you prefer. 


List ow 
990 7.95 


10.95 
5.00 


-—H. BAUM & SON— 


Office Furniture Since 18484 
616 E St. N.W. 


Steel Letter File 


FULL SUSPENSION 


Give this ad your close attention, 
Here's a fle with full suspension. 

Don't judge its value by the price, 
We're selling at a sacrifice. 


NA. 8-9136 


LETTER SIZE 


Soundly constructed 
of steel in olive green 
or grey finish. Legal 
size or locks extra. 


Open daily, 8 am. ‘til 5 p.m. 


Saturdays, 8 a.m. ‘til 1 p.m. 


FREE PARKING NEXT DOOR FOR OUR CUSTOMERS 


ARRANGED 
=THE CHINA CLOSET= 
Dinnerware, Glassware, Gifts 
BARGAINS IN DINNERWARE 


af 
18 Roses 

ATTRACTIVELY , ’ me 

IN A $).95 ; 

GIFT BOX ipichien 4 
Mér.: Edith Schubert 

6807 Wisconsin Avenue, Bethesda OLiver 6.5400 

Irregulars: 

Be ial 


teed be =e 


2 
: > 4 
— 
7 ** ° 
4 an _ 
~~ 
_ a y : 
; ~~ i : 
— 
i > 
“om aie | 


1. 


~~ 


“ 16-Piece Starter Set Servi ice for er 


‘$ 2.95. 


4 dinner lates 
4 butter plates 
ie. cups and saucers 


Gadroon Pattern Po 
Ei Smet Celers, 3 
Teale, Grey, Celadon, 
Black and Pink with white 


edge. 


Open Thursdays & Fridays ‘til. 9 P.M. 
FREE PARKING IN THE REAR 


[—Discount Sales Co.— 


“Our Name Is Our Policy” 
Next to corner at 15th & H Sts. N.E. 


1506 Benning Rd. N.E. Lincoln 7-1359 


‘LOWEST PRICE YET!! 
ROTOBROIL 400 ROTISSERIE 


& ROTOBROIL 
TABLE 


® Fully Automatic 
® 2 Grills 
® Auto, Timer 


2 Heat Controls 
All Chrome Finish 


Fully Guaranteed 
In Factory Cartons 


scsiaaa — 


te a oe 


9 7 


= 


Fox ih 


Hundreds of Unadoorticed ‘Specials on " Display 


. Shop Tonight and Friday Until 9 P.M.—Sat. ‘til 6 


CENTRAL LIQUOR 


YOUR CUT RATE LIOUOR STORE 
518 9th Street N.W. ST. 3-5440 
Store Hours: Mon. thru Fri. 10 A.M. to 8:45 P.M. 
Saturday, 10 A.M. to 11:30 P.M. 


THIS IS OUR ONLY STORE! 
WE ARE NOT CONNECTED OR AFFILIATED 


WITH ANY OTHER STORE OR GROUP 


IMPORTED FROM GERMANY 
MELZENBACH 


MOSELBLUEMCHEN 


VIN. 1952 
—OR— 
MELZENBACH 


May Wine 


THURSDAY ONLY 


BROTH 
PACKED 
INA 
STONE 
CROCK |} 


‘ 
‘ 
‘ 
‘ 


We Reserve the Right te Limit Quantities. 


Shirlington 931 F St. N.W.] Langley Park 
Business Center Washington Shopping Center 
All Stores Open Thursdays Till 9 P. M. 


Decorate 
Your 
Windows 
for Fall 
and Winter 


Choose from 
a Vast 
Assortment 
of Fine 
Fabrics 


Li 


MILL END SHOP WILL CUSTOM MAKE 
Draperies 


Any Length, Any Width, Lined or Unlined 


_— _- 


|S 
| 
‘ 1: length 


with ¢ 
purchase of fabric 


Choose side or traverse style. 
Choose fabrics from our tre 
mendous assortments at ex- 
ceptionally low prices. Bring 
measurements from top of rod 
be 


and width of area to for labor 


‘ 
‘ 
‘ 
covered. 


——MILL END SHOPS 


Uember Downtown Park & Shop, 110. ccc! 


’ ———$ $$ 


——MORTON'S—— 


DOWNTOWN—312-16 Seventh St. N.W. 
SOUTHEAST—2324 Pennsylvania Ave., §. E. 
NORTHEAST—H St. at 7th, NE. 
SILVER SPRING—Colesville Rd. & Fenton St. 


peepee Savings 
for a Rainy Day! 


Girls *4.90 
Raincoats 
with Hats 


/? : 
gm ! 
She'll be snug and a on the 
wettest days—and she'll brighten 


up the gloomiest days in this 
completely rubberized raincoat 


‘\ with its pert matching hat? Boxy 
i Style with big patch pockets. 
.| Adorable umbrella-print. Sizes 
I> Be to 6x and 7 to M4. 
" MORTON'S — All 4 Stores 


Morton's Downtown Opens 11:30 Thurs. All 4 Stores Open ‘sil 9. 


--MALCOLM SCATES— 


13th and Upshur Sts. N.W. 


“Uptown Location—Less Than Downtown Prices” 


IT PAYS TO 
BUY AT 
SCATES 


Lower 
Prices 
Free 
Parking 
Open Week 
nights 
Free 
Decorating 
Service ~ 
Easy 
Terms 


bhai - Tables, Set of 4 
Black, Yellow, Green, Mahogany, Red i$ $Q. 95 


Dutiful, dé i) tables, for en- 
| Reg. 11.50 


ng. etee] with 
one-piece tope th that won't when 
picned up, Four tables te with 


ofa SATA EE Ove 


Inc. 
DE, 2-2500 


—Little Caledonia, 


1419 Wisconsin Ave., Georgetown 


SHELL BUTTER DISH 


In Cheltenham Silver Plate from England 
Complete with Glass Insert and Butter Knife 


"SALE 
$] 69 
q Plus Fed. Tox ig 


Thursday, F rile & dite Only 
NO PHONE. NO MAIL. NO C.O.D.'s. 


Regularly $2.00 


Pius- Fed. Tax 


de tin 


a _OPEN EVERY DAY FROM 10 TO 8 


—-STEWARTS CORNER- 


Your DISCOUNT Department Store 


6th & D Sts. N.W. - 


PORTABLE ELECTRIC 
WARTER 


Latest in Design 
Precision Built 
Lightweight—for 
easy handling 

The Famous Flexible 
Agitator washes 


clothes more gently 
than human hands 


Reg. $29.95 


We are TK ies 
Phone Orders—Mail Ordexs—C. 0.D! 


Phone ME, 8-4295 


——— MILFORD, Inc 


604 F St. N.W. 
EX. 3-7754 


UNIVERSAL POLISHER 


REG. 69.95 
PLUS $7.95 WAX KIT 


a _—" _- 


‘ 


SALE 
$3 & 95 


Scrubs, waxes, polishes 
and buffs floors to a high 
lustre with a minimum 
of effort, and maximum 
efficiency. All-metal case 
will never a or warp. ° 


J 
’ 


Open Tonite and Every Weeknite til 9 


‘ 


b. {-— 
» 
, — 


- 
’ 


i 


‘THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD : ) fan > (4 seo a OE | Food Chain 
59 z oe | | 


FABER BENSON ann 


DF ibe phe eRe ee Sey SFA EM $ Wihe The Federal Trade Commis. 

| > sion yesterday accused Food 
| Town, Inc., 1400 S. Capital st., 

Ba of advertising the margarine it 


sells as a dairy product. 
The complaint cited as an ex- 


electric shaver . | a : , be , eee tate 2. 7 S Os ia ample a newspaper advertise 


ment with margarine included 


SPECIALS | — - — « , among such items as cheese un- 
Ms der the heading “Dairy Foods.” 


. , “This intermixed advertising 
$28.50 tml é 4 of margarine with dairy foods, 
vermas | ’ the complaint said, “clearly 


$29.50 Remington 10 | ; suggests to many members of 
"60" - - the purchasing public that 


De luxe 

Schick “25 “a5 margarine is a dairy product.” 
$29.50 oo —_ Alan R. Klompus, gencral 
M4 standard make electric sb ~— ee ee , il manager of Food Town Inc, 
i owls your old standard make electric shaver. , 6! re ee Pe es oan eee ayes which operates 17 stores in te 

j tiea. a 7 uf hes ; Sh elt ; he oat owe , i Ps s . 
Reg. $29.95 | a So | ap sf RB eee os a Washington area, said, “We do 
not advertise with the intent or 


PERCOLATOR > | 
/ LUGGAGE C le N y Le f b inference that margarine is a 
_dairy product. We list it under 
| 3°? hrysler New Yorker Ready for ‘De ut Mies Week: | garry roduct we lt i under 
SPECI ALS This is the Chrysler New Yorker hard top sedan for 1956 sweep rear fenders. Two improved V-8 engines deliver more he aieaseanaed’ tease 
which will be shown to the public for the first time, along power, greater torque and improved economy, Chrysler of- | margarine in the store.” 
$36.00 Man's | Grain with other new Chrysler models, on Oct. 21 in dealers’ ficials say. Besides the New Yorker line, there will be the | In another action, Armour 
DOME oc cvcerke ,,24.00* showrooms throughout the Wasliington area. Pushbutton Windsor series and the limited-production 800 series, a (and Co., of Chicago, yesterday 
transmission controls will be standard equipment in 1956 sports-type family car. Safety features include a new brak- | filed an answer to an FTC com- 
$24.00 Man's Top ¢ Grain 21" models, They have a new horizontal front grille and high ing system and better windshield wiping. arg that Lg = y- advertis- 
Companion Romecse, ng suggest that its marga- 
In Suntan or Ginger rine was a dairy product. 
The FTC complaint of August 


. 
a ‘2 Hat Bo 11.00* > d W ~ li ‘N 9 P d 30 said statements such 
eet ae oe Legalize ar on Starling ‘Nuisance’ Fropose “Charnes full hear” thagest 
Reg. $32.95 Reg. $19.95 $16.50 Ladies’ | Train ; that Armour margarine is but- 
WAFFLE BAKER HAND MIXER Case ....... 11.00" A proposal to make it legal,out shooting them. Firing a/years ago when “hunting was nets in the river, as Virginians gy ees yesterday said its 


in blue, crey, creen, brown to “trap, net or snare” starlings|gun would be in violation of legal in the marshes of the Po- may do now without fear of margarine is ch ~~ 
rf bel. Ta in the District is before Cor-| the District firearms regula-|'tomac and wild game roamed arrest. It would maintain open wor churns” ye aeckan ae 


*Pive e x 
“4-9 1° poration Counsel Vernon E. tions. | wooded hills.’ season the year round on bass. veloped only by Armour and 


West. | Originators of the proposal) The modernization also despite closed seasons now in «consumers have a right to 

camera dept. It came from wildlife con- were Ira Gabrielson of the Wild | Would allow fishermen to dip: Maryland and Virginia. know how a product... is ac- 
née servation leaders who have Life Management Institute, | — wabedi —__..--. | tually made.” 
spe Is urged putting ss * = ge . Barnes, District Audu-| ; 
“unprotected” list o irds | bon ety; Dr. R. illiam . ° pues , 
$67.45 S$.V.E. Projector, here. Only English sparrows erga ae ran “4 Strickland Heads Walter Reed Drive Fairmont Heights P-TA 
istincti titute ied last May, a ' j ' , 

300 watt, blower cooled D5 ror ere ne  |Prank’ Mulkern, et Walton | Army Maj. Jesse C. Strick-| All charity campaigns, ex- fe ER agp eon Recon ary haw 
with euto cape and “Unprotected,” the starlings) League. land has been named general cept that of the American Red ors Association will meet at & 
OSM nes ererinnns would make fair game for their} It asked the Commissioners!chairman of the annual con-:Cross, are combined in this one p. m. today at Fairmont Heights 
f detractors, who could kill them to revamp local fish and game j|tribution campaign of Walter| fund drive, which ends Nov. 4, School, Addison and Sheriff 
$26.95 Anscoflex Re if they could catch them—with- laws passed by Congress 100 Reed Army Medical Center. la center spokesman -aid. rds. 
Screen, 40x40, glass 


mapnont hg 5 ayys aati : a. 
y >; Se bp de Meee Here res the first 


Reg. $37.50 Reg. $19.95 and all equipment.... 
recording tapes | , } 
Reg. $23.95 11” FRY PAN 5” Spool, Plastic Base : ‘ 
Pry Pen Covers Available at Slicht axtre Onet 7” Spool, Plastic Base : 
Buy Now-Pay Later . .. Easy Terms Arranged. ||‘ O a- a S e 
oh 4 } 
t Ad 


COFFEEMASTER 10” FRY PAN $15.95 Projection Tripod 8 95 
women prefer an 


PAM ANA OE >~ 
AA INL RE - 10y 


x iin Alea 2) electric clothes (En 
dryer because ee PEERS SIENA 


Every, blended whiskey sold in the United States isa blend of whiskey 
and neutral spirits—every one but one. That one is BW. And the big differ- 
ence between BW and all other blended whiskeys is that BW is made of fine 


whiskey blended with Vodka. 
That:means that all of the superb smoothness of Vodka—distilled the 


Smirnoffg Breathless” way—is combined with ‘the favorite flavor of fine 
SUPREME AUTOMATIC straight'whiskeys in this brilliant new BW whiskey blend. Be among the 
ELE CTR C DRYER | first to‘enjoy Vodka-smoothness in your favorite whiskey drink! 


ih fltes: ae 1: Saar eek oe aid eaten 
| | Vodka ear, odorless, withou : no , no ess. 
T0 RE-WIRE” 2 49 95 | The refining of Vodka calls for slow-filtering through large beds of Neal 


FABER BENSON). The blended ers with the Vodka base 


Adequate wiring will charcoals. This is slower, more costly—and the result is the smoothest grain 
gE .and od you pd | : 
al; the marvesus Rew we> 20 Ibs. of wet clothes dried thoroughly—regard- 
and talk it over with our less of the weather—with Whirlpool, one of the Using Vodka as the grain spirits base of blended whiskey gives you a finer 
major apptiance salesman. | finest fully automatic dryers made. Fully war- blend, a better drink, that costs you no more. 
adequate wiring setinate, ranted, heavy duty 1/3-h.p. motor and dial-con- 
Its low cost will amaze trolled temperature. A simple twist of the wrist 
ye makes it safe for even the finest silks and ace- : $122 $938 *342 
tates. Buy it at Faber Benson and savel | % pint pint 
beige te 
Washington's largest discount department stere : 

‘1711 14th St., N.W, (at R St. . BW BLENDED WHISKEY 86 PROOF *s° STRAIGHT WHISKEYS 39% RAIN NEUTRAL SPITS (VOOR 99 o- OF. HEUBLEIN & BRO., HARTFORD, CONN. 
Oven daily 9:30 to ¢. Thursday 12:30 to 9 Saturday 9:30 to 9 t j : 
: . P t 3 / 
4 i : | 


THE NEWS afd Public 
Affairs Division of WTOP-TV 
and WTOP Radio begins 
operations October 30, John 
S. Hayes, 
president of 
WTOP, Inc., 
an nounced 
yesterday. 

\The staff 
will include: 

Edward  F., 
Ryan, direc- 
tor; Law- 
rence Bec k- 
erman, ex- 
ecutive pro- 
ducer; Arch 
McDonald, sports director, 
Morrie Siegel, Steve Cushing, 
Paul Hallett, Claude Ma- 
honey, Paul Niven, camerman 
Harold Saylor and research 
assistant Elizabeth Ann Par- 


rish. 

“This group has been 
selected,” Hayes said, “to ex- 
pand WTOP’s coverage of 
Washington metropolitan 
rea news while continuing 


to serve this community with 


up-to-the- minute reports of © 


major world-wide news de- 
velopments. At the same time 
the WTOP stations will con- 
tinue to feature many CBS 
News programs.” 


MISS IMOGENE COCA 
made the most surprising 
statement of the year the 
other day. Imogene said: 
“Security is awfully good, but 
you can get terribly ham- 
pered by it.” 

It was a statement made 
by a woman who had just 
voluntarily given up a near- 
million-dollar contract. Imo- 
gene quit at NBC-TV and 
she tossed away a contract 
which would have given her 
a minimum of $100,000 for 
~nine more years. 

NBC, according to press re- 
ports, pleaded with Imogene 
to stay and collect. Imogene’s 
version -of her answer to 
NBC’s pleas: “I told them I 
had already thought it over 
thoroughly and simply 
wished to have my freedom.” 

If it weren't forthe tragic 


ss Radio ond nn —— 
WTOP-TV News Bureau 
|Starts Operation Oct. 30 


By Lawrence Laurent 


i 
i 
' 


overtones, a guy could be 
forgiven as interpreting that 
last line as the sna to 
the old gag: “So I told them 
to take the million dollars...” 

If a guy can believe Imo- 

ope press agent, she will 
all right for herself in 
night clubs, theaters and 
movies. 

It's difficult to sympathize 
with anyone who tosses away 
the security of $900,000, but 
in Imogene’s case one must 
make an exception. She is 
the most prominent victim of 
a television commandment 
that fine programs must be- 
come bigger; that talent must 
be spread around to com- 
mand bigger prices. 


THE AUDIENCE, if one 
may refer to viewers col- 
lectively, was quite happy 
with the team of Sid Caesar 
and Imogene Coca. For five 

ears, the audience was 

appy with “Your Show of 
Shows,” certainly the finest 
program of its type ever seen 
‘in television. 

But things have to get 
bigger and talent has to be 
spread around. When the 
team of Caesar and Coca and 
producer Max Liebman was 
separated, an NBC executive 
explained airily: “It simply 
isn’t good business to keep 
them together.” 

Liebman moved on to the 
“Spectaculars.” Caesar scored 
solidly with his-own one- 
hour program, But Imogene? 
Imogene floundered for 39 
weeks with a 30-minute show. 
Her sponsors quietly re- 
fused to renew. 

For her own show, Imogene 
struggled against bad writing 
and bad production. 

If Imogene didn’t command 


| rave reviews from this de- 


partment last year, she cer- 
tainly commands my respect 
now. You have. to admire a 
woman who would rather 
take a chance on audience 
acceptance than draw high 
pay for not working. I hope 
Imogene comes back; a big 
success. 


4 p. m-~—-WTTG, Gene Au- 
‘ry Time ae Pesan dais 
Range” is the ey : 


anch, oversees young- 
sters in games and contests. 


4 
and try Time: Jimmy 
Dean sings “You're Always 
Brand New” and Buck Ryan 
fiddles “Cincinngti Rag.” 

6:30 p. m—WTOP.TYV, Sat. 
Preston of the Yukon: Rich- 
ard Simmons as Sgt. Preston 
investigates a series of “acci- 
dents” in a gold mine. He 
finds that homicidal intent is 
the reason for the men get- 
ting hurt. 

6:30 p. m-—WMAL-TYV. The 
Lone Ranger: The masked 
rider and Tonto protect a for- 
tune in gold and prevent its 
being given to the wrong heir, 

7 p m—WTOP-TV. Bob 
Cummings Show: Bob’s sister 
Margaret leaves town for a 
vacation. Bob and nephew 
Chuck think they're going to 
enjoy her absence. 

7 p. m—WMAL.TYV. Life Is 
Worth Living: Bishop Fulton 
J. Sheen begins his fourth 
season on television with a 
discussion of “Has Russia 
Really Changed?” 

7:36 p. m—WTTG., Sports 
Time: Harry Wismer shows 
film of football games: Army 
vs, Michigan; Navy. vs. Pitts- 
burgh, and Oklahoma vs. Tex- 
as. Also, film of the Belmont 
Futurity. 

7:30 p. m—WTOP.TY., Cli- 
max!': Robert Sterling, Pat 
O’Brien, Marguerite Chap- 
man and June Vincent play 
the principal roles in an 
adaptation of Howard 
Browne's novel, “Thin Air.” 
A New York advertising ex- 
ecutive, who is involved with 
the underworld, puts adver- 
tising agency methods to use 


:30 Fad lg mes gy Town 


nf 


a Phillips, Frederic Wor- 
ock and Bramwell Fletcher. 
This is based on the Joseph 
Conrad Story about an old 
man’s delusién that his run- 
away son will return from the 
sea “tomorrow.” 

8:30 p. m—WTOP.-TY. Four 
Star Playhouse: Ida Lupino 
portrays a 100-year-old wom- 
an in “The Face of Danger.” 
Story of a romance which 
is over 80 years old. Ida tells 
her grandchildren about her 
romance with one of the most 
famous outlaws of the old 
West. They find the tale im- 
possible to believe. 

8:30 p. m-—WRC-TV. Ford 
Theater: Mala Powers and 
Barry Sullivan are featured 
in “Husband.” An embittered 
and battle-disfigured veteran 
shows such great envy of his 
wife’s beauty and success that 
she offers both in an effort to 
save his reason. 

9 p. m-—WTOP-TYV. Johnny 
Carson Show: Johnny shows 
what would happen to popu- 
lar American programs 
when produced in different 
countries. He shows, in three 
sketches, how he envisions an 
English version of “I Love 
Lucy;” how “Groucho Marx” 
would be done in Mexico; and 
the treatment “What's My 
Line?” might receive in Italy. 


STATIO 


ru 
Wao-rs (98.9 me.)—5:90 «. mm. te 1 
m. 
WTOP-FM (96.3 me.)—5:30 «. m@. te * 
. m. 


WEUZ-FM (95.5 me.)—T «. m. te 8 os. me. w 
WASH-FM 


. ©, 
-FM 7 me.)—5 os. m. 
wor t10h3 Ah “ 


me )>—5 m. te 


’ 


7.1 mes «. mm. te to W 


a. me | wha 


> mm.’ 


wweo-vi (efi me)—T «. m te 8 
- (108.5 me.)—6:95 «. mw te 
si on me.)—5:30 o. m. te 8 

UsT_rM (106.8 me.)-—7:30 a. m. te 8 

‘oes (107.3 me.)—6 a. m. te 13:50 


OTHER STANDARD STATIONS 


768 ke~T «o. m. te 6:45 
. @ 4 
6:45 
6: 
6:45 


». 
P. 
. 
». 
PB. 
.. 


w ! —k aw m/ te | 


wt 


1586 t by.* 
1600 ke.—Daylight Only.* 


*Authorized te operate sunup te sundown. 
Programs printed here conform to information 


furnished by stations at time of publication 


9:30 p. m—WTTG. Master- 
lece Theater: Charles 

aughton and Matreen 
O'Hara co-star in “Jamaica 
Inn,” a melodrama which 
takes place on the coast of 
Cornwall. 


9:30 p. m—WTOP-TV. Film 
Studio 9: “Cage of Gold” 
stars Jean Simmons and Da- 
vid Farrar. After the death 
of an estranged husband, a 
young woman marries again. 
Her first husband reappears 
and tries to collect blackmail 
money. 

10:30 p. m—WRC-TV. To- 
night: Scheduled as guests 
are Eddie Bracken and Mel 
Torme. 

11:30 p. m.—WTOP-TV, The 
Late Show: “Quicksand” stars 
Mickey Rooney with Jeanne 
Cagney and Peter Lorre. 


Radio 


Highlights 


11:30 a. m—WTOP. Make 
Up Your Mind: A comedy, 
panel show with Jack Sterling 
as the moderator. 

3 p. m—WTOP. House 
Party: Carolina Leonetti, 
charm expert, is Art Link- 
letter’s guest. 

4 p. m—WMAL. Jerry and 
Jimma: The husband and 
wife team tell teen-agers 
how they can attend the 
Jerry and Jimma party at a 
concert of the National Sym- 
phony Orchestra. 

7:06 p.m. — WGMS-FM. 
Howard Mitchell: Moussorg- 
sky, excerpts from Khovant- 
china; Delibes, Sylvia Ballet; 
Enesco, Roumanian Rhapsody 
No. 1 in A. Commentary by 
the Conductor of the Na- 
tional Symphony Orchestra. 

7:45 p. m—WWDC. Eddie 
Fisher: Eddie sings “Love Is 
a Many Splendored Thing,” 
“Zip-a-Dee-Doo-Dah,” “Alex- 
ander’s Ragtime Band,” and 
“I Believe.” 

Spm. — WMAL. Felix 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
_ Thursday, October 13, 1955 


53 


_— 


fused to give beck the initk 


Walter: Winchell 
... OF NEW YORK 
Broadway Melody 


Sloan Simpson, giving the wolf- 


“Pipe Dream,” which has only 
seven open nights in January 


er Past Side. No act there ever 


Celehs About Town: Jeanne Crain and Groom, Debbie Reyn- 
olds and Ditto, Jane Russell, Lloyd Nolan, the Douglas Fair- 
banks, Jane Greer & Husband, Hal March (star of the $64,000 
Question) and Cerf O. Bennett (of the $50 panel) in the Cub 
Room of the Stork... Lovely?-~ y 


coat he gave her the week be- 
fore ... He tried intimidation: 
“T've seen my lawyer,” he said, 
“he tells me that if I get the 
furrier to say he hasnt been 
paid yet, he can force you to 
return the coat. Then wot'll 
yoooo doooo?”... “Fine,” was 
the oy-gevalt retort, “you do 
that and I'll tell your wife what 
a meanie you are.” 


The Times Square Circle: 
The Duchess fired her ghost 
writer (Cleveland Amory) be- 
cause he wanted to be her | 


pack in Sardi’s the tremors—) Burke (a killer) are under 24- 
after Joyce Grenfell’s exciting| hour police guard 
premiere at the Bijou . . . Bill) Pepsi-Cola : 
Johnson, the lead in Rodgers &| cost $250,000. The rent is $15,- 
Hammerstein’s next show,| 000 a month. . 


The 
waterfall 


New York Novelet: She was 


. Funnyfella Gene Baylos,| the Keptive of a well known 
who is getting $1500 weekly at| man-about-town. 
The Old Roumanian on the low-) to give him The Brush but re- 


She decided 


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received anywhere near that 
... Loretta Young's niece Gret-| 
chen Foster (Gene Tierney’s| 
lookalike), one of the candi-) 
dates for “Miss Rheingold”. . .' 
J. DiMaggio, who will miss the 
First-Night he wanted to see | 
tomorrow evening (“Will Suc-| 
cess Spoil Rock , Hunter?”)) 
which teases movies people! 
such as Marilyn DiMaggio. He 
flies to Miami Beach for some 
fishing today and to present 
some Runyon Fund checks. | 


Sallies In Our Alley: Broad- 
way’s newest star, 17-year-young 
Susan Strasberg (of “The Diary 
of Anne Frank”), was being dis- 
cussed at the Colony by two 
over-the-hill actresses. “Imag- 
ine,” said one, “being only 17: 
and a star” ... “Imagine,” 
sighed the other, “being 17”... .' 
TV critic Jack Gould's sum-up 
of a new quiz show's emcee: 
“He displayed all the warmth 
and charm of a headwaiter who 
had not been tipped.” | 
Midtown Skewp: The follow-' 
ing facts are from a top authori- 
ty on the subject: The British 
Royal Family is not (as often 
reported) opposed to Princess 
Margaret marrying Capt. Petah 
Townsend ... In fact, Her Maj-' 
esty (Meg's gp sister) helped 
it along... ere are no re-| 
ligious or political obstacles... 
There is nothing whatever to 
stop the merger—except Mar- 


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garet herself, who isn’t quite 


Grant: High fidelity record- 
ings which feature Judy Gar- 
land and the Jimmy Dorsey 
orchestra when the vocalists 
were Bob Eberly and Helen 
O'Connell. 

8:30 p. m. — WRC. Jose 
Ferrer is heard in scenes 
from next Monday’s color 
telecast of “Cyrano de Ber- 
gerac.” Ferrer relates the 
story of Cyrano and delivers 
the famous “Nose Speech,” 
the Balcony Scene and the 
Death Scene. 

9:65 p. m. — WTOP. Jack 
Carson Show: The studio 
audience joins Jack in sing- 
ing “Deep in the Heart of 
Texas.” Tony Romano sings 
“Same Old Saturday Night.” 

9:05 p. m — WGMS-FM, 
Concert Masterpieces: Rim- 
sky - Korsakov, May Night 
Overture; Dvorak. Piano Con- 
certo in G minor; Paganini. 


sure yet—whether she wants 
to be his (or anyone’s) bride. 


Television Programs 


Thursday Radio Programs 
Ww 


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605-5. News. 67. 
7:45. 8:30 


Thursday 
We 


Memos of a Midnighter: Best 
eye-catcher ad in the gazettes: 
The Philip Morris advert titled: 
“Pardon Us While We Change 
Our Dress.” The model chang- 
ing hers (in the ad) is Maggie 
Pierce, one of the Rheingold 
Girls . . . Politico insiders say: 
“Tough job getting money for 
Harriman’s campaign. He's 
i s000 rich!” .... The 64 G Query 
program expects to last at least 
3 years. Its next gimmick: Con- 
testants of International re- 
nown , . . Howard Keel and 
Jane Kean (and her sister) top 
the Dunes (Vegas) show, doing, 
according to the management: 
“The best business since we 
opened” ... . All roads tonight 
lead to the Waldorf for the din- 
nh RE ner honoring Bishop Fulton J. 
four Acco oe J’s for Joytoall) 

, ; ) Perpetual Motion. e's 20 witnesses who will 
tauren 9:05 p. m—WRC. This Is | testify against Elmer (Trigger) 

Speyer | sn___| Carnegie Hall: Special live |- 
Rider 290 Rash: e Ae die broadcast of a concert by the 
Symphony of the Air with SEF 


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Jimmy 


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Pulling oes 
Why are some German wines high in price, while others 
from the same vineyard and vintage are low? This is 
one of the questions we're asked most often, and be- 
cause we have a magnificent selection of German wines— 
exceptional values at any price—we're eager to clear up 
the confusion, Whenever Germany has a good vintage, 
some of the vines in the vineyard are picked late, after 
the grapes have dried a little and lost some of their 
juice; other vines are untouched until after a special © 
mold has developed on the grapes, and wines with fuller 
body and more sweetness are made from these selected 
bunches. They are called Spatlese and Auslese, respec- 
tively, and the wines are full and sweet. They're also 
expensive. 


00 
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| the New York Oratorio Soci- 

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soloist. 

11:15 p. m—WRC. Amer- | 
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speech by the newly elected | 
National Commander of the 
American Legion, fr} m 
Miami. 


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Wines, made from fully ripened grapes, do not carry this 
yn designation, and are generally light, flowery and 

ry. They are made for everyday drinking, while others 
are reserved for special occasions, and many of them 
are so sweet that they are drunk as dessert wines, or with 
dishes that have a sweet savor, as are the Sauternes of 
Bordeaux. Not so the regular German wines, which are 
wonderful with sandwich suppers, delicatessen, fish, sea- 
food, pork and veal, all kinds of fowl, cheese dishes, 
ham, or whatever else sounds good. 


Now, Our Mosels, The °52’s and °53’s are magnificent in 
_ German wines, and we have lots of them. George Sumner 
_ did most of the choosing, and we are lucky, because very 
_ little of the °53"s were ship out of Germany. The 
country is prosperous, and Germans bought most of 
: the vintage for home use once it was bottled, at $50 or 
og fo a case. We bought while the wines were still in the 
RPS. eos. arrel, even before fermentation was complete, and the 
! RT ET wines had fallep bright. In many a vineyard districts, 
LMS ~ it is customary to blend the-ywarious barrels of wine from 
a particular vineyard, but in Germany the different 
barrels are bottled separately, and there are discernible 
differences. These depend on whether the grapes were 
picked early in the season, or later on, and even whether 
the grapes were picked early in the morning when the 
dew was on them, or later in the day. Or so the vinters 
say; actually, the differences are probably more the 
result of slight variations in the fermentation, the bar- 
rels, and the wine making. But the differences are 
there, and each barrel or cask, called a fass or fuder in 
German, is given a number. The number indicates that 
the wines were carefully chosen from one particular cask 
out of many. ' 


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TONIGHT OW TY 
Live from Hollywood 


TONIGHT! 
First time on TVI 


Or Will BALDNESS Win? 


Theorcies as te the causes of baldness are myriad and con- 
tradictory. Even so, authorities generally agree that baldness 
is less likely to occur on scalps that are kept in a clean, healthy, 
stimulated condition. Dr. Hubbard sustains this theory in his 
book, saying, “If Nature has prepared the soil for sufficient 
hair, ic is a simple matter to keep the hair and prevent its 
loss by just living according to natural methods and aiding 
Nature to perform her natural functions.” 


in 
“FACE OF DANGER” 
FOUR STAR 


Playhouse 


The slight differences in the wines from different vine 
yards add to the pleasure of drinking them, and if you 
really want to check up on how well you are tasting 
these days, try to distinguish between a wine from the 
vineyards around the town of Zelting, and those from 
Wehlen. It’s usually a matter of dryness.—W. E. M. 


NEXT: WINES OF THE RHEINGAU 


Thomas treatment is based on this sound principle of “aiding 


presents 
Nature.” Thomas first removes local infection, such as dandruff 


8:30 P.M. . 
OCT. 13th » 
Channel 9 


HUSBAND 


scurf; it relieves aggravating itch; thoroughly cleanses the hair 
and stimulates the scalp. Thomas specialists Anow how to give 
Nature the maximum of effective aid because Thomas has been 
giving scalp treatments for 35 years! 


Come in today—learn the truth about your own hair and scalp! 
A Thomas specialist will examine your hair (without charge or 
obligation) and tell you exactly what cap be done to help make 
it healthier. Consultation always in private. | 


; . \ 
‘ e 


Zeltinger Himmelreich ’53 . .. 
Fuder No, 1, Paul Hauer, Original Ab{ullung 
Very delicate 


Piesporter Coldtropjchen p | Bees 1.98 
Fader No. 1 OA-Bonberding. This is excellent, light, flowery, 


Berncasteler Doktor °52 .............3.99 
Spatlese. Outstanding. 


Separately, or all three for ............7.25 
Fine Wines 


ys ae | (ie & Liquors 
3300 Wisconsin Ave. at Macomb—W0. 6-7676 


’ 


7a WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD ~ 


Thursday, October 13, 1955 


IPR Is Denied 
Tax-Free Right 


Ww Y. Herald Tribune News Service 


The Internal Revenue Serv- 
ice has ended the tax-exempt 
status of the American Insti- 
tute of Pacific Relations, for 
years mentioned in connection 
with Communist activities in| 
the United States, it was! 
learned last night. 

The Council has appealed, or| 
protested, the ruling, but the) 
withdrawal of tax exemption! 


missioner of Internal Revenue, 
said he could give no details 
on why the Institute’s tax ex- 
empt status was withdrawn ex- 
cept the “obvious” one that it 
was found to be no longer com- 
plying with requirements of 
law for such status. 

Broadly speaking, the law re- 
‘quires organizations in the ex- 
empt category to be non-profit ; 


still stands pending a ruling on/religious, 


the appeal. When the bret 


Beers Heads 
County Real 
Estate Board 


Willard E. Beers, a partner 
in Beers Brothers real estate| 
firm, last night was elected 
president of the Montgomery | 

County Real) 
Estate Board 
during a meet- 
ing in the Ken- 
wood Country 
Club. 
Other new! 
officers are H./ 
E. Thompson’ 
Jr., first vice 
president; Har- 
ry B. Bair, sec: | 
7 ond vice presi- 
. Beers dent and 
Adolph C. Rohland, secretary-| 
treasurer. Elected to two-year! 
terms as directors were Jack«| 
son A. Kessinger and James C.) 
Conley. | 

Beers, 42, of 612 Woodside! 
pky., Silver Spring, succeeds 
Mrs. Margaret Dunkley Held| 
as president of the group. 


British Send Check 
For Flood Relief 


Sir Roger Makins, British) 
Ambassador to the United) 
States, has sent a check for! 
$1330 to the American Red 
Cross as an expression of sym- 
pathy from members of the 
British Government staff in this 
country for New England's 
flood-disaster sufferers. 

Contributing to the fund were 
members of the staffs of the) 
British Embassy and British 
Missions in Washington, the 
United Kingdom Delegation to’ 
the United Nations, the British) 
Information Services in New 
York and British roars: 
posts over the Nation. 


itable groups. 


If anyone asked us as of to- ; 


day whether a contribution to x 


Las 


NOW 4 LOCATIONS!! 


OOS Tau 


| OURISMAN'S pledge to you: 


. We Guarantee 
. We Guarantee 
. We Guarantes 

with a price tag! 
» We Guarantee 
. We Guarantee 

elsewhere’ 


this organization was deduct- |}... 


ible.” Mr. Delk said, “we would) 
have to say no, although we’ 
would say that the cause was 
still under consideration after) 
the institute protested the 


ruling.” 


Toughest 
hoss our 
Army ever 


had? 


He's a hard-bitten para- 
trooper with combat experi- 
ence in Normandy, Holland, 
Germany and Korea. He's 
been wounded, decorated for 
valor, and once risked execu- 
tion to save 2500 American 
lives. 


Now Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor 
is our youngest Chief of Staff 
since Gen. MacArthur. Why 
was he chosen over many 
senior men? And what drastic 
changes is he likely to make? 


Don't miss Post Editor 
Beverly Smith’s personal 
close-up of the man in 
“Tough Job for a Soldier.” 
Get your copy of the Post 
and read it today! 


Out today...on all newsstands 


lhe Saturday ve ning 


POST 


Qihetober 15.105 


A CURTIS MAGAZINE 


TONIGHT 


Millions make Edward R. Murrow’s per- 
ceptive commentaries a “must” at 7:45 pm 


By ee 


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"51 CHEVROLET 
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Pathem Green. new black tes. 
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‘49 DODGE 
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Bine. Radice and heater. Ne. $058. 
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2-DOOR SEDAN 


Mrdra.; redie, heater. Lets M green. 
$95 DOWN. - 


Ne. 9791. 


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‘48 PONTIAC “8” 
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Ne. §s 


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‘53 FORD 4-DOOR,..2%.! 


Original Cumulus Green finish. 
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‘S51 FORD 


CUSTOM “S" %3-DE.; 
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‘32 DODGE ‘795 


CORONET 4-BOOR: biee: sutematic shift. bh. and 4.) 
ene-owner trade. Ne, 9940. £95 DOWN. 


‘S33 CHEV. *945 


DELUXE “t10" CLUB COUPE: jet bleach; fully ceuipped. 
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“AS IS” GIVE-AWAYS 
BO STUDEBAKER $185 

4- ri screen. Ne. 9754, 

"49 CHEVROLET ...$195 

Convertible; red. Ne. 1044, 

"48 CHEVROLET .. $115 

Biee; r. and bh Ne. 9107, 

"41 OLDSMOBILE . $115 

Cleb Coupe. Ne. 9456 

"41 FORD vices oi ee 

2-Deer. Ne. 8955, 
‘a PONTIAC 


53 Chevrolet 4-Dr rommeriy $1195 


Beautiful “7 finish. Equipped with aaa and 


defroste good condition. N "965 
OCTOBER CLOSE- ouT! 
‘54 CHEV. 


“AS IS” GIVE-AWAYS 
$1245 
"210" DE LUXE 2-DOOR 


49 FORD 
Horisen blue. KB. and D. Ne. 1001. $145 Down. 


‘53 STUDE. $895 


48 PLYMOUTH ...$137 
4-ér 7 heater ont detrest- 

V-8 CLUB COUPE, COMMANDER ’ 

Light biee.. Aute, trans. bh. and 4. Ne, 9968. $95 Down. 

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4-door model in handsome beige. Radio and heater. 
business or pleasure. No. 7145 


OCTOBER CLOSE-OUT! 


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48 PLYMOUTH ...$145 
Ne. 8181. 

48 ci HEVROLET .. $150” 
‘ai BUICK ........ $95 
4-deer. Ne, 9570. 
‘41 OLDSMOBILE . $195 
S-deer. Ne. 8148. 
46 CHEVROLET .. $145 

. Me. 9222. 
‘41 FORD ........ $15 


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‘53 CHEV. ... *1095 


“t10" 2-DR. Original dark bles, custem seat covers, bh. 


‘53 PLYM. *695 


4-DR. SEDAN, Cambridge. t-tene bine. Beater and de- 


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48 PACKARD ....$141 


4-ér. Black. Badie and heater. 
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"62 CHEVROLET .. .$491 


Styleline De Laxe 2-dr. Ivery and 
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> 


This 


Morning... 


The Otto Graham show, consistently at the top of the 
ratings in pro football, comes.to Griffith Stadium again 
on Sunday to contest with the Redskins a favorite pas- 
time of Quarterback Graham and his fun-loving cast of 
Cleveland Browns. 

Beating the Redskins has been the most consistent Pecan 
Graham and the Browns have done oom 
since they came into the National Foot | 


ball League six years ago after reign- | 
ing as champions in the four-year life 
of the defunct All-America Confer. | 
ence. They beat the Redskins nine | 
times in a row until three weeks ago | 
in Cleveland when the Redskins beat 
them. . 

It was @ great day for Eddie Le ~ 
Baron in that 27-17 victory for the 
Redskins, and one of the worst days 
for Graham in his quarterbacking ca- 
reer. He was so considerably off his 
feed as the Browns’ helmsman that 
Coach Paul Brown finally resorted to 
his No. 2 quarterback, George Ratter- 
man, in a futile attempt to pull the game out. 

It developed, however, that Graham was merely rusty. He'd 
missed too much pre-season practice, and didn’t have the 
touch; not did tee Browns’ new backs know his hand-off 
habits. Things sort of got squated away in the second game, 
though, when Graham got the Brows rolling to a victory over 
San Francisco and the next week, you remember, they bumped 
off the Eagles, 


IF THERE WAS ANY doubt that Graham is still an impos- 
ing figure in the football business, it was dispatched last week 
against the Eagles. With four minutes to play; the Browns 
weren't doing well, trailing 17-14, in fact. Furthermore, the 
goal line was 87 yards away when they got the ball. Graham 
took care of that. He handled the ball personally on eight of 


the next nine plays and got the Browns the winning touchdown | 


with two minutes to spare, yet. * 

The dispatches reported that the touchdown came on a short 
pass from Graham to Lavelli for five yards, but what they 
failed to report was that Graham, on two occasions during 
the march, twice busted up the middle himself for gains of 
18 and 36 yards on his pet draw play that exploits the threat 
of his passing arm. 

Graham running with a football is even more thrilling than 
Graham throwing it. He runs like a frustrated fullback any- 
way, giving you the feeling he'd rather be running than pass- 
ing. At 205 pounds, he is of fullback size and if a guy that big 
can be a sneaky runner, Graham is in the sense that he picks 
and threads his way among the opposition, using his bulk only 
when it becomes necessary to hit a tackler harder than the 
guy hits him. 


OTHERWISE, TOO, the Browns are a very unreliable team. 
It is not smart to give any importance to all what happens to 
them early in the season. Last year they blew three of five 
pre-season games, and lost two out of three of their regular 
league games. They wound up winning their division title,.| 
plus the play-off for the NFL title. 

An idea of the Browns’ proper evaluation of things can be | 
gleaned from what happened last year. They had a meaning- 
less left-over game with the Detroit Lions and lost it, 14 to 10. 
The following week when the same two teams met for keeps 
in the title game, the Browns whomped ‘em, 56 to 10. 

The Browns have been doing better since they got Ed (Big 
Mo) Modzelewski, erstwhile Maryland fullback, from the Pitt 
Steelers. They got him, to their surprise, very eheaply. All 
Pittsburgh wanted was Marion Motley, a 35-year-old. fullback 
the Browns had been using only as a line-backer. Big Mo, who 
used to do the same sort of thing for Maryland sometimes, 
took. a screen pass from Graham and ran 28 yards to a touch- 
down against the Eagles. Primarily, Graham uses him to 
shred the line but Big Mo likes to use his speed to cut a 
caper outside the tackles, if they'll let him. 


THE BROWNS are just now recovering from their gradua- 
tion losses. Graham doesn’t have‘the fancy halfback pair of 
Chet Hanulak and Billy Reynolds to work with. They’re at 
Bolling Air Force Base, helping to build the morale of George 
Mikris, the Bolling coach. But Paul Brown has solved one 
halfback problem nicély by moving Curly Morrison, last 
year’s fullback, to right half. 

Another notable change in the Browns’ cast is at right guard. 
That's where Brown platoons ‘em. Harold Bradley and 
Herschel Forester are the new right-guard team. They take 
the plays from the bench into the huddle when the Browns 
are on offense. Around the league, they are known as Brown's 
“messengers” but they are more than that; they are good 
right guards to start with or they wouldn't be in here, and 
they are picked as well for their 1.Q. 

Not all of bis guards are capable of being Brown's messen- 
gers. They don’t go scampering into the team’s huddle from 
the bench simply carrying a numbered play that Head Coach 
Brown thinks is the proper one for Graham to use. They | 
tell Graham what Brown wants in the way of special blocking | 
assignments, too, or variations, and sometimes it's pretty 
complex. Right Guard Bradley is working on his master’s 
degree at Iowa. Right Guard Forester is one of the brighter 
graduates of Southern Methodist who teaches Sunday School 
back home in Dallas. They ain't no dolts. 


Clab Expanding 


Herb Heft Joins Nats Staff; 


Fox Now Traveling Secretary 


By Bob Addie 
Staff Reporter 

The expanding Washington Nats took another step in the 
right direction yesterday when Vice President Calvin Grif- 
fith announced that Herb Heft, former Washington and St. 
Louis newspaperman, had been named the new director of 
public relations. 

At the same time, Calvin said that Howard T. Fox Jr., pub- 
lic relations director for the past three years, has been moved 
up to traveling secretary. 

In discussing the changes, Calvin explained: “The position 


of traveling secretary is a full-time assignment and requires | 


ar 


eels Scent Upset of Terps 


“They Aren't 


te tasinatn Pt 


ports 


FOOTBALL 
RACING 
CLASSIFIED 


Invincible,’ 


THURSDAY, 


OCTOBER 13, 1955 


Carolina 
Coach Says 


By Dave Brady 
Staff Reporter 

They are so convinced down 
in Chapel Hill that North Caro- 
lina can upset Maryland Sat- 
urday that. Tar Heels Coach/ 
George Barclay has no morale 
problem whatever. 

For the first time this season 
the Tar Heels are hollering en- 
couragement to one another as 
they zip through practice. Not 
only are the first and second 
teams yelling. Even the replace- 
ments standing on the sidelines 
are giving running pep talks 
to the varsity. 

In the locker room are paste- 


ups telling of the great deeds 
of “mighty Maryland.” 


“Not Invincible” 


Barclay, himself, while prop- 
erly respectful of the Terra- 
pins, says, “They're not in- 
vincible and we're going out 
there to win that game.” 

Scout Steve Belichick sees 
“nothing spectacular” about 
Maryland. 
| The fans have caught upset 
fever, too. “They are oink 
'enough to think we can win 
| Publicist Jake Wade said last 
i night by telephone from Chapel 
|Hill. “They are still convinced 
we have a good ball club and 
I expect a crowd of about 
35,000.” 

Barclay openly promises the 
Tar Heels will be passing often. 
There’s the “Chancellor play,” 
too, that he has prepared just 
for the Maryland game. 

The squad named the play 
the other day. For the first 
time in memory, the chanceltor 
of the university has attended 


former pitcher and later manager of the Detroit Tigers, 


“HUTCH” TAKES HIS SEAT—Freddy Hutchinson (right), 
takes his place beside Frank Lane, general manager, after 


Associated Press 


“Hutch” was named manager of the St. Louis Cardinals yes- 
terday. He succeeds Harry Walker and has signed a 2-year 
contract. Hutch was manager at Seattle last year. 


football practice daily. 
Chancellor in Huddle 


Barclay was explaining the 
‘play as Chancellor Robert B 
| House made his appearance. He 
called the Chancellor into the 
huddle with the players and 
| suggested the squad give the 
| play a-name They did and 
on its first execution the play 
‘clicked for good yardage. 

Wade says the players were 
'so humiliated by their 28-7 loss | 
to Georgia last Saturday that 
they are champing for the shot 


Mich. 


Michigan State Next 
For Unscored-On Irish 


UNBEATEN NOTRE Dame comes up to another severe test 
Satufday in a collision with Michigan State at East Lansing, | 


Notre Dame has not only beaten SMU, Indiana and Miami 


DeGraaf Beats 
Out Welsh as 
Back of Week | 


NEW YORK, Oct. 12 #—A 
| T-formation quarterback is sup- 
‘posed to think, as well as to 
‘pass, fake, handle the ball and’ 


at No. 2-ranked Maryland. but has not been scored on ‘oceasionally run. | 
| Were they pointing a bit Michigan State has beaten Indiana and Stanford but lost | Cornell’s Billy DeGraaf dis 
for Maryland while playing) t mighty Michigan, 147. Nth wiities in 
Georgis' The Probable Score of the Notre Dame-Michigan State ‘played all these abilities in| 


“I can't say for sure,” Wade | 
said, “but I can guarantee you 
‘they would rather beat Mary-| 
land than Georgia. That's the 
way everybody feels here.” 

There's no question about 
Barclays sentiments. North 
Carolina used to dominate this 
rivalry but since Barclay has 
| been at Carolina the Tar Heels 
j|have been overshadowed by 
| Maryland in the Atlantic Coast 
Conference. 

He has been criticized round- - 
rly after two losing seasons and | Win 
embarrassed by persistent)George Washington 
rumors that the Maryland|Navy 
coach, Jim Tatum would suc-| Maryland 
ceed him. Barclay is working | Virginia 
}on the last season of his three- | Army 
year contract and a victory 
might mean 
whether he will keep his job, 

Villanova 


( 

( 

( 

( 

( 

( 

( 

( 
Homecoming Da ( 
. . J | Richmond ( 
It's Homecoming Day for | alabama 
"a 

( 

( 

( 

( 

( 

( 

( 


test, and it’s a tough one. 


Baltimore, Oct. 23. 
prizes, 


Jan. 1. 


| Columbia 
the difference | Cornell 


Pitt 


Carolina and the alumni will) 
be comparing Barclay with Ta-| — 
| tum again. The two coaches | winnesota 
‘played alongside of each other | ‘Colorado 
as teammates at Carolina un- lowa State 

det former coach Carl Snave-| 
ly, Barclay was assistant to Ta- 
tum at Maryland before becom- 
ing a head coach at Washing- 
‘ton & Lee. 

Carolina has not score 
point against Maryland 

under 


| Baylor 

| Arkansas 

|Texas A&M 

Stanford ( 


ee ee ey ee es es 


games 
scores: 26 to 0 and 33 te 0. 

So it’s easy to understand | 
why Barclay says he will be. 
pulling out all the stops against 
Maryland. 

The Carolina fans have been | 
playing the comparative gcores | 
game since that grand stand | 
in the 13-to6 loss to Oklaho- Address 
ma and “unbeaten Maryland's | 
flat second-half performances City and State 
against Wake Forest and Mis- 
souri. 

The Oklahoma opener con- 
vinced the Tar Heels they can 
play with the big boys. They 
are also convinced they might 
well be the first team to take 


Michigan State “~( ) 
Duke ( ) 


THE CONTEST each week will ine 
will select the winner (er tie) » ear 


the complete concentration | 
of one man. We also need a 
full-time public relations man 
because. we plan to mak- 
ing a lot of news soon. We 
also plan an expansion of 
cur promotional activities.” 
Heft, a native Washing- 
tonian, attended George 
Washington and American 
Universities. He was a re- 
porter for The Washington 
Post and Times Herald be- 


fore leaving to take a posi- 
tion as feature writer for 
“The Sporting News,” nation- 
al baseball weekly published 
in St. Louis. 

As a reporter, Heft cov- 
ered the activities of the 
Washington baseball club as 
well as the Baltimore Orioles 
when the latter franchise was 
first shifted from St. Louis, 
He also was a top-flight foot- 
“ reporter. 

ox, a nine-year veteran o 
2584 Double | the Washington organization, 

CAMDEN, N. J., Oct. 12 has been acting traveling sec- 
‘®—Two longshots, Elliott's retary for the past year. He 
Doll and Mister Dover, com- was formerly business man- 
bined for a $2584.80 dally ager of the Emporia, Va., and 
double today at Garden Orlando, Fla. farm clubs and 


State Park. moved to Washington as pub- 
Kari Korte rode Elliott's licity director in 1953 suc 
Doll, $35 winner of the first ceeding Howie Williams. 


This past spring, when Ed- 
ward B. Eynon Jr., long-time 
became 


race, while G. L. Smith pi- 
loted Mister Dover, who 
paid $120.40 in the second. 

tickets 


There were 57 $2 Fox assumed double 
and two $10 tickets sold on pcm Mr. Eynon will con- 
the winning combination. of the club, 


a a position he has held since 


Fox is a native of eK 
and I alumnus of Vv. ae 


. es was the largest payoff 
since Step In the Dark and 
Netherby scored the track 

record of $3105.40 in 1950. 


games for which the centestent must give the “ 
ered b&b im case twe or more persons tie on 


game must be predicted in this week's Pick-The-Winners con- 


There will be three winners this week. The person with | 
the best entry will receive an all-expenses-paid trip for two | 
to the Army-Navy game in Philadelphia, Nov. 
runnersup will receive two tickets each and expenses to the 
Washington Redskins-Baltimore Colts professional game in 


All three winners become eligible to compete for the grand 
two all-expenses-paid trips, 
Miami, Fla., for New Year's Eve and the Orange Bow! game 


GAMES OF OCTOBER 15 


Penn 

Penn State 
North Carolina 
V.M.I. 
Syracuse 
Harvard 

Yale 

Nebraska 
Indiana 

V.P.1. 
Tennessee 
Mississippi 
Purdue — 
Illinois 
Kansas Siate 
Missouri 
Washington 
Texas 

Texas Christian 
UCLA 


“Meke your choice with an “X” win or tie. 
PROBABLE SCORES 
Notre Dame 
Ohio State 
PLEASE PRINT CLEARLY 


eevee eeeneeeeeeeeeeseeeeeeeeeeeeeewreneerererreeerererer errr ee eee 


CONTEST RULES 


70 major cellece 
a these oa, goueee. 
bable 


All entries must be in the hands of the Football Contest 
Editor not later than 0 p.m. Friday of each week. 


each for two persons, 


mes. The gonpesten® 
here will 2 be 
Score.” 


|abundance against Harvard last | 
Saturday and earned the desig: | 
nation as back of the week. | 
DeGraaf earned the top bill- 
ing over Navy quarterback/ 
George Welsh, who barely 
missed for the second straight’ 
week. 
| Not only did DeGraaf score | 
all of Cornell's points in a 20-7 
upset of Harvard, but he di-| 
rected a near-perfect perform-| 
ance and on defense he batted) 
down a sure-to-score pass in the| 
end zone after being jostled on| 
)\ the play. 
)| As for his own performance, 
) Billy completed 7 of 13 passes,| 
) faked deceptively and ran for 
) consistent gains on sweeps. 
Navy's Welsh also called a) 
) fine game in a 21-0 victory over| 
) Pittsburgh and completed 8 of | 
) 16 passes for 121 yards and one! 
) touchdown. After being carried | 
) off the field with a toe injury 
} in the third quarter, he. re- 
) turned in the fourth to guide| 
) Navy to its final score. Pitt 
) coach John Michelosen sighed:| 
“Welsh picked us to pieces. We! 
) couldn't stop him.” 


)) 


26. The two 


to 


Win Fie 


ae ——— 


Marlboro Feature 


Scrub Had 
Everything— 
Except Rider 


By Walter Haight 
Staff Reporter 

MARLBORO, Md., Oct. 12 
There was only one thing 
wrong with the performance 
of a horse named Scrub here 
today 

Serub began slowly, re- 
served speed while within 
striking distance of the lead- 
ers, came to the outside to 
improve his position, opened 
a commanding iead and held 
sway thereafter crossing the 
finish line far ahead—but he 
didn't have a rider. 

Although he was 24-1 on 
the odds board, naturally 
there was no pay-off. Directly 
after the start, Scrub became 
detached from apprentice 
John Ditzel, who walked off 
the track with only his dig- 
nity injured. 

The legitimate winner of 
the race—the Herman Conk- 


lin purse, named for one of_| 


the grand, old men of racing 
—was E. L. Richards’ Fluent 


l. 
Fluent Al did have a rider. 
very energetic old timer 
named Stanley Austin who 
brought the son of Alquest 
home five lengths in front of 
the closest opposition. S. M 


Cards Sign 
Hutchinson 


As Manager 
For 2 Years 


ST. LOUTS, Oct. 12 #—Fred 
Hutchinson and Frank Lane 
joined forces today as field and 
office bosses of the St. Louis 


Cardinals and set their sights 
on an “ultimate” pennant for 
the. club. 

Hutchinson's appointment to 
a two-year contract as man- 
ager of the Redbirds was an- 
nounced by Lane, general man- 
ager of only five days, at a 
news conference which merely 
confirmed reports of several 
days standing. 

His salary was reported te 
be about $30,000 a year. 

Hutch takes over the reins 
from Harry (The Hat) Walker, 
whose team finished seventh 
after he replaced fiery Eddie 
Stanky last May. The 36-year- 
old Hutchinson is a former De- 
troit manager in the American 
League and guided Seattle to 
the Pacific Coast League title 
this year. 

“I picked him to help Frank 


Lane do a good job,” Lane said 
tof Hutchinson..“He did a hell- 
uva job ids in Detroit, 


Our future here is based on 
youngsters.” 


Walker Offered Job 


Lane said Walker has been 
offered a manager's job in the 
Cardinals’ minor league farm 
system and “will let us know 
in a day or so.” 

“Harry was a victim of un- 
fortunate circumstances, espe- 
cially a new general manager.” 
Lane said. “I know he’s consci- 
entious and a hard-worker and 
undoubtedly highly able but, 
as I've said before, my eggs 
are in one basket—the man- 
ager’s—and I wanted a man I 
know, one in whom I had great 


personal confidence, I didn't 
know Walker.” 
Lane, the Trader Horn of 


baseball while with the Chica- 
go White Sox, said he discussed 
his selection of Hutchinson 
with club owner August A, 
Busch Jr.. a week ago and “he 
said ‘it's up to you.’” 


Moore, Hopp Back 
With the appointment of 


Hutchinson came news that 
i\two old-time Cardinal stars— 
| Terry More and Johnny Hopp 
—had joined the cdaching 
staff. Bill Posedel, a holdover 
from the Stanky-Walker re 
gimes, is the third coach. 

| Moore, also a coach under 

Stanky until a personality clash 
flared, was a star outfielder 
with the Birds and later man- 
aged the Philadelphia Phillies, 
Hopp, an outfielder-first base- 
man, served as a.coach under 
Hutchinson at Detroit in 4 

Lou Kahn, who came with 
|Walker from Rochester, and 
Johnny Riddle, were out of 
jobs in the shift of coaching 
personnel. 

Lane introduced Hutchinson 
as the new Cardinal manager 
for “two years at least and may- 
be more.” He said the big, 
square-jawed former pitcher 
was “in my book” the Ameri- 
can League manager of the 
year with Detroit in 1954 be- 
cause “of the fine job he did 
with young players.” He raised 
the Tigers from eighth in 1952 
ito fifth in 1954. 

“I wanted a manager I 
know,” Lane said, “and one 
whose career is ahead, not be- 
‘hind, him. If I had any doubts 
it would have been a one-year 


‘See MARLBORO, Pg. 59, Col. 7 contract.” 


) ’ 
) 


OO Of fl, l,l i i i i i, i ll el il, 
i ee eee ee 
B&O OR 


Shop Downtown Thursday 12 to 9 at 14th & G 


FREE CUSTOMER PARKING AT ALL HAHN STORES 


te co 
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the lead against Maryland be- one itt 
‘cause Carolina led all three of Post and Times i heralds 1513 Ua py. GRA repo. ae ae 
tre opponents in the first quar- - The, person #8 tie Rind rv" each 'wee sail "be declared 
’ awa 
| er nd a" came. oF or Mm at athe A of the seasen, the” aD. ay winners 
P hk ° will compete m= & 1 | con coajent P or grand. pirere- x sh Aw gene te trips for 
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R tt Goe to — J spoles ~x of aap Sa at “duplicating machine will 
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ese ad . 


NEW YORK, Oct. 11 
For the fifth straight year, 
the Intercollegiate Rowing 
Association Regatta, once 
known as the Poughkeepsie 
Regatta, will be held at Onod- 


Atkeson, Carson Out to Prove 
Paul Brown Made an Error 


By Jack Walsh 


aga Lake, Syracuse, N. Y. 

The IRA board of stewards 
approved this schedule; 
Freshman 2-mile-race, 4 p. 
m.; junior varsity 3-mile-race, 
4:30 p. m. and varsity 3} 
mile-race, 5:15 p. m. 

eg ear Cornell's crews 
three races. In the 


.Pennsy 
fellowed by Navy, Washing- 
ee Stanford, California, and 


rng 

. Prior to moving to Syra- 
cuse, the regatta was held 
— at eactatta, %,.- 


Ohio River vara caterer 
able. ‘ 


Staff Reporter 

Toughest pro football trick of the week, it appears, would be 
for the Redskitis to make their earlier victory over the Cleve- 
land Browns stick. 

And two Redskins who came up with glittering performances 
in that 27-17 t will have particular pressure on them come 
Sunday at Griffith Stadium. 

End John Carson made two 


ie to the Skins last year in 
exchange for Don Paul, speedy 
idefensive back for’ whom he 
had a dire need, 

| Paul is the young man who 
jumped Redskins in a fit 


mis- had been 
takes. But the calculating Mr. /ater said it was a “mistake.” 


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THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, October 13, 1955 


56 eee 


Penn State Haltback 
Praised by Erdelatz 


By Martie Zad 


GOODYEAR 
GOODRICH 
FIRESTONE 


Over as GW 
Quarterback 


By Jerry Davis 
Staff Reporter 

Veteran Bob Sturm, who 
hasn't started a game for) 
George Washington University, 
will be the starting quarter- 
back for the Colonials Satur- 
day against Pennsylvania. 

Playing his third year of var- | 
sity ball, Sturm has watched “ RES MOUNTED FREE 
sophomore Ray Looney do} Our 30 Years of n> el Is Your Guarantee of « awe Deal 
most of GW’'s quarterbacking | — ram | ; 
thus far. And he didn’t like the #2 = ee > oe ae ee ae 
view from the bench. co 

Sturm got his first taste of [3m : 
heavy duty action for the sea-' ™ 
son last week against Florida. 
His performance in that game 
— his regular job back for 


Towson Beats Mounts 


EMMITSBURG, Md., Oct. 12 a pee’ 
‘®—Towson Teachers dominat-- ANNAPOLIS, Md., Oct. 12— Navy's football team went 


ed the play most of the way through a rugged.workout today and most of the drills were 
today and Wayne Harmon designed to stop “the best back the Middies will face this year.” 
atelen he may Po a al Navy coach Eddie Erdelatz made that statement about Penn 
son-Dixon Suateines soccer State's halfback Lenny Moore. 
victory over Mount St. Mary's. Navy scout Bill Bilderback took it from there. He says 
«Penn State's winged-T offense) 
is built around Moore. Most 
of the plays are designed to 
spring the G6foot 185-pound| 
senior from Reading, Pa., loose. 
“If we can stop him, we'll be 
in good shape, Bilderback said. 
The two teams meet Saturday 
afternoon at Penn State’s Bea- 
ver Field in University Park, 


Pa. 
Moore holds the Penn State 
ground gaining record and has 
five yards per carry 


$2 .25 Allowance 


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Regardless of Condition 


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HERSON'S 


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a a muddy field. 
Lauds Navy Ends 


Penn State coach Rip Engle 
was far from optimistic in a 
phone interview. He said: 

“In Navy we'll face one of 
‘the Nation’s very best teams. 
Our club is at least three touch- 
downs behind last year. We've 
had many injuries to key play- 
ers, including four broken 


Completed 7 of 13 


The 59, 168-pounder from 
Muskogee, Okla., was the only 
offensive spark the Colonials 
showed in bowing to Florida, | 
28-0. Sturm tried 13 passes and 
made connections on seven of | 
them for 53 yards. 

He never has been one to 
throw for distance, but his ac- 
curacy against the Gators was | 


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hands.” 
| Exchanging Erdelatz’s praise 


for Moore, Engle said Navy has 
the Nation's best ends in Ron- 
nie Beagle and Earl Smith. 
This could hurt Penn State, a 
\team that favors the outside 
lanes in running the ball. 


“We've got to get out- 
hustling Navy tackles 


Balanced Attack 


N will use team captain 
John Hopkins and Pat McCool 
at tackles, the same two who 
pushed the Pitt ends and backs 
around last week. 

Engle also said he feels that 
\Navy has a much more bal- 
‘anced attack than Army had, 
when the Cadets handed the 
Nittany Lions their only loss, 
35-7. 

To which Bilderback replied: 

“One of these games that 
‘team is going to get its offense 
and defense coordinated and 


they're going to be tough. The) 
team was a bit ragged against’ 


Army. But last week while 
—t Virginia, 26-7, Penn 
State looked much better. 


UNDECIDED—Pretty Patricia Miller ponders her rooting 
problem at the Penn State-Navy game Saturday at Univer- 
sity Park, Pa. Pat, 18, is a sophomore at Penn State but 
her father, E. E. (Rip) Miller happens te be assistant to the 
director of athletics at the Naval Academy. 


fs 
United Press Telephoto 


REDSKINS—Fr. P. 55 


’Skins Want to Show Brown 


“With good footing you can'Perhaps it was, but Don ended!better player transactions the 
‘expect Moore to do anything.|up getting a winner's share of| prowns ever made. 
He has terrific speed, but his|the NFL championship game. 


Aware of his feeling, Carson 


delightful to watch. Despite | 
his lack of size and the lack of | 
protection, Sturm was able to) 
locate his targets and hit them. | 

Looney, a 19-year-old left 
hand passer from Glassport, 
Pa., took over the quarterback | 
assignment after Sturm suf- 


fered a hip injury at GW’s);, 


opening scrimmage. 
Pennsylvania Tough 

He filled in brilliantly 
against VMI and Virginia, but 


last week against Florida it 
took an old-timer like Sturm to 


step in and throttle the attack. | 


Although Penn hasn't won a 
game since 1953, the Colonials 
aren't expecting to have a soft 
touch Saturday at Philadel- 
phia’s Franklin Field. Penn has 
lost three in a row this fall but 
have been improving every 
week. 

After losing to VPI, 334, 
Penn gave a respectable show- 
ing against highly favored Cali- 
fornia before dropping a ‘27-7 
decision. Last week, Princeton 
edged Penn, 7-0. 

GW met Penn for the first 
time in history last year and 
Penn was the only team the 
Colonials could whip. The 
score was 32-27. 

Saturday's game begins at 
1:30 p.m. (EDT), or 12:30 Wash- 


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What Atkeson lacks 
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To Contact Athletes 
BATON ROGUE, La., Oct. 12 


*»—Louisiana State University | 


today named George (Barney) 
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his arm. \w would be on special assignment. 


Both Atkeson and Carson 
agree that it can hurt the pride 
of an athlete to be dealt off. 
Atkeson said: “I think now 
the trade was a better deal for 
me, but I'll admit I didn’t think 
so at the time. 
“I feel there ig more sense of 
accomplishment in joining a 
team that’s down and then help- 
ing to bring it up rather than 
to just jump on the bandwagon 
of a championship club.” 
Before the first Browns’ 
game, Carson had this com- 
ment: 
“I look for us to beat the 
Browns, that’s all I can say.” | 
The former Georgia ace did 
his part to make that prediction 
come true. Carson isn’t as out- 
spoken this week. But he has 
troubles. He won't know until 
Friday how his badly sprained 
ankle will be for Sunday's 
game. | 
“T think I'll be in there, 
though,” he said, “I want badly 
to play.” 


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2 


Bob Addie’s 


Column... 


A-FEW INDEFATIGIBLE civic workers met at the 
Touchdown Club yesterday to crystallize plans for the 
forthcoming Olympic Day on Oct. 22. On that day, the 
campaign will begin to put “A Buck on the Barrel,” 
which is the slang way of saying you should contribute 


at least a dollar. 


It’s true that this is the time of year when everybody | 
gnaws at your pocketbook. | 
times the money doesn’t come in as 
fast as it goes out, but if you have a 


Some- 


spare buck to put on the Olympic bar- 7 : a 


rel, you should do it. 


Because of the zealousness of our 
Amateur Athletic Union officials, 


the 


AJnited States puts out probably the 
purest collection of amateur athietes 


in the world. Since the 


Olympics 


aren't subsidized by the Government, 
there’s a financial problem every four 


years. 
The Olympics, 
them, that is, open 


Atistralia in November of 1956. 


the main part 
in Melbourne, 


of 


While 


that seems ample time, we have the 
record of past Olympics when many deserving athletes were 
left behind because of lack of funds. 

Washington's quota in the national drive is $10,000. The 
national goal is $1.1 million. Some 375 athletes will be selected 
over the Nation with approximately nine assured from the 


Washington area. 
of money to raise. 


THERE'S NO question that athletes from many other | 
countries are subsidized. This isn’t throwing rocks 
all, that’s all the foreign athletes have to do—perform 
of them work at nothifig but athletics, 


It costs $1900 per athlete and that's a lot 


but, after 
Many 
so how can our part- 


time performers hope to compete?’ 
It's perhaps just as well that our athletes aren't “Goy- 


ernment-sponsored.” This defeats the purpose of the Olympics | 


and we are always a Nation to abide by the lofty ideals. 
Personally, I disagree with those who would make an ath- 


letie contest the measure of a country’s greatness. 


We de- 


plored this when Herr Hitler took this viewpoint in 1936 
as another example (when his Nazis won) of Aryan supremacy. 
Those who insist we should beat the Russians at their own 
gamfe and subsidize our athletes are just as guilty of this 
warped thinking. The contest should be the thing—not the 
political and ideological nuances. 

Bob Simmons, chairman of the District of Columbia A. A. U. 
Olympie Finance Committee (whew!), sounded the proper note 


yesterday when he said: 
happy things of life.” 


“Thése (Olympic) games are the 
And indeed they are. 


WE THRILL to the glorious memories of a Jesse Owens 


winning three events in 1936; of a Jim Thorpe putting on a [5 
tremendous exhibition of athletic skill 


the pentathlon and decathlon championships; of a Bob Mathias 
setting a decathlon record in 1948; of a Ray Barbuti scoring 
a tremendous upset in the 400-meter run in 1928, and of our 
individual heroes of the past like Eddie Tolan, Archie Hahn, 


Jackson Scholz, 
Morris and the others. 


John Woodruff, 


Charlie Paddock, Glenn 


It would be a good idea, as suggested by Committeeman 


Kip Edwards, if the “local” 


race tracks would contribute. | 


Hollywood Park recently contributed $5000 to the Olympic 
fund. There’s no reason why perhaps a more modest amount 


shouldn't be contributed by 
people support—Laurel, 


Rosecroft and the rest. 


the tracks which Washington | 
Bowie, Charles Town, Hagerstown, iF 


A lot of poone ought to be able to afford only one dollar 


in the Was 
contribution to the A. A. U 
Washington, D. C 


Our Olympic team 


Olympie Fund, 1529 16th st... 


should be telantae 


American supported by the American people who qove sports 


for sports’ sake. 


in 1912 in winning | 


~ 


Barber to Quit Tour 

LOS ANGELES, Oct. 12 * 
Pint-sized Jerry Barber, at 39 
a veteran professional golfer, 
disclosed today that this will 
be his last year on the Na- 
tional tournament circuit. 

Barber, winner of $18,865 in 
prize money this year, said 
he will compete in a few se 
lected tournaments in the fu- 
ture but will devote most of 
his time to his head pro job 
at the Wilshire Country Club 
here. 


Large Field Enters 


‘500° at Marlboro 


UPPER MARLBORO, 
Oct. 


Md.. 
12—One of the area's larg-| 
est fields of stock car drivers 


Pierce Has Best Earned Run Average 


Pirie, Norris Beat Zatopek 


LONDON, Oct. 
don Pirie and Ken Norris ran and field meet. 
the great Emil Zatopek into 
the ground on the last lap of about 300 yards from the tape 
a grueling 10,000-meter race be- and Norris, also 24, followed as 
fore a crowd of 36,000 tonight Zatopek suddenly faded. Nor- 


Chisox Star 
Posts 1.97; 
Ford Second 


12 


NEW YORK, Oct. 
| frown White Sox won the’ 
|American League earned run 
title in 1955 with a brilliant 1.97 
laverage—the lowest in the ma- 


| ‘jors since Detroit southpaw Hal 


Newhouser posted a 1.94 era in 
1946. | 
! Figures compiled by the As-| 
sociated Press also show that 
(Bob Friend of the Pittsburgh 
‘Pirates topped the National 
League in the earned run’! 
iratings. 

In carving out a 2.84 average, 
Friend became the first pitcher 
on a last-place club ever to cap- 
jture ERA laurels. These statis- 
tics were tabulated first in 1912. 

The 28-year-old Pierce, in his 
eighth big league season, al- 
lowed only 45 earned runs in 
206 innings. He won 15 games 
iand lost 10. Six shutouts were 
lincluded among his 16 com- 
\plete games. 

Cleveland’s Mike Garcia was 
ithe leader in 1954 with a 2.64 
mark. 

| Whitey Ford of the New York 
| Yanks, trailed Pierce in the 
| American League rankings with | 
a 2.62 average, followed by! 
he Wynn of the Indians at 

In his fifth season with the) 
| Pirates, Friend permitted 63 | 
learned runs in 200 innings, 
while chalking up a 149 won- 
‘lost slate. He completed nine| 
games, two of them shutouts. | 

Johnny Antonelli of the New| 
York Giant's, who won the | 
earned run championship in| 
1954 with a 2.29 average, was' 
isixth at 3.35. 

The leaders (based on 154 Innines): 

AMERICAN LEAGUE 
| Pitcher and club as R 
. caro ww 


Lemon, Cleveland 
Gremek. Detreit 

| Trecks, Chicagce 

| Garver, Detroit 
| Gareta,. Cleveland 
'Palica, Baltimore 

NATIONAL 
[oxy pteerst 
Mu lwaukee : 

eo Broektiyn 7 
\Spahn, Milwaskee ? 
peperes Phila 


teketehekelelel et i ee . 
33222222 52%0-- ' 2 
208 Savuntnxess 


n it. New Ye > 
| Nexhall, Cincinnati *! 


Pedres. Bree 

Berdette. Milwaukee 

| Jones. Cc 2 
Center. Milwankes 
| Arreve, St. Le 
Hacker, Chicace 

: 


ateletetedeal LLL LLL 
a—--2> eer 2 a be 99 09 1348 
~@enanacnneavsesaneaueet 


218 


Zaharias Tires 
‘After Three Holes | 


TAMPA Fla., Oct. 12 7—Re-| 
cuperating Babe Zaharias 


| played three holes of golf to-| 


iday, then quit because “! got) 
a little tired.” 
The Babe let her enthusiasm 


get the best of her last Sunday | 


will compete Sunday in the be’ played rine holes, but said 


“Eastern 500” race at Marlboro | today 


Motor Raceway. 


“that ruined me for a 


| while. That leg of mine is still | 


The feature event on the pro-| bad.” 


gram will be a 500-lap, or 167- 
mile, race. It begins at 1 p. m., 


She explained that her last | 
cancer attack affected a nerve 


following time trials, scheduled in her leg, which hurts when) 


for 11 a. m. 


jshe gets tired. 


~ 


E WASHINGTON | Post 
and TIMES HERALD 


Thursday, October 13, 1955 
eee a7 


a 


| THE 


Fg 
‘Southpaw Billy Pierce of the) 


% , : 
‘ P : 


OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla., 
really didn’t score for the Brooklyn Dodgers\when he stole | 
in the first game of the World Series, Frank Kellert 


hom 
said today. 


Kellert Says Robinson 
Did Not Steal Home 


Oct. 


12 ‘*»—Jackie Robinson 


Kellert, part-time Brooklyn Dodgers first baseman who was 
at bat when Robinson stole home on the disputed play, told 
Sports Editor John Cronley of the Daily Oklahoman that 
Yogi Berra really tagged Robinson before his slide reached 


the plate. 


Umpire Bill Summers called Robinson safe. Kellert said he 
thought that was an error, but he didn’t say anything at the 


tim 


who lives here, said he hada ° 


close-up view of the play. 


And Kellert said he was | 


thanked all around: 


from | 


Robinson for helping cloak | 
the play by standing in tight | 


at the plate and making 
Berra reach across for the 
tag. And by Berra for not 
swinging at the ball—and 
probably whopping the New 
York Yankee catcher on the 
head when he 
Robinson. 

Brooklyn lost that first 
game, but came back to win 
the world’s championship, it’s 
first in history. 

Berra bitterly protested 
Summers’ decision on the 
play in the eighth inning. 
Manager Casey Stengel also 
came out to object. 

Robinson said he was safe, 
“no doubt about it in my 
mind at all. 


Hoad Weighs Offer 

DARWIN, Australia, Oct. 
12 ‘»>—Davis Cup tennis star 
Lew Hoad arrived by air 
from Hongkong today with 
a professional contract from 
American Premoter 
Kramer in his pocket. 

He said, however, he has 
not been able te “get any- 
where near a decision” on 
Kramer's proposal. 

Hoad said the deadline for 
Kramer's. offer was Oct. 17 
adding, “There is a lot of 


t| ground to be cévered be- 
tween now and Monday.” 
| Teny Trabert, 


ace of United 
States tennis, signed with 
Kramer yesterday in Los An- 
geles. 


Hot Hammer Throw 


LONDON, Oct. 12 @®—A 
British athlete tonight threw 
the 16-pound hammer at 
White City Stadium 


started a fire in an official's | 


coat pocket. 


The hammer handle just | 
nipped the pocket of the offi- | 


cial and set alight a box of 
matches. The astonished 


lunged for | 
| @ courtroom baseball quiz to- 


Jack | 


and | 


| 
| 


track and field official at the | 


London vs. Prague meet beat 
out the flames. The thrower, 
Alex Valentine, 
awe. 


Everyone's in Act 
BALTIMORE. Ox 12 
The wrestling Hine 2 at The 
Coliseum last night de- 
veloped into a sort of audi- 
ence participation affair. 
One fan socked a wrestler. 
Another slugged a cop. 
Another tried to storm a 
barrier to the wrestlers’ 
dressing rooms. 
The Donnybrook started at 
the end of a sort of boxing- 
wrestling-wrangle between 


Wild Bill Miller and Buddy | : 


(Nature Boy) Rogers. Miller 
squirted a mouthful of water 
at Nature Boy and then laid 
him flat. 

A fan hopped into the ring 
and poked Wild Bill. 


am 


looked on in 


Kellert, who was sold to the Chicago Cubs Monday, and 


Oldtimer 
Gives Judge 


His Fast One 


12 


DETROIT, Oct. » 
George Murphy struck out im 


day. But he couldn't have 
scored better with a perfect 
day at bat. 

Murphy, 73, was brought up 
on a drunk charge. He pleaded 
guilty. 

“How long have you been in 
Detroit?” asked Recorder's 
Judge John P. O'Hara. 

“Since 1908," Murphy re- 
plied. “I remember it as 
clearly as if tt was yesterday. 
» came here for the World 
Series.” 

Judge O'Hara decided to test 
him. 

“Who won?” he asked. 

“Pittsburgh,” Murphy re- 

plied. Mike Menosky, a pro- 
bation officer who once was 
an outfielder for the Boston 
Red Sox and the Washing- 
ton Nats, nodded affirma- 
tively. 

Several more baseball ques- 


tions were asked» and Murphy | 
seemed to know all the an- | 


swers. 

“Since your memory is s0 
good,” said the judge, “maybe 
you can remember not to drink 
any more so you won't land 
here again. I'll suspend sen- 
tence.” 

Murphy already had left the 
courtroom before it was dis- 
covered that the Chicago Cubs 
—not Pittsburgh—played De- 
troit in the World Series in 
1908. The judge charged him- 
self with an error and let the 

matter drop. 


6 Kieécioen 
Clubs Draw 
Over Million 


CHICAGO, Oct. 12 #®—Six 
clubs, the most in American 
Ifeague history, drew more 
than a million fans as ‘he cir- 
cull’s great pennant trace 
boosted total attendance to 


at 


of 


12 ##—Gor-! of the Prague vs. London track 
Pirie jumped into the fore 


the White City Stadium. iris’ time was 29:21.4; Zatopek's 


Pirie, 10 years younger than 29:28.6. 
the 34yearold Czech army) 
colonel, 
seconds. 
about 15 yards behind. 

Then came Zatopek—winner 


Pirie’s time was well off Zato- 
won in 29 minutes 19 pek’s world mark of 28:54.2 set 
Norris finished second last year in Brussels. 


Sports on Radio Today 


four gold Olympic medals TELEVISION 


and holder of a long string of| 
world records—50 yards behind) “* ****** "Rete 
the elongated Pirie. 

The race was the highlight: 


RADIO 
HORSE CING-—7itth 
races at Mar 
between 3:15 oy ‘ee 


Wy sixth 
58 kk. ¢€.), 


nearly nine million for the 1955) 
baseball season. 

The official report of League 
President Will Harridge today 
showed that New York, Kansas 
City, Cleveland, Boston, Detroit 
and Chicago lured more than a 
million home customers with 
the flag-winning Yankees top- 


ping the list with 1.490,138, or 
14,967 more than in 1954. 


12.9 Per Cent Increase 


The league, drawing 8 %42,971, 
showed a net increase of 12.9 
per cent over 1954, or a jump 
of 1,020,607. The all time record 
of 11,150,099 was set in 1048. 

Biggest increase was pro- 
duced by the new Kansas City 
A’s whose home attendance of 
1,393,054 represented a whop-| | 
ping boost of 1,088,388 over the, 
old Philadelphia A’s of 1954. 

All clubs made a except | 
Cleveland 1,221,780, “tis, 
of 113,692, Chicago (1,175,684,| 
off 55.945), Baltimore (852,038, | 
off 208,871) and Washington, | 
425,328, off 78,304). | 


Night Games Average 20,352 


The most clubs ever to draw 
more than a million fans in the 
past was five—in 1946, 1951 and 
1952. Only four did it in the rec- 
ord attendance year of 1948 
when Cleveland established the 
all-time club record of 2,620,627. | 

| The league’s 200 night games 
during the 1955 campaign at- 
tracted 4,070,390, an average of 
20,352 compared to a 16,868 
average in 1954. 


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different 
“rest” them between 


and milling about and the 


cops moved in. 

Magistrate Linwood G. 
Koger said he saw the match 
on TV and could see why the 
fans got excited but warned 
against such outbursts in the 
future as he fined two men 
and dismissed charges 
against another. 


# 


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THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES | ERALD 


Thursday, October 13, 1955 
58 eee 


Imagem Captures Handicap at Garden State 
wih cial quite tity tan Ot pie | i spat : 
sata, aa 9,297 eet ate DOYS 7 SEL 
pra Colt Win 

First Stake 


CAMDEN, N. J., Oct. 12 # 
Brookfield Farm's Imagem, well | 
off the pace while his stable-| 
mate Impromptu set all the’ 
early speed, came between 
horses in the stretch and won 


Record Claimed 
For Chadwick 


DOVER, England, Oct. 12 
im? — Florence Chadwick 
thawed out in her Dover 
hotel today while awaiting 
ratification of her 13-hour, 
55-minute England-to-France 
swim of the English Channel 
as a world record. 

The 35-year-old San Diego, 
Calif.. swimmer claimed the 
record today. Florence 
clipped 11 minutes off the 
record set by England's Bill 
Pickering in August. Early, 


| 

lRisselan 
Lifts Record 
737 Pounds 


MUNICH, Germany, Oct. 12 
| @—Viladimir Nikolai Stogov 
sent Russia away in front in 
the world weightlifting cham- 
'ipienships tonight by winning 


\eaut 
Bs 


FREE PARKING SPACE i 


a 
“e 
ta 


the $30,350 added Benjamin 
Franklin Handicap before 25,- 
337 fans, largest of the meet- 
ing. 

Brookmeade Stable’s Sailor, 
hard ridden by Hedley Wood-| 
house, finished close up in sec-| 
ond place with Mrs. J. A. Leon’s | 
Rockcastle third. Fourth in. 
the 12-horse field of sophomores | 


Andrews Barely 
Escapes K. O. 
By Tiger Jones 


MIAMI, Fila, Oct. 12 @ 


was Cain Hoy Stable’s Racing Ralph (Tiger) Jones, the sev- 


Fool. 

Willie Hartack drove the Ace 
Admiral colt to his first stakes 
victory in 1:43 3/5 for the mile 
and one sixteenth. The entry 
of Imagem and Impromptu re- 
turned $11.20, $4.80 and $3.60. 
Sailor paid $3.80 and $3.40 and 
Rockcastle’s return was $9.80. 
This was the sixth victory in 
12 starts this year for Imagem, 
who added $21,300 t6 the bank- 
roll of Harry Isaac, master of 


™ 4 
we ie 
whi iy 


of a warm welcome 


|enth-ranking middleweight con- 
tender, gave Al Andrews a 
decisive beating tonight in a 
bruising 10-round fight before 
a national television audience. 

Cut over beth eyes and 
bleeding heavily from the nose, 
Andrews had to hang on fran- 
tically in the final round te 
escape a knockout. 

Referee Petey Sarron gave 
Jones a close decision, 97-96. 


the bantamweight title with a 
world record lift of 335 kile- 
grams (737 pounds). 

The 24-year-old athlete bet- 
tered by 20 kilograms (44 
pounds) the previous official 


world mark held by Mahmoud! 


Namd Jou of Iran. 
En route to the title in te 
nights only event, Stogov also 


hung up a new world mark 


in the two-hand press with a 
lift of 107 kilograms (2354 
pounds). The lift bettered by 
22 pounds the T7-yearcold pre- 
vious mark set by America’s 
Joe De Pietro. 

Charles Vinci of Cleveland 
was second with a total of 
317.5 kilograms (698.5 pounds). 
Vinci established a world rec- 
ord in the snatch with a lift 
of 1025 kilograms (225.5 
pounds), bettering the old mark 
of 100 kilograms or 220 pounds 


_————- 


unofficial reports gave her 
time as 14 hours, 11 minutes. 

Florence was timed by Mrs. 
Kaye Lowe, an official ob 
server, who sent her report 
te the Channel Swimming As 


pant e 


. 


“> tht te & oan 


a 


BELMONT pag 


SO RRO PR PRR 


MONEY| 


SES eae or er 


THESE SPECIALS ON SALE 
THURSDAY THRU MONDAY 


Brookfield Farm. The winner’s Judge Mark Erwin called it 
earnings for the year now total 99-94 for Jones and Judge Jerry 
$38,975. Sherrard voted Jones 97-94. The 
Associat Press gave Jones 
100 poisits, Andrews $1. 

Jones weighed 160%, 
drews 161%. 

A crowd of 2272 paid a gross 
gate of $4616. 


held by Russia’s Viadimir Vil- 
khovski 

Jou was third in the final 
standings with a total lift of 
An-/| 312.5 kilograms (687.5 pounds). 

The result gave Russia 5 
points, United States 3 and 
Iran 1 in the battle for the 
team title won by Russia last 


A welcome guest deserves the best ~—time- 
honoured Vat 69. Favoured by Scotsmen, 
Vat 69 is truly extraordinary. Extraordinarily 


mellow. Extraordinarily good-tasting. Try 


Vat6g +e 8 light, mild Scotch 


Imported by PARK & TILFORD BISTILLERS COMP., EW YORK + BLENDED SCOTCH WHISKY » 06.8 PROGF 


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Results 


COLLEGE SOCCER 


- Viggtere end 3 
, a 0 


s | 
ERS sop a foacontey pb roe thaa MO PEDERAL Exciss TAX 
regular tires. 


Scheduled at Vista 
and Sea Sportsmen’s Club, Inc.., | Rocea Pins Kato 
way, beginning at 2 p.m. of nationalities ever assem- 
and Leesburg, Va., and Marl-|Great Kato after 12 minutes | a4 a, en - 
=e : oe sa ataid SOR 
gins at 8 p. ™.., with 12 classes T er’s Arena in the weekly Points com pared with 23 for! B= — ALLE Sees : — 
beat Larry Hamilton, Bob Keith |“!$ year 
Tinker Todd drew with Ace' , 26-1NCH 
handed ightlifting: ress, 
ss yy: nega: . FULLY EQUIPPED 
performance in all three cate-| 
Semifinals in Mexico 
Rock Creek 
inte the semffinals of the Pan/| 
Ashley Cooper, 4—6, 6—2, 6—2, 
8—6 
The golf season will wind 
moved into the semifinals by 
ning of Oct. 28 with a dinner 
6—3, 6—3, 10—12, 6—20. 
Awards to winners of vari- 
ment Chairman Norman 
Major champions for 1955 | 
Buffale 
Besten 8...... ca secas.forente @' division, 
Grip-Block tread STOPS you in sports 
The caterpillar tread action stops you 
LIFE-SAVERS seal punctures 


Horse Races, Show 
VISTA, Md., Oct. 12—Horse 
racing, sponsored by The Land | year 
Almost 150 athletes from 25. § 
will be held for the first time 
since 1950 at New Vista Speed- A d Hi M nations—the greatest variety 
n 8 anager bled in Germany for a sports 
Four races, featuring horses ‘event since the 1946 Olympic 
from Warrenton, Middleburg; Argentine Rocca defeated) king 
boro, Md., will be staged in the ‘and also pinned Kato’s manager| Last 
year the Russians won 
afternoon. A horse show be-| cui jast night before 2214 at|the prize of nations with 29 7 
competing. the United States. Experts e 
wrestling show. : 
In other bouts, Steve Gob | here expect:a similar result 
/ Competitors will have to do 
defeated Harry Lewis and three different types of two- : 7 
sreemen. snatch, and clean-and-jerk. The, 
athlete with the best over-all ENGLISH TYPE BIKES 
Larsen, Flam Gain gortes will become worid 
champion. 
MEXICO CITY, Oct. 12 # 
Top-ranked Art Larsen moved | 
American Tennis Tournament’ ; 
today by defeating ournament! Holds Dinner 
At Congressional 
Second-ranked Herbert Flam 
of Beverly Hills, Calif. also | up with a bang for the Rock 
defeating sixth-seeded Hugh Creek Golf Club on the eve- 
ewert of Pasadena, Calit., dance at the Congressional | 
Country Club. 
ous Rock Creek tournaments 
will be presented by Tourna- 
Brown. About 160 members 
and guests will attend. 
: pte | eee Battale 5 are Dell Todd, men’s divi- oe 
ist il 8 — mawneess, ecm tmaatt sion, and Jo DiBella, women’s : | , eae 1984. 
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You'll buy LIFE-SAVERS = an 
AUTUMN CLEARANCE SALE 


To Offer The Public An Opportunity To Buy Tires At Great Savings, We 
Have Listed Some Of Our Sale Bargains Below. Come In—Look At 
These Items For Terrific Savings —If You Need Tires Now Or Any Time 
This Year Now Is The Time To Buy. : 


Size Descriptions 


670x15-4 ply 8B. F. Goodrich Safetyliner Black Tubeless 
760x15-4 ply 8B. F. Goodrich Safetyliner Black-Tubeless 


CAR MEETING 
: 
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SUNDAY 
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ee es 


OCTOBER 16, 1955 
760x15-4 ply B. F. Goodrich Safetyliner White Tubeless 543.45 $27.81 f Satara <A 


"~ Blemishes.” But Make ec OTe os Ce le 2 V, (i 
oe p> se e oe Be BN <r ue 
MIRROR SHIELD TISSUE DISPENSER Ad 


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NATIONAL SPORTS 


Regular Price “Sale Price 


Terrific Bargains—The Above Have 
Sie. Dellerents tx Siovleh. AS hve tes bees Buy While They Last. 


*Plus Excise Taz & Cappabdle Casings NIGHT LIGHT 
Pits Mose ce 
Round 
ix 44 


USED TIRES Sore 


Bedroom 
& Nursery 
Real Bargains—"We're Tradin’ High” this month. We have a good selection modified i SSeS RHE a 
of slightly worn or used tires which e. been traded-in on our new “Life-Saver”’ «PRECISION REBUILT sas TORES _ CONVENIENTLY SERVE YOU’ 
arid “Safetyliner’ Tubeless tires. INSPECT—and take your choice, on such bar- FUEL PUMPS oe 6 S LOCATED TO : 
See: 4025 MINN. AVE. N. ‘ 


gains as these: 95 NIGHT "TIL 9 FP. M 
€ n a| up Vv G ° 9 FP. 
‘3 STORE OPEN ati: H 


10-11%, 


95¢ 


Maryland! 
Pirss race begins at 8:30 AM and they race all day long! So 
come earby and, bring the whole family! 


Sponsored by and for the benefit of the 
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t : i‘ ; “ : “Weg need 2 > ae 
igi V3 a Die Bie, jee ee set b aN Cale a ae ee eS. ere oh Ae, ; iy ee ‘ rein “ rig eo 


8 


Manotick Upsets Misty Morn in $62,000 Ladies Handicap “="ius" 


59 


~ 


en ee iy Se Scores ‘Racing Charts at Marlboro maminone—tr. F564 7 


Horses and People “nen meta ceases gare meres: argos ex SCTUD Had | GRAY UNE BUS te 
By WEATHER CLEAR—TRACK FAST ii Mee "Grown. og aa inlshee fas | 
By Walter Haigh bes oy and w Finis, ‘ Ri tat ae "ood | aroun i o stree 8 out re hi MARLBORO 
oe @ pe ‘med by ¥ w fx and one-h T 

CHANCES ARE Joseph Vogel neyer heard of Horatio Sn eee Prien. Fram Str. Fin Tee sod ee s Coane Bar Purse Bet) KV CF y ing “ eenety fo Taach ane serge, ‘ 
Alger, the prolific author and its a cinch Horatio Alger never” a) . Dane Per Alone. oct te | ; ‘io slioway Time fous Revs. Trained b "| Comfortable seats sta Roses 
heard of Joseph Vogel, the apprentice jockey. perer nisin oo fe - - . - 4 > ie ie | B a as 2 te Dale bale ee: 
dohbhe | 1 x ear 7 : Rear) 5 6 Ls ae ut I er hound tris tase "F130 Uptes te  — pea 
; 


But listening to the 17-year-old’s story in a linament-scented | 
“LATE BIRD” \ osave 4, 4. ar- 


N@ -lt—@ 


“IV DRwertsp- 
~ 
a emt 


corner of the Marlboro jockey's room, We | ELMONT, N. Y., Oct. 12 Whats. ry AW Tare 
my thoughts went back to the literary os ud | Christopher T. Chenery’s Mano- |="*Fett_7 ak 
hero of my youth—to his “Pluck and & y jtick threw the filly and mare eG Or. ath 2 ar te #0; WINGING “ALONG - - Folin’ s Kentessa was second SPECIAL Lete bus leaves 
Luck” and his “Do or Dare” at atime Gar. handicap division into a bit of Rolling Boy moved. through sions the inside to attain | St_Men er 8 420) and R. L. Kerns’ Fresh Gal (emt 
al ag class was studying “Od- ta! a turmoil today with an upset neh Pl fe asthe i sfta Sontiagt eh Br fot the the sage Ps ogee * as Aig —_ songs re nts ind 

ssy.” oe victo over Wheatle e’s winner 24. . mand at once. races wide while a : 

Not that young Vogel already has |& [ats |Misty Morn in the seth running| “sepexs macs An ahr csategnih mileg Pu Puree, #1100 oo (eee f- -G ie, poutside sions the backstreicn| Fluent Al was clocked in 
made the — she anger Sag the ee... -—>s of the $62,000 Ladies Handicap Rf oe Winn. er. ~ , ‘Vv Poilin’ a5 2 aire av facto ctor from ee te Lady Vireinin jacked sufficient ‘relis 1:54 for the mile and a six- *- ~~ 

: 5 , — rain , : : 

oe Fees, “ "se hea he y Be h ay | >efore a Columbus Day holiday) ie 4g7—Downin Peapse nzghm Re Amato eet ae |. SESYM BACE—Ote and one-hait rlones, Purse #1300, | teenth and paid a $10.20 win je.ve 1010 Eye St. N.W. DI. 7.0600 
impression that he has - bd : ; . | throng of 34,829 at Belmont! ~ A or 3-year-olds and uD: claiming. 44 ‘a3 ae. Start goed. : SIE ie aha set: oe 
the rags stage, and the riches can’t be : ; ‘Park. <a . ; it . ra & Won driving: place same Winper t dr _ mutuel to backers in a free- —— 
. ¢ — & Aaye _ Pirre— eadow n. "yreinea’ ij 8. becker. | betting, Columbus Day crowd 


~ 


Joek cy We 
(Holland) 

one (Hewitt) 
+. (Met lovern} 


far away. E | at -oeees a) 
Two bears ago, Joe was in the tenth - i | The gray 3year-old daughter i, GA tice: +30 

grade in a Vineland, N. J school, the of Double Jay-Scenery II, ably : 

next to eldest of the four Vogel kids. , ridden by Angel Valenzuela, ride Light 

He hardly had heard of a race track, ‘won a head-and-head duel with, “Thee HEMOON, 85.20. $3.60. $3.20; NIGHT RAID. 86.80. es 2 ; 

but he had heard that after high school lin the ae - ome Siar on : time othem ) attained clear lead Mamet - on neg eae) a. The BETH LEHEM 
if ¢ mil budget could rate time o e cway un urgin back eariy de " ter on a nesday. e 

tak ae hve = lees — siderable. eroun akened outside "The Pi niay FON, 913 “ip 20 94-80. 64.00: FAIRY crowd sent $514,734 into the 


for the mile and a half. \down tired horses 
Joe's father was an auto mechanic, who took pride in tuning | 


ery 
Oo3wrrwow 


of 7335 seeing the sport un- | THURSDAY 7:30 P.M 


der unseasonable but lovely 


summer-like skies. WITT GeTY cron 5 


Marlboro business, the talk | 


— 
= parade 


Jew e—3 


A length and a quarter back rousi , aha, ae sow, na gore doe aie Maca, tote and the lucky ones car- Sports Time 
tors until they purred and pleasure in driving cars at high (came Robert Lehman’s Count- (3) Rolling Boy Fie tier. ree rinner. Mich Fir after toon ava | Tied away that amount, minus 
ioe s. shes . ess Fleet, who took the small Double (6) Timeothemoon $26.20 horses after let! the ‘winner. Tuck Wir ‘wore Sown wre) the state and track “take” of 
Came a time when John Vogel, after watching stock car end of the purse by two lengths. SEVENTR RACE a” anit .one-sixteenth miles. Purse.) 12 per cent. Thus far, $3.243.- 


Por year-o anc up: claim O! 7 
THIRD BAC 
racing, decided that sport offered a chance to add to the over Cain-Hoy Stable’s Lalun. Py yeer-olds: allowance "Olt at 231 (bm ra Won ‘Bart a," ¥en goal dest—-Pluenes Winer, = wath Bg aad 


family income. Mother Vogel tried to talk him out of it, Several horses had a shot at driving. piace Winner - _'2) Sv Time. 1 sinha itp , 
or A, | the big pot of $43,900 but only | arse galla the "Fine by #. M Pri on time. how Horse oc “pt “Pn. Ona The big surprise of the pro- 
One night on the Pitman (N. J.) track there was a terrible Manotick stood up under the Pome pete Clark , PAL ; 90 Presh Gel ci °'"*: wit ; . orem came in the fifth race 
: 5 


— 

ow .* 
~ 

4 —-* 


erash. Driver John Vogel, father of four, did not survive. pressure. Happy Hill Farm's Lacrosse when Mrs. B. D. Holloway’s 
Joe quit school and took a job washing dishes. A restau- | June Fete had a big lead going Sivny° Qui, * Mimi Marie lasted under ~~ 
rant customer suggested Joe might have a future as a jockey |down the backstretch, giving ie Yelody, .. vowel) 3 Pappas’ strong “pumping 
“Anyway,” he said, “you’re small enough, kid.” way to Lalun at the three. Brook... (Thacker) , ; aan | win by two lengths from Big 
' {eighth pole. Lalun, in turn, i 485,80. $3.20. 83.40: COME aLowns 03.06" “$2.80: $10.20. $4.80, $3.80: KENTESSA. $4.80. s400:| Thrill while returning $26.20 
hea 


: . | in the straight L. 
JOE THOUGHT it over, and when the horses went in ac- |was collared by both Manotick + eS med co som >, pg et > pear ‘apa dee shee aujckiv to win’ with Mimi Marie enadenty came 


tion at Garden State, he was there. But he found no recep- and Misty Morn. Serious con- drew clear an rn ‘gale ve. Kentessa off « sition 
tion committee for a boy who had never been close to a tenders until the top of the tac ater art ‘a hal! priongs ed evens Fresh Gal lost cround on thet soning eft @ bee rally. ais; i be Mle ear re od 
horse, much less on one. stretch were W. Arnold Hang- Por 3-year-olds and up: claim! oft’. 2:57. Start sood FIGHTH RACE One and one-sixteenh miles ed $1400 P y previous recen 
But Joe, in typical Alger hero fashion, went to work—as a (er's Rico Romance and Darby Liberty Limited wer. Oe br D. Gham: | seiner arose: cleans. OF at ML , ee Won| Outings and turned six and a 
ahoe shine boy, willing to start close to the ground and work Dan Farm’ s Clear Dawn. bin Time, 1:25%, Boxthorn-—Will Be. Trained by C. P. Chenoweth. Tim ”| half furlongs in 1:25 2/5. fe 
himself up. Came the day when Joe gave some extra flour- Manotick caried 117 pounds, Liberty. Andre mth * (W Clark) “118 | The former “class horse 
ishes to his shine rag. The man in the shoes asked, “is my 7 Jess than Misty Morn, who Wise, Seer | (MeGovern } Meetlee icinee leaving . the 
eredit good?” Joe came back with a snappy “yes, sir.” The | was top weighted at 124. rive. Crown “iHewitts 113 3 oY | peje Magee slightly wide 
man laughed and came through wtih a big tip. | Manotick had had mediocre Mister Dan (Sorrentines | im ge 7 30| On Swng turn, but did not 
Following the Alger script, this horse owner introduced Success this year, today's stake 3/2.22"", (W Clark ) i é . i a , ase) oer opposition oy ide. RACING 
him to a trainer and the former shoe-shine boy moved from being but the third victory ¥ dh-Dead heat for third. _ vy 88,00, BLAC » 459 £3.80. 62.80; raeanentl $8.20. | ies at” ee 
$5.2 20. $2.6 
the paddock to the barr hrea. 18 starts. She also won the 2. “HERO'S POLLY S260: A 7 N Y a nd ‘slaved hie cs Pehal eriges there .*anin*| colored jockey who has been TOD 
He found that, unlike humans, horses didn’t hold their feet ‘Gazelle at 45-1 and an over- te taal "reach the leaders and strate » foialy winner Wack Dy But was no di i d 
atill. But Joe mucked stalls walked hots and otherwise made night hand} cap at Jamaica. then drew clear through the final turione. Wise Seer mat the bac or ths but had Black wh Reef ailenan Te ta) A ~~ ae ae ee infrequent ‘tae a RACES DAILY 
himself useful. | Given but lukewarm support ———« | to the winner’s circle in the 
He graduated to working horses and finally to being ac- in the mutuels, Manotick re. 
in races. Joe saw his first half-mile track when he turned 4 r | Waldorf purse, sixth race, mw fome 1907. ta 
tually rned $38.50, $13.50 and $8.80. HAWTHORNE RESULTS BELMONT ENTRIES when he won with S. A. 
arrived at Marlboro and 22 mounts after he first went into ‘Misty Morn paid $450 and 1-6 furl $2500; 1/164 2, C J Ab Daily Double Closes @ 1.207 M 
competition he rode his first winner last Monday. He climbed |s3.99 and Countess Fleet was S87 Mald (ie : 6.08 4.00 8. wapoi ', 2000: fi fond Berry’. Th e190 40 See 
Ru-El a 2year-old-old who like himself, had never | $¢ 99 ¢, show. seasons Dan tirehas Oo Ome *Slideness IDhidewsa i: $ Abbe Buh, recias ‘ta ber 
been in the winner's circle. Joe put up a whale of a ride to | AT! #, Setup, Witch Enelish, agen mely Hl usual style, caine ores cor off 
iad the pace to win by a length 


whip the favorite by four lengths. Bubieetive Grand Spice. Morse Fia | 
5 
and a quarter from Fairy Sea, 


i | 


, a8 
SOON Erowen” 


+. ..*W Clark) 
-.. (Pitewerald) 
(J. Vowel) 


Der Bes - Py 
- 


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Oe et et et wt et 

=)" Oe 2" 

wor D120 D> 

@-99 Pui e 
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4 
Ssccsegs 


3 aes, 


Pet eee eee 
ee 
SRB aw = 


q Comet 
won't write them, but Haight, the good Lord willin’, will W cel, Sn (CC DAILY DOUBLE PAID 824.20 ed 15, King Jim 12, tar Midveat Rene’’ a half furlongs in 1:25 1/5. 
Eieard. Mieht Kies, Pecans Feel 16. Super Moose 
‘LTS Morse Robust, 
GARDEN STATE RESU Women’s — ~ ish Maid matic "hi, $3800: 2-roar-olde: 
: *! : i Piake j, claiming 
Syracuse Pilot PLYMOUTHS 


_ Seuetss 25 


Joe was smiling broadiv when he unsaddied and so were Healy Named start Pace. nEtingan) ‘tae $30 3.40 Se - Wentres 6 Red ee Mireci P 
¥ £3 i ne of the favorites who was 
daily double. rum (Mig Pirates’ Alley, Skip- ¢,2-:Seerle 16, Bright Sky 10, F. wm), 2 1M: rs 
There will be other chapters to this Alger story. Alger Sophomore of (BE Rs, 7 Lacy Alorter, Rigoiade, Cg § BY IT BAIN 24, Mate’s Bey 10, Mr. F in four lengths in front of High 
. ; mothe Be — .- 106 *Bases Loaded | 
Stand by. | : d 4 a. ae ages, $3500: ete 6.20 4.60 Vinci eennetese 1%, Hideaway 11 nt —— a! Been Se SE ie COMPLETE 
Dene Tt (MM a) 8.00 4 con A nemmnn 14, Capitalict & Mar- Colonel 7 sz... Bushers Idol .. k CL 
Another good performance last pau! ft. ‘Sanden pont 7: Armee .* Hours s eeler New some OSEOUT OF 
furans, 3900; 1334, Colf Saturday, against Wake Forest, eat ++ 
Suriongs; 83900) 1:31. 10 oe nailed down the Associated pire fist’, 
mt Passes ‘Culfari) weet v4 nag nay pes gf na Press award as Atlantic Coast Ber he re ‘ : sok 1—Chanee “Bob 88, Detebtdene ». Eatnae ope: HIS shims. et tants Bi 
sy tonee 5 e, Nostre cuchesdan’ ha Fa Peres Conference sophomore of the) ,,Ps Ville, Sky Jeep. i Ts. [Bic Mister 22, Midyear 16, Un- for piss cere “Misstate i 
; n 
ger. ivdrogen Bomb end “ances scare ef 260-16..108 lary see Bi for Maryland's Jack ~ a= ss, ee nes S| > aa ” sot SUSRER'S IDOL 29, Colonel J H 9, sc eer : SYRACUSE. N. Y. Oct. 2 at ee sovings 
—iy mm 2” » aYs “ . Lancer Har tops 
peter beve “i ind de +430 28 | ¢ Lae ie be 4 ab te 
me S opm hile ee gt thao = Mrs. a. ~ "ya Brooklyn, N. Y., averaged 6.1 ‘Martial. st ha a. on veut un a Denshesty nies, was released as manager of the * Station Wagons 
imp. Hot Walk ugh, —36- , yards in 10 carries and con-|~ ¢—;, , aT 21, Brown Hackle 1 : $25,000 added: 4-vear-olds Syracuse Chiefs baseball team * 2Door Sedans 


his backers. Ru-El paid $159.20 to win and figured in a $450 son 
Fast prety i. Fly. Abbe Fun went six and 
ver 
RALEIGH, N. C. Oct. 12 Gale Danco (Permane 
ne laimitele 19, Buds Baby 14, Flem- Bit-O-Sport Z 
|Released as 55 DODGES & 
ong, Insureme, Nost Idle Born ch 5. 
tse 
Stephen Young, 195—36 “7, 185-pound halfback from ye stele ome ite pitangiete 14. «Deck Cherry 9, | 3° ec. 119 fon ‘™—Lamar (Skeeter) Newsome © 4Door Sedans 
Apo 


Brow In : 
fon. Super te tor. pmaert ed second. “Mrs. F. A. Mac- itsibuted several conspicuous | Biver Gate (Craig) ae 5 2 pr iardrads 18, Leap Tide 16, Larch-| site 1133 Bee ae last night. You can now save up te 


Naughton had low gross, 4) a : 
~ DAILY Sooma - $2584.80 ocks ahd defensive plays. = D’Amear (Sellers) e—Geliant F 19, Char Girt 13. Be weeks ago Martin 
ae s furigage: 8 $3000: i: the"s.c0 eae} 179. | Healy has a total offense aver-_| Eimer. Alcaid pobdtas. Sport Bests, Golf Gal . ao ifn Pree ts a Haske announced — was step- $1,000 


age of 5.6 yards and the best| 7—aiie; aaees i-42 | AT GARDEN sTATE 8 oeenee me on sllowances ping out as owner of the Chiefs Your pune due 
days 


* Choose your color combi. 
nation and preferred trans 


— ” | 
PRINCE GEORGES—Mrs. ‘rushing average on the team, ¢S#mmer Selstice (Ada's) ned 40 —Brasen Stew 15, Bear Market 14, Bisckwer Dr Jekyll 17| because of heavy losses. 
el Ae 


Roland DeLauney won low mesrin (Cam Piay Fiddle 5 uminary 
: ; . ‘ “* D ese 
comet's Bony gkatrutn. Swoop gross with 92—i8—74. Sec. |&6 yards. Blizer State (Jessep) iA 2—Terrapin 1S, Tie Metter 15. Kis-| Power’ Rider uiash He gave Mayor Donald H. 


ioe Dieddah’s Siar. Burnt Child. dLati- eg n ; ; Nl 
lea; 82800: sh ond and third low were Mrs. His coach, Jim Tatum. calls: tude. daSticks, Passing Hour. Dacazh +—Revetment 12, Jack Frost 9 Reval + Cinds Sibert - 2 Mead’s civic baseball commit- , 
, iG 23.00 9. : : ‘Healy a “real bread-and-butter|cOrenta, Spring, cHasty House indian 5. A, ee 
Paul Eaton, 91—16—75, : and GB&2G Stable entr : \—~Ancient Greek 19. Tee Mark 12. ep ae ’ ; a Carolina 


l ho has been impro nti? Routh ‘Carsting “t]9 tee first option to purchase the * Buy now a tremendous 
00! Mrs. Andrew Bezeridte, 105 | Player who has been improving ~"9-~¢ aries $2000; 1:14%, Black F Co Ba: 5 franchise. A community stock 7 
mee, | <9 gg te San te of with every game. Before he’s Ten Lies (Cook 0 3.20 2.2 Two 19, pdipegel fete Bit ¢. tear - Lar 7 P aavings 
-ve 


rm | drive is on. 25 
; Wet. Sandy Hook Argyle won the guest prize, | ‘through he'll rank right up Dream Pattern Mis ai) 4 count e.| “We didn't want Newsome payer 51 te “RoR 

Tie mehestins satis fring «90-12-78. there with the best we've ever) guia: Bed MA‘tin Beeutifut Lady i ie {ig ted down to a contract with BANNING & 

a turiongs: 24500 1 | had.” —iA7 miles / SRO ‘2:51! PF nty 5. Very or 4 rsitis $ conditions so uncertain here. NG SONS 

tain ‘Morgan ¢ (Hartack) 40 4 ARGYLE—Mrs. S. D. Healy heat out Virginia's Pi pains ,(Semere) asd se $80) He adv Orphan” 167 frost ka: **'197 Im fairness to Skeeter we gave +I ye Rv ong 

FT em. tony, Mabbs lve | Smith won a blind bogey fullback Jim Bakhtiar for the Marciare (Baldwin) ‘dike ‘the C4" o— Ctl ‘teres 6 Witsker Sour. . Ma my Pleasant him the opportunity to find at Baltimore Ave. 

: ° u i t ar 

¥ Masud. Romen Brier tournament yesterday with award. Bakhtiar shone on de- Galway Boy. Agreed. : 3 gece 30. Misbtw Sane 16. fa. Jol 00 *aWorre i’ans ‘ios abijob |» some place else,” : hark hry 


sealdri ve. Paint the Town an L Alsas : . Ch entry 
14 es 05—28—77. Mrs. W. E. fense against Penn State and) a Stans 16. Gay Brosdway 9. Next| “5: 17 Dounds allowance claimed, Haske 


mae nace) 9046 Tease) Howard, 89—14—75, was carried the ball 17 times for| HAWTHORNE ENTRIES 
] : ; 0 . Shire 18, Bliltewn 7. Hi Se- 
7? Review 19. Larr’s Glers if. 


| Funnerup. Mrs. Morris Kraft 54 yards. ; $2800; 2-vear-olds: claiming. 
_ of Woodmont won the guest Boose golita 

18. Cold Heart 10. 

19, Reais s. Sliver. 


me . ait Bs ’ FSS fe Race Selections 
- —Mrs. £. A. P. AT HAWTHORNE 
ipod’ Rouse ene X. Murphy took the lead in | tolosis anes expergony + nerd goa ast é. a 


Rouser 
Aeschylus, Star 
' Fook aegrove, Cavort.| the two-day Mirth Bow! tour- 7 Shoemaner Our ig Tater ter 3. 
=. soir? {Pield pament with 93—18—75, Mrs. = ae ene sete Leiiaaiein: tere at 
. 2; M. Nelson was second by oe ’ fis 
(Cook)... .. 7. | a stroke with 94—18—76. Mrs. Ki - ‘old Meart, Tyner, Nantucket comat futlones; 93800; 1:19%. 
a Not.| P. E. Barefoot was in third | meso" trlows, Silver’ Robby, Teddve Bold lms i Martie’ mh. ibs +33 3:48) 


—~™_% -y me : place with 102—18—84., Grand Jur rer, De ag Ak ae 


(Catshaw) : 
of Gpades, Bay Venus, Necktis, 


ee 
~~ 
J 


~; Sone 
— 
- 
- 
2" 
- 
> 


. . . 
_ 
hel cette ee el ed ed ed ed et ee) 


~~ CON 
v 


Corre £2400—N08e~ 


(oo owr 
iS) er + te 
~ 


Man Claret, ’ Saxony. 


re 
—) 


Sebqutigubentinl” 

w 
ha Lalo) este 
—~O10 <5 


Wit Je po ee 
' OR w 


Paddock Picks ’Em at Marlboro 


' nekea “® Needs more racing 
Post Time—1:38 FP. M. BS sn ee , Chance if goes 
TF RACE—Perse. £1900; pagose-otte end ee: aiming: kie's Pet (Wilson) -... Bad race last time ceuew 
aa one-half furiengs ( rirTa CE—Puree. sisee: 3. ~old files: in Loanelte: 
(Sorrentino) . Should _handie these } ‘ nt puede furlongs (17) ees sa alate *Rosehu 
x) Top for 3. (Sorrentino) Needs only repeat last 2-1 *Coltins ‘Road 
a7 7 i (Hew 5-2 Crim mson Bret 
id (Pi &—"s: & 
g ' 
izar pe, rn) 
elody Box “(Borrentino) 
wick * erat ‘< 
Tighiand ~s (Gray) May need this 
preek Venture (Woefe!) .Been racing pase? 


ther ‘No Bor) : Show mo 
Harp (No Boy) ¥ Nothing lately 
rs (Wilson) Can't recommend 
$1500; 3-vear-elds: Reg six and Wal Det 0 


se: 82750: 
Dass 0-5/ spar + .: & 
Was never Letter ~}) “Beer 7 
5 


Won nere dange 
per ance if “Teady 
(Carrie) my Can't ibe, overigoked 
ee | e 


7 b Sanat (Wilson) yreeg 


paierey Alar Alarm . (Merman) ‘Bad hace recently 


Calus. Bome Fete 


Sa3B 


cime 
111 
106 


Hanis BS 
335"2 


: “ 
Teddy's Review | 
Taydown : ] 
Fiae Fox | 
ear-olds ud: opt! 
*Nantucket : 
I 
l 


o> 
Oa 


Comets Glow. Hitex. Amber Fox. 
dian Land. 


— 
— 5] 
ew DW: 


— 
ee Oe ee ee ee 


MMW O-1S te-WOD 


4—6 furlongs: $4500. Th: 10 weg 
General Riley ( Atkinsen) 8.06 2.50 2.40 
Meter Line (Westrepe) __. ;. 68 3.10 
Sector (ae ndersen 

ran s n » 
ar-olds > —— Tack, Feoite —~y G Semel, Gherp 
. ta - Oo 
a ee Tl aes . 137% 

Tedys Imece ..108 Bi r 23.90 41.38 7.20 

Silver Robby .. be caester) 20 4.70 

-year-olds up; clm Panta Baitic Over, tte Bove. 

Sain t ee n i onnie’s ai. ocken in 
aler ail | Pinie Blazing A 


~ 
ee 


Tyner .. aed 
| Gold Heart og ae ,Gueen 
*Kiam! 


- 
—nNuorw”- -- 
hah anil 


°Ge saben ram 


~~ 
wo 


Has early speed 3 


(Her 
tt (Stidh Not here 
ih icle Bator (Borrentines ... Cleser if starts 


SECOND RA CE—Purse. $1100: S.vear-olds and up: 
_— ene-sixteenth miles (17) 
© Five (Stidham) Best open mended 
te 


et mt et et et et et 


AONO-190Wh 


Se heed od 
» 3258 
8eWOw 43538000 


‘-* oe 
Pp pte pt ppp 
© 


Owrtr te | 
Bw FO 


ed 
+e 
weep, 


000 added: 2-31% 
| masnotick Wtienecie® 8 $8.50 13.30 &. 
Misty Morn (Atkinson ) ns 4.50 3.80 


-—NOoO 


Poe 

| q 

BDA-DmMw 
Prwe 


SoR8 
—_ 
re 
ee kek 
es 
n 


” Gras ure 
*Hoosier Beile 


3” 
= 
: *_*-* 
ort? 


ee et et et et 
—, 
- 

ve 835 


——~_ 
ow 
; 
a 
a 
ee ae tt pee pet 
w 


; 


AA yoewr 
ts 
2 
: 
—— at eee 
— eee se 
=o [38 
"0; 


Le: 


orce (No Boy) 
ns (Herman) 


Longshot Daily Double 
MISS ELFREDA and QUARTER GRAND 
yee BA po ae on ea wight ste one — Cotataws | 
t It Rain (MeGovern: Beat this field 9. 
: Too form now = 


3 Rebelled ne 
allowance claimed. 


‘a Selections ; ft - 820418 290 
alenruela) 5. 
AP. AT GARDEN STATE uabieu \ old en Peat, bic PA 2 


Eq 
1—FPiret Fiddle. Brasen Stes. Hapoy | Rough Conques 


- 1 ies; ge 
be tated erreRee Bittle” deck neviiet (1 ee 

: i — orem Greek. Neerland, Kavilar- Banletea” 

~~ -Twe. t Bit, Haviland. i mchen® Happy. 4 tery wul. pane 

6—Tidewater, Tax Cut. Brense War- 


100; mi and pi claiming; "-Y—Keke Dore, Reval Briar, Meavinty GARDEN STATE ENTRIES 
ays right there Oy Ge Lichtiy Sebshdar, Miss Joanne. Save 
ht t 
gi 


AP. AT BELMONT 
(Austin) Past, could sasuene tle hifscer a args, Midyear H 
boy Better rs acl Firm 
Late wr Clark >: “4 il ea rir, Speed . ys 
® i 


r Valdina. Ser Encore. Briar | 
ong re . starts wrt | Now. Rvihes aie. 
aht be « 


ecke 
Best Bet—ROLL EQUAL (6th race 


. g1800: = ear ; 
3-rear ~elds i and ep: 


i 
~* 
] ’ 


PPP 


—~ 
- 
7 


38308385 


Se he ee 

AAO DD 
o> 
roads 


Last was good 

Due for improvement 

Was never tler 

cGovern) Two fine races \ately 


i Ries rt 


randy (Dit 


3x3 
Poe ere 


Ot gt ee ee ee 
ae 


on 
Meo 
? 


TH RACE—Purse, $1100; t-year-clds; claiming; 
one-half furlenes (12) 
Piash Lover (McGovern) Preferred in her 


7? 2 
PuVO @eun 
®e © 8#8e#8e? 


di ge: 


te ne tee 
3-3 
~_—-_ 


P 
RSBSSIFS: 


333 


Ft ee le pet et ee ee ee OD 


7? 


- 
- 
ese —_ 
F-OeWNIIDA~—wrw bad 


me 
2 
’ 


*, Cos 


rl. Ge on, Mprdrads ‘Very 


ery 


’ 


2 > 
Can't be overlooked 
38 Fimmins (Macioy nm) Has speed: watch out 


i 


et tte 


Marlboro Selections, Consensus 


PADDOCK RAILBIRD OLD BONES sinatra BENNINGS CONSENSUS 
Berniey a. i ii ee | Firewarus Tirawar Tirawaru aru. 
on al Tirawarus eo Plame Bern 
Hells Piame Red Comet _ Hells Pian 
a RB. én 


Beant Sky Bootie 
rig 
Edward L. Elnard Ll 


Comet 
Oa om ene. - met op sa a . ‘ 
: - Bco rie a eo Farm entry. arf 
y pastimes —— : SO aaa - ; ee , “ ante th ~- nfl a bad 5—1 t: $4500; | yoat-olde up: : 
B Arty Rain “* es ‘ee ~ ‘ a 

Bo room . vata mt ~ tl n riy Right 3 we . _ *** 
Chslere RS ee : ) mate's Bey. tat . r Prince; tin | 
Fiash Lover =. Wb Gud wi ‘= am 
Pmnine Date n “ 
Kine Jim = — . =— , wy or Naat aon, Cross . Be; cing, ‘ ; ’ ' ° 


Sa |e _| ae ae ee ag) CTT BOURBON eases 


| _| Bret Aganame oa] ; “here ) SIX YEARS OLD. 
) , ; ; a’ | 86 PROOF 
| SOR ERE Ho Cane horns m Seep = GENET NS CORNERS - Raum, 


Bleolno |! | 


| 


* 


2 


re 


: / 


oN 


ECONOMIST-STA 
[LOv6's "EMPL. SERV. 


ENGINEERING. 
WRITERS 


I 


DAIRYMEN 


ovr we will 
a c lay se, ie 
i 7 Mr, Be Shirley Food Stores A 
ee tN A TECHN — CATALOGUERS 
oes Genera Used-car dept’ ra new-car dealer: 403 SWANN AVE. ALEX. VA. 
ANIMAL HOSPITAL portunity for right map draw DELICATESSEN ~ co mags oe oregano 
ATTENDANT Sat Rey it ome LICATESSEN Industry, 
Scot ee ees the | weve MAES ——eeer. | GROCERY MAN 
a) “a the ive salary and used "cars quar ran tee ' Also part-time. . Experi- , Proot of Citiz 
eg SE nage wr ion . * * 
aie ERCO Division 


Ateswiew Sar very a2 _ Apply orga 
ARCH. ENGINEER used car Jot. must be he cae 6235 Ga. Ave. N.W. ~~ et een, Ba 
ofed DESIGN Tn on 


gE Mien won, | Lbrcf'co tH Pines 
ELECTRONIC eusoRsAN WiskivOton, DB. @. 
Annette D. Tatelman sehiasncbace caste RESEARCH : 


eS Weasuas Bite ie o 3 BW. your" "panker fae ihe ENGINEERS ae. 
Getty We | ii ek tance rae 


res, g00d pey. 796 151) a My? looking for men 4 ENGRAVING 
ASST. BUYER a | Machine Operator 


Transportation furn 


TRAINEES COAST-IN-PONTIAC Se Ban ne Experienced on Gorton 


407 Fia Ave NE Li. 6-7200 machine desirable. 
_ | Saab Rnaetetee | CONVAIR | Som Soci 
Must Be Experienced in ns pay. A DIVISION OF 

APPLY In PERSON 


ess. must 
MEN'S FURNISHINGS | fr ssme Wuugiie’ ae | GENERAL DYNAMICS 
LADIES’ SHOES UTS FARTS” CLERK CORPORATION + MONRAT POSS. 


benefits. must 
TOYS oe ed caret IN SAN DIEGO, M 
nz menommeroracy, | ipsa sehte® we CALIFORNIA ptt og 
THE HECHT CO. | jeaviaansneerashce ron, acs or RB ROR, ID 


. al Par ae A St tee BO). Reward. © ; WASHINGTON STORE Must use sure , d 2- 
tT Goilees: spiut ion ‘Commit party secured thereby. , e Oulverciey Park. tol CLERK -TYPFIST - ral oe to white) fos th Nw mjorometer. €- ew poane IN WASHINGTON "5 Armes 49 pee, rom ie 
Protec sign : : i : ort- 


si] 


vy.) 


vers 


—— = ASSISTANT JANITOR—Married. no ondave, bish starting 
remain and Police section — the premise Lot : , . Large apartment butid- ses 
eighborhy . SD. .. : . WwW. Qu and salary: oe a oma 
AMD, s : UP OC LVES a me lous refs. Phone for peas ‘ ans ren no x FILE — Youngs. 
i Greaeysation ay SA gt Sg a ave: REWD. EM. 3-403) 90 ° —_— oF A MAC EMPL. $11 i Re 
. : eve.: _ 
ae , : “Dark bi : 


4 by experienced. native sy Seo" tre of wae eee oe 
Private Clarinet Instruction | EE letter "Write Box M-abe. “aaraione sober’ + reliable and ood 8 | at gates FINANCE INSURANCE 
ASSISTANT MANAGER om Salles ie Pm, A meee CLERK : 


(TRAINEE) @0-HOUR WEEE 


. A 6 m 
Young 5 not over Re to learn all Require & dependable all ereuné $70. T ye ret, ae Appy pete a Arliss 25 Curt Mouse’ to 
pocnany: R_# main ce of 6 : . auto 
e +) RB 


>ha 
tnow led ernational tree Ss; major 
aki  acsirabie. and minor overhauls Prefer a m A 
ana wi or ness to learn mo im- with approximately 5 years ioc & 
ould lead to assistant experience. This opening is im- We have « perménent position in at m 
on in 6 months for mediate and permanent vear roun we per —, 
person be- , love benefits man who 
‘1 salary. % 1< the public 
r. Kruse. or call CR. 3-0550° for ence. phone numb or in free insurance end other emp 
interview benefits. Apply 


HOWARD JOHNSON’S “D: & ELITE LAUNDRY weeds’ — at pecs tise 
PAIRPAX CIRCLE. FAIRFAX. VA — 
. r BARBE R—Por air-conditioned un- 
toet pasar Pick Op Service PE gpd pL Ag ce pees ee FIRE 
. : NOW so” n a ore 
mee WHITE. AGE 25 TO 45 ei tine, } part tase eal G58 , capable, experienced men. Thess wy ay oath i... 


eck a ’ L bia 7 are real opportunities for the right 
sshineton Post 9nd are ¥ iad Hours 1 il TAM ter 30 @. m applicants, Please do mot apply Young 
a ae eae Ty Abe 4 t, experience 0 : r- - bike} ER —Can make 880 to $106 les naged ny branch, office: aS 


Swice s Ww 
n NCR po unless you have actually ma experience 
Berton Fea suiuens. one, Pre —-k, §.-TA, SREER vane : - ee statins cuperiann "B fgod 4 v4 iN INSURANCE Co. 
one Ke ny school ater 2. menthe em. Pin ciNo. wae dale M241. Wash. Pos he civing ex- 1522 K St. 


50 
STORE ReisTANTS BARBERS I would like to rent alt | Derience Prevent welaty end rel- | pope 
part of m air r ads eo rarer tay ‘ 4 


yin tihe. NURSING .. — yn 
ree CLASSES MAYFLOWER HOTEL Gr “s"s good barber: 70% Divisional Manager 

vist Na one Conn. Ave. & De Sales St. NW. S-cent bonus. 2705%_ Mt. ernon 
sik ND OF rerene ; re. Alex. Va cesent large water-heater 


‘ nd mind an ttle , . . . . - 4 ; To rep 

saable = os) > ALE ‘Di . . 0; als n ae . — aes og ary, all be manufacturer - 

a Ginicr sdesta het 8 2b fODEEN TRAINING in beauty cul | ASST, RESIDENT MGR. peeds ir ee in Onoy’ ak nahiggton and Balti 7 FURNITURE 
7 ne iz a Order: 5 “| J ; } allins on 


WES Hee | emer saree, ees | wat one ie ae ae ECE i sie sai oper SALESMEN 
* Fi TENTION—All merc 7 own ares NOMEN AL shit 


E 
yy yt FN as Boys—Young Men 


ane —_ 18 vears of age 


i | Reiley eit aa ag tae DRAFTSMEN 


ar as : “ , eae. ' . | 1S ASSISTANT na yor ESI, ww 
— us RESTAURANT MGR. Bre Fi i ies DESIGNERS 


TRA N E ES Pe ) TOR. bdiade 
Siount Exearhtion Oo.. OL. 2-320 ET P. J. NEE CO, 
ee ate ty in : D AILERS THE P. Jt IEE CO. 
ee hg A i) BUS BOYS — 
ary $60 to 899 per week. commen Mechanical or elec- 
-y says eee DISHWASHERS Machoriaes ut “olnc FURNITURE 
mmedis ; 


sitions with © few ay ry \ terested in progress- 


j H bss aa 2 ; | ak paaste able Hours are not ‘ 
strictly business | Seeeeee | EPrics | RARREPE| Seccets | sAesmen 


Would you like to make big 


HOT mae 1. HOT "SHOPPES, | “INC. Some previous ex- money? We will teach you to 
i341 G ST. NW. ROOM 206 


1341 GO St. BW, sell furniture. All we want. 

perience in drafting from you le the evbitien-4 
necessary. | be a good salesman, Salary 
Apply Mr. 


, “Tiger, howls Livsrts” ate si Pa une. Be sires we Exceptionally, good allantois 
“A BOD . an pain rs od n pecker 3 35° oppo ' for 
Oliver Goodman, financial editor of The. erences, com. basis. fear” Sui? ""50B'S oy te he vaneainene.’ Webrs HUB FURNITURE COL 


ly 131 19th St. NE. __Li,_3-8109 7TH & D STS. NW, 
Washington Post and Times Herald, 3: bn ay peer ng =A ng Lens chaliere- 


keeps you informed on business activ- nig torsniais' ater ae | Auto Damage Free lent suburban tea pa nicessinasil 
iy in tho Wertlagein: ases....overy Gas . 5 tie tere | Sag a ad 
ity in the W area... day. % items 60. Appraiser A on SEE bevice ns onsen, i “2 


men needed ~ enc 

| Bork, oo prenpoia reads % | APPLY IN PERSON 

Fully experi work > io near — _Ml-eroung 

aa and yes Our rate awison — (2). empe Monday Thru Friday oe eet aa 

insurance affiliations offer ex- nt ly in person 8 AM. to 4 P.M. 

cellent Fagin: Wy for right N at ’ OR Zo o14 GROCERY MEN 

man; sala mmissi . . 

span; enapertation huriched pomocsn perme were Pe 
and . 


ens takes hospitalization, paid vacation STOCK CLERK oie PAR INC 

wir ; ae’ ; 0 com its, Saleem en, men's ME ° 

4. A, Cavingaton, general ustacss ce-  ewdvrn nth See Mr. John Dery, | LLOYDS EMPL. SERV. LPAK, te SHIRLEY FOOD STORES 

alyst, covets the financial beat on the a tay . r_ NW. GT. te Eitaen. Va 40s ewany SUE ALEX. ty 

national level in Business Outlook — ervicemen (trainees) $2 Old Dominion Motors Inc. Wi et Take, Ale is pant entrance crag, oop jhe, and under bd sr 

three times week. ; . soecees ol ic a7 
. 16th Bt NW ER 3-727 Body Repair Division For exclusive | eh . eo a ce 


Fairfax and Madison Sts. . . 
unite, Li meats. gent heats HEAD WAITER 


AUTO MECHANICS tien “after ce y Ngood ELECTRONIC 
oy mea ; 


ENGINEERS 
oe Seieme co, ry sald 2 AN UNUSUAL 
Harold B. Dorsey, business research an- A RR Me seine Lek A ORTUNITY 
alyst, offers his “Economic View” of i , yspions 
the financial scene . . . every Monday. seen produsts. sar furs, e (Bui Suto 8-440. es 
talimen .. MR. CHARLES S. MacDONALD IBM 
Executive Asst. Mgr. 
For Appointment and Interview 


WILLARD HOTEL mm TODAY'S 


Only The Washington Post and Times Herald brings you ae A Nee | Gee Bee | SPORTS 
the complete New York Stock Exchange table and the  Lgervpreticonte 5 tered. Gon Salary. "per Necps ac 

complete record of the day’s transactions, including the So ek OE: able. Motor Oo, 114 : AND CR ELECTRONIC 
closings on all the markets it covers in all editions. The SR ee pee cei MoPar arti. 1 ASSISTANTS ENGINEER 


y brin . ; vacat ." nsoad we re Wonderful opportunity for expert- 
el % . pa ah es pa ‘managers wAlse. ex Oe 


an added advantage: all tables appear in new, larger print on : ' j ig? up i? i auto sales peent ay nycelieat salary,» paid PHYSICIST 
foe easier reading. : ke “" ‘ Bee Ba 2 APPLY, MR, SWEENEY OR Permanent posit position ¥ pistons de- 


(_. pestis unt | Ear eee? | Hus cuarruee | esas 
The Washington Post vis ewes | _ auto ES peat | Oi tem 


METROPOLITAN ‘Engineering Co. 


and Times Herald | rw, | | “eee eats 


P - ; ~~* : i pre ua aw. : h \e ° . ** of , 
; T ns. ote C r. @ ; | KI. 5190 : 
j MON ¥ Ave NW, ST. 3-369 | 


~ “MACHINISTS 
GENERAL ALL AROUND 
“Experienced on Small 
Mechanisms 


STOCK CLERK 


MACHINE PARTS 
INSPECTOR. 


, Capable of using machine shop 
‘ ng instruments for in- 
_fpection of first piece experi- 
mental and production quan- 
” tity parts. 


MELPAR, INC. 
oll def Davis Her.) 


ARLIN > ta 
ts ALLS 


ke Arnold «V¥ 
and © sts oF te 


Manders pe Pia Wise| As 


Pa ON ae have car. 
Apply 7 am. 1612 Wisconsin mY. 


aan 
tience in 


| ha 


Piano uner ec 


Sana Bere et 


an = 
ersonnel 
1424 K st. 


ession 
core 


bus from Tith 
plant entrance.) 


: ar of grocery - 
ent, — : hours 
ae have ex tence. Food Mart. 
MAN 

man- 
cv. must 


assistant service 
$s gt GMC true truck oo ust 
ha gt Lim vara 


ward Kate. 
201 renee st. 


Alexandria, Va. 
‘Sree oer pe Ms 


yr-round, ¢ ca mp, Tels. Fea 
plore eit Apoly 
1 
Bastern 


4). a 
or go to job menses at 
. . 


PORTER 


Must be over 
adie to furni 

ences afte 
tewart 


years fl age. and 
£00 al refer- 


efits 
MAN WITH CAR 


ractive igsome: good references 
one JU. 5-1351 


N—L! irginia operator's tw 
=A % RN ay any Mr. Jenkins 3321 Lee hwy 


tlroed. 


PORTERS 


MANAGER -_ 
TRAINEE FALLS CHURCH LABORATORY 


Pet ores 
have car, 

wt elend ave. ve 
lenced. Gala 


we te S$1ie. 
STi Must be aber ante 
SHIRLEY FOOD STORES 
aE 
o 
Fy prepare 8 


good pay on. 
> —— 


OChureh vetfents 
nent 


a erences 


ubebit Bed Padbie 
MELPAR, INC. 


Riva. 
va. 


required. 


3000 Ari 


Falls ur 


Arnold 2-9 bes from iith 
sts. nw. te plant entrance.) 


PRESSER 
rat NG 


Bin -- 


for retell dry gteantag Bent 
Steady year-round job - 
oughiy exper po and mF - 

person; salary oF piece 


SENT ek CLEANERS 


00): 
urban Md. pliant. 
references; stee 7 


MEN 
45 TO 55 


Rt +a getiremen’ 


wor su 
ust have locel 

work: good sal- 
pay. 


FEDRRAL | 8U sor, “PPE 


RADIO—TV 
SERVICEMAN 


t's know oo 
servicing d 


eee 
nave high oe see 
ca 


tead 


eoty, = you 


& white co 
essqemnee 


for a posmans 
with 


other 


Personnel) Depart- 
HO. 2-2476 
Real Estate Salesmen 


mere } 
ou. Bales experience unnecessar 
men sto bone must furnish ref- 


rene Bidg 


7.4477 
ESEENCER 
MAIL-CLERK 


Fe qige work. 5- y* we 8:30 4 


Beek, GOV- 


"Bates OrEES L sts. nw. 
> 


’ he yveye 
wears 0 or over. -aevy wee 
r% RYNEX & 6A 


° ae time 
Manager BROS... 


miAL tay =x 


ATE SALESMA 
enced, a ileense: full 
Bor appt ce call Mi 
Ares EO REAL 


ESTATE egaP, 2383 wi 
RECEIVERS 
Experienced -. 2. tra 
einia'y I Mg 
a im person 9-11 a. m. or 2-5 


on SHIRLEY. FOOD STORES 


A. 

a ctie| 403 » ewan TYE ALEX. VA. 
anted. 3 NW” divector, 6300, laree 
19 { = ate : 4 boys 
st H st. 
st-c 
ty “sueratien. 


’ orean: work A... ¥- aqulte 
ua | 
~~ bet we 


4 General } 
{8 | 
BR deat hd 


” RODMEN 
»PAINT SPRAY 
,. OPERATOR 


on 
Gait wet, Pept. JA 
eves. JE. 
RO 
»bboperienced, to take full 


for experi- 

ay = ee. 

4-48" 
N. for establish 

aharge of enamel paint 

“@prey operation. 45-hour 


A’ 
cleaning route: exper 


perience hentuy 
Biar Cie te Call ie 


Wisconsin 
-7979, 


Old - established company 


business’ concerns in the 
Metropolitan erea. Leads 
furnished. Must have oer. 


“3 ENRON CO. 


MELPAR, INC. 
4 ioe WERT Sore 


“TAXICAB DRIVERS 
= EULL TIME—PART TIME 
NO IDENTIFICATION CARD REQUIRED 


= Washington Nat‘! Airport 


Must know metropolitan area 
fhoroughly and have clean rec- 


ord. Paid vacations after 9 


months and other fringe bene- 
fits. Only Virginia chauffeur’s 
license required. 


*. Apply Dispatcher’s Office. 
©. Pamecat TRANSPORT, INC. 
—____ Washington Nat’t. i Airport 


ve . 
J, LEO KOLB CO., AD. 2-2100 
doe tae ALESMEN oe 


mart foc iy ae 


ir ta 4, te ck ies 
terview. i. ienaire Carp. ™ al fre 
SALESMAN 


rtment in 


NATIONAL chip Ts pies cree 


—119_11th ST. NW. 2D BLOOR 
TATLOR—Asn's clothing and uni- 
how, 

a 


PAL AND INS. CLERK 
savin 


eee ALP er. 


SALESMAN 


: seh ferelpsse lng, 
ita. able 


for po 
perienc 


Technicians 
Electronic 


hevoeatty 

tronic equ 

bw or mi 
essary 


so experimental elec- 
dus- 


wdidba¥ shied Padbi 
MELPAR, INC. 
BIE 
A A 


(Toke Arnold 3-¥ 
and sts. nw. tO Dd 


Centra! Mo. 
tor Co. st. Alex. 


isei- 
hh ESMAN 
~Byy ® - ior oe wy tf 


roofing manu- 
spettosel.. experience in 


a ts ipanufacturer relocate 
Post- 


“ee to 
U details 
r emplorecs 


apoli- 
. ar 


suas 


SALESMEN 


ANCHOR FENCE CO. 
DIVISION OF 


TECHNICIANS 
ANCHOR POST 
PRODUCTS, INC, 


Permanent career opportuaity. We 


a a ab pata ies nianae 12S & GOOd Job for 
MEN, 19-30 


es from ilith 
ant entrance) 


will have exclusive territory. lib- 


eral commissions. bonuses, hoapi- 


talisation and insurance. plus op- 


PLAN YOUR 
FUTURE NOW 


portunity for steady advancement. 
Men hired must be trained within 
2 weeks—quarantee while in train- 


ing. 


Be an IBM 
Customer Engineer 


CALL 


Washington Branch Office 
Li. 3-815) 


Ask for Mr. Sharp Salary and expenses while ge- 


ceiving specialized training. 


qten - earn ~y 4-. : A. Fy 


mplo rogram. 
choo! graduate 
ditional techn cal 
tore 


training > . 
tronics and mechanics peoutres 


 - Sa. - = 
ectro-mechanical 
caloulation machin 


Al 
Son ee th OMUABATE. 
INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS 
MACHINE CORPORATION 


CUSTOMER ENGINEERING 


—7c LEN 
UNLIMITED SALES | 
OPPORTUNITY 


For men with executive potential 
ONLY. 2 categories: 


with ad- 
school or 


a— 

Senior Galeemen -— Adding 
| Ss Caiculators and 
pr 


ma- 
allied 


Saleamen cash 


Benior registers, 
control systems, prim and 


ting 


vacancies. promotions 


due to 
ist of 2 Supeceetet . 71-3705 
ur W ton 


gram we are in need of 
— 


Must be experienced heavy 
contpqnens a pare geee oy ne 
record in 


6-18 _ a” %, 


K ME HANI 


apable and de 


erie 
who wi 

management within’ °% years 
To These Men We Offer 
the Sales Training With) 
Salary 


roo Ps will make pen 
RODUC OUR 


AL TERRI- 
Ww 


us 
as and diesel; 
own hand —, ae and in- 
qureney around work. 


pia 
y 1124 Florida. ave. ne. Phone 
rp” A = 
¥rYPIS 
ru 


automatic typing units 
, Asvencemes’ | 
r 


perienced on 


AG 1ON 8 
a bonus incentive. No 
evening wees or expensive travel 
Car 

now 2 of 
TE 


Phone for Appointment b ACCURATE 
= -28 ace. gy ine to work. 1026 


* § eT 20th st NW 
ences Rolbers's De in. 842 | TV REPAIRMAN Experienced only. 
for career woh red” 


bench and outside work. 
some ¢xD 
in large > fitness 
some co e faotule ful: 
SONSULTANTS. INC. Bujte 600, 


H 
ASSISTANT MANAGER R| 


Must be experienced: excellent sal- 
Por arse, operation Must 


a to start: many co. benefits 
for aay. Barry, Marvin's Credit 
NW 
capable operating shift ant 
handling men No phone calls 
CONNOR'S. 2721 


or 
lst-class woelesarer + 7 cations 
ade sh ey, in | gy COR- 
v 


X-RA wile 31-38. sO 
i AC EMPi, 3534 Wilson 


EXCLUSIVE FACTORY 
DISTRIBUTOR WANTED 
a opening for experienced 
sale 
Soe bay tor 


* 7th s 
INC. Naylor | 


ease rite 
interested Will make 
rview in very pear 


te}, 
offset erating Here's op- 
y for you Bs 


YOU NG MAN 


te > ar hardware in 


Took: Tr ah o. 
ar teat ke 


syesce. 
men TT 


ER 
SPRING ‘Rockvi” Emp. 


ex N 
STEADY AND EXTRAS 
thos use severe oS me men 5 4 some 


selling expe was Bs. 
snor wild 2 pall eset Saturday: 


family. x. 1 - T tine. 
a ge oe 


cood 
ae orker 


r Hariord. 


_ acne a — 
ours per day. ¢@ - 
per hour. See Wr Mure 


a married man 
car: sales ex- 
. Write Box 


st 
— iy GO-OF GE 


sen car, te 


> train with national service 
anigation. experi 
ectre rvicing desir- 


Ti ce 4 *. earn §50- 


rc wk.: white: car: under 35 
a . - 


dria-Ariington ound | $ 
electronic and a 
t. Must be 
: . ae HES | 
er Seid? 


SALES 
TRAINEES 


GUARANTEED 
SALARY 


Learn selling on our guarar- 
teed salary plan. Earn $85 
and working with a large 
national . We sell by 
appointment only, no canvass- 
ing. Experience not neces- 
sary as we offer a valuable 
training course in sales tech- 
niques, Car necessary, 


Apply in Person 
9 to 12 and | to 4 
SEE MR. JONES 
604 9TH ST. N.W. 


STOCK CLERK 


Previous stock experience 
desirable but not neces- 
sary. Permanent position 
with an. expanding re- 
search organization, Regu- 
lar merit reviews. 

company benefits. 


wong, TOP ERO | 
MELPAR, INC. 


| *paan-euens WI 
PY APs GT 


FLIGHT 
PERSONNEL 


The Flight Test De- 
partment is expanding 
rapidly as a result of 
extensive test programs 
on high speed land and 
water based planes 
presently under devel- 
opment at The Glenn 
L. Martin Co. 


Test pilot positions in 
the Flight Test Depart- 
ment extend well be- 
yond. the $12,000 a 
year bracket. In addi- 
tion, employees at this 
level may benefit ex- 
tensively f the in- 
centive compensation 
plan. 3 


The following opportu- 
nities now exist: 


ENGINEERING 
TEST PILOT 


Flying time of 2000 hours 
and 500 hours jet time. 
Completion of a service 
school for experimental 
test pilots. 


PRODUCTION 
TEST PILOT 


Flying time of 2000 hours 
and 500 hours of jet time. 
Multi-engine experience. 


AIRWORTHINESS 
ENGINEER 


Extensive piloting experl- 
ence. Review design and 
develop procedures in con- 
nection with safety of 
flight and cockpit arrange- 
ment. 


FLIGHT TEST 
ENGINEERS 
Coordinate and direct. pro- 
gram of flight testing- for 


an airplane or missile proj- 
ect. 


Your reply will be 
treated with strictest 
confidence. Contact 


PROFESSIONAL EMPLOYMENT 
OFFICE 


MARTIN 


Baltimore 3, Md. 


EXTRA oe 


Incom 
ig eg 
B-4 (of Cou 


1415 


« peatenes Insu 
ee 


cation or 
"te Cosualty, CASHIER 


rienced for 
a th Re 
y nH £ yg 
GEO ° 


10 


CASHIER 


| Permanent 
§-dav week. 


WM. HAHN & CO. 
i Ww 
HA HOR! 
5-Day Week 
Permanent Position 


WM. HAHN & CO. 
—___—_Tih_and_K_&ts._ 0.1 


ee ee 


7th b St. NW 


oe ere (kit nlp) gosition: 


and Vay : 
gr yy Ke. Ordertiés Qn 


D OPPORTUNITY. 


Young cde, some knowl. of a - 
tronics to learn TV repairing % 


papnnaieny 7 Eine’ man to 


repairing. 


Elderly or retired man te answer 
phone end wait on counter. 


Clerical 
Positions 


These are steady jobs. 5 day wk 
Good pay. 


GOVERNMENT 

_ EMPLOYEES 
BERVIC oF “HiGh THe 
it ye vent to leard the automo- 


30, 


D 
re gto sell 


MO 
ville, aS MOTORS. ; 
son. bivd.. Arlington. Va. 


YOUNG MEN (White) 


One of Washington's largest 
office supply and equipment | 
companies has openings for | 
young men; high school or) 
college graduates interested in| 
&@ permanent position with a) 
future, Ample opportunity for | 
advancement in several de-| 
partments for serious minded | 
men with initiative and ambi- | 
tion. Call NA. 8-4181, Mr. 
L. J. MILLIKEN for appoint- 
ment. 


Charles G. Stott & Co. 
1310 N. Y. AVE. NW. 


Both Typing 
and Non-Typing 


HIGH SCHOOL 
GRADUATES 


ng a yy starts Oct. 
oe ensel now 


AGE 17 TO 23 


Interesting work in pleas- 
ant surroundings, for both 
béginners and experienced 
girls; opportunity and per- 
manency in 4 progressive 
growing company. 


5-DAY WEEK 
8 TO 4:30 


Air-Conditioned Offices 


Government 
Employees 


sa) 
aris lant sander tal “supplies well 


pion 
pown } 
penal Plory wiih guclusive: rights. Write. 


p= tt H 


fon 
sell shru 


Highest comm 
. rose 


va. N.Y. 


TRAINEES 


FOR 


ELECTRONIC 
ASSEMBLY 
WORK 


ABILITY TO READ WIRING 
p GRAMS HELPFUL 
NOT NECESSARY 


Position Offers 


OPPORTUNITY FOR 
ADVANCEMENT 


MANY EMPLOYEE 
BENEFITS 


APPLY IN PERSON 
8 AM. TO 4 P.M. 


MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


MELPAR, 
INC. 


1211 South Fern. St. 
Orr JEFFERSON DAVIS HIGHWAY 


Arlington, Va. 


ite. aah 
ashes. ACCOUNTING SREY contac eOee 
Jine See ABBEY First 
wh ° 8PM 


| Boer 


AMBITIOUS MEN — 


You men 
ambitious sen } 
permanent position with: 


{}) High tncome 

(2) Liberal expense account. 

2 Job stability 

(4) rtunity for sdvancement 
cellent: working conditions 


“INSURANCE OMPANY 
(Not a Goverriment Agency) 


14th AND L STS. NW. 


PLEASE APPLY 
8A. M. TO 3 P.M 
AT L STREET ENTRANCE 


1 and information for front 
ce xnow edge of typing neces 
sary good salary, hospitalization. 
aid vacation chance 

for advancemen 


in person only. Gee Mr 
2028 N. Moore, st.. Rosslyn. 
—_ or part time 
in our sales dep college men. 
Government worners, sefvicemen | 
( white No experience 9 Joqsteed: | 


not canvassing. 
& m. tol > mm. ie 22m! 
5 xper.. 


Senith. 


, sae 


MR. CHARLES $ MacDONALD 
Executive Asst. Mor. 
~— os For Appointment and Interview 
_— engineer 


ieense. for mode 
ave. ap ot be WILLARD HOTEL 


n. t. 
sober and expe mR, marr 
enters. Good salary pilus 14th and Pa. Ave NW 
2- 7647, —hee 18-40, 


“COLORED SALESMEN | #784, _apuitu foe 
OR PART TIME 
pee hour mee > Weentns; 


ale a at 2 "$27 
a t salar to 
Up ts Loe hour, Reintint cota ase 
va 
a Territories: oer oa: oo o_Nw 
er 
16 


ao WOMEN CLERKS 
ACCOUNTING CLERKS For laundry ticket pricing 


HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES | 5-:our week” Appty Mr. 
Experienced o Inexperienced 


ey with gh A RC A D E 
ck t SUNSHINE 


5 eee week Hou 
735 


‘retirement benefits. Ages 18-3 
<¢ lerks-Cashiet™ 


COL. 
hrs 


ry7 


—Kitc —— 
5-2 a. Ss kh 


Mauat.| 


Irv 


LAMONT sT. NW 


NA. 4-9900, Ext. 286 


POR AP APPOINTMENT 


Por laree furniture office 
ment position; good salary 


5-DAY WEEK 


| Hospitalization and many 
5 pany benefits 
° ws a . 


PAD. «oo ce ak $35 

younch ‘alphabetic) 333 
tee, ,-. ti. Aub Furniture Co. 
oe | Jt, & D Sts. NW. 


ashier, store 


APPLY MR. WILLIAMS 


ris. hosp 
clerk, some typing 


ostesses, hotel 


COLORED ‘BRANCH 


1017 K &t bf . ST. 393-6650 
tress. power mach $45) 
a any =. light Te 
oi typists. ex 
lve im or 4 


‘eee TOS 


TE BP 0! Pa Mas ¢ LERKS 


CLERK- 
ACCOUNTING 


tion available in news- 


PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT 


m4 
reese EMPL. SERV. 


930 ¥ ST. NW 


~ ADMIN. ASST.—$85 _ 


(Research advertise ex iemes.) 
BKK ASSIS FANT 

* 500 

$75 


and Times Herald 
1515 L St. NW. 


————— —— 


CLERK-SENIOR 


Asst bkkpr. 35 $65 
> a Sensamatic ops. 855 up Under 30. for interesting 


responsible cierica! 


office. 5-day wk. 6 to 4°30 
Government Employees 


Insurance Companies 
(Not «a Coverpment A ency) 


14th and L Ata 
Please Appl yat L 8 


_\ Ae 


a 2 1 CLERK -TYPisT—i8-35. for 


‘ m . 

rds clerk. type. ical salstaria . Apo ply 

Credit collections clk fi floo aenatte tate 
: n 


: surance Co:, 14h « 


1b 
CLERK- TYPIST. 


good hours: salary 


(30- 40) $50 


White: 
ployee ben — 
pian 


every 


days one PA 
other wees 


Kacy: | 


. sve. 
min. ys., to 
Bie CPEs PU NAW & 


lerk-Typist, Many to $70 


5 
erred ut mot neces 
ypeetsen - peng | com 

ts. opportunity 
ly to Mrs , pod boda ba 

Age 

ning s in outstanding 


tions suitatrs. man 
NOULT a 


experienced pre 


good pay: | 


5.day,| 
ing 
' 


com .- 


‘The Washington Post 2997 


eee 
: 


Thursday, 


THE WASHINGTON POST and THMES HERALD 
: October 13, 1985 


‘Clerk Typist 


Well known national 
news magazine seeks 
clerk-typist for gen- 
eral oftice work in 


Art Department. 40- 
50 wom. speed re- 
quired. Should have 
some general office 
work experience. 
Pleasant working 
conditions many 
company benefits. 


| Call 


DI. 7-2900 
EXT. 26] 


BETWEEN 98 AND 8 


CLERK 
TYPISTS 


BEGINN OR EXPERIENCED 
fe. _ CREATED BY 


EMPLOYE BENEFITS 


APPLY IN PERSON 
MONDAY Peer FRIDAY 
8A. M TO 4 P. M. 


MELPAR, INC. 


3000 ARLINGTON BLVD. 
FALLS CHURCH. VA. 


‘Take Arnold 2-¥ bus from ith 
and E£ sts. Of. to plant entrance) 


CLERK -TYPisT — Permanent posi- 
tien with advancement opportuni- 
ties D-day pala vecations 
paid Sick | nd other employe 
benefits ._ Bet. 215 
CLERK - TYPIstT— Prot church, 16th 
arm $3200 ABREY 
he Eve. s. By. 
CLERK -TYPIST— Palis Chureh gan - 
ae 5 dave. £50. POTOMAC 
22-2000. 


2334 Wilson biv.. Ari. JA 


CLERK-TYPIST 
Interesting opening for typist tn 
c age 18-25: 5.- 
’ pleasant surroundings 
and other empilovee benefits; good 
chance for advancement Apoly 
1Sth and 


620 Woodward Building. 

HL sts 7 

White. age 20 to 35. only sood 

typist apply permanent position 
wit jong estaodiished + sms) 

offi ce with excelent 

neryneemars Call Di 

12 oF 0 3.30 


COMPTOMETER OPRS _.Wis 

5-d ay, og A ABBEY PERSONNEL | 
1338 Eye 

CONTACT LabtER Age 
= ~+y —_ =. 


Rat 


for 


hance 
7-$027 9:30 


36-40, 
+ eves 


“to 
anc 

ty to meet 
pubite. 8 an oy Apply 5:3 30 Db. m.- 
m. rm 705 1319 F st nw 
—Bom . general 


office. telephone personality: $200 
OM EM y Wil- 


min 
son bivd 


Arlington. JA. 
a ‘REDIT CLERK—+4200 
ut n } ; 1 en 


L sT mo. to il sr 
$200. POTOMAC i—™ 

a nm iy 
‘DEXT So eer : ery 9 
rd uD “POTOMAC MEL 


SICTAPIONE — 
OPERATORS 


With at least 6 m 
exper! ence in d\etaphone 
imilar transcri nter 
esting work in conventent lo- 
are: excefient — con. 
diti steadily expandir 
roan! ization 5-day week ; 
to 4°39 


thes’ 


or 


Government Employees 


Insurance Company 
na L. Sts 
yD! y at L Bt Ent rar 


14th 
Please AD ce 


' 

“a. ape! —Age 20 e - outs 
oD r= A> 

corp 0: od ‘shor am 

day STs am acel NI 

CONSBU LTANTS, INC Suite 600 

1406 G N 

TER & SE IMSTRESS colored) 
erien a. erat 


perma- 


For NTAIN- 
ish wae er. a 


| oat MAETROPOLITAN' 


| EMPLOYMENT AGENCY, 
th 
eine + 


hIDAY—83 BO; ft 
Job Gehera! 
m ont 1307 


GmLs- 18-51 
feat 


ee “URANCE 


’ 
’ 


TRAINEES 


To train for inspect 
electronic 
Factory exper 
but 


4) 
assemoiies 
rence Fe- 
sitable, 


sary 


mor neces- 


Apply in Person 
_Monday Through Friday || 
* 8 AM. to 4 P.M. 


to 


MELPAR, INC. 


1211 South Fern St 
OFF JEFFERSON DAVIS HIGHWAY 


Se neste Va. 


iat 
profit-sahar s s 
be >-4800 
cL ERK TYPIST hish school iL srad- 


“wa | 


pea 
“arwese ai and, 
ite. car ne 


senile. ace 


—Eara exits pe poene. 


ear.y cand ours snow 


ommereians | + a DE 
re ON bv 


cs re Bik c lerhs. 
19-3 ) Cal _ HO < 


Clerk Typist 


Ponder 35 for edverstaten 
pects a) Mews. 
sures and nde 

bhmethee essent 
Ie dears 

Mee Gell 
CALL 


MANY i delioss 
Annette D. Tatelman 


nw. ‘ Go 
os dee ¢ 
] Ca 4@ 
a> 
typ- 
sant 
many 


to 3%: @ 
< ecmad ted met Roomate. 


eee 


i BILLER DI. 7-2900, Ext. 261) 


eS 
— 
7 


Mt : 


‘ 


§ 


BETWEEN 9 A.M. & 5S P.M. 


MAID 


noon and 6-3 2 m 


NURSERY oatiot < nile | 28 
Ag ee 1404 8 . We 

1 AX 20-48. 
nent position: 


MANAGEMENT 


xperien 
and apetecins we iP ey 


tons ANTS, 


c ee wor! 
PBX OPERATOR 


ao eo ae gs 


INC aa 


| 


' eallese 


APPLY PERSONNEL 
TWEEN 39 A. M. A 


T 
The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 
1515 L STREET NW. 


m silks. thoroughly 


PRESSERS — 


retail ¢rv cleanin nisms. 
vear-round » tor - 
reliable 

piece 


o 
experienced and 
Straieht salary oF 


CENTRAL CLEANERS 


training 


on one. 
Above avere 
aar ‘ 

FIFI 8 "AG ENCY, EX. 3.2508 
720 Sher 5 B eds 7A). 1$th. abe 
= ise ieRTY Pia ERV? 

ois rth ; Be ice 
RECEPT. ste Tal i. se 
minion ar $240 

EMP1, 3334 Wilson bivd.. wy 


; i & typing! 
davs; «sick and anual leave. 
Genera) Employment. 1307 BH aw. 
Teh -Train monitor bd 
ABBEY PERSONNEL 13 
A : iw. 


RESTAU RANT MGR. . 
restaurant unit in varie 
salary plus commission 
vious exper and ref, in repiy 
Box 5016. Benning Sta. 


SALESLADIES 
Sir Wt 


Permanent imum ed: 


liver + Te 


Late open- 


ing special trainine in dis- 
pay eift wrap and store 
one rations 


td ber week to begin. plus 
accumulative 


lud 4 
ous ance and vacation plan 


Come tin and tet ws te 


you more about the spiend! 
opportunities offered you et 


| Russell Stover Candies 
| 1343 F STREET NW 


SALESWOMEN 


Experienced in Specialty 
Departments Such as 


FURS 

CORSETS ” 
| LADIES SHOES 
COATS AND SUITS 


Immediate Discount om 


Purchases 


APP 
EMPLOY MEN Nt OFFICE 


* The Hecht Co. 


WASHINGTON 
P ST. AT TTH WW. 


| SALESWOMEN 


iulj pa re. 
F gnope CASUAL 

; i 
| aii 2 
ip T 
ting i D 
: s. r sewing 
' reper work 


~— 


| decc 
machis 

Apply Drapery 
e —y 


le 


mei 


5 

si stirs a > lip 
EORGIA- ‘AVE. NW. 

ZV. 2:3 |) 


SECRETARIES 
CLERK-TYPISTS 


RrRnrnreT TMM 

90S OF Dee Or ce tag 

re AOC AA 
ee da at ~ 
& wam@s 


woe 
opt tedl 


~ 

—. 
OG 

Som: 


~~ ® 
> ere FOO 
ewe 

4 


rY¥PsS 
DENT TYPS. $255 
$50-655 


varied. 


a 
t~ 
o_ 


TY 

Al < 

BK 

PNG 
iv ¢ 


eHOON 


tic 


a 
=r x 


ae. 

KP! RS 

: MAK i] TRAINERS $200 
LERKS 455 


ism ee 
32 


erva ns $50 


CLERKS 2 s45 
TANY OTHERS —s° DAY JOBS 
NATIONAL EMPLY SERVICE 
1108 16th St. NW. at L. EX. 3-7270 
SECRETARY 


wo SPORTHARD REQUIRED 
ite to in ' 


wIOWMPONe DOO 
ew? > 


ee 
~~ 


ae "9 


Recitals" 18- rhe 


re »~O vy EPER ‘a s7s 
to 865 
50 


.. 


EF ’PISTS.. 
KEYPUNCH "OP? : 


IN? SEE 


LLOYD'S 5 > EMPL SERV. 


EC nye TYPISTS 
: ey MB First 


> 


ere 
> 


Ly INSPECTOR 


. > name pm Chill ™m 
SEC RETARY—Experienced ¢ 
varied and 


sien. 

So ge ng work. - 

wee Ssaiary oO 

its. GREEN wr T Fh osstAed 
rs. TO 

sey inY=Piacost "poreenallty 

el\ephone voice essentia l: speed 
end some 

Ly = ecte 

ath at. 

80: 


pronest gen: 


it Re atek 


rick, 
i Wash” = Te 
POTOMAC 234, a wits 


AX Be 
stern nip ond 


Wis ‘a ve 


for ie man _ottion, Sapatie of work 
mum of supery 

ave complete 
methods 

‘starting salary 


wast nowle 
onan of ay. 
$65, 


offic 
40- hour woek 


z — Administrative as- 
stevens ‘tor execetive secretary of 
tional! college assoc., ith 
know jecee a bookkeeping unde 
Hrs, 9 wk. Ca 


5. 5-da 
~8984. 


SECRETARY 


To work in dont = a 


SECRETARY—Por interesting | ing posi. 


Hog perme oy, oom 
to 35 Bi no. ferred. va * vashinaton 
rd. at 


Sins so 
SECRETARY 


26.. with 


Under 


& organize 


Govt. sci Ins. Co. 
(iease apbly ef L Be. entrance.) 


| See 


¢ 


ye 3m i} yo 
- a cen- 
trade association 

7 5-day, permanent. 
mmensurate. good future. 


SNACK BAR 
ATTENDANTS 
VIRGINIA AND D. C, ARBA 


wor i 
+ openings ‘in vicinity. of 
Constitution a 12th 


20overnment buildings: sce 


Government Services, 
1135 216T eT NW. 


“_STENOGRAPHERS 


es or weeken< 
. a 


rye 
ree Spring Ma J at 

B'STENOG sRAPHER 

ponee a. 2. to p, eke fitalist. 


STENO., $75-$80 WK. 


Zabor attorner. under 35; adie to 
ree spas. Bee Miss Lee. 


BOYD'S COR. 12th & G 
STENOGHAPHER 


Wnder 25. with some 
pleasant persona die. 
s good t 


vhane mee 


wa 


We have several very 
interesting positions in 
out main office in the 
Northeast section for 
experienced typists. 
Should be able to type 
at least 45 wom. 


We offer pleasant 
working conditions in a 
modern air-conditioned 
office, a 40-hour, 5- 
day week and many 
employee benefits 
cluding paid vacations, 
group insurance, credit 
union facilities, and 
sick leave. 


APPLY 


SAFEWAY 
STORES, INC. 
1845 4th Street NE. 


Monday Thru Friday 
8:30 A.M. to 4P. M. 


TYPIST 
White. 


e 25-40, quperteneed, ac- 
curate 


editorial depart 
essociation 


dad 


R 
100, circie a a OES RE dion 
Fb ako ae 


A KIKTs 
Resta = =. $ Vissconsin 
a ee 


ed er 
“ tH hs ast b es 
— PHE 


en nent posi- 

tion with aévespemen? opportuni- 
= A paid vacation: 

hy * d other employ 


STEN SRAPH 
Inte 


ine work with large 
esta irm. 5-day week. company 
benefits: gubmit written resume 
a Fie <. py i 4 
xpec mar atten 

. Hurst. Noe interviews 
granted withous prior written 


SHANNON & LUCHS CO. 


’ me FF wy. 3 
$240. POTOMAC , 2334 


an \ 
tore. Good 


0 
down pay. Stead er 
Job Advancement. Apply 627 
st. NW... office 
AC . Mite. conere! scien nee. | 
phys anal 
and social Studies and a 
aredes Salaries. $320 to 
T Agcy. isi G 


TEACHER 


$4200 PER YEAR 


a? hand Soocher. for Washing- 
dD. Cc hool In —- in en- 
rol ment requires anot 


—_— opening 
rpoatase 


math, hom 


rn st < amicy 10 ae 
‘hae ABBEY ety Freon 1338 


white, 56 wom. some of- 
fice experien ce. 5~ “a”. 40-rcur 
week. apo Alistate Home Equip. 
_ 1719 Ka) oreme rd 
TOR — Secre- 
485- ani apt._ bide... 
, Hours. 
t «- 
nen sition, 
ry for ya wom- 
between 30-60. 
after 1 p. m. for appoint- 


TYPIST 


white. 50 words 
Et. Ter etter. and ad manuscript 


weer ¥ —— ide. Pie 


eall for appointmen 


HO. 2-2476 


er. 
excellen 
i. tor advancement 


tants. AIB Sruaies o8 


perienced. AF te for dictaphon 
work editorial” coparienees 


saiary, $27 Apply 
1600 Rhode sland Ave. 


TYPIST 


meral office work and te learn 
Sine “operation. 
chin 

-r week. Call 


re part tims’ fullt 
5 ae oe 


sy b's eR eh 


G 


mar 


Baa CPe pier Ps 


WA (4 
te ee eae oe St 


Bis 


on . 
ly Hyattevi 
itimore om ° 


2 Ment 


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, 


Day and Night Shifts 


. MD. 
SIBLE YB 
apace 
(DA 2 


c 


pone sth y 
compen? bape — 
r. 


pins 


ARTHUR MURRAY 
TEACHERS 
nti. col 


nines, Gualides wots: Oy over 


so lows only. 
ave. aw 


| 8ARIO ANNOUNCERS AND WATT. 
Bergan, ations ASABE 


background or _ —. o 
a af in people. EXT 
nal in 1101 Conn. 


WAITRESSES 
CURBETTES 


DAY AND NIGHT SHIFTS 


NEW YORK AVENUE 
HOT SHOPPES 
Excellent tips and weekly salary, meals and uniforms 


furnished. Pleasant working conditions. Vacation, sick 
> group insurance benefits. Employe purchase dis- 


OPENINGS AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY 
INTERVIEWS HELD AT THE 
NEW YORK AVENUE 
AND 
BLADENSBURG ROAD 

HOT SHOPPE 


GIRLS 
BEFORE YOU TAKE ANY 


JOB, 


INVESTIGATE 


TELEPHONE 
WORK 


—GOOD PAY, RIGHT FROM THE START 


—FREQUENT RAISES 


—FRIENDLY PEOPLE TO WORK WITH, FOLKS 
YOU'LL ENJOY KNOWING 

—CLEAN COMFORTABLE SURROUNDINGS 

—VACATION WITH PAY 

—PLENTY OF OPPORTUNITIES FOR 


ADVANCEMENT 


“ 


A Telephone Job 


Important Job 
APPLY EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


725 13th STREET N.W. 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY, 8:90 A.M TO 6:00 PM 


"YOUNG lata 


COUNTER WORK 


Day and Night Shifts 
Available 


Good Starting Salary 
With Increases 


Meals and Uniforms Furnished 
Pius Other Benefits 


9 A. sf7S3 P.M. 
WHITE TOWER OFFICE)“ 
714 18TH ST. NW. 


roleasape nay eh position for refined, 
who ca aseurme re- 
for sdyanc Unusua! yea unity 
& Box 


roftessiona 


director. adv 
rt director com ry 
7 ho 


osition 


s one : 
Ow y don't you call 
to 4 — how you can’ 


ood steno 
eee und 


to $35 | 


..t 2750 


Opr. .. ° to $40 
Laundry Reig (ail kinds) 4 40| 
all ye rker ° 38 | 


$35 
1312 OTH ST NW 
._HO. 32-4218 __HO. 2-1872__ 


YOU NG. LADY 


Age 18 to 30. White, high 

school graduate. Type 45 to 

50 w.p.m., for general office 

work. Permanent position, 

immediate opening, «5-day 
eek. 


w 
Apply Mrs. Shelton 


Charles G. Stott & Co. 
1310 N. Y. Ave. NW. 


THE HECHT CO. 
SILVER SPRING STORE 
OPEN, 12:30 TO 9:30 


IMMEDIATE OPENINGS FOR 


SALESWOMEN 


FULL-TIME POSITIONS 


‘DEPARTS 
or 
3 FULL DAYS A WEEK 


MONDAY, THURSDAY. FRIDAY 


youne neue at 
Cheerful 


rms unge recr 


Cc 


é Bm i igti—mant 7-25 


rson 
lity | di 


r 0. / onn 
ypist steno $65. excel. opty is | vf 

50 others. . 8 

Hautcee toh OMS “Bn? ¢ 


IMMEDIATE DISCOUNT ON 
PURCHASES 


APPLY EMPLOYMENT OFFIC# 


THE HECHT CO. 


SILVER SPRING 
Fenton St. and Ellsworth Drive 


ee 


rooming 
sefvices: 
refined n 
— —— lend Ave. NW 
. for 
~ * a S "act 2 
exerience Apply 


years aie pa faboratar 


“GR RGA pies have own 
orean ae Roads ub, Bladens- 


PRESSER— Exper lenced. steady 


Job. 
g00d working conditions. pay in 


Montana NATIONAL 


RESEARCHER 


News bur needs »b ¢ 
college | graduate for rigs ze 


ter 
] 
‘ 


RA CASH-Sell Christmas and 
everyday cards. gifts: novelties 
pes 0 val. W 
or visit M 


ooo H st. Bw... 


obs for sll & 
erson. 
1910 9th 


Mandi, ° 924 2dtn 


Pac} 6 aw m. ve to 5 ». 
eal refers rences eneee “reauired, ae a 58 


levels iand ave., 


-t sey 
ay 


coror 
; r 


|e 


CHANRFRNATD walang ep | cope ptt 
v LADIES Ex- 


COL $b bo ge Oe tag oa 


SY.—-patent exp.. {ast typ.. shor 
sand. Bick NO. 7-1000 alt 


AD’ . pos So 20m 
Mal fies it |8 


et AT re Brie. & dbl 


rms. in 
. we pores 


oli Sit HH — 


8-$11 00 


mA poe a 


7 
cated man of moderate jpabite: ofa/ 


“2 . * amt 


= 
iv? 5. 


% bat 
ds ‘beds. suitable for 


= rant MA 6248 


a 


isle 
“ball og owe 
— 3 attr. 
by Woe ores 


r <x 


for youne 


tum 
3 enol = student. | Sains 

15 : 
PP Fale ten Char shill ft emt ae 


« ie “oF dbie ; 


= 


e: | or 2 persons: 
eee, 598 


EMON | ex. — Private 3 
lovely entieman. 


cure 2 next Dap 


on privaie 


ae 


’ : . 
Redec. studi r= lavato hit. 
“i j ve AD, 4-3 


pect. : 
W. HYAT 


compote le rm 


1633 
mod baths 
eh TEL. | 
Nice 1 for men. $8 wk. 5 . 
WN 168 613 
Re. T- 9526 


DOWNT 
~ EMERY- ebRGAN HOTEL 


oy oa 
tal weekly Sand mor monthly rates 


fut free ges - ons panes? i & 
EASTERN HOUSE 


S18 H ST. NW. HOTEL ACCOM 
DAILY. wkly,, $2 to $6 + and 
apts $9 ~~ Oe 

__.wernie RE 17-1086. 
INTOWN—17 


DOV IVIAN Tote 


home-' je _ ‘TV 
ay, wc. 2 +E ay ae, “run. 
and showers 


wat 
ingles perm. 


$5.50 WK. AND UP_ 


son. Lee. mms. suit. 9 
sentiemen next bath. 
v X bik. off Cons. are 


effic 
com 


aul 
dou <P : 


NEAR iéth ~ Le.. for either man 
or Woman, Spanish home. Cal 


EMPL. er seeps om 

next bath:. nice ae ita 4-413 ome ¢ 
; or car. RA. 3-419 

COR. wee ~y 


front 
kit — 1i0t 15th st. 


HAWTHORNE HOTEL 
2134 G ST. NW. 


Newly decorated. 


v— eperee, ons ana dbie. Tne. 


= as ie: 2 


gece rong i 1 
titeble for 2. 


tle 2 to i 


| Coe. vat , on st ne.—tlarse 
ocm 


ehildre op 

. 44597, 

ED—Nicely furn. 
SD. -- P) Pd vit 


+ trope 
bedroom; 


a privileses. 


R rida ave. 87. ’ 
bo ital. front tm., home priv 


Ts Pig a ie 


On ¢arline 


; COL, {700 Bwana. NW — Prt. dbie. 
o or 


rm.: 

and 
Gsei 

fet. rm rm 


on 


6th st. nw. Sai. 
084: 


Attr. 
bat: home 
be clean. LI. 
an: $22 mo.: 
im Woodr 


.—Nearby 
rch: next 
rso 


» NE. 
k.t privis.: 


dble. 


A oe . 
" le rms. : 
Fe xe. food. *ransp 


WESLEY HALL 


Good food: pleasant accom- 
modations and lots of social 
activities at low monthly rates. 


1426 21st ST. NW, 
HU. 3-5432 


) CHILD CARE 
fants 


ne : ea NU 
tt BAY owt Hi alo 


oe & loving fay oars 


hers i “3 1 

hae care. 8 a! — 
care, 

.. FURN. of UNFURN, 


* easy’ *C 


33 


for 


URNISHED 


man 
I 


APTS. , 


L ficien and i- 
pg janitor po A laun 
; downtown location: all 
pe $92.50. Call TE . 
2. mm. 
ALEXANDRIA charm 1 bedrm.. 
i 


¥y, rm... kit ath 70 Duke &8t 
off-street par king. ‘35 + chii- 
HOOFP 


et 
Duke i. Va. 


"ALEXANDRIA 


@mall. pagoetes apt. Nice 
rm... €ite 

$ cas. ht. 

uke st. Alex. 
ALLISON 8 sT. NW. 303-— 
liv Private bath an 
frames; ‘beaut. furnis mien 
ALS. 


apts. 
$75 to 


Rex” 


AB S-3445. 


| Anpeewe FIELD vIC.—1 
Kitchen, bath. Call RE. 51854. 
| kRLINGTON—-Close orn to walk 
to the aculate 
sarge Hiving win rm. 
bat th so newer itchen 


me Utilit ~_* br 
Or 


ARL.—Nr. Pent. Family apts, 8 

—Eiiic : | bedrm,, 699.50 
Tio N. 16th st. Apt. 4 Fe, 37476 
LIN TON. _ ue Cleveland st. or 


prt Ae Kit.. bath. $65 
NigINS * i816 N st. x. W 


L Large attractively 
furnished | " ouble exposure. 
+ - ae 

ba ‘ 
auet floors. 5 min ent Ari. Hail. 
Modern fireproof apt bide Adults 
~ rea. 


i. icely eauiD.: 
i adult. S adults. $90. incl 
*“LLING FIELD. Vi 
Coe oo 
. a Cad. — Land 2 
a "960-88 op? 
ST. NE... t= rms. su ~ ce- 


deedocties 


enta 
$75 


rh peu oe U. ing, LL 
bik 


4 
— 7 aed Pa. a ave, 
—| Bictengnse ‘Be "a fire a fine 
8-5020. cu ik 3 


N.W.. 1439-—Lee. fri 
“semipvt. bath: wtiis.; 


= 
, furBished 


” & TT Un- 
— value besutiful vy 
and decorat 
2 business “sae c 


a 
sult. 2 adults 
tnet ph $12 So 
ONN. AVE.—-Pirnished atitac ove 
efficiency; latae foom. dre 
room bath a and itchenette, Availe 
1-931! 

CLEA: tr 

rea, oer 


> din , 
su! . ,° ‘$100 mo., ut 
-89 


pont Circle Area 


Biticiency. kit oy a Minette. bath 
With shower, R 
gE. CAPITOL. ‘1 Msi tes 


en apt ent Pv 
bath a tor, 3: “nicely ‘furn.: 
ut > 


voverriing. fara: 


Srieieney 


aronals and New Hampshire. ave. 
nw a act. liv. rm b bedrm 
; N singie people, 
. o young” marrie ed. Com 
and cb ae new apt Open 
7, 1404 26th st. 


tud 
patio: $180, ‘tne 21 “atl 
HARVARD nw. 


AMA 
bogre.- Sasaier ee $92.50. 
conv Connecticut 
_ oak aes Gibson, HO. 23-8636 


bedi 
an 


KS ST. 
. iy. rm kit... 
c . entr bath 


AMONT X ATH we 
Fr nae a5 
itave | 


earns furn LI 6-2076, 
a> 1462—2 bedrms 
' a, @ bath, util. furn. 


4-5939 


fpr 


Leys 
yo} ‘ 


r mo. for quiet, 
Fi ‘5 
Uanep ss Bar ae 


: 
i ~ & 


Y 1965. 
ES tN 


as JERS. CO 
NOR MAN BERNSTEIN Byndicates 


.. _£ony 
ae om ¢c 


ste ees 
Pon, for ea maid serv. 
bag: 


a acnesapeake Terrace 
to + large. 1~ atid 2-bed 


furniahed” a 


fy foom. outdoor 
ee parkin uti? 
ed; EXPRES B 


1028 CONN. AVE. NW. 
WALK TO WORK 


oe ished, ih meld + gh a. 


rd ana elevator 
séTy! ice: SS to $35 weeklg, r2 


peopie 
Ws ences 
NW—2112. ictency. 
full kit. Bed-li¥. rm. 


a7 Wy. Yo k Ave. 

e. ,etne. : O9D.. itch- 
2 wees After 5. 

CITES -- cowntown:; 
unite, $50. $69, 

ae e per me a 820 grees uti] 

se 

3301 Rhode ) island Ave 6. Anal 


Rosema 
MET. WASHINGTON’S FINEST 
2-BEDRM. FURNISHED APTS. 
Luxurious Livin Plus 


FREE WAYNE 
AVAILA L 


, tan 


TV A 
1929 EAST-WEST HWY. 
JU. 8-1170-—JU, 8-4313 
Writ @, Phone for Free Brochure 
LLOYDS APTS. 
AVAIL. NOV. 1 
1-BEDRM.—$105 
2-BEDRM.—$ 130.50 


furnished: nv schoo 
churohes and pale 


Newly 
shopping 
te tion. 


*| 800 TENN. AVE. ALEX., VA 


[CLIFTON MANOR t APTS. 


ene Oct jaree Db) 
autt a Saravet P dion the” “ty 
anower 


pricmcr 
| ec rm 
Sw a aoere. 


Bie 
717 


WwW rent, 


t6 
‘ $79 ~ +s ’ 
auto gg) 


St NW -2363. 
17TH St NW NW 
mon th esly 


$57 


oset: 
0 — >. and stores See 


EFFICIENCY APT. —$75| 


2701 i4t ST. W.W. 


Excelientiy located. attractive ele- 
vator apt. bids.; car step at door 
ewitehboard and maiideck service: 
all conveniences on premises; ap- 
6t desk or CALL 
c 7400 


a 


DAY—WEEK—MONTH 

TRANSIENTS AND SEMIPER- 

MANENT; COMPLETELY 

FURNISHED WITH DISHES, 

LINENS, TV; MINIMUM 
TE. 


JO. 1-3644 


ee Ce oitol. oT ist and, Ind ave. n¥ 


clean sil tie 


SEDRM. APTS. 
HOUSE TYPE 
Completely Furnished 
JEFFERSON VILLAGE 


1734 ARL. BLVD., PALLS CHURCH 
DAILY 9 TO 5. SUR. 12 TO 4 


JE. 2-5500 


COLORED — 1006 1G st aw. Laree 
sudio room. cinet Lo 2 a, an we 
mo. Pee 


—1i. 2 or ' : 
| D ea = s Se 
» 1132 Fash nw—2 rm... 
bat ch: } 
uple Wi a 


0. utils, ine 


ma APTS.. HOUSES TO Sia 35 


smt. 
us 
z.|# 


7 
, 


0 Swann & 
bath 


vag rms 
3d fi. front 


Ri. ‘ 
— tnater ly . zt! dia. 
parking Mig -6060 Eves. 


i 


ness 

oman te shane fovelat Geotwn. 
home with +. he wre conv. to 
a ‘ 


my house with 
| prefer er ch 
will take of 


share 
mo 
are 


ict 
house; 3 
‘arm $36 


APTS., UNFURNISHED 
WA ILLAGE 


eer 


divi 
¥ 


K 
. aryer Seer 
Pat cabna 


Mt. Vernon Kennedy &t. 


ea N THE POTOMAC 
UNEQUALED VIEWS 
YACHT HARBOR 
SWIMMING POOL 


‘| HUNTING 
TOWERS 


a Se 7 
N G=<$59- 1 -bea? earner 
Nr. b 


*‘}CONGRESS HEIGHTS a? - > 


ae 31% RMS., $63.25 
Be Furn. Apts. 


oe: P'SRT IIR Fe 


‘13051 IDAHO AVE. NW. 


m.| EFFICIENCY APT.—$73 


. a 
°o ashington ” bird venien 
, everything: ig 
dinette space. bee te 
590 rT mo 
WEAVER BROS . 
REALTO 
Washin ton. » Bicg 


and bath: 
INC. 


auto. 
jlaund. Parkin 
ip? 4. 


ce 


center 3-5678 days or 
9) 


odroom 
and bem aM as 
tagon ‘and | turth 


Fam if zh 71881 or ja 
most conv. ioc., 
cere cee tae 
Artie Hall and’ Beak Lan ° te. 


Be Ba eae Ta By 


pee ane 


rR 
| an sees pe ge 


ARL., 80—Magno! ny Gerdens. > 
lumbia Pike at ; 


ARLINGTON, VA. 
ECONOMY 


PLUS 
CONVENIENCE 


% Bleck te Shopping Cenfer and 
on bus line: , &. utes ,* avy 
Annex and olanem ols 
close by. 


All apts. are on corners. 1 bed- 
room. living room, dinette, kit 


$70 


3 BEDROOMS 
$82.50 


ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED 
see Supt. Apt. 


926 § BUCHANAN St. 
H. L. RUST CO. 


1001 15th St. N.W. NA. 86-8100 


ARLINGTON 


PARKGLEN 


APARTMENTS 


Additional closet space a ded, spa- 
clous rooms: complete m ro, 
on janitor service: 

entegon and Navy Annex 


1-Bedroom Apts., 38l. 50 


(With Sun 
'2-Bedroom Apts. "$91.50 


All Utilities Included 


WE ALSO HAVE A FEW 
PURNISHED 2- EDROOM APTS. 


RES. MGR... MR. ARMSTRONG 
824 & ARL. MILL DR. 
APT. 1. JA. 5-6514 
To reacty Out Columble pike past 


Barcroft shopping center turn 
?2ny at 


COULMORE REALTY CO. 
458 LEESBURG PIKE 
Phone J8..4-6650 


ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA 
; 2011 >: oth ST. 


or ust road betw 
iva. ‘and Cou Pike. 
ashington Lee 


Ari mister 
Adjacent to W 

hopping Center and Naval 
tation. 


APT. B, $65 
PLUS UTILITIES 


liv. tm 


One bedroom, dinet 
Storage and ec 


a bee. 
ary facilities 
REAR 


RS OPEN FOR 
on 8 8 JANITOR 
2 SOUTH 6TH ST. 
JA. 86-6120 


925 iste ot. re oe, 8-2100 
Byeningss, OL. 2-3920 


SPRCTI 


BETHESDA. MD.—1 and 
liv. rm. dini space. Liem veth 


ning 
dad rea screenes por 
ie SAMU seithie Ged? 
L Ps a 


P| srogve 1 nnd 2-bedrm. apt.; 


ew Luxury Apts.! 


42 RMS., $75.00 
($31.50 


Continuous W. M. & A. bus service 
to and from downtown. 


FOR INFORMATION, CALL 
RE. 5-8000 


9-6, Sat. 9-4 Sun. eR 
Bvenings by appointmen 


Bes out weft, om Gatewn Pike to Dune 


me: woe | 


Om: At: a BBs 


bodem , living 
er thee 


apt.: empl. cpl, or lady; 


THE WARWICK 


se rvies:, ‘near 


2700 QUE ST. NW. 


3-BEDRM. APT.—$125 


ewiy decorated apts 
ash , 


Washington's ost desiTabie “ent. 
5. aA 

. : t 
a] ioe sess! service, apply, at 
2- ‘ 

Sha oS tas 
pee ee 


. in one of 


Dy S 
GLOVE! 
dinette, kit. 


litt 
in¢l uding paul oe i 
emittance ca 
at olonial Investmen 


ss inna, 0 oe "0 
relate ie N- 
CLOSE IN 
1 & 2-BEDRM. 


POMPONIO 


sitar 


GFFICIENCIES on $80 
(KITCHENS ARE ROOMS) 


bs. 1-BEDRM. APTS. ghey $115 
DINETTES) 


: 
ALL oh rosa rr. 


3 new 8-story bs) on 22 acres 
of ero ; pare 


FURN. sade AVAIL. 
IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY 


N. ey —Ver nice Ta cin . 
bids 4130 2 “7 st. 
lor: Lie feiwe =. bedr 


be Ry from ay at os . 
N 
OXON TERRACE 
And ~ 


cl. 
after 7 


transp. 
Nav 


ent 
“tiv rm... 


rie | NO eap Roy 


us and. 


as int 
ees = re de 
aS a ak ft 


> tu 


re, 


elor isk wt te bat) 
Se “Geter furnishec 2a rey 
with Janito AN 


¥, Zn, 
private. entrancs. pi 


us 
"ies 
nf Siating co) e 
and ba 
Sita “boning on faree bail 


= at, ‘, = 


cor Mable ot aS 
Wageaman-Brawner, 


—I 
ine. ee aie 
pow 

anito 


liv dinette. ki 
ayaa 

story bids 
Bee 


"tn - bedrm ts. 
na: garbage a 


EMERSON GARDENS 
4300 EMERSON ST. 
HYATTSVILLE, MD. 


Sav "enzden ty Padang ~ oat "is 
* Aves neat st : Mechool 
rset An apis. ay yard for 


RES. MGR. ON PREMISES 
UN. 4-8252 


UN. 4-3500 
~ DOWNTOWN NW. 
1409 15th St. 


Attr. apt. avail. _ in quiet. 
ae Te bide: Walking nce 
wa: —_— ~~ 


seen. "the bath 
1 BEDROO OOM—$60. 00 
BLDG. 


SEE JANITOR AT 
aX Ns THY co 


MAGN IF ICENT 


ARLINGTON 
TOWERS 


AMERICA’S NEWEST, 
MOST MODERN APARTMENTS 


Ae, Achoss PRC 
Shall SAO To 


a nN; ? MINUT 
RUSH HOUR BUS SERVI 


diijoned: ch ouburpen livin my 


uet fi 


St ig ses 
Le ‘her Beales 


wit 


—_ ‘eleva- 
laundry factlit sutiful 
pen uses ‘end offices 


VIEW OF 
ASH TON 


PEiDROOMS BEGIN AT stesso 
yO “ARE WELCOME 


JA. 6-5500 


In the Heart of 
the Park Area! 


uge seems } peeeuse windows 


] pbar roof gar- 
da ? obb v Sache bec- 
retarial-switchboar yg ‘ee ¢. 


AIR-CONDITIONED 


PARK 
ELLISON 


1700 Harvard St. N.W. 
AD. 4-3636 


1-BEDRM. APT:\_, 
$137.50 
EFFICIENCIES 
$82.50 to $95.00 
RENTALS INCLUDE ALL UTUS. 
GARAGE PACILITIES AVAILABLE 


GELMAN 


Investment Bldg ST. 3-6572 


ie aber 


GARDENS 


South Prederick St. at Columbia Pike 
tae tesa many etc Shot 
ventilation : nds. pich 
| Spee ereae Yr ~4 hes pine many 
aE uses and 
-Bedroom — .. $81.50 up 
2 $98. 50 
ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED 
ALSO SOME FURN. APTS. 
Resident Mor., JA: 7-0300 


Larchmont Realty, | Ine. 
3911 Old Dominion Bivd, 
1] Bedroom—$65 


ae mg mee 


CLIFTON TERRACE 


—| tact eign Some Gls 
a jes A soqsename rai tik 


th ° 
ager. 1300 Clifton st. nw. 
South, CO. 5-7744 


CHESAPEAKE TERRACE 
Attractive large 1- and 2-bedroom 
—— apts. in modern gar- 


type ent Te 
ecnde tnclosed play 
utilities in- 
ROOM. ‘2. $75 


6 05-408 
4243 4th nt 6m 
«OTT 


nr." “ena be ge 


foyer, 
in- 


ee 6. BA. 


RESERVE NOW! 


Rosemary 
Apartments 


Dedicated to Serve You 
MET. WASHINGTON’S 
FINEST 1- AND 2- 
BEDROOM UNITS 

—Swimming Pools 

—Free Bus Service 

—Mont. Co. Schools 

—Designed for Children 

-—Play Areas, Picnic Tables, 
Bar B-Q Pits 

1929 East-West Hwy. 
SILVER SPRING, MD. 
CALL JU. 8-1170 


~ BELLE VIEW — 


1 mile 3 8 
owntown 
avy and i 


Alen > = ni. fro 
Pent ma 
min. to Pore “Belvoir. 

On Mount Vernon Bivd. 


Carefree suburban living cou 


o 
ane on elementary rc 
© o bus service to fh 
GE SHOPPING CENTER 


boo S11b 80° ah a) uti tise A es 


gol Belleview Bivd. 
" pep saat fh one Bay 6-5 
3 oan til & 8 
A 


et 
a)! utilit thes. tremendous rm 


izes 
pienty of closets and mod. kitc 
excelent storage and 


Hamilit 35 

tbe teen Defense “high way, an 

tev ® on m 

"SH x CHS CO. 
NW, NA. 8+ 2346. 


‘41 isin St. 
OTHING FINER 


GREENWAY 


3% RM. APTS., FROM $65 
4% RM. APTS., AT $82.00 


REE 


bedrm. apt. rox. ts 


planned 
eet the needs of discriminating 
i a is, 1a3@ 


With Individual 


THE CALVERT WOODLEY 
INGTON APARTMENTS. 


An Efficienc 
2-Bedroom 
overlooking park 


amPih GUEST P 


Apt. 


805 15th ST. N.W. 


CALVERT WOODLEY 


“Apartment in the Park” 
2601 Woodley Place N.W. 
Completely Air-Conditioned 


Room Control 


is a new idea in WASH- 
In every way it repre- 


sents the ultimate in residential comfort and elegance. 


AVAILABLE NOVEMBER 1 
rner Apt. with Dining Room, 
pRRAOR DigpOtAL 


See Mrs. Wilcox, Resident Manager, CO. 5-9292 
Chas. £. Smith, Agent 


ST. 3-2646 


1-bedroom apt. 
2-bedroom apt. 


All Utilities 


follow. Arlins 


wees e. 


Saturday 
Sunday 


Apply Office, 701 
Arlington, 


LEE GARDENS 


GOMMUNITY OF APARTMENT HOMES 


We MAYOR DiMebiATH OCOURANGY 


ee 
$99.50 


eeseeaseee 
es 


Included 
Tennis Courts 


Pentagon and wy annex’ jul 6 mie to Ee belt 


a 


9 ‘til 5:00 
1 ‘tt 5:00" 


No. Wayne St. 
Ve. 


; ‘ oa .¢ Sane ote ra Sin ann ely = 2 ip ett Hee PPh 2 Eee Ko a ee sia : phen 7 52, ie gle Dae ta - Pg See. 354 “4 ; ‘ " Seeh ee one D gate Se Yo ee PIO Ee IAs hn eS ode Re = oe = . = 
Sti 5 ki ce gl See ST ea de AO ae LP ee Se ee PR RS Ae Ree eS Aa a) oS Ra RON 3 PE EYE Sans ta OM Be at SOF Se Me RENO: lati en we A Gee ee , 4 a Dae Nie Be ens La a, ee, eer eae Be |) + stay Ss a Bo “a ; 
ere oe SL OM? ae ee 4 . Cn eT 6 hake ee 2 gana ) e Ste as ee) ea i tS ER AAD, Rb ae eee Sh, RC es ad he Lif OMEN TOUR me. iE oS Re eer eT: Bo oie tate 1 SSeS ee gS Tate, 2) GTO ks, Lee one, Or Pe 7% ek Bede eee Ser a ae fe 
y 7 * ; a é - . . LA pais = $ “ : ; F f ry ‘ zy j . cats $ ke ‘ , 43 nk iz U ¢ tie ire eV % * ; + yy ae Bee, - s Ke - at 4 x ae rd ¢ > ei *) : a Ao : es i : : " 
bs im . ~ ; ~*~ ¥ y . , Y ~ ‘ i Sat i . , j ; . . Ware A ua ie a2." iee es : nee _ é cr A 4 e SP Mee : Py - 
« \ \ is * 7 ‘ ‘ é . - ae ar . / pt ed on sasan «> me ik Ap é: yree rs is 3 ~ - i. a _ ~~ e_ee y ~ > we : 
a ; Be ey ae at es sia ty hia ba ae ee ae ui ; fee LE eg Rae io ok * LT eT PEE IS ie ie erin! &. a “@ he > u% _— 
ee A sei 
a8 t Pith 7 — 
nr . te; . - 


: 7 | Te 
Completely Mederized [2122 MASS. AVE, NW. 


1250 N. 29 St. 
oe ae ‘Be teas 2 ‘ LUXURY TYPE 


AIR-CONDITIONED 


Pg ty RM ; 
Bre ree. 7 ptt or . p2. ou 2-Bedr 170 ( M 
Avail. for Immediate VIC. at Sf & PARKWOO 


39409. $1000 DOWN 


} 3 pete 528 a 
lt KN tru! SPIE REC. ric ~~ 


rambler on 
fi. ‘. Su 


to to ded 118 
i . bath, apt. for 1 or ee ae st ave 
wus Bin eS So_| Fabs th BaD ak Put tes| ““occurtNcy if patty ts tae 


ates locates pe pelea =. sis 


1499 EUCLID ST. WW. GOOD HOPE HILLS 
Son ei "ieee. DU. 7 
is $72.50 AND e756 | VIC. NAYLOR RD, & rae hg ot tel a my = 
A i. rm 
NOW rly new! well-equipped de luxe kit. med. 
Drick hoi = e Lae. ecerl and bath om ist &: 4 bede 


charming 
coaeaa $17,950 ms. and 2 bathe on 2nd &@.: cute 
center hall Colonial, standinely unusual knot pine 


"i. 


rambler: newly decorated: « 


AVAILABLE 
odern oem. 
Modern and well-kept  butiding.| §.faboes'*s ~ abi” Bouthern ) ; 
conveniently located. Rents include table 7 tor , able Os 70: near Da 
Seenenee ine Ma ieipect iss| Maree. living, room, wikn aining that: 3-bed room fee. lot, the trees 620,000" Asent,| lees os ortunt ty "Sa Ҥ: 
a niy © Inepect see of om Se £ ees 2 en ees rtunity! a 
res. mer. or i hone NO, 71-1609 combined. twin-size pa isis eee Se pemnaten. at twin pcceened SOLORED “rambiers 5h neat barks | AD_2-2876. ROSENTHAL RE. 17-8266, “ 
925 15th St. NW. MA, 8-200] frerege SPACha Gtt-street | Berirabie a ar 7-249! PARKLANDS |) shop: yr. EM. 3-626, i 
SPIC-—SPAN , cross a A CAFRITZ DEVELOPMENT ‘bel voim Ames 3 be bedrm_ cot- CHEY cn Viein! of 16th ane Kalm 3 L. 
; Conv. acu! com- : Folonan 
MOVE RIGHT IN ping f A eee, rte RSET oT cttecl ae See, pistery Srampoulste, com- wooded fot: Jarge brick ia): 
eally located in good NW. se0- AGER TERRACE . & vars liv penin ‘and Sonn step-down i iivinge 3 dedrooms. 2 baths, rec. rem. 4 a 
: rgtec orated Sag OF ’ ; i T patio, oy nicely y furnish oe" * seamed tends ‘aon car farege. OMPSON & GRAY, 
RS aie ae ea serio) _ ok Cate sonp, apap ooearegons a | “Dest Rent Duy in Town _ | Giindt, “ob bliss ming deep, ietel garsen. |e Ast 
s a ae ~ - = : ' gracio ) 
RG a? sii & 00. VERA AONT De Lune 1% Rms., $68 & $70 GEORGETOWN | — jun tree vel excelient Hitchen, “bre i ss ae + Dupont setae 
LE LOWEST RENT IN AREA DE LUXE 4 ROOMS $300 mo, Por appointment to “in- bedrooms, extre large clos room. dip mecaquinged 
t «sll Ante Cs Greene. ets. 2 home. 2d floor. Pan- kiteh Tbearme 
FORT BENNETT TERRACE $81.75 AND $84.50 | 25 Si tae eear caren | been 
] BEDRM.—3$69.50 ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED . 2 W HYA sates oe @ Pg Mt... ” excellent CAI RSo TE co 
RTMENT 2 BEDRMS.—$8!1 b | ane rf onan financing, J. Neilson 
APA PRIVATE ieee rm. house, venient to Hughes, EM. 2-8400. * a A 
APARTMENTS ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED ag i fad Nag Fe ms $¥a-beth. aat,| fe  eoiar a trans, | 1206 N. aL AVE. N.W. Whittier st. 6640 ran 
Beautiful Vi levee. attrac. apts. avail. with liv Chew oot auth soppine. ous A carmel ing. ne fUrn.; hay ena dren. , ' pals. * windaw CHEVY CHASE Quality “cop construc. abie p) Ritte terms x *y*  * 
ng pa mm. sep, dinette, kk. gnd bath. "til 4 Ma ve, ol-| 31 a.m. io Spm: ON. 4-4era aft. P tr jewelry ted red brick a 7 
With High Elevation 1 Bedroom—3$8 Mich. Sve. AL 2 ase ed. RENTAL OFFICE. JO. 2-2990 low— 3- -bedrm. _ rick, rambler, sep- m+ aid © ete. Feet, om lev om level “comer iat Excel 5 Tas 
Overlooking Potornac 2 Bedrms —$98 50 fs ih left, or et a ; are . eo, = ra ‘aor ts ‘Sen Fe 80 Cirle, rele, walking as and pub! lie ang + ® oa Detached 
and Washington . 25. $175. Georg a AN - : pores bedrms.. 2 baths. act, porch ice lot. Tot Mao.'s payments 
in Virginia UES INCLUDED | , | Weed wero HTS—5 bedrmns.. iv Fy A;  Hiathaless Berets ether at BE Bass | aS 
ET SCL ot caTTs din rm, kit. full bsmt, ige.|GO , 1818) Pe S low 20's. Cali KE. 7-0900 
ARLINGTON’S oi } = garden. good schools $186. #. rma. liv mm with firep ; INC... Realtors 
DIRECTIONS: Out Lee bry . . * ; . 
MOST CONVENIENT APTS, | "oodstock st, cleft = ma, Wood 3 rooms, Kitchen and Wee: BS EE ee pam ewer, oe Ty aig af fren Supermarket. 
ve 5 . sv 2 . w - 
stock to abertmen ba RS . bier 3 bedrms,. lusuriensiy  fur- Bi atta at ¢ patio —— taf Berea CHEVY CHASE 
. ‘ . Spacious house. excellent for en- 


Bhan : 
terteining. large living room, din- 
: first ff | FOR 1CK SALE, 
New Shopping Center |e A gn ig tA Be SALE, $25,300 


TAKOMA PARK, MO. | BIR SHERATON PARK | asta fat ule ct ig a 


760 —Besuty shop.| Charming small b livi A 
: ave. “9 dining a senrecta, "itches hen. } rea WIT 

MAPLE AVE.—Dry cleaning| J*! foot 3 becrooms, sunroom J. EGG, INC 
an { . . 


th” 
One Block from Key Bridge ee Led 5 TU net “ 
nish & 29" GF ss00| || | XU RY 16 Gall We i AYES, Whe | Ens hw. Hl; “conv. te churchen 
ew fireproof epartments. large = stores an SP. ery. reas. 
peqnens yental, F t, call HA. 2-7536, 
and storase space, master tv |OPEN FOR INSPECTION ental Por appt. cal BA. 2-756 


se, ractive - 
: ” oa i —. liv. a. one nd "bath: = 
farsaap capes, and exbaggt |2-BEORM, APT.—$81.50 e, teeponiinle peopie:| arches. s bedesome, 2 baths. Yer 


ot, Sa tedities ot TERRACE A 3 ADULT APTS. 460" iat Feasonable at $210 monthly. Call 
souls 08 os ie ee i akg eee a9 FAMILY APTS. Stokitins warez F pow 
i) avitol : i ’ 


ise §=Corbin. U. Fei 
bath. maid's bath. nice sarden 


ies )6=— Clos to schools nd 2 
pervetns 5 min, drive. tp pene COC “a0 ~tlew Svoled, beds aha "one am rms fo. Meat W008 "MAPLE AVE . = ond garase, 317.990, Por ihepec-| , tae ae 
streetcar downtown rel. t tiie “foots. pprilah Vasement PARK HAMPSHIRE built-in garage. $16 60 mo oe tg cory Gere, 8 Du. mets ev ~ aR, No 7- aia or trade for clear property: a 
afte. ‘ra tsa he wand ! ; For SANDOZ, INC sultable for store if remodeled. 
Saas os 5370-00) Fi Bi dhentag lene ge] 9900 New Hampshire Ave, 2., :BEDRM. APTS. | ott" : 1, re eee EXCLUSIVE ‘AGENTS *SPSRED “LOOT 
ee es ery reas t te en ’, ‘ ° Uv ty. of. Ma 
1 Bedrm., Furn. .. $125.00) ele eae oe, ye a HOUSE TYPE Pedra, =e “fi “tod: soe CHEVY CHARE — "517.586 brick| BIGGEST BUYS IN TOWN 
2 Boden. Furn. $130.00 Remofieled and redecorated: large} Express Bus Downtown Completely Furnished eee ies rehh 8 ine reception hall, ies, m1 $375 DOWN 
Eitchen and. Dash tte showers ers and 1-Bedroorn Apt., $85 room SER 81a) *). LARGE TR din, rm. study. Garaze.. ,bamt.. 
To Reach: Over Key Sridee | tub, new kitchen:  slevators (Just newly JEFFERSON VILLAGE tart BEDFORD, AP. 7-2345 JU 8900 bow pest, shops. sod transp.| §516 2ND NW.—7 rms. 
west on Lee hey. 1 block ov teh F “Glect ASf Sugasehed. 2 Bedrooms, From $95 oi we rs wily i 1734 SLYD.. PALS AP. : NA 8.4680 732 TUCKERMAN nw.—8 
right to Pierce Ot. | Also -efficiengies, St. .| All Utilities Included in vie Soe tp | DAILY § 10 § BUN. 12 TO 6 FRANK L. HEWITT CO. |onbyettax—p—camalr-te- OH freee, 
. on Pierce to sorn NEAR Ni AYLOR 467 Fenton St. Silver Spring jontal town house: ors, — srame. 718 FARRAGUT NW.—7 ems, 


Daily, 9:30-6; Sun., 12-6 
aN dist SY APT. | JA. mvt GARDENS Celt HE. 4-4500 


location, Ly 


and sigrees rooms, Tr je. 23-5500 
rar ase -- on fon attached oe ne Te 4 | giate roat: By rm. dt — rm. Kit.| 1234 INGRAHAM nw.—8 rms, 


ae : erin gece ee J ; e, conv. : 
sav. NA) HOUSES UNFURNISHED 4 i COMMERCIAL 53] io excel shopping ete fag | 18TH 8 S ST. NW—12 me 


In ss. 
PRESB BROCHTRE AVAILASLS apts. in garden-t eve a~ , 612 IDA en BH TINGEL ' 
BAY _ Wy. ALEXANDRIA — HUNTINGTON. 2- ee een Dime 
7 5s ond 22 ari Nana rm... ph for” AP, omewanes on 2 bedrm.. semidetached: paneled rec- Axe inmetiser- ae iat location. | 32-2326, "ti 7th & MD. AVE. ty ys a. 
M. T. BROYHILL & SONS ke, ch 960'$0 and gf $0 toel | Jima erounds. "Charming d-bed- oe Davis, 60d a Sr. NW. ma aii cor ard PoteR: Asst] Completely Gecoraied: S100. per| ae NS MITIES 33 CHEVY. CHASE, [ D. C, |sT0r—p9 PPT SMES 
¢ $ Buena Viste terrace se ode 2 ¥ ‘ ; ozen foods.| 3 bedrooms, 2 baths. a”. kitech- SOL “INVES —ti. bor 


ba tb. : or cont ul + Fy aa 2.0 

BRAN NEW! . BEDROOMS * ten. \ ; . “ : in ch bie in kit ft vrai ia aise Immediate Occupancy ae bles, Good cor... arse Foom ce ooh HOM Ve | ME 
te ge fo : ne; Annelee peeieto Ser redeco- ome . yipved: maid's room; secluded — SF oy 

D $78 50 end storage lock 0. sneludige all 20 Se ose 50 ay =~ aed Rar tel 9- 25 Pete * par a - storage, must ifice. Peary's. % Gea. geseion open. Cal ree pe 2 | 9 DOWN we 

. pay FB, ny an a S-srlow aw, 


9624 Lee fer. Ari. Va JA 4-1300 


utilities. Only 10 minutes . 
town Wash. and P minutes to Pen- ALEXANDRIA 
Virginis 
JOHN CARROLL ALL, UTILITIES INCL sooo. we Pe No JA. ol. ew— £0. $62.50 Charming ype View overtea- goparere e ~-- —) eons Se: a AURAN —— WEAVER BROS., INC, free ot or ‘ oar 
; ver, iving tm. wit lease ~ . , 
APARTMENTS | —NW__NA_8- Lovele- wolshherhess. dy. THs piace and den on main floor; Eme-| ° 304; eqn toped 81S reauired.| WASHINGTON BL DI. 7-8300 rN 
CHILLUM HEIGHTS WILTSHIRE CRESCE REALTY, Li. 47 1465 eves, EM.| ing rn with ‘fAreplace: ‘kitchen | Vireimie Forest—s-bedcems fem! CO. 5-7200. _-| CONGRESS HEIGNTS—Nr. Bolling DET ‘ACHED RICK 
528 23RD ST. NW 1320 CHILLUM ROAD 1 co AVE. ~ ani8 with washing machine = grver. yard, $125. : onder-| Field; own det. Cape Cod it 
; . WEST HYATTSVOAEZ, MD. AIR-CONDITIONED pene % bath. 3 bedrmes ond ful unity " gecute future; 4 bedrms . “1 an be used for den Aue To A eh 
; Utils t6 floor. $165 mo w te 3-bed- + —~- AF Will realize! or din. rm. liv. rm. with fireplace far 3 #" ary a 
COMPLETELY oS BISA Re, | Bath Ue ESE S| 1401 BAN a g | eer Ge ey Bute | Pomme Aa ON cg Me ny ' 
s . Alex, Y ,8-3445. plete electric kitchen: convenient . ull bsmt . ; L 
AIR-CONDITIONED Offi 9 8 dressing room tbr's — bedroom in , wtslis $79 RaSANORtA. oY... pay ae 4 to shops schools. ié th in trans eee. ion a ie 436 aa f Sose 
CONVENIENT TO ice open 7 &.mM.-o p.m. $89.50 it a * Apt 2 Ba rm. comb, kitchen ‘ena bath. Pull] Pimmit Hillse—3 nol | aa Mw, 4 Ba GR Nowcoms ot We akstesds nat “ COLORED—VACANT 
N WA. 7-6948 CAN BE FURNISHED eee Investment| Pesement._ Renting for $90, per] rambiere now sveilatle. quoted is Se weak jor | CRESTWOOD challenge 993! Crittenden and 13th Sts. NW 
GEO WASHINGTON HOSP or All “sun dee Pei reclinns 2 1 wis 9 x a one 5-0oH4. AL B 5 sat > L ‘ie. oY | Washington! Customs 5 on »- $750 DOWN . 
~ nan hadnt , residen aa BON, IN Flores—Old ; roker. per- 
* AND NUMEROUS ORTH 2 ANDREWS AREA—™ bedrooms, 3 , hall brick Colonial; 5 spacious) .., 
om e . baths. iid a r. detached home 
GOVERNMENT AGENCIES WA. 7 6745 racious Living! KENILW R Ht AVE. N.E. yl “SUBURBAR attic eat deep. freeue Seeker dara pivchen, 4 = an ae om yess g| dedrms., porch, a dream als pan A ne A ayer, Ra a of 
. bedroam tpelpdine utilities, ~ a eled came rm., huge white -fenc vie 
79.50 anitor, ement 10. 8-8200 fireplaces ineatat u cely lot, beautiful suburban neighbor. vn eek: “hares sot; 
mi FOUND ONLY AT cjoial on ae dows ai! Folumbis Pines: iouid dining ell. | CO [ORED—RIVER TERRACE . EE.) First time ever offered for sale. . | 
designed for luxury aces Wooded, fenced’ yard. #145; wil| Modern pouse: oi} haw h. 889.50) Real Business omer WOODS Realtors, EM, 42-2216 A . 37 
Bors in walkis educe for summer months. 9313 month. inquir BW. | 4 chance to build your own busi- es ame Saf 
ve bides. and wa $55 PER MO. a 29 Fer m Pl JE. 4-5200. COLORED. nr. 9th & ave.| nes and future security. A small Dupont Circle Area VACANT A 
$80 TO $95 3505 AMES ST. NE | e ooaqner ANNANDALE AREA pe—6 ips ang beth. oll best. parte, ier aBaiitiea 73 | 4 cemidet, brick townhouse of gon ACHED 
: i 3- , aes with basement. quire. of 8187 ti 2. recter ree iv. rm. an Poms e thes ts Nomury . wes . = 1¢ 
it 1¢ rh. . os6 te gas Rent an bd and rm 5 bedrms 3 Deaths. 5 1o- . a a 2 
ane tects ar" .2e8, Termceieks tea | Air-Conditioned oe rhe M.T. BROYHILL & SONS. | “Gheoherd pW, Meany Siem beige] MON "TO LOAN _S@A| Pisier savage. tocaled on & cuint| Hor. “E wpdrms = om 
individual room we bath: het water an ot fur- “3534 | ; 24, Lee An — ‘ JA. 4-1300 one Pi ag h Pay on vouF ry ‘your ist a and ad trus trusts. and R. sts Priced. 632.500. Ex- i anipe ya — 
beat, “nastier TV ‘antenna, transportation + — & gad _ EFFICIENCIES s eho a Area gown Meee waue you rent. low ae + ELLIS “i MiASE Eeldl-or 2 Al abeme ex bo 
ine? : laund rms. on ist 2 bed ’ e idetac! 
elevator, root garden. _ eg 1-BEDROOM AND Benning Hts. Apts. 24 hoor, Living co with Teentham abt tas thes i | INVESTMENT STOCKS 59 STANHOP! -_ CHASE i b ful uti"Fasemen tt gas be ce pe ares 
oS oe 2-BEDROOM APTS. ] Weirton "S67 me yer . spting itt sigs cutout get L Cc p 1966 Wis Ave — yard of --ReB-GE GI Phone No 1. = 
AKER N | brick. AX 8-33 Mr. 8p > 
SHE RES. MGR. ON PREMISES vestnent NOW AVAILABLE 2 Bedrms.—$77 ih NEN ¥. fe11 oa at. in real extaig $79,000 FOREST HILLS eves, Mr. Spruce, JO. 
~ LA > Oss. NEW LISTING -s m1) RED 
Ali, UTILS. INCL. IN RENT : é' tv 4 BEDRMS —2 % 
0 lobbies. ARLINGTON —2-bedrm brick Cape aes ee | om RM dF Colonial one oe tal 
AN ADDRESS OF DISTINCTION” we 3 oe, Office hours as 8-12 Sat. | Cod with fireplace separate > ge 9 REAL ESTATE LOANS 60) 026 hy. must see this} lot, i0oxias tt Noce 
. . COLORES 36 ing 7 sement with c 7 var unusual oroperty: less than 1 biz tion: iv. rm F rm... 4 
n Ba on. Nooft” Deck. rm. Rvelinbis now, $110 mona. eet ge Tenant. si A Dat —ac & 36 trust a Co ongoct leds ove te nes ‘ 3 |, Dedrms.. 2 sate yA ‘ne. ‘nots 
dd onte . edrms.. aths. «6 feliat ‘ful l* vate apt. on r hav 
2828 CONNEC ICUT se ae Cake vou may Pe pte pt. Ras gh. on - ma) , an CASH ONE DAY. 2 AND 3 cae =. me tree tone. f. big | rma, @ id beth. Can purchaes = 
ecJo¥ such & rout boren Gay a avail-| See attic, Ee dare room. CASH Within hours for remodeling.| roo —y “ openg “ee raqey overs | Bas hi 
R d N L ts. sfoat ard - Ake ‘ ) CK mo . ck | Let combine your bills. Low ret Sprite terrace an me ark } 
ale loc P cap ed Ei as coraces, eaneer T3200 K ST. SE. | Rec Roney cog. Spent rage Wook eeliOe: BEA | of | ful at 
C Ai C diti ed felal "service. ice. a Eng. bsmt.. lige. patio, elec. kit. . pa. oF mI FoR 2D TRO USTs. oh heat. x; eh gt 
ompietely Air-Condition entennas NR. NAVY YARD—Brand new ept.! Cote to school ie 7S 4 w og we 30, 8-3300, T, : 
4 7.80, Saat that ope mae bedtin., mod. eau uipped iit. * with “ra> pemidet be og d Foxhall Road Area COLORED—Z tooms, “aus heat Bathe 
FEATURING 3 hes ot ret prot Rs . ie —— 987 36 to] aa ie San yard sx? Sab ve, digpoaal| 7 OF. tryst aE Very Spacious Pe re hy> 1606 Sth st . 
; T 
=INDIVIDUAL ROOM —RICHLY CARPETED ots 69.50 per mo. Call Mr. Duvall.| dur Pits CHURCH & PAINPAS nS Ideal for Large Family Tes) LO SES ATTENTION — 
eo ey Pe) Ro COOLING 2 Desirable rentals; 2-bedrm houses, fer bait ovary ere uty Suet, mmo NO MONEY Dy DOW 
‘ _ o 4) ate it VX 
aii? AND HEATIN i. a —MASTER ANTENNA To Live at “The Woodner” oo modern building” kote 108 sist wD, 3 and 4 bed oes. peau! if aneied library with) 1012 80 CAROLINA ive hoe 4 
on. BUILT.! IN RANGE —SUN DECK ls to Enjoy Life and 110. Attractive Sedroom. liv- , HOUSES & 18T. firegiace | and powcer room. emple| I have houses ections NE. 
-AUTOMA’ re " DISH (ASHER ae ae Ti room. kitchen inette. tiled LYN 3 liitary iit wt par ieee co. a. weer x, ais room. secluded 7. & SE 1% i se you at reas. pricgs 
SERVICE frig "buns rooms, Convenient to bedrms. 2% baths. liv. rm. te | has 5 nice sized bedrooms and 3| 30646 ove, RA. 3-2420 


AND DISPOS ; RENTAL cz (ri ms, Convenient to t.. 

T REP WITH SERVICE > OFry retrig.. huge rooms. LA din. rm. den. jalousied porch, oe } . ore cover- < room n 

a3 oe Sat at Sun.. 9 AM 4 shopping. traneportation, 87 "| tage, full — ige@, rec. rm., = ces Sa pons , and Va. , wy a A 
r 


a 
ZER TOP ~GARAGE PARKING 
PREE includes oe ge + electric.| ‘9-Jot lawn, good shade t "Beaut, SES Furn. or — 42 Chek” aes coo DN ea m and bath. 2-car garage. nice 
To tgepect call JAMES EF 
WAB. F 2-5800 


COLOREO—VACANT 
FEATHER YOUR NEST 


mitor to InSPect.| sects - 
3¥e ROOMS FROM............ er |} The W dner A 915 New phone daviins Pri sane a we ges a oy 7 ras ob | WITH A SMALL DOWN, PAYMENT 
v " vA ou ca ii u * 
OO 146. Ike to} Mod. 4 bedrms. 1 et ust; 69m Onk AVE. Tw, 7-140). or OL. 4-7693, Se 8 SS oe Baan bee 
‘| WANTED TO R 


All Utilit Incl Ren COL.. 1319 Fairmont st Open. ARLE 
Utilities uded in Rent 3636 16th St. NW. ‘ te ie ¥ * Modern Be pvt. entrance, ee we Be rv} Gr BGETOWN Pe te ofgrqition throughou Owner son been 
: . _ «=O, . . - 
Choice Location Only A Few Steps From The Sheraton- HU. 39-5600 AD. 4-5557 HU. 3-4400 bes > | suitable poctities., _faneed yards, TRUST —. 61) esa, ome 0 83 ame eee ee 2 ee eee 
>, 99 


Pack and Shoreham Hotels . . . Unexcelled Shopping $80, INCL. UTILS|| c GIRAR . MW.) 2-2522 A _— ET money Aw now for your Ack 
f GIRARD HOUSE ARLIN Rpror=rus-ax— gees RENTAL ait nc etry ny break. 
Downtow i | odern ge luxe firep bidg.. 1 . * Needed media or loms: ae | =: no Extremely handeor ne@ remodeled 4 
and Just § Minutes From The 6s n Business 80 N L U IL 4 ii rm. dinette, kit, and full basement: “Tmcellont —_ family; 3 bedrms., 2 ba soatd's ine Ber. ees A ainety-day unm corner opt, howe, Lown COLORED—-RAM L 
£-960 39 ae Ber, Lop. Ver gat ars we. nw NA! Consisting tof 2 lee. apts. 2 etfi-| MICHIGAN AVE, NE. 


v. 
District Vie Express Buses At Corner. ‘ Mio sit “ * path t-bedipom at bath i peaty ol 3 att A ARLINGTON — @- ; 
Laundry , — y ent Ry a xeelient terms { large rms, Of1 heat. nice bn 
. pens ES rca. beautiful section 


Rental Office at Building Open Daily 11 A. M to 8 P. M. Factliigg: Fea vain nest. OD remises or a Mr. | “Semideteed? os toot tttee 
514 4 both ehoote ape: (00 eee Conte ton gt mr bus lines op. 


. 120 TRUST na yable $55 
Sehind very 


CAFRITZ , are Ma Sain} fag ¢ ne a; $90. 315 8. Wayne preterres. Adult family 6 de. mo. 6o bidg and Toray jit» Bug ba regain 
P rms. not Ne ‘tin. : t lease wi - 6-yr ‘ 6-r brick home vely little brick house: just re- 
14th and K Sts. N.W DI. 17-9080 SHIPLEY Joe | Be dirtier | § chase option 4--bedrm.. "2 \p-bath. owt Sieh priced| modeled: com mpictely Sir cone DANIEL DIENER, Saas 
DE 2 ington Country Club; good sised| Uaturn house, convenient to Eves. WO tioned. J. C. CHATEL, 1677 Wis- ~ COLORED—VACANT 
es — ‘ lena A pt 3 drm rick ‘Golonia . ent § nsportation. _— Lyon, JA. ~1881. mat tu BE Az, PEACHES AND CREAM 
r ve. Lf conditi ee ; - consia_ave, DE 
) TION pea re TTILS Nov. 1, $180. JA. S-A400" SaTOOM |1ST TRUST notes $7000 payable) GEORGETOWN AREA—3 bed- 
ae - m $68.50 Lams pa 58 U . ARL.—Close-in: 2 and 3 bedr r : nelignpornc $53.78 mo 6%, on $-Tm.. 2- rm brick, rec rm... deep @ar- a ore EET a this A House Dettes 
: 2 : -S0| ~~ "$59.50 AND $69.50 | Rouse 600-8125 Pox” REACHY | Aceandria Va, 1m 6-0590, | bath. ‘sluceo and frame, deteched| Gen, excellent, irsnsportetion | fhy,t*tya® (W¥E., A act 
-Bedrms., from 80.00 ; and 2 rms. kit.. bath, conv, REN VAR tA Ee evy Chase or NW. section p $95 mo. rent 2 same house riced. Exclusive. J. C. Chatel. a Wastinetos. ” 
> (UTILITIBR Cy for select tenants only), transp..| "Rent $100 mo, Semidet, 2 badrme. ferred. ‘Mature ple,” No, children | Pr Bist © 21137. Garage. act stent Bit = 
rooms. Pastel decor.. stores_ J ‘ TY, . 47146, and teth up’ Livi 2 ape. or pets. Rent: $140. KE ho 


. 4273 TRUST NOTES oe 61A omer home and must sell imme 
ee . —e <=. & qc él a NEG) %™.. Kitchen. full bamt AILLCE EST— Near Alabama” eye. eye.) cistely, Call now ll 9 PM. A 
Vicinity Glebe Rd. & Lee Highway &ony.'t churches. a rms., kit. pet ees beat. oun peh. ; oy ee See aie ae fee eT est | noes. Cony. ag = FE ee <ZBLOR ED—¢500 DN > 
bp a: 2TH” Sf pe 73. Shirley Hwy. Good neighborhood eceriage . . *" MES, D 655 hall. 7 rms. 4 bedrms. 2 baths N.# 
SE.|C0-oP. APTS., SALE 37 ch mi 


y 
ag . HOOF, INC., 1707 Duke bedrm one be x floor ful Pest buy in town. Pi 6- semie 
smt., os ot-water heat, pore et. bric er 
PR panTT MANAGEM’T 44A SALE, INVEST. PROPERTY 62) level’ Por inspect call) gar. sas heat , Rh 
mat ity. » LA. 4-3400,/ 3 Hy man. / 


N. Arlington IDEAL YOR RETIRED coasts Toren SWYLLE. MO-—3-Tm- and ba 
1 &. Conv. to bus; Sungalow. Cpl. with child, no 
Walking distance to all schools and shopping AiR CONDITIONED and shuboine. , Geer must a8, D wx ative. 


SEDC (OWE Cassel, REALTOR Lee pas| Havinas Realty, tne eat ene 
; -¥o 2. LO 
x : BETHEMDA ‘Tra Weannid aciee,| DYER eo Vai |B stown Hospital vic; | S09 ace ee 706 Bo. Dakoia ve. 
CARILLON HOUSE ie ees Shei ae te a it. ice. 7 Rent 46 Reege S88 7,500. 6 bedrms.. 3 baths one Lovely fenced ‘yard. Gur furaeee 
A ily. [me . Ge rm mod. kit. | OFF SPAC of Washington's finest values. det Dayments o aly $2 


Tg he Senet 3500 No, Fairfax Dr. stone liv. tm.. din. rm lae kit 


Plenty of closet and Large living room 2500 WISCONSIN AVE. NW. rm.. Ag = tove, refrigerator: 3 bedrms,, 1 A ; , 
ta rain Rest i. hi EFFICIENCIES both: "te to ig) ved purchaser iif To‘ lagpect. ca Pe, Aza! Oct is feht avail, “a » # lea ie fem Fane's: 120ere, will fo level eoy fin, rece rm. and 1 rooms . 2439 
-street parking pped tchen He Sods" Siero: Ab Gaiai: SBA ate heir ! a gears tec 1¢ i 
“at Ge il garbage disposal, exhaust fan 2-BEDRM., 2-BATH AWHour new  (iactiocii ad is L M. "BERNSTEIN CO, | tal afb Sintra prcim 
playground 4-Family Flat 80, Bat g 1014 MASS. AVE. NE. brick, ® 


Laundry facilities brick Co! onial on . "aloe wooded | DUPONT TRCLE BLI 1348 ms. 3% bemt.: 
Fireproot af with ov boa Pi LIFE se 4, pegrms.. 23 deths ‘ate! Copneeseee eres 4 9 2336 Tracy Pi. Nw. sold” furs. or usture, Small ows 
rt orn conven eau AITS Y eatire howe air-coo) Avy My. ing next to Pres po A emart town house in 9 Daymen 

Master TV antenna 1 block to bus venue, aperetes Fiat service, r AY OU asher dryer: sits. Ava rvice. Open 24 hours. Pres / condition located on one = , READMOND REAL ATE 
Gack mu master “antenna. ee ow, i can Mr Lueck, NA. 8-2 focation a rentals. oan ws Cee most attractive blocks this| TU. 2-6161 
ge i _- BREUN ” mo ares: drawing room. ¢! ing roem COL RED 
. iy older oupleg, Wish v — = f true ¢-unit porary. sy pantry aa 4 
1 Bedroom. .$85 2 Bedrooms. . $105 Your Inspection Invited Enioy srectous pine a bedrmn. homes, | Good selections! , x : ful ne OE ye DET. BRICK 

] Bed oorr furnished $125 j a] x 6.8600. = a pS. | Office . 3 -e, sive with 

r “see @eeseeee Ratt wee Cr e J. F. BEGG, INC., Bag 

7 > 


; Brick apartmen s}2 ST) 2-BEDROOM HOME—LIKE wew 
2 Bedrooms furnished .........$150 CALL EM. 2-8800_ yy RENT  1-2480 | ‘No catch here. This ts @ fae’ ge 
$ Poders Tinimum of ex fageinetee PALISADES, B. Ke vacant, in nice i Sats 


including All Utilities . CHRISTMAN 8 Mass. Ave. Realtors, HA. 6-8038 | , sin hill is this obint-| Wi; 
Bxoedt Meetricity one for yoursit Wat Kee me ate (-tigor dep.| Yupvmnte: Priced very low with 
| : , MD. ga) ies eines tel “RiP REALTY 
M. T. Broyhill & Sons a Tit o-petrm 2-bdath. om center- — — lagerong fal Pfoor 8 ave ee: _RE. 7-3531_ anytime 
! i PEs a 2M FLATS APARTMENTS WANTED 38) fs (oloaisl. screened poten, ‘bull: pbtigk Colonial og| Warpaisne Mare wl Eres.) Re ed —-$405 DN 
4624 Lee Hwy., Arlington, Va. JA. 4-1300 os| WANTED Pare end antone apes h. 1 block off Conn. ave. near lot 4 bedrms. 31) LEO KOLB CO.. AD. 2-2100 olor . 
; rh. and upfurn. apts. convenient to schools and trans-| Ind. sve, : er rm. clu 8 RMS 2 BATHS—$! 
m D. f. ty NDR AD a 9480 | Parton. Call BOSS & ately.” ground- =Soor and brick garage, |POTOMAC PALISADES —Beautiful MS. $11,500 
- rei’ 4-1 OL land aan AD. 4-3400 Bie car ga ; . 2nd-floor con- &uL 4. Gil view of river: S-rm, home. 2-scr Pempdetached | bric pear McKin- 
sole . rent your apis. and|CLEVE rooms sisting of 4 large private porches. paneled ‘lub 2 huge ey Tech High and No Capit 
. ee - urry \f Mr Cherry, petns: $200 mo. Nov. 1 ococupancy,| bath: basem office tone fireplaces ail-é) ec. kit st sopping ‘and transp . urraneed 
“The Most Convenient Location in Town t. dead-end street: excellent| ~car det gernge, deep beautifully for home and income investmes 


dsca lot $28.500. SUSIE or the large family: 3 . 
vA TwOob. ‘N a bears: eves.. DU. poe on ist floor: . ™ 


ton complete be 
il nda eit 
tractive briek Colonial. ts. Inquire 110 C st. aw. 
fon a ary filled’ recres rd 7 
Hit 90 can Sas corbin, Be IN 


-| Brand-New Air-Cond. 
& --. BUILDING 
a i pak i ma NW. at K 


Gin 


L. RUST CO. 
1001 Tieh3e NW, NA. 8-8100 


“i ay as re MOVING AND STORAGE 39 

Gelmarc Towers at oa 3 
1930 Columbia Road N.W. . Seen Boseigg aan 
Completely Air Conditioned pedo COLORED 


1-Bedroom Apts. ...from $127.50 
Efficiences ut only a few left 


95 
RENTALS INCLUDE ALL UTILITIES 


gp 24-Hr. Secretarial Switchboard Service 
10.7-Cu.-Pt. Kelvinators—High-Speed Elevators 
Laundry Rooms, Trunk and Pkg. Rooms 
GARAGE FACILITIES AVAILABLE 
FURNISHED APARTMENTS AVAILABLE 


Apply to Resident Manager Neon till 9 P.M, CO. 5-537 
GELMAN 


Investment Building, 1611 KO. NR OT, 3-687 


Rk. P E ‘ . Be 
i rms... atte te Reus . £9. 
. b ED— 
disp. an dishwas yer bart “fenced DETACHED BRI 4 
a 
LEO'M. BERNSTEIN CO. | Meir. faientt cape ay, Mate 
6 rooms. d 
A 
| ge. Ba 
nebee ee Grice a ous terms” oe tt a 
Reims ‘baits Mecrmlign| COLORED — : 
AES states | TERA NREART CAPITON ST 
AL » Cc oy & ae 4 ron. 6 rooms, 1 bathe, 


NORESS . 900 
sa are. 8 mp - om ti 
din. a ‘allt mod om ‘' 
tm., bath 


. Fm. O SETTLEME 
patio end kit i. aoe! 5-rm brie 
‘ aths: ied ‘rms. 


ine ~pane, 


boy crea tt r . - t. 
immaculate con reain piles. 
150) Underwood St. N.W. Si tt 9 PM. 
DETACHED BRICK ie 
ist fir: liv. rm. ; ys sisepincs and L J 23 
: ee 
- is 


pene 
+r OD. 
1g Of l‘a bat ha, we. ki ~” 
a died 
got onal x..." porch. Laree 
Newly deco neat 
to 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD! 
64 Thursday, October 13,1955 **** 
Sait, Dv e, HOUSES a 


] 
4 NATURAL BEDRMS. 
Hee au tehen. 
INGTON REALTY 
9300 "THs 
GI IAL 

Full Basement 4 BEOROOMS—-$ 15,000 

2 Amazing to say the least. Pon” Tint “Gnd 
ce ciple; 0% ‘< town. A : + | a? \ == ph i ed 4 , ‘ Owner had 3-bedrm. plan re- 
ior & WM, J. oF “~ OS ee pe m P- gs Pri ‘ duced to 2 with same floor 
Have You Pick of Homes | “OBEN DAILY, 11-6 : | -RE_7-8266 _EM. 3:6027_| I 7 sp aaueceacen (MMR oY Mtr) 9 4 : | ing terms toate | ARE Tero REALTY" 

ition From Wiscons Ave. o out a nie — RS | BES : : . 

427 SHEPHERD ST. NW, id cat . I" Erus| RAMBLER—-32 ACRE | Btm@raior W. EN LO iy = FAIRLINGTON AREA Colonial Realty Co. 212 Wilson Bird._.14,.7.9900 “Ti 9 
ow prick, © rms. 2 bathe, 2 kite.) Seosntiny MM, eniranes” geies,| 3. BEDRMS.—BSMT.—PORCH| fl Pee =a Tee) OPEN 4 a DARK ‘One (ee ney LARGE FAMILY? 
S127 NEW HAMP. NW.|<RuUjEL EBOGLEV Inc.| Betthaast Me Owe — aN Mize*ts| One for the money | a. i. oe wie yee cas 
i rms , : — A rot NEW 4-BFD- 
1353" Montague ‘st. NW. OL. 6.7800 ReoiViet snc) I, : A SY Yak Sz Eek ny, "Tee nr ete RAMBLER ag Nae ti Ry SRT SS 
ome; baths; | Gro eee mien al lectrie kitohen. rep! : rm... . 4 1 tg side aeveened  bareks 

complete bath ist Soor: sarees, th-old brick br ipped kit. rms bemt.. mod. equip ; - 

FiI4MA area Boor, raee a ttie eae ci o\) ae \ wre Qe ing . 2. plee-siz » adie isposal; lo OO ee 
Gemidet. brick 6 rms. : bea a nie a Bi if \ = . Ss Ss )S has 2 huge an be er RASS r “ONLY #21980. Cail 
sorch and catport.” Lee, level Io wr! "ARLINGTON REALTY 


247 GALLATIN ST. NW. Te permapiown, Migutes te Gaithers- ah im \ here CX KO My, AP A Se Gte 
Row brick. § rms, 3 mod. bathe. sae ste. terme, Will try Gt contrsct Wns iy #27 bos a, Et LITTLE ACRE |i euans 


438 JEFFERSON ST. NW. |S8F foapT-| S90 tnmpediale, ogeupancy | Cal 4 Bedrms., 2 Baths, 


brick. § rms. 2 baths, 2 kite., 3 ‘ sunt: FREDERICK * W. BERENS ttt inn Nn | 
1326'A ST. se. nat oi"4- SALES, INC. + _MARYLAND _MARYLAN TARY own idrs.| | CAPE COD 


a. a Sere : Seager gsm qm ing re —tentgomery Coun : p Soseges ¢ “TigcidAS-ESSE Coon Gl | im guees. Nor, Net's ab. 
429. 526. PEABODY NW. | $-bedrogm. Bit aie FOUR CORNERS «petra IEVER SPRING {Egat front, pore. “fine, cor.| Sarr. TOR krige im eee. sont) division. Falls Church drive- 
8 rms: garage; gas >» bent. aining Ma SMALL HOUSE ted in mo mien on ~My retrig "aly 13.700 pg a rvoenter aistance| ing range. Just $21,500 with Realty, Inc 3. 
te , opping : 
Freep EHRLICH Gb. R08 ROBERTSON Emr tga toner | ir gee ae rehoute Blasts [sh Rate Ginko FSedromm | Btn ee oste "Colonial Real "pew, brick. rambiers, trout ere 
tie rer 6:30 PM tists ¥e._O%... 2-212 / shaded wv wer beds HOLMEAD, Lifetime pines.” itchen, “basement, “Ideal om et ae tele ;. Colonial Rea ty Co. 200 arm 2 hreoie ee oe 
___After 6:30 PM. DU. bloom ae % mpare ion near B mie $000, - | eee A. 5-6 Es ae mi tohen |, ence 
EALTY C . 41166, 


COLORED—Gi OR NON-GI . Owner Colo i 10.500 with | p28 ¢ 
ie ‘hi ; hon * ° tals sand soLt “igvels. to ot” bears ive, a CRVRCH \ > 7 
rs “Sra ‘Br ies 


PT. NT HI 
. 4-5696 : ec. Brokers ge-op invited light Semi. Btairs to 
E RADE ce rm. CAPE COD 


Bewutirul dt bedrm. semidet, brick; VETERANS ! $315 SANGAMORE ROAD 
—.  . .  . GLENMONT 
+ Bo lots; eas heat; storm ONLY $14, 500 $10,500 KS JOSEPH KIN ¥ meiner aT sep. din. , we ve oer duplex-type houses| pricy 3- bedrm with fu HN basement, 


se 
. ey ae nice ompes. I in different ioca- 


or 
A. on an), CONDITION SIGLE . . 38 8 equ tions of with small 
. PS 7368. aT : “NO MONEY DOWN” SILVER SPF P mac ine vA ~- WL, “at $12. ac down ps $9, Pee 
‘4 R ° 7 K Ba 


/ term + conv img & tran 

ar xik $i0;5 500" __ BRICK RAMBLERS |3 BEDRMS. | $13,500 Wien Feew pene Sw Wit VERY LARGE ROOMS, “GRA A cate So = or Evens JA -b20 
det WSS oon = Tan colle teaie ee’ CONTEMPORARY | LIVIN! living. foom. A picture, window. 2° fireplaces | lovely’ fen tm ne es lo CALL arin brick | seat & LUCHS CO. 
~ thee lison ve Arlington, 


osets; liy 2 AT t eold. porch & 2-c 
_ oreetice bie. | GI ac us c ar carage. Your terms : * n. 
: fee G -| Aterbach Co. Di. 1-b301-TU tie AHAM & CO.. JU. 5-6550, 9 ™.. _8s . i 3 M. R. REYNOLDS & CO. Gelf an Tob: | ALLS CHURCH 


th aan tare wintews, ts. > Ige. mod. “Clb: 
ern kit with eye-leyel oven: util. | . ara 39 ~ 6 ™ eee — CLOAE-TN- AILVER-aPRING Walk sta sal Pees “s ‘in living 2 i 

—siZ, SHOPPING lover lace 

is sie eit Ke 3. itael = "lot with ee tae a $14,950 to ccm pole. , Snot ghopeing ct spam. 55 si| JB 44000 elias . spacious 4 iP dtp - DON’T ao hintye 
p é EA os tdoor it m ai ae es nt Newly decorated 3-bed > > ~' isposal. : atiful BRAN 
INGL Y ‘Brive te BOGLEYs. LO, 35-3434, OL, Colonial fest, ps fal, bint of unique re, in and bath on ‘ALEXANDRIA AREA — Immediate is bed _ rs & - ba BEDRM. 2.BATH Ane NTER . 
a 
1 


ahs P spprox. 3 attrac. 3-bedem. ram- — 
= vik” te | level lot, Wi oS onan oe) a bier with: extra room im bemt ; ige oe eepenee Sere. 
or 


‘ . i din. fF 
8 Rooms—3 eT Baths | freder BUDNEY RELY cc co muritul trees and shrubs: $31,000 | fer ae s Bi eanrba w Moe, view: sear terms, fet] price reduced to 4.986: by ap 


651 Lexinston pl NE. Clean er xc | SEVER SPRING | 228i. ier beat. ‘Onis SSR CTON REALTY 


k as nd e EA no e —8o 
me od $10.060 | | 3-bed- kling b ' 
complete» kitchens: garage: , 2 : ¥ SETTLEMENT SACRIFICE Wag Fe Me 1 tose tel Fambler. oi6 Gob, 212 Wilson, Bid Ih 9900 "ul 8 ey Robe dy 
h.-w. h.; $16,200. ME. 8-1581, over entrance te | spacious | = yt bric jon-veterens o@ AR ae oe ear-olg rat ram’ _ 6 
+ : bwin-size a a 
J e, ‘eo and powder room anf lar 2 ' ee paneled rec 8. suenee sh for a2 = 
oe *Fedee.. bem semidet ‘Bre 5 ed ' , ed ; nas 3] p. nee Peete ee ce edditional| i008 * ahaa nn MPLE HILL ji ALEXANDRIA Charm ts the keynote of this most cot 4 path. ou ah a 
- . s ou Won't fin 
Beat vard, $79 down. oe 5-448 Pr we space:! ras ; eer ee across street from| room. 6 be ad" p Fg BRICK CAPE COD. attractive and Gepe Cod!!! e+ 922.500 00 MOVE IN TOMORROW 
A 99709 rear yard. nice on Creek Park. 25 by 30° rooted fing-| },P°¢Tms. possible fourth or den 2-BEDROOM BRICK mapates in Ga 3A ‘Ww. ; B WRIGHT 
D 


ch @ | be 
PRICE RE ho ae uch oqit need 5a GOI we Reve another beautiful rambler ay 7 *_ aE rmeeee 100 by . Price, $16.950. ~ Savy Annet and a. Cc 
TO SETTLE ESTATE Bm. WOOD “AREA R-sere. comple : flower shrubs. Fock “tarden.| 12 ta AQAMI REALTY Gl APPRAISED this fine gs a wit] 8 OLEBR RD __. 


BELVOIR AREA 


conven) 2 RT 

you're | SAID. he low 20s: eve-appes $if.do0._ Call OL.°9-2894 for ‘eo- st Sig ag a $10,400 sives, 8 60 SALE OR RENT 
‘t mt ne. Priced way be- -| ideal hom - NOR TI HWEST REALTY bungalow, Liv ‘ f AND CHEERFUL DEN 

low market to settle estate quickiy late condition oc WwW bin ToOn BASEMENT and qaipees kitchen: . 3} ‘= mode S-rm. bur ea ov and 

LOW dow t. Monthly pa ta. ; . OL. 4-6867 ext ELient LOCATION nice bedroo nursery « | Bath AN hor fenced \% re land. 

tham the rent you are . nm: has ist &. Brick Cape Cod—Near shopving 7 ~ ER HILL— flied bath: full basement with ou caped lot. Roomy 2- 

now paying. Cal) at once ‘till 9 23 it. e . 1 and schools in Silver gerne + OPEN TIL DARK! & ot Cod. Liv. rm. $5) 98 PER MO side entrance gas hot-water heat: mmediate occupancy N 

- rate din. rm.. garage, scree reh. rm. mod.| veérms. Only $18.09. . = L Meadow W kit. lge. expansible at ot : arage: 5 IFUL LOT: G “ on ine 
A, mF _, ' ~ . ong eacow oods Line yy A nice large home im very) PLUS TAXES AND INSURANCE + sae conventional financing __ 420 8. oral . \-6700_ 


HOME AND INCOME fo w house — L ‘ Beaut! Startling New Split-Levels yy eee ti bed Call 7 
dition for a ve + lot _ B.| Nothing down to yosernas. | mas - MP SPRINGS —816. 950_ 3- . ARLIN NCTON REALTY 
— . RIGHT EM. 7 2 7T) at = Shedrm brick rambler. ‘ a ult Baths ra. > + _ compination. oo: To imspect today. call 2212 Wilson Ried. JA. 7 -9300 ' ti 9 LAKE cancer 
finished bemt.: e|— ——_ — - —_—— tom- built center- hall rambier with 1's baths Bir Pe This one you $24, SO—VA 5 ) Down = bsmt. Let 100x W Ik & Du | } ARLINGTON . 
our = oe Exceptional Conventional ON MIL, 2 aiKer mop, Inc. 


condition. Make an o A VAL laree, iarge rooms and laree. larsce 
t ecre fat) > . se PFARD, REALTOR 4 f « “ 
BUTTON & FLETCHER aS at : Giesete. The recreation room be. |E. F BLANC bag, I cain. fas. | 9 8. Monroe A. 8-200. | “PICTURESQUE” Contemporary 


& a 
porch and 3 ofs: Out Wisc aod P Toox 400. . 
baths plus ideai arrangement in| ”)., ri rm. ist-fl. pow- sat Nava! Hospital to > Cedar lane be _#- lot A large, prac | HEART OF LORCOM LANE ONLY 1! LEFT 


REALTORS. 
Ww 6-5200 Eves wo. . for grow hil eft to Locust and b ight ¢t 
COLORE D_WOODR CE home tier: charm; ; gfe NN. rm. 3 bedrms.. c y Acacia. ri ight on yr yh. 8, PYLES "REALTY CO., INC. ALEXANDRIA | ‘ 
room = *. left on to Fordyce. right! 3814 Silver Hill ne 2 b doors {rom FOR THE HUGE PICTURE WINDOWS 
Staing aree & patio. f: te combi: ae } with con- Bi Pao. PHILL 31 Fordyce. te Kingsley. left on Silver Hill F “i . ut Pees noe _besia escrito inh BSPUSED Frou ee iNGs 
~} BEDRMS. FENDORPER OL. 4-811 “til 3 venience a eARG eT DUNK.- Kingsley §P, Hiemere. right to ans 9. 8 8- 2500 Tit 8 ? -. Ca rriage Trade Tudor, ome | cr) eae, oe 
; : . . rms.. 2 baths. table-sised 
| "ner ‘anatous $9 sell "has” | MASS” A XT.. brick on the gag cae School Ares Long Meadow Woods, Authentic 4 only 1 bik. from. Lor- isped kitchen, full dining 
LOT—@ RMB see 1 ; i) ‘ r of Marilyn dr. and Cleves : : ' ~ ree recreation rm «ith 
excellent ae ay , Inc. * “wt bunealow on larece land- French Provincial r = * at a ce. full garege. On large 
OPEN % 6-5670 _____ OL. 4-9807 od lop with Tine : o¢) Mansion house Ri PRODUCED IN 4 ab! inment | teres 
full bamt.. auto. heat e id @ sor-| Ty a. uitchen. 3 : spl | 5 WILL] AMSBURG | Fxvandibie attic. full base- oED iy om auiet street of of your most discriminating guests. | $24 950 
able offer refused os burrs and ; ; 133 . including taxes THURS., SAT. AND SUN, will come to your mind when you ; built- - perace ‘appea tes” SWEEP-| check these features! , 
eal ac : at = 2-2121. J Leo Kolb Co. AD Soe, this ctene and brick Colonia! + 7.91 IEW FOR MILES N True con hall 
IST NATL. REALT y : built-in i : _, MONTGOMERY HILLS i UNTIL 6 P. Mt ist Dius 2 huge | er LURIA BROS. 
i- ~ - ; "ei: Cor paer lot, beau-| Take your pK lovely. Re€W! rooms . the 7 Dd Cimine! 4920 Indian Head Hichway 5. EB. 2048 Wilson Bivd JA. 7-8500 
: ane bath Ae Seyi Choice. wooded tot this truly exquisite| WN , 
“an t ' . Attractiveiy priced in «4 
COLORED—BRIGHTWOOD rms.. 2% baths. yitent 2 - por. inclosed. vorch. COmD.| OF Over, ers, “alicclee kit| section a] ways desired GRAHAM | WOOO RAMBLER 
+R ri 814.950 THOMPSON &| 24x24 ree. rm. built-in garase. |% CO. JU. 3-BEDRM. BRICK. 
disposal. at JU. 5-6100. NON-VET a ow HIB one fs today’s best buy SIV? NTINGS—private li- 
$22,500 TO 823.750 $107 per month includes total pay. fered below VA appraisal at brary al living. rm. end 
construct uces total pay- ; 4.950 ge Demi... ea floor “GENTLE- 


porch Cigeas). re- 


tor, “LYON VILLAGE 


— 2 fF & Whe 
7 


1 Dath 
= earage; iovely treed 
’ — rT yar 
SEMI-DETACHED BRICK : OAKVIEW a re ments: excellent condition: 2 easel Sa po Pog + - MAN'S DEN” leads te secluded | 
u 


DIRECTIONS—Ou 
832 LON LOVE ST. NW $ Firehouse. bear seit -y ing room, c to_ everything he ‘Arst ugh a eS High ist trust and excellent terms | 
. . . 9 7 rs, MA [NIN RM. b h 
‘ 2 , 50 ine rd. te P2ht, ana O rec. room: seet GI with $750 dn. oe FRO! HOUSE” biten- available to Sec ety purchaser. | i: hee 


ovge. ub, © CY Geet ; total price, 


Our loveliest rambler in this £ P Bocuey. ene. re coon ¢ schoo! Pe. W. LANHAM HILLS corway to entrance hal Y 
eee ee ieee ot £9. a evaties OWNER TRANSFERRED 3 Master Bedrooms” = Sait wurrérraianen FWiktty Bu CHANAN 


~ 5 x yt fire lace wall, —— 
» So tune Bene “TREES TURNING | Gl or PHA terms on ils love'y 1/9 Tiled Baths—2 Powder Rms. 

of, 3 bedrooms ‘has been bh meon land- HOME IN NO .ARL. BE SURE MA A 
verted in TAKOMA PARK, MO. ALL COLORS” - t ereant fangs heavy diate ‘ro rool. 8- TO CALL ON THIS ONE TO-| 00 goo. wate N 


into charming tamilr 


f oon 
dining rm CEE LATT. 
A. Ae sree] JU §-1018 or OL. 4-566 Around this white bri r au s New | ! BY OWNER 
S CO. — ' m bath ho HOT-WATER HEAT. 3 *} Datooms ' iced to sell now for | count kes} DAY! ee mas0 + 
$10 950 C REPRODU | 


t- 
) CL pk a eg a VERY RARE AT 832.930 SHANNON & LUCHS CO. 

COLORED—Oniy $495 Down cellent > fir eplace, a ‘ — x 1} water heat. Oniy e down’ takes tee ch .. ou ‘doo oor a ies a — The Perry Boswell Co. VERNON REALTY, INC. 2055 Wilson Bivd.. Ar! Va 
Kenyon St. and Park PI.’ NW. na =.’ sIGW ‘ 00 dn. $76.50 mo. includes every. it Gaia for $16 WA.. 7.4500 ‘TIL 8 P. M. _2007 Mt. Vernon Ave. KI. 8-3106 : 


ttractive. 20-64 Colonial brick: -, 784. $11,400 Bridges & B8pence CAPE COD raham & Ca, "JU. Mg ger AU A Hl L 


larae rooms: full basement: oil ALEXANDRIA 

: ; ae CASE. INCLU ING SETTLE- on beautiful F Scott drive in an 
EX SS 400--TA. 9-7760 : 2 bedr critics. Very aie, This 2-bedroo has ex-| 4, TOUCH hed peereoneas MENT 3-vedroom, brick home| SEMINARY AREA exclusive | residen on MCLEAN. VA 
° r par rdible «6 0 "astra bed - 2-bath with Near Census, 4 BEDROOMS—3 BATHS 1er - ic t - SALONA VII i r 


vA 


. m atio, It bedrm.. : » Ce 4 'D i living | ; 
lee 7 3- = S = 7803 MARBURY ROAD) fenced va. bas many extras: fenced jot. storm| Count en, screened | ARCIET® » ARG, baa 3 essay tamapre Cnonat | Fibs *aining ‘room:| The 25.200 price pa hi new 4. 
lovely detached buns 6} OPEN DAILY, 1-4 | 3 . Se gg SR ine. _ pri .500 ont %, KESSINGER sis.d McALLES REALTO ina : - 


oo at a ee tran wise vif 5. i! Visit ROBERT E. LOHR Pctinn | $14,250—SPLIT-LEVEL | split-\er lus den : =, Sak aru’ aie 


* : : : urchaser el. ¥ ypointme von. ; 
“WAKE THE TOWN AND MB. 44000 “Uh 9D. MRA. O-2000) SEs A Ghose d-betreee bee! en ae REALTY CO. | rey z| CHARTER B; 


r 

TELL THE PEOPLE” GL 8: oan can be med, : WHEATON > ep he Eg pK Hp = seal hy recre-| KIL 9-1600; eves., TE. 6-3372 ae 1 2 Ta at se Si 
3600 SOUTH DAKOTA AVE. NE hool off » Pelli Dte. te ihulion, $295 DOWN IRAHAM & CO, JU. 5- in- amt., 1 cel- mie ORGE B. $18.- 
~~ Fg ay p E $1000 User yn We ee A 9107 i A-1’ CONDITION os ii 9. — be ee oS ALEXANDRIA AREA Ph i JA. 8-788) culate all-brick home vd «" 

e. Drive by, iook-se, call ; OCKVILLE—3-bedroom  esrempler MT. ~ $650 DOWN ep | wes and transp 
, . tm quiet neighborhood 9pm ____. . 7 be 
a on corner lot Owner hes Wea N—1 block of Gia. Ave ‘- Good, Be eel Brick semidetached | s Buating- BEVERLY FOREST , ht Et EC os 

e nice provements : , , : : 4 rm. subdivision - J ? 
be “a & bit mt tion Full basement. gas he at: ‘ Boat and Lake SCREENED POR a vel Bo . 


Can he assumed. SAMUEL E./ | smi. . 
INC. PO. 2-515). Eves.) huge bec ey ®, many more. t living rm., dinette, equipped kite (includes win se 


features; $18.9 bt _v «& , . N en bedrm tiled bath. lan shes) NaPE 1 TODAY. all 
=e GRAY, JU, 5-6100 -ORG LTY ; scaped lot. full price $10,950 Any- Privileges Sen ia 5-75 a 


 & ~ first -floor r~-- rrm. at- dt > ONAN - vit, Seer . 55 one can buy this home. 
“rarase, (on ‘ares landscaped UG 55032 Custom Built Rambler yi Bh eR Ki. 8-1968 9 ‘Tu 9 ] 8 500 N ARLINGTON 
baths. tis lot tories te sell quickly af 8927) > gy Oe te 2-CAR GARAGE  % ~— $850 DOWN 
€c Ass A wo 2300 rt % 7 shew H rambler w/tiled bsemt.. fenced lot i . . 2 ths, THs | ALL BRICK 3-Bedrm. Brick 
large GI ist trust at 4% z ay yA appr = 5 ea 700, BEERS 7pm peasty new oe any ym Tage - . woe refr P- LORTON BAMBL ow i & WQOD- and Frame Rambier 
a ' U. 5-7 ast r me is ove, . 

EX. 35-3400 The Gorm ROSEMARY HILLS N—f-room ‘brick semi-de-| just What you, have Deen tooking| ines tee as beat. E} Pentrmen’s eee) Sins ‘oll Model: Tig ee ying: | With a Level Lot 
RA. 3-5711—TA. 9-7760 4 tached. newly decorat imm saving rm. wi) take signe) sere. beaut iful fot. Will so Gt! "3-0 bricktex and 2) ARATE NIN M.. 75) 
<p — 614556. ok " ey vd. Tt Mer & 4Spic-and-span rambler! ate possession. Low down payment sepafate din. rm. full erranged. Ask &- ye puri eetie PP er inal | $15,750 
‘ -excellen me your inspection ! i with larce iving-dining room, sPa-| and balance like rent. LO. 4-5742 with outside entrance 950, ¥O TE A| running water; 6 acres of ground, ROUTH ‘J.W REALTY CO 1A. 81878, 


mit 
with dish- fenced lot. to schools i 
‘GRAHAM & Lu 9 M. WwW Cinder splock chicken house. Fu REAL daly pote. 

MATHIAS CO price 7 


nocent WOOD ACRES ore ‘King 
r yard CHARM. with ECONOMY = [tell MATHIAS CS Bungalow BELL REALTY CO. "CRESCENT HILLS” WAKEFIELD FOREST 


New Colonial homes. 6 and 7 rms#..| prg-caneue Colonial iis. Alex. Va. 
til En > im. EM. 2- pri aver. and ber (paneled NR. ANDREWS-BOLLING a 5-8 ae 9 


| , eened nl to th t bedr 
realtor-builder. powder room. maid's) 30% ar wns St ‘or con-| home: specious iving ma. avitches 3-year-old beauty te _ —INEW BRICK RAMBLERS 


G 
room and utility room plus a sep- pore . ‘ailabie. +e separate din. rm.. 
* ventional financing avallad: ec - - —— an sol ly peighbor hood wile te - ; ST p > LOOK! NG 
d ri - Price. $10. 750 ot ASSUME ar The re | Located tn the Washington Golf 


$500 DOWN Vecant Wood 
’ lil es nstr, Cor : is the 2 Club area of N. Ar 

415 4TH ST. NE ent to Silver Spring or Bethesda— | Acres Cons P ROCKVILLE Cal . $ ] 4, 950 + remblers are out- 

s ym - 2 lo rember ae approach to downtown | Charming Colonial, spacious liythe ty Co. ST. 5-7368. standing at only $20 150. All have 
ee Py Washington via 16th st. or Con-| OL. 4-390 Eves replace "separate. dining | —" —“DpINES. a! Here is a home you'll fall tm love) 3 jarge bedrms. spacio Hiv. rm 

$i . Shey oo at ainine al necticut ave Beautiful well-' / kitchen Ww r os @ attract with fireplace ceramic ‘tile baths. 


rm. 

° bedrm Bm! lar r ; 
all parpeting ine! peed, andar wWooom -- 250. rms and “it Sa _ room » \ friendiy = Hollin Hai lar nd nen age ~ nt with pubgpwe 
hoo Pu 


se 
ae home, Living rm.. Xi dot Teh; $11 d | , 
BARBECUE PIT W. ~ oi A. N. MAILLER| ki en piping ra ye, Bt lot. 7 b ‘Co MPA + 68 09 ; “ a = iene _ §s, B, ya a basement with outside en- 
gas apeeutiful lot. DEVELOPMENT sw REALTORS itchen. fu pats Ave. re aid nd ins. to eual He 25) 3g A — t+ af : JA. 23-6080 
o ’ : r j ae 
wate dining brick Woodmoor Agency, Inc. ane _————. spLit PENEL wy bh built-in garage and mF GI LOANS—5, 10, 15% Down WAKEFIELD FOREST- —New 3 and 
. — rambler “an oul og nt.| JU. 9-5555. OFFICE OPEN 9 TO 9 G s County  ppasume ize. 42% ent closets sto ) FHA and Conventional oom ramb! t-level 


one ENDO Cw: rowed. “il 50 | ors a“ , 0 soded ‘s-acre lots 
mn oni — ige Easy terms arranged. GL. | | Financi Also Available orr lon wood tp acre 
irae i aa i "Eto, $-811) ‘als ~ NEW 3- BEDRM. RAMBLER brick rambler, ~ a & a rm... fait Ds al . PHA of other. Here’ = — ty ane) ng < alk . . ‘ owen ary Ry ol 


oe ley ue Tor you—see it 
mimec 3: Be Re 2 sep. = i soreale thle Date, nek cieet| 92 ant ec! e M. H. BA RRY Org. | ‘EXHIBIT HOME OPEN DAILY PULLER GROOM CO. JA 7 
, : , . —2 tile baths. 3 big bedrms..| 2206 Mt. Vernon Ave. Alex. Va -- =] brs bari —— 
" ~ | bs = fots. Cony vt Call . ‘ + fell | wt sree Ol a. ! * Stgce °" 00% . M. T. ts» & SONS sge fence neo : 
sone oc 


ot ent go 9 "ti | ESTAT 400 pt. Sisushes Rea 
616.500 


feneed : 2 biks. 
21 500 to shops and trans. ; oz Y i6. ) 4 BEDROOMS ~ Fyne Georges Pr — ror re 


ts. $7500, ote cash, $65 - saute A SE—Trul 
Gi APPROVED Dale dr, Brick Cape RIDE PK:| wees, ©) ORCA RE. Ghureh, and BE: 5°6939. i beautiful. saeiatie ee e. liv M3127, S NEW om D. C via Shirl 
eg gt a ce yy A ee Hanging rick — FOR VETERAN CONTEMPORARY “RAMBLERS| Hiwy. Call J. 7. Moton, Reaity 


baths. bamt. garage and - Open Every Day, 12 to 6 PEN DAILY “300 DOWN ae TO Tor ne 
belle i and ‘rea GORGE W. BAUSERMAN rw eee oMAL ae r? ears , rat — ial ee uf Near ey sateen ‘+ Paroghiat| 2 oA ed mie. ii, ra 
— wh rage. 7 ie - - , a a Ag Wie 
car ft lg 


hoo! and Culmore shop , This pric 
wv oo thie bargaih ae 


| Beg es, ‘a : 

. en. 

-¥f" Chevy bath on ist *° 
4 


room > bath: 
e roof. plenty trees U ° ~ 
lock in b 19.950. This wonderful Beautiful 3-bedroo 2- vd move in tomorrow. 
, story brick and frome home 
& POGARTY. 1%. home features hs. dinin +5 on & sloping jot with par- : .. fon, Tie ae 


po a 
tially e ry ment ; re : 
full tiled bemt, with bar. Name eereatign room. Gas. heat ace tha . — port: f acre lots 


7 c 
our jerms, GSARAM & co., JU. : a6 ; ! "6 In new co c.°10n 
i ed a 4 ood uy Palis Church 
Ge lane al het lot, pee | ark > block to schoo! “ang. bus, Teh po buy Pre. il. A | — phat rections: Ju Sust. oft Leesbure Pike | TH A Eves. JA. 5-063 
fon, paneled wall in living rm. PANCY—See this gil-brick ~bed- aot MS. Fens TL Suite’ Co. AP. Pion ti} | Bt : th on Mt. , 2), between Baileys Cross | 2 NDAL! —— 
Chevy Chase Rambler Foil 2 ining rm, breakfast nook. rainbler a level lot 4 ; e > Roads Seven Corner | Hie hy a ABBOT "INC 
19,500 (fenced), © equip. table R. A. HUMPHRIES 2 5 a nll Nerds fese er “i 7 Aue | mnie BED TiES bof feel Esters 
5% DOWN apace kitchen, 2 Mass. Ave. Realtors. NA. 8-5020 | bedrooms. ible sttic. o ree © INK ta es 
h JA. -1207 CLOSED BUPDAT ! 


4 
RAMBLER —Just oct. Bast- West with + spd re. Fm 8 ly $14. een at Nr n es REAL 7 OR CORP”: 
sat kitchen, washer.| $e g4.0° & *| CRICLON Tale “hams with Fall! CO. UN et At 


it ate, 4872 


Batis Shige jot: Shi Aken or carat P| ay Se 5, © a re inte ane -| 1168 gages of 50 . Alex, Va, “CHARM” MUST SELL 


this 3-bedrm. brick ramb! er tn 


i homes 2 ecres; 0m gree grt 3" bed gonna % he rm. a ft | iv. i PR, ie finish hout.. Dr —— condition. Living 
roo bs . “*K r ¥ m on. rm.. EN. terio , u eam RLINGTO a aed lace, dining rm. ~ ple . 
aces, 2-car ; Cc uter's train.| %, r we ) f one 68- FT. RAMBLER. ek ectrie aptite en, conditioned. 
rm Ww 
doo Lot 120z1 


f ats] Bult ers Patitaag SR | fli ails Mito °S* vitor] svete areas fol eul HILLTOP 
BRINE 5-4100 Fats pete-te-ovder Cues S up- . , S13 per mo.) Spectacular Washington Golf ae an, 
bath ~in. dir ; «| ba t ith pict 
screened po rm. beautiful Love- Pawn mt, h-wh. perch. Vacan sement wi picture win- 
You've never seen Snothing “ike ie Geta BC 1 5.6010] Me ATLAS aA | ap 4 ‘| Best of terms. 


Chevy Chase, Md. Ne for additional gh , 3080 thie’ mi | peaue "ietine we - 
rergranie yin. HOMPSON & GRAY |~ | / | Tneeds. redec.; 8778 cet oe - a jos Properties. 9 eae sel aes ree 
aire peady for 2. more rmer decor in. twin-| Club Manor. New all! brick, 
A REAL SLEEPER | frcreatlon rin je beautiful. Love: _81300 i : 
a v et tot: quick pe om. Prince) dows, shady lot. Outstanding 
Custom-built; 6 large rooms, 1% wah is Se JU. 5-6010 r Georg TOF AP 7-7 anywhere, but especially here. 
fie fie" aoa REDUCED TO $15,950| no ee i eee eelty Co. 
: Heh” wt Newly , Fedevoraved a-bedrm. semi VETS 3 YR. LOANS URRLINGTON” 
oe ae we 
“JUST A FEW” 2 ie 
ve aa { 7 ‘te’ 
the, peaulifully duilt gt Call today! Te see it ts to want it! 


SHANNON & LUCHS CO. | 37% stir. a's 
I See Er: Aso: aaeses Seth, J. 9-1390 


Rendoleh 


Falls Hill 
Park-Like Beauty 


Y RAM 


excel. 
zee m. 


plus . in. 
panded "Fitehen: 
8 


t. and me sarsee: 
some repairs. $11.280 GI or 
ash nh Act quickly for aol 


REY" INVESTMENT 
2317. Wilson Bivd. JA_7-9020 


5 Bedrms. 
2 BATHS 
IMMEDIATS POSSESSION 


cer ft Ses a 
Bg chap apes cas ss in Mw lished 


$14,950 


ONLY 81500 CASH 


Carroll. JE. 2-2257 
D. Rouse Enterprises 


hs, built- 9 a 
ue on | 4 


George H. Rucker & 
Hits” ™* 


1403 me. Oe 


TRI-LEVEL 


True Southwest Flavor 


PABLUM FED 


like 


t ris inside 


“Ta I 


Lee Hwy REA ae 


Arthur L. Walters, Inc. 
2419 Wilson Biyd.. ‘TH 9. JA. 7-5200 
3 Bedrms., 2 Baths, Bsmt. 
$17.500 
| isa = 
LEVEL. in 
area fal school. 
rm, in par 

tial bamt. Will try G 


Gi eon 
fom al Smith é ‘Donnell 


— ers; 
arte, ee full bam 9 t. _sep- 
ara ni on ° 
tion. $20. Pollan GROOM 


ure 
DON'T rE Oe BEST VALTES 
TODAY 


(1) 23 acres, 2-dedrm house. or- 
een “+. outbuildings, 36 miles to 
$8500. 


@) 3 bedrms., 
fireplaces. 


al 
Pal Church; 


(3) 3-bedrm oD-brick 
Gaylieht basemen. | 
miles D. C.: $17,500. 


a... base 
ost new, 
950. 


$14 


ment. 3 
"eees~ih 


rambler 
ree lot, 12 


ick rambler, 3% 
n 7 Oess tee ls. | BO 
tt : lo r 8 
$25.950 
(5S) 20 Roautiful acres, near small 
par = town, 4-bedrm. house ya 
. 30 miles D. C.: $17 


(6) 30 _ besutiful 


iNeed lap 


orth Arlin ER 


WOODLEY SOUTH 


-bedrm. modern ram 
ully wenied: massive 


rm well-eq 

tiled Seth M4 

mice level yard 

area: ay —— = 


port. 
eation: 


ey xe 


other cateel dings, ai fen 
enly $47,500. oan with 


un 
25 
41 Your home bp ind 
signed eepecially 
te your family needs an 
down to DEWS CONSTR co , 
ses-| JE. 4-1053 non, ie 3-0557 


Annanda Ci oa tn A 22-5515. 
S. JA. 5-8968 M. T 


STAGE COACH RUSTIC 


ee. st a tee. st ae Te ee Lo, | A 7 
Oe eur va RAL MTA ae ee & tga 9 < 
OR ye ee poo a ae eae ; ee ee ; 


— P o ‘ 
a 


SALI JeLAB. HOUSES 67 VA. 


fe LAURIE 


Hwy 
Moton. Rentey, Ine. 


ALL YOURS 


It Will Be If You B 
uturamic ‘Home 


=| VERNON REALTY, INC. 


2007 Mit Vernon Ave. xr 8-3106 


~ $2000 REDUCTION ~ 
BUILDER MUST SELL 


; esley hanan, inc. 
"| Regio mids. ari ga, 41195 ” 


“aaa wreben 
“HOME OF IDEAS 


NEW ALL-BRICK 
3-BEDRM. RAMBLERS 
NOW AVAILABLE AT 


BROYHILL PARK 


| Ob deseo Wooded toes: 
om 10: . 

ona | mer tk, $15,925 

” IG LOANS—NO DOWN 

| PAYMENT—20 YEARS 
5% DOWN—25 YEARS 
10% DOWN—30 YEARS 
FHA and Conventional 
Fihancing Also Available 


EXHIBIT HOME OPEN DAILY 
10 A. M, TO DARK 


fete ease approx. 


penny & SONS 

4610 Lee . Art. JA. 4-1300 
$6550 

_ Stee 5 DN.—$70 MO. 


ATTENTION 
pred , ebe te eat family | 


“éiaing rm a porch. 
be Sea 
as 
tract 


was 
rT! 


“A "tn 
. Garage 
elp make 
y frame rambler over 73 
& well-arranged 
nouse with entrance “hail 3 nice 
tning — ty 
quipped kitchen i ie A e close 
Level \ -acre 7 feet wide 
vith  maeswe 
} miles wy community 
wf nice 5, own exclusive 


MASON HIRST 


tt 


divd. 
Ses 


and follow: signs 


American leisure combined 

with up-to-the-minute appoint- 
Unique teresting 

style Kitchen. Huse 
ood 


reezeway to ga- 
otinely + A 


(7) Small 
“ho Deg ful 


basement lerse deaulitul fenced us| i Bs Rity. JE. 2-3110 


() Older home. 4 bedrms.. larse 
corner lot. full basement. large 


attic -_ Bogir oy large dining Masonic Temple Area 
2-bed brick | 4 BEDROOMS 
250 GI 


tion; ‘1a 
Ra 


Beaut ~y 
oca 
n- notch. Mia lible } 


Va. 


LAND co 
ve.. Palle Oh 
Open eves. til » 


v RC 
—— MA} ext Column 


PERSONAL LOANS 


en on AL 
cP at a errs 
gs toy 


Builder’s Dream 
Split-Level Home of Contractor 


es Rak ay oe 
allsioowa 


rhe 44 
for listing oe 


w DOWN 
ENT This won't last ion 
an LEDGE a one. 
533 Wilson bivd.. Arlington. Va. 
7-4448 


SENSATION — 
SPLIT-LEVELS 
YOU AND Gi TOO! 


Classy 3-bedrm.. 2% bath split 
level ramblers Gee 


tal 


dag 
Braddock age 


aa + REALTY LEADERS" 
n 
3 BEDROOMS 


va. JA 


MBLER- 


mB LARS AREA 
3 bedrms. full ben 3 yrs. old: 
Gl «a pproved for 13 600. with $650 
down. exce) lent trans. to Pentagon 
and D. Cc. Call Kl. 8-8600. 


. 
My comer 


i Bat a 


= itera 
Tit or 


el> 
> 


tcensed under Small Loan 


*+eeeeee ee ee ~ 


CONFIDENTIAL 
LOANS BY PHONE 
On Your Signature Only 


‘ ; Suburban F inance Co. 


a 
Enet:Weet Sey. ¢ 
3500 Georsia Ave. 


AL BAKER & SON, INC. 


508 N. Washington. Alexandria. Va. 


Ee sae 
PER 


= = 
> teeeeooooeo oe _ 


4 


i i i i i i 


LOANS 
WOMEN 


RESIDENT'S FINANCE CORP. 
e206 RB. L. Ave. AP. 71-2026 


WHEATON co. 
11031 Viers Mill Rd. LO. 5-3006 


rey 


$25-%100-%200 
up to #1200 
ON YOUR NAME ONLY 


or other 
Cheese your own repayment schedule 


PUBLIC LOAN corporation 


; ou Be cea fs - ss 


G AC. ‘FINANCE 


CORPORATION 


——- MY. RAINIER 
3510 Rhode Island Avenve* . Tel. APpleten 7-2800 
3317 Rhode Island Avenue’* Tel. HObart 2-5028' 


HYATTSVILLE 


‘ Tel. UNion 4-8200 


128 West Brood St. (Up to $300.). Tel Jerson 2-4643 
“formerly Generel Acceptonce Comp. **fermerty Consumers Credit Service, lan 


Parker Smith & Donnell 
| 


Artax "Realty, 


TOO LATE 


' 
SARTHUR L L WALTERS, INC. 


Half con with mature 


NON-GI 


$700 DOWN 


is saat Be 


G.I. 
SPECIAL 
$19, A 

eae a in 


ti 


a>} 


= 
Lo, T 
nig including every- 


he st in| 
the 


. 


“POM PONIO — 


ies. AND QUIET 
$1 
BEST BUDGET BUY 


Near Wilson bivd. and only 
: s 


“THE DARBY CO. 


7319 WILSON BLYD. JA. 54-9993 


Bete ee 


ance 


ae it 
pick-and-Span pa ix"7-3024 


home, load- 
Sis daaise"enie io oge| Sets eg 
equ Kft, wie Ket pr : 


ron. 17x B .. 
me appr ae 
a 


al 4900 


landscaped 
Eine rm... 


Seeod in 
ane, 
Ca 


Gwnet| F 3 “Malcolm, JA. 7- 3024 


“WHERE” 


cated Frere fe 8 3-8 CAN YOU FIND 
cohen. 4 bedeme. oth! 3.BDRM., BATH AND A HALF 


Me —. ent ions 
. Rers es fire bane 


fe v a at 


“If You Wait” 


“til_JA._1-6200, Gi—$72 MO. 


Sena Poke 


WOMEN’S LOANS 
Our Specialty 

WE CAN MAKE 

YOU A spar at 


2 Hrs. ‘ 


ONLY ONE TRIP NECESSARY 


BRAND-NEW 
CAPE-COD 
ine? living ieee tar 


Walker & Dunlop, Ine. 
me ei 


CASH—$76 MO. 


Split Level 
$23,500 


$2350 Down 
Assume $19,150 
Ist Lig Bee 


eee ally ara 


7. aspe storage. =| 
~— Bur ROBBINS: 


i; 


Nothi Dn. 


3 BEDROOMS 
1¥%e BATHS—30-YR. LOAN 


r 
wick tran 


7 
eT 

tetanding featu ae 
Bavemen ment, "large de Ju ~y groseks 


oT TE CURE “CORP. 


JA. 35-1717 


Ist MEE—, ing 


Ceompene 
ah gee wee pad ret, 


17,860 with @ 813.700 


eonas Real 
Ws i. he se. 00 


WHO’S BOSS 


eae its Sod" uit 
Briggs, Realtor 


ate 
| Sape 


Lee Hwy. at Glebe Rd. JA. 5-8402 


We Couldn't 


“Believe Our Eyes” 


ve 


- DILLON LAND CO. 


GI Assumption : 


FINAL SECTION 
DARWIN MANOR 


souse with u 
» yp i 
u tobacco 
ra oreek. ‘Pries 
14.500. Terme 
som. Box 273. Waldort. 


ri Sanh bury for 


ppb rence OF COLUMBIA 


c 


d 
ACCOK 1 sere, 
re $1350. pie rn ons 


FLORIDA — 
see and rh about 
tersbure bea 


abn 


ba 


~ AND TOY SUPERMART 
E 30-60 


ouses, 6 barns. truck, | 
rmall e-— ah 
000; good Fides Por 


fours. barns. 


chickens, See 


woven rush seats: 
ing: 85 each. NO. 


(SECON 
SAVE 30 TO 70% 


RUSSELL WRIGHT & 
Other soron § tat 


POTTERY F FAIR 
3112 M ST. N.W. or 


or 
une nd | BS09 Colesville Rd., Sil. Spg. 
©; namamaauc DINNERWARE 


tte ACHES, 300.050 feet of de- 
yeseees Caer. Hard read. good 
nun v3 ite commneane 76 mi 
so. D.C. rs dn. 


ROAD ate e a 
a ge 
ape 


Dye 


' 


wi th 50 acres. | 


Stella C. Lar- 
Sennen | 


500 ACRES 
$8000 Less Than Appraisal 
of Buildings 


res in hay and pasture: 1 
j frentace on 
mn 


JB. vaen 

Cie 86-0964 
$57 790) 

road 


ss a 


SAVE 30% “TO 70% 


Fine American and 
arenes China and 


poery 
POTTERY FAIR 


SiL. SPG. 
cetinghor ‘clothes. 


: 
FILE 


c i 

BINETS 

-DRAWER, 
| § 


pe 


, 


a ie | 


15.50. Ae 

$3. CARS FILES. 
CARD 

igi D AT consipiraBLe 

DELIVERY AND PARKING 

MA A \TTAN AgTO a“ 


MENT C 
639 NEW YORK AVE. NW. 


one. 15 miles outhwest of 
b Va 6-4 


51%4-ACRE FARMETTE 
CENTREVILLE, VA. 


Here is a beautiful tract s virgin 
wood, covered with hickory. white 
oak and ood: ov fee 
of frontage on brand 

ay pagehe a lle and 


3-8411 


PURNEe' 


Rn — New uaclaimes 

freieht at wholesale or less: TV 

stands, regularly Li 56, now $3.95. 
4017 Mian. ave. 

ae =" chairs to 

yar price: liv- 

t ft; §-piece 


FOR SALE 3 


er: att. F 4 jou. 
Choice bids. site. 


NGLEY—Beau homesite. restrict 
e -pomets cu ywster JA. 17-0859 


lp 
Shenandoan "Retreat at Country Club. 
lL. 9-1494 


- 


cts. 


veral 5-acre 
50 rom 


miles 
, sins. outining 
"Sos. $10 down 
Hormation write 

owner, P. 


nearby 
table 
Potterie 


CCOK 
tracts. 


entrance. 
cash. 200-foo 
ontage ~ 7 roads in Giendale. 


Doug. 4s Smiley. Reaitor. 
an AN HEAD | MIGHWAY—5%, 


line: 33 acres 
per | 


z 


miles south o 
sendy for LS Eemant $1000 


“Aderholdt Realty Co. 


BUILDERS, ATTENTION 


SANDY SPRINGS 


126-aecre farm estate with 
~ = brick 


= 


12- 


ildings: | 

sor sent oman's estate or! 
ing waite es iand fronts eon 2 
GRAHAM «& 0 


to board. Widine 
re 2 attent! ra 
i a =I 


t new 
ters i31 


teed: 
101) 7th st. nw 


eee RANGES—N. ed: installa-! OU nO TO 
Tata sees: | SRTPOM a 


FARM AND GARDEN 


Geo in ay 


GAS 
exc. 
oe binet. 


a co} a Fae4, eon i Qeme a, Sieve 
ee rE 


be goo ar 


ORGAN —Minabal. chord clest vente. 
200. JV. 9-6338. 


tenant ORGAN, gectrenie. 


ped oy 
i s eT 
al + Tis be? Yr od 
S169 Lee | 


: M , 
way, 40-45-50 FT. SPARTAN 

or ren erands (and 
fee Sata 


fae s. eorner hoe» ° ee 
rite oe he 
ae Silver seeriag. 


- 
valuse in used 


full & 


turday. * 


y used. guaran- 
prices tke. Stove. 


ursdey an 


lowest 


«=. 
cove 


—} 2868. 
af; pa a - | 


ict a 


cool out. a. 


Adacresso- 
graph 1 Ellict late. ‘models and 
other eq ent by private party. 


good 


OPTICAL EQUIPMENT | | 


Must move— bide 
ished of 


chairs 

walnut: oitiine and 
loor ow case, 
letter and oa a files. 


neh am ans 
‘surtace in “unit bendt a 


FRANKLIN & CO., Opticians 


NW. 
AN 


1006 CONN. AVE 
NER A 


Chord _ Used 


Ham mer 
a Mhtie , Bare over oe Kitts. 


New, save $200 J 
manu  ¥— 
ttle, i 


sonata. Used y¥ 
aq 


Ada Rau 


‘OR- | 


good con 


fe 


rner 13 


ie 


ve i ree 
sample 


floo 
eae s. | es meses as Chieker ne. 
~~ amin, G 
bane Lat 
ne a 
3-9400 


foe SEH 


Pinan 
4s. gee and ave. 


. corner 


—a 
selection. You pay toe, Dent 
3- ae, 3 


A L 
eens 


63 

Pr RN. 

— 
store; > Golo 

roan ei wae ey x sha rath 2 ith 


FURNITt 


Open 9 to 
| —— 


orators 


RA. 6-2977 


urniture sn 


U. 7- sie 


D 


A 
13112 M ST, NW., OR 8509) tez_or similet. 
COLESVILLE RD., 
oRYER — 


good used fura.: 
anbeuss et 
FPURN 


ns ale fangs | 2 


Bring your dental eH ptatinam 


discarded jewe! 
A. KA 
Ww >. or s 
° ousehoid. ~ 
for 


deat with re reliable ¢ our 


eompany 


at 
re stand on 


twi ong, cass 


7 
Open 9-9 Six Da 


<— a Pb 


oat} North o 


eee TRAILER 
CO., INC. 


5020 WW ANS, 


COME Is 
™ pt 
CRUIs 


n 9 
SOBILE 
railer 


5 
SPECIALS! | 


es ss a8 
LLEN BUY 


USED TRAILERS! 


American Trailer Co., 


mm, Sate oye. 
3 miles Ry Ae we of Md. 
Ww ay 
9O0A 
_uicensed under Smell Loan Laws 
igUatMOUD Finance Core 173 


ance Core, 


erica just Ra oma snes ala bie SOA 
the 


TRUCKS, “SALE 


Brand n pean 
ationalivy adverti« <4 price. 
abhor fin} _ 10- year 


7th St. | 


A No fahier “Sots 
the rary) | 


~ 


LE 
PRES: 


MANDELL 
TRUCKS 


"47 
te-ton panel: goed condition. 


"50 CHEVROLET. $795 


Suberban Carryall; real 
sa. Oe -owner, 


"51 DODGE .... $845 
‘-ten cab and chassis: good 
tires; ready te ge, 

"S53 CHEVROLET $925 


sy ten pickus: felly recen- 
—@itiened. A real bey 


7 1-TON PANELS 


to sell, Prem $108 us 


a he 
cutter, whit i 
arc ust 


ag 
: 

: 
_ Mase Sn 


= 
ak 


must 


. 
a 


A ery e 
town. 
t Rat enh 
ad tal riy 3540 
me. © aaa 
off 5-646 


. Stone 
ure ra ne 

i thru "30. Teh *\ otors. ae 

. Cadillacs Wanted 


| © OLE MOTORS 
8S. we Nt Wis. Ave. xm__206..2: 


ag | adiaat va 


f LePliate on 


~ MOBI LE HOMES! 


. y house 
very reas Cal 


saad tots 


SMALL JR., Inc. 
1726 Good Hope R4SE._ LU. 3-95647 
“srised. trugks st tbe lowes guar- 
te + les 
oe ee Eas 

x 


- ‘any car or 
towee peed 


is — ; 
odel tab = 97 adem. Air 
: aeons 


ie cges i, 


1s. RBG 
et. se. 


ee 
PENNY MOTORS 
\ ~ 


H A 
PENNY MOTORS 


CASH FOR CARS 


High prices for clean - 
4. ons, pickups: « 4, 


‘model 


ED cars 


a: 
ca Wiy (Porth 30) Meat muict niches Paaie 


CARS 


Pir beal 


Cars Needed for 


EXPORT 


CALL 
STU. 2-4200 


BILL ROSS 


7400 GA. AVE. NW 
itor & V. &. 
top prices. TRIO 

A S-O977, 


‘49 models 
MOTORS. _F. 


Will aw Up To: 


|'COR. NW CAPTTOL 


ANOLIA- Pretect 
ENGLISH FOR 


sul, 
Ds VoLKsw aban 
n'y and trucks. 


TRIU 


1 Columbia Pike. Arlington 


5. oO.kswagon agus 
Mercedes, orsche. others SACK 
4th an 


© space for 
areent selection in 


co 
trade. no dealers 
, 226 


‘54 BUICK 
RIVIERA HARDTOP 


gre TOTAL 
P as es — > 


credit aserovel 


wil ge ee & CLARK 


Cor. N Capitol & Fila. Ave. NE 


' 


BUICK— 5d Specia 1 De Luxe 


|e or! orig 


7 cl 
° 
needed. alae atranged on the 
spot RS haere Co., 4000 Ga. 


| ip _tra fos . terme sp NRC 
$3000., es be! i Sb 


BUICK — 1950 a ster 4-d 


i £°s & pe. 


130% 
shed ing _power | or 
in ay $995. 


Tae bw 


F Rosdmaster 
= ulp 


vi “LAGR 
ay 


mouth 


—" 52 oe per ne 
lv 


- 
| 492 + nang Ree Hyatte. 
| ville. M 


| HORNER’ iia 


Ave NE at 6th. LI 


pe. Sele ine 
ee and power steering: 
: guarentee : 
apitol Cadillac-Olds Co, 
Ww $T._3-2 
te toe, Sales 
Dower ste ad brak 


ao 
aneutieten r. and b.. 
oe omy $1395. 


Suburban Cadillac-Olds 


BRADLEY SHOPPING CENTER 


Sky »b! ue. ¥ 


‘53 BUICK 
Hardto 


REPOSSESSED 
Total Price $1087.42 


te 2 3 


Got ot FE 


Fully Equipped 
Take Up Payments 


A JOB ee) ha ™ ALL 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
66 : 


Convertible The all. 
Holiday sed.: of this car is 


4 *) Ne R . attract ive pone: ee h. teen i x. er ie M 4 is) Be ot 
$149 Bibi AL " SE ROLET Be | at tad tae > RAR rac Rac, | Sa a rie = vis COVINGTON MOTORS ¢ 
Ns Paes a ee * > /. rey Anish; (dra sles ; a The. dstta" a fs ver Spr ’ Aube ty. Ga. s ae, gt mt 
tims oco0| farses acta Edie ei BEB! 504 19 TOTAL | times eee | eam SNe ge ee al 
? ! . ‘51 PLYM. "ee "Brogan. $120 Wis ee . 6 arses torpece Poctare Dea ¢ 


r n> 2 : weekly payments of ‘S51 OLDS—$5 oe = HO. 

Miami Moto > extra far | wew. ; &| Sar Zrllew wt rand plock Bn-| $4 WEEK ae, sere $269 TOTAL |ieraorme—ta 5 Cambridge sedan: | | 
ee a edit approva! 2-door: black. equi oi a i oa out et ia = Open Every Night = | 

sires! NIA 8.557] a etedis “ap: AGES MOTORR. lath | \.9 -'49 CHEVROLET 


: Apolne L h 
m interior, _attes | tutone = finish 1900 aad Rd. 4 
back tep: eau oipm: i r. an On! Gervicemen and oat ef-townere 2 it P 649) LI. 4 5600 tad BR. Flertiine sedan (your chetce 
ti is : your pr —_ - ee _- a ee of 2). 
aio. meoter. a nedre- i c. also you're looking for transportation y written eee fin 7S. PSR sedans. USE DE MoNaTRA TORS. : yeas, puere 
ully 


nd brakes: & a . ’ ED 
RAE att Pot kc co, | iesar, S08. as “intl Tnspeetion au BROS. ( Reliable Motors ie pane rt Miami Motors | Sictt? 28.2 iat! $395 
Center| ask for Bill Dryman. eatcorr ad iunday. 101 NEW YORK AVE. NE. NE AP ie BENNING RD, NE AL Baliga Ne at $2095. a srey ‘ 
Stoh! a7 “Chevrolet or de luxe. r . 4 aL "i as Fe - Bay - oak on 
ew tailc beautiful black ft terior PLYMOUTH—1953 Cromboesn ro McN it’ "P NTIAC : these well fast. Steck Ne. 
o. heater. - ' | ee ma Ne. ROCISA. 815 or 


r ; -h.. “Pow : ’ pe: . 
. lide: $5.13 down. tak bal. rtation. . A . otor. : v 4 
pag Be : n. m. ttake ¢ uP pe a «' 7 99% . satic. f. and h.;| 3-tone bl eray: tamecu) tae: | $175 Down 


. 3-4 . 
itive A AUTO SALES month. ye seen at 401 1980-de xe, 2-door: radio. CINCOLN—% Continental hardtop, Ca? cor may make he i | | 
¥.-w. tires; y ofiy $300. $5 Lies eg a A 4 nad 4 and. ask for Bill Dfyman ER, INC. | "52 PONTIAC ) Addison Chevrolet 
Pasiat He V L | HOYLE MOTOR SALES. 1717 R. I Stohiman Chevrolet CARRE DEALER Station sedan, 3 seater: radio CLOSED SUNDAY 
art pe.. DU. 7-8300 


pms 
° - 7 2 ater, ra-Ma a | # 
fe ial td saa" i $479 FULL PRICE a re pre m7 ia: 2-3 My eR fren ge  -F wad haggetnge 5] ata 


burban 33 stom u . met 
4-door sedan. Beautiful fin- / | 
PRADLEY  neapebmans CENTER ish att you steady job ‘and. good credit Exceptionally clean. “! “$1095 sreen 52 MERCU RY coupe. Fully equipped; $1095 | Aho el $1195 


Many Others to Choose From 
RADE 


Bethesd - 1700 need. Call Finance Co..| 564 arant trade “ 4 
624, terms. Mon Fi FORD. ~ REPOSSESSED Cani Fall pewer including pdwer TER SOT hy | 
“and. seat covers: HEN r= 1955 Bel Air h West Ws Fee. , pitol Cadillac-Olds Co. | steering. brakes, electric win- “s oS? Sis Be ato ae . 
oe milease, p wha owner + $2600; ; , Liioeed ri te: Ate “Wasss adie $50 DOWN Bree 224 a ww 2.2600. | wee. é-wey seats: tutene green: I ARCADE PONTIAC | | Fall 


o trad we i lac . 
ectwood. f a sedan. ter, 11.000! takes up payments Gorgeous | 2- w. tires. Uitramatic Mh. A LG only Pontiae Dealer 
io a 
7 AD. 4-8500 


nbhLLAc— 49 , 
tires Hydra-Matic a a, « bs rf . One-owner car wal miles, - tam smacuiate con- ~ hardtop 1. © seat covers. x. pace. tur 

Ss ihe Det extn Ts RE Biget| Bs Sees Be ce | Sharan oe One| ieee et eer serge ae oe cece (aoe for 3aih Bt. Lo CLEARANCE 

ove. pe. DU, 78300, twovtons sen, 150" 3: ri hy evy C vt, evroret } *. Was 2 CLARK Bon miss this. woer Low. mit DONAL Db MOTORS : | BIG ) USED CAR DistLATS 

Cpoe. tints, Hrdra-Matio. beaut i} clean “iS iss | Home. of Counties dip es? siked tol_& Fis, Ave. N FRANK SMALL JR., | ‘Sao Thth St. NW. PRICES 

terapnretaie s1700, HOYER Mo- MANN CBSMOBILE Gea ras, Bee a | as tree] a laseanen | We Won't Make || >? Olds... . $1595 


to appreciate 81795 vette 2 
SALES, i717 R. "? ave. — 13th St.. Sil, Brg... JU. 5-6186 |) Mus ed. irs : 291 paint . » ah cnn 
ood a 
exe gong, gat dom a aporored | roRD 3) convertible, dark blue bck ae ee pe tolly| fon: sles ‘lie "K’st aw.” a! I Te ae ‘54 CHEVROLET Much MONEY Chevrolet .$1195 
a t. atin ‘ ‘ jo Excsovonelly “ip sit Py ace it PLY MOUTH —"sI harap pena r Ni "910" 4-Deoor But We Sure will DeLaze 2-dr. Heater. 
ial proce ae ee ik ths Be... TY. 39-6399, cot misty L—. *y ontern Can “arrange 7 7 “shall f ’ Night ‘ M k Lot f Lincoln ... .$395 
i sauioped mpaenints Lived ‘iad Custom “8” 2-dr.. fF init sass i, S6h - monthly co wT ho down.| 5 : was $1695 now $1495 axe & ’ ° Coome., 6 dr. 7, B. & By 
. . - — t wl 7 3 
burban ilac-Olds | & ° atic, fully uipped. Rs J —la ad ee os : A l-owner car with very low FRIENDS! Packard ...$195 
BRADLEY SHOPPING CENTER PORD, 5100 Wis, ave NW, cond ton $1300. CN, 4-566). | $-dr. an: aad mi. Attractive tgery ever dive. ) : 
Tree. lee teak wih noe Wk, ton A} At ihruost. ke new iso Fivmouth “es Equipped with r. and b. Stock 
custom Pordomatic V- @| yelew, tints real buy to rs Fee © luxe dr, ww. tires ll Ne. 6s. : 
s : 


rorD— 
and h.. direct. $3 As Lew 
oe is ext po Ie | can finance. 1 tow. NA and h — sc. A ittle Seautr! | | 
Sgr PIB Sass andblirs. “Dh “Tabsa be"acanrea”” Sask ‘tater’ Sr] Mi iatvgatmmapetaime te: BM Addison Chevrolet §| °° Ford -. $295 Dn. Chevrolet .$1395 


Custem 2dr. heater and 


J — on ~ 
5 ( HH E roRD—) vs Pordor. Seamist keland Smith. JU. 5-1977 ‘ 
V. 63 e quigoe ed tbe pat uf aer uy? . ee: ‘- ee ee eit very a ith « ye 9 N.W. a Rew ear Onulr 16 Ford r.4h. "$2195 
a 4 = = . fe * 
, mA R ¥ soiree 5. ecuipped with radio, heater, | Peace of Mind Guarantee a0 oes — k the me a. car prices OG Vas iwe 
55 c DILLAC EPOSSESSED fy pee chout, Vege soo, cone SS Be re. Be aule. eee tet, - od ; ) Open Evenines price. comp re ou lew Ranch Was... ft. $1895 


TOTAL PRICE—-$248.72 auY a | 
a: je? SMALL JR., Ine. DRIES “AUFO ae “Wheéter INC. |# dee ‘al "SS Chevrolet . $1795 an bickee 


v-8, besten turn 


as AvP? | 1128 Good Mone Ra. SR_LV_1-0847 hte bas * oan ws OS ai {inale'and extra clean 3 Dodge ... .$1495 
oO M aran 


ruarantesd Sipiyattevilie, WA, 1305 a V-8 4-dr, 
cen We, “Wns $4 WEEK — "$297 Fu 7 gnice 5 DN. [55 CHEVROLET |\i¢ | ) $ | ’54 Plymouth . $1395 kt a $595 


ee CLE me iawn cs a L i rene thr end! 210 se stifs nis oe x 2 ho Marie, tar r. Champion 4-ér.. ¢. & hb. 
LL] 4.4 yy 1900 Riadensbure Rd. 4 =" chad Ta x stints un« |G ie nA ee a sow te eveed coment aya Tike Buick .....$295 


sport 
Mercomatic, r. and h.. very clean, $1795 2-dr. Super. r. & b. Share. 


» : ) 4-Deor. 
CONVERTIBLE BURRELL MANN OLDSMOBILE || TEMPLE MOTOR CO. $175. eae 3 Club coupe. Olds 
‘ ti $585 TOTAL nh; dark, green Salsh: 1916 DIAGONAL ROAD | cot 
aa eee a A te financing and low. monthly pay RoE Ford 131 son ‘Open i, "ST MBRCURY. .$695 | tea et | | ane 1] 49 Buick — $295 Olde 
“THE Uto"e Stet: ’ | i cal aD. sar” credit . | Station Wagon with heater and Waeh.’s Oldest Chevrolet Decier Mare Super 4-Dr. ‘Rh a Cream peff. R.&b. Hydra. 
LASS & CLARK ‘S51 MERC.—$5 DOWN | CAMPING — FOR workinc | § Barry-Pate Chevrolet -Deer. tently Buick ... .$2095 
eee oe Seeeree ts 0°50 Fo Seater™ rm bh. and Overs aa heir 6 


7 os ” 
MOTOR 94 FORD MERCURY 52 nore toe ees || ALEXANDRIA. YA. KI. 8-4802 | "S4 Cc heen ( This one owner car shows 
$399 DOWN O O S . ; r d Was $1, sno tow $1, 597 ee $146) the best ef care. ee 2 ee 
_—— * mechan- 
CADILLAC—’ sastion meer [wae Cor. N. Capitol and Fla. Ave. NE. | $4 hg Fem Ae $297 PULL | 1168 18th St. NW. RE. 17-7878 Super Hardtop: power 
Ne Fee rt | Fi ae ec PALMER FORM) | [oves'tves”2coace scxonr neti. 
P| b. M 


drive. 


‘52 Chevrolet ... $195 Buick . .. $2195 


‘ 
Champion 4-Dr.; everdr. Styleline stuns , e 
50 Chevrolet ...$4669] — Seiusinifs "nhac aes Plymouth . . $295 


11@ Hamilten 8%. WA. 


ote oe ES eae ke saiet, es 
tone nis ear : 
“Piney Branch Motors ra SS Galy $30. as) & me te § cok sai PRESTIGE 
_— r ' and : 
ANK MALL JR., Inc. tone blue: “twin monotone mut. fextee aY— ss puoniores en 
flera ww. tires. r. & hh. rear! ee . ‘S3 CHEV, .... $1145 


view a " thr , cov- Hardtep Ne. 199. 


: 
Kc Bladen sbura R4. NB. e726 RT. Ave. WA. 71-8777 
7-9901 

3 


i le le 


WANTED 


Reliable Parties 
To Take Over This 


‘S5 FORD ; 


Con vertidle. 
"49 Ford eee $30 Dn. senceeasé 4- ée.. $695 


‘ a a £ & kh. vellew 
0 | . 9'49 Dodge ... .$295 


Special de luxe Club Cpe. 


50 Plymouth es $4994 Servicemen Welcome Corenet 


’ 
$.__ Mecai deinen tar. G | 3 Mechanics om duty 1 PAGE-HUGHES BUICK 
erent Oldest Chevrolet Deale at all times 621 ARLINGTON BLYD. 
. 
, 
‘ 


= 
- 5. 2.2. 2. 2 2 2 - 2 eee ® 8 


UNITED AUTO SALES = | oe ee ih Sek Bence nn| Bees @ vot “tor |B Kenyon after Peck 
pg ) | a 3 V-8 Tudor: Gedet blue | Martin anyon aftr 


seat covers: ¢ 
ls. over- ARLINGTON, VA. 


ef . } acce 
a with power steering: Sea! > oa one * new. 1-owner. very ane 3140 Lee Ber. JA. 83-9007 


Capitol ¢ Cadiliac-Olds Co. FRANK SMALL IR, Inc ‘54 MERCURY $175 DOWN 


AE Ee Rreweis an 
-| er, turn signals Mont. Hardt | GMA.0, Finan 
ern tnane tod wr, oe oa whee | fine Sia cae MBI] enor tara, if. 'S3 CHEVROLET 
See dillac-Olds : a Golen| grin ore~ Bete. MA $1095 TOTAL  |fwas $1,820 Now $1,29 
BRADLEY SEOPPING tone biac and rey finish: Pord- $] 50 DOWN CW me ww seus 
AGED Mero a a ee ear ed |e iat Wag 
ped, rere § “pawer, ate te CARO B Age - : fis tog a oe Fe ~Matie rh A |B Works Oldest Chevrolet Dealer 
ieetrie windows, tnd § —y etait rw. a ail erades an out-of -towners Barry-Pate Chevrolet 


' : ndeor 4-dr. aloe finance th NW. RE. 
Suburban Cadillac. ac- _ , ee. . Bik oF bess Immediate delivery. Oren EMI ps-CLOSED SUNDAY 
pbradier hopping ‘ For credit epprovel 


Bort acere we ae 3 ; r RLF tithe OUneMORILE | call our + pe aes 
sa gis ere eget temi at) RE. 7-3890 a 
’ ower “Dower T te covers: radio and heater, ww Cail tu £200 
54 CADILLAC | fe aite sae ccbetaatges| dist att bafsch, la Ft} BOB WILSON 1 
CONVERTIBLE wet ke 4 Aisi SMALL JR., “rhe Bis’ Lot on the Corner” bes Pontiae $167 0 
$3495 TOTAL  /& yt ithe: DEALS fully Pie 


s Of wore ion 
fm goign Putas eet bie | Sa coR ROTO SALES 


SAMBLERS—1555_ ONLY T CEPT. | | 
or a wal sl = 2. ns tion was. | So 
oa, Se Se al jae ohn, Aittprstamd Bmpr 

D - eng *.| station eee 4 


é4-dr.; ©. ond bh. 


edie dh i 
_- -.. 2 2 @ 4 


Barry-Pate Chevrolet B & D MOTORS JE. 3-9700 Neite Chereh, 


1168 18th St. N.W. RE. 71-7878 
a. »4 , Friday. 
OPEN EVES. LOSED SUN. ‘ 8233 Ge. Ave. Open Monday through riday 


85 tre 
9 PRICE 
Ne cash needed with cood 
eredit. Ln fer Our —- 
Car te Pick You 
TU. 2-4200 


Attention! — 
Military Personnel 


Gevernment Empleryes 


S "til 9: Saturday ‘til 6: 
c 


In Silver Spring Sundar 


JU. 7-7888 


“T'S tncloding Sun.) 
‘S) PLYM, AS IS SPECIALS 
| Most Cars Equipped With R.4H. 


$595 | ; ‘49 PONTIAC 


t-deor: deve ecrer finish. Club Coupe. 
Equipped with heater, seat | Club Coupe. “ 


covers and turn signals. 
overs an PACKARD ... 


Peace of Mind Guarantee 
4-Door. 
ne | ; ‘ Convertible 
360 Raitimore Ave. Club Coupe. CADILLAC ) 
teat: “7 CHRYSLER . $125 poDGE 


ove. Ceol sot Ps a prey clean’ iow ‘milsass:|Canitol Cadillac-Olds Co. OLOSHORILE 84 Saper Rr —- 7400 GA. AVE. N.W. McKEE PONTIAC 


er power brakes. seat covers. | utive 
— ont et. eh gar Company Execs Core , A = 3 ca 5335 WISCONSIN AVE. AT WESTERN AYE. 


down payments fer ether 
military persenne! 


Bank Financing Arranged 


Ask About Our Free Trial 
and 100% Guwerantes 


hichors 


“ ™ 


SEEEESEEESEEEERERAEERARAARRABRASBRBABEBEAR ERE 
i i i i i i i i i i i i a a ee vvwvw wv Vv 


—— a 
hell concent lindane Silman dictated Mice Meter Madsen icin tee Mice Mea Me Mn Miater Micmac Mit Mier da! 


‘53 CADILLAC ws f ‘ : Ww. _EM oe sie, Buceptionally nice “btoushout K. AUL 
REPOSSESSED i we al Siburbon Cail Od us Sia 1954 Juveniles | 17 a 
black finish, contrastin ; 
$250 DOWN 7 INC. aas| Serco senin Lomentee| ato ta ribo. pesto | we pe 0 ee ee aan a “yy | YOU GET A 
ant a Te Fe Wien he Bi Lae | OD Sitalt ip | sorted Bes ed = ‘AS LOW AS ENTS. | BETTER USED CAR 
ome Nila a We PsLAE AE frvstat Norsor PRA © SMALL JR., Inc. Re 4 +s aft! at TL $100 vown THEY HAVE BEEN TAKEN “Ay, af 


He ee Waters be ie. 
eam an u gas ef up-| written guarantee f ste 
bolstered: . one Vewdeme il ‘ &h..j for pial Pap BROS. prt , PONTIACS Delinquent Es Used Car Dept. ST. 3-7107 
FULL PRICE #1595) gate, etter, sute..: ‘ for;| pee lnaide sina cur \Beautityl 3° A salect group being offered | II THESE BABY ORP WANS 
feruses x: f | _2 pet Boge So anata aol : ., |p INTO Custooy AND ARE 
7 : =: 4 Menenr bedee Eo ge STEWART 


- H- 


" ws ua speaker | 
oat: =" nee pede ope rete ahaa COAST-IN PONTIAC |. é 
it aut onan ore is ral t Je: S20 | 407 Fle. Ave. N.E. THE JUDGE SAYS RELEASE é 


| BUICK 
oe ee Pier ong Bs vee nyc | Li. 6-7200 _ 
RE. 7-3890 | “BY e| 3 FORD | gies eet As ls_ iy am 
BOB WILSON ee Joss $385 Total si 5 Cadillac Res, company Offi Cor i" Sane ae i BARGAINS 


Compan 
me TA. ty are NO CASH NEEDED Bel Airs, 210 Series id BUY THE BEST! 
Prcreta® scar” gAfer"ailt| Ruitng Tutors weal 2 a LBS SSPE" mo |f roe staee ot mar scl, New HB'S1 Ford ...$425 00 Save THE REST! G ALORE!! 

ee 


7.000 actual svoreral eal | kvii aoe Commmmerse § | v-8 a mgt mg = ; 
“Biss moror co. | | U, 2-4200) oso se ° ee | °275 DOWN ag gag WS Chevrolet .51188 Final Cl 155 
P78 “fm | BILL ROSS ink log Siete Cscutn cn ME Pedeeaths ” inal Clearance on ‘55s 
53 CADILLAC trenemiseten. ‘pees Ga. Ave. NW. PAUL BROS (Olds) — | Poven_ Evenines—C 4 | blue = san top Rak cranbrenhs (deer: ¢ ‘ = ‘47 PACKARD $} 00 ‘48 HUDSON $] 00 


REPOSSESSED | fitasid, Si tiket msi i pesscmecsameanis nl Ee $425 4 4 32 Chevrolet . $768 “tae 


: sedan. 
t-deer: r. and h. ) Eauilpped. 


aR seen | a, ret ) ae, 
ee = oY 2 at E ® Berwick seen Lk & ie | ‘47 BUICK $] 4 5 
| B oaes eoden 


. Hydra-Matic drive. cus- 


FORD— 1955 Sedan: r & bh: one 2-tome 
wher; wv ride. ms hh, w.w. tires. On! oF 
; 7 be SOTO. A805 | Bee pon oie at yied . Be. bee K ai pet NA ria a; 2 | t , 
' pores ais. hee heater, al, ‘| E RD sony coupe: only DER es é [ - : t Station Wagon: eavipped. 
sagition te Gal» alt = OF beverage 9°52 Chevrolet . $599 


arta eo. $498.12 TOTAL | Ear tutes ters rant 8 


KR pow - 
g Das sat Tia pelance at oe cay me) Seats. tinted glass. super de luxe oSoors Be Eodage oi soe ate. | good motor, § 51 Chevrolet . $429 


eal! our consultent radio, ete. 
at - AKERS OLDS-CADILLAC CO. | 2-deor; equipped. | $ 
: and paint work. 1 Peon wagon! 0 5 
RE. 7-3890 corer win] LI. 7-5321—LI. 6-5600 | Fainineton a es Ft. ‘4B Cadillac $3950.45! Kaiser | ere fully equiped. 109 
a an outstanding Mi . M OLDS—'53 su ‘ liday cpe. adiliac ‘i 2-deor: r. and bh, o'drive. ff nice condition. 
BOB WILSON itot® duis ‘RB. actos ana'ast tor] /VMLAMI AVAOTOFS | Sites Pigs, era stiet aces | B ne So RH. Hydrechetie 
and K Sts. NW NE 8 Shar rp poking. ap sport model In| 7 ; . = ) ~~ mA a. t! 7 oe “= 
~ghe Bis"Loi%ea the Comer” |” Stohiman Chevrolet 9 ae, oP. M ae a. gig) down nS. te OBE OB real bargain. grvurts tere Bh 2-door; vr. and bh. 
Martin Ys oN UM wyetisvitte. mm 68/48 Mercury $175 9:8 50 Oldsmobile .$339 
aaniaatie jet black finish, B Hf t-deor: r. and h.. Mydre 


orig, oe id a "sias i ‘ 
reen. P. ue We ’ -4 li bi e, Hyde te. 4 4 Sedan, 
a _*. SP tote ee th UTO Ww cmt 73 raid -b.. B, ‘o EBAY v TES. | me Ren... etc;.. very. -4r 


-owner ranc sales. ye ex ee Re. rood : ‘ sedan. i. 
TAL. $995. t h sales. 1810 Ki i. hi "MANK OLDSMOBILE eo ee | eee en needs sf | fwd ended ai , Geed ne ig 
; B49 Stude. $1759 ‘849 FORD 
A? Stude. | .$ 50 Chevrolet ..$299 8 $395 


4-deer: eauipped. | Clad coupe. R. & E. 


This ts @ 1953 6- ov. “lub ¢ pe: 


fully scuipped with radia heater! =~ REPOSSESSED Sh ee ae SALES if otc. A real steal. 948 Chevrolet . $199 
out. MBO Fa 


ft; equipped with "r. over steering, and Gyromatic | ‘ 'S4 PLYMOUTH 
a “oo ss Sones: Thal ti “PYLES MOTOR CO. ‘50 HUDSON | © Ay yon ade. | | oa $1295 _ 3] 995 
DE SOTO-PLYMOUTH Di | | § Matic drive, custom seat y sod mileage. 
ble, r. & b.. «powers * Beautiful 3600 SILVER HILL RD $5 DOWN ‘SO OLDS "98" : care ised ee peter By men . ° 


oe tite = ence Oe cas S,| BRU SERENE] "$385 TOTAL reid ( ceded naa CLOT) z 
“ is the eraed ne or eredit’ approval Pe aa Tae ante. , fon | 46 aoe . $69 A SRAAM| Easippea 695 . 695 


NA. 8-557] 


end sut-of-towners Gor N. Capitol & Fis. Ave. NB. chanical condition. | Ba . a [Sieve ont we | 


. ; tesm custom, 
eliable Motors ton oaks rome very aned 1339 EAST-WEST HCW) 


101 New York Ave, NE. ; | SO Oth 
| | a ce | COR. COLESVILLE RD | “STEWART BUICK 


Sedan, Statesman, Super ; 
Capitol Cadillac-Olds Co. | 7 ILVER SPRING, MD 


NN Ee MN eee ty = 


Continued om Following Fore ‘Contineed om Following Pare. 


auroeeens, S08 = : AUTOMOBILE, SALE 97 , THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES - OL 
i ae SPECIAL 2-DOOR /OLPE MOTORS. 1! ¥. pare at eM ae ti ARS Raraae x ame *"Open "til $b. m. 

ae + % Bo hie pe $998.72 TOTAL oe pion de | ERANK a ALL IR. bine wie ht 

Fer eS 4298. Ly _ $95 DOWN _3200 Penna. . Ave. BE. LU. U. 2-9827 


Oromomoromors, 


NO CASH | M 
NEEDED! Al 


ON CREDIT APPROVAL Prices on 314 Cars 


‘55 CHEV...°7855 
‘54 BUICK ‘1585! (i 
1'54 CHEV... ‘685i 


"52 Forb..‘385] EXTRA LOW 


2-Deer, Equip 


£48 CONV...°1377 Pou bee dO 


Pentiac. Myrdra. BR. and HF. 


| ’ 41 in Steck—Drastically 
SERVICEMEN ALL GRADES FINANCED q 3S Reduced for Quick Sale! 


——— ae 


—.—~ 


soo aE ihn. 


ke wu all monthiy soymeste: 

door fr rats, mars Mafsh: + personne), ap FE 

aah Sm | Billed tree, toto esfawe ie «© Soro-PLYMOUTH 
TONEERO— 15908 ¥-8 de luxe sta- . raat gur WS! 6 ie 6 ter and ra- . 


Beat Irie: Tele “piseetec| ste mera ave RU 9605 ww Real Sharp Cars?! 
rERmMs 


Eat Pe Sec Bide 
iaza_224 NBT. 3.200. | ARCADE PONTIAC y 
"gion, We have te make room for ve corrgpacgenng "*Pontlae Dealer ; PONTIAC CONVERTIBLE 
tible Gpe., Car No. 
fee douriengs, INC. 1804 pers parce “s eno vane cae Bei . OLDS "98" CONVERTIBLE 
ave. se. =o ds PR $395 , ne ag eh eae . 4 pile 
cacinaeeiinmemem,” | L137 Irving St. N.W. 40 ‘51 PACKARD, ULTRAMATIC ...... 
real an "49; | ; STUDEBAKER CONVERTIBLE ... 
sinivrn' ‘tonrhine’ rees Hil e serum || $1.25 “49 BUICK SUPER SEDAN. 
sf eS te 90 STUDE. CHAMPION 4-DOOR .... 
KAISER 2-DOOR 
Open Every Night Bi 30 ‘51 PLYMOUTH COUPE 
‘Til 9 (including Sun.) “§ . FORD v-8 FORDOR . 
’ Pe . FORD V-8 TUDOR 
53 Hillman fo PLYMOUTH CLUB COUPE 
Bel Air hardtep: ‘1t-tene ; DE soTo cLusB COUPE . 
srey finish. Equipped with 4 | . 
radie. heater, seat covers — 795 DODGE 2-DOOR 
+ ght psnargreanenigy 6 | ree ees CHEVROLET 4-DOOR .......... 


Peace of Mind Guarantee BE | Bf Eanioped with heater, cxe- ‘SO PLYMOUTH 4-DOOR 
; $175 DOWN | tom interior, Ne. 9C149. ; ‘SO PLYMOUTH CLUB COUPE 


~ Finan 
ne y , LET | of Mind Guarantee .40 CHEVROLET... 
$4 CHEVROL | fy Peace 'S) OLDSMOBILE “88” 


eae P |BWas $1,539 Now $1,351 | 00° 
“3 a ; Wes $1,531 @... w $1,351) / Lustine . . 50 BUICK SUPER HARDTOP 
| Wash.'s Oldest Chevrolet Dealer Ke 1 Rattimere Casi ; 100 Others to Choose From 


seo! it . &§ “4 
: : tan: heater, radic, many useful 38 wicneor * ii 
ae tyattevilie, WA. 7-72 vies. “ 
- 71205 : 
Barry-Pate Chevrolet 3) /7 Wiyatteville, WA. 7 Pe | OPEN § A.M. ‘TIL 9 P.M. 


1168 18th St. N.W. RE. 17-7878 oom f 
| OPEN EVES.—CLOSED SUNDAY Wi st at — oe | F ALLS CHURCH 


De Soto—Plymouth 


Th 


FOR CREDIT APPROVAL CALL Chevrolets, Plymouths, Fords 
Li. 7-4904 and Other Makes—All Models 


0 
1 CARR worors i 


1518 Pa. Ave. S. E. 
$F FOR $ YOU CAN'T BEAT |J siiteoos Ave, & tse toy we. 2.2100 ro a 


= was $1345 
| | 'S3 Chevrolet 
Reliable Parties | | SiO” do lune 2-0. 60 
To Take Over This \ ' va e | ae Dealers iad mines baw ak 


35 | FORD GUARANTEED USED CARS AGE 
‘53 Chev. .. $1345 | ‘53 Pontiac - 1095 45 Years of $125 DOWN oye shiny ft bint 


$985 wl "$3 Stude, $1095 | ‘33 Pontiac 51295 DEPENDABLE USED CARS 


* i >. J tr. hb. Hyrdra-Matic, 


saatep Chamatees exntdees.” | See } NORTHWEST ! SOUTHEAST 

Only $95 Down 133 Chev. a $1295 6s Pontiac .. $795 No Cash Needed ik M ST. | | 1539 Pa, Ave. 5.6 i i $ 

ATTENTION 3) oct wxnae [eke wnt 1S Wik Good. Creat Seaeiing™ | | [ aria s—$Q5 down 
Military Personnel ee Rass cake wn.6 EGE ee rou raice @  '54 Buick ...$1797 $ °S4 Buick .. $2047 


Immediate delivery arranged ~ 4-Door “a”: ¢r.&th. Hydra. | : 
for officers and first th 'S2 Pontiac . .$1095 52 Pontiac . $1095 | ‘53 Vi . Sedan. : Century hardtop. 53 in Stock—Drastically Reduced for 
te as litte as Rare fom *™ | ee ae. Steen ictorid > 3] 5 BS Buick ...S0197 } 153 Buick .. .$1297 Quick Sale! Chevrolets, Plymouths, 
Gdewn payments fer ether ‘51 Stude. .. + -$395 nee vs b.. Myéra-Matie, i Ferd custom conv.; eauipped. ords and _Other Makes—All Models 


‘S2 Buick ....$897 ‘S2 Buick ... 


military reonne!l. Comm. “S"; 4-dr. vr. and bh. pe te | 
@ BANK FINANCING ‘52 Stude $645 | 24 Dodge ....$695 | ub Paice Of Hardion. ‘ein 


af OF Be Cerenet; equipped. ; P ‘ : 
AVAILABLE Commander 4-dr.; equipped. tude. ... .$265 'h3 Ch ) 51 Buick ....$797 51 Buick .... 
®@ ASK ABOUT OUR ‘S3 Ford .. > $895 ie cre equip tos | ev. > st 8 \ $747 mae . 
Custem Tudor; eauipped. . ogee ‘ : Siero , , ars 
SDAY TRIAL and "S4 Ford ....$1095 ere arty | e-Cese seen; cqeippes. 2-door aioe ye Sure be 


100% GUARANTEE Tuder Custom; ecauipped. ‘5 ° wr 045 ) ‘50 Buicks i ee $597 ‘49 Buick 


The Original Discount House , 1695 Victoria: vr. and h 4 : eee 
uUTO DISCOUN 54 Pontiac : 3! the ‘47 Pontiac . "$135 | 54 . W Sedan and 2-doer. Sedan. 
A CORPOR. rion 1 ew. teen” h” N7OEerNS To Deer: f. and b. fd. ag g. > ‘AD Buick ....$397 + ‘46 Buick .. 
oO gag py Papo thy ng H. J. BROWN PONTIAC, INC, | Piymeuth; all metal: equipped. ape Basen. 

«C0. 5. 8214 1545 WILSON BLVD., ARLINGTON JA. 2-5557 | © PRick 46 Buick ....$197 ‘50 Chevrolet . 


Sedan. Air bardtep. 


+ $°53 Rombl | 
AVE URRAAD ES AE LIESTIITISITT * 2°53 Rambler ‘77 5 (Eigen sppoglll aap 30 Mercury 


Nash Hardtop; equipped. ‘49 Chevrolet .$397 ‘$2 Olds "3s" | 


FULL PRICE 


‘54 Catalina $4975 30 cr ST Ponti I 52 CHEVROLET 


> Sper Pentiae: %-tene ereent 
— | Dodg Styleline De Luxe 4-Door, heater and 
r S yrorsetign ny ee Pe “vow ge Bs eee Nn . jet 
| | e ‘ h 2: k finish, Beauti tailored seat 
, ‘ek eX $699 3 3 Ford 97 53 Sedan. sand ABR rysler | covers, A perfect family car. No. 2613. 
5 Jt Packard _-$ are Biers 0 $605 | ee "¥-8"; eanipped. Needs | ‘51 Olds “38” $797 ‘S1 Plymouth | 
] | . 11 . S: ereom, ok | . , , _ 5 
Reh ee ae Chevrole, $1199 meer mm sock 1 Servicemen All Grades Financed $/ff ‘47 Pontiac ...$197 } ‘S2 Dodge ... ; 34 in Stock—DrasticallY 
Buick $2099 ge ... $999 Studebak ord | IMMEDIATE DELIVERY > PI th .$747 $ ’S1 Hudson Reduced for Quick Sale! 
aie “a 999 >dg "$499 | er vara Chevrolets, Plymouths, Fords 


Riviere hardtop: Dyna. Chevrolet $99 ge ...-:  2-door Hornet sedan. Hydra. 

Mercury $1699 tay, 210" po fae: Gries opis. | Ir Martin Bl ‘50 Packard ...$447 $ ‘50 Hudson ...$347 9] and Other Makes—All Models 
ri Meree., r. and h. ; eh Geeme Sie ‘. of Sedan. Hydra. 2-door sedan. > aa 

Carper ed piri Br... sed Hudson . . “$445 | y Vv. ‘S1 Studebaker, $447 } ‘51 §tudebaker, $447 9 | : [Ff *, A, NN 


V-8 sedan. Sedan. 


Buick’ $1499 La aegnpeton Joye FOR sed | 12th & K Sts. N.W. | ~~~ INDOOR DISPLAY - 


Readmaster V-8 sedan: 
Dp ~ Dyna... rf. ah Buick ; .$3 399 


Buick 5 31399 B Hick rule $6 Nath "S349 # | PARKING WA. 82-4455 rim | EMERSON & ORME 
] AAA IKIIIAIIAAAA AICI 


SALE. 


- Phi. 1 ve F te a, 0 wie IO Whe ae £ a : : | id ba de. dine. ; ht he Be 
Mercury .$2499 a | 
eLee “ees > s21 GRAND OPENING 
Buie Chevrolet, $1249 rd | 


Buick . . $2299 Conv.; cream, r. and h. Tudor Mainiiner; r. & h. | 
No Cash Needed 
With Good Credit 


FULL PRICE 


= “ae 


FULL PRICE 


‘93 Monterey$6 8 5 


Mercury Hardies. 


'S4 Chevrolet 


710° de luxe 2-dr.; 


was $1495 
_ ‘es 
heater and defroster; 
turn indicators, tallored 
covers, durable beauti- 
ful 2-tome ivory and 
light biue finish; next 


thi 
$145 DOWN inroccnout xo. 2021. 


"52 PLYMOUTH "S51 CHEVROLET 
Geaverts bie: redie and heater. 
op and tires nearly mew. At- 
tractive dark biee finish. 
green finish. Ne. 2666. age | im sharp threesheut. 


“620 oc | $641 25, 
"Si PLYMOUTH "52 CHEVROLET 


Cranbrook 4-dr.; heater and Styieline De lexe 4-dr.; Power- 


defroster. tailored seat cev- 
ers, original blue finish. A - | ii, 2 4! 


HTT ar throughest. No. pin threugheut. Original icht 
steen Gnish. Ne, 2686 


$515 sown | 9839 195. 
"Si CHEVROLET ‘St BUICK 


Deluze Special 4-dr. 


we eunen: P r. 


Ford" S169 9 sine te Eee | 
Over 150 Cars. Buicks ‘ond Other Makes, $249 “ $2699 
STANLEY H. HORNER, Inc. | qaie 


BUICK DEALER @ OPENS AM. TO 9 PM. @ CLOSED SUNDAYS 
RRR SEE REE UNBELIEVABLE BARGAINS 


“f HIGH DOLLAR HANDLEY SEZ: ] OW: 0 STEAL our crs 


OUr THEY Go! t ./ 3 00 


—— 1‘50 BUICK = * 
PRICES SLASHED [2X = “325 
BIG TRADES—EASY TERMS ‘SI FORD *50Q” 
— SELECTION — 


cma © rea sawn 152 BUICK $95 
1 THUNDERBIRD Hardtop, red and diack. 


NEW CAR SERVICE AND GUARANTEE DOWN 


ss_comy...grree 1 ‘50 CHEV. 535” 


Bel Alr Hardtep. yellow and black. 


55 C nee FULL PRICE 
Gilde. sor low mi. Absolutely like a” orisinsl : Original light Fordoms Haish. sre. i E S 

352 FORD ....$745 | 553 pLym. ....s895 if 

oute tf & & do Feegemate Craabeoch 4-42, B.O%:; Uke new |i « S-Beor Covenet. 


thre . 
"Sl CHEV. ....$645 | s<""borp ...$1495 i FIRST COME, FIRST SERVED, OR 


Orisinal aes Merey nuh. Portest Victoria. B. & H, Fordomatie, 2- | CALL FOR CREDIT APPROVAL 


‘49 MERCURY, $445 $295 EE QUICK FINANCING FOR SERVICEMEN 


4-dr. BR. & H.. O'dr Original sreen 4-deor, KR. & H., sparkling bine Snish. 


53 FORD... ‘47 DE SOTO |. .$195 | ONE HOUR DELIVERY 


vertible. Club Coupe. E.4H., geod lew-cost 
_ Cont, spare wie s Perfect cond. transportation. 


BUY ON HANDLEY’S “FAMOUS” TERMS [@ S; é d B 
me #) Sandy Brown 
- pin FINE USED CARS 

seats lh Fe 313 NEW YORK AVE. N.W.1 


Saale DI. 7-4514 


“OPEN 9. A.M, TILL 9 P.M. 


PIA IAAI IA IAT 


Ne Su 2 
530 DOWN 
‘S| STUDEBAKER — 
Cemmender i-dr. Radice sad "SI CHEVROLET 
beater Overdrive transmission Pieetiine Delasxe *-dr. Heater 
fer a8 economy. eriginal and defrester, beautifal licht 


green finish. Exeeptionaliy 
clean fpterter, lew mileage 


Ne. 79 
$95 
DOWN DOWN 


SPECIALS / 
Ski. $995 | Emu. $870 

ees: #295 
sore $640 
te “; $430 


53 
Convertibier =e 53 "WHLYS $580 


FULL PRICE 


oe. Oe 


FULL PRICE 


'54 VICTORIA 5685 


Ferd Custom Convertible. 


FULL PRICE 


55 FORD $985 


Best buy anywhere. 2-deer coupe. 
PRICE 


‘49 PONTIAC $Qi 


Call Now for Credit Approval 
TU. 2-4200 


+ BILL ROSS 


7400 GA. AVE. N.W. 


$145 ps ae ee ) ae 


aastnthinestinititeaeittinietitattttits 


MON sr. 
oF M 


ve. 6. $.E. LU. 3-1051 


LU. 44100 


—s 


se ie i nn in in a ein ie ne i en ee eS 2 SS SS 


Lekahatel 


— 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, October 13, 1958 " 


The Hecht Co. Washington 


Open Today [2 Noon to 9 P.M. Silver Spring & PARKington, 12:30 to 9:30 P.M, 


clothing event of the fall season... 


spare almost doubles the wear! 


2 trouser 
$65 suits 


tailored for us by one of america’s 
leading makers! ata price you'd 
normally pay for a one-trouser 


suit! Don’t miss out on this! 


49.85 


Starts Today! Shop 
SAVE WHEN YOU BUY! SAVE AFTER YOU BUY! Do you travel? Work 


Tonight in All 3 in your shirtsleeves? Slide in and out of a car seat regularly? Then this 
is your suit, YOUR VALUE! Save because they’re sale priced! Save on 


Hecht Co. Stores cleaning and pressing! Save on the suit that wears on when ordinary suits 


wear out! 


STYLED IN THE NEW LOOK! Still wearing the old-fashioned, overpadded 
suits of yesterday! Time to put a new look into your wardrobe! These 
all have the new natural shoulders, straighter lines. Choose 2 or 3-button 
Use Your S nq Plate! single breasteds with flap pockets, center vent, narrow lapels. Choose 
youthful or conservative models in Regulars (36 to 48), Shorts (36 to 44), 

qT Longs (36 to 48). 


Pay NOV. 
» HARD WEARING FABRICS, TOO! Hand-picked for their looks and sturdi- 
ness! Not a namby-pamby suit in the group! All cold-water shrunk! All 
100% wool! Worsteds and sharkskins from top American mills! Fresh 
new patterns to spice up your wardrobe! Browns! Blues! Greys! Tans! 


P ay Ip D KC. Charcoals! Lights, darks and medium shades! Just wait ‘til you hear 


the compliments! 


Pay i, JAN. | 7 EXTRA SALESMEN! EXTRA CHECKWRITERS! EXTRA FITTERS! 


Remember, Every Suit Has an Extra Pair ef Treusers! 


Hairlines! 


Men’s Clothing, 2nd FL, Washington; Street Fl., Silver Spring & PARKington 


the NECHE GO. ¢&) rire. se sane 


? 
: 


, a