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Washington Post 


Cimes Werald 


Phone RE. 7-1234 sme SEU riMtner FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1955 


‘EVACUATED HERE 


Pan Am Puts 
$269 Million 
In Jet Liners 


Government Chiefs 
Hail U.S. Production 
As Major Step to 
Unite Free World 


(Picture on Page 9) 
By John G. Norris 


The Weather 


Today—Rainy and cooler, high in the 
middie 60s. Clearing and cooler to- 
night. Saturday—Fair and _ cool. 
Thursday's highest temperature was 78 
at 1:50 p. m., lowest was 54 at 5:52 
a.m. (Details on Page 66.) 


FINAL 


FIVE CENTS 


* WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


78th Year —No. 313 


HUNDREDS 


-s 


Heavy Rains Flood Area 


Firemen Save Families 


In North Brentwood 


Bad areas included the 3300 
block of B st. se.. where water 
was reported about to cover 
several parked autos. The 2700 
block of Nichols ave. se. was 
flooded with three feet of 
water in a basement at 2737. 

Other trouble spots included 
Suitland pkwy. at Nichols ave., 
where the underpass was re- 
ported “like a river”; Suitland 
pkwy. at Naylor rd. and Eastern 


|Faure Sets 
Tuesday . 
For Vote of 
Confidence 


Premier Stakes 
Regime’s Fate 
On Indorsement 


Of Algiers Plan 


The Hyattsville Gd.) Fire 
Board reported e@arly today 
that Prince Georges County 
firemen and poliee were evacu- 
ating nearly 100 flooded-out 
families from the North Brent- 
wood area. 

Flooding was caused by un- 
usually heavy rainfall which 
started about 8 p.m. and was 
still pouring down at 2:30 a.m. 
with no immediate end in sight. 


Education 


Members Criticize 
Superintendent for 
Teacher Shortage, 
Planning Failures 


: 


By 1 am. the bn ewe Bu-| ave. ye ae st. mg Stal! Reporter 
By Jeanne Rogers reau at National cr 3ie| In nearte Virginia, traffic) “ce” era in air transport PARIS (Friday), Oct. 14 
pee Rega on ser 3 alls wate pond blocked Srocding at|"eared realization yesterday, (U.P)—Premier Edgar Faure 
District School Superin-| available because of the ap-|Mount Vernon orial hwy.|as Pan American World Air- early today formally staked 


and Route 50. High water also the life of his eight-month- 


ing parent failire of measuring ways placed a $269-million 
tendent Hobart M. Corning equipment, the bureau said. [was reported in the Arlandria na ad oe a fleet br 45 Ameri- Be. hy Ge ae . 
was sharply criticized yes-| The Hyattsville board saidjarea, and more of the same on ; eh: Wont | : : old government on a confi- 
terday by Board of Educa-) four boats, three rescue squads, —— 1 just south of Alex- gg a A rane dass : SS EES PON in ae: ° ree eh ees idence vote on his Algeriar 
; ; i, | and an ambulance were on the/andria. g step into et age; on § ENS eS RE RH OD PEIN TP eee ig hie 
tion members for failures =) North Brentwood flood scene! In addition to the trouble injwas hailed Government ales. ah TY evra mero leclae Mesos er. ae eke tee ts i” 
eps Bay! ha Jee helping move families from)|North Brearwoed Prince leaders and others as a move Tusodey p mm. 
a teacher shortage and un-, water-inundiated homes. Georges firemen said they had/|to strengthen the Nation’s de- : 
paid instructors. : Reports of flooding in the word of flooding in the Hyatts-\fense and economy and bring ee The Premier, backed into a 
Walter N. Tobriner. chairman: ‘ict were pouring in to ® ville, Bladensburg, and River-|the Free World closer to-| President Eisenhower (arrow) waves from Executive since he was stricken with a heart tight corner in a crucial Assem- 
Sagy r, dale areas. gether. bed as he is wheeled to the sun terrace attack. A nurse stands at right. This pic- bly debate on his Algerian pol- 


from gil points of the city, ture was made with the approval of White 
was a 


House Press Secretary, James C. Hagerty. 


om Soldiers Get 
st Nixon Leads Harriman Cheery Wave 
In a Close ‘Trial Heat’ _— Ike 


icies, thus won four days’ time 
for maneuvering among the 
deputies to prevent the over 
throw of his government with 
the Big Four Foreign Ministers’ 
Conference in Geneva less 
than two weeks off. 

Before Faure called for the 
yote, the As 

down in 


of the school board personnel | 
committee, asked: 
“Are we going to be faced Te Bulld and Write There 


ths eery sear esas = Tugwell Plans Return 
‘To His Own Greenbelt 


the means or staff or willing- 
ness to plan ahead? 

“I believe if we had planned 
during the summer we would 
heve had a vastly different sit- 


uation this fall.” craft of Safita Monica for 25 
Margaret. J. Butcher, said: [ee poe, Soe President Rests 08, Aifrit, The Assembly was 
“We can’t go on this way 1 T. PAA presi- B unable to on w mo- 
ugw acres of land, y George Gallu tion to take up and vote on 
Ct i Oe gener Gea ind ite [Ronen ier 1800 Cuslen, stores] 222% Said bot planes will etry Dircor, American Insite Pubic Oniaic | On Sum Deck first, indicating » lack of de- 
that happen here don’t oceur|Greenbelt, Md., = Govern-| and other community facilities) -ruising speed of 575 miles 4 PRINCETON, N. J., Oct. 13) President Truman indicated his | In Good Spirits ge be on to overthrow 
in big school systems of New/ment town that he fathered 5 iand rented them out at P&¥-/hour and a top speed of over| Vice President Richard M, Nix-| qualified support of Goy. Har- : Actually mone of the motions 
York or Chicago. ee 4 ae braintruster 20 woe | ome a te The | 600. He BB Found of the] on eo: ent of By Edward T. Folliard sacutnad «4: dunenat See 
These remarks a ; project was criticized by some| Boeing planes will qo ahead of Gov. |riman. Stat! Reporter ormal conf 
board committee meeting that); Reached at his home in Chl-/as “socialistic,” as were many De OSS ard tre an in De-| Averell Harriman of New York In many ways, the most in-} newvern Oct. 13—-A 4 tort one, Gopemdinng on So final 


in a presidential “trial heat” 
election race designed to meas- 
ure their relative popularity 
‘at this time. 

But it is close. 

When a cross-section made 


teresting and significant di- 
vision was among Independent 
voters who are of key impor- 
tance in determining the out- 
come of present-day elections. 
Independents divided as fol- 


finally drew from Corning a/ cago, Tugwell, 64, said he had 
report that he needs 20 more deposited $100 on a house with | stormy 
teachers to adequately staff a cooperative building group 
District grade schools. 'which plans to put up houses 
“Frankly, this report should on an undeveloped piece of 
have been made a week after the Greenbelt tract 12 miles 
school opening, not a month northeast of Washington. 


or so Army men, convalescing to the Premier to decide 


whether to resign. 
from various silments, were | The posing of the formal con- 
out on the grounds of the Fitz- fidence question by Faure put 


simon’s Army Hosiptal here to-'it up to the Assembly to vote 
day, playing croquet or sunning ots a Se to topple him from 


e - 
themselves. The Premier, weary and furi- 


ment finally sell its last Green- 
belt holdings to private own- 


later,” Tobriner said. The cooperative, Woodway |ers. 11 hours to 6 hours and 35 min- ; 

Corning said he had made an’ Homes, Inc., has said it expects) "Greenbelt was one of three| utes. New York to London time|@P °f voters was asked by In- muy ~ There was a cry of “Hey, ous after a i4hour session, 
appointment to see District. to complete a group of six- to rnment-owned “Green-/| will be 6 hours and 15 minutes, stitute reporters how they Nixon (ee eeeereeenes 49% look!” And all eyes s to dashed to the rostrum and an 
oe AMutaistrigl Stay Saecre ho Bh a ty a he _ yaa been — pe yy: Seattle only 8} would vote in a presidential} Marriman ........... 44 the eighthfloor tower ung nounced he was calling for a 
er Lowe abou e nec- . Vv . ours es. : t . 

ay | election with Nixon, the Re- Undecided eesoereves 7 President Eisenhower was OS eengpeerr ye confidence vote 


essary money for additional move here until 1957 when 
staff. The school beard hadiretires as a professor of pa 
ordered him Sept. #8 to see litical science at the Universi 
about this. of Chicago. 

The teachers, Corning said,| Anthony'Madden, coopera 
would be hired only through) president, said his non t 
June 30. The following term,! group has an option on 49 léts, 
he added, the grade school sal-| 8s signed up buyers for 33 and 
aries needed would be picked expects to buy the land and 


'start buildin lans in a few 
See SCHOOL, Page 23, Col. 3 yoke He sald the groun will 


Tugwell was an economics 
professor at Columbia Univer- 
sity when Franklin D. Roose-' 
velt brought him to Washing-| 
ton as part of his “brain trust” 
in 1933. Tugwell helped write 
the National Recovery Act, the 
Agricultural Adjustment Act 
and other major New Deal leg- 
islation. 

As one of the top White 


anywhere in the world. Britain 
earlier inaugurated service with 
its Comet, but the planes have 
been 

ries of accidents. 


ers came a series of statements 


a se 
From top Government lead- 
orders as indicat 


publican candidate, and Harri- 
man, the Democratic candidate, | 


their preferences add up as 
follows: 


Nixon nébheddeuhe 49% 
Harriman ......«+-+4 47 
Undecided .......... + 


More than eight out of every 
10 who classify themselves as 
Republicans prefer Nixon to 
Harriman, as the following 
shows: 


Nixon ..... pe ashmeede 86 
Harriman ....... dees Ee 
Undecided .......... 


on a motion submitted by fel- 
‘there waving to those below. low Radical Socialist Roger 
He was in his bed, but ele-|Gaborit. 


‘vated, and the excited onlook-' It was shortly after 5 a. m. 
ers could see him with his long-| eet EDT) when Faure 


acted. The Assembly adjourned 
billed Cherry Hills golf cap and | immediately. 
his dark glasses peering down! !t appeared doubtful whether 


: ‘the Premier would be able to 
| happily from the parapet of the muster enough votes on Tues- 


hail the 
faith te America’s future, 


Excluding the 4 per cent 


‘sun deck. 


day. But the fourday delay 


do its own contracting and willl House advisers and an articu-|, means of improving world as who could not make up their Harriman likewise gets sup-| J+ was the first time since could produce a sharp change 


. to $18,000 ' 
Princess Meets c= he yee coup Gown ete sbvesete of Moral pate mane rg Nib President minds at this time, the vote ro oo 2 ae eae the Chief Executive suffered !" the situation. 

: payment and 35-year mortgage | ite target of New Deal enemies. M. Nixon, Commerce} divides 51 per cent for Nixon,/ Harriman ........,.. g0% (his heart attack on Sept. Mle s at ive ad ~ . 
With Townsend ee ae the new F ed-' He left the Government after|Secretary Sinclair Weeks, and 49 per cent for Harriman, cs oak & meine nig wait 17 that he had been seen by any- aaah ‘. is “iene 
For ] I, H ours Tt was no sentimental attach-  achaaty tea wane 8 ad Bria ait Porches The survey was completea,| Undecided ........ 3 body except Mrs. Eisenhower,/own motion on how to stop the 

im 4 ment to the Greenbelt experi-|" poncevelt called Tugwell | Relations Committee however, just before former {Ooperight, 3986. American doctors, nurses, secret service bloodshed in Algeria. This was 
Sedat Jan mea agents and authorized visitors.|"°t # confidence vote in itself, 


Air Force Secretary Donald 
A. Quarles stressed that as the 
planes become part of the Civil 


Jeg Fem ‘Skyline Outlook |B-47 Crash 


t, the emer-| | 
gency air lift capacity of the Be 
armed forces will be “greatly) Saturday: Good (Takes 4 Lives 
increased.” He also said the ' 


at decided him to move 
(Picture on Page 3.) tae mt back in 1941 to become Gover 
Spore “I always intended to move 
LONDON, Oct. 13—A napey back ere ie p 1 ‘ 1 \ d 
Captain Peter Townsend, well. “I want write an | 
rumored to be in love with | need to be near the Library | ena lies Invoke 
Princess Margaret, called open-' of Congress. Friends in this co- 


, but it was regarded a: 
News photographers, who had omen for the se ob ve 


taken up positions on the hos| Then, showing its lack of 
pital grounds after Gen, Eisen- agreement on whether to oust 
hower began using the sun deck Faure, the Assembly turned 


! ; around and rejected priority 
Monday, were ready for the for three other motions 


nor of Puerto Rico. 


eX- 


In Transit Strike 


ly at her home tonight a few |operative group, got_me inter aircraft industry will be| Visitors to Shenandoah Na-| RIVERSIDE, Calif., Oct. 13% wavi today. Th 
i ect. It’s on SH0rs. to One 0 JCS. 30 ng scene ay. © pressing no confidence in the 
are Oe ee -_ a . - ged ge od to pd the| ST. LOUIS, Mo., Oct. 13 @ strengthened. _|tlonal Park and its winding Ma B-47 boamnes crashed wie cameras they pointed toward premier. The motions were 
Reporters and photographers|Library and the new highways Missiouri invoked the penalty Skyline Drive will have perfect|* Diinding this city’s limits to- the tower were equipped with ™ade by the Gaullists, the So- 
outside Clarence House, where will make it gn easy trip.” provisions of its utility _ Russia Blasts U. N. || foliage-viewing weather Satur-| werd March Air Force Base long-range lenses le be igor tan 
the 25-year-old Princess lives BS geek Og didn’t aa —. law = of aih000 a|| Foes of Poles. P. 14 day, the Weather Bureau said. tonight killing the four air-| Mrs. Eisenhower left the hos- | trol technically if the Assembly 
a ioe aay rar soing to tae. “May wile x. — 1 Po gar striking AFL mang ? Cloudy, cool, and aihy | "Ee Spenee- Force announced Pita! for the first time today refused to vote priority to any 
in the n Renault he brought | been handling that. If you look /Transit Workers Union. Alsoos '? Keeping Well 4 weather is on the Skyline Drive; ... were no survivors and|%mce she moved there on the| motion. Bat the Algerian ques- 
from Belgium yesterday. at the cheek you will see that pny — ™ ®| Amuse‘nts 32, 33 Kilgalien ... .33 | forecast for today, the weather- | that the six-engine sweptwing day of the President's attack. | Hon — yp Fagg dng pa A sa 
The 41-year-old wartime air|she wrote it. | Mme es 4 Childs ......18| Livingston . 34|) man said, but by Saturday it) bomber was carrying one more | She was gone for about an hour| whether Faure would choose ¢ 
ace stayed an hour and a half} Tugwell, Undersecretary of |General John M. ; Classified 52-59 | Movie Guide .33 | .o01d be “fair and-cool with than its normal erew of three.) ..4 . naif durin which time chooses © 
ith the Princess and her|Agriculture in the early 1930's |would apply only against Comics ..36-39 | Obituaries .. 66 Cause of the accident was not ; g remain in office under those 
mother leaving before they sat and later governor of Puerto union. Crossword ..36| Parsons ....32 | excellent visibility.” known. she visited the home of her eee eee ed 
Rico, head of the Resettle-| The petition was filed as District Line 38 ... 99! Park Superintendent Guy la rashed shortly mother, Mrs. John S. Doud, at. Not since the Tunisian de- 
"des the first time in ey ‘Administration when he |State Mediation Board Chair- ——- 18 ver thas +! Edwards said the autumn col- obtar takeoff from March AFB, (750 Lafayette st. The First jon ene eens dog had me As- 
iy these soaie eek ee Givens go ge hye a ogame gr aeiaotan Fecest Dany 65 Ronotv » 61 {ors this weekend will be ap- 10 miles southeast of here. It Lady travelled in a green Mer-|motion. used to consider any 
Prines Mar ae iedien that vain Mpullding j and of negotiations between the| Financial 34, 35 | Shopper's 9. 63 | proaching their peak — partic Bay Pe ~~ - B pron cury driven by a Secret Service| Faure, fighting for his politl- 
incess Margare ng d the Public Service| Gallup ..... 1 | Society ..41-49 | glarly along the north section is. | agent. \cal life for the second time in 
time newspapers throughout rent housing in the de-junion an ote 19 ard in es rsely settled di - | 
the world have speculated on years when public|\Co. The transit firm was) [ore | ----: 7 Sokolsky 74.79 \0f the drive between Front | trict. The h lit up the sky’ t was announced that Sec-| a week, begged the Assembly to 
, ‘ seized by the state shortly after| Herblock ...18 s ...74 in the area ite a heavy|Tetary of Defense Charles E.| support his plans for a settle- 
the possibility of marriage be- was a new Horoscope . .37 r 66 'Royal and Panorama. desp 
tween the two. foe Federal rnment the walkout began Tuesday. “s S# fog. | See IKE, Page 2, Col. 4 ment in blood-soaked Algeria, 


=” 2 


~ 


‘A Distortion of the Facts’ 


Georgia Power Head Strikes Back 
At House Subcommittee Criticism 


Call NOW to Place Your Sunday Ads 
And Reach More Families 


to place your classified ads in the Big Sunday 
Washington Post a Times Herald. The deadline for 


paper is 8:00 P. M, today. For Saturday 
editions, place your ad before s 3:00 P. M. .dead- 


‘Abuse of Authority’ Charged 


Probers Hint Impeachment of Judges 
Who Aided Jury Debate Recordings 


” 


tions, 
' 7-1234 and ask for an adwriter who 
By Murrey Marder script should be referred to the ,hearing. The form of the East- a Be ym syed word your ad for best results at By Warren Unna os Nap ma power on) oer eg oor. - A. 
Staff Reporter | House Judiciary Committee. |landJenner statement techni- least cost. Staff Reporter P oy S ty terms. ait py wn Mle with . bey me 
‘Two Senators criticized ev- That Committee has juris-\cally raised only the question Classified ads work faster with unequaled sales power Harllee Branch Jr., president,» ee | ny Boe Pre P yor 4 | Assistant Sherman Adams in 
eryone connected with secret diction to examine the conduct|of whether the conduct of the to produce all-around better results in The W of the Georgia Power Co., yes! > srently an effort is still be-(2¢ White House last Dee. 
recording of jury proceed-|of Federal judges to determine|judges concerned should be Post and Times Herald—reaching more families every terday angrily struck back at the|ing made to bludgeon us into 20—but only after learning 
tape nt action|scru Sunday could be reached Sunday | d _|GEMC already had discussed 
ings at Wichita, Kan., as a two- whether impeachme : New York, Hoiise Judici- House Public Works and Re-j|further unsound and unwar thelp Clark fill power “de. 
po anne ttre od mov die. Pere ae BP lag Emanuel Celler eer a i ae od of | tourees Subcommittee for eritj-|Tanted compromises,” Branch de-| 1 anas” with President Eisen- 
n the question “ Give your classifi powerful sales advantage h . 
punishing the judges who per-| ‘There was no direct: reter-(DN. Y.) sald. he impeachment|  tfemendous “plus eireulation” available only. through "Branch also declared that, he 
mitted it. ence to impeachment in the action if he finds the case Washington's BIG newspaper. Hundreds of advertisers sought to present his com- 
Chairman James ©. Eastland'Senators’ statement, however. | nae ay each week take advantage of this coverage pany's 1s when Chudol held 
Miss.) and William E. Jen-| Eas Je said) tT and tigeelly fast and pet earings in Atlanta ; 
ner (R-Ind.) of the Senate In- deplo results from and Times but had been informed 
ty Su ads. It’s so easy to get from your ad. committee was then 
ee ey ee _ , Simply— - : map ah a earn 
project a : | pu power 
‘ gbuse of authority” and | w 
rights, no matter who Phone REpublic 7-1234 to Place Your Ad es.” In Washington, Chairman 
authorized it or for what pur- | BY ep 9 ; Furthermore, Branch volun-|Chudoff, unaware of Branch’s 
pose. 3 | groups, into ac-'teered the information he and’ See POWER, Page 19, Col. 4 
They f ‘ 4 


said the hearing tran- 


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THE WASHINGTON POST ad TIMES HERALD 
2 Friday, October 14, 1955 


Plea to Enter Race 


Tammany Hall leader Carmine G. DeSapio (left) confers with 
Paul Ziffren, Democratic national committeeman of Les 


Angeles, in 5 


San Francisco, DeSapio said he was “not here 


RRIF 


Truman in N. Y. Calls 4000 Open 


| On Herbert Hoover | 


NEW YORK, Oct. 13 
(INS)—The only two living 
United States ex-Presi- 
dents spent 15 minutes ex- 
changing pleasantries to- 
day at New York's Waldorf 
Towers. 

It was the first face-to- 
face meeting for former 
Presidents Harry S. Trwu- 
man and Herbert Hoover 
since Mr. Truman was in 
the White House and Mr. 
Hoover visited him to re- 
port on his Government 
Reorganization Commis 
sion. 

This time the 71-year-old 
Truman took the initiative. 
He telephoned the 81-year- 
old Hoover and asked if he 
could drop in for sa 
courtesy call. Mr. Hoover 
said he would be delighted. 
They greeted each other as 
“Mr. President.” 


MINK’ 


. . » THIS 15-year-old 
fur institution has just 
received a shipment of 
handsome mink coats, 


classified as second 
hand, used furs and 
priced accordingly, .but 
they are unrecogniz- 
able from new. Financ- 
ing can be arranged. 
Need we say more? 


Stick-with-Ike 
Campaign 


BOSTON, Oct. 13 @®— Four 
thousand Republicans launched 
a “Stick-With-Ike!” campaign 
tonight. 

The campaign was planned 
before Mr. Eisenhower's Sept. 
24 heart attack. It got under 
way at a $100-a-plate fund-rais- 
ing dinner planned as a tribute 
to President Eisenhower on 
the eve of his 65th birthday an- 
niversary. 


Secretary of the Treasury 
George M. Humphrey, the main 
speaker, centered most of his 
talk on Mr. Eisenhower's “prin- 
ciples,” creating speculation 
that the GOP might have to 
campaign without Mr. Eisen- 


hower as the candidate but run 


ion his record. 


SECRET IN 


| “The consensus of Massachu- 
setts Republicans is 100 per 
\cent for Dwight Eisenhower,” 
| state GOP Chairman Elmer 
| Nelson said. 

Nelson made his remarks be- 
fore the dinner in discussing 
Republican national politics. 

Humphrey devoted much of 
his speech to the President's 
oe and official family .. 

forward their official 
fenalionn without interruption” 
= the President's heart at- 
tac 


Knowland Calls for 


Open GOP Primary 


TACOMA, Wash. Oct. 13 # 
Sen. William Knowland (R- 
Calif.) said last night that no 
one man should be designated 
jas “an heir-apparent” if Presi- 
‘dent Eisenhower does not seek 
reelection in 1956. 


nant Yael le i 


pre speech to tell a Re 
ab rag women’s club that he 


felt “the Nation will be better 


lican primary.” 


yan How 


"6:45 pom. 


for men 


CROLD CWOD DO WOO DOWEL DO WOF DSO VRE DOWEL DE VOL DF VRI DC VOT 2 SWOT ® ee eM ee 


Men's Clothing, Second Floor 


\\ JULIUS GARFINCKEL & CO. 


F Street at Fourteenth 


Imported worsted suits 


A good looking hairline stripe 
of imported worsted in a three- 
piece suit; coat, vest and trousers. 
The aiakie and-wethucadig 
makes this an exceptional value. 
Ouse railsse ill mabe the une- 
essary corrections for comfort 


and ease of fit. In blue, grey 
or brown, 75.00. 


NAtionl 8-(755 


CPW CP WE 


The Senate minority leader) 


served by a wide-open Repub- 


By G. &. “Hodenfield 
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 13 # 


ter next June’s presidential 
Gorge ne : 
The telegram sent to Stev- 
enson said: 
“It is our conviction that the 
people of the United States will 
oe aie a 


ur ideals, your 
your love of America are neot 
ed as seldom before in Amer- 
ican history 


peace. 

“As individuals, we mod 
you of our enth 

port and we are confident that 

the sentiment of 


ney 
Brown, titular head of the 
party in California, claimed 
port of four of Califor- 
A o> party officials. 
a Pe — Al in the move 
were Paul Ziffren, ~ Beaneetatie 
national committeeman of Los 
Angeles; Roger Kent of San 
Francisco, northern chairman 
of the Democratic State Cen- 
tral Committee, and Mrs. Eliz- 
abeth Snyder of Los Angeles, 
chairman of the Democratic 
State Central Committee. 
Stevenson, who is expected 
to announce his 1956 plans dur- 
ing a Democratic National Com- 
mittee meeting in Chicago Nov. 
17-19, responded with a tele 
gram to his California support- 
ers, It expressed gratitu e and 
promised a “decision soon.” 
Mrs. Clara Shirpser of Ber- 
keley, national committeewom- 
an, said the move was prema- 
ture and refused to join in it. 
Kent said she had expressed 
loyalty to Sen. Estes Kefauver 
of Tennessee, who won the Cal- 
ifornia Democratic presiden- 
tial primary in 1952. 
(In Washington painters put 
finishing touches on a five-room 
office suite expected to become 
national headquarters in a 
Kefauver - for- President drive. 
On the eighth floor of the new 
Pennsylvania Building, within 
sight of the White House, the 
office has been leased by Wil- 
liam Roberts, attorney, and Lou 
Poller, businessman. They em- 
phasized it was opened without 
Kefauver’s formal approval.) 
DeSapie Sees Leaders 
Kent said the Stevenson-for- 
President movement in Call- 
fornia had “nothing at all” to 
do with the arrival here last 
night of Carmine G. DeSapio, 
Tammany Hall leader and cheer 
leader for Gov. Averell Harri- 
man of New York. 
Asked about DeSapio’s state- 
ment that it was too early to 
pick a candidate for the 1956 
convention, Kent said: 
“That may be true but I am 
sure that Mr. DeSapio has al- 
ready picked his candidate.” 
DeSapio met today with local 
Democratic leaders. 


Harriman Sets Goals 


For U. S. Economy 


NEW YORK, Oct. 13 #—Gov. 
Averell Harriman said today 
that under the Eisenhower Ad- 
ministration the condition of 
the human sector of the Na- 
tion's economy “may have 


points in a speech before the 
National Radio Advertising 


Clinic: 
®To “set our sights high.” 


a td ee 
i ew z 


| 


to insure prosper-| 


BG 
3 


: 
i 


EE 
u 
: 


a Wala) 


» yy 


\Benson Denies Farm Split 
Adlai Gets California Su t:| —_—__ 


b 


pweey in the midwest, 
been expressing concern) 

about the party’s chances next 
year in view of the decline in 
farm ircome. 

Midwestern Republican gov- 
ernors afte meeting in Des 
Moines Friday and Gov. Leo 
Hoegh of Iowa, said their first 


concern will be “to seek a means 


of immediate relief from the 
price situation which now 
faces the farmers.” ° 

Hoegh talked by telephone 
with Benson yesterday and said 
in Des Moines that the Secre- 
tary told him he was “looking 
forward to receiving the re 
sults” of the governors’ confer- 
ence. 


Ike Waves to Soldiers 


IKE—From Page I 


Wilson and Adm. Arthur 
Radford, chairman of the Joint 
Chiefs of Staff, will fly here 
Monday and confer with the 
Chief Executive. 

Secretary of the Treasury 


George W. Humphrey is sched-| 


uled to see him Saturday. 


in the presidential menus today 
|_.coffee. White House Press 
Secretary James C. Hagerty 
disclosed that Gen, Eisen- 
hower had been served a small 


cup of the beverage at his mid-| six 


day meal. It had been denied 
him up to today. 

A reporter asked Hagerty if 
the President asked for i or 
whether the doctors just de 
cided to serve it to him. 

“He’s been asking for coffee 
for a long time,” said Hagerty, 
smiling. “He’s an Army man.” 

The President, he said, drank 
the coffee black. 

The medical bulletins today, 
like most of those before, said 
the President continued to 


“progress satisfactorily without) 


Something new popped wp) this: 


The goal of a national output 
of $535 billion is a “stark ne 
cessity” if the Nation is to have 
no built-in unemployment that 
“would mean recession and 
stagnation.” 

® See that the farmers “are 
not penalized.” Harriman said 
“farmers are not economic de- 
linquents who deserve to be 
punished.” 


. Achieve a balanced and 


equitable growth, “because| 


those groups who fail to gain, 
or who slip back, will drag 
down the whole economy.” 
e “Another inequity: The po 
sition of small business as 
against large business. In the 
last two or three years, we have 
seen a plethora of mergers and 
asing sey for the 


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complications.” They described 
him, too, as in “a happy mood.” 

“His cardiogram,” said the 
noon bulletin, “now shows 
well - advanced evolutionary 
changes.” 

Hagerty, asked what this last 
meant, said for about the one- 
hundredth time that he was not 
going to try and interpret medi- 
cal language. But he did say 


“It means that things are 
coming along. Each day he’s 
better than the day before. 
But it’s a long process.” 

The President will have a 
birthday Friday. It will be the 
anniversary of his 
bi on Oct. 14, 1890, in Deni- 
son, Tex., where his family 
remained for only a few months 
before moving to Abilene, Kan. 


The Army chefs at Fitzsimons 
will bake a birthday cake for 
the President. They will al 


ter for similar cakes, which will 


‘Foe’ to Wear Pink 


In Army Maneuvers 


FORT HOOD, tex., Oct. 
13 (INS) — A rm y fashion 
note: The enemy wore pink 
caps and green tunics. 

That is the special uni- 
form to be worn by aggres- 
sor troops of the Fourth 
Armored Division during 
the giant Exercise Sage 
brush maneuvers in Louis- 
lana. 

The green slipover tunics 
and pink hats will be worn 
over regulation fatigues to 
set the “enemy” apart from 


be served to all patients In the 
hospital. The idea is let all 
feel that they have shared in 
the President's cake. 

Aside from 
celebration will Be sania sta 
of a family affair. 


Canadian Unions 


Decide to Merge | 


TORONTO, Ont., Oct. 13 #) 
Canada’s two largest labor or-| 
ganizations have decided to) 
merge, as the American Feder- 
ation of Labor and Congress of | 
Industrial Organizations are do- 
ing in the United States. 

The last hurdle to union of 
the Canadian Congress of La-| 
bor (CCL) and the Trades and | 

Congress (TLC) was 


Labor 
cleared last night when the 


so 
whip up the same kind of bat-|(orms of the uso 


approved the, 
terms of the merger. The TLC) 
endorsed it two months ago. | 

The combined organization, | 
to be called the Canadian La-| 
bor Congress, will have about’ 
a million members — 600,000 
from the TLC and 400,000 from 
the CCL. The merger is to be) 
effected next April 


GW Gets $16,500 
For Heart Research 


Rody 


country and 


spected 
As for 
about Nixon, 


Knight Desiies He Said | 


SACRAMEXTO, Calif, Oct. 
m—Gov. Goodwin J, Knight 
denied he had ever said 
that Vice President Richard 


‘Nixon could not win the Presi- 
dency—and that Sen. William 


Knowland couldn't make the 


grade either. 
Knight was interviewed in 


Los Angeles last night by Los 
Angeles and Chicago political 
writers and this morning was 
as saying “I just don’t 

Dick (Nixon) Ye 
Gove 


Los Angeles newspaper, kept 
a civil defense meeting cooling 
its heels for nearly an hour 
while he retired to his office 
to draft a statement and then 
called newsmen to an unsched- 
uled news conference. 
“T will say flatly and without 
equivocation that I never at 
time or place stated that 
I did not think Sen. Knowland 
could win the Presidency,” he 
said with emphasis. 

“On the contrary, Sen. Know- 
land has & tremendous fol- 
lowing in California and the 
ig a highly re- 
lican leader.” 


Knight said: 
“I did state that Nation-wide 


—_—_— 


That Nixon Couldn’t Win 


polls taken before the Pres = 
dent became ill said that Mr. < 
Nixon was running behind” 
Stevenson and Kefauver in a 
substantial amount.” . 

Knight added that the Repub- 
lican Party “will have to have 
a candidate that has integrity, 
stability and electability.” 

He answered with an abrupt 
“no” when a reporter asked him 
if he thought any potential 
GOP candidate lacked those 
qualities. 

The Governor, who has 
clashed with Nixon supporters 
in the past few days over forma- 


tion of the California delega- . 


the|tion to the 1956 GOP conven- 
vane bret said he was “a little weary 
*"\of being misinterpreted in this 
matter.” 

He repeated that he had 
taken no position “for or 
against” any Republican in the 
event President Eisenhower 
withdraws from the race. 


Jordan Applies Again 


For U. N. Membership 


AMMAN, Jordan, Oct. 13 # 
Jordan said today it has applied 
again for admission to the 
United Nations. 

The application was dis 
patched to the U. N. Secretary 
General through the Jordan 
Ambassador in Washington. 


Jordan’s application for mem- ~~ 


bership has been vetoed by Rus- -- “ 
sia three times. ‘ 


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Medical Res the Life Insurance| 
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Police Press'Search 
For Kidnaper-Slashe 


Homicide and Sex Squad de- 
tectives last night were search- 
ing for a knife-wielding Negro 
who terrorized an 18-year-old 
Northeast Washington girl 
Wednesday night after criti- 
cally wounding a neighbor- 
hood youth with whom she 
was talking on the street. 

They described the fugitive 
as Jerome Robinson, 35, of 18 
Todd pl. ne., also a resident of 
the block in which the strange 
assault occurred. 

In critical condition at Sib- 


ley Hospital with an #@inch|! 


gash in his neck and a smaller 
stab wound in his abdomen is 
18-yearold Roy Funk, of 21 
Todd ne. Det. Sgt. Gray- 
ston apman said the girl 
victim, Shirley Zehring, of 15 
Todd pl. ne., gave this account 
of her harrowing experience: 

As she stood conversing in 
front of 55 Todd pl. ne., with 
Funk and a iSyear-old girl 
who also resides in the block, 
Robinson approached the trio 
dem of the boy: 
“What did you say about me 
last Saturday 7” 

Funk protested that he had 


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Restevrents & Pontry Hovses 


a 


administered first aid until 
Funk was taken to the hospi- 
tal. | 
Shirley said she and the 
younger girl fled in opposite) 
directions towards their respec 
tive homes, but that Robinson 
overtook her at Lincoln rd. and 
‘forced her at knifepoint to en- 
‘ter a passing cab with him 
| about a bleck away on N. Cap 
tol st. 


In the course of an eight 
block ride, Shirley said, her 
captor threatened her with 
death if she identified him to 
police, but made no sex ad- 
vances. Apparently alarmed by 
Robinson’s attitude the cab 
driver, who also still is be 

sought for questioning, slow 


H 
q 


and talk to you.” 


“Jerry” geeted 
daughter with “Hi!” on several 
‘occasions on the street. 


It was signed “Jerry, 
ale said, and she took it to the 


12th police precinct. Subse-| 


Mrs. Hale said, 


uently, 
her grand- 


Drinks, Petting 
6 Accused 
In Teen-Age 


Girl Parties 


Six men were charged by 
Prince Georges County Police 
yesterday in connection with a 
series of drinking and petting 
parties with five Suitland teen- 
age girls. 

Det. Sgt. J. P. Kearns said 
the arrests were the result of 
an investigation ordered by 
Police Court Judge Nita 5. 
Hinman Crane after hearing 
a case in Upper Mariboro Juve- 
nile Court Monday against a 
15-year-old girl charged with 
being beyond parental control. 

The mother of the girl 
showed Judge Crane letters 
she had intercepted between 
her daughter and several men, 
Kearns, said 

Listed as charged with con- 
tributing to the delinquency of 
minors were: Alfred James 
Woodsford, 20, an airman sta 
tioned at Andrews Air Base; 
Virgil C. King, 24, 2210 Wood- 
berry st. Hyattsville; Bobby 
Moore Harrison, 26, 1422 Doug- 
las st. se.; Albert Joseph More- 
land, 20, 4510 Suitland rd., Suit- 
land; George Leonard Richard- 
gon, 19, of 4412 Suitland rd., 
Suitland, and Charies William 
Scott, 25, of 216 17th pl, ne. 

All were released under $500 
bond each pending a hearing 
in Upper Mariboro Juvenile 
Court, Oct. 25. The girls, rang-| 
ing from 13 to 17 years old, 
were released to the custody 
of their parents pending the 
hearing. 

Kearns said the girls told him 
they became acquainted with 
the men “hanging around” a 
Suitland usedcar lot where 
King and Harrison are em- 
ployed. 


i WN 
fer 4 
rhe ek 


~~ 


> ; . lan Sphlen, celan canlam aor <t> 


20> 


“< 


0p Spo apo Sab a : 


tee raised in pledging allegiance to 


Court Delays 
Hearing on 


Mystery Girl | 


charge against the Prince 
Georges County “mystery girl” 
has been postponed until Mon- 
day to give county authorities 
more time to find a clue to her 
identity. 


name is “Terry Palmer” but 
has refused to give authorities 
any other information, was 


ville Police Court yesterday but 
Judge Grover Lee Small said 
he had continued the case at 
owl request of Sheriff J. Lee 


Prince Georges Hospital, where 

the girl is being held, told him 

she RY apparently an amnesia 
Cc 


verif 
by 
ator of a rooming house at 1775 
Massachusetts ave. nw., who 
talked with the girl Wednesday 
but, like 
ing from 
the girl resembled one who 
once lived with her but disap- 
peared in 1945. 


Naturalization 
Ban Protested 


mittee yesterday sent a protest 
to Commissioner J. M. Swing, 
head of the Naturalization and 
Immigration Service, expressing 
“distress” over his decision to 
cancel naturalization ceremo- 
nies during the Nov. 11 Veter- 
ans’ Day this year. 


ports 
various veterans organizations” 
prompted the cancellation, and 
declared that this didn’t repre- 
sent “the view of any large per- 
centage of the 22 million vet- 
erans of the Nation.” 


Swing: “It would be a real con- 
tribution to ptace if the eyes 
- ef the world could see 

ee memorial services and 


. portunity.” 


Tt seems that 5¢@ million Britons are be 
coming a bit balmy speculating about the 
royal romance (if any) between Group Capt. 
Peter Townsend and Princess Margaret 


tain is shown 


Associated Press 


Oh to Be in England, Now That Both Are There 


(above). The Princess is pictured as she ar- 
rived in Lenden from Scotland. The cap- 


on his first day of leave in 


London. (Story on Page 1.) 


Final action om a vagrancy 


The girl, who insists that her 


heduled to appear in Hyatts- 


Sheriff Ball said doctors at 


Police have been unable to 
a possible identification 
rs. Jessie M. Carson, oper- 


lice, could get noth- 
er. Mrs. Carson said 


The American Veterans Com- 


AVC said it had heard re- 
that “pressure” from 


Said the AVC in a letter to 


t only 
es) 
n Veterans Day, but also hands 


new freedom in a land of op- 


> 


If you don’t have $630 in 
your checking account; $172 in 
folding money tucked away 


your nylons, and $11 in silver 
jingling around you someplace 
— you'd better do something 
about it right away. 

The Family Economics Bu- 
reau of the Northwestern Na- 
tional Life Insurance Co., which 
provided that estimate of the 
per capita wealth of today’s 
United States citizen, doesn’t 
follow through with advice on 
what to do if you find yourself 
short-changed. 

Nor does the bureau say 


To Be ‘In the Money’ 
You Should Have $813 


injcountry is slightly less 
your jeans or the north end of | $300. 


where it obtained figures which 
show that the face amount of 


the average check (there are 
Se ee 


exchange 

is here to stay—replacing such 
other materials that man has 
used at one time or another for 
money as shells, beads, stones, 
porpoise teeth, whale teeth, 
boar tusks, scalps of red-headed | 
woodpeckers, beaver skins, | 
blankets, knives, woven mats, | 
pieces of cloth, slaves, cattle, 
pigs, rice, corn, wheat, wool, in- 
digo, tobacco, salt, sugar, rum 
and beer. That last apparently 
explains the Golden Mood. 


Barbiturates 


United 
A Federal Publie Health 
Service expert said yesterday 
barbiturates can be more dam- 
aging than morphine, heroin 
and other opiates. 
Dr. Kenneth Chapman, chief 
of the service's neuro-psychi- 
atric branch, said seconol, phe- 
nobarbital and other barbitu- 
rates are “truly addicting” 
drugs and can be “more dan- 


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PARTIES — 


make learning 
fo dance quick, 
easy and fun! 


+, |biturates has “substantially in- 


TEEN AGERS 
Teen age dancing classes 
are starting now. 


committee considering propos 
als to tighten Federal controls 
on narcotics and possible ex- 
tension of laws to cover 
barbiturates. 

He said the use of bar- 


creased” in the past few years 
and urged that physicians be 
careful 
unnecessarily large quantities. 
He said some people have 


lises as it cleans. Money 
ed if not absolutely satisfied. 


FORMULA ‘B’ 


Dangerous Than Dope 


hearing (grand jury action. 
Joseph S. (Gumboots) Adams, 


of prescribing them in 


rey aemetra ee te. 


Held More 


Press 

been known to take sleeping 
pll “by the handfuls.” Through- 
out hig testimony, Chapman 
used the term “sleeping pills” 
and barbiturates interchange- 
ably. 

Barbiturates, he added, are 
“less powerful” than opiates 
and do not possess the “depend- 
ency” of opiates or the stimu- 
lating urge to use more. 


Couple Held 


rence on narcotics charges yes- 
terday and ordered held for 


42, of 308 New York ave. nw., 


tives as an addict, was held in 

$5000 bonds after he waived 

hearing on a charge of sale and 
of heroin. 


address, 

who denied addiction, was held 
under $2500 bond on the same 
charge. 
They were arrested at home 
early yesterday after police un- 
dercovermen brought a quan- 
tity of capsules of heroin earli- 


H. Herring 
of the narcotics squad. 
Police said they discovered 
117 capsules of heroin hidden 
in a bed in the Adams apart- 


lrepresengatives of the Metro- 


known to narcotics squad detec-| 


PUC Hears 


Plans of 


The Publie 
missioners questioned three 


politan Rapid Transit Co. of 


Washington at a closed meet- | 


‘an area bus system, beginning | 
next Aug. 15. Congress has | 


called on the Capital Transit: 


Aug. 14. 


in a month. He said he “was 
not at liberty” to comment 


further on yesterday's confer-| 
ence. 


further conference would be 
to clear up financing plans.) 
Besides the MRTC group, five | 
applicants for the transit fran- 
chise have agreed to spell out 
financial backing PU 

privately. 

The tentative schedule for 
these conferences are: 

Today, at 10 a. m. — The 


: 
: 


moter of cooperative move-' 


Tuesday — The Washington 
Rapid Transit System. Inc.,| 


management consultant 
President Truman. 


dent, B & F Transportation, 


pelman, attorney for stil] un- 
identified clients. Harry H. 


Dr. A. Joseph Wraight said || 
his group would get in touch |® 
with the PUC again, probably |B 


Wednesday—A group of Bal- | 
timore businessmen and engi-|~ 
neers Bg A gg is for- Z 
mer Sen. Tydings. |} 
Thursday—Morris Fox, presi-| & 


we rad “ York ave. ne.,|| 
-| speaking for Washington inves- 
Commissioner Cyril 3. Law-) tors. ) 
Next Friday—Max M. Kam-| 3 


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fee Dulles Views Mutual Security merry ae 
Around the World As Answer in Mid-East, Sobeloff Says NO DE JANEIRO, Ot 3 


Britons React Coldly 


I 
5 
rf 
H 


) mutual 
“decisive 
O on omery an nations 
. ae a said last night. counted, Kubitschek had 2,720,- 
Dulles en. JUuaTeE Tavora 
that dite tana 2,400,000 and Plinio Salgado 
By Ernie Hill ‘be achieved 
Chicase Daily News Service Middle East 
siaalad Gabe paaseneaing On at . , 
e 
ae has stirred hornets hinted that they intend to WHEN YOU ORDER A 
nest by suggesting that the su- same Israel. : 
Sobeloff at a dinner 
> ty for Western honoring Ambassador URL 
defense be es and Mrs. Abba Eban. It marked Pre- ee 
tablished ee eenng 06 Se 1S eae anlis 
ie Herth Amery ling for thg United States and) bond drive the United States, 
ica. Canada. 
Lord Mont The Defense Secretary left the government 200 to 77 
be cine hawt Washington Saturday to attend R ds F K Karamanilis 6d a new)! 
ul United Serv- a meeting of the North Atlan Av@ ree urt ue er, rnment after the death 


tie Treaty Defense Ministers 
Council, which convened in 


ces Institution, 
uggested two 


steps: 
Montgomery gaye the French capital Monday. 
of a single political authority eon returned by plane yes- F oreign Minister 
to direct any future war, pre- J 
sumably in eo ag agp Wilson said go = one ae . Of Cuba Resigns } ae 
although he not rule ou Ministers were no HAVAN Oct. ‘13 age 
Canada as the seat of power. any of the “scare stories” A titan munet, cuss Wertipeutaneed to Cuey yours os 6 Minister Carlos Saladel eo 

2. Creation of a single mili- connection with the Paris meet-|@™many’s No. 2 Communist|spy, but later Moscow upped gas has because of ill- 
tary authority under the politi- Aesettatés Press ing. He said he found no cause| Who disappeared in 1950, re-|this to 25 years. ness, it was announced today ‘ 
cal authority to direet military | _o ‘“aneant ; turned from Russia today “All allegations against me is in Massachu- 
operations. He provided that an Goodness N ose, They A gree ante saalneh tine on “urope’s de-| Mueller said the Communists|weré and are wrong,” Mueller|%¢tts General, Hospital in Bos- 
American hold this oy aoe Pi a had lured him to East Berlin,’ declared. pre. It was understood that he, 
oe ne aecauie ae eth Apparently seeing—er—eye to eye, Lord Ismay (left), sec- | earlier this week in which h Gen, | where he was afrested in| When asked if he was still) ,, ot Deatons Beach, Fla er a a 
the West. retary-general of NATO, whe presided at this week's 15- acne M, Briones: Supreme 1950, and put through/a@ Communist, he replied, “No) ‘Pasties ieee 3 

, tion was) ation session at the Palais de Chaillot in Paris, confers | Commander Europe, de- 

gree smmediate reaction Was) with Gen. Pierre Billotte, Fresch minister of defense, be- clared “We must unify our air in it’s smart to specify 

British authorities took the| fore calling to order a meeting te discuss development of The Defense sald 
position that the country was| atomic war power. (Stery on Page 1.) he believes Gruenther in 
making its own atom and hydro- mind a unification of the 9 
gen bombs and the planes to ing system rather than a THE GREATEST NAME IN VODKA : 
a oom », _ eg —_ rte 8 = any ee oeeaaen to retire within the! nange in the air combat com- it leaves you breathless! 
would n ave to depend on ern defense organization. mean Smirnoff > 
the United States to strike at! The London Times dismisses’ next year. He is 67.  Flepivtalanetneunioey Mertford teas Maas 


——— 


the establishment of political 

authority in North America as 

“ho lessly unrealistic.” 
erhaps,” says the Times, 


targets that threatened Eng- 
land 


The fear here is that the di- 
rection of global war out of 


Washington or Ottawa might 
decide that certain areas and 
countries in Europe were ex- 
pendable in the larger global 
picture. 

Some poorly advised U. 8. 
Air Force personnel stationed 
in Britain already has suggest- 
ed to the English that this is- 
land is the frontline of defense. 
They have stated that in case 
of war England would be used 
as a base only in the first stages 
and that Britain would then be 
abandoned. This kind of talk 
has done damage. 

While it is agreed that an’ 
American probably should di-| 
rect the global forces, European} 
countries are not apt to go for- 
ward with such a step until war 
is imminent. 

A global air force chieftain 
stationed in North Africa prob- 
ably would not allow the Brit- 
ish to divert planes to bomb 
the natives in Kenya or the 
French to use planes to bomb 
the natives in Morocco and Al- 
geria. 

Britain and France, military 
authorities state, are far from 

ready to surrender this 


“he meant it merely as a use- | 
ful reminder. of the need for’ 
the speedy decisions that a glo- 
bal war would demand.” 

These suggestions of Lord 
Montgomery are considered too 
visionary and too advanced for; 
European thinking at this time! 
when most countries are of the! 


hopeful opinion that the cold) 


war is subsiding and that a 
crisis is more remote. | 

Lord Montgomery, in the 
same speech, suggested that 
Britain’s army, navy and air) 
force be combined’ under the 
Minister of Defense. He said. 
‘this would lead to greater effi- 
ciency and allow financial sav- 
ings through cutting out dupli- 
cations, 

Lord Montgomery said that 
the emphasis must be placed 


on building up and moderniz-| 
ing the air force since it will’ 
be the most important unit in| 


any way. 
He said that the navy could 

be useful but that smaller and 

faster ships were needed. 


Lord Montgomery, as deputy 


to NATO Supreme Command- 
er Gen, Alfred M, Gruenther, is 


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Hungary ‘Frees’ 
Jailed Bishop 


’ VIENNA, Austria, Oct. 13 © 
‘Roman Catholic Archbishop 
Joseph Grosz and three other 
priests have been released from 


rison in 
ungary, Ra- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES 
. ea mee . Friday, October 14, 1955 ease . 4 


NOW ... EXTRA SHOPPING HOURS AT OUR 3 STORES 


2 


See bottom of page for complete details 


“Sebhoop 


of the Nation's Capital 


Anti-War Plea 
Pope Urges 
Natural Law 
Guide World 


Castel Gandolfo, Italy, Oct. 
13 #@—Pope Pius appealed to 


For 75 Years a Store 


wee ¥ 'Yf 1955}. 
DIAMOND JUBILEE 


Archbishop | 
ment only to eee ee . 


For a Brighter, Cleaner Home’ 


7 under con a zs ¥ 
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finement elsewhere, as in the 2 coe ER 
h to mem- case of Cardinal Minds- ‘ —_——-- 


In a two-part 
Center of) zenty. 


of the Ital 


after Cardinal Mindszenty was 
nn ee and ex eee in 1948. 
generous efforts in every | op My Sse Minis- 
of life to free the human | °™* 8 
the recurring burd try "of Justice informed the 
of warfare.” Archbishop of Eger, Gyula 
Amb jor Clare Czapik, that the “further im- 


statesmen, 


U. 8. for cleaner carpets 


Lace and other diplo- 
mats attended the audience at 
Pontiff's summer palace 

, 16 miles from Rome. 


prisonment of Arehbishop 

Grosz will be adjourned. 
“Archbishop Grosz will live 

‘in a church building appointed 


and upholstery, use 


The Pope emphasized that by the Hungarian government,” 
natural law and the teachings the broadcast said. 
of Christ are two of the It said three other priests 
Church's principles for concilia-| were also released from prison 
on. after a petition of the “Peace 
“The first postulate of every Committee of Hungarian 
action toward peace is the Priests.” They are Janos Buka, 
recognition of the existence of Imre Horvath and Joseph Bar- 
a natural , common to all dos. 
men and all nations " he 
said. 


The 7O-yearold spiritual ~ d 
leader of the Roman rises! 2000 tu ents 
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e right to existence; the right Rio Over Cu ait . os | 
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national of a country to respect| J Subsidi i al a. pec 4 ., er, especially formulated to clean 
and a goed name; the right of n I es cotton and synthetic fiber rugs. 
people to develop and expand, Gos ‘Galldn daakés § fe 
and the right of having national} LOUVAIN, Belgium, Oct. 13 slguneh eraiéte “te dial S000 
treaties and similar agreements (?—More than 2000 university * Meee" 340” } 
observed students rioted today over cuts 2 Bees Ge et |. square feet of carpet. Just brush 
“And by clearly and boldly|in government funds for Cath- Legh Ol dpe, og, MO Os ae Sg it in, wipe it off. 
stating this natural law,” the olic schools. vs ton, 246 
Po said, “the Church has| Bands of students clashed V2 ga o 
° en to open for the nations|repeatedly with police in the 
i toward understanding |center of this ancient univer- 
peace, nothwithstanding' sity town, No serious casual- 
conflicts of interest, which un-| ties were reported, but the po- 
fortunately, it is extremely dif-|lice were hard-pressed to put 
ficult to banish from the|down the violence. 
earth.” The mayor declared a state 
“The conference of Geneva of emergency and banned gath- 
of last July, which, at its open- erings of more than five per- 
ing, aroused so many hopes in, sons. 
the world, has brought to light} It was the biggest demonstra- 
the depths of dissension be bee since Rn » ear — 
tween nations, and the .| Catholic 2 eons 
ficulty which often exists “int Brussels to it against 
finding a way toward their school subsidies bill. 
healing,” he said. | The government of 
“It is essential to turn the at-|Premier Achille van Acker de- 
tention on the ever more ex-|cided to cut $10 million from 
tensive and the deeper aspects|subsidies to Catholic schools 
of the psychology and charae- |and transfer them to state-run 
ter of nations, as on the in-| public schools. 


ternal motives and differences 5 TIMES FASTER 


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which they reveal, and at the 
same time, on the conflicts to 
which they can, and, in fact, 
too often do, lead. 

The second half of his ad- 
dress, titled “The Church's 
Principles of Conciliation to 
Remove Them” (dissensions), 
the Pontiff referred to the 
natural law and the teaching 
of Christ. 

“The natural law is the solid 
foundation of every Fight and 
duty, the universal language 
necessary for every under 
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is the supreme court of appeal 
humanity has ever yearned for 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD sure? 
6 - Friday, October 14, 1955 . | | 


Arthur Godfrey says... “~~ 
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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD | 
x Friday, October 14, 1955 


- Soviet Press Bristles Over or a Move 


By Marguerite Higgins conference of “Today, Pravda went so far‘renewed ro of the Ironjand West, the blame qill rest 
N.Y. Herald Tribune News Service chiefs ‘of stata at Geneva "lis & acs ae amie on it appears to|0m the West. 
vue Yuen oe ester ten tines | In E aeiedesilih nt- talp comsitions Iran's adhesion We the Soviet way of making 
© lNostile and critical line toward| ative of the general stifening|*® the Middle Eastern Detense|plain to Saas ter al eae 
me ithe United States and the\of the Soviet line visible in|Pact might make it necessary |<nd—_as Peer ll ofeial R 
Sassi Seen pees = ae ap- a publications — Bi today, to cag ge Iranian-Soviet be has thet if “spirit of 
itt | peared cial press| Pravda, the Commun arty | truce 
ve (Organ, accused the United| The truce of 1927 would per-|“eneva” fails to yoonetle Mast 
States, Britain and France of|mit Russian troops to occupy! — 
using the “spirit of Geneva”|Iran should that country be- 


Pat as a propaganda decoy to hide|come a base of operation for 
Pits TaylorReveals : “the hard realities which con-|a power Russia considered hos- 
stBesis: sists of the Mens powers | tile < 

i putting together new aggres- The Soviet Union has made 
5: Plan for Ports sive military alignments and it plain that it viewed the 
drawing other countries into other members of the Middle 


11 BOSTON, Oct. 13 (NS) bea . sd cia a Pact (Iraq and Tur- 
33 e specific point of depa ey) as well as the potential 
i Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor said ure for the Pravda criticism|members of the pact (Britain 
p |today that the Army is pre-|was Iran’s announcement of its\and the United States) as hos- 


en paring against the possibility | decision to join with Iraq and'tile powers if there were any 


es ts Siete tis fei that rts | Turkey in the Middle Eastern! move to station troops of these 
“502 W. BROAD ST. 1545 QUAKER LANE (227%: une [Sees fc te cues oat 
stroyed or may BS, ee 8 Se, 2 _ | denounced 4 the editorial as| However, the tough line 
Pe he en. “an unfriendly act.” News/taken in the press h tod 
CO-OP Service Stations located at 508 W. Broad St., Falis Church dt 2 he =~ statements, however, reported |was not bereaeted ~y- heen 
l 
And 2621 Virginia Ave., N.W., Washington their vainer [0 Re ~Due pmo Meet madbadlmacin ad cise 3.0 


». | The aggressive tone of the) 
i lay Ree today yt al 
nd of tacit. propaganda truce 
that has prevailed since the Just shake 
; gx ee a In the nd 
: ‘past few months the Western a ur 
+ a ag Py oo Taylor powers, including the United Sel 
ski-tow to improve on over- the- | States, have been virtually im- for that 
beach ship unloading, and that) ™une from sharp criticism. If 
several such tramways have there was hostile propaganda 
been built and are being it was usually heavily veiled. 
tested. — 
The Army Chief of Staff 
spoke at the 10th annual con- 
vention of the National De- 
fense Transportation Associa-| 
tion. In his prepared remarks, | 
he said, “since ports will prob-| 
ably be prime targets, we must | 
develop alternative methods 
for getting large tonnages 
ashore to combat forces. “9 | 
Taylor continued: “We may 
have mobile ports able to sub- 
stitute for conventional ports 
whose use may be denied by 
the threat or use of atémic) 
weapons. 


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Red China Says No-GIy Are Still He ages oy Ty 
° ; pent Bg oe , "7 

“We understand that 16 og aries 
these are (turncoat) American “== 
prisoners of the Korean War 4 S:emm 
wha elected not to go home,” .,  * 


GENEVA, Switzerland, Oct.|man said “we still af looking 
13 #—Communist China be jfor about 500 Amerigin nation- 
_ rated the United States today als we believe are held on 


for injecting the fate of some | the Fae hogy 


Seen : is Jobn-| the) spokesman said. “An addi- ©. pai ye Re % 
tie my a wane cP into | SON, chief U. 5. | t 31 Americans have, so 7 i, Bot ae 
current talks at Geneva. at the talks here gith oor fay as we know, not applied — 

A Peiping radio broadcast | Ambassador Wang Pin g-n in, | to/leave. | For Pan American 


Western diplomatic sources 
id the 31 include a dozen or 


ore Americans who are work-| wilt be the first American- 


g for the Reds, a number of 
merican women marriéd to | built jet transport to be put 


hinese and several children. 


said it is “groundless” to hope | "ad — - i mnelinn con-| 
that amy missing servicemen cerning the Ame eer est cou | 
still are held in Red China. The Peiping proadc | 


‘ pled its state t with a bar-) 
But a United States ne eee of propediada about. Ute 


—~lidentifiedf individuals in 
America who Bave deadly fear 
of relaxing thé fension betwee 
\(Red) China/and the United 


— 


eee = 


airline. Pan American World 
Airways has ordered 45 of 
the planes. (Story on Page 1.) | 


ostmasters Elect 
' 


DETROIT, Oct. 13 #®—Post-! 
imaster John F. ey San | ; 
Francisco was elected presi- T . 

» dent of the National Associa- Japan Ss wo 
tion of Postmasters at the an- 

*i nual convention today. He suc 


gpl = mam of Haver- Socialist 
Parties Unite 


Greasy 
‘ | The U. S. fpokesman said t 

POTS an ™ 47 Americas who, the Comm 
| nists said yesterday, are free 

‘leave Red China “at any ti 
are in thé same class as 
i'Chinese soldiers who 
) freedom. 


This is the Boeing 707 which 


in service by a United States | 


Chicago Dally News Service 
} TOKYO, Oct. 13.—Japan., 
moved closer to a two-party 


LA 4 ia By Keyes Beech 
M» 
| . 


system today with the merger 
‘of the warring wings of the 


S ‘Socialist Party. | 
“" .COOS eoe| Left-wing and Right-wing 
Socialists ended a four-year 
extra e9US ! | split to become numerically the 

. 


second strongest party in the 
Diet with 155 seats. The ruling 
Fn a ae oe 


C 


Democratic Party has 185. 


Political observers wondered, 
however, if the merger would 
be really effective. Their skep- 
| ticism was strengthened when 
the wedding party was marked 
| by a fist fight among rival 
|Left-wing factions over the 
number of delegates to attend 
ithe merger convention. 

Despite the merger the two 
\wings are still split on many) 
issues. Left-wingers are gen- 
erally anti-American and op-) 


, ‘posed t ae i- 

Mrs. Filbert’s New 2in°‘witiary bases ts Sapam, 

nn . e is ithe United States.Japan secur- 
Mayo alSé 1 


‘ity agreement and the San 


Francisco peace treaty. 
That's the secret of Mrs. Fil- 


FAVORITI 


The left-wing faction of the. 
party is considerably stronger 


than the right-wing group 
which includes some members 
who quit the conservative 


‘camp when the Socialist fu- 


bert’s LIGHT Mayonnaise— (|‘"'e looked brighter than it 
; ' Aad h \does today 
Sars SES5> AG es aew The leader of the wnified 


blending method whisks the 
oil away. Real lemon juice, 
smooth spices give it a deli- 
cious flavor. Get Mrs. Filbert's 


‘party is Mosaburo Suzuki, 62, 
a former newspaperman who 
headed the Left-wing Socialists. 
\Despite his left-wing views 
|\Suzuki says he has spent most 
of his life fighting communism. 
| Although the merger  in- 


New LIGHT Mayonnaise today. 
‘ereases Socialist strength, ob- 
servers give the Socialists little 


Only woman 
a , 'chance of taking over the gov- 
; could make it ernment. 

merger may 


, The Socialist 
me taste so-good ! have one beneficial effect. It 
\may scare Japan's two feuding 
conservative parties—the Demo- 
; crats and Libera's—into speed- 
Mrs. M. V. Filbert ing up their own merger plans. 


: 
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Toe ueioe 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


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14 and 14: Greeery Prices Effective Thru Wedmesdar, 


Shep et Food Lane end seve Green Register 
Tapes in the Bonus envelopes eveilable FREE 
et Food Lene. $39.00 worth of tepes will 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES . HERALD 
Fetian, Ocsotoer V4, 1508 


Burglars Use Foresight 


— stole a 300-pound 
an Omaha drug store 


medicine used to 
muscles. 


titi 


OMAHA, Oct, 13 (INS)—Bur- 


By James Devlin 


MIAMI, Fia., Oct. 13 tg oe 


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American Legion today beat 
down a move calling for the 
United States to withdraw 
completely from the United 
Nations. 
Then the Legionnaires, wind- 
ing up their annual convention, 
elected J. Addington (Add) 
Wagner, 41, Battle Creek, 
Mich., attorney, as na 
commander of their three-mil- 
lion-member organization. He 
is a wounded Navy veteran. 
The Legion yesterday called 
for abolishment of the United 
States National Commission for 
UNESCO but was unwilling to 
go along with an Illinois move 
omy ag a complete break with 


The Legion's Americanism 
Commission 
Communist sympathizers have 
infiltrated UNESCO—the U. N. 
Educational, Scientific and Cul- 
turabOrganization. 

The Legion, on its final con- 
vention day, also: 

Called on the United States 
Government to refuse to give 
any material aid to India. The 
Legion said India, in the guise 
of a neutral, aided Communist 
Russia. 


Pension Move Loses 


Defeated a resolution that 
would have asked the Govern- 
ment to pay $100-a-month pen- 
pension to all World War I 
veterans when they become 60 
years old. The average age of 


has contended/ 


Legion Move to Ask U.S. 
=| LO Quit U.N. Is Beaten 


Also missing was $100 worth of 
to soothe aching) 


Associated Press 
J. Addington (Add) Wagner, 41, an attorney from Battle 
Creek, Mich., acknowledges an ovation from the convention 
after being elected National Commander of the American 
Legion, With him are his wife, Virginia, and son, John A. 
Wagner. Wagner succeeds Seaborn P. Collins. 


World War I veterans now is 
61 plus. 


: 


NO HOLDING BUTCH SINCE HE'S BEEN 
Mr OPES CELAEY BASE 006 Fyne 


Denounced the Chinese Com- 
munists as “savages,” and 
‘urged the United States Gov- 
ernment to continue its refusal’ 
to recognize the regime and to. 
do all possible to keep it out 
of the U. N. 

Proclaimed “unyielding op- 
position to the participation by) 
the United States in a world| 
government, or in United 
World Federalism.” 

Declared the Soviet Union's 
“plans of destroying the free- 
dom of the world” give the Le- 
gion no alternative but to con- 
tinue an unrelenting fight 
against atheistic communism. 

Asked adoption of the Bricker 
amendment to restrict treaty 
making powers of the Presi- 
dent. 

Indorsed “principles and pur- 
poses of the United Nations” 
but insisted “the United Na- 


‘cific in World War II. 


age, Tex., an insurance man and) wounded in an air altack dur- 
World War H flier. ing the Okinawa operation. 
Gilman Stordock, 60, King. | He is a former National Vice 
Wis., a top sergeant in World Commander of the Legion. 
War I. “Wagner was born in Battle 
James V. Day, 41, Kennebunk,| Creek on Jar. 22, 1914. He at- 
Maine, a World War II veteran tended Hillsdale College in 
and past commander of the Le-| Michigan and received his law 
gion in Maine. degree from Washington and 
The Rev. Joseph McCarroll,/ Lee Law School in 1937. 
pastor of the Ewing Presby-| He was captain of the swim- 


terian Church at Trenton, N. J.,; ming team at Washington and 

was elected national chaplain. Lee. 

He served in the Chaplains’| He is married to the former 

Corps in the European theater Virginia Dare Beagle. 

in World War II. 
The new National Com-'civic and community affairs, 

mander served as an ensign on including the Boy Scouts, the 

a rocket firing ship in the Pa-|Community Chest and the 

He was Episcopal Church. 


’ 


Wagner has been active in. 


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\“haywire” 


States be preserved.” 


In New York, former Presi- ee ; 2 
dent Truman, himself a Legion-| > Sian 


Others Elected 


In addition to Wagner's elec- 
tion, five national vice com- 
manders were elected for the 
various sections of the ae 


They were: 
Guy Stone, 59, of Glynwood, 
|Ga., a cotton planter who served | 
\as World War I flier. | 
John Van Horn, 32, Sitka,: 
Alaska, dairyman and contrac-| 
tor, son of the present Depart- 
ment of Alaska commander. 
L. Everett Page, 41, Carth- 


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on the UNESCO)" “Girne. 
question. Legion officials de-| |) Hae 
clined comment on his remark.) ~ 938 


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. 7am ~6=»- Now on Sale 9 9: 
ies” VOL. 5 only 


Volume 1 through 4 still available 


“Breakfast Gems” 


MEDIUM GRADE A 


LIPTON’S SOUP MIX 
Onion D pkgs. 3° Vegetable pkg. 3 /° 


EGGS 


LIPTON’S SOUP MIX 


Noodle pkg. .3 /° Vegetable 2 rkas. 3.3° 


Safeway perfected new molded, 
self-locking egg carton nests each 
egg individually, assuring les 
breakage. Cartons divide readily 
in half, also make a perfect re- 


FLEET 


MELROSE 
FIG BARS BISCUIT MIX 
40 or 29° 


i a a 


frigerator tray. 


or 55 


FAB AND AJAX 


Buy « king size package of Fab Both $ 
a@ reguier price and get 4 can ] 29 
of Giant size Ajax free. for e 


Come @ l¢ 
PORK & BEANS “or 2“ 260 


CORN NIBLETS  2"2°" 280 


VAN CAMP’S BEANS 
With Pork 21 oz. 


43° 


Del Mente 3 ji 
PINEAPPLE Mor» 9 2 336 
WAXED PAPER “’ 2"5." 4Te 


or Vegetarian cans 
LUNCHEON MEAT 
es 12-02. can 35c lone >] 


PINEAPPLE ‘sim! .... 2 $e 


_ HERSHEY BARS. 


Almond or Giant Site 3Oc 


Milk Chocolate 


SWANEE TISSUE “"S,°" ------ 6 = 65¢ 
CAKE PAIX frinca cccceeeeeees v=" ASe 
TOMATO JUICE were ..........- eth 7c 
. PEACH HALVES Yelow Cling paveteath es 909_ 
ASPARAGUS “nyiostanm “as” 5¢ 
CHEESE SPREAD *-- .......... Bae, vee 75< 
CE FOOD Maen: se-----...--». SO Be 
COCKTAIL "rs 2 Me Se 
SLICED PEACHES 2,0» om ose 
PEACH HALVES "oni ee tes, BH 
SLICED PEACHES 0.1 “ARIE on B76 
PREMIUM SALTINES ‘<> ........ * 25¢ 
CANDY CORN ters eee 99 
TRICK or TREAT W, ee 129% Be 
MELLOW ‘CREAMS 4e0-"" «..------- pra 
I BU onsen ene secesciees —: 
CHERRIES ‘Coccicre coverea “ort eer Ae 
ROXBURY MINTS “rite? 82 3 
CHOCOLATE DROPS Renbury ose escene yee) 25< 
PEANUT CLUSTERS Ss... "x" 356 
COCONUT CREAMS *= «........ are 
MIDGET CARAMELS *-~ ....-.-.-. be 


e THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
14 Friday, October 14, 1958 


‘en 


NOW! in every GIANT SiZE 


thon any similarly packaged brand. 


Use Glue Detergent Super Suds . . 
for the Cleanest, Whitest Wash You've Ever 
Seen... and without « biving! 


BUY A BOX TODAY / 


UNITED 


Oct, 13 ®—The Soviet Union 
declared today attempts by the 
to keep Com- 


United States 


munist Poland from winning a 


seat on the VU. N. Secu 


rity 
Council are damaging the spirit 


Red Blasts U. N. 
Foes of Poland 


NATIONS, N. Y.,\of Geneva and putting a stum- 


—_— A 


ers RIC 


STRAWBERRY 
PRESERVES 


3 CLO vreermta PaCcEING CO = 
ceeut cores. 4. 664 


ee —_ 


The difference in price is a true mirror 

of the difference in quality and you will 

see if reflected in the health and well- 
- being of your dog. 


—— 


/ There is only one promiam quality 
deg feed that gives your deg 
complete nutrition ples VARIETY 


©'985 Red Meert Division, 
John Morrell & Co. Chicege, & 


garded as virtually certain to 


bling block in the path of in- 
ternational cooperation. 
But V. V. Kuznetsov, the 
chief Soviet delegate to the 
N., at a news conference 
where he outlined his country’s 
position, dismissed as “not per- 
tinent” a question ag to. whether 
the Soviet Union would con- 
tinue to cooperate with the 
Council and other agencies in 
event of a Polish defeat. 
The 60-nation General As 
sembly will elect three nonper- 
manent members to the li-ny 
tion Council Friday, The only 
contest is between Poland and 
Philippines, and “both sides are 
claiming enough support to 
win on the first ballot. A two 
thirds majority is required and 
balloting continues until a na- 
tion receives that margin of 
victory. 
Cuba and Australia are re- 


win the other two seats on the 
Council—the high level body 
charged by the U. N. with the 
task of maintaining interna- 
tional peace and security. 
The United States is leading 
the campaign to elect the Phil- 
ippines to the seat being va- 
cated by Turkey. Cuba is the 
candidate for the seat being 
vacated by Brazil and Australia 
for New Zealand's. 
Kuznetsov did not mention 
the United States by name at 
the news conference, but it was 
clear he was referring to that 
country when he said: 

“It is evident that now, when 
the international situation after 
the Geneva conference of the 
four powers has changed for 
the better, the attempts to 
hamper the election of Poland, 
nominated by the countries of 
Eastern Europe as their can- 
didate to the Security Council, 
are pulling the United Nations 
back. 

“These attempts to violate 
the existing international 
agreements do not correspond 
to the ‘spirit of Geneva’ and 
they can only hinder the suc- 
cessful fulfillment by the 
United Nations of their respon- 
sibilities in further develop- 
ment of international coopera- 
tion.” 


300 Red Seamen 
See London Sights 


LONDON, Oct. 13 (INS) — 
Three hundred Russian sailors 
and officers from six ships on 
a courtesy visit-at Portsmouth 
poured into London today for 
sightseeing tours. 

Adm. Arseny Golovko, com- 
mander of the Soviet Baltic 
Fleet, and senior officer of the 
squadron, visited the tomb of 
Karl Marx at Highgate Ceme- 
tery and placed a bouquet of 
red and white carnations on 
the grave. 

Later the Soviet officers were 


guests at a luncheon of British 


we 


It's amazing... 


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< Btwrrien toes 


Absorb mere 
woter, feel se 
much softeri 


neo motter how mach 
you sterch them! 


| Soft Diapers 
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» 
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A ea 


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wrcatrmnce 39 


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LOAF 


lona Green Beans <“ 

A&P Apple Sauce 
lona Sweet Peas 
A&P Grapefruit Hearts 


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IONA 


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NUTLEY (in % Ib. prints) 


A&P Tomato Juice 


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2 = 23 

2% 25 

2 ws AS 

Sauerkraut 22% 33: 

an 33° Pineapple owns) ome 45S 


2” 37° Corn Flakes ne, DO 


Margarine 


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JARS 


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dessert topping! 


ANN PAGE 


ELBOW 


Spaghetti 


1-18. 


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STRAWBERRY . cal” 
Preserves 


2 % 63 


Made from sweet juicy-ripe berries picked at their flavor 
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wiches, perfect for a breakfast spread, delectable as a 


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AsP’s famow “Flavor-Saver” Roasting is One reason why 


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2 19 


ANN PAGE 


SALAD Dressing 25° 45: 
Ketchup ANN PAGE 
Begins since vanenes 


ANN 
PAGE 


Grape Jelly 


Mayonnaise “"** x; 49° 


PT. JAR QT. JAR 


aes. - 19 
2 ins 23° 
2 ix 39° 


Aut } 


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dexo = 2]: 


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aad 


THE WASHINGTON POST vd TIMES HERALD f 
15 


VIN TA (0). 1-4 aera), 


Check... Compare...SAVE! 4 —_- YOU CAN PUT YOUR TRUST IN “‘Super-Right” Quality MEATS! 
ONE PRICE — NONE PRICED HIGHER: :3/2327.-°S.7s.3" 02 


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Mott s Apple Juice wee 2 37: CHUCK RO AST om 32: 


Hershey $ pry Syr up Reduced can 19°" | Lean Stewing Beef » 63¢ Boneless Cross-Cut Beef Roast ° » 63¢ 
Milrose Prune Juice wx. 2's 21 § Fryers or Broilers*2222%:2" » 40 
Del Monte Fruit Cocktail “2x” 37« Del M Pi le sco “ 33¢ OE 

Tomato Juice sani 2 “an 99° ah 3a 1° & All-Good Sliced Bacon oko 49: 


Sweet Potatoes v™~ 2 ‘5; 25¢ Mayonnaise vecnaws ‘oe ee 


Pe 
Harvard Beets cmon 2 35¢ — Suumfield Ors ts 1 fF OMOKed Picnics “ees 35 


Corned Beef Hash «= “Sx 27¢ Warwick Thin Mints te, O9° , 
Apple Butter vcr quay =" Qc Warwick Cherries “04 oe AS< © Ground Beef as maps 2 Ibs. 69 
Quaker Puffed Wheat em, 208 Bright Sail Bleach ton. 23° HS SUPER RIGHT 

Hot Roll Mix =: ‘an ae Seedless Raisins so ‘S" 19 


pkg. ° Y; ; c 
Mott’s Sweet Cider “43° t: 69° Red Heart Dog Food 6 “* 83“ Sausage Links s we 59 


ADAM'S 


. ° - 
Miracle Whip ste. = 31°) Scrapple o> »- 2 = a3 


Assorted Jellies svc 2 33th rece: cxcsttats 0" A805 TOP QUALITY SEAFooD! 
; > c STANDARDS 
ill b REDUCED! 17.57. ee CrabMeat pr 75 Oysters Sealed Pint 85’ | 
illsbury s ane Mixes * 27: | Sfabmeat = 1 


COLD O8 pkg. 
Pancake Mix 2". a 35° Maryland Chief Tomatoes “=~ 25¢ Fresh Porgies m 1% Jumbo Shrimp as.20 coon : 
King Syrup am on mans Marshmallows «rm 97 Fresh Grey Trout wm. 25¢ Fancy Haddock Fillets » 31¢ 
Crispo Cookies “ssonmant " Liquid Starch zrr on xmo “*" 35¢ Fancy Sliced Halibut m 45¢ Fancy Ocean Perch Fillets » 31« 


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White Rice == vex mano : Old Dutch Cleanser os 9% 
ALUMINUM ' ney A&P FROZEN F VAL 
Reynold’s Wrap FOU Waxed Paper KITCHEN CHARM ooty 19¢ CHICKEN, BEEF, ERO oD UES! 


Apple Pie Filling sums “* Dewco Sweet Peas 2 ° 31s Banquet Pies 5 is pkgs = OCTOBER'S CHEESE FESTIVAL! 


Cranberry Sauce ccm sur 2 oo Uncle Ben’s Rice ‘.;° 23¢ ie" 45¢ Boa 
Claridge Hamburgers “ 45¢ ‘Heinz Ketchup 2 = 47 ni — A : SUNNYFIELD CREAMERY 
Granulated Sugar 5, 48° * Parson’s Sudsy Ammonia =. 21¢ | Libby Fruit Pies “Sum i B U TT E R 
> ° JUST REDUCED! c Mixed Vegetables BIRDS EYE .. 4 
Cooking Oil 2252255 GB | ity rronch ries ea. oe c 
sie Perch Fillets car» sons ; Print Ib. 67¢ print 


Sweet Mixed Pickles" < ~~ ng nl = 


Velveeta comm t000 2 aw Oe 


Kellogg $ All aa = meouceni ‘io 7 | bec Some ay | chads Lae 


DOMESTIC 


Peas and Carrots “” " 29° | Swiss Cheese nyu pect . 49¢ 
r than tomorrow ... tagged for true thrift! , Domestic Blue Cheese wm 59¢ 


TOP-OF-THE-CROP FRUITS and VEGETABLES CROER > + « COMPETE « + » 
re THRIFT-PRICED PANTRY FAVORITES Longhorn Cheese m 47 


Kraft Macaroni Dinner 2 "'* 25° Crestview Eggs onan 8 dex. 57 


Tokay Grapes HIGHER Dill Pickles cane D5E Sunmybrook Eggs — cimm’, 56 
Dried Prunes ‘heowm 2 sic. 49° 


Gr apetruit Bier Ree Ne Wheat or Rice Chex ine sue * 18° A:P Super ee 
Green Beans “tcvez™: 2 Qs Swansdown Cake Mix ne Open 'til 9 ,, 


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LUSCIOUS RED cello . Premium Saltines —" ke. and SATURD 
Tomatoes None rriced Higher 2 cme. 35° Fresh Spinach necuyretse top 19° ' Gi 
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14-oz. 
*COrTOtS Nonerricedtigner 2 toe29 Fresh Broccoli ees King Fluff sormeanury = bu. 39° 


= - Prices in this advertisement effective » Oct. 
Potatoes “'*"-" 101.,29° Baking Potatoes" 10.259 ELceS aie setae 


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aatuma Fish | Potted Meats | Tuna Fish | Dial Soap, | Dial Soap | chil Gon Carm | Beet Hash 


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155. Hillwood Ave., Falls Church : 2617 Pennsylvania Ave. S.E. : 4822 Yuma Street N.W. 
3925 Minnesota Ave. N. E. 500 12th er: S.E. Marlboro, Md. 


4 


THE WASHINGTON. POST 
and TIMES HERALD 


Friday, October 14, 1955 


16 eer 

UNITED NATIONS N. Y., law that drafted the United: agency was out for world gov- 
Oct. 13 w—Former President|“UNESCO’S all right.” ‘abt Fri | tag. Commissionn for UNES-| iy ony former librarian of 
Truman blamed “America| A Legionnaire himself, he | eee wie bail denate: oom er an 
Firsters” tonight for the Amer- . N. corre- ‘ ter, Margaret, came here late 
ican Legion's vote against . is “a gee Phe, na Fi regret 


UNESCO pects A in its eee 
with the isolationist ideas of 


RA sa AAW, ae prewar America First or-| Evans Charges 
q SOpn,. ganization in his comment to-| Dr. Luther Evans, director/through the New York office of 
\ 4 day on the convention's plea'igeneral of UNESCO, denied|UNESCO—the U. N. Educa nt on more than 100 
zr a wees ithat Congress repeal the 1946\the Legion's charges that his/tionnal, Scientific and Cultural/veluntary organizations repre- 
; Organization—after he had/sented there. 
held a luncheon meeting with 


; some members of the Commis- 
FY-GI HITS sion in Washington. He said: 
“IT can state unequivocally 
JACKPOT f that UNESCO’s objectives in 
A, reas no way involve an attempt to 
pe ey TR Er ie establish a world government 
NEW AND BETTER Ex-Gl Phillip Sollomi opened $ Hh or threaten the sovereignty of 
ec letely soluble, it restaurant and served his own 7 WY any of its member nations.” 

om p ~ Wish-Bone Italian Salad Dressing. %j Wy A He said UNESCO's only aim M T Fi Dessert 4 ok 35° | 
dissolves grease, cleans Wish-Bone became so popular that | ! is to “bring together the peo- y° > née s oe : 
kitchen sinks, table he gave up his restaurant to make wel \4: ‘i \ple of the world in the fields of 

tops, wash tubs, wash- it exclusively. Everyone loves its yh Sa education, science and culture” Red or Bive Label 
— oe || “continental” flavor. No mixing, no , for better mutual understand- Karo Syru sig S402 bot 24*: 

bet 25¢ 


ing machines. 

fussing. Just shake and pour. AV ; yy, ing. ad ndiindl 
In circulating knowledge of| Green J 
the schools and libraries and habe: Soe 


scientific institutions of the 6 
United States, he added, the Mazola Oil pt 33° =. 63 
agency publicizes American bet “ 
democratic principles. ; 
Chairman Makes Reply 


The Commission, set up by Kr hmer Wh G 12-02 33° 
Congress in 1946. links the elsc e eat erm jer 
United States Government 
with UNESCO. It consists of ‘ , . 
: 100 representatives of Gover) Mipg, Pilbert's Margarine 2™ 57° 
. 
New 
jer 


Couple Accused sf’ Sor Babies oc Juniors 
As Gamblers Swilt . Meats 


Police reported yesterday the 


arrest of James C. Belton, 53. 
eR mn nena a barber, and his wife, Nancy 
«om wis r en 45, listed at : Ran- 
olp pi. Re, On ottery 
Ed a 2 charges. 
5 ie a Set. Samuel W. Stickley 
e said an undercover man has 
nile : 3 — Sgr haircuts from TEA BAGS Chicken « of 
| : elton for the past six months’ 
: and placing numbers bets at. he ¢ , the Sea Tuna 


the shop for the past two THE Basse TEA 
weeks. Stickley said the Bel- Light Meat ¢ 
ton couple took about $150 pkg of (16) 23°* (48) §3* 6',-02 ean 


worth of numbers bets a day. 
G ——————==——=| SUNSHINE BANQUET CRACKERS ">** 35¢ 
GRAVY MASTER SAUCE Vee Bet 17¢ 
’ GRAPE NUTS FLAKES ** 15¢ ‘*t rks 2i¢ 
there's a DEL MONTE CATSUP iden bot 19¢ 


College Inn Chicken «= “t-"53¢ 
Soft like Kleenex tissues. Clean-cut to tear evenly, reason why as 


Delsey ends waste — saves money — because it can't SPRY “hen sic = B po 85° 


shred like ordinary toilet tissues. SS ; Kasco Dog Meal 5. 74 
Al-Po Dog Food” 2: eans 49° 


All Beef or Horsemeat 


Puss ‘'n Boots Cat Food 3.25" 


2 beer cane 4) ¢ 


Qaire MCardells « 
new 


a 
HOSTESS | 


outsells | SASH 
all other | COED 


MODESS or 
brands of || motes sotay st 


Get details at dlepiey 


Applesauce (2%77" = "1 
COMBINED) Argo Gloss Storch 2.2.25: 

in Niagara *--<;" Starch ==> 19 
Washington Linit Laundry Starch = 14 
1 st ren « sot oo | Bom Ami Cloanser = 13 


choicest ef over 2 billion | ki Fer your fall 2s —— 3 
apples each year results in | te house cleaning 

the finest flavored apple 

sauce you can buy — WHITE ’ 

HOUSE! Year after year the N lo Spo pk« 2 2% pkg 4 3% 
delicious and fine quality of | y nge nges 

White House Apple Sauce sone 
makes it the overwhelming ° . > at Ve gal 
faerie with poop every | MMG Liquid Starch 3%. ‘s+ 37* 
where and modern produc- 


tion line methods mean that 
top quality White House » gro $100,000 


Apple Sauce costs no more . LUCKY LEVER 
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... and actually costs less 
than to make it at home. 

So try the finest WHITE | G@t'l regular size cake 
HOUSE APPLE SAUCE to- AREF when you bey 


morrow! White House is 


sold everywhere! 2 large size 2 Lance 52¢ 
3 27: WE Ss | Ste 
Quy , DETERGENT 


*(According te a recently 
published impartial survey) 


| ce S— RINSO WHITE SOAP 
eC a re) nc nsut Meey ERR OD)’ Bich Piste 
! — SWAN TOILET SOAP 


5 orm 23° 


| ih Ce Swen bers 
Four rolls of Delsey toilet tissue now come in this one H i ree | oe IRE} ile 
easy-to-carry package. And each of the four rolls inside is hig . oe 3 rearha De® gonirns POE on 
individually wrapped—so they stay perfectly clean while they’re oes 9 C . 
Ree ae F wit- Size Cannon Dish Towel with | tea 77 


stored on your shelf. Get Delsey*— the double-ply toilet tissue hae | Si _ ; | 
with Kleenex* softness —in this handy 4-Pack, today. Hye Aten peg 1A) mF All-E urpose BREEZE 
SURF =3i “74 


Sie siact Sive Oan, Och 00, aS Gane OO weet 


— 


Save up to 40%! 


You'll be thrilled by this beav- 
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cooking bottom, sides, top. 
Senitery, electrically welded 
hendles with cluminum eye- 
let for hanging. 


1-Qt Covered Saucepen 
$3.20 Vaive 3° 
Our Low Price 
1% Qt Covered couespen 


$4.45 Value § 
Our Lew Price 


2-Ot Covered Saucepan 
bce Low. Price y J 
3-Qt Covered Saucepan 
Sten ek ‘3 
5-Ot Dutch Oven 
pany yt oe ‘4 
10-in Covered Skillet 
$6.50 Value ‘3° 


Our Lew Price 


1l-in Round Gatase 
wulmh ta 


You Asked 
for It! 


Another 
Gigantic 


‘<0, Leaf Spinach or = Spinach 


New Copper-Glo Covers 
Hawthorn “h:c% 


Here's Good News! Another Big 
supply of Somerdale Quality Sto ae 


Cut Golden Corn . French Fries 


if you're from Missouri and 
the simple experiment of 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Friday, Oucber 14, 1955 17 


quality. Acme has week-end specials in addition but the 
savings on your entire food needs are whet really count. 
week—Get the Best for Less af the Acme. 


HERSHEY'S 


CHOCOLATE SYRUP 


MILROSE 


PRUNE JUICE : 


DOLE’S 


PIN 


EAPPLE JUICE ~29°|TOMATO JUICE = 


CROSSE & BLACKWELL 


OTT's : IDEAL FANCY 
APPLE JUICE 2<-3/7°|\TOMATO JUICE 


2=45° 


GLENSIDE 


APPLE SAUCE 


9: = DZ CHEF BOY-AR-DEE and Meat 


SPAGHETTI Balls 


LIGHT MEAT TUNA 


BREAST O’ CHICKEN or STAR KIST 35° HEINZ PREPARED 


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Short Bibs of 


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IDEAL Lor jar 45 
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RIB ROAST - 


‘om (Lean Smoked Picnics :33° 
Beltsville Turkeys 55° 


Lancaster Braunschweiger +: -: 25¢ 
Glendale Sliced Cheese Pe 29° 


SAWYER’S PRE-COOKED FISH STICKS 3:::.*1 


Extra tender, 
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sdibresk Farms Extra Fancy 


GREEN PEAS 2::39° 
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AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1955 PAGE 18 


| 


Russia in the Middle East 


The Middle East has moved into the center of 
contention in the diplomatic struggle between the 
Soviet and the free world. Egypt precipitated the 
shift by its arms contract with Soviet Czechoslo- 
vakia. Now Iran has become a member of the 
so-called Baghdad Pact—the regional defense 
arrangement, initiated by Secretary Dulles, which 
is aimed at linking the northern tier of Middle 
Eastern states from Ankara to Karachi. Turkey 
and Iraq were the original members. Britain, which 
has a treaty with Iraq, joined these two countries 
last April. A month ago Pakistan came in. With 
Iran closing the gap across the Persian Gulf, the 
northern tier has taken shape, and the United 
States may now enter the combination which it 
fostered. | 

Russia is seeking to intimidate the Iranians 
against going through with their decision. The 
Molotov note says that Tehran’s action is “incom- 
patible with the interests of consolidating peace 
and security in the region of the Middle and the 
Near East.” The protest adds that Tehran’s action 
“contradicts certain treaty obligations of Iran.” 
By this is meant a treaty signed in 1921, though 
that treaty is not specifically mentioned. 

The object of the 1921 treaty was to prevent any 
third party from massing armed forces in support 
of anti-Bolshevik forces in Russia. An annex ex- 
plains this purpose. The pertinent articles, said 
the Russian representative in this annex, are 

intended to apply only to cases in which prepa- 

rations have been made for a considerable armed 
attack upon Russia or the Soviet republics allied 
to her, by the partisans of the regime which has 
been overthrown or by its supporters among 
those foreign powers which are in a position 
to assist the enemies of the workers’ and peas- 
ants’ republics and at the same time to possess 
themselves, by false or by underhand methods, 
of part of the Persian territory, thereby estab- 
lishing a base of operations for any attacks— 
made either directly or through the counter- 
revolutionary forces—which they might medi- 
tate against Russia or the Soviet republics allied 

to her. 

No wonder, then, the Russians did not specify 
the treaty which they contend has been “contra- 
dicted” by Tehran's action. Only the wildest 
stretch of the imagination could conceive of the 
Iranian self-defense action in terms which offend 
the 1921 obligation. 

Additionally, Russia has by no means limited her 
Middle Eastern interests to Iran. When she entered 
into an arms contract with Egypt, she challenged 
the position of the Western Powers in the eastern 
Mediterranean. She is said already to have sent 
technicians to Cairo. A similar arrangement with 
Saudi Arabia is reported to be under consideration. 
Iranian action may or may not be a riposte to this 
manifestation of Soviet interest in the general 
area. However, the Shah had been converted for 
some time back to Iran’s entry into the Baghdad 
Pact. On Oct. 8 he said: “Persia can no longer 
rely on the promises of foreign states. Neutrality 
encourages aggression. Nations whose interests 
coincide must align for mutual defense according 
to the United Nations Charter.” This hint has now 
been translated into action. Nerves need to be 
kept steady while the balance of power game is 
being pursued in the Middle East, for the area 
already is a witch's caldron. 


Ike’s Birthday 


President Eisenhower's birthday today will be 
an occasion for general rejoicing over the progress 
of his recovery from his recent heart attack. His 
illness has aroused concern the world over because 
he has become a symbol in the minds of virtually 
all people of the struggle for peace. There is no 
reason to doubt the accuracy of Secretary Hum- 
phrey’s remark last night that “never before have 
the prayers of so many millions been uttered” for 
the recovery of a world leader. 

A measure of the President's leadership, as Mr. 
Humphrey also pointed out, is the smooth and ef- 
fective manner in which his associates have car- 
ried on the work of the Administration since his 
illness. His policies and programs have been well . 
outlined. There is no confusion about them, and 
the relationships within his official family enable 
them to carry on with a minimum of friction. The 
President has served the country with full devotion 
that has won him an astonishing degree of con- 
fidence. On this sixty-fifth anniversary of his birth 
every American and millions abroad will join in 
wishing him many happy returns and a speedy 
completion of his recovery. 


Deception in the Reserves 


The Army has made a mess of the way it has 
handled revisions in the reserve program. Ir- 
respective of whether the shakeup of reserve 
structure and the elimination of many units were 
explained to Congress “in principle,” as the Army 
contends, the plans were concealed from the public. 
The first word some of the affected reservists had 
was when their units were deactivated, and the 
first general knowledge came from John G. Norris’ 
story of Monday. This was scarcely the way to 
maintain reserve morale or build public confidence. 
The entire procedure seems most inconsistent with 
the great emphasis the Army placed on large 
reserve forces before passage of the militafy man- 
power bill last summer. 

If it is a valid assumption that the Army ought 
to be shaping its reserve forces to fight a six-month 
war instead of an 18-month war, then some of the 
program itself makes sense. If the stress is on im- 
mediate availability for a relatively short war, then 
it is logical to build up ready reserve divisions in- 
stead of skeletonized forces, and to funnel reserv- 
ists into artillery and ordnance and port battalions 
instead of, say, into station complement and mili- 
tary government units. If the changes mean that 
the Army is adapting the reserve forces, or some 
of them, to the new tactical requirements of atomic 
war, so much the better. If the Army wants to 
eliminate some of the older reserve officers in high 
ranks to make room for younger men, it may have 
a good point—though it has chosen a cruel way 
to go about this. . ‘ 

But the reorganization also jedves unanswered 
gome relevant and perplexing questions. Is the 
assumption of a short war a realistic.one on which 
to base the reserve program? Is this latter-day 


application of the “new look”—the adaptation of 


military units to the use of nuclear weapons in an 
effort to economize—consistent with recent inter- 
national developments? Suppose nuclear weapons 
are in effect neutralized. Will the changes in 
reserve structure limit the ability of the Army to 
fight anything but a nuclear war? Is this really 
another move in the direction of a one-shot military 
establishment? How much does the budget have 
to do with determining the new plans? Is the 
budget shaping strategy rather than vice versa? 
In short, the public interest in the reserve pro- 
gram as an offset to large standing forces requires 
a lot more candor about the new plans and the 
philosophy behind them than has come out of the 
official hemming and hawing in the Pentagon. 


Giver Away 


Secretary Douglas McKay's indignant denial of 
Democratic charges that he has headed a gigantic 
“giveaway” program in the Interior Department 
might have been more impressive if he had not 
lately chosen Wesley D’Ewart as an Assistant Sec- 
retary. The choice is in itself a kind of giveaway 
of Mr. McKay's feelings about disposition of the 
public domain. As a member of Congress, Mr. 
D’Ewart compiled a giveaway record unmatched 
by few if any of his contemporaries. 

During the 83d. Congress, Mr. D’Ewart, at that 
time a Republican Representative from Montana, 
was the sponsor of a bill designed to give Western 
cattle raisers permanent grazing rights on public 
lands; it would have given the cattlemen a vested 
right to use of these lands in virtual perpetuity, for 
the payment of a low fee and.without the payment 
of taxes. Mr. McKay himself said of the D’Ewart 
proposal at the time that it was “lousy.” Mr. 
D’Ewart was also the floor manager for a bill intro- 
duced by Representative Ellsworth which would 
have permitted private timber operators to carry 
their logging into public parks. Conservationists 
of every party look upon Mr. D’Ewart as an embodi- 
ment of the giveaway. 

Conservation is the Interior Department's pri- 
mary obligation. It is a custodian of the Nation's 
natural resources. Confidence in it will certainly 
not be enhanced by its selection of an outright 
anticonservationist for a key position. The Senate 
will have ample justification for looking critically 
at Mr. D’Ewart when his name comes up for con- 
firmation in January. 


The Prisoners’ Tales 


It now looks as though Chancellor Adenauer 
may stand to gain some psychological benefit from 
his recent negotiations with the Soviet leaders at 
Moscow. The main and indeed the only point won 
by Dr. Adenauer in exchange for his agreement to 
establish diplomatic relations was an oral promise 
by the Russians to repatriate some 10,000 Germans 
held as war criminals. The first contingents of re- 
leased prisoners have already trickled into the 
free world; but neither their physical condition 
on arrival nor the stories they have related of 
their life in captivity are in the least likely to 
further the cause of Russo-German rapprochement. 
On the contrary, they seem far better calculated 
to strengthen the bonds between Free Germany 
and the anti-Communist West. 

Almost all the repatriates evinced a bitter 
hatred of everything Communist along with a deep 
gratitude to the Chancellor for having contrived 
their release. Some who were native to Eastern 
Germany and had families there, nevertheless in- 
sisted upon being sent to the West. Many of the 
repatriates are survivors of the notorious Arctic 
slave camp at Vorkuta and had harrowing tales 
to tell of conditions there under which, according 
to their own estimates, more than 60 per cent of 
their comrades had perished. A_ repatriated 
woman prisoner told of the journey begun by 
2000 members of her sex from Torgau in East 
Prussia to Inta in Soviet Siberia, and of how, be- 
fore the journey’s end, 1937 of her companions 
died. along the route. 

The significance of all this has been somewhat 
obscured to readers in this country because of the 
greater attention given in the dispatches of cor- 
respondents to former Nazis among the prisoners 
who are now able to cast some light on the circum- 
stances of Adolf Hitler’s death and to others who 
brought reports of the various Americans still held 
prisoner in Soviet Russia. We may be sure, how- 
ever, that the tales of horror now being unfolded in 
the reception camps have made a tremendous im- 
pression on the West German people. Already 
there are indications in the Communist press of a 
realization that in agreeing to release these prison- 
ers the Soviet leaders may have committed a prop- 
aganda blunder of the first magnitude. 


Two of Everything 


The way we are beginning to see double in our 
standard of living should allay fear that automo- 
biles, appliances and electric gadgets are coming 
off the assembly lines too fast. It should also offer 
fresh opportunity to the political slogan makers. 
How antiquated the “full dinner pail” and the “two 
chickens in every pot” now seem as campaign 
promises! Even “two cars in every garage” has 
a certain staleness about it. The present trend, 
says Roger M. Kyes, vice president of General 
Motors Corp., is toward the two-refrigerator house- 
hold. In fact, Mr. Kyes sees 10 million homes on 
a double refrigerator basis by 1965. 

What is more, builders say that two bathrooms 
are wanted increasingly by the buyers of even 
small homes. Television manufacturers will, no 
doubt, point out that a pair of TV sets is an abso- 
lute necessity, both as a means of settling family 
arguments over which program to dial, and of 
enabling persons in these frenzied times to keep 
up with things by viewing two programs at once. 
And if families continue to get larger, other 
gadgets, such as washing machines, toasters, waffle 
irons, will no doubt be needed in twos. The smart 
candidate of 1956 might as well come out now with 
the slogan, “Two of everything for. everybody!” 


MEN AND GODS 
In nothing do approach 0 nearly to the 
gods as in doing good to men—Cicere. 


‘ 


say * 


“Maybe They Can’t Find Anyone Who Can Be 


= 


Cleared” 


Letters to the Editor 


“T’aint Funny” 


When I read the front page 
story of Oct. 10 about the flight 
of a butterfly from Meaford, 
Ontario, to Crisfield, Md., I tried 
to forget it as a painful piece of 
writing inevitable in journalism, 
but it refuses to be forgotten. 
Moroever, such stuff is not in- 
evitable. 

There are journals, the Times 
of London, for example, or the 
Manchester Guardian, that re 
alize the natural world is a sub- 
ject of interest to intelligent 
people and which would pre- 
sent your butterfly story ap- 
propriately instead of letting 
it be treated as an exercise in 
eighth grade humor. Your pres- 
entation is neither informative, 
as the subject deserves, nor 
amusing, as it pretends to be. 
It is merely silly and conspicu- 
ously 50. 

I am not a scientist and I do 
not think that information 
about the natural world need 
be made repellent by scientific 
jargon. Neither am I without 
a sense of humor; if I were I 
might think your story funny. 
Nor do I think your paper ex- 
treme in its abuse of interest- 
ing information outside 
economic and political fields. 

The inclination to consider 
the natural world and interest 
in it good for nothing journal- 
istically but laborious wise- 
cracks seems universal in the 
American press, As an admirer 
of your paper in many of its 
features, I wish it might level 
itself up in this matter and 
present scientific news to the 


general reader as intelligently 
as it presents other of 
news. 
BRAY HAMMOND. 
Washington. s 


Pollution Campaign 


Please keep up your fight 
against pollution of the Poto- 
mac from any source, including 
the proposed Pepco plant above 
Great Falls. 

Your campaign is of utmost 
importance. People in this coun- 
try are going to have to wake 
up to the fact that the runaway 
increase in population is going 
to call for a radical change in 
the whole approach to the prob- 
lem of disposal of wastes. 

It's not just a question of a 
power plant relocated here, or 
a sewage treatment plant in- 
stalled somewhere eise. The 
massing of humanity and its ac- 
cumulation of waste matters 
has got to be dealt with by 
new techniques and new legis- 
lation, not only in the Potomac 
River basin but everywhere. 

The use of an areg for pur- 
poses of recreation instead of 
for industrial or waste-disposal 
purposes can be made to sound 
awfully frivolous by people 
with axes to grind. But shrink- 
ing areas for recreation are all 
part of the shrinkage of the 
area of personal freedom—with 
its consequences of juvenile de- 
linquency, pressure, diseases, 
mental illness and a thousand 
other ills. 

More power to you in insist- 
ing on a new look. 

H. H. SMITH. 


Alexandria. 


Communists and Critics 


The Washington Post and 


‘ Times Herald's editorial of Oct. 


5. “Communists and Critics,” 
aptly expresses criticism of Mr. 
J. Edgar Hoover that, I think, 

and valid, however 


by epithet and invective is 
peculiarly unbecoming to a law 
enforcement officer and puts 
a stain on Mr. Hoover's other- 
wise exemplary record of 
service.” 

You are indeed brave to ex- 
pose the bits of clay on Mr. 
Hoover's heels since countless 
men and women consider him 
infallible or, if mot infallible, 
certainly beyond reproach. 

But recalling the FBI's 
breathtaking efficiency in trac- 
ing a piece of floor plank in 
the attic of a suspected 
murderer up North to a small 
sawmill down South, I’m still 
lost im wonder that such a 
superb organization failed to 
find the person guilty of snitch- 
ing from its very own files that 
confidential information which 
was later so dramatically 
flashed before the world in the 
McCarthy-Stevens hearings. 

Perhaps this guilty inform- 
ant was not only faceless but 
also footiess and fingerless, 
thus leaving no human clues 
to his invisible presence. 

FRANCES McCONNELL. 

Washington. 


Teachers and the Gifted Child 


Lack of special educational 
procedures for the gifted child 
has been, and remains, the lead- 
ing indictment against our pub- 
lic school system, 

Unfortunately, however, spe- 
cialized educational programs 
and devices often turn into 
money spending fiascos and 
theoretical monstrosities where 
the results are lost among the 
array of techniques. 

Separate facilities for these 
gifted children, as being consid- 
ered by the D. C. school authori- 
ties, and as communicated in 
your Oct. 5 feature, are a 
fantastic and unreal dream 
which fails in the starting, with 
the initial matter of 
tion, both in its basis for eligi- 
bility and in its resultant future 
social significances. 

of 


Determination mental 


instruments of measurement 
under approximately the same 
conditions, and this fluctuation 
in scores.is more the rule than 
the exception. _ 

Close observation of a child 
and his efforts over a period of 
time under conditions where he 
feels free to express himself 
and where a graduated system 
of evaluation is imposed seems 
to me a more valid method of 
determining real ability. 

A triumvirate of values which 
I have found reliable are skill, 
originality, and profundity. The 
imposition of these criteria is 
simple. One may expect, upon 
any given question, responses 
from children involving vary- 
ing degrees of the three, ap- 

in direct proportion to 
real mental ability. 

The dull child will work al- 
most exclusively in the area of 
skill, that is, his efforts will be 
concentrated on mastering the 
elementary mechanics of the 
situation. 

The average, or high average, 
child will master the skill 


approach and presen ‘ 
That is, he will realize that the 
fundamentals are not  suffi- 
ciently attractive and will at- 
tempt to refresh them with his 
own ideas. 


The gifted child will master 


the realm of profundity, that 
is, the area of theoretical spec- 
ulations, the basis of which is 
deep penetration into the ori- 
gins and implications of the 
question. 

These criteria are for expec- 
tancy, and not per- 
6 em since the problem of 
obtaining maximum ex 
is foremost in any Seine ates 
uation whether it is a special 


pability of the regular classroom 
teacher. The practice of with- 
drawing from the regular class- 
room situation all those who 
fall outside the narrow norm 
tends to flatten the perspective 
of the teacher and create un- 
interesting, unnatural, sur- 
roundings for the student. 

Among the great number of 
teachers I have known and 
worked with, no more than 
three appeared to be in the 
profession for any other rea- 
son than that they want- 
ed to teach, often at consider- 
able financial sacrifice, more 
than they wanted to do any- 
thing else. They are, in the 
main, a dedicated lot who be- 
lieve that what they are doing 
is the most important thing in 
the world. Furthermore, I have 
discovered that their rate of 
competency, despite the tre- 
mendous demand upon person- 
al skill and ingenuity in teach- 
ing, cannot be matched in other 
professions. 

Out of these observations has 


heh 


Be 


ei “Md 5§ 
Hint 


a 


background data and perhaps even the 


answers. 


That, at any rate, is the idea. 


With the 


whole scene shifting with such extraordi- 
nary swiftness in the aftermath of the 
summit conference of last summer, it is 
impossible to prepare for every event. 
And at such a high-level conference with 
so much at stake there must always be a 


certain amount of playing by ear. 


Part of the preparation is in terms of 
public opinion, both here and abroad. 
Whatever their private hopes or fears, the 
Western powers want to avoid giving any 
impression that they have already written 
the conference off and expect nothing 
from it. At his last press conference Sec 
retary Dulles said he believed positive 
progress would be made in the second go- 
round toward the reunification of Germany. 
He did not explain why he believed this, 
since East and West are diametrically op- 
posed on how and when the two halves of 


Germany can be brought together. 


ew 


THOSE AT the Secretary's right hand 
in preparing for this new test are not 
altogether pessimistic when they privately 
preview the prospects for the meeting that 
begins at the end of the month. Their 


forecast is as follows: 
The four 


Foreign Ministers, having 


agreed to meet for three weeks, given a 
few days either way, will spar politely on 
the three main subjects passed on to them 
by the heads of state in the directive they 
issued last July. These were German 
unity, European security, and disarmament. 
The fourth point in the directive covered 
the breaking down of barriers between 


East and West. 


The conference will end without any 
substantive agreement, but the conferees 
will not pronounce sentence of failure. 

They will agree to meet again, probably 
in the late winter or early spring. If some 
concessions have been squeezed out under 
point 4, they will provide a slight gloss for 
the otherwise meager communique sum- 


ming up the meeting. 


The hope in this, as seen by the team 
preparing for the conference, is based on 


two premises. 


The first is that war has 


been outlawed as a result of the summit 
meeting in July. The second is that con- 
tinuing negotiation must bring either some 
degree of agreement on the basic issues or 
eventually an appreciation that the position 
of the West is both sound and sincere. 


ew 


BUT HOWEVER precise and careful the 
formal preparations for the forthcoming 
conference and the four topics te be dis- 
cussed, the flux of events from day to day 
cannot be excluded. Revolutionary forces 
which the Soviet Union seeks to exploit 
threaten to undermine the best laid plans 


of both mice and men. 


The spreading war in North Africa has 
underscored the grave weakness of France 


as one of the “Big Four.” 


It is possible 


that France will not have a government 


when the Foreign Ministers meet. 


The 


present French Minister, Antoine Pinay, 
could come in a caretaker capacity. He 
has never been exactly a stalwart states- 
man and in the caretaker role he would 


be even weaker. 


The African uprising is part of the boil- 
ing current of nationalism that has stirred 
disaffection throughout the Middle and 
the Far East. The vote against France in 
the General Assembly of the United Na- 
tions, to set down the trouble in Algeria 
for debate, was one consequence of this 


disaffection. 


Another and more important result was 
the decision of the Egyptian government 
to buy arms from Czechoslovakia. That is 
a profoundly disturbing portent of things 
to come. As a threat to the peace of the 
world contrary to the “spirit of Geneva,” 
it ean hardly be kept out of the discussion 


of the four Foreign Ministers. 


Molotov 


has taken the line that this is a private 
transaction between one sovereign state 
and another sovereign state with which 
Soviet Russia has had nothing to do. But 
that is a fiction which the other three will 


certainly reject. 


eed 


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BUT WHAT is significant Germ 
is thet -Molotov'’s heinous 
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in the speech he made last 
Feb. 8 on the occasion of Mal- 
enkov's downfall. The Feb. 8 
speech was right down the 
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a nuclear war would mean the 
destruction of communism as 
well as of capitalism, and it 
bristled with threats and defi- 
ance. Experts in all the West- 
ern chancelleries concluded 


These Days 


The Mozart Year 


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met oe of custom quality supple calf, with medium- 
these names are added to square and the ‘ ; . 

weight soles for happy miles of winged walk- 


Handel, Haydn, Wagner and jazzed him up into popular declared ‘ ; ke 
Berlioz, you have the musi- airs with less violence than BJ Line ’ erman ing. In tan, dark brown and black. 
cians’ heaven. one would expect. la , 


with casual attire, the easy-fitting wide last 
cradles your foot with firm but gentle support. 
French Shriner built this well-turned blucher 


if 


re 
Ee 
sige 


4 


d wedding with 
Perlman Blasts at GOP | ery sca Soa thy feta fa eaters, ee 
On 2 Fronts in Wheaton inet sa ned ian. when |“ehaaht Borer | raul SEC to Order Firm 
“The fact that no coercion 


life has been prolonged li 
Former Solicitor General, handling of land acquisition for Aen tomers. To Delay vtoaod Issue 

Philip B. Perlman went before|the Baltimore harbor tunnel they drawn United of & fury toob piste in the in- 

a ae uae ant Bacheng stant case at hand,” said For- 


the Kensington-Wheaton Demo-| has been under fire. 
cratic Club last night to give a| Perlman then moved on to 
verbal blistering to national|/the Eisenhower Administration Mozart, saman said the ot he of the 
and Maryland Republican ad-in his appearance at the bussy thet Dison-¥ rod of several projects financed 
ministrations. Wheaton Recreation Center. | gecasio withho iqouanes of naditicnel the Ford Foundation. 
Taking aim first at Repubil- Hindemith or Copland or Bar- 
ean Gov. Theodore R. McKel- . The Russians have given 
din, the former Democratic and 
appointee said the state admin-; 
istration is “one of the most 
extravagant, wasteful and venal 
in the state’s history.” 


. 


_, - 
a 


i ey 
oe - 


“The scandals of the McKel : 
din administration,” git 
catia Shumate B45 INSTITUTE OF LANGUAGES AND LINGUISTICS 


Perlman gave no specific ex- é' SCHOOL OF FOREIGN SERVICE 


amples of wrongdoing, but did 
say that = States Roads a 

mission “situation is not t 

only one inviting investiga- P GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY 
tion.” One SRC right-of-way 
engineer resigned last summer 
after being suspended on land 
speculation charges. The SRC’s 


—_ 


_——— -— 


all dicati Dae ge ee, ts, bigot 


In Congress Eisenhower will not be a can-| Prof 
Pa hod a detesliess Talking About 


pm t sits annual series of LANSBURGH’ 
ame pebiec fectures in forengn languages NEW SUBURBAN ee Sigg 


— 


== | Se ee 
™_er,. & iD» 
errr ere eee a aaa eee eee eee ee ee ee eee 4tA44 4 


_ 


* peadSuagepiien | 1. bes Hommes et les Livres d’ _ Langley Park, Maryland 
eupusdhul New Hampshire Ave. and University Lane 


oad Means—10 6... @ 
ia tte Pa Jean Cane, Agrege de | Umswcusitt, Profccscar 1 | tnstitet 
/ ae OPENS 
The tunic coat 7 7 ay, 
e tunic coa Monday, October 17 


wool iad 
ath ce 3 ee eee jeden sweiten Mittwoch von > tes 3 DEDICATION CEREMONIES? 
fashion here. « . / mane ae Vestas Perens Ont 2. Combes AT 12,00 NOON 
three pieces that Hu 3. History of Russian Thought . 
" as | 
ado The |; Es Dr. Serge Levitaky, Professor at the Institute. Beers open 12300 
straight tunic coat. 15 Lectures, on Wednesdays, every other week from 5PM to 6PM See this poper Sunday for Details’ 
ibs abagess 224 ote First lecture — October 19, 1955. 
—_ up . | | (In Ression) | 
n black and ! | | 
white worsted . + ety Registramon $10 00 per senes ter auditor 
... the overblouse . . Credit students admitted at regular rates 
and sliver-skirt in 
black wool jersey, Information: I719 Massachusetts Ave. N.W., Washington 6, D. C 
$125 HUdeon 3-5835 


Second Floor F Street ALL LECTURES IN THE MOLIMLINGUAL ROOM AT THE LNGHESURE 
ee ee ) | 


—— 
RAAA SD De ee ee ee 


i i i i 
i i 


eer errerrrrr rT Se Se eee 
a tt! bbb nbn ennen ,, 


—— 
* 


nL 


id 
¥ 


and Cheddar cheeses and the rich, thic 

goodness of a secret-recipe sauce made 
from Heinz pedigreed tomatoes. Nobody 
but you will know it came from a can! 


3 HANDY SIZES: 19\%4-oz. Family, 


Energy-Building Dishes You Can Make In Minutes 
by Lila Jones 


Macaroni and Beef Quickie Jiffy Chicken Divan | Hearty Ham Grill 


Sayte 1 small garlic clove, minced, Place | package frozen broccoli, cooked Broil a “-inch thick slice of cooked ham 
and % cup chopped onion in 2 Tbs. and drained, on bottom of square bak- 5 to 10 min. Turn once. Cover ham with 
shortening in large skillet till browned. a ing dish. Spoon contents 4 cans of old- nd undiluted contents of one can of cither 
Add % Ib. ground beef. Brown. Add ore fashioned Heinz Chicken Stew with Heinz Cream of Mushroom or Cream of 
% tsp. salt, dash pepper. Mix in yn- Dumplings over broccoli. Sprinkle  —— Chicken Soup (both are extra rich and ex- 
diluted contents can of Heinz Vege- with 3 Tbs. grated Parmesan cheese. © # ban pertly seasoned). Top with slices of 
tarian Soup and one can Heinz Broil 6 to 8 inches from heat 10 min. | ge = tomato. Broil till tomatoes are done. Gar- . Jaa 
Macaroni in Cheese Sauce. Heat. or till browned. (Serves 4 to 6.) a nish with parsley or Heinz Pickles. | hae , This familiar fellow, the Heinz 
(Serves 4). gee . 5 “Aristocrat”, is the world’s most 
_ — ACA | yy ~ “fo “a. famous tomato. He's one reason 
a® Be. Heinz Ketchup, Chili Sauce, 
Cream of Tomato Soup and 
others of the 57 Varieties taste 
so wonderfully tempting. 


BE SURE TO WATCH HEINZ “Studie 57” 


~ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
* Friday, October 14, 1955 o1 


To locate your nearest DGS Call RE. 7-6400 
A_Shct-Sweet Frozen Foods 


c 
SIH IRLOIN America’s Favorite ‘>. 89 
on -a SE Pict-Sweet Frozen oe A 


“” BABA 


BACON = 249 > 


ORANGE 7 NCE 


Pict-Sweet Frou 


STRAWBERRIES 
Pict-Sweet Frozen 2 10-ez. ~ 49° 


*& DGS Fresh Seatood Specials % 


OYSTERS 5... : 85° 


9 ny 
; HA\ | PAN TROUT Fresh Ib. 19° 
. i\ DGS Dairy and Delicatessen Specials 
prsicrneted s+» YOU suoP-WE DELIVER! | Scrapnie 7 . 23: 
BREEZE j c rlep, Cheese — 2 bo 59: 
On Crunchy, buneh DGS Butter *"< «.69: 
pee : Green | a Mt : 
SURF — Margarine. 2... 43 


= 31° ZAuiifLOweR -9- ee 


BATTERY PARK MARKET 


= 7925 Old Georgetown Road 
ie E POTATOESIO:25° g | hea, baryinn 
3-85 ae Bg eeb 2 EE - and see eur 
. ol JEe= - mew, stere. We 
LUX LIQUID , , ae ' are new new ow agaigeed | oor be 
reg. 37° ye | oy : comry the came high quality feeds 
LUX FLAKES ass i | FREE PARKING! 
wr 31° | | f | f 


Tel. OL. 2-6800 
LUX SOAP 
2 xt 25° 3: 25° | | 
BAB-O CLEANSER = Qum35: 2m = 25° 
LINIT LIQUID STARCH 9% Bs 
UNDERWOOD DEVILED HAM 
KARO BLUE LABEL SYRUP 


POMPEIAN OLIVE OIL 
WHITE STAR LIGHT MEAT TUNA :;,.. 


aera ramen” car 2 = SPAGHETTI 


SUNSHINE KRISPY CRACKERS aa ae oo 2 ‘ell 27 « 


tall 
— cans 


BEANS a 2:3 
Tomato Sauce phi 
HEINZ Ne, 1 € 
Cream of Tomato cans 


CHEFS HAVE 


One of the great soups in all its greatness — 
now yours, thanks to freezing! 


The good things that go into this soup—potatoes, fresh all its special ingredients and flavors can be brought to you 
whole milk, butter and a touch of onion—don’t even begin im prepared form. 
to tell you how delicious it ic. It’s the deft, imaginative way Thanks to freezing, it’s now im your grocer’s freezer. 


these ingredients are brought together, and seasoned ever Thanks to Campbell’s, it’s a real treasure of a soup your 


so discreetly, that gives you the very special flavor. spoon has probably never seen the likes.of before. Campbell’s 


And where has this wonderful soup been all yur life? ae eee nob sere ed cold. as Vichvsoiese 
- 7 a “ it , ° 
Just waiting for freezing ... the one, wonderful way that Sesto Easy Wivecthaens ut the ome ee 


% 


| 
CLAM CHOWDER * OYSTER STEW « GREEN PEA with HAM > 2 Tw) (ae 
CREAM OF POTATO + CREAM of SHRIMP + SNAPPER ry oe y | Ap 


~ 


Veterans Unit Moves  ["ury building, 14th and B ots. /OCBOOI-—Tr. Paget : ‘THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
Col. Waldron E. Leonard, ai-|"¥ © the Old Postoffice Friday, October 14, 1958 23 


Sn amt ton elate we oe te oer UOTTING Criticized 
By School Board 


Enough for the whole gang! mn Ming sn 


; load in these buildings, He g 
--) MANNS poe 
(C - shortly | wide enrollment picture showed 
* B o AK .|36.1 children per teacher. ! 
DU L: P getting 50 salaries from second-| “We can’t get a true picture Raid 
0.3 ary schools, but the _ ones from pupil-teacher ratios,” Mrs. ‘ 


POTATO CHIPS 
, bd Son eet Teed utc mi “yeu ow y=] 
recently touched off parent de- just an average.” She added, 


mands for a remedy. “I want a true picture... I _ ; - 
“Are you sure we don’t need|want to know how many chil- De Luxe NESCAFE COFFEE MAKER 
50 teachers?” Mrs. Mansonidren are in every single class 
m.” 


Pettit asked Corning. “I knowjroo 


of a principal who just has been; Mrs. Frank S. Phillips, board ° 
oi eo las to tatchera ice president aahad’ Corning with COFFEE WARMER 
Corning explained that some|why some 200 school teachers 
al 


i 


Omega Pai Phi Fraternity;vanced and philosophic.” 
asked for the contest on the| Mrs. Butcher, pe on hee 
theme “Desegregation, a Way-|mittee member, said the 
Station; Integration, Our Des-|should not “be to timid” in not 
own 


Corning said he)letting students discuss its 
thought the subject “too ad-' positive action. 


He 


fat 


schools have oversize classes!didn’t get paid this month. 
while others are under-enrolled.| Corning admitted the papers 
He said grade school teachers| didn’t get to the District Ac- 
counting Office in time. 
“Why?” Mrs. Phillips asked. 
said he didn't know. 
One of the big things causing 
such school problems, Corning 
said, ig the “terribly intricate” 
system of board orders that he 
must send to the District gov- 
ernment. 
“If your people can devise 
a better system, this board 


mei Ze > 8 x $3 


TOMATO VEG. 3 >= Sie 
BEEF VEGETABLE <«-= 1Te 
ONION SOUP carton 110 


To Mie ibe’ 
Gibbs’ Fancy 
PORK and BEANS 


- Satisfy Your OFFEE 


VIRGINIA jenna COFFEE HUNGER fersmere 
APPLES Sosres| \ with NESCAFE SS! 


Revival of Kefauver — tastier coffee made the modern way! 


Club Here Planned Any time a sociable cup of coffee seems like 2 good idea— 
William F. Fadler Jr.. Washb- that’s the time for Nescafé! It’s all choice coffee, nothing but 

and coffee.So rich, so delicious that morning, noon and night . . . 
Nescafé truly satisfies your coffee hunger! 

You'll be extra proud to serve Nescafé to your family and 
friends from this De Luxe NESCAFE COFFEE MAKER! 
Distinctive modern style in heatproof Pyrex brand glass, de- 
signed exclusively for Nescafé. Decorative chrome band 
fastens non-heating handle securely. Coffee maker rests firmly te: delheaey. Cdr anaid le omens A ono 
on its own smart pierced iron base. Candle coffee warmer many. ppnea sepia some 4 
keeps your Nescafé piping hot for second cups! Plhasyee > tbo at te alesse hence 


tis 
ee 


Box 239, New York 46, N. Y. 


If you have an electric stove check here Allow 3 weeks 


‘The Eggs You Buy 
at High's Are 


FEDERAL-STAT 
GRADED 


HIGH’S LARGE WHITE 
id -delaiine ef . GRADE-A EGGS 
Graded Under Federe! 
@ FRESHNESS Supervision 
® QUALITY 
® CLEANLINESS 
© GRADED SIZE 


The eggs you buy at High's carry a U.S. grade shield on 
ljevery carton, certifying that they have been thoroughly 
checked under Government supervision. What does this 
mean to you? 
— == a ee ee OM Ge ce 
é 


“ee 
It means the eggs you buy at High’s must be fresh. Each Grade - A 
egg is checked by the candling process to make sure it is Homogenized 
farm-fresh before it is packed in cartons bearing the U.S. , y 5 C 
| grade shield. The cartons are then rushed immediately in amin - 


\refrigerated trucks to your neighborhood High's store. 
It means you can be sure of highest quality. Every egg— MILK 
not just a sampling—is checked for quality, and the 

grade is clearly identified on the shield. 


GALLON IM 
WASHINGTON 


94c GALLON IN VIRGINIA 
There’s a HIGH’S STORE Near You! 


It means you can be sure of absolute cleanliness and 


a, “1 A 

ae Lethe: 
- | & 
i ‘graded size. Each egg is checked for cleanliness, and each 

VIRGINIA egg is individually weighed to make sure it meets the 

hed atts size requirements. This entiré process is carried out un- 
STATE der the supervision of U.S, Government inspectors. 
aaG: . 


Saiieianane MILK © BUTTER © EGGS @ ICE CREAM OPEN 9 am. te 11 pm, © SEVEN DAYS A WEEK 
| COTTAGE CHEESE © BAKED GOODS '! a 


[THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


eames 


FRESH DRESSED 


en /? 4 
oN | 


RIB HALF 


Pork ic at its best new—end tt t@ LOW 
ia price. Food Fair brings you a choice cat— 
slice off some for chops, and reast the 
remainder. 


LOIN HALF 


SAUSAGE MEAT “= = ® 35: 
GROUND BEEF msn ». 39° 
SLICED BACON sor nence «53° 


Fi ine for Children’ 
CAMPBELL 


TOMA 
SOUP 


ety oz. 
cans 


N.B.C. 3”: “3 


Lunches 


32: 


t». ke. 25¢ 


ULTRA FRESH PRODUCE! 


CAULIFLOWER 


Snowhite heads from Long Island—first of the season at a 
low, low price. Enjoy it this weekend, 


POTATOES . s to. 1. sixes 
PASCAL CELERY <= 
GRAPEFRUIT wie: tive roride 


RED PLUMP PACKAGED 


10 .2, 29 
bunch T 5 


3 wv. 19° 
} FLAMING RED 


a~ar | 3°29 


RED-RIPE “DELICIOUS” VARIETY EATING 


APPLES 5:45‘ 


Crest KITCHEN TOOL SETS 


All metal parts heavily 
wickelplated. Brilliant, 
triple-dipped enamel hang- 
ap handles. Sturdy con- 
struction throughout. Set 
iwclades: 


® SPATULA 

® SLOTTED SPOON 

© SMALL TURNER 

® LARGE TURNER 

© STRAINER 

® BASTING SPOON 

© TWO-TINE FORK 

® 7-PLACE WALL RACK 
WITH SCREWS 


act 
Ms oe oe 


>> F 
4 


When “a think of pe: 


think of 


© They are here again ® Blue Ribbon Quality 
THREE-LEGGED CUT-UP 


FRYERS 


LB. 


IN MONTHS 


A chicken and ahalfin ° 

every sparkling cello- . 

phane package—a liver 
™ and a half, too! 


LOWEST PRICE 


BUMBLE BEE 
WHITE MEAT 


SALAD DRESSING 


MIRACLE 
WHIP 


MAKE A TUNA 


SALAD TODAY CHUNK STYLE 


2 9: 
CHOCOLATE PEANUTS ™«s 


CHOCOLATE PEANUT BITES «s 
COCKTAIL PEANUTS mes 

PETAL SOFT FACIAL TISSUE 
TREND. st0cx we ar mus tow, tow price 


GLO-COAT 


JOHNSON’S 32 ox. c 
can 


62 oz 


can 


32 oz. 
jor 


O’CELLO SPONGES 


Reg. Z2c Value oy 19° 


Reg. 98c Value 


10c Off Label Seve 3c Now! 


* 1616 Rockville Pike * Buckingham 

| at Road 
OPPOSITE CONGRESSIONAL Airport *& Williston 

OPEN 9 TO 9 DAILY a 


ARLINGTON, VA. OPEN 


vb. 


% 1401 Annapolis Read * ore ht Center 
9 Pei. & SAT. 


% 5010 New Hampshire Ave. + 3041 Mayler Rd, SE. 


AT FA 
Oren 9 10 > pai & SAT. OPEN 9 TO 9 DANY 


ik ten Bama ta, * 0! Ave, 


OPEN % TO # DAILY. Si tasremn a IN AVONDALE 


yen 9 10 9 DANY DAILY. 


@ OPEN 9 TO ® DAILY 


SMALL, LEAN 


JF. 


Fresh-Caught, Pan-Ready 


Carefully cleaned and dressed, cellophane 
wrapped for your pretection—all read 


~CROAKERS « 53° 
TROUT ». 49e¢ 
PORGIES ». 33° 
BUTTERFISH ib A5¢ 
Boston MACKEREL 


». AQe 
ROCKFISH ». 69< 


“9 New! =-~NECTAR: 
PEACHES 


FRUITFUL 
VALLEY BRAND 


delightfully different, 
erotic in Aavor, 


dost ibe Fi 


Tender, meaty 
and delicious— 
cut from corn-fed 
young porkers., 


17 oz. 
can 


Pantry Specials 
GREEN BEANS “sr” 
CORN BEEF HASH = 


NIBLETS CORN vw mu race 
MOTT’S CIDER ew ctor srrus 


NEW CROP APPLES 


TOMATO JUICE vaers rice-nen 


Fresh Frozen F. sods 
REAL GOLD 


LEMONADE or 
LIMONADE 


FRENCH FRIES 2 5° 2% 


LIBBY’S FROZEN FRUIT PIES 


APPLE or CHERRY PIES 


STOCK UP AT 5 '00 10 oz. 99: 


THIS LOW PRICE 


‘SEARS. 


10] 4-j'/4 @ 1, [tee eo 


@ Arlingtyy 
Visconsi me o Silver Soring 


SEARS DAYS... Storewide Semi-Annual Sale 

SEARS DAYS ... Fantastic Reductions on Sears Famous Brands 
SEARS DAYS ... Huge Special Purchases at Amazing Sale Prices 
SEARS DAYS... New Fall Stocks for the Home and the Family 


J. C. HIGGINS LIGHTWEIGHT 
12 GAUGE PUMP SHOTGUN 


SAVE 
15.05! 


America’s Best Shotgun Value! 
Model No, 20 . . . Regularly $65! 


95 


1 gdeen Down 


Usual Carrying Charge 
Y @ Full or Modified Choke ... “Free-Falling” “Action Gets Off Six Shots in 3% Seconds 
it’s Sears own famous J. C. Higgins . . . proof thet there’s ne finer gun made anywhere near Sears regu- 


priced now at an even greater saving. ne accurate, precision 
protection ageinst corrosion. Features handsome walnut stock, rubber 


Sporting Goods Dept., Sears 4 Stores 


Cal. Rifle 
9” 


22 Cal. Clip ‘ai 


® Sale Priced . . . Regularly $22.50 18* 
® J. C. Higgins Quality 

Precision balanced, 8-shet design. Fires shorts, longs 
long rifles. Safe, dependable construction. 4 


Sporting Goods Equipment Dept., Sears 4 Stores 


Bolt hallo 22 


© Sele Priced . . . Regularly $12.50 © J. C. Higgins Quality 


Sporting Goods 


Hunting Jochet 
J. C. Higgins Quality 


Easy Terms on Purchases of $20 or Morel 


Prices Do Not tolude D. ©. or Md. Sales Tae 


74 
: i oe + ik 
il ws Pin te 
ee. ne Se . 4 ; be ; See ae sal \ 
a - aa 


* Buy om Sears Easy Terms 


Full choke, I-chet, avtomatic extractor 
front sight. Walnut finished stock. ik teardbieen: 
Equipment Dept., Seare ¢ Stores 


| | THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
Financial, General News, Amusements, Comics Friday, October 14, 1956 v4) 


vs 


OPEN TONIGHT to 9...SATURDAYS to 6 


All Sears Stores Are Now Open Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Saturday 10 to 6; Thursday and Friday, 10 to 9. 
Shop and Save at Sears, The Washington Area’s Most Complete Department Store 
AMPLE FREE PARKING SPACE AT ALL SEARS STORES! 


¥e a 
"9 
pes S 


al ES 


o% 


12 GAUGE AUTOMATIC WITH 
GAS OPERATED POWER PISTON 


A COMPLETELY 
NEW IDEA IN 


SHOTGUNS! y Ja SF jy 


With Custom-Like Features 
Worth $44.95 More! 


Model No. 60... J. C. Higgins Quality 

$9 Monthly 

J. wet Higgins Model 60 is the fastest-firing automatic shotgun ever develo It's the first—and only—auto- 
adjustment. See it at Sears TODAY. 


Usual Carrying Cherge 
otgun with both stationary barrel and stationary chamber. Actually cuts bruising recoll 34%. Well 
Sporting Goods Dept., Sears € Stores 


Outstanding at Sears Regular Low Pricel 
$10 Down 
® With Chokemaster and Ventilated Rib . . . Fire Five Shots in Just One Second 
weer paar eight . .. comes up fast and stays “on target.” No. 60 shoots any 12-gavuge shell avto- 
ly—without 


“pee owe -_— ee em om ? “ 
; . ee 24 - 
- , ae Se? . ‘?v, - 
* no > - - 
= = 2 
» ory 
> 4 - oe Le >. 
ss 
~ — a= 


'22 Cal. Automatic Set 
* Jj, €. Higgins Quality .. . Sele Priced 9” 
* Buy on Sears Easy Terme 3 : 
Model 36—Semi-automatic rifle with tubular 
SORRST SE SE. Ge ee cleaning kit and 


Sporting Goods Equipment Dept, Sears @ Stores 


High- Bower Rifle & Case 
© J. C. Higgins Quality . . . Sale Priced 8 
* Bey on >the Easy Aum 89° 
oe on age ng we mp ~ Hey Big dere Me 
barrel. 270 and 

Sporting Goods Equipment Dept., Seare 4 Stores 


23° 


Browning Gun 
Easy Terms 121 50 
choke, or 
matie . other fea- 
tures, 12-92. Walnut stock. 


a é Stores 


911 Bladensburg Rd., N.E. (2) ... .Lineoln 77-7500 
Wisconsin Ave. at Albemarle (16) EMerson 23-1128 
2800 Wilson Bivd., Arlington ... JAckson’7-4908 


You Can't Lose... 


8455 Colesville Rd., Silver Spring IUniper 9-9010 


Red Quiz Figure Hired Second Attempt at Integration 
By Fund for Republic |Agreed To by W. Va. County Board 


; 
THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
°6 Friday, October 14, 1955 


Institute of Pacific Relations Loses 


Tax Exemptions in Revenue Ruling 


Associated Press jfree, and that contributors o-(perts thn by Far Eastern ex- 


The Internal Revenue Service | 


Relations (IPR). 
The Revenue Service said 
that under the 'aw it could not) 


give its reason for taking the) York 


it could also deduct their con- 
said yesterday it has revoked/tributions from their ‘taxable 
the tax-exempt status of the|income. Both types of tax ex-|that any fair-minded examina- 
American Institute of Pacific'emption, provided under differ-|tjion of its activities and pub- 
were | lications will show that it is 
In a statement from New )JUst as entitled to tax exemp-|.5iq was employed 
headquarters of IPR, 


‘ent sections of the law, 


NEW YORK, Oct. 13 @—A 
spokesman for the Fund for the 
Republie said today that Amos 


perts throughout the non-Com- 
munist world. We are convinced 


tion as dozens of other Ameri- Fund’s public relations off 


Institute, long subject of in-| which has protested the action,|can private organizations con- July 27 to help out during 


quiry by the Senate Internal 
Security Subcommittee, from 
the tax-free rolls. 

In general, the law provides 


in New York, Executive Secre-|cerned with the study of inter- 
tary William L. Holland said of national affairs.” 
the Revenue Service action: 


nate his work there Nov. 1. 


“Our officers consider the ac- , , 
that nonprofit organizations tion to be extremely unfair and| Dognaper’ Asks Ranson dent, said that Landman’s re- 


engaged in such activities as re- quite unwarranted in view of | PASSAIC, N. J. Oct. 13 
ligion, education, research or the record of the American IPR 
as a nonpartisan, private insti-| ported to police yesterday thaticurity Subcommittee “did not 


charity, and which do not ac- 


fusal to answer some questions 
(INS)— A Passaic dog owner re-| before the Senate Internal Se- 


tively seek to influence legisla-|tution for sch»larly research, ‘shortly after his $800 dog was|appear to the officers sufficient 


tion, need not pay taxes. 


‘discussion and publication on’ stolen from his car an uniden-|reason to bar him froth tempo- 


ivacation period and will termi- 
W. H. Ferry, Fund vice presi- 


Fund “has been competent and 
it was stated. 

Landman, who formerly 
worked on several New York 
newspapers, was twice called 
before the Senate Subcommit- 
tee last summer after Winston 
Burdett, Columbia Broadcast- 
ing System commentator, testi), 
fied that he himself had been a 


spy for the Soviet government. | an 


Burdett named Landman 
among those who allegedly at- 
tended Communist cell meet- 
ings in 1938 and 1939. 


Landman told the committee| "=" 


he had not belonged to the 
Communist party in many 


years but declined to say’ 
whether he had ever been, on) 


13 W— School officials in 
Greenbrier County, where in- 
tegration failed last fall.in the 
face of demdnstrations by 
white students and their par- 
ents, have agreed to follow a 
Federal judge’s recommenda-| 
tion and give it another try 
next January. 
The five-member 
board, acting unanimously, so 
moved yesterday at the end of 
unprecedented, three-day 
Federal Court The 
National Association for the 
Advancement of Colored Peo- 
ple had — ht -— to compel 


school 


: 


land 


’ 


“derelict in not acting befgre,” 

n recommended it start 
racial integration in the schools’ 
‘at the end current 


hearing, Judge 
from one School 


cipals of both the white and 
here and 


LEWISBURG, W. Va., Ofa|NAACP but warned he would|the NAACP ssked—weell nd 


be advisable. 


gt clected to her fifth term as 


agg nem of the Garfield-Doug- 
rage Civic Association. 
Other officers named at a 
Wednesday meeting in the 
Douglas Recreation Center, 
2000 Alabama ave. se.. were: 
First vice president, Quen- 
tin W. Banks; 2d vice presi- 
dent, Benjamin Bianchi; treas- 
\urer, Henry A. Johnson. finan- 
'cial secretary, Helen G. Bailess; 
corresponding secretary, Mar- 
igaret E. Johnson; assistant 
correspondent, Marion Coates; 
recording secretary, Eleanor 


The Revenue Service said the Far Eastern problems. - 
IPR had previously been tax-' “Its work is well known and manded ransom. 


SEARS 


ROEBUCK bosses ca. 


that to|Coates, and chaplain, Rev. O. 
ately—\J. Hayman. 


tified person called up and de-|rary employment.” the grounds of possible self-in-| semester, next Jan. 18. 
The publicist’s work for the criminattfon. "Judge Moore did not issue!start 


SEARS 07, 


STORE HOURS... Monday, Tues- Sears Sells and Services 
The World's Finest Appliances 


day, W 
ay ednesday and Saturday, 10 Benen Siiiné ta Meshes 


to 6; Thursday and Friday, 10 to 9 . ‘Stivertene . . . Coldepet ..; Homast , ..Ménmece 


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OPEN TONIGHT TO 9 
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AMPLE FREE PARKING! 


Trowsseau Quality .. . At Sears Days Amazing Sele Price! Mon to Pay 
Extravagant Trims... in Fabulows Nylon Laces and Sheers! 


Charmode 40-denier 
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slips " 


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pga’ 


Chorge 


Regularly $3.98 
@ Sizes 32 to 40 


In Pink and 
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Never before such wonderful corduroy togs—no, not even “Sm 
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bright as a new penny after numberiess tubbings. 

Infants’ Wear Dept., Seare Bladensburg, Wisconsin and Arlington 


ea) 


a 


Tots’ Overalls 


© elastic waist beck’ 

@ button suspenders 

© one front pocket 

© red, copen, brown, chameal 
@ sizes 2-3-4 


Mites’ Creepalongs 
@ elastic waist beck 

@ button suspenders 

© snap crotch 

e red, copen, moize 

© sizes 6-12-18 months 


Juvenile Longies 


@ elastic waist 

@ one back pocket 

@ brown, dark green, red. 
" ghercoal, nevy 

e sizes 2-4-6 


Lingerte Dept.. Sears Bladensburg, 
Wisconsin and Arlington 


our regular *! te *2 


Honeysuckle Quality Specially Priced ‘For 
Sears Days! Little Schoolboys’ and Pre-Schoolers’ 


15% Nylon Sheen 
Gabardine Bomber Jackets, 


men’s fine I7-jewel 
Orvin watches 


value 53 8 


= 29°: 


dom anand - Ss 2 : 
: at this great value price it’s 

mote —— smart to anticipate gift 

Two tiny windows 


Gant dum, Gets tne ! = needs for months to come! 
mooth. Georonioed y gt ve : - 


@ Warm-as-Fur Dynel @ Fine-as-Dad’s 1956 
Collar le 


@ Warm-as-Toast @ Nifty-as-Dad's 
Interlining Zip-Front 


Mom, you could pay twice as much and stil] not buy a warmer 
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gabardine that’s spot and soil resistant—fortified with 15% 
nylon for longer and harder wear. Interlined with 100% re- 
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cuffs and bottom . . . manly slash pockets, and roomy cut 
his telly Sizes 2 to 6x in red, navy or green. Get 


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end sweep second 
head. Welter ond 
dust resistont. Guor- 


dust Sey, “Cherge tt” en Seers Revolving Charge 
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eer... Wear Dept.. Sears Bladensburg, Wisconsin and Arlington 


: Oaliifeaclion poenantied OL foe money back SEARS Saree va 


fasy Terms on Purchases of $20 or More 
Prices do not include D. C. sales tea. 


You Can't Lose... 


McCarthy Again Lashes at Pusey | "3220 2.0 ™p 


— : 
han Tell: Horwatt 
Rather Die Than Tell: Horwa 
By Ralph Reikowsky professional liar. I experienced, ination, no poor or rich people. roe pg Pa Aly Bee Seay Bae Sees the wast McCarthy, in his testimony 
Staft Reporter it in this court.” Tt seemed to be Heaven on mo ; ‘cation today also escorted that: after Little Mickey Is Really 
Saul B. Horwatt passionately; Under the of| earth.” of two days as a Federal Court McCarthy replied. Roy Cohn became chief counsel 
in Alexandria Fed-/questions put to him by Free} He testified he was expelled| witness, broke out late today you say? of the subcommittee in Janu- Snapping Over the Counter 
eral Court yesterday, “I would | Horwatt added that even at a party meeting in Baltimore|in a slashing attack on Har-| “I think I told you my first/ ary, 1953, no records or min- ng 
rather commit suicide than be-ithdugh he told the FBI and|in December, 1929, as a “na-|vard president Nathan M. contact with Pusey was during! utes of executive sessions were 
come a liar and an informant” Immigration agents Tone tionalist only interested in Jew-| Pusey. my campaign in 1952,” the Sen- ar , THE MOUSE TRAP 
for the FBI. jabout his party activities “l)ish cultural activities” and a) wig yoice rising as He sat/#tot replied. . Portier be ae eon a! 
Testifying in his own de-|Was subjected to persecution) “white chauvinist.” in the witness chair, the Wis- “Did he oppose your elec- ; ait Ginentinad an as M p . Cli 
Bryan refused to dismiss the The persecution, he admitted nesses for Horwatt were: Dr.! asserted: “He signed a vicious smear subcommittee meeti g. This 
denaturalization proceedings later, consisted of an incident|Hugo B. Schiff, former assist-|  « ». rm: article which was gy bY! document had been excluded ; ; i 
against him, Horwatt, a former when an Immigration inspector| ant rabbi of the Washington|.,- win, Be get hyre he Daily Worker ct Commu-| by Federal judge in Washing- Here’s the best way toa man’s Initialed Without Charge 
Communist, said FBI agents failed to agvise Horwatt he was; Hebrew Congregation; z.. ¢-| ment Communists. . .. I think exit seit ae ms ao elec. ton Tecently in the trial of au- i desk via his funny-bone that 


asked him to name his asso- entitled to counsel before be-/mund H. Graham, vice p | , 
ciates in the party. ginning an interview. He said|dent of the National Bank of ® ™an who does this should tion,” the Senator said. | SeeCarty oni iv tik dab lt wedted ends tn (nae 
In a loud, carefully enunci- an FBI agent promised him if) Washington; Leaming M. Rice Ot be a college president. It was McCarthy's second euuwer ves 66 Ge When naked Y ’ ; 
ated tone he said: “I refused, he became an informant “you! Jr., assistant secretary of the Pusey should be exposed. An attack on the Harvard presi- whethe + had evidence Ka- | Lucite plastic base... 
I would refuse. I will refuse don't have to worry if you| William P, Lipscomb Co., Inc., educational institution which dent. a ie ed i aot . 
cooperate. We will take care|and Julius Okin, secretary of| harbors Communists should be) He similarly criticized Har Woy at Haran | Strong metal clip. 
exposed | 


even if I am hung.” The out- ” | 
burst came after Assistant of everything which concerns| Aristo Cleaners. . vard and Pusey a year and a | Charge and prepaid 


United States Attorney Harlan you.” The hearings will resume to-, McCarthy, a witness against half ago after Kamin, and Advertisement 
E. Freeman asked Horwatt if When asked to name the 44y at 10 a. m. Leon J. Kamin, former Har- other witnesses before his and Itchy Pimples orders but please 
he had disclosed all of his agent and the time the promise’ vard research aide who is other investigating commit- 


Communist activites in a series| was made, Horwatt muttered charged with contempt of tees, had used the Fifth oma proC.0.D.'s 
of interviews with the FBI and|\“You are getting me in hot Worker Own Surgeon Congress, said that his first Amendment when asked ques- any a ett oo mitt 
the Immigration and Natu. water with the FBI.” KANSAS CITY, Kan., Oct. 12 contact with Pusey came in tions about communism. be traced directly to scratching 

ralization Services. Horwatt) He broke down and sobbed|(®—A farm worker used a 1952 “during my campaign and| Kamin, and others, subse- o¢ sein blemishes. Why tolerate 

said he told everythitig but the while testifying earlier in, the| pocketknife yesterday to sever I've had no particular love for| quently acknowledged former jiching of pimples, eczema, an- “4 .00 Me 


names of his associates. \day about his early childhood | four fingers of the right hand the man since.” Communist Party membership. gry red blotches and other irri- 

“If I would give names of my in Poland. He said after he|which had been caught im a| Pusey, then president of But Kamin, now engaged in tations when you can get fast 7; 
associates I would subject them|came to this country he still| mechanical corn picker. Clar--Lawrence College in Appleton, research at Queens University, relief with soothing Peterson's ” Atf) 
to terror, and to do that one) found discrimination. ence Carey, 60, of Gardner,| Wis, had opposed McCarthy|Kingston, Ont, declined to Ointment? 50c all druggists. ‘ aay Fi 


loses every ounce of decency; The Communist Party at-|Kan., was reported in good con-\in his successful try for re-\identify Communist associates One application delights or 
and becomes a degenerate. The|tracted him, he said, because/dition at the hospital to which election. ‘and was indicted on the con- money refunded. Also for tired, 
result is that he becomes a Soviet Russia “had no discrim-' he was later removed. Later, Kamin’s counsel asked tempt of Congress charge. cracked feet. 


SMS Cn Sale! 


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for snug warmth, comfort and 
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7 
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Men! When You Buy Hercules You Get Extra Wear a-n-d Lower Cost! 


A I 
_-. -., -., -. 


® Choice of New Fall Colors 
© Waist Sizes 28 to 44 Included 


Hercules corduroy is one of the heaviest, most thickly 
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hey're warm, hard-wearing and well made. All points 
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because they're washable—you save on cleaning ex- 
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Work Clothing Dept., Sears Bladensburg, Wisconsin and Arlingtos 


For All-Around Fall and Winter Wear... At Eye-popping Low Prices! 


' Roy Rogers Lined Jeans 


238 


8 TO 16 


® Designed for the “King of the Cowboys” 
@ Heavy 11'%4-Ox. Sanforized*® Denim 
@ Fully Lined with Washable Cotton Flannel 


Styled to delight all of Roy Rogers young cowpokes. Made to take plenty 
of “punishment” from wearing to school and at play. Western weave sunfast, 


oo .  —_ a 
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Men, Look at This Hercules Qua 


ie rye? we 


deep tone, vat-dyed denim. Points of strain bar tacked, double stitched seams, 
> 
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Exactly like the one Roy wears to “ride the range”! 6 TO 16 
Boys’ Wear Dept., Seare Bladensburg. Wisconsin and Arlington 


zipper fly, pockets. Sanforized* (1% max. shrink.) inside and outside. 
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@ Sizes for Boys and Jr. Boys at 4% 
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Ample Free Parking! Smart New Colors Horsehide Trimmed 
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# ge cal nimegg colors. Mg! flap Styled with zip front, slash pockets, Rain-repel, spot-resist. Zip sigeve underarms, pockets leather 
y 10-9 L PBB cd See. ets, 2 hand-warmers. S, M, knit wristlets and Bottom. 36 to front, slash pockets, knit wrist- armored; half belt in back. 
and Saturday, 10-6; Thursday and Friday, 10 i heatiniad L XL. y+ Geir vee tom, bonis On Ls A KL Nowy bine. S, 


| Men's Hercules Clothes Dept., Sears Bladensburg, Wisconsin and Arlington 
7 
Easy Terms on Purchases of $20 or More “ 
Prices Do Not Include D. C. Sales Tas ren 
You Can't Lose... , : 


. 
, 


911 Bladensburg Rd. N.E. (2) .... Lincoln 7-7500 
Wisconsin Ave. at Albemarle (16) EMerson 2-1122 
2800 Wilson Bivd., Arlington .... JAckson 7-4900 


a 


~ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
28 . Friday, October 14, 1955 if 


‘: “Apaliatanen i tiheen Sait / 
eTRY 1T% 


In Your Own Home 


a 
: eee 


You receive use of the organ 


Sold to Out-of-Town Firm 


Three apartment buildings 
and a stri 
erty—all located on a four-acre 


—have been sold to an invest- 
ment 
mately 15 million dollars, it 
was disclosed yesterday. 

Three Clifton Terrace apart- 
ment; buildings at 1308, 1314 
and 1h22 Clifton st. nw. and an 
‘adjoining building and parking 
lot occupied by Safeway stores, 
‘were sold to the investors’ 
group by H. L. Rust Jr., trustee 
for the properties. 


Frank J. Luchs, 


executive 


, Sheraton Park hotels. The five- 
of commercial prop- | story bui 

of 275 units, 
tract in northwest Washington | 


syndicate for approxi-| contemplated. 
Bush Hill Tract 


Clifton Terrace Buildings | 


contain a 


Luchs said no change in the 
operation of the apartments is 


Sold for Home Sites 
The 125-acre Bush Hill tract 


located on Franconia rd., Fair- 
fax County, Va., has been sold 
to an Alabama building com- 
pany for approximately $300,- 
000, it was learned yesterday. 
Lloyd Coates, vice president) 


This apartment building at 1308 Clifton st. nw., has been 
sold, along with three other buildings, to an “out-of-town” 


Alexandria Group Plans : 
\Free Shop-Bus Service 


The Alexandria Retail Mer- 
chants Association has pro 
posed a plan by which free bus 
service would be provided for 
shoppers in downtown Alexan- 


- | dria. 


A mass meeting to discuss 
details of the plan for all re- 
tailers and business and pro- 
fessional men is scheduled for 
3 p. m. Tuesday in the Educa- 
tional Building of the Down- 


(Sickles Appointed 


ie To Transport Body 


John C. Luber, Speaker of 
the Maryland House of Dele- 
gates, has appointed Delegate 
Carlton R. Sickles, (D-Prince 


\ 


town Baptist Church, 200 5. 
Washington st. 

Herbert M. Early, president 
of the Retail Merchants Asso- 
ciation, said the plan was 
worked out by the RMA in co- 
operation with the AB & W 
Bus Co. It is planned to be 
launched about Nov. 1. 

Under the plan round-trip 
tickets on AB & W b would 
be, paid in whole or if part by 
merchants depending on the 
amount of purchases made the 
day the ticket was bought. 

Early said the objective of 
the program is to attract more 
customers into the downtown 
business district and encour-. 
| age transit use by shoppers. 


Mrs. Pledger Elected 


tT -&, 
WHEN'YOU ‘ORDER 


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in your home, Music books j/vice president of Shannon and of the Edward R. Carr, Inc.,, syndicate for about $1.5 million. Georges) to replace Pe .| | 
and coaching sessions on our |Luchs, that handled the pur- broker in the transaction, said Wilkinson as a member of the| Mrs. R. H. Pledger of 1 Alden | " 
low + cost trial rental plan. j|chase negotiations, said the the property was sold to the | ‘Joint Commission of Passen--La. Chevy Chase, was elected s smart to specify 
Come in or phone either of |property was bought as an in-|Algernon Blair Co. of Mont-|Carr firm will act as exclusive Homes, according to presentiger Carrier Facilities in the vice-chairman of the Southern 
our stores for full details. vestment by an “out-of-town” gomery, Ala. Seller was Alex-| cates agents for the houses. plans. Washington area. ‘Regional Conference of the) 
syndicate. Members of the syn- andria architect Joseph H.| C ti iN] start on the’ The Bush Hill tract of land is| Wilkinson resigned because Florence Crittenton Homes at . 
JORD AN’ s dicate were not identified. | Saunders. onstruction will s “\located between Shirley High-|of the press of duties in repre-|the final business session of 
The apartment buildings| The Alabama firm plans to homes at the end of October, way and Telegraph rd. south-\senting Maryland on five com-|the 3day conference in Nor- THE GREATEST NAME IN VODKA 
Corner 13th end @ Ss. ST. 3-9400| were constructed in 1915 by the build approximately 300 homes|with model homes ready byjeast of Alexandria and is op-|missions, as well as serving as folk on Tuesday. Mrs. William it leaves you breathless! 


9332 Ge. Ave. $. &. 


JU. 51105 inte H 


Wardman, builder on this land, Coates said, rang-\Jan. 1, 1 


\was elected chairman. 


956. The development'posite the Rose Hill Farms sub-| member of the Maryland Legis- S. Dennis Jr., of Atlanta, Ga., 80 Proof. made trom grain. Ste. Pierre Smirnoft 
‘Jative Council. \,Martford 


Fis (DivisionofHeubiein Corn USA 


5169 Lee Hwy., Aci. KE. eee itd by, the Sheraton-Cariton and ‘ing from $13,100 to $15,950. Thejwill be known as Fairfax division. 


PEA A EN CPS, See apt 
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|... SATURDAYS 10 6 


AMPLE FREE PARKING! 


STORE HOURS Monday 
Sati 10 


( Tela: @-\ kee) 


.. . Arlington 
i° Silver Spring . 


Tue saay VW 


En Z ae 
ha * 
ae ny 
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ate Premium 
Cushion Tires 


* 
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o, ; 
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By 


hh. Thursday etal? F 


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f Allowance a" 
Ps for Old Tire Old Tire 
P ® SIZE 6.70x15 
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Py L peti if , oJ ® Reg. $25.75 Each Without Trade-in 
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, ‘ . git ace aaa aE: ~~ seman pepe. @ aie od ny ng ln it for long mileage. At your 
... and Sears has the nifty disguises for little “characters” that ~~ 7] a { : en Ss gp RRS ES 
will make bold goblins turn on - to my oe grown-ups. =| “s ' | =e Res. N 30% Sale 
All are colorful . . . in perennial favorites modern prototypes : | . eg. No. | 
..» for boys and girls of all ages. And now's the time to decide \ TIRE —_" Pr nets Phar « 
on one—for Halloween costume party and the night of nights itself. SIZE Lach Plus tor Old. | Tex es 
| fs cane ee _ Fed. Tex | Tire _ Old Tire 
> @ Rach with Matching Mask 9 8 ane 6.40x15) 24.55 | 7.37 | 17.18 
ya ® Each an Authentic Type j 5 Sais 20 Sx ee 
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®@ Each Fine Quality Fabric ‘, 8.00x15 34.50 | 103 P|) 24.15 — 
® Each Low Priced at Sears ; 8.20x15, 35.50 | 10.65 | 24.85 
Circus Clown ...... 1.98 Lady ten 190). See’ Trade-ln Special! 12-Menth Triple Guranteed 
Drum Majorette .... 1.98 Black Cat ......... 1.99 a 2 ALLSTATE CRUSADERS 
re yo Axon AOS bt , eo : ’ 2 TIRES 1988 
ER cic abn gents p WOR US. cao cs eee & ; — oa 
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Rien Me Sek 18 |). SEARS ALLSTATE SILENT METROPOLITAN aoe 
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compe outfit te dive off to Halloween fun, with diver's 2.98 L SNOW TIRES Vinee 90 Without Trade-1e 
; NO TRADE-IN NEEDED for 6.70x15, res 
® Reg. $14.95 ea. Size 6.00x16 $1375 each 


Without Trade-in 


Tramp Costume for “Trick or Treat” Yes, $5 discount when you buy two! And remember, Allstate snow tires are er aa08. ie 
Cute getup for the small hobo to “take to the road” come 2,9 § made with sidewall to sidewall retread for better service and weer, 5 aan tore 
Hetlewsen. Guaranteed for 12-months by Sears. Buy this week and save AND be ready 7.10x15, reg. 


Helloween Costumes, Seare Biadensburg and 18 $19.50 eseebh 
Without Trade-In 


Pius Fed. Tax 


for bad winter driving. 
6.70x15, reg. $15.95 es. 2 for 26.90 


7.60x15, reg. $18.45 es. 2 for 31.90 


me ' 2 for 32.88 
8 Bien 7.10n15, reg. $17.45 ea. 2 for 29.90 8.00x15, reg. $19.95 es. 2 for 34.90 
sas a, Allstate Tire Dept.. Sears 4 Stores 5 ansred. ton ana 


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Usual Carrying Charge 


Bush-Tree Sow 


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Fells trees up to 16-in. 


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Farming Equipment Dept., Seare @ Stores 


Buy now for many years of year-round time- and work-saving jobs. 


~ 


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Heats water, coekers, 
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© 2-Year-Old 
indoor privacy in your backyard fer year- be — my Be. Field Grown 
Regutenly 594,08 round service! Weathers in decorative silver = seven : Plants 
Easy Terms mS tone. Buy now and save .. . enhance and pone sala ee | >» AAN Graded 
Prepares, tilts, cultivates add te property value. Disease and 
oo a a a % Cross Country Fencing Dept., Sears «¢ Stores Pest Free 
Sears 4 Stores BUSHES 


* American Beauty (Red) 


5 
i 
; 


| Yoo Ree See eo SF cee ty > Merny 
TITITITITITITIITI TTT EMETTT ITT TTT TT TT ; ® Etoile de Hollende 
BUGLIUNIELERERORSGGGED) EREEREOERSEED. | (Red) CLIMBERS 
VETEEUITELEOREDSRSUNUL) CHEDEERERERSE? ) > Ses Retense (Re® = * Sane See 
COULULITESEEERSOGGEUES) | CLEDDRERESEDED . © Mak Redience (Pink) © Paul's Sealer Red 
VDEADAUAGRARSEEOREON’ «i CEEETERREREEED : » Eater Cerestand = unetoe Veritas tate 
| PRURTEUSESRERSGGRE? Ghy cheene TTh ‘ (Pink) * American Beauty 
POUCHES” COEDS TEESE ‘ > Mee.» S. Dapent ane 
Ham TTT , ‘ sey: , 
PORERUSRAEGMS’ ceBatagy am» ciill je * Golden Charm (Yellow) (Yellow) 
Sep TUR: Ree eee 9 SO ee ~ Lie ’ oe. ° (Yellow) * Talisman (2-Tone) 


Sail 


Ornamental Lawn Fencing 48-In. a tility Fencing 


36 ; Sears own selected Cross Country 
© Sale Priced Regularly $16.49 In. Fencing anteed healthy and hardy. Plant them new—end 
ee 7 a 9% ieee 17.88 reward you with summer-ong beavty 
Strong pulpboard, molded © Cross Country .......... ro0-re. not 1 © Dipped in Red Oxide Paint Reg, GRE ¢§ a next year dcloct trom paged VERMEER ta ye 
| cups. Special tabs fasten Welded, galvanized, close mesh, utility type, 36-in. high. Economical, low-cost fencing for many purposes. Helps inel* bype, TN-ge. 0 dh pan emazing low price . . « 
covers. Standard 3x4 size.  48-in., reg. $20.49, 18.44 Soe en 23.44 hoop drifts off reads: Weslo extra ali 42-in., res. $23.98 21.88 some is limited .. . choose your 

eT eae Cross Bae C- Maay Seg Sears 4 Stores | Cross Country Fencing Dept., Sears 4 Stores Sears 4 vane Croes oe Garden Shop. Seare ¢ Stores 

Easy Terms on Purchases of $20 or More“ vy, 911 Bladensburg Rd., N.E. (2). Lincoln 7-7500 
| ! Prices Do Not Include D. C. or Md. State Tas : ahifaciion OL Yow Money back C Wisconsin Ave. at Albemarle (16) EMerson 2-1122 
Pi | | 2800 Wilson Bivd., Arlington... JAckson 7-4900 
You Can't Lose... a . 8455 Colesville Rd., Silver Spring .. . JUniper 9-9010 


= ) 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
re Friday, October 14, 1955 29 


WHEN YOU ORDER ,|Honorary Degree Given set : 
BLOODY MARY Apostolic Delegate by GU B NORFOLK STEAMER 


& eae ae 
RT, AD Honorary degrees were Bunn, president of George- 
Pp ae. - eorge-|town University, gave the ad- 
AAS: rented ¥ piss dlbertorites | dress of welcome. He said the 
town University convocation tO! university ie devoted to the 
the Most Rev. Amleto Gi0- | glory of God, the temporal and 
varnni Cicognani, apostolic dele- eternal welfare of each student 
gate, Rep. John W. McCormack! and the maximum service to 
(D-Mass.) and Dr. Tibor Kere- both church and state. 
kes, Georgetown faculty mem-| Dr. Kerekes, who gave the) 
be 


‘convocation address, said the : 
FOR FREIGHT AND PASSENGERS 


r. 
Archbishop Cicognani, apos-| attacks of communism and) 


tolie yong hy the ee German National Sectéliom on *. 
State: , was awar ieti , is. B. 
an honorary law degree for|sscr The defeat of the Ger. = TO NORFOLK and OLD POINT 


vi s ducted “th f- Ss was acco ished, bu ny 
fairs “of the Church) in the|ine™ iis Coristian heritage VISIT COLONIAL WILLIAMSBURG DUR- 


fairs of the Church in the'the whole Christian heritage 
United States that it has not] must still be defended agains ; ING THE BEAUTIFUL FALL SEASON 


only enjoyed a marvelous DU-\the tyranny of communism, he 


merical increase, but has &t-| ao-jsred. ) 
tained also an unprecedented) 41, audience of 1300 attended By Henry Rohland. Staff Photosraoher TAKE YOUR CAR 


stature of respect. ‘the afternoon affair in McDon-| , 
' The Very Rev. Edward B. Bunn (extreme | the Most Rev. Amleto Giovanni Cicognani, peows NOW FOR (PORATION AND QeaeavATIONs: 


Majority Leader McCormack : ' | 
dere ough Memorial Gymnasium. right), president of Georgetown University, | the three recipients of honorary degrees 
Tickets may be purchased at 1422 H Street N.W. 
(Woodward Bidg.) and also at Pier, 


_ | was honored for a distinguished | 
vies eiclndian Telephone; STerling 3-2415 


and enlightened career of pub- 
lic service. Dr. Kerekes, chair- Adenauer Improving 
man of the eGorgetown history BONN. G any, Oct. 13 & 
faculty and university teacher NN, Germany, | ; 
SM | RNOFFE for nearly 30 years, was praised Chancellor Konrad Adenauer’s 4 Preahytert \house of Westminster Theolog- Steamer leaves 7th and Maine Ave., 5.W.»—6:30 p.m. 
TEST NAME | ODKA as an inspiring professor and fever fell today and he “con- Knox Presbyterian To Install Pastor ‘ical Seminary, Philadelphia, 
will preach. Mr. Ellis comes Y 
THE GREATES cINY faculty member who has made tinues to make further prog-. The Rev. Charles H. Ellis will;Church, Silver Spring, tonight ¢-o7, oe Covenant free or 0 | nr i A i i i E 


is shown with (from left) Dr. Tibor Kerekes, yesterday at the Convocation of G. U. 


it leaves vou breathless! his own the high ideals of the , ' 
ress” against .bronchial pneu- be installed as pastor of the at 7:45. Presbyterian Church of East 


80 Proof. Made fr in She Smirnot? University. ‘ ' 
Fis (Divisione! Meublein) hartford. Comn U.S.A. The Very Rev. Edward B. monia, it was announced. ‘Knox Orthodox Presbyterian The Rev. Dr. Ned B. Stone-\Orange, N. J, 


ALL SEARS STORES OPEN TONIGHT TO 9... SATURDAYS TO 6 


STORE HOURS: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Saturday, 10 to 6; Thursday and Friday, 10 to 9 “AMPLE FREE PARKING 


f . Be Vp e 
. ts iad _* in? RE 
ee sete 


oe 


- Se ot ee: ~~ POG ORIN 26 > ee 


ysgensit M's Fase Zain! 1 | (A SALE AS GREAT AS ITS NAME! 


B ddenshuré 


Right 


Foam Latex! 2-Pc. Living Room 
* Sears Days Saving of $49.12... Normally Priced at $249.00 
ny 


Handsome modern suite with bouncy foam latex cushions and wonderful upholstery 7) 
aglitter with Lurex metallic yarns. Exclusive Harmony House styling, with deep ||)’ 
biscuit-tufted backs and appealing pullover arm treatment. Selected hardwood 
frame. Limited quantity. Hurry! 


“ re Py 


ee seebue 
be a “, os : 
ae Peele 4 ve ogee 
$ Stes S 6 Oe o> ¥ 
2 Re > a” 2 Sh eee 
. Vere ire os 


be ee 


ry 


Fu Ss 
‘ *\: é 
ete 


x > or 
4 ww 


Below 


Foam Latex! 2-Pc. Sectional Suite 


* Sears Days Saving of $29.12... 
Normally Priced at $229.00 
Truly, the most versatile suite for up-to-date home 


furnishing—is easily arranged in a variety of combi- 


ine... New Finish Sat Ny 5 le Price! H He nations. Top quality construction: fabulous foam 
now Sryny sn ipa fos iy veya hppa abo tae > aspen latex cushions, tufted backs, streamlined arm 


2-Piece Bedroom Suite styling, sturdy hardwood frame. Beautiful 


frieze covering shot with metallic Lurex 
In Smart Cordovan ] 69* ee 


$17 Down $10 Monthly 


Cerrying Charge 


Sears Biadensburg, Wisconsin end Arlington 


* Triple Dresser with Plateglass Mirror . . . Bookcase Bed in Full Size Sen Os ROME Pe Pe NN MOS OE RCE 


Triple dresser has swelled drawer fronts, 5-ply mahogany veneers in Cordovan | | ) 
finish on top and front, and dustproofing throughout. Popular bookcase bed. $20 Down $12 Monthly 


Cordovan Chest to Match, specially sale priced............ .69.95 


Dept... Sears Biadensburg, Wisconsin and Arlington 


Peratts 


3-Pc. Bedroom Suite 


In Blond Cameo Oak 149* 
$15 Down $10 Monthly 


Usual Cerrgirg Cherge 
Exclusive Harmony House “pedestal base” styling. Blonde cameo TORS | 
finish on S-ply oak veneers. Dustproofed drawers, center-quided, 2 a. ana \ 
dovetailed, plate-glass mirror. GT 2 : < | $6 Bown, $5 Monthly 
> 2 ae Se” sie , ual Cerrying Charge 


Fursttere Dept... Sears Bliedensburg, Wisconsin end Arlington 


ral; 


Foam Latex! Recessed-Arm Lounge Chai: 
You'd guess the price to~be double this Sears Days “tag”! Luxurious 
foam latex “T” seat cushion, 9-coil base unit and back with sagless 
spring. Big ‘n’ comfortable dimensions . . . kiln-dried hardwood 
frame . . . brass-ferrule front feet . . . novelty tweed cover with 
Lurex. 


Hi-Back Lounge Chair 
* Foam Latex Seat Cushion 
and Head Rest 

The last word in style, comfort AND 

Sears Days valve! Solid foam latex 

seat cushion . . . full spring construc- 

ion... hardwood frame with grace- 
tapered legs. Deluxe modern 

type cover j 


Sears Bladensbure. Wisconosi 


a “ALE PRICED! 


(ae | 

i _ Harmony House Coordinated Colors . . Only at Sears 

So coiay = Sears has the home you want in the colors you want— 8 

‘ = Marmony House Coordinated . They're available in floor cover- == ¥. 95 
ings, furniture, drapery and slip cover fabrics, linens, y ‘ es : g 
paints and many other home f ORES. SAalag a Right: 


$5 Monthly 


Usual Carrying Charge 
e; Shop and Save at Sears, Where Prices Are Always Low! 


. 4/ | 
Easy Terms on Purchases of $20 or More _' } 2 Ou OW bach | | 911 Bladensburg Rd. NLE. (2)... Lincoln 7-7500 
Prices Do Not Include D. C. Sales Taz , 7 Wisconsin Ave. at Albemarle (16) EMerson 2-1122 
eu : 2800 Wilson Bivd., Arlington... .JAckson 7-4900 


‘an 


You Can’t Lose... 


° 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES BERALD F 
30 Friday, October 14, 1955 


———————— 


OPEN TONIGHT TO 9 ... SATURDAYS TO 6 


Store Hours: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Saturday, 10 to 6; Thursday and Friday, 10 to 9; Acres of Free Parking Space! 


SEARS DAYS STOREWIDE SALE! 


Fantastic Reductions on Sears Own Famous Brands... Huge Special 
Purchases at Amazing Sale Prices .. . New Fall Stocks for Home, 


oo and Car. 


Te 


coal 


10] 4:jild @-\, leh ee) 


: « ATTIME Log 
EE 


Sears Days Saving of $25.95 . . . Regularly $149.95 
3-Piece Homart Outfit in Sparkling White 


BATHROOM | 
ENSEMBLE 


. All-Steel Construction 


sepa 


Need A New Reof? 
Call Sears! 


Built-in Styling . . 


Famous Homart quality that’s sold only at Sears. . . at 
the most amazing price ever for Sears Days. Easy-to-clean 
glass-like finish that resists stains and acids, and gleaming 
chrome-plate finished brass trim. Note the expensive 
fluting on the tub, and streamlined styling of all pieces. 
See it, buy it before the last-day rush. 


Plambing Supplies Dept., Seare 4 Stores 


Aluminum Storm-and-Screen 


Wiindovs: 


No Summer Screen Storage Problem . . . Neo Winter 
Changeover Cost. Order Now at Savings .. . 
Measurements Taken Later 


Regularly $19.98 ...Sears Days 
Savings of $11.00 on 10 Homart 


Combination Windows 


Won't rust, never needs painting, just lift ovt quickly for cleaning. 
For double hung windows installed on wood frames. 

Installed on Aluminum or Steel Double-Hung Windows, addi- 
tional charge, $3.00. Small Additional Charge if Windows 
are Above Third Floor. For Picture Windows, $1.95 Sq. Ft. 
ot Installed. 


* 


pan ia et 


. FS 


~~ ", 
_ _ @ 
a+ — 7 
; i" 
‘y 
e < 
; ‘ w Ss “ 
— a <7F. . 
- “i 4 
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7, oy ‘ x 
a pr . o> vi 
wX . n 
yy . me ; 
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fal 
s 


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$12.50 Down, $10 Monthly 


Usual Carrying Charge 


—w “a 
: -; mS 
— 


INSTALLED 


OT TPIT 


Nationally Famous Homart og lay 


Combination Storm Door 


® Regular $59.95 gs 8 8 


Comes with 32-inch grille and all 


hardware. Seve $20.07 during Sears 
Pneumatic door closer. Glass and screen panels change quickly from 
includes 


Specially Sale Priced for Sears Days! Homart Deluxe 3-Piece Bathroom Ensemble in 


PASTEL COLORS 4 7 


@ Regularly $214.95 @ Save $35.95 


Handsome 5-foot recessed tub of lifetime cast iron, vitreous china lave- a 
tory and toilet. All in your choice of bathroom-beautifying Harmony $18.50 Down, $12 Monthly 2 


Days. Order now. . . . measurements 
taken later. 


House colors Mint Green, Horizon Blue, Dawn Gray with sparkling Wn 
chrome-plated trim, Reset Garrgind Chdeé : His 4 inside. 3¥2-inch decorative grille included. Sale price 
Plumbing Dept., Sears 4 Stores oe a Re ef and installation. ‘A-inch thick. Sizes 30x78, 30x80, 32x80, 32x84, 
, soo Sie PE atk { 36x80, 36x84 inches. 


7 geaoak Pes ‘x3 _— we é Py es 
Heavy-Duty Aluminum Combination Door, |-inch-thick aluminum, 17 sizes; 
formerly $69.95, installed, $49.88. 


Building Supplies Dept.. Sears 4 Stores 


Compact, Lightweight! Sears 5-Section 


Homart Oil Furnace 


= 


$30 Down $]7 Month $ 
Complete with burner, draft regulator, combustion cham- 


ALUMINUM STORM 
CASEMENT WINDOWS 


at Sears Regular Low, Low Prices 


3°0 


Usual Carrying Charge 


Furnace Filter 


Homart Pump 
16x20x1-inch Size 


Regularly $99.98 


* Hinged or Insert Types for 
Easy Cleaning 


Gun Type Oil Burner 


@ Regularly $104.00 8s | 98 oe As. 
® Converts to Oil Heat mh "ae i ai rer ai sr ; ce ate coe 2 plan ny * Call for Representative and 
Die cast body won't rust in damp basement. 110 volt, up te 350 gph. from 20- down. increases efficien- efficiency. For gr 7 het het. Get Free Estimete Installed 
cy of blower. Heating Dept., Seare 4 Stores dbo re: 
w z 


ft. depth. With controls. 


60 cycle AC motor. Quiet, vibrationiess blower. 
Sears 4 Stores 


Heating Dept., Seare ¢ Stores 


GET THE BEST FOR LESS! 


17 %"23'2%" 
Homart aluminum storm window for casement windows 
won't ever rust, never need painting. Low price with Sears 
expert installation, including saglieetian of chemically- 
treated sponge and metal weatherstripping. 


100 Sizes rege od + ee Examples 


Seare @ Stores 


Save $21.98 on Homart 1-ft, 7-im, x 4-ft. 2% 15.50 
3-4. I-in. =x 3-4. 2%.i i dotaedtboske ae 25.95 
B-tt. Vein. mw 4-00. Benim, .. oc ccccccses 28.95 
CAST-IRON SINK SE eee es 
3-.. 1-in. =x 5-€. 3-in. : 42.50 

Buvlding Supplies Dept., Sears «4 S : 


Compare Anywhere 
in Town at $79.98 


28 


= 42-in. Size Complete 
(= f with Chrome 
ay Fittings! 


Same fine vitreous en- 


—_ S ameled top as found on 
annie ii Stele’ ted aclhoe 
sistant! Faucet and $5 Down, $5 Monthly 
strainer are chrome Usual Carrying Charge 
plated. e of right | | 4 
or left-hand drainboards. " Bh, >, 4 5 
name: 6 Stare Utility Mixer Rock Wool Pellets Eave Trough 
a 1 Gee Regularly $62.98 Wen't Deteriorate Aluminum Homeart 
tasy Terms 57.88 per Bas 1.50 aes. 53.19... 2.97 
Felt base, saturated with Mixes feed, concrete, etc. 5... 06 install be Be 
= pure asphalt and slate ep quality. Use with mo- “ye » Bag Covers §— Half round type, S-in. size, 
preosies. Covers 100 sq. tor or manually. 3-cu. ft.  F te 25 sq. ft. Approxi- nongainting, 10-ff. see- 
N mee oe - . Cheice of colors. Homart. mately 3-in. deep. tion. Non-rust. 
[=| ne a =) Beare 4@ Stores Seare @ Stores Seare 4 Stores Sears 4 Stores 
| a ae) Ce ee = J 
Compare at $114.98 Regularly Priced at $149.98 ¢ 4 
EXPERT @ S4-Inch Sink $94 @ 60-in. Sink +194 3-In-1 Shingles fro Railings Rock Wool Bette Famous Kimsul 
: By dak merprtgeoac per @ Buy on Easy Terms @ Buy on Easy Terms 100 Sq. Ft. Unit 4-Ft, Wide, 31- "44 5314-Sq. Ft. Coverage 100 Sq. Ft. Unit 
vom a of Homart plumbing vip Smooth acid and stain resistant 54-inch vitre- Our most spacious 60 Inch cast iron sink. Reg. $7.50 ... 6.97 ra being | al length Reg. $3.98 ... 3.33 Reg. $8.59 7.99 
ment at low cost, if you The Pod age po weg Nang bm age Smooth non-porous sink top has two large Asphalt impregnated with . Off, Sec- Homart. Year-round insy- Reflective type. In 16, 20 
drainboards. Two self-closing drawers. | slate granules. Many col . $749 .. 666 11 we 
cost may be included in the regular compartments. 3 ceca ors. Ask shout low test pat tietlen ‘8 Sears lation. Easy te instell. and 24-in, size, Water, fire 
monthly payments. Custom Kitchens; Sears ¢ Stores # . installation. estan. staple in place. Full, thick. resistant. Double thick. 
Sears 4 Stores Seare 4 Stores Seere 4 Stores Sears « Stores 


Easy Terms on Purchases of $20 or More! 


ie Prices Do Not Include D.C. of Md. Sales Tos 


You Can't Lose... 


Swltijaction, 


geen ney ot TS 


_. Lincoln 7-7500 
EMerson 2-1122 — 
. Jackson 7-4900 
dUniper 9-9010— 


911 Bladensburg Rd. NE. (2) ..:.. 
Wisconsin Ave. at Albemarle (16) 
2800 Wilson Bivd., Arlington 

S455 Colesville Rd., Silver Spring ... 


ens 


pet SR 
. . , gt era iy ay ee Me 
Lae SS, Reale Oe eae et ee 


THE WASHIN 


; 


GTON POST and TIMES 
Friday, October 14, 1955 


ee a S58 
‘ Vay Sek esa 7 
~ var. > = 


Cae ge: rd %’ 


LE FREE PARKING! 


sie] a:iildg @ 1 lik@e) 


~ 
Wi 


Sconsin AVE: 
ladenshurg RE. 


e ArliNgtgy 
o Silver Spring 


a *~ 
eS, ty OF 
Ae ¥ 


=. NG ee 
<p 2.742 MMe Se 
$ cai ee cna Se a 
“* shee POCERO 


Any Bi gs 5S 
Se 


pier Rs nd ty Se Ae EE ox 
GEE Aecetinbnateiaeeit gcc a RN LR 
. > % . 


Rie Aven 


AYS STOREWIDE SALE 


Pit 


IN SEARS D 


; . tem Sensatio i 
7 d. ~ : cons on Hundreds of Items Sears, na! Automotive v 
Ca Wie 5 of Dollars in Reductions otive Needs The Washington Area's remnant 
GS ... Thousand ks of Autom Most Complet 
SEARS DAYS ce Complete Fall and Winter lity Only at Sears | Where Prices Arg Alw pisre Department Store 
SEARS DAYS SAVINGS .- - Nationally Famous Alistate Quality ays Low... Now Save Even More! 


SEARS DAY 


s SAVINGS -. 


4 


eas | 


. 


thy Se 
hee Fa 


i” 

; 
j a Me CarRadio e 

‘Exhaust Unit Antenne .\ Allstate Reg. $3.19 38 Wood Bar Construction 

‘Allstate Quality - $1.95 Reg. $2.69 10-Qt. Storage Can Res. 3785 ....6.97 

Sele-pricead .... 69 _—=«''--49 1.88 13 a3 Rubber-coated hooks, can- 
Heavy-geuge, chrome Woe 8 ° t Allstate, 48 ee 78 ee ves. V oak bers, 
plate. With 12-in, through $.¢ Fateh. in. lead-in. > ONLY oe 8 suction cups. Size 52-in, 
tube. One-piece construc: Gives high 2-section ad- . he aenme, @s Easy to install. 
tica. luster. justs. . ~* Old Battery - re 4 theres come 6 Stores 


Seare 4 Stores 


Sears 4 Stores 


a 


1 Ls 


ale 


\ 


— 


4 


Premium one-grade cil. Tops 
In performance and protection. =} 
Stock up at this special price. i 


Sears « Stores es 


o” ae a, Pe > i 6 t 
. og By ice ot ‘ ee ® fy 25 4 Lad, , 


® Regularly $14.45 
® Neo. 46 Allstate 


@ Installed Without 
Charge 


* — <- - 
7 
& va 
Se : . 
© > } 
- 
+ % 
>= es 
. ao “~ > 
ee 
; 
: > ‘ 
. 


Specialf Allstate Heavy Duty Compounded Full two years dependable Aill- 5 bg f 
89 ALL NEW! Mote te Sears specications Oil Spout, Hand (an 
——_— . P spec j n Fi 3 ty ¥ Te 
ron 8-Quart Can Oil T with 45 Chem-Set plates, 100 ' Spotlight Bet 
MORE POWER! ees te hace Reiole gag Deluxe Carrier 
Allstate instant lubrication In any weather. Fights tage of Sears Days Trade-in Reg. 35. Collapsible Design 
Built-In Appearance acids, gum. Cleans, protects, lwbricetes. special TODAY. 4.88 
Alstate Automotive Supplies Dept., Seare 4 Storee =F é LONGER LIFE! hs Sears 4 Stores Punctures 1 Ailstete Reg. $13.95 . 
th Stet ie ie TM rg pgs ~. *. = AE aes ie te Sat. cans ¢ © ™plete Heavy duty, 400-Ib. capac- 
ae sa "4 _ he rng * Keg? seine) 3 . ‘a d a Se ; —_— 
5 it. —. ; %: , > Ea See ek et Se daind Ke Bx Pipe pour. Strong outfi ie ity. No-mar feet. Buy for 
attaches te for up to 15- Roe isd este nc call “tg wsruge he cs my | dy. sa metal. must” fer 
ft. stream. — _ , os . : Sears 4 Stores ****- comping, all hauling. 


Sears 4 Siores 


Sears @ Stores 


Sears 4 Stores 


~ a9 Oe ake Ht 
tetonetn Grease Lug a 
Special! Gun Wrench ‘x«. = 
® Reg. $3.65 Special! Spark -Plug 
39e¢ 2.99 69c Allstate Quality 
Reg. $7.29 6.66 Allstate. EF Allstate, top Steel, 23-01. Allstate, Reg. 55¢ 44c 
T fective, long- quality. Non- size. Strong, + ¢ rewdriver , 
akes 2850 feet of strein. wearing. glare. in ey oe A a pre improved design, wider 
Meets CAA specifications sears « stores stalls easily, vere. Al meve hub ‘2rking area, flat to fat 
for safety. Popular colors. ne oape. gap. Sey now and seve. 


Sears 4 Stores 
r = 


: 


Sears @ Stores 


as 


FLUSH 6@ 6STOP LEAK 
FOR ALL THREE 


- : . é - < Se 
Ps 4 ] a -~ "e — 
AE ge: a ae OE Se Eee 


~ eel 


Sale Savings . ‘ All-Winter Protection! — 


Allstate Anti-Freeze 


Se 


4 


Sears 4 Stores 


Sears 4 Stores 


.? he i fi . "3 


? : eC CURB FEELERS a 
r Pim 7/7) Sideview ® Regularly Priced at $2.39 99 Throw 
Extension = Mirror © 1-Gallon Sealed Can Cover che ie 
: 2 Special! Reg. $2.19 ™ i a 
Badia Antenne 98 1.88 Proven best by test—extra high boiling point, extra low Special! 1-Wheel Trailer 
Allstate Quality > retective Seer feeder freezing point. High reserve alkalinity fights rust and j soi! - Regularly $84.50 
moun . err c 
Reg. $6.75 . 5.44 baffle. Bolts ao. ae corresion as ne other anti-freeze does. Don't miss this Elastic Pena Easy Terms 69.50 
improves reception in Chreme tatastel string, tie Allstate, wood body, steel 
most areas. Twin reer on quickly. plate. great car winterizing value. easy pouring. cords. frame Knaee-action 
type. Easy to install. Sears ¢ Slores Sears ¢ Stores Qt. Cans, reg. 69c, sale price 59 ore eee ee a "= 


Seare 4 Stores 


eae Le ee 
Dy Ben 


“ 


es Pz 
ee ee 
i Saree ies 


Plastic Seat Cover 


Allstate Automotive Supplies Dept.. Seare 4 Stores 


1 il " 
HEHE 
- 


a 


eee 


- ' 
ee mee 


Deluxe Car Rug 


Sears 4 Stores 


Rein’ % y . 
eet Cadi # om - 
te a oR dg. igain ati 


Tripod Jack Auto Robe yell gl Economy Heater 
Sturdy Quality Specially Purchased © Allstate Quality... Regularly $19.95 16" ® Sale Priced . . . Regularly $37.50 33° Res. $1.98... 1.49 gneees "17 88 
Sale-priced .... 3.66  Sale-priced ....3.57 © installed at No Extra Cost tas Gas okie teak Se Meowy quolity vubbertes 008 $1945... 07. 
Dependable non-tip de- Plaid robe is 70% wool,  saran plastic seat, embossed vinyl trim, skirt ker. wide kup, le power, Dash- flat. Protects car floor,  Circulates 180 cu, ff, 
sign. Heavy-gauge angle 30% rayon, SOx60-inch back. New fall colors and hem ly Fi meet snadele of Selching oetere fie inet coodehe of care. 5 Beautiful car-keyed col. heated sir per min. Hes 
iron. Folds for storage. size, Fringed . Dept., Beare 6 Bieres ors, 3-station r switch 


Sears 4 Stores 


Seare 4 Stores 


. 


Sears 4 Stores 


al - 


Sears 4 Stores 


A 


3 Bi wa Sale Priced! Supramatic Allstate 
. Shock Absorbers “ 
fe ‘ ‘ cf x ® Regularly Priced $8.58 33 —— © te 
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\ 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD e | 7 | Leuella Parsons 


Friday, October 14, 1955 Sma Ladd aes Producer for Change the National Capital Wing, 


One On the Aisle 
HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 13 —|years. This is a part of the lay-;and then fly to Los Angeles|/Air Patrol, staged its annual 


: ° . 
\ NS) — Actor Alan Ladd turns| men’s day celebration in which) Friday for a yisit. A party is!“Paren ” 
Real illain Is auees for “Cry in the|Church laymen are asked to/ being planned for them. boca ct eecd program Wed- 
Night,” the Cosmopolitan Mag- speak in churches of various} Janet Leigh is sick in Lon-|Church tech me Se 
, faiths. don with a bug she picked up| N. Inglewood 
While she's in the East, Dale|in Africa on location with “Sa-|***.. Atlington. 


} ] CTO wre see hoy Rogers, who | dir | The program included a re. 
—_ . “ starring in his rodeo in New Jimmy Durante has been at| View of the past year’s instruc. 
Ry Richard L. Coe _* Se Se a ight. ies nig A omegy "' going te the Bos the Moulin Rouge four times|tion for Cadets and a film on 
J one d am, copted this Fea 0 4 wae ae since the start of the new show)|Air Force firepower. 

6¢7*NHE NIGHT OF THE HUNTER,” at the Ontario, struck me! @ a a = ie | be with Roy. She told me about) ir ns POW Sood he thinks it 
| a rs ee with Roy. She told me, about/js. Rocky and Gary Cooper 

as such a completely phoney and tasteless movie tat 1} ia mn ' ae) ae |* oo ago, that she was giving| were equally enthusiastic 

; aisles . Se F / . |up her career to remain with ; . ; 

: That's all today. See you to- NATIONAL *Last 3 Times! 


finally got around to reading the book. 
inally g & ie he fe | the children. morrow 
wi . “AMERICA’S FIRST THEATRE” 


I'd heard so many admiring reports of Davis Grubb’s 1954 * O’Brien to play cam, : 
the role of the Se SNAPS: Eddie Fisher told International ‘Hews Services Byes. 6:90; Mat. Sat. ¢:20 


novel I wanted to find out what Director Charles Laughton and . g 
his cast did to it. As the phrase has it—and quite literally—they 7 Te \detective prc pars me over the long distance tele-|_ | 
loused it up but good | a yom op a Ss oe ioe os that he and Debbie go = 
| = ughter is 0 Kansas Ci | 
The revealing thing about going back to the novel is that a4 ee He’s signed Frank Tut- ity for two days PATEICK HAYES CONCERTS 
many of the scenes of the film which had offended me are there wr tle to ditect, poy? he _— CONSTITUTION HALL 
right enough. In fact, the late James Agee had done his ea ht in the signing mood, Alan bor- | 
job splendidly, following the story closely, using much o rowed his son-in-law, Dick An- ) | TUES., OCT. 25-8:30 P.M, 
derson, from MGM for one of First Washington Recital By Bex Office Open 16 A.M. te 9:90 FM. 


Grubb’s dialogue. the top roles. The starting date ‘" or : ) The Great Soviet Pianist 
is Oct. 25. 3 WKS. BEG, NEXT TUES. 


But whereas in the original these scenes and thoughts are 7 
most deftly fitted into place, the film blunders in picturing L reed the magazine story LAST 3 TIMES! | EM IL G ILELS a men bon ge bs 
’ itemen ) er 
them far too graphically, always a danger when pictures substi- an t s e exci | 
tute for words. With a few exceptians, the acting is self-conscious. ’ Desperate Hours.” In fact, it's “Me te e, great sleatet . . . « virte- 
ite for s. ; | be no story to read when you are . | » crand Bnd ee 
imes. 


But Director Laughton’s worst sin is his pretentiousness. atbman N. ¥. T 


alone at night. | ty 
Tickets: $1.65, 62.90, 62.75, 65.20, 
$3.45. 


: ‘s story. laid in West Virgi f-the 1930's h Limes, " " 
Grubb's story, laid in West Virginia of "the W0's hard times, | With the Yachting Set DALE EVANS leaves Holly-’ 


as robbed a bank and killed a man / | 


so his family can have some mone) lle swears his 5-year-old Joan Crawford is the Plaza’s “Female on the Beach.” Jeff ville, N. _ & to be guest speak-' . , 
: ler in the pulpit of the Dutch EMEA BOwD! a eee ~— ghee tae jar” SEATS NOW! 


daughter and 8-year-old son Chandler the boating boy she fi h in th me lo- 
g andler the ng y nds there in the new o Ref of Church en Ostéber oe 


to eternal secrecy as he hides og ie 8 Se ep ca —~-~—- 
9 THE MONT OP THE HUNTER.” | GFGma opening te@ay, 16th. She’ll be the first woman ongmecee per anny Se I “ — : 
: » + « Sally takes Life, Males, 


$10,000 in the girl's doll just be ~entneal be : w 
fore the police nab him. He’s [su! prewory, Screen pias oF ae to speak from this pulpit in 105 


mes Ff 

ibb ; 
hung usic b iter Schu: Phoio- | A 

raohed vez Directed T f KF 

In his final days he shared a %7 CB#rles Laysnion At the Ontario Show ies for riday 

cell with an itinerant preacher, Harry Powell .. Robert Mitchum | ; i E | ae 
t Harper .. het! it STAGE LITTLE—*“Waterfront,” at 6. 7:55 and ood 

a psychopath ‘who tries to learn Rachel he _Lilliag, Gisl [ATIONAL— “Anastasia.” at 8:30 p.m 9:50 bp. m ‘ 21 Die in Fi ad 
where the money is hidden. ices mare seeotoe 4 wn Va den RT— a> at 8:30 BD. m MacABTHUR— "The Divided Heart.” Reuters ; JULIE 
When Preacher is sprung (he'd 2° ieee is -y -* MBAS Bieed Alley,” _ at murnewcurean-“meeed ney at | ATHENS, Oct. 13—Twenty- | 
stolen a car), he heads for the Bir: ; James Gieesm | 3:40, 5:35, 6:10 and 10:30 3190 8. a 2:05, 4:35, 7:10 and |one persons were killed today | | HARRIS 
widow and persuades her to tub se Oloria Castille a ) : ONTARIOW— “Nicht of the Hunter.” at when torrential rains flooded 
marry him. Ultimately, the siasailal il 5 om, “B-Gtri cody 10. °5. 3:45, 7:45 ang 9:50 bm. ithe earthquake-ravaged town | & 
| cébrrOL— “The Fail Men” st | ettes.” at 11:30 a m. 1:40, 3:50, (Of Volos in eastern Greece, ’ LAURENCE 
' ? ' 


widow's throat is cut in one of 
Preacher's long list of pervert- But worst villain of the lot ge . itdateespsdiie HARVEY 
bh 50, | —_ 
+e 1Q MOIRA SHEARER 
2:35 (Stor 9 


/ who'd . 
aah ee ey — is Director Laughton, whose 
on ional wut os ala thle ale. cheap taste and apparent con- : s 6 
ge: =. empt for simple people have; pvuPont- of “Red Shoes 
ter and the doll for a long 6%. he ow at 1°25. 3:30. 5:35. 7:40 and $:40 40, . &: ‘ . 
aes th : made this a hideous travesty; >" , “Female on the Beach.” at | 
cusses Up We fiver. o. the human racc. | KiiThs—*To ert np) Me riates pels ts. ao a | WINTE 
“4g = a TRANSLOX—*1 Am _« Cameras.” at ' RS 


; , . j 11:57 . n 
Their haven is with a simple, and 9:57 p. m 
ian. mm 12°52. 2:44. 4:36. 6:28, 
823. 10:18 10:48 5. om 


understanding farm woman, 
: 9 0 and 12:10 
who's long been caring fot THEATRE ARTS October wiaten en sete : PLAY " 
NE “Cinerama Holiday.” at MOUSE | 
and 6:30 pp. m we au ewe ST a 2 


Green Scart.” | 2 30, 
9:50 p.m Pa ta 


. 
_ 


stray children. A wise, God- ‘Ssue is devoted to the Theatre 
fearing widow, she slowly Guild's record, including a con- the company set up a spate of 


makes friends with the chil-,d¢nsation of Lawrence Lang-|inquiries in Moscow, CBS re- 


dren, but ultimately Preacher Mer's autobiography, “The Mag- ports... Noting that the Eden | 
catches up with them. It is she ¢ Curtain, and the text of government is paying the travel 
Dorothy and DuBose Hey- expenses for a British “Ham- am a 


who finally manages to capture e 
“Porgy. from let” Nov. 20, Moscow's offiicals 


Preacher,« who’s turned over Ward's play, 
for a trial and nearly escapes a Which stemmed the Gershwin have questioned whether Wash- 


lynch mob. musical ... For all the evident ington really is serious about , 
The Grubb novel isn’t per- imperfections of the Guild’s|“implementing the cultural ex- i. > ors Serene: | 
fect. Trying to probe several 4/most too muiltitudinous inter-|change program” ... However,|/## 9 a era OTH STREET at F; * te : re 
; ests, the issue js a splendid re-|since the Russian trip now ||) 9)9= | ME 6-1326 - a ~—- en } 
Fes : , | * * ‘ ate o ti % th of 3rd Hit 


human souls, he focuses on ai*”. Pema a 
minder of the organization's 36 takes place after the next Ge- 


good many, lets his story run : At cates: ; i aia’ 
over after it’s finished. But the 5450s of tremendous achieve-|neva meeting, the door is open lie fe +P 
book “is finely written, almost |™¢® “Plena wd nag os) sagen os 5 eae yah MARLON | cD et ae 
poetry in many places. “PORGY” NEWS: Ss exc ange unds, vote y on-| ’ — - , ae ox ad “ 
' met ¢ NEWS: Speaking! gross for such travel purposes. ||" | et a 
Laughton’s treatment sluffs of “Porgy and Bess,” it opened sg purp / sisf:}, iele, Trans-Lux 


n symbolism, overaccents he . . . Funn . ) 
salir ore qmcamnrame trae arene to its now customary huzzahs|) AMATEUR LIFE: The St.'/|" 9a ao : \ a a | 
re sie Tuesday night in Mexico City Margaret’s Players tonight and ||) 9 1965 J y F é Open 1048 am. tthan 

t —- —_—__—_— -_ CC = 


t! « ; are ¢ lj ECS fe ; . . ee 2 | 
feena "ohertal wt ling hey .. After a three-day holiday Saturday present “Blithe |i Ss - 
into, pictorial corn for the in’ Gotham, the company then Spirit” in the parish hall at Ban-|| = agua j 2 | SOC eC 
earefully 7 ' "leaves for a brief German tour croft pl. and Conn. ave., with! | f | - : 

With the exteption of the embracing Hamburg, Dussel- Ted Higley, Jo Carpent, Shirley | Te ' | 
two children, Billy Chapin and dorf, Munich and Berlin, from Sherrard and Mary Ellen Frey | a ee 

28 whence it takes off for Mos- heading the cast ... The Ken-| — 4 PROBABLY THE CLEVEREST 

Varden is hopelemty: stay sei _, xm COMEDY SINCE THE WAR! RUN 
a garrulous, meddling neigh- “seers IMOONLIGHT DANCE CRUISE. 


bor. Don Beddoe is every inch 2 PM 68 tha Seceee “i , 
a character actor playing a hay , ' | 
CONNIE B. GAY presents \ UP THE GLITTERING TRI-COLOR 


seed. Worst of all is Robert icc say yeenon 


Mitchum as Preacher, a role = 

requiring tremendous depth a JIMMY DEAN and his 

from an actor who's been ? rr) 

from an actor who's never been|| 2." T™ | TEXAS WILDCATS A AND BANG OUT THE MARSEIL- 


Sally Jane Bruce, and Shelley . . aa 
Winters. as their mother. the|\°°™ where the Gershwin mus- sington Players present “Sa- 
east reminds one that actors 1¢2! Wil! open a two-week run/brina Fair” at Kensington Jun- 
who live high on the hog have Dec. 18... As expected, the ior High tonight and Saturday 
no concept how lowly people omy g's « ' State Depart-\at 8:30 are the comedy ,3 
| nas +t w 
men u or transporting next weeken an t WINNER OF 8 | 


speak, look or move 


Lillian Gish is a poor choice LAsTt-— - / 
for the farm woman. Evelyn DAYTIME = [TONIGHT Br Fivar 7 | oa ud ACADEMY AWARDS 


wr ’ 4 
, “ Om —_— —[— —_—_——a a 


And if this is supposed to be L “oun! a ~“ERUISE TO BALT MORE - 


“experimental” technique why,) 
in heaven’s name, employ mu-| ‘Weshiagten’s Only Leaves TOMORROW a: 9:00 A. m. 
sic by Walter Schumann, whose’ ¢ "es Selireom) — s LAISE : : FERNAN DEL PLAYS 
scoring is as obvious and non-) Re eeeeed 
experimental as Grand Ole J | 
Opry? ' WE | 
ad . Maal ; SIX DELICIOUS ROLES! WE 


Pe) “cvectai 7” oo | 
| oun COLUMBIA "| a peers: Mae Cetin. Oe “A TRULY DISTINGUISHED HOPE HE WAS PAID SIX SALA- 


FILM... EXCEPTIONALLY 


“A MUST” // > a a GLENN FORD 
ner OM TPH AL DOROTHY MoSUIRE MOVING... IMAGINATIVELY RIES!!...A JOY! A SCREAM!!” 


tenet 


CONCEIVED SCRIPT... COR- 
NELL BORCHERS AND Sn ee 2 Fines 


eae eveRossellJeameCnin g, YVONNE | MITCHELL ARE 
CimeuascoPt 1; a senna 2 q DT AR ee . . | - 
ome 100 Technicolor (jentlemen Mar ly Br THUG hee ~ m= voy nat & Anta ie , aa “g s Rage oid 
———— e is one 0 


as : “A TOUCHING DRAMA... , 
PLAYED WITH A DEEP SENSI- comic actors of the day! Each role a rare 


| : TIVENESS TO ITS EMOTION- imen! A delicious French comedy!” 
V4 en! A delicious French com 
3rd eek! 7 AL VALUES. A DEFTLY ype Cie. 
i, £2 me Ne TMs se 


ee 


MUTED TREATMENT AT 
WHICH THE BRITISH ARE “FEPNANDEL makes each role a gem 


MASTERS!” : ” 
~iAy CARMODY of comic acting. All very funny! 


THE EVENING STAR 
~ Cook, World-Telegrom Sua 


“CERTAIN TO RANK WITH 
THE CLASSICS... A POIGN- ) “kkk * 
ANT FILM!” — Dorothy Masters, Daily-News 


—N.Y. DAILY NEWS . 
The Incomparable 


FERNANDEL 


in a delightful “tour de farce” 


"THE SHEEP 


- - be) Ni gon 
_— ’ » i. 


nA on lian . . a ies 

ri3 * nm tas ROR . a a * a es 
awe . 7 ee * Se, : y a Sea : nee ‘ 
: i Se. bY e Shia. 7 hr ge ae, Suse 5 ay pe — HS Sit ot, ae 
a : % % : a . a | 

es; : y : me) 

. . . ; C Pine ats ’ 


em 


CORWELL ALi tanote 


wag BORCHERS - MITCHELL -DAHLEN - KNOX 
CAMERO MITCHELL A PRESENTATION OF THE J. ARTHUR RANK ORGANIZATION Directed by HENRI VERNEUIL - Music by GEORGES VAN PARYS 


nore Feta d ’ i | Me on Co hut ¢ Qynanna. § STAR ra du On f DOORS OPEN 12:30 
: > a . : NA ONS ae ~S a ae bad vy ATS , | TODAY 1332 CONN. AVE. « DU 7-7300 
’ Mid et Re eR Ne ee, ARM S| « | * RE EAE ER Se | ATE SH ow TONITE 


4 q : ; 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


Dorothy Kilgaon ee | emer eerwgay YD of Seeing Policeman Scale Pi ate eS Sh 
Tyrone Power Switches ||Appeal Lost Truck Cab Where Driver Was Slain —_¥- Brats Group Elec. 1. Holford 


. | Bond L. Holford, of seas [ra Peng Sousa, hm 
To Glamorous Eva Cabor By F Our wil Four key Government wit-’ driver of the track. The Gow/Barnes reach for his service Lancer wA i lo ter . — eee ult ro Ne il- 
nesses in the manslaughter ee apne oes “— Sirevolver and that he (Fitten)|/W2s elec president o e 
NEW YORK, Oc hj th os H ill Shooting Guthins tolthed yenandor * Eas in the cab 0 the truck. Pc apelin = na Be eues aha: sotad babe 
N RK, t 13, Sethithe stage at a recent rock'n’ Barnes testified yesterday they Eddie C. Fi said he heard two shots seconds| 5°ciation at a meeting 
tten, “ of 309 U 

} Baer, whose tamorous sin, sober, ee gn|L— eer ie epee climb Jot. ace wal Marshals ate sen ml OT Mensa ees 
000 marriage to. Jack Benny's onexistent Spanish throne,| The conviction of the four| truck and seconds later heard '*” the ye’ ogee —_ sandit ta caine a seene| himself after his election to the 
daughter Joan went on wen has been functioning as the|Puerto Rican fanatics who shot two shots ring out. sete tnld Judes Richmond Wiel the shooting, told substan-|city council. 
rocks, is being pou» we |constant beau of Caroline Dow-jpu the House of Representa-| Barnes went on trial in Dis-\~ oon and a ury of five ‘menitially the same story. Luther) Other elected officers are 
consoled by ag er, heiress to the solidly exist-|tives March 1, 1964, wounding|trict Court yesterday charged B Edmund Sousa, first vice si- 
be autiful ent whisky fortune. Their set|five Congressmen, was affirmed|With shooting Nelson FE. Marsh-| 504 s0e0 women that Barnes McAvoy, of 1942 K st. 3¢, Ar) ont james FH ole F agber 

e 

+ blonde: Mart wouldn't be surprised if the|yesterday by the United States eent tn ar ae passenger side of the truck cab eT ee Sishonan. of and ond vice president; John 
on Stafford. . young pair brushed the mon-|Court of Appeals. < ining rush hour im the first block 2"4 asked for Marshall's driv-ity + go. gestified they saw|Bohonis, recording secretary; 
Tyron Power's archy bit and announced a| Attorneys Ben Paul Noble, n Florida ave. nw. last July 6. t's license. Marshall asked 
closest chums wedding date. ee C. pone | and H. a + enka of 1200 58th ave aay the Tien’ aol tnd see ‘the truck cab, jump up on the 
= Swag MD A fashion salon already is|Ferez, appoi to represent' Chapel Oaks, Md. was the ive Perm e 

Mary ee, 


4 THE FUN cboard SS. MT. VERNON 


RUISE © } 


and 
the terrorists on the appeal, Barnes then strolled around to) 
at work on a fabulous evening) ppea —|the driver's ste of the nd to| Fan the cab. Moments later, | 


| frock for Lili Pons’ 25th anni-/raised questions dealing with| 
hich was stalled in he they testified, two shots reng) 
| versary at the Met January 3 the sanity of the defendants. | Pe c s ws and then Marshall's body, 


editor, is out of ai —a huge white net gown em-| They argued that the trial) ¢ ? raffic. C 
the running fF pris, broidered with diver... |Jadge, District Court Judge’ New Eyes Group" Fitten testified he saw/\fell from the cab to the street. 
his affections, Miss Kilgal Surprise duet at Leslie House,| Alexander Holtzoff, erred in | M k A ] f 1M OR 
and Eva Gabor is Top Girl at George Raft and TV thrush| fusing to order psychiatric ex- ares ppea or, 
the moment. ees Marlo. — ao all aot et te Di , d d ‘S The scene: ' Enclosed and Heated Decks 
ents and in refus o le ‘ bash ass 
The Ginny-Simms-Anne Mil! Jie MAHARANEE of Ba-|jury determine whether he! spaces Pp ecs’ ae " Par 4 Main Ave. & N St. S. W- 
Leaving Prer . 


ler fued has been developed) 
into a real sizzler . . . Ava|Toda, who seems to be swim- Puerto Ricans were sane when! CHICAGO, Oct. 13 \—Ever BASS ieee 


~THE SUSPENSE! fri 


TOMORROW 9 A.M. 
e@ 11:00 P.M. and 
athington by Bus 


Gardner fired her business|ming constantly in hot water aa wee} = vagy tom, + aod wonder what to do with dis-| 
agent, Ben Cole, when they! these recent months. has a new neg tow on O' carded eyeglasses beyond say-| 
: ; 
sensed "acu he ier’ Bon problem—and an odd one, con-| The appellate court, in ee. s a shame to throw them 
temporarily, has taken over Sidering her reputation for hav- opinion written by Judge Wil-| “4° medical group came forth 
power of attorney. ing one of the finest gem col-|/bur K. Miller and concurred! ‘today with an answer: 

rT +». lections in the world; Cartier’s| in by Judges George T. Wash-)" a0, thom to “New Eyes for 


ENTERTAINMENT 
DECK GAMES 


Arriving Baltimor 
retarning to w 


Hot rumors. in political cir- | indies 
eles has it that the top-secret|in England is suing her for ington and Per Be F onypeervane the Needy, Short Hills, N.J.” || ROBERT . 7 ; passing Mount Vernon” 
file ow Lucky Luciano is miss-|Jewelry bills allegedly left un- bbe ved > edie Hateuell This is a charitable organiza-|§ MITCHUM THE Heed, Point Lockout, Annape 

paid. d & ,.\tion that can use them. The aay “ Fr, McHenry end other famevs 


ing, f a charged with -. 

ite safekeeping. The mine A may | Leslie Caron is giving the Pb g ste ine fanart bee nak metal is removed from the 3% SHELLEY i - a hl 

be a big Republican-Democrat| director of her new picture a} ‘D8 ith | frames and the gold and silver) VIC H I 

| tough ti Displ ¢;charges each of assault with) INTERS 
explosion. ough time. Displaying some Of) ent to kill and assault with|{% Semt to a refiner. Plastic) Gi 
3 the fanciest temperament the a dangerous weapon. Cur- iframes which can be reshaped | % awry OF THI 
A TOWERING name on the cinema sets have seen in a rently serving prison terms of simply are sent to hospital clin-| a « eo LILLIAN GISH d 7 
ics and foreign missions. | dl ; H TaArrnpy 
UNTER 4, 


pop singing field was booed off'long time os te 74 pears cach, they are} z ) 
Rafael Cancel Miranda, 26;) a nlc ge are Dot Tel soxsam omen , 

use stead money derive | ‘ 

ted iving” Fores odrigur from the sale of gold and silver | CHARLES LAUGHTON re > 

29. is used to buy new lenses for MS ; 

Lolita Lebron, 35, the fiery the needy. | | 
woman leader, was conyicted| The “New Eyes” group has | 
of five charges of assault with| am exhibit at the meeting of 
a dangerous weapon and is) the American Academy of Oph- 
serving 16 years and 8 months /|thalmology and Atolaryngology, 


lendmerks. 
$E50 
[ROUND TRIP atts 


IN 
WASHINGTON ! 


to 50 years imprisonment. a society of eye, ear, nose and! 
ae aT , ——e~ithroat physicians. ; 
Tokyo Population | 
“hk THRILL-PACKED MYSTERY” Passes 8 Million ——— 
—. Y. Times PREE PARKING—Air-Conditioned |) i ' DRIVE- re) 
. 9 ™ . j “2 "hh « — - on . 
TOKYO, Oct. 13 (— This sae oer AD Me SERTEO| | MOLLSUDE DRIVE-IN ||| MacARTMUR $7, ffs, | | omens some, rip gave. Bane 
os ear SE PACKAGE” metropolis announced today it ME OF FEATURE ATTRACTIO 6200 Marhere Pike 50. 8-1799 | | ‘ii. ternational Caen | Or Sen or. dish yy Ta ‘WN ai 
gPirileee pad 2 pepwatien ot grate than i og Ra SEASON'S G ATES at ALL-PAMILY | L T 6 AYS! | |e eter os op 
~ 5s a 
‘ Down to 2 million during the Cimene FOr wns a Lauren AVY Y CROCKETT. Krenpe .! e ess ge 8 . ~ an “ue ‘LOEW’ 
“A RARE MYSTERY” American fire-bom® raids of| pi? *?92"}-40."8 $8. . ~ Short subjects at 7:45 & 9:35 pm A 
, —Washinsion Post World War II, Tokyo has grown | *e* 10 40 4" ee m0, Of. THE at 6:50. 5:30. 6 plus Walt Gotten Gith car coabtiments. PO beeper tig 
steadily since 1945. Now it is! AVALOR . PAR GRIZORR ~ prea | | Peepers... Techpleplor ., featarotta, the Piccadilly Lounge, 7 to 10 60. 8-8732. Just 
' Mac Donn 6 9:30 Super CinemaScope en 
“ANOTHER TAUT SUSPENSE FILM” in the running with New York) tartine “dsturdas! ~~ MISTER ROB- GIANT CARTOON COLONY Sr Ave. & Forroout | | Tonite! Tate Mystery Show! Come As 
=—Washingten, Star and London for the title of the| fers CARNIVAL Se. WLW. RA. 3-2200 Late As 31: Peat rel Open 
world’s most populated city. BEVERI. Pree Parking . The Continental Cinema “sp RAN Was “JOINS THE 
“SOUTH SEA_ WOMA me “Surt Lan-| piléree Moder 12 Pree’ 6th WEEK | ~ 
caster, 6:00 9:40. “IRLAND IN THE| | round Now Open _ || }in Washington! Michael Redgrave NAVY” 
Tow Hoeven t Lived . SKY.” John Wayne. 7:58. saad BELTSVILLE DRIVE-IN ge Be. Cones” aa . a Donaid O'Gpaeer. 7.05 Plus In Color!! 
Until You ve Seen . . CALVERT Pr - Parking wer. sa0e 8:05 & 3 Dp m. See it from the “THE I AWi PESS. BRE Dp” 
REDGRAVE © GENN CINERAMA'! : Walt Disney's “I «DY AND Tas Lex, Barker. teohen Mewtally. 34 MAN le 3B oailas | al 9 E 
pe in . 7%. 9:45. } olor. & 
TE vs ‘Siigy The KID.” Seott} 18:25, plus Rory Celhoun. Julie APEX 4813 wow. “Awe, WO, 6-4600 = DOUBLE "ALIBI” 
Brady. at 8:05 oni Walk Disher's Adams, “THE LOOTERS.” 6.30. FREE PARKING . - 
SWITZERLAND.” 6 bo. 9.15 | tee cont. Walt Disney's “LADY "< “Ny stogrie ay 3 and 
| a | Comer Sade Ere || AND THE TRAMP.” at. 1:45, 3.50 
RKO tat. S 5th Near Parking. | Big Pree Playground Now Open! [| 7-55 and 10 p m. Extra? Walt | “~~ rT . oun 
af ' - , “Bwiteeriand” ‘Cinema- ‘ TCI N > 
SLATTE a S HURRICANE Richard Al | EW 70. 9-23. ” Box office isnhey's 9 
open tonight 5:15. Show ! Spe). am TO C A Ht A THIEF 


Widmark. 11:05. 2:30. 6°00. 9:30. “THE 
y ow Calhoun. 1:05 4:35 


OPEN 10:45 AM. 


ts 5:30 tin Bring th LANGLEY ™ "- Ave. & Univ. t | 
younser children to the first show He 45700 ~~ ||“CREST OF "THE WAVE” 


8:05 


4 _—_ -_——_—-— oo -—- -— lO 
KIERON A MOORE RA 6-6600 and set bome carly. Wal Disney's} | 11 p. m. cont Walt Disner's “LADY 
bY ‘MAN FROM LARA-| | "rst CinemaSe cartoon AND THE TRAMP . -40 3:40, ‘BRANCH a Clinton, 
MIE.” Stewart. 6:15. 9:25 ’ LADY "AND THE |] 6:40. 7:40 and 9:40 Extra! DRIVE-IN 
“CANNIBAL, “ATTA ACK. Johnny Weiss-| > Wait Disner's “SW A TZERLAND’ D. Cc. line au* Bran ws r 
muller. 8:1 TRAMP | | (Cinemascope). se. 5 New “Md. Ri 5 6-808. Chie 
“Zs Technicolor, at 5:30. 7:33., 9:40. plus yg SO ree! 
(& , . - Walt Disney's Cinem featur- FLOWER a7 bog Toni Jim Mon! BRIN THE EP. 
phe ae eo. & _— + coos ev THECHMCOLOR ette, M de bY i ERLAND,” Technicolor. Denald O'Connor fa a RANCIB — DIES FREE Te. eRAM rT D ee 
CEVEVED WATS ONL’ —Seed ‘eon - HE NAVY.” at 6:45 and 9:55 m CINEMA ‘eal a 
B-ovtedie ‘or Gf Periermenres TOMORROW a Bariz- ane xtra’ Robert Waener in NCE Bonus Co-Hits AT, ft “and omorr "I 
: ao & ; , 3-4 05 Matinee: Box of Ww 10 VaRsAnT (CinemaBcope) at 8:10 | Rober Pran =~ - Wes 
' Smee ievem, | [ame ace eee —— Il Sateen let Day | || Bm al Fg as a a 
at Get. tho Dem a. Cc 5. ontinuous alt ney s o | SPACE.” 10: 
reen cal «3 t pm HOE TTS © oe 8 he SAVOY -wrrent ED M ‘4 Pom QxD TUE. TRAMP” “switt. NAYLOR mh end Ala. Ave. 5.£. | Monday). 0:40. “tres oat unday en 
> om $0 8 S295 © Sot. B bee lenn For eanor Parker, 6:00. . : ree Porking. LU. 2-4000 . 
Spm SUS & Steeatees : ean RORHOMT Tonenil Mian BETHESDA oh. 2" D3 rth It Disney's “LADY AND | THE ‘SUNSET DRIVE-IN Nesey 
Ree the ‘ 1s we ww mee Starting a: 30 Le M BAREFOOT Show St ts . 30 astice ag 5 15 | p m. Extra’ Joneny wee T | ae Ra aes Cross Roady ’ 
1Wen Seis 0 ke. | | CONTEBBA ¥ ardner ian Ppiidesn te ins asia iow ana nes | | muller in “CANNIBAL ATTACK” ai | 
wer 3 ste s me) TRE Dav.” it . aywor Veet eA | Home Farly one It Disney's Pirst i 8:00 >. m ai ‘ ‘Ww OMAN’ S W ORLD” 
— m0 eAltt Boe oe TH RA. CinemaScope Cartoon Feature . ROCKVILLE DRIVE. InN (Cin en ascope- Color) June Al v 
~ aon ovr te SHERIDAN | roe "Gift, Roy || “LADY & THE TRAMP” | Hellin, Wied Meckturiay*900) tag Uh 
Wemistisp= _ | DINGENS. James Mason, 7.55 | Weegee at $:30, 7:25, 9:25. Pius | | a ee oe DER ‘Oven i tes Plus Color Car. 
i taaEE SS ot ait sney's inemaScope ea- PY ” » 
SILVER rie Aa ty / tu rette ‘SWITZERLAND. Techni- : Lees & THE TRAMP toon Parade 7 o Kiddies in care 
. Walt Disney's wp” : ——— : Wal It Dispev's new if "e. fea-| | 
Tot end € its. A.W. Mitregetiten 6.4475 e y TOMORROW : rly Bird Mati- ure 8 Ve an >» mm tratt | LEE 
ee eeeem nm. ee . eee AND IES ‘Bila , pee. Box Uiiee Open 9 gp. Stars 7 ety in “CANNIBAL HWY.-ARL BLVD. 
= a m@ ontinuous. Walt 5- m 
Lucha Scott Brady. 1:00, 4:15, 7:35. ||] mey's “LADY AND THE TRAMP” | DRIVE-IN THEATRE 
tree Parking, oe 94813 | LOLLYPOPS to] Paras 1500 "chit || a8. 32-9500. mile © 
TECHNICOLOR Be Lite OP Wai tkn Witte” | || Compliments. of Bannicint ROTH THEATRES = ||| 5203, Amonse't) most Beaute 
“ . A " 
Danny_Kave, Virsinta Maro. S| | CANDIES 13th & F sts. ¥. eae | ton, blvd. turning ce Gallows road, 
oo _— SILVER or Lee b WwW 
7 aRD we" Oa” Judy Cc Y “UN. 4.0100. Earis ROTH THEATRE SPRING wy. World's Largest Screen! 
| Garland Pronk sah opening today: Box 6242 Georgia Ave JU. 9-2121 | | LATE SHOW TONIGHT 
Sp SLADEA™, gene Hierner. Dane! | tier open Sis, Show starts 8:99. | || Fire Sarkine ar Rees of Theater ||! wy Catch ‘ 
| Andrews 3:33 » Vie | | drem to_the first show and get home PRA NC isin 'r a his nye 0 ate A Thief 
GP TOWM ce Le GAS cana. | | Sars, toe Tacit nn” ||| pers act Tata Palins On tele as Tad a 1 
m8 aN FROM LARA- . obe agner Jean Peters chard | | we 
“ (CinemaSco James Stewart. = ’ AN Widmark in “THE BROKENI|} * | ”9 
Cathy O'’Dennell, - 30. 4:55. 7:20. 9:45 sage? THE + gh 45. 6:40, in Cinemadcope | | Arrow n the Dust 
| t 
| | | Technicolor a 5:30, 7 7:30. 9:32. plus Pree Coilee Served in Our Lounge | | , cen Color oh oe a + mal 
NEIGHBORHOOD || Walt Disney's CinemaScope “Iscter. — 13th ond Savannch Sts. S.E.| | 
; ; ose, Pel ERLAND.” Technicoior, JO. 2.2233 Free Porking CART > 
Ton. ; 74 RP ae TF. PL cadre and Color — 
HYATTSVILLE sau Ste a Pe Bt yal. 
FALLS CHURCH, VA. | Borel || aetet Remwoma ee BSE, || | ror te woes Pamir ot 1 
. | | nor cS wer! Pus NAVY.” at Sab © Rona) eas. | | Tues; “YOU RE NEVER TO Y 
ATTLE ouNG” 
STATE Falls Church, Va. | | | 520308. O8 7% (8099, EARLY mas it ee: xe tail OE 
JE. 2-1555 ) 17-8899, EA Open st 6:30—Show Starts 7 
OPENIN TODAY: Kid J 
8 Grant, Grace Bay ||} Box office open 5:15. & starts . dues Under =2 Alwage Feee 


T " 
A Pal | 15:30. Continuous. Bring the youngsters 

ee ~—| | | early end get home early. Walt Dis- | BEST THEATRES 

WII $0 ison Bivd. poy irst CluaemaScope cartoon fiea-]| | SUPER CHIEF DRIVE 

N JA. 7-1480 cur In 


One Item Will Be Given 
EVERY LADY EACH WEEK 
With Adult Eve. Orch. Adm. 
Pius 10¢ Handling Charge 


STARTING MONDAY 


VERNON "3.2134 Ccve Keli alg Gopnnoe tp “FRAN SHIRLINGTON "22'4i") incl Hoga 
“ANCHOR’S AWEYGH” Beet tes Pe a SE Bt ii AVENUE GRAND “ 
Bt ig beable" || ATLABITTE "ne SSO 


AVY.” &. 40. 3-008 
oS alien ||| SetePiamsatistaswiagt eset || BISTRICT THEATRES | |:thi. i011. 


t-te 


ae 2 


. oan 1} oe aes 71-8700. 
“Ho Citen Sindy gs <4 ss ae THE ‘| SYLVAN No. 7-9689. Jett hep: | Kiddies Free #401 Indian Heed Hwy, 
Technicolor—Vista Vision a (Color) and J 8) “SHE | ‘ ral Disney's , 
BUCKIN 231 M. Glebe Ad. | Technicolor. at §;30. 128. 9:38. plus COULDN'T & arxo” 1: f “LADY & THE TRAMP : 
: falt agisney 5 emascope featur- —enenex Gas ——— ——$——$— mn CinemaScope & color at 8:00. Als 
James Stewart oe nee. Se SPW HIZERLAND.” 7 Technicolor. ||| BeamEeeW Ut. 5.9616. Greer] | “SWITZERLAND,” tn color at 7:0 tua 
“THE MAN FROM LARAMIE” || Ba eee Garson in “THE| | Scott Brady in “LAW VS. BILLY 
Technicolor —CinemaScope . VIERS MILL WH. ¢ BAR- STRANGE LADY IN TOWN” iis Sho in color at 9@:40—Big Cartoon 
| “' | LY OPENING 0- cinemestepe 286 Color) and Robert sow Bt 6:30 
ARLINGTON Columbie Pike || | DAY: Box office opens §:15. Show Stack in * IRON GLOVE” (Col- 
JA. 7.2009 | Petarts 5:30. Continuous, Bring the or) PALMER DRIVE-IN 
Thus began ‘ @/| | Denaid O'Connor younssters to the first show and —_-_-—— 
4 TRANCIS IN THE NAV" | a name early! Bi yeener’s first SEN TOR LU. +-2600,_ Rory Cal- Defense Hwy, to Ri. Soler ot via 
the sto ; 2/1 GLEBE 2190 North Glebe ra. or LADY AN iD HE OF (Color and Rock. Hud- | | Landover Ra. 704. lett 3 miles. 
ry * *e « a A 77-4266 A AN T SOCORRO ‘Color and c j Ki dd dies Pree... 
the wealthy $|| rite on man TRAMP” |e en || “LADY & THE TRAMP” 
4 DM cay > al hnicolor, at 5:30, 7:30, 9:40, pl Li. 6-8300. Cornel Wilde Inc e 
. ’ EVERY LADY! 4 . Cinem pe—-Color Walt Disney CinemaScope Seaturatie. ATLAS — in Y THE BIG CO in yt *. | “SWITZERLAND.” “ in eal at Perry 
widow—the beach- ° $) | EPPERSON “* Aces" li less. 908 eee. at SF HSae RIVER” ‘ceior). | |MEw. nt eas Massey in “7 ANGRY 
J ' — 
7 James Blewa * 
TOMORROW Ls ont 77. Clark. Gable tn 
comber—the . ESL rman agwnce | | Hetisoeties offs Goan 18 a.m. | || | VOR cocoa, oe On ‘| QUEENS CHAPEL 
. rig ios we - Show starts 10:30 “Continusus. (im Cinemaseg cope 9nd, sles} a? iJ} DRIVE-IN 
rejected love— ; | BYRD CINEMA Mere , = — | | wa. 7.2900, Se 
; Anne Baxter. Rock Hudson ; a wo | i and Hamilton 
sei “ " $131 Grant Bt. N. cs lil. w. Meatiovilie Ma. DIREC. 
iting unusual ORE DEsEas | WINELAND STRAND LU 2-onse Tons: gil 
an exc ti . Technicolor ; , panated THEATERS Gorcey “BOW ERY Boys Hs wy. Dowatowa ita. SE 
indian Mead ” Ren es chigan Ave.; in 6.5. » = 
i tri tel ] tted ABC DRIVE-IN Mag 107-2555 in ser MONSTERS.” || Bladensburg to Easte ve. 
in ca ay Pp o ‘ sam dies - Queens ener. ae ‘end. turn t 
: || LOUIS BERNHEIMER 2° Foal, Bas | pl es nee 
‘7 } cien® Eo, tae oa 
a G n ss ” 
murder myste THEATERS MEN.” Cinem und Technicolor ||| ALEX.- ARLINGTON, VA. ame & THE TRAMP 
tha will eee intermotion CALs Ki ¥-9000 
ee oy “Peck “te vELVE oO BM. - ae WITZERI 
t will k Negra . eh” REED 172 King &. » “I LOVE MELVIN” 
p || | “FRANCIS In THE wa at 7:3 Ki, 9.3445 
ante Also 6cott rat a Always Best Food at ABC | Vistavi Vision Technicolor! Debbie (not Eddie?) Reynolds 
ou spellbound | EAW ve Brey THE Kelp." "in color ro carci A THIEF’ | D. O'Connor 
y pe - rp iat 6 840. ANACOSTIA 1415 ne ny Rd. in Grace Kelly | T roeiel, Ni 
EXCLUSIVE WHEATFIELD ¢ MEWTON 13; &*U,2001, 2 VIRGINIA! Veron thd omorrow—Lucky Prize Nite 
from the start | Go| | | Wait, Disners tess teatare Ie & Fiew Se Ki. 9-6133 | || iddion ere 
| ii. Walt "Diane ntcator i . . ik . Opens “Ome — . Ang 
to the closing «LADY STE RAMP” ||| #33 af as ST ees ee 3 : 
, bis ne- 
6! F504 r a dennson * it, 6:33. eesics an aby us car- CENTRE feilingion At —y , Conter CIRCLE * 2105 rote 7 Ts hg NW. 
Complete Service for : 1 hoe at 7: lus SWITZER. —— 
eg den. FR Xy Carison. | | sua 
jin: “Pephec: ommended ence! HIGHLAND oo Se "Fae Last CO Color.” "| | Oe? (Pechaleolor), with Pr 
J 
, 
, 
J 
, 
J 
z 
. 


—<— ~~. 


le ee eee i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i LD 


i el 
x 
i i i nh i i i i i i i i et — tt et i - ” a a a ee _ a a — " " 
a oe er as - a as - Sa ~~... en i i i i i Ni Mn i i i i i i i ti i i i i i i i i 


i i i i i i i i i i a a a ee a a 
~ a 


THRU FRIL -f j “VIOLENT _iclee Matate in Sis. a0 * 3: a - wor tntertie Conditioned 10000 | | fare. hobo b bs Bae 
5 BIG DAYS — || sai Rapin “clithokas. || 2) Fete ms SSS | away cm «sey | lft Bee Pee 
y| | color, at 7:45 eo _ . gee ; ons! Serial! R 
arraxnoon ano $ | ecccty rane ||| CONGRESS 7 3sseb = ** Bi lta ee att Bie | | all rat ch aa 
3 nel Hampton. | WF wen SATURDAY! 
AND EVERY TUES., Fechticoton at AS nus “CHICAGO. BYNDICATE 
wim nuarens —j SOSER-RETRIESDA "92/2 elit Et Rte! | SN gl 
a ee OPENING GIFT! §) “FRANCIS *JGINs ae ae oat oes nae hm ~ 
hg : Sa! uA TO THE LADIES N ” ‘ GEORGETOWN 12°). Wisconsin Av 1351  Wesmnsta Ave. 
‘ oii. thao tad 3:30-320 | LARGE 10-INCH ‘an me, 7:00 tpt Dat, ee 
RANG = CEL ELLA COMRLES DRAKE «OKT EYED ‘oa DINNER PLATE! YELLOW iOUNTR  ™GRETA eka 
eee . er mask. “COB A s2113 ere LLE” 
ce, ) yi nai ean te AVENUE GRAND :'ramr: Fa hPa eB, oO B= ROBERT TAYLOR 
1 eR see ’ a 
» i rAN / A —— Theater © 645 Pa. Ave: S.E 3) She dbus Bue CAPITOL <= Sada - LIONEL BARRYMORE 
DI AY . nx PLEASE!. 4 , CONT. FROM 1.00 © LI. 7.3222 3 1 A ss02 aa Crh bs ree : nat,, Ditacigg vor. George’ 
~ : ‘ sumtin SS VVARVONAAAEAS SESE OSEAOAA EOS Ay of ie BUR. sll-sias cast all-star cast. Birr bitste Wisconsin Ave” 
f “ \ ” ~~, 
A 


*~ 


World of Finance 3 ‘i , eon: $1-Million Joh 
Serious Setbacks § = =™** _ _ |D. C. Bank Loans iteiaiBakery| 

Viewed Avoidable 34 | Taba, OCTOBER 14, 1955 “ Set Another P eak  ||To Get Big 

7 ntel te, of Cramer, re , by nes cust — 


. 
have the courage to avoid excessive booms and the wit to use’ B Ou ] k obi ngton bank loans advanced illion week Department 
what we know.” + | usiness t 00 ® e By J. A. Livingston eel Oat heel nak cae ae ich of $000.7 maittion lem Fan yesterday 
But it said that “in a free $415 Million Issue This was gh ome in a compilation by the Federal|that construction has been 


._* 


mi dd ) : ° F | 
cannot be eliminated.” The] coh eduled Oct, 25 The Art of Contrary Thinking Reserve Bank of covering 12 of this city's 17 com|started on « million-dollar ad 
Chamber based its conclusions . | Since the start of this year,/Royce Franzoni, both of Wash-|922 King st. in Silver Spring, 
ANN ARBOR, Mich., Oct. 13—One of the) of loss are greatest. Thus, the Government and k loans here have climbed members-elect Md. 


on a one-year study made by its NEW YORK, Oct. 13 #—A a 
Committee on Economic Policy.| 415 million dollar issue of "eter assets of the University of Michigan— businessmen, themse can adjust plans and/| $48 million in what one banker ington, a te o A spokesman said that the ad- 
ay en haga 9 une Hroup’s council for a three aition will make possible a 100 


The Chamber said serious de- Illinois toll road bonds— sreater by far than the football team which described as “an unprecedented 
1) policies to id a boom-bust sequence P year 
oo merented comaenia as bended wor ft an beat ma my—is its faculty. There's Prof. L L. eed me ae — demand.” The upturn has taken per cent increase in bread 
ing of the business cycle new carte market Oct. 23 Go ee eee ine SIMILARL po spots a rate aad whe ederal streamain in i al Sakery 
, , Ger. | ~~ | ILARLY, b i s va ’ 
recently he retired from the | Pees oe: beget steps to curb eredit. Officers of seven District fire operations.” 


methods of stabilization avail- liam : 
able to business and Govern- bene = I appa of Mili. | chairmanship of the economics 


ment, and increasing recogni- department. But he’s still 

tion that something can be ees ie eee ae around. 

done to avoid serious economic! submit their proposals for | When I visited him the other 

Boom maith ‘Geard oh the bond issue. day at his home a mile off the 
Cee are tae | ._ if the pricing, maturity and jcampus, he was still teaching. 


during a depression, by emphasizing contra-| 1}, the la commer-|companies which received cita-/ Bread mixing and baking now 
cyclical trends, economists encourage business-| oj) ena ieee eae gained tions ffemn the D. C. Association done on two floors, he said, 
men to capitalize on opportunities when risks)$2.1 million. Other eategories|of Insurance Agents will be| Will be consolidated on the 
are least and prospects for profit high. of the 12 banks accompanied |honored by the association at/second floor. “Oven capacity,” 

An economist taking heed of Dr. Sharfman’s| the commercial credit upswing.|a luncheon meeting today at/he added, “will be more.than 


Con the Ma Hotel. E doubled and completely auto- 
instruction would probably raise these ques- $830,000 for Page lho oe. Co. yy yey dan ee ‘matic mixing, baking, dumping, 


= 


man of General Mills, Inc.) interest rates oved 
headed the committee that! py the catumdioten: page Occasionally he visits the tions at this time: a level almost $23 million above talion won the annual “Fire|cooling and wrapping machin- 
made the study. The group’s| sive bond issue will be of. |-red. stay building in which Has debt of all kinds-consumer debt, cor-'the start of the year. Company of the Year” award,|¢Ty will be installed.” 
report is entitled “Can We De-| fered immediately to the pub- |"@ once taught economics s0 porate debt, state and local debt, and mortgage) Real estate loans advanced which was presented Tuesday; The addition also will permit 
4g. eee ‘mig ane gf lie by a 564-member under- |stimulatingly. When at home. debt—been rising too fast? $263,000 for the week a stood by Commissioner Samuel Spen-| # a Saeed F - aoe 
z about 
writing syndicate managed he spends his time in a book Was the stock market justified in rising 0), ae! a fon above the Jan. wets gem semtuaagamagy Won't crease in shipping facilities 


economic stability cannot be) by Giore, Forgan & Co. and |lined study at the flat-top desk the members of percent since September, 1953—232 points in 


taken for granted. It said busi-| Biaisey, Stuart Co. Loans for purchasing or car- on the bakery’s ground floor. 


ness must keep its products in the economics department gave him when he the Dow-Jones industrial average—from 255 to securi lim $734.. Oi The bakery was built by the 
line with changes in consumer quit active work. 487? 000 during the ms end were OS ign Hort Today fast-growing Giant chain in 
tastes to maintain a relatively|rolet’s return to production; Dr. Sharfman possesses the wisdom of age| Are the automobile companies, in their com-|up nearly $5 million from the| Secretary of Interior Douglas 1952. 


stable economic growth. after a relatively quick change-| ‘he’s 69), the understanding that comes from petitive zeal, justified in expecting that 1056 Start of the year. |McKay will be principal speak- Douglas Aircraft 


As for minor ups and downs, | scholarshi k derived will be ood 1955? If | Comparative figures follow 
- over to 1956 model assemblies. *?°larship, and the sure knowledge derived w ‘as good a year as . not, are they er at the annual Oil Progress 
the report said “growth and Other factors will be continued from doing. He has served on several Federal’ producing into a letdown? 08 comtiad): ae Week luncheon today in the . 
ke tt Net Declines 


h ] tinue to 
Change Wel comines force heavy scheduling at Ford and|emergency and arbitration boards under the| Dr. Sharfman’s mind is a contra-cyciical ss 066 a | Statler Hotel. Some 800 area 


adjustments in individual com- teadily { ine ; . 
panies and industries. The! S*®#¢"y increasing’ production Railway Labor Act. He's the author of the clinic. He's always examining the other side et tense sevpebenaitthe $482, vane leaders of the petroleum indus-| SANTA MONICA, Calif., Oct 


asin ™ 
consumers’ freedom of choice | >Y Chrysler divisions. 5-volume classic, “The Interstate Commerce of current trends. He asked me: iid en. tan re 138.475 13 “)—Do Aircraft Co. t 
; 5 Mea coaeeees 128,717 try, including business and civic uglas - to 
will continue to produce fluctu-| ne one Nickel Diverted Commission,” and a past president of the Amer-| “Don’t you think a decline in the stock market | ese fot ME. -nnvnaee Ry wn ene ngs Bik og day reported net earnings of 
ayo committee said major! ‘The om ican Economie Assn. He's a lawyer as well as was overdue? If so, does the recent drop reflect | Seneee i Sapeatts. ee $4.18 928.944) Donsored by the Greater Wash- ey mgtr cateni I male Fe acon 
e ce of Defense Mobilli- Time Gepetits. .... 2.06.00. 7s mm 
an economist. a change in the economic climate because of Government bond holdines| ington Oil Industry Information| Aug. 31. 


depressions can be avoided be-| zation yesterday ordered an 
1. The accelerating rate Pe hewn aes fa word = | HE SAID: “The function of an economic|iliness merely the excuse, the pretext, for a local Sotthe tedies aboneaanen eee ee en eee 706, equal to $7.64 a share after 
business research, which pro-|relieve a persistent shortage. analyst, such as you, is to see the bright spots correction the market needed?” as of Oct. 5, compared with ™a™** * Rational observance. the three-for-two stock split of 
vides an antidote to stagnation. | The nickel had been scheduled during a business decline and the danger signs ow $529,151,000 at the start of the| Cooperating locally are the Oil) jast March, for the same period 
2. An increasing awareness| for delivery to the nation de-|during prosperity. You must provide perspec-| HERE HE WAS looking on th favorable side.'¥®*": Heating Institute, the Petro-)!ast year. 
by businessmen of the need for|fense stockpile and over Gov-|tive” Dp : , | leum Division of Merchants &|, Stes for, the nine months 
development to meet competi-| ernment stocks in Nevainher tive.” Dr. Sharfman is short, white-haired, and He was warning against the assumption that ue fs i Post totaled $676,157,313, compared 
’ speaks in a low voice. He doesn’t have to| Wall Street is presaging a major change in| pay m New fos ‘Manufacturers Association, the|tg $699,530,840 for the same 


tion. d Dece * 
3. A substantial progress to-| — peers speak loudly to be listened to. He went on: (| business conditions, in the political climate. Richard J. Murphy, recently|Metropolitan Retail Gasoline| period a year ago. 
The company also reported 


ward overcoming seasonal in- Wheat Pact in Doubt “Perhaps the heads of large corporations,) Dr. Sharfman’s capacity to have a contrary,retired as managing director of|Dealers Association, oil com- 
oe through changes in) - eins sealed who have economists in their own organizations | opinion extends to football. In 1949, Michigan ‘he Automotive Trade Associa-| pany officials and jobbers. ey of te ani ant tor — third 
4 oa po Bonen vm y vag 8 PE Ne ogg eager | guide them, aren't carried to extremes dur-| alumnus lamented to him that the football team — her hee ee ‘ quarter. 
, " ing booms or depressions. But the small busi-/had lost to Army after winning 25 straigtt sraccochusetts Mutual Life kd Who's News R. H. Macy & Co. reported 


Federal Reserve Board in main-; States has not yet definitely de-| 
taining stable monetary and cided whether it will favor a | nessman, the small investor, and the worker are./ games. surance Co. Murphy, who| William A. Spaugh, vice pres oes aad 0 2 pe + pede ange 
se in 


credit policies to prevent ex-|second extension of the inter-| “When there’s prosperity, as now, the small; Dr. Sharfman answered: “That was the bestiserved the automotive group|ident of Amefican Security & 
s or deciifes. [national wheat agreement. ot oh assumes it will go on forever.) think that could have happened. Michigan is'for nearly 25 years, will beltrust Co, in charge of wang ow eae eres ae - = 
Sroiiond teak ton eae ~ rn -. pA dbo: grin next |Yet, prosperity has never been permanent.'an educational institution. We don't want to cpocies geek ta etares of sr0uP) staliment ink Aatiiinint, tale ~£ 4 — ~ ine ot 
x cu can stim- - hang e P ® nsurance tor ea ’ ’ ’ . ; 
P ‘And when business is falling off, when we're become known as a foot school. Football's | prPees uto- been appointed a member of|cent from the preceding year’s 


ulate both ti .|stabilize world suppli 
eel consumption and in sotens of tee aoe ag al ye a depression, as during the thirties, the un-|a sport, an incidental to education. Now, at iis Qestelimens Goality. Cam $340,316,000 an the highest in 

6. Such built-in stabilizers|system of export and import advised person is likely to take panic, sure the reey tog! been i by eur Some Pharmacists Elect 9 on pengnngy Rs armng Nae the _—— hr 4 si 
as unemployment compensa-' quotas and maximum and mini-| depression will never end. y we ave another winning a John A. MacCa ban bun ete Aanneiation. . < Witter < —- i — 


tion, pension programs. and mum prices. Dr. Sharfman endows economists with a| Yes, Dr. Sharfman has a remarkable propenst-| .. ned in a mail ballot as presi-|Hipkins, recently retired from| with $4772.00, or $2.14 a share 
‘ ’ , . > 


the self-amortizing nature of positive purpose as well as responsibility. aie for seeing and thinking the other side, which! dentelect of the American|the Maritime Administration, a year earlier. 


. Recognition by the Gov- 


> 
most private debt. . Food Index at ’52 Low ferreting out trouble spots during prosperity,|makes the ideal teacher, faculty member, and Phormacoutionl Association. He|has been named a consultant 
, Wholesale food prices as they alert men to economic pitfalls when risks| economic analyst. will succeed John B. Heinz next|for Pacifie Far East Line, Inc. 
Credit Reins Loosened scananent tte ae. ry ey y ' ) April as head of the organiza-|...J. Harold Kolseth for-§ SPECIAL PURCHASE 
The Federal Reserve Board|street index declined this week tion representing more than|merly executive vice president, 
goperted thet ac of Wednesday|te the lowest point since Dec - —" . : 30,000 pharmacists. A resident/of Devoe & Raynolds, paint § Large National Organization. 
its holdings of Government!!6, 1952. The index stood at 9 . | Chicago Grain of Grosse Pointe, Mich. and an|firm, has been app ointed'§150 Desks — File Cabinets — 
securities bought outright were| $6.11, a new low for the year, e S I e t 0 Iclées omcer in the Army Reserve, |vice president and general sales Bank of England Chairs — 
$145 million higher than a week| 4nd exactly the same as on the, the benrd'et Trade today aithoosh looses See erney currently fe om a of the Srovery divi Bookcases—Tables—75 Daror 
ago. Such an increase tends|1952 date. A week ago the fig- everything exeogt tye wore very mine, | COU OF Guty with the Army/sion of Anheuser-Busch Inc... 


. 
to loosen the reing on bank|Ure was $6.17 and a year ago R d b B ld 
, | $6.64. hich Rg y ] er is the last fow minstes fell several cents. ton. He is trade relations man-'ecutive vice president of the -_ 
credit. Meanwhile, mem ber whic was per cent appe u Seydeans Ya shesd of the — cles? ager for Parke, Davis & Co. United Stethe "E inon will head Unlimited Stocks to Choose 


bank borrowings were $227| higher than the current figure. » couple of times bet maintain | 
theo . Wheat and feed grins tele George F. Archambault and F.|the Propeller Club From 
million higher during the WOU. | aan Ups Rate PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 13 W suggested an Act of Congress A a price range. | ait 75 
: William J. Levitt, president of to stabilize the situation. | west closed one te % lower, core ofered of savings wp te % 
Auto Output Picks Up OTTAWA, Oct. 13 (*—The ' Joa saing| The builder also explained) % S% lower, sets Ys lever te Ye higher, . ° — DiLiveny And te. age 
DETROIT, Oct. 13 #*—Motor | Bank of Canada has applied an- Levitt ane wane, ae. beneng that the industry plans far in| iewer ned lere'3 touts lower te 30 cents 2 1) C Securi Prices ae York Te 
vehicle output this week will|other brake on credit, boosting itm, today predicted “a major! advance on future projects and) bendret pounds higher. ' ° ° 
total 104,621 cars and 24375 its interest rates on loans to depression throughout the orders materials too far in ad-| wear Opes =High Low ett EE 
trucks, Automotive News re-| chartered banks by one-quarter|/United States” next year un-|vance to be helped by a lessen-,,, 2.00% 2.04% - 203% 2.00%), Yesterday's on the Washingtes Steck T COMPANY STOCKS 
ported today. Last week 80,371 of 1 percent to a new high of less federal credit restrictions ing of restrictions on credit I. avvevens a sa ta 2.85% stock aS OS CCE TENe —_ = iY a gnosogns OD cies ADVERTISING 
cars and 15.245 trucks were as--2% percent. This is the sec- are eased immediately. later. The Levittown, N. Y., i een war ar ee a 199 st 32. T coim.....e@ ..... PRODUCTION 
sembled. Contributing to the ond increase in a little more’ Levitt, testifying before aand TMevittown, Pa. builder sey. _........ 1.02% 1.57% 1.91% 1.82%) a =n om & ‘Unies Trest Ce Mew (1.28) o>. ‘couse 
increase this week will be Chev- than two months. hearing of a House banking and said the Reserve Board must corn | Wash Gas Lt com 3 at 38%, 2 ot 39%, GO Bonk of aon ee remy MANAGER 
currency subcommittee, said lift restrictions “immediately.” $6" -------- 138 iis [ite Liv") at 30%. Bask of i ee aD | seam 
under the new restrictions 35, Levitt warned that the ecom- way 9 (2.-°!..1.25% 135% 144% 135%) ne ga sts ea tik ne a ok, Oe ny Rn MnaCRAncE sTOCES 
per cent of those who bought omy “depends on credit” and «+--+ 1.37% 1.37% 1.30% 137% dae” 5 ot 22 te ot 21h. ee nae oT) evees| 
° ° on ar et homes built by Levitt and Sons that a tightening up would _— ma oh we eave | PUBLIC UTILITY eer A TITLE INSURANCE STOCKS 7 
would not have qualified. cause a “recession.” , eww ee ae Ceorgetows Ges tot Se, 81 a oe yy A PS Licallaghing He, . 
He insisted the curtailed He called the handling of ww eaesewees coe rt ” pt we ase Oye Sie, “Te, iecedies . hand sia ous sTeces 
Total sales, $3,946,000; year credit not only would have an the mortgage market “a shame’. “*"""™ ite ee” (1.58). ™ 
ago, $3,351,500. 5 | 08) High tow Close CM) ect on building, bat on 25 and a disgrace, of high bani. ae age ate tm teal eee are esas ove. tbh] Gerteas ant somtimes 
— Mer $.5548 m1 618 61% — %!\ per cent of the “workable popu-|ing.” Levitt claimed the in- Ma. ........ 118) 1.18) 1.3 1.19% penes Geldesherg ce com A ...... *s come requirements. 
a gee eer ‘3 its ieee toeee.,.|ation” directly or indirectly|vestment of 10 to 15 per cent 7 co 10" LN" Lite ire | pum oruity siete Smet C8). ake as ADDRESS 
ATET 3.875874 ' We * ve 4:00 2? 104% 104% 164%+ %| connected with the industry. {of pension funds by large U.S. sep. 1.16) 60.98) «6106 «(006 (Amer Tel & Tel (er eal Mecht 3% % one pit on. os a MR. HENRY J. KAUPMAN 
Ants? 3.75085 4 1410p M412 M41Ve+1%) NYC Sa28T3 M 9% 81% Set) Levitt said the Federal Re-firms into government-guaran- SOvStANs—New Contracts ; = ® 5 mt 1 a on a Laestes oe ia" ~~ 12% 
inte Se” ONE MITE toe 'S See fem nema serve Board, Be pee ery: hag beeen a elle ge ll na fen, os RNa Ea Danie 28 PEPER. 2S te A CL Mth Rat Migs A tee ew | say ty V8 et 
Armow " NYNWH 4.02002 ? 6s | redit restrictions, higher return r investment. mar. ........ 2. M2 237% 2.30%) TEES. , ov oe @ » © % 
alse an t 157M 117% iw: uYNNM 452007 108 i M M+ % oe i ring wwe ith dyna- hg d- if pt d ‘aan ceaadals a 241% 238 2.30%4| “West Gas Lt com (2.08) 39% = 482 | Peeples st com (2) . ™ W% 1419 HOST. NW. 
wYOLW 4955 % &% i% s-%| Das been playing with dyna- He argued. i at were done, 528% Lab 238% 237% Wash Gas Lt cw pte (4.25) 11 oo 1 
HH a ssae18 i's i ed th mYORW 4582 4 % % e—% mite and has bewildered a great| the mortgage market would sovgcans—oid Contracts | ash Gas Lt Ce ov pfé (4.58) 18... tor Ref & Wh Corp... HF a 
Beth Sti 3.25000 6212 122 «17 «1m — % Meh as2ee? $ Wh Wh Wh..../many of us in the industry.” (have plenty of money and the/Me.  .........23 238 28 232%) 0, ne BANK —, wns 5 4 G)..... me 4 | 
Beckie 4068 aS Se Met wires on 2 taste Meas teee+ %) ~He said the building indus-/higher returns would benefit | ace — ee eee Me kee ee A sutras (a) Be 
iM 3 ‘= —= yo Pai’ E) 3.125008 S82 9% ~ 4+ %\ try “doesn’t know where it|labor, stockholders and noo .,...... 12.09 12.35 #1285 #1239 ae oem (71.08)... cereceeres ” _-» | tlared or paid 0 fer this year. @) % srrears e 
CAE! 5e2084 " 1% —1 (SULSF 4s97 ek a ‘stands” because of fluctuating longer present a “mortgage _ eoscnnes a 2 be “ le aay erent te ag’ pevette 2 1958. () Ve arrears paysble 
care sams ste me cite tom 86 t a un a 1," credit policies of the board and'problem.” Hee Sensees 1 W888) 148 A . 
CAnW 45595 = 38a SG Ne. 3.258 ors §615 6119 + Me May... OL O27 
CitSve 3577 73 57% 8% Bet % Someta 4 17% 12) 612) — CASH GRAIN ' 
CCCSL 4.5877 1 87% 87% 87%... | SePac 4 16 165% 165% 185%... Pp 
ColeFhI 4.75588 18 138% 138% 138+ a Souky S84 1 129% 12880 12984 ie Israel Reports Mutual Funds ee, Ss mae ime es D. C. roduce Market Fa 
a > -_ seed bor ey a he ine ae rd sid Aske 12027: Me 4 1.14letTe; Me > yellow 
GoatBak 2.825080 Gh 114 112% Ti2e—1% Texas Cp des || 7 I 1 IES Second Gusher NE OE oc thassnemian Lo kn Lee oe Ss ee i> 
Det Ed 3078 20 100% 108 160%— Third Ave Ste O18 CUO C+ See GIN * vicsnndcecncecsess 4.20 4.00 Tit ems, bets; te 1 beory white 28; | ta ear S Mhsleenlo Sraduse, ve washed. 60-1». burlap eacks | (unless es 
Dew Ch d082 84 116% 116% 118+ Hy TRE Ave 4988 = 28 TIM TMH Tite Me, , TA MER UE uncecentaboadbehdads 1.98 0.60 oT cate beowy tpeciel fed 60%. {feta “as oomolled ey the United Biacns | ineenet, sttkee).. ho, Russets. 225 
Erie 552028 m 7 Ws 19 — si. = 2 a = ‘a JERUSALEM, ‘Israel Sector, ae _ ~— MG PAR a tit. an By Soybean cil: 11%; seybese mesh 55.06-| Department of Agriculture: 933° are, - ns I fu 
seen ..* % an oe ceedecesceceds . : Fruits = 7a. , 
Fiat $574 22 125%) 1254 125%... |WisCen 4e2004 1 1% 8% 14... |Oct.13 M—It was learned today Ase weughtes A ..........-... 6.51 6.53 Te cemicch malting choice 1.20-40;1,.4° ras Ay len “uhwotel ted a Oy Who has a degree in economics 
Firestone 3.25077 «18 181% Wi4y 181TH Ye FOREIGN BONDS that Lapidot Ltd., and Israel {xs Mewsntes Ove enrevsssnen Oe Tt tees tam ok, | washed. eee bh Sp tehaine. un - Mm: 
Seemye | 3.5678 a0 ta tat tert Me Australia 35:08 8619 «$7 8%) HOI) Prospectors, Ltd., have de- Bie Rrage Met ncccccccececee 2SO 13.58 , Some th master containers’ (% own dasiness  auccecstulle— 
GMethe 13.87Se81 13 107% 162% 187%— % Chite 3383 4 os OY Wet %) a 15.73 17.81 eo whe its not interested in 
Ghethe 3.5572 8 100 18080 TOMA M0\ Coreen asses 4 TIEN His Hite Ioe Cee CO SALE Preparations for drome gt Wwe o.-csscsssseen = 2 Baltimore Markets Oth tske the lood off" busy exeus- 
GracebCe 35:75 98 10814 18784 187+ Ve Germany 5.5088 3 87% 87% $7%4......experimentay oil production at ae pa aes 1). BAL t 13 For tive is willing to invest in 
GMetCp 3.25578 «18 18 Te 181 TTT Ve sce 17 8 MM Seed anf. “ai nacppenmognnes 3a tn CA the company should the ep- 
Wertr corp a 4113 1813 2 | Greet hese 1m » mm — ithe Heletz-Huleikat site in Ot ons woe 24.97 2099(7Ua ine fu portunity arise 
LoothAire "1 15000 168 19700 167 147” | topen S.Ss Tost + oe gre seeory| Southwestern Israel where -a Chemicl 4 emavemerrne Kar i) w 124 For Aw Appoint Call 
M-A-T S067 1 09% 69% SEN+1%G Norway 4.25005 =F THING TH TIM second gusher spurted out yes- Comwith iavest ssveseeeseerenen a Salome = 8. KE. §-2328 6-7 P. M. oF 
MerrchGS (5073 86 87 le 8) + Ve Ureg af 4.128780 63 Ml  .... iD WME” ° Ceci ccusctencd 16.66 11.73 cently DY write Box 836 Washington 
| terday. Divers Grth STE oo. ccsccces, 10.58 11.91 Sausage Post and Times 
It was stated by experts that Overs , lavest Be ttertear se. $28 6.17) 03 io 
compared with the upper oil- bret 0 ie eee EAAAAALS 
bearing stratum causing the Esther BH ono... cc ccccccens. 20.46 21.87 small truc 
‘first gusher of Sept. 22. the — = 69066 Sees ee eoeeses br vy} nd sm 
newly discovered stratum Fiselity Fund ...0...000.00.....0353 14.gp) 2028-2220 
seems to have essentially — as ga nneenesceennes yo of u 
sag commercial possibili- Feadamestal ier eebeinciacak aan 15.0 heifers 
; BUDS Xs ss ceanccceuah 12m ihe © . 
According to a locally pub — = - tencgtonsts on ao ALY ¥ « 
lished statement by A. Dicken- Groep Sec Folly Adm... 982 1078) Sette: | 
stein, director of Ampal, one of — ad i Tee - kvendcccoces rt 118 high eh 
the coowners of Lapidot, the Grom See mt Equip... $68 £12) 28.90) 
new stratum “contains at least Grou See Stee ....0000000.. 452 15.08) 30009 atinty 
four times as. much oil as the faysecn fen 000 jaee jae Seer 
previous one. [incorp WRCOME ow... ec sceenns RY Sa. 
© Sn. > deeecescceuntec : ' 
it GER centdittineadnd 8.95 9.78, Peteey 
Government Bonds Sean WE OE a, scolecoscsee, $2 15e mixed bu 
Keystone Cust BOY oo... ..cccee. 4.73 1.98 
MEW YORK, Oct, 19, (AP)—Ciesing ver Kaysions Cast B 2 osc. sss. 208 21.12 | {5:00 1s 
me we Keystone Gest BF on. sssnyeesi 18) dow | . 
- WH ......, 8.30 100. —19 2.49 Keystone Cust Kt ow... ees. 3) 2-3 : 00; ; 
Vila ie shanieee Be Bn 1 aio Be Ramadi Dinadehens 31 B50 pounds rte pe B: 
Ties 565) | 84 88 Oe 259 Keystone Cost S$ 2 oe 17 pound 35: > @elehta, 20. een . 1.38. the suit 
— | tasenanes Bt.. ae -2 0 ean — : ye ; vt cowa, | NOW, Jersey. 
rites tec": aa ‘mas <2 ge fapstone FA 2 sel, : oF fryers. | busbel Bea with buoyant 
Ties 62-58 jose 97.12 8. —1 oi rf ; ¥. 2. : 
T-2ves 62-59 Dec. . 87.01. 87.13 —1 284 Say Mut , fl xib 
Ties @ ........ $7.18 $7.21 —2 261 Manag Fé: Gen e 
Mas 05-48 ....... 104.16 106.22 >. 1.69 Menhat Sond corteesenesers @ 75. 
GEO ED icccodes: 100. 100.2 —2 2.73) Mess lev Trest 30.38 » Wen’ 7 . 78 
ee 88.11 98.12 —2 2.75 Mass lev Growth sew t - | , “o“ 
Tvs $142 ...,... 97.11 97.13 —.2 2.77/ Mass Lite Fe 36.36 t our s0 constructed” 
he B cosestees e, a2 -3 hd W oe 0.40 *\ i : Aart Ys 
Teles 6044 june | 96.10 96.12 —1 2.87." See Ser-income eg t. Lawford sult by Grieco 
V-2v08 Dec, 5.8 8.18 — 1 2.01 8 See Ser-Steck 6. ‘ 
T-les TS ....... SS 87 —2 282% Set Growth sew ..........004. 5.78! m colors. 48@ 5 1 
$e BS ia Bh OM 8 Pine ae cs aoe tants 
ile 36) Gen A Gt paelPiner 00 | ...’...cccccccees. 1278 1188 Receipts, caus. eases by truck. Your Lawford suit Is delivered to you 
tive Het Wee. Oe I 2.70) free y Ea ~ Mmasosasaseeat 08 21.81 without excesg shoulder padding, can 
Fie oe sesres reg Aha yp ry ee en tt vas stiffening or overstyling. It’s tailored 
seconds rata te “teaera tases bur Selected Am St snppoenerenbennss = with exceptional lightness, an achieve- 
sun rag foe. So or ae ment that gives you comfort in a natural 
PERRO « OB grr is gneerosncenenenss 1.38 distinctive sort of way. Come in and try 
Oe Be PD, sens on a Lawford today. 
Vert Eee : 
rae A aes | 75.00 to 95.00 
Ven cwenst 2 .W&L—The Men’s Store, 2nd Floor ; 
Ratiagtee Fe Soc 20000 + ,.¢4lso Chevy Chase ‘and Alexandrie 


» 


* 


S * m.. L : er , ; eo eee THR WASHINGTON POST and MRS HERALD 
tocks Turn Lower Under Mild Late Selling|————="="—__=— 

a 5 a ee sitchin itd a _____ © 'GE Waives Price Pegs 

‘For Indiana Dealers — 
aa Ties Oe 6 site re ieee 
ES hanno cnt ile, Smee em 
;°a|Indiana appliance dealers for mediately resume its aggressive 
the time being. ‘fair trade program, Walton 


“ + 
15%+ GE will take no action in re- added. 
GE recently dro “fair 


‘ourt on validity of the that state's .Supreme 
1m —j |State’s “fair trade” law, declared ruled only signers of “fair 
= a ant % R. C. Walton, manager of GE's trade” agreements could be re- 
“% 4% 4%— % fair trade section. ‘quired to observe the regula- 
3% 144+% > £xRecently a Marion County, tions. 
| Ind., superior court judge ruled; Last month, Westinghouse 
that the state’s “fair trade” law Electric Corp. scontinued 
%— %, was unconstitutional. An ap- “fair trade” list prices on small 
i~ 2 peal from that decision, in ajelectric appliances, declaring 
is + % Suit involving the Bissell Car-'it found the system “unwork- 
5 +22 pet Sweeper Co., is now being able.” %, 
ism eee carried to the State Supreme!’ Ronson Corp. today declared 
3% %5%..../Court. with General Electric it was stepping up enforcement 
‘#e— * participating in the appeal as of “fair trade” pricing on its 
» “a friend of the court,” Walton' cigarette lighters, lighter ac- 
an * said. cessories and electric shavers, 
1% |. In a letter mailed today to| Herbert M. Stein, Ronson 
%.....| Indiana appliance dealers, Wal-' general sales manager, said his 
wa uiton explained waiving of the | company had filed 15 suits with- 
7i%+ % contract provisions. “We do not\in the past two weeks against 
% t+ ,"*| believe signers of our fair trade alleged violators and plans to 
#s%~— %| contracts should be placed in an’ file an additional 25 suits within 
~~ = uncompetitive position While the next 10 days. 


= =! American Stock List 


1 
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Total sales, 810,000 shares; 
| Year ago, 820,450 


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Total sales, 1,980,000 shares; 


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« Changes Narrow at End - 
033; 1953 to date, 277,149,990. | ew YORK, Oct. 13 A ‘recovery drive ; Aircrafts were higher throughout the day 


— —~| in the stock market was broken off today by | and they had support from steels and motors, 


Dovw- Jones Stocks - ee that forced a moderately but these latter two divisions closed lower. 
to finish was a display of moderation. Prices | announced that it had placed orders for 45 
seldom got outside of a range of around 2 | jet transports worth $269 million with Doug- 
points. either way, and changes generally | las Aircraft (up % at 73%) and Boeing (up 
were narrow at the end. 1% at 64) with the engines to come from 
On Tuesday the market hit the low point | United Aircraft (up 1% at 55%). Douglas was 
of the major reaction that started Sept, 26 | under the handicap of a disappointing earn- 
following the initial announcement of the- mg ate tes 
President’s heart attack. Yesterday it made e Associated Press average of 60 stocks 
a strong advatice on light volume. was off 20 cents at $165.60. Yesterday it was 
Today at the opening the market continued | up $2.40 the third biggest advance of the 
its rise on modest volume. That trend lasted | year. Only the industrial component of the 
until late in the session when selling gradual- | average was lower today, down 40 cents, 
ly clipped back the best gains and sent many | while both rails and utilities held unchanged. 
leading stocks into the minus column at the Volume was quite low at 1,980,000 shares as 
close. "it was yesterday at 1,900,000 shares, 


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PITTSBURGH, Oct. 13 (INS) jeeter’ eur 
‘Railroad freight traffic in the Keiser Met 
2%+'%4 United States in 1955 is ex- Kinsteere 


ls pected to exceed last year's Circular on Request 
“a +% mark by 10 per cent. ar 


11% ..| Richard G. May, vice presi- { Jones, Kreeger & Hewitt 


2 26+ dent in charge of operations . Ts 
is and maintenance of the Associ- We - . Members Wow Vest Chek Besbaage 
wt et YS ation of American Railroads, Catritz Bidg. Di. 7-$700 
si +1% Made the prediction today in Mew 7 % 18% 1625 £YE ST. NW. 
% 15%.....| Pittsburgh. ‘ 
Mv lige May of Washington told dele- 
™% 39% 4%-— % gates to the 19th annual meet- 
1 zir- ing of the National Association 
st4— %& Of Shippers’ Advisory Boards 
?1e—~ % that rail freight traffic this year 
| is expected to exceed 601 billion 
’ .....\ton-miles, or .52 billion ton- 
2 miles more than last year. 
|. He also estimated that while|i 66 years of 
1% +% freight traffic would be up, pas- : 
ol - senger traffic men arey apse continuous service to 
3 +% 33 per cent below the 
39 = Ms level to 28.3 billion passenger Washington. investors. 
iu tu. | miles. . Our clients are 
in +% William T. Faricy, president i at 
m Wite+ % of the AAR, sald potas see invited to make use 
ieu+im% ing that American railroads) 
se a. | must spend another six billion of mix 3 extensive 
 ..~ 2 dollars, on top of 11 billion al-'f financial library. 
Sis+te ready spent to continue to meet 
W2y....- |\the Nation's transportation 
47% 47+ %/ Needs in the next five years. | 
%.., He estimated that minimum 
> needs in each of the next five 
years will call for an average 


of 75,000 new freight ears a! ~ 
year at a cost of $595 million. | FOLGER, NOLAN—W. B. HIBBS & co. ine. 
| MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE 


Container Sales Heavy 
; Oldest Investment Banking Firm in Washington, 

..| The Commerce Department: ® ¢. 
said that an ae A eg 725 15th Street, N.W,.. .. 
ers, generally reg as an | ; ; 

indication of business stre _ * STerling 3-5252 

is running higher than in 1954. : 

In some cases it is ahead of) 

the record container demand 

of 1953. 


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THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
36 Friday, October 14, 1955 -! 


Fred G. Hess & Sons 


1617 Benning Rd. WE. 


Li. 3-3528 


ee? 


© Spe. EX-T-ENS-ION Set Usually 99.95 
® Solid Wrought Iron, not imitation 
tubular 
® Select colors from over 109 
Formica patterns and 173 Mas- 
land Duran selections 
© Custom-made—rather than ware- 


4. 

Fri. & 

j Sat. 

housed aged—to your selection! Only 


DINING LOUNGE ENSEMBLE 


® Featuring Spring Seats in Choice of 


* Any Color 
Gay Fabric-backed Plastic Material 


4'x3’ Lounge 


Solid Wood Frame 


—DINETTE CENTER— 


Pedestal 


Georgia Ave. & New 
Hampshire Ave. N.W. 
TU. 2.5655 


11037 Viers Mill Rd. 
Wheaton, Md. 
LO. 5-8900 


2607 Columbia Pike 
Arlington, Va. 
JA. 5-1555 


Queen 


STEWART’S AUTO UPHOLSTERING CO. 


Save Up to 


a 
As-. 
: 60% 


CLEAR PLASTIC COVERS 
Sins DD y-8e 


INSTALLED FREE 


Reg. $12 
7 * 


At Ne 
Extra Cost 


$12.88 


Installed Free 


$15.88 


Installed Free 


$39.88 


Inatalled ; 


THE KOVER KING 


Ya Ca KY 


AUTO UPHOLSTERING CO. 
2525 M St. N.W. ST. 3-1191 


Between 25th and 26th Streets 
AND PENTAGON AUTO SEAT COVERS 
32 S$. Glebe Rd., Arlington, Va. JA. 8-6737 


Reg $27.95 Plastic 
Fiber Seat Covers 


Reg. $34.95 Seren 
Plastic Seat Covers. 


Reg. $69.95 4-ply 
Convertible Tops. 


He 

ren. Bali, 
Ser f ’ 

Mats for ront 


D y 
Dried! ail 7 


How to | 
Keep Well 


To the limit of space, ques 
tions pertaining to the preven- 
tion of disease will be an- 
swered. Personal replies will 
be made when return stamped 
envelope is inclosed. Tele- 
phone inquiries not accepted, 
Dr. Van Dellen will not make 
diagnoses or prescribe for in- 
dividual diseases. 

THE MASTER BLEEDER 

Bleeding tendencies in hemo- 
philia are caused by a disturb- 


ance in coagulation. The vic- 
tim lacks certain vital sub 


By Dr. Theodore R. Van Dellen| 


stances needed to make the’ 
blood clot. The majority are 
deficient in a protein known as 
antihemophilic globulin (AHG). 
| Others lack plasma thrombo- 
plastin component (PTC), or 
plasma thromboplastin antece- 
dent (PTA). In this respect not 
all hemophiliacs are the same 
and each requires individual 
treatment. 

Hemophilia is a hereditary: 
disorder that is ‘imited almost! 
entirely to the male sex and) 
transmitted from one genera-| 
tion to another via the female 
who. acts as a carrier. The 
handful of hemophilic women! 
was studied carefully before | 
being admitted to so select a) 
group. 


accepted a number of require-| 
ments must be met. 

The disease must be indis- 
tinguishable from that found 
in males. In addition, both par- 
ents (not one) must carry the 
‘strain because of its heredi- 
tary nature. But this is not all. 
‘Each son of the woman ought 
to be a hemophiliac and each 
daughter must be a hemophil- 
iac or show evidence of being a 
carrier. This is a hard and fast 
rule and until recently few) 
women have met these criteria. 

The bleeding tendency is a 
constant source of anxiety. But 
the situation is far from hope- 
less, particularily among those 
who know what deficiency ex- 
ists. Those lacking AHG, for 
example, respond best to fresh 
plasma or fresh frozen plasma. 
It must be fresh because the 
AHG factor deteriorates short- 
ly after the blood is removed 
from the veins of the donor. 

PTC and PTA factors are 
more stable and remain active 
in plasma that is stored for al- 
most a month. The hemophiliac 
must also know his b'ood type 
including the Rh factor and sub- 
types for emergency measures. 


Scientists have strict! 
rules along this line and to be! 


Uniess this is done he may be 
forced to wait for hours while 
technicians type and  cross-| 
match the blood needed to save 
his life. 
| Bleeding manifests itself in| 
|many ways. Dental extractions 
(and circumcisions were com- 
|mon starters in the past. Some 
| bleed to death following a deep 
\or jagged cut in the skin or a 
i\laceration of mucous mem- 


* |branes of the mouth or other 


Clearance SALE! 


Combination STORM DOORS 
2'10’’x6'10", Reg. 24.50 NOW $15.00 
2'6"'x6’B", Reg. 21.95 NOW $14.10 
2'6"'x6'6", Reg. 19.85 NOW $13.50 


SCREEN DOORS 
3'x7’-1e" thick. Reg. $13.75 .... 
3'x6'9""-1%" thick, Reg. $9.95... NOW $6.95 
3’x6'9""-1%4" thick. Reg. $8.75... NOW $5.80 
2'10'x6'10"-1 a" thick. Reg. $11.20 NOW $7.45 


NOW $9.15 


WESTINGHOUSE 
FLOOR MODELS 


L $8 Laundromat 
‘wow 201 
REFRIGERATOR 


PH 109—10-CU.-FT. 
Reg. 
ee "213 % 
NH ELECTRIC RANGE ) 


39 05 $43 O05 OFF 


FIREPLACE 
EQUIPMENT 


ALL DISPLAY PIECES 


GUEARING OUT ALL... 
KENTILE AT COST! 


4.39 
6.08 
7.09 


80 pcs. 


80 pcs. 


Open ‘til 6:00 Weekdays; 4:00 Saturdays 
FREE PARKING °* FREE DELIVERY 


|\body openings. In others the 
slightest trauma causes black 
and blue marks to appear on 
the skin due to bleeding below 
the surface. 

Hemorrhage into the knee or 
hip creates symptoms resem- 
bling arthritis. Repeated epi- 
sodes often damage the joint 
surface irreparably. Bleeding 
from the gastrointestinal tract 
and kidneys leads to other 
symptoms. It is obvious that 
the disease has many manifes- 
| tations, varying from a mild 
disorder causing little or no dif 
ificulty to a severe state in 
which the victim hovers be- 
tween life and death. 

TOMORROW: Tetanus anti 
toxin—yes or no? 


HONEY FOR HANGOVER 
T. C. writes: Have you heard 


ACROSS 
1 Fastening 38 Unfeeling 
5 Barter 39 ——and 
10 Fad Beersheba 
14 Glacial 40 Near at 
ridges hand 
1S.Lubricator 42 Festival 
16 Always 43 Track 
17 Storage 44 Worm 
place 45 Lustrous 
18 Cutting im- surface 
plement 46 Europeans 
19Eng. river 48 Extinct 
20 Tells tales bird 
22 Rapture 49 Card game 
24 Time divi- 52 Put in order 
sion 56 Excited 
25 Thespian 57 Haut-boys 
26 Fortifica- 50 Ripped 
tion 60 Ceremony 
29 Snaffle 61 S50. Amer. 
30 Big ruminant 
34 Ireland 62 Heroic 
35 Punctu- 63 Accom- 
ation plishes 
marks 64 Stringed in- 
37 So. constel- struments 
lation 65 To fume 


DOWN 
7—... Baha 
8 Desertions 
9 Upright 
10 Chief 
11 Part of the 
eye 
12 Optical 
glass 


1 Multitude 
2A continent 
| 3Sal 

4 Variable 


5 Keepsake 
6 Rivulets: 
dial 


Daily Crossword Puzzle 


SIX PATIENTS 


YOU CERTAINLY AGE 
LATE / THERE ARE 


SHE HAS A VIRUS 
PNEUMONIA --BUT I§ 
NOT FEELING TOO 


DR. LAYTON 
VERY ILL? 


I THINK YOURE VERY 
GENEROUS TOTAKE CARE 
OF HER---AFTER THE 
TROUBLE SHE CAUSED 
YOU WITH THE MEDICAL 

DIRECTORS OFFICE / 


SHE 
MENTIONED 
THAT--AND 
APOLOGIZED 

FOR IT! 


WELL, IF WERE YOU--I WOULDN'T 
ACCE 
ALSO MENTIONED IT TO THE 


HER APOLOGY-- UNTIL SHE 
MEDICAL DIRECTOR / 


’ 


xX 


THAT ATTENDANT 
AT THE FILLING STATION 
IS QUITE AN ATTRACTIVE 
YOUNG MAN, DANNI! 


HE'S A STUBBORN, EGOTISTICAL, 
SELFISH, OVERBEARING--+UH..- 
GREASY-FACED... HATEFUL 


By Ken Allen 


— 


AGAIN! 


pas cocker wea wr 
. ° HAVE TO WAIT MUCH LONGER, 
NEELSON WAITING 4 = 50 


—s 


: 


Sa : = S paw BAHALU enon By : 
2 Ste Se wa OF TO ‘4 
A CARPET OF 2 THEIZ FAITH IN THEIR Love FOR 


that honey is good for people! 
who are getting over a spree? | 
REPLY 


| 
Honey as a remedy for va-' 
rious conditions crops up peri-| 


odically. Recently a physician 


wrote about its use as an ad- 


junct to routine treatment of) 


acute alcoholism in sobering up 
and calming down the drinker | 


in the hangover period. 


SPINAL CURVATURE 

L. P. writes; Is lumba? lordo- 

sis in a child serious? 
REPLY 

This depends upon the cause. 
It is not serious when the back 
arches forward because the 
muscles are weak, provided the 
boy or girl is willing to exer-| 
cisé to strengthen these struc- 
tures. But if lordosis is associ-| 
ated with enlargement of the) 
abdomen due to fluid or tu-| 
mor, hospitalization may be 
needed to find the cause and 
cure. 


(Copyrizht. 1955. Chicage Tribune) 


YESTERDAY'S ANSWER 
fi 


t 
M 


Cc 
‘ 
T 


ala lolo@|=|=lolsle 


pe ee pe le ie) ee ie) oe ie 


DOWN 

41 Faces 

42 To praise 
unduly 

45 Obtained 

47 Coral island 

48 Table-lands 

49 Program; 
menu 

50 Exchange 
premium 

51 Observe 

52 Strewn: 
Her. 

53 Easy gait 

54 A Great 
Lake ; 

55 Part of a 
ship 

58 Scull 


13 3-spot 

21 The late 
Mr. Chaney 

23 Single per- 
formances 

25 Without 
purpose 

26 Respond 

27 Mistake 

28 Goddess of 
the hunt 

29 Credibly 

31 Round-up 

32 Pesky in- 
sects 

33 Slaves 

35 River in 
Poland 

36 Slice 

38 Cubicles 


BRENDA STARR 


“e SMILIN’ 


iL Ni 1, 
i. of V4 Li * 


4 er 
eae “| f } . 
wT 


RUSTY RILEY 


By F rank Godwin 


ER -THEY 
DON'T LOOK 
FAMILIAR, 


WELL, iF YOU DO SEE 


cys seveewrer 


8AM SOS CEU EP RP F OHO 


‘THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Wer ae, Friday, October 14, 1958 ST 


a 


|. @ A.M. te 6 P.M. | 
|| TURNER'S ARENA|/— | 
; — m r aAlLaAL lee, 
| | | urd a ne AADC NOS 
PARKING LOT \¢ Sam pAu ? £ . } ' Me Wie 
. : va 4 ’ ; hy Shap M e s) Lh bas . 
/ . - . ) . ‘= ‘ ; ‘ 4 Jy 


14th and W Sts. H.W. 
HO. 2-9430 


Finance Co. 
1 WA. 7-5470 3309. RL. Ave. 


DISCOUNT HOUSES |= 


as 


IRVING'S KENNY’S | ("ES A i PT a gh gi i By | 
ras 1 / 


BY A MACHINE, 
DON'T YOu ? Pp 
Sh 


| THE BOSS ) ||| 
901 10th St. NW. [ e.—f 2101 Rhode sland NE | ene cn | (Se ri 
REpublic 7-3011 DEcatur 2-6772 | i, |i Las. 
Open Evenings ‘til 6 P.M. Open Evenings ‘til 9 P.M. | - i 


GENERAL ELECTRIC Home A ce Sale 
NEW @ Automatic SKILLET 


2ME—Controlied heat cooks anything from 
breakfast te dinner, in or out of doors. Fries, 


bakes, stews, braises. 3-qt. capacity; easy to —_._— ad “ : ct 
wash. | : By Gus Edson and Irwin Hasen 


. 2 « 
Py : 
*% ‘ ‘ Sale i a « 
1995, Kong Features Syaduae, fx. World ngs cowed 


9H8i—Aluminum lid. 2.0 LIVE WO PLACE} | you SUPPOSE THIS \— > THiS GETS 
I COMING HERE KID 1& ON THE LAM \ INTERESTING ! 


0 
SAVING ‘YOU DONDIBOY’. so EZ sate one 
194s $7 T .90 EVERYBODY IS CALLING 4 2’ er ey OM | FROM HOBOKEN 2 


a “wa 
——— &\ 


NEW @ Automatic 
COFFEE MAKER 


2HC—For the same fine cup of coffee every 


Z ZB . | . na, a4 c . : — oy Ss a J 
j “d. 
time, set Brew Selector to the strength you ~ a \ , 4 = ) 4 oe 
preter—the rest is automatic. 2 to 9 cup if ) — Aer l i : RE \i 
capacity AC only. ' ; * — ’ om, a & 
Automatic Grill | L'L ABNER | \ By Al Capp 
\w IT TOOK ALLO’ 


Reg. 

29°95 ‘7 7 85 is | YWOOD STAR 
& WAFFLE MAKER : 1-6 ois Ay} oa SALOMEN’'S SAMIN’S @*- 
The grids on your Automatic THAT HAMMUS ALABAMMUS , SUH? - HOw MUCH DOLLARS. BUT, PANSY !T- HOW'S WE GONNA 


g Automatic TOASTER Gell ‘and Wattle Saher ere ays %~ A ay an RUINED! ) nora gn poet ‘ GIT HOME.? WE HAIN'T GOT 


reversible—grill on one side, ne 
= Get toast as dark or light a8 you like bake waffles on the other 
They may be easily removed 
and reversed. 


; 


it. Pops up extra high for easy hen- 


dling of «mall pieces. Snap-out 


crumb tray cleans easily. AC. 
Reg. & .89 
21.95 


@ Steam & Dry IRON S 
Visualizer disf control fer all fabrics. eASYTO Horoscope 


Switch steam to dry at flip of 
- Lightweight 
button. No need to empty water. AC. oe 


+ 


WHY 
Oe 
: qY Yop 


«a 
—s 


THE PHANTOM 


HERE S 
A DIME. 


Leek tn the section ia Which your 
psreqes comes aod = what your out- 
oo% is. according te the rs. 


, stars 
% .69 Reg. ° Friday. Ocln 4 
9 17.95 eg | . 
; ' MARCH 21 to APRIL 20 (Aries)— 
i ij Unger Ary may be 
Du Lo C d wv : 
FOR SALE IN D. C. ONLY Sab Use cit bak gee mere 
achieve satisfactory resulls. 
Th itl t R -Wid Vi : | APRIL 21 te MAY 20 (Taurus)—Your 
ae oe eee wipe oat 
teresta—bDut no harmful worry or — 


Chin up! we often eaip more, ate hap-!| 
pier when we have to werk harder for’ 
| pesuilts. 


| MAY 21 to JUNE 21 (Gemint)—Mer- 
iéurys fine aspect of yesterday leaves ‘ 
\some good rays tho re not : 
ating ave to 
to = 
wim fe- 


GASOLINE ALLEY 


sain your ooectives 
d 


22 to JULY 23 ‘(Cancer)——-Us-/| 
}es6 jndertakings are tmperative. 
try finish things already started. But 
th 


no task or propositior, should hunted | : ; ad 
, es ; ohop ’ : enciri L Bs Ss. 
~., i, me i difthoult or S| So | went into the C - K Catter s pee wl pe te Q 
Y 24 te AUG : Ttae'la aes ribs ob } . didn't think tnat tilching fron a 1} 
ange in appreciat ye re thiet was stealing. /— i, 


: mtu 
eu ues 4 ssneea or over-con- 
dence about methods. procedure Take! 


The EMPIRE ; 4" _ your time with sew untamilier matters. | 

' U to SE 23 (Virgo)—Similar 
Big 2i-inch Panoramic Vision picture tn & | ahd 3 o s Pe. 22 (vee). te tt 
| #) . 


space-saving cabinet with disappearing tam- ible. Anish iInmcomplet ta 

hear deors. Decorative recessed speaker grille. ore starting new ones the lal- 
“Opti-Gile” background lighting. In African , ter are imperative Rest, too ) 
ritben-striped mahogany veneers . . . | . SEPT. 24 to OCT 23 (Libra)—You| 
. are in the same boat with Taurus 7 
Regularly $509.00 ; f | you manage, how you react to eo. 


bew duties, ete. will greatly determine 


% the harvest you reap at the end ef he! 

" . , dav. Try cheerfully | 

Ww ' 24 to NOV. 22 ‘Scorpio)—Mars | 

NO ’ a mM. i! 
may not 5 

attainment or financial gains ant 


be @ preductive. tairily owrofitable one 
however wilh YOUR helo 


eee 


10 In 1 Household Appliance ELECTRIC SKILLET Sita he tant genset, F RIPLEY'S BELIEVE IT OR NOT 
* Deeot © Stewi wm up Dreseht tasks before siarting ‘new 
ed eta ach * Fries © Stews "die 23 to JAN. 21 (Capricorn)—A Portraits 


DBC 
. promising day although difficult - _ —— — . 
* Roaster ; * Bakes * Chates | tasks and activities will n your full B J J Vu i A . * 29 ~- ya" (we “ 
® Server >; © Braises * Casseroles attention. perhaps mote study and care y James J. Metca fe a. \* , | ‘ AE ? 4 ’ 


ithan asual But don’t cry: ahead 
® Bun . ; iwith faith «a 
Warmer . | Weeeee JAN. 22 to FEB. 20 ‘Aquarius)—~Your One More Chance 
. - | es Westinghouse Thermostat § | tion peint- 
" ' j 


Was y — Yes, I have made mis- 
vice and you can have « satisfactory 
$24.95 pleasant day takes, my dear... I know 


: 

: B. 21 te VAR 2 ; sc 
P| M Lid $2.00 $ 95 | Pizaetiy, confidential CH ° ; —¥ I have been wrong... 
a c ef\ : 
. ' NOW } ; i eee ght piccadine  shaet| | But I can make it up to 


A Regular $27.95 Value management you... And promise you 
YOu BORN TODAY are amiable. fond 
of beaut ¥ just. fair a song ...A song of all 
kind. ¥ may have to 
extremes Con- our yesterdays ... That 
n ove 
u ' 
jafees ore, aporeciative o the finer have not really died... 
lings tm life an accom ; ’ 
al in trade, tadust ry art. teach: Because I still adore you, 
anyining you take up seriously 
BRAND NEW as your lifes work or as an avecation dear Pag And all the tears 


. . (Copyright. 1954. King Features ) you cried ... And ] can 
Round Bobbin : . Byndicala. inc make it up to you... In 


ROYAL , tee 


cluding all the breakfasts 

. I.., Can carry on the 

While, Glass, trays. ..In other words, 

: ELECTRIC | love you, dear... And 
PORTABLE 


: — . ; w I promise you... . 
2 : A > ee SAFE FROM RUST forever Whetever remy ask of 
SEWING ee a a 
MACHINE REVERE 


ee 
safe > ne Bo - i Py (3 LE Tet. 
© Three Shaft 3 
* Standard Make 
jhwkmomae 501 WARE 
. Guarantee Inc. All rights reserved | 0- Kung Feonwens Syndiane, ne, World nghee severved 
BEFORE BUYING ELSEWHERE FACTORY-SEALED CARTONS | MONEY 


one more chance, my dear OF A NOTARY PUBLIC'S RIGHT HAND 
WATER. { While,} ||| .- . And you will not re- 1S STILL ON EXHIBITION IN MUENSTER ,GERMANY 

* Sews Forward & Reverse 
* Over Pins and Needles : 
© Automatic Bobbin Winder To 30-GAL 
® Automatic Darner LIST $189.50 OFF MODEL 

LOWEST PRICES IN TOWN FULLY GUARANTEED 8 nowy 

ON FAMOUS MAKE VACUUM CLEANERS to 00 Benes Dee - 


eowge!  » ANG Here WHERE IT WAS CUT OFF 400 YEARS AGO 
Completely Sale Tee soon you will forget it. FOR SIGNING A FORGED DOCUMENT 
Limit—One ‘to a Customer—No Sales to Dealers $99.95 
“TOP DISCOUNTS on FAMOUS-MAKE MAJOR APPLIANCES $f! ic: mscaneron | 
J. C. FLOOD Co. || mis 
IRVING'S ®@ UNTHOUSES.© KENNY’s |! *.5:.Ft00?. © DISTRICT. OFFICE 
DISCOUNT HOU sisters! / Mame ai 


10 Year [ | Copyright 1955. Field Enterprises. epee ¢ 
CHECK OUR PRICES ALL MERCHANDISE IN § NO 
901 10th St. N.W. : | 2101 Rhode Island Ave. N.E. {| 2012 14th St. NW. © DE. 2.2700 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Friday, October 14, 1955 


__ 38 

The D 

Should’ the Cilendar 
Set the Season? 


THE extent to which we 
permit the calendar to deter- 
mine our activities is truly 
remarkable. 

One of the most firmly en- 
trenched notions among some 
businessmen is the “summer 
slump.” As soon as school 
lets out in June they assume 
that there will be no busi- 
ness to speak of “until after 
Labor Day.” Everything is 
postponed until that magic 
date. 

The broadcasting indus 

try goes even further. It 
invites a summer slump by 
putting all its best attrac- 
tions inte meothbalis at the 
same time. 
Why this should be, I have 
never been able to under- 
stand. People listen to the 
radio all summer, whether 
they're at home or away, 
and they watch television. 
Programs of merit which re- 
main available during these 
months usually attract big au- 
diences. 

Many firms are beginning 
to realize that winter vaca- 
tions are growing in popular- 


lle 


bPlay Safe 


"Won the highway 
this week-end 


Keep alert while 
you drive— chew gum | 


Alert drivers are safe | +— 


ISTRICT LINEBy BiliGold 


ity, and that employes can 
be encouraged to use their 
accumulated leave time dur- 
ing non-peak months.. 

nstead of trying to operate 
with decimated staffs during 
the summer, they spread the 
vacation load more evenly 
through the other nine 
months of the year, and con- 
tinue an alert, intelligent 
quest for business all year 
long. 

In Washington during 
the summer of ae de- 
partment stores many 
other retail establishments 
set new alltime records 
for June-July-and-August 
business. This in spite of a 
transit strike that made it 
doubly difficult for their 
customers to reach them. 
This seems to me to be a 
pretty good refutation of 
the theory that we must be 
slaves te the calendar. 


I don’t know why straw 
hats must become illegal on 
a certain date, or white shoes, 
or summer-weight suits. The 
weather is certainly not the 
same in Washington, Chicago 
and Memphis on any given 
calendar date—nor does it 
remain constant in the same 
city érom one day to the next. 


A couple of years ago when 
I was trying to buy a dehu- 
midifier, I had to go to four 
stores before I found one. 
“It’s not the season for 
them,” I was told. When B. 
S. Gillilan of 824 S. 24th st., 
Arlington, tried to buy sup- 
plies for his charcoal broiler 
a few days ago, he also ex- 
perienced considerable diffi- 
culty because “the season is 
over.” 

This is sort of silly, because 
there are many days in Sep- 
tember and October when 
the temperature gets up to 


the neighborhood of 80—a 
mighty 

hood for 
the 


outdoors. 
If I were a 
I think I'd be tempted to put 
Guan olvidar "clan as 


everybody else was 
goofing off on the theory that 
there wasn’t any business to 
be had. : 


who is willing to go out and 
look for it, 


ae 


neighbor- mk. on 7 = 


" 
7 “J 


ow 
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS 


Greetings to John Lord 
O'Brian, Frank P. Graham, 
James J. Rowley, Eamon De- 
Valera, Frank D. Hays and 
John R. Searles Jr. And spe- 
cial greetings and best wishes 
for a speedy recovery to Pres- 
ident Dwight D. Eisenhower. 


ow 
GIVE-AWAYS 

Lovable, housebroken ie- 
male kitten and/or her inoth 
er; $1 inclosed for (uildren’s 
Hospital (Jefferson 3-1556). 
Cute, playful, housebroken 
kittens; $1 inclosed for Chil- 
dren's Hospital (Jefferson 4 
6885). Blond female dog: $1 
enclosed for Children’s Hos- 
pital (Whitehall 6-6899). Ador- 
able, affectionate kittens 


(Hemlock 48817). Black fe- 
male cocker spaniel (Lincoln 
4-0442). 


Sorry, but your Give 
Away listing will not be 
published unless it is ac- 
companied by your legibly 
written name and address. 
Please SPELL OUT the 
name of your tele ex: 
change; do NOT abbreviate. 
Give-Away listings must be 
submitted by mail. 

ow 
THESE MODERN TIMES 


Grivers. Avoid drowsi- 


Plant Log, published by the 
telephone company, reveals 
that work has begun on auto- 


ness and driving jitters. 
Chew gum while you’re 
behind the wheel. Chew- 
ing helps relieve strain 
and tension—helps keep 
you fresh and alert. 
Chew any brand you 


like, but chew while you 
drive. Naturally we recom- 


mend refreshing, delicious 
Wrigley’s Spearmint Gum— 
for lively, full-bodied flavor 
and real, smooth chewing 
enjoyment! 


————— ---— © 


matic equipment for hotel 
telephone systems. 

No longer will the guest 
phone the operator to ask to 


| be awakened at a specified 
| time, 
| messages. 


or to inquire about 


The wake-up service will 


ee 


the girl on the switchboard, 
“I'm ringing, but there’s no 
answer.” 


LUMBER YARD BARGAINS 
FALL SPECIALS 


T & G PANELLING 


FRIDAY AND SATURDAY 
BEAUTIFUL MAHOGANY 
PHILIPPINE PLYWOOD 
MAHOGANY 4" 4x 8 SHEETS 


FOR UNIQUE WALLS IN 
YOUR RECREATION ROOM, 
DEN OR OFFICE 


“ BOC® 
we ow 
wioe rt. ONLY 5: SHEET 
| 
FRY — INVINCIBLE COMBINATION 
ASPHALT SHINGLES STORM 
A LARGE SELECTION OF 
POPULAR COLORS SCREEN 
=e SIZES 
Bonded Performance 17.25 «. 
Guarantee 32"x81" 11,15 
LOWEST COST "a1" os. 
as nat tae ob A 36x81 . 
290 Ib. MEDICINE 
BONDED CABINETS | 
ASPHALT at 
SHINGLES on” = 
16x22” 
13°°° per MIRROR— 
square GLASS FOR 14x18” 
BONDED FOR 20 YEARS SHELVES WALL OPENING Ff 
Phone LAwrence 6-4900 
CALL OR SEE 1600 NEW YORK 
AVE. N.E. 
Open “til 4 PM. 
Sat. 


New it’s se 


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EASY 


te mateh any 
shade exactly! 


Odorless Alkyd Flat 
Odorless Alkyd Semi-Gloss 
Odoriess Alkyd Enamel 


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7 


300 Colors in 6 Different Finishes: 


First Choice of 
Master Painters 


| time, the actress phoned her 
| parents in their hotel room, 


A A 


be automatic, and 
messages will be recorded 
by automatic equipment. 
The guest will dial room 
service and dictate his 
order to a recording ma- 
chine. 

But I doagbt“if the new 
system will ever be able 
to completely supplant the 
human element. I’m remind- 
ed of the famous actress 
whose father and mother fin- 
ally left their farm home for 
a visit to New York to see 


The actress was about to 
give up when she was struck 
by a sudden thought. 

“0 


POSTSCRIPT 

More get-well cards have 
been coming in than I have 
space to acknowledge (except 


. 
ATT . 


their daughter open on 


for one heart-warming card 
signed by the kids at the Wil- 
liams Community Center, 945 


Broadway in & new play. 
An hour before curtain 


but got no answer to re- 
peated rings. “I'm sure they 
are in their room waiting 
for my call,” she told the 


operator, “I'm sorry,” said 

North-South vulnerable.,forward. North opened with 
North deals. one diamond and over South's 
NORTH response of one spade, offered 
&4A963 a single raise. South recog 
WAI nized that the partnership had 
#0932 more than 26 points and con- 

&K42 tracted for game at once. 
WEST EAST West led the queen of clubs 
7 414 and North’s king went to 
wé543 ¥K972 East's ace. The club return 
64 @KJ107 was ruffed, and trumps were 
&QI9865 &AT3 exhausted in two rounds. 
| SOUTH Drury realized that the heart 
4KQ10853 finesse could not be avoided 
| ¥Q108 so he took it at once. East 
#Ass won with the king and re- 
& 10 turned a heart. Declarer then 
% The bidding: aye oe nee oe remaining 
yt = wt **\ club and cashed the queen of 
}— —p ee — ee | Ae hearts Both hands were now 


" "Opening lead: Queen of clubs./StTipped down to trumps and 


“e 


The boundry line separating diamonds and South led a low 


Outside House Paint 
Latex Rubber Paint 
Vinyl Masonry Paint 


us from our cousins to the @amond. West followed suit 
North has in succeeding genera-|294 declarer decided to play 
‘tions grown dimmer and dim-| 24st for the king. He put in 
mer. A step towards its oblit-| the nine of diamonds which 
eration was recently taken Went to East's ten. East was 
when the bridge organization handcuffed, and his forced dia- 
of the province of Ontario,,mond return was permitted to 
merged with the American|Tide and taken by dujpmy’s 
Contract Bridge League. rpg thus making the con- 
Whereupon two of their citi- 
zens, Erie Murray and Doug- (Copsricht. 1955. Chicage Tribune) 
las Drury, proceeded to win the 
National 'Men’s Pair champion- 
ship repeating their impres- 
sive victory of 1954. 

Drury picked up a good 
many match points by scoring 
game on the hand shown to- 
day. The game contract 


spades was reached 
tables .and where 


mained silent throughout the 
bidding, most players went 
down to defeat when 
managed the diamond suit by 
a direct lead to the queen. The 
losses were two diamonds, s 


Stine 


A. We match your 
sample with the 
exact color on 
our Color-Matched 
chart of 300 dif- 
ferent shades. 

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By Alex Raymond” | tore 


} 


expensive, sightseeing. Malone 
funds 


~~ - _ 


E ROPER 


MICKEY FINN 


A 69! 11'S FANTASTIC, } I'LL Say THEY Ane! as 
MICKEY! TRE BOYS < WENT DOWN THERE 
AT CLANCY'S ARE SURE ) RIGHT AFTER BREAKFAST 
GOING TO BEIN FOR IT / — WITH THE TROPHY 
now! UNDER HIS ARM! 


Tal 
’ 


WINNIE WINKLE 


I 


By 


ae 0 * " is 
i , o> i v/ 


lcounterpart spending money 


| posed 
and hand-delivered it to the 


E DUGAN 


Beta 


accompanied overseas by his 
wife, who had even less “of- 
ficial business” in Europe. 

All this made interesting, but 


tates supplies. Under law, it 

su to made avail- 
able to congressional commit- 
tees on official business over- 


seas. 

But Malone couldn't seem to 
prove his trip was “official.” He 
had no authorization from the 
Senate Interior Committee. 
First he cabled the committee 


for a letter of authorization 
signed by Chairman James 
Murray, Montana Democrat. 
But Murray’s office, not anxious 


Malone Pestered 
For Travel Money 


his senatorial rank ih rlin 
and demanded free wir trans 
portation around Europe. Air 
Force officers, impressed by a 
United States Senator even 
though he had no travel orders, 
cabled the Pentagon for in- 
structions. The Pentagon re 
plied that Malone’s trip was 
not official, so he was not au- 
thorized free travel. 
at least 
full 


So the taxpayers 
didn’t get stuck with the 
cost of Malone’s trip, 
New Ike Appointee 


Last summer President 
Eisenhower determiried not to 
resubmit the nomination of ex- 
Congressman John Sil Wood of 
Georgia to the Subversive Con- 
trol Board after this column 
reported on some of Wood's 
Previous activities, especially 
the fact that his adrhinistrative 
assistant received a tfee in con- 
nection with a private bill in- 
troduced by the Com 


made a new appointment to 
replace Wood, ex-Gov. Francis 
Cherry of Arkansas, also an 
alleged democrat. 

In both cases, however, it 
was obvious that thie President 
knew little or nothing about 
the appointee. In Gov. Cherry’s 
case, the President} was sick in 
Denver and signed what was 


man Wood's case, Wis assistants 
did not give him a full report 
on the facts published in this 
column some years ago, so got 
the President in the position of 
having to retreat, 

The job of ex . Cherry on 
the Subversive ntrol Board 


tions are Commamist, Fascist, 


to pay for Malone’s vacation, 
replied that the chairman 
couldn't be located. | 
Finally, Malone telephoned | 
the committee, himself, from 
Moscow. But all he got was a 
big trans-Atlantic phone bill, 
which he had to pay out of his 
own pocket. 
Once ott of Russia, Malone 
red our embassies for 


until the State Department, in 
desperation, drew up «8 pro- 
| letter of authoriza 


‘Senate Interior Committee in 
gton. 


Washin 

~ yd Murray's office re 

fused ask the chairman to 
on 


a compromise ietter, 


etc. 

In Arkansas ditring the last 
election, Cherry accused Orval 
Faubus, his Democratic oppon- 
ent in the primary, with having 
Communist le s because 
he - attended ommonwealth 
College,-a p ommunist in- 
stitution, for nine days. Arkan- 


sans were so sore at the attack! 


that they defeated Cherry, 
only the secomd@ time in 118 
years that an Arkansas Gov- 


ernor was defeated for reelec-| 
ition for a secord term. 


After his defpet in the pri- 
mary, Gov. erry, though a 
Democrat, gave tacit support 
to the Republican candidate for 
Governor, Pratt Remmel. 


t|/ Remmel lost, Haubus won. In 


return, Cherry is getting paid 
off by appointment to the Sub- 
versive Control Board, alleg- 


iwhich doesn’t strictly say the 
trip was official but which sat- 


edly as a Democrat. ‘ 
(Copyright. 1955,; Bell Grndicate. Inc.) 


RATES 


“. « « @ I can't find my boots, ’n Ded spilled his of pipe im the 
oatmeal, ni” the cookie jar’s emmy = 


— 


OPEN 9 A.M. to 9 ®.M. 


: 
| 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
, Friday, October 14, 1955 39 


STARTS. TONITE! 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
4B 50, Friday, October 14, 1955 | e 


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SOCIETY 
RADIO-TY — 

CLASSIFIED 
Pe 


bctinaln Pat “te 
Jor and about WOMEN 


.- FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1955 


‘Eines fare 
Democrats 
Will Win 
60 Seats 


By Eileen Summers 

REP. MICHAEL J. KIR- 
WAN (D-COhio), longtime 
chairman of the Democratic 
National Congressional Cam- 
paign Committee, said yester- 
day he sees nothing to stop 
the Democrats from winning 
at least 6 seats” from the 
Republicans in the 1956 cam- 


paign. 

He made the prediction in 
a talk before a luncheon 
meeting of the Woman's Na- 
tional Democratic Club. Rep. 
Kirwan added that “the only 
one I cam see now that they 
(the Republicans) can put up 
for President is poor Tom 
Dewey.” 

He reviewed briefly the 
revious and present Repub- 
ican administrations and 

commented: 

“There never was a time 
when the Republicans stood 
for anything progressive in 
this country,” adding: “This 
Administration hasgn’t put 
one law on the statute books 
for mankind.” 


TURNING TO the farm 
problem, he said, “the income 
of this country is going down 
as far as the farmers are 
concerned.” He added that 
when, in 1952, farm prices 
started to slip, President Tru- 
man set up a committee to 
study the problem in an ef- 
. fort to prevent a further de- 
cline in prices. “But the Re- 
publicans threw it out,” he 
said. 

Representative Kirwan re 
minded his audience that he 
is a member of the House 
Committee on Appropria- 
tions and urged his audience: 
“It’s your job, according to 
the Constitution of the 
United States, to watch me 
and all the other members 
of Congress like a hawk.” 

The luncheon was planned 
by members from Indiana, 
Ohio, Pennsylvania and West 
Virginia as one of the club's 
state-day programs. Mrs. A. 
F. O'Boyle, luncheon chair- 
man, introduced Kirwan. 


Salisbury, Md. 
Woman Heads 
GOP Group 


MRS. VAUGHAN E. RICH- 
ARDSON of Salisbury, Md., 
was yesterday reelected with- 
out opposition as president of 
the Federation of Republi- 
can Women of Maryland at 
the federation’s 35th annual 
convention in Baltimore. 

Mrs. Richardson's fellow 
officers are Mrs. Robert O. 
Bonnell of Baltimore, vice 

resident; Mrs: Osborne 

all, second vice president; 
Mrs. George A. Terpay of 
Hyattsville, recording secre- 
tary; Mrs. Forest McClure of 
Salisbury, recording secre- 
tary; Mrs. Noel Cook, 
treasurer, and Mrs. William 
C. Dulin of Chevy Chase, ser- 
geant-at-arms. 


YESTERDAY'S BUSINESS 
wound up the two-day conven- 
tion. It included a presenta- 
tion by Mrs. Richard M. Simp- 
son, membership chairman of 
the National Federation of 
Republican Women, of 
achievement awards to eight 
state clubs which have in- 
creased membership by more 
than 100 per cent since Janu- 
ary of year. 

First place went to the 
Women’s Republican Club of 
Washington County, Md. 
which during that period has 
upped its membership from 
50 to 216. Mrs. Simpson, 
wife of the Republican Rep- 
resentative from Pennsyl.- 
vania, presented scrolls to the 

eight clubs. 
e Maryland federation as 
has increased its 
by 33% per cent 
to 4025 members. 
Ten new clubs have been 
formed in the State since 
January, Mrs. Richardson re- 
ported. 


Legion Auxiliary 


Elects W. Virginia 


Woman President 


MIAMI BEACH, Fia., Oct. 
13 (#—Mrs. Bowden D. Ward, 
a Kingwood, W. Va., music 
teacher, was elected without 
opposition to the presidency 

of the American Legion Aux- 
iliary today 


ry ' 

She was chosen to head the 
million - member organization 
after more than 20 years of 
activity in the auxiliary. She 
was a national vice president 
in 1949 and since then has 
headed 


SINUOUS SATIN SHEATH PLUS—Shin- 
ing in the “Night Lights” sequence of yes- 
terday’s fashion show presented by Wood- 
ward & Lothrop for the benefit of the D. C. 
Society for Crippled Children at the Hotel 


ae 


By Douglas Chevalier. Staff Photographer 


Statler was this costume in satin. Designed 
by Oleg Cassini, it featured a sinuous long 
sheath in emerald satin with a matching 
green cloak lined with electric blue. Show 
stopping! 


 —— 


Town Topics 


Keep White Gloves on Call 


By Marie McNair 

ATTENTION ladies! Don't 
put away those long white 
kid gloves—yet. And men— 
you may have to get into 
those “white 
tie and tails” 
too, before 
the entire 
winter social 
season is over. [ 

In Denver 7 
y esterday, 
James Hag- 
erty, the; 
President's 
press ry 
tary, said 
that it’s ob- Mrs. McNair 
vious that as President Eisen- 
hower will not be at the 
White House this fall when 
the official program of enter- 
tainment usually begins, 
there won't be any dinners at 
the White House during that 


— 


which last year included six 


period—the autumn and early 
formal 


winter of 1955. However, he 
added: 

“Whether any will be held 
later—well, we don’t know.” 
He told reporters, “That's ex- 
actly the situation at the 
present time.” 

As it will be “elose to the 


state 

ident and Mrs. Eisenhower 
attempt any or all of the 
schedule the Lenten season 
would arrive and that, by 
tradition, calls a halt to all 
parties in the White House. 


first of the year” heart spe- 
cialist Dr. Paul Dudley White, 
has said, when the Eisenhow- 
ers will return to the White 
House, no functions of any 
kind have been scheduled as 
of now. 

It's not likely that Presi- 
dent Eisenhower would be 
able to undertake those 
grueling receptions where 
there are often a thousand 
guests whose hands must be 


shaken as they go down the 


receiving line. 

There's another reason, too, 
why there will probably be 
no full official program— 


et PAA ™™ A 


War, food shortages, White 
House remodeling forced can- 
cellation of state functions 
during the late President 
Roosevelt's terms and Presi- 
dent Truman’s tenure. 

When the Trumans moved 
back into the White House 
after the renovation was com- 
pleted in April, 1952, they 


See Topics, Page 44 


i 


TWO FAMOUS REDHEADS—Tawny-haired Mrs. Richard 
Nixon (left) posed yesterday with flame-haired Gwen Ver- 
don, who flew to town to make a special appearance at 
the luncheon and fashion show staged by the Women’s Aux- 


Good Cause—Good Show 


Gwen Verdon Sparkles at Benefit 


By Evelyn Hayes 

A GOOD CAUSE, a good 
show — and the promised 
close-up of a star—drew ail- 
most 1000 men and women 
(about four dozen male stal- 
warts!) to the Presidential 
and Congressional Rooms of 
the Hotel Statler yesterday. 

The cause was the D. C. 
Crippled Children Society 
and the show was a spectacu- 
lar fashion show staged by 
Woodward and Lothrop. 

The star was none other 
than the equally spectacular 
flame-haired Gwen Verdon 
of the Broadway hit, “Damn 
Yankees.” She peared in 
a wool-embroide black 
velveteen box jacket suit by 
Dior and distinguished her- 
self by making the shortest 
speech on record. 

Top-billed to make a talk 
on how she had overcome 
childhood crippling, she in- 
stead said, simply and suc- 
cinctly, that her speech was 
prepared about twenty-eight 
years ago when “I was given 
help by an organization such 
as yours. I know that every- 
thing that I have and can do 
today I owe to people like 
you. For all I have—I thank 
you.” The audietice loved 
both her—and her brevity. 


PAYING HOMAGE to the 
cause Was a most distin- 
guished guest list headed by 
Washington's own  titian- 
haired Mrs. Richard Nixon. 

Also at the table were Mrs. 
John Foster Dulles, Mrs. 
Preston Wire, president of 
the Women’s Auxiliary, D. C. 
Society for Crippled Chil- 
dren, Mme. Joao Carlos 
Muniz, wife of the Ambassa- 
dor from Brazil, Mme. H. H. 
Van Roijen, wife of the Neth- 
erlands Ambassador; Mme. 
Erik Boheman, wife of the 
Swedish Ambassador, and 
Senora Dona Georgina C. de 
Gonzales, wife of the Venez- 
uelan Ambassador. Dr. Ed- 


ward Gardiner Latch was also 
at head table and delivered 
the invocation. 


Also seated on the dais was 
Bryson Rash who presided 
and Mark Evans and Edith 
Battles (she is Woodward & 
Lothrop’s fashion coordina- 
tor) who shared the commen- 
tating. 

The Iily, insignia for the 
Society was the theme car- 
ried out in everything. 

And the fashion show was 
presented under the name, 
“Lily Fashionata.” 


FASHIONATA yesterday 
came in seven parts. In cen- 
ter stage for each part was 
one beauty in a living tableau. 

The shapes that fashion 
has taken are all slim, judg- 
ing by the costumes shown 
in the silhouette story. There 
were several skinny sheaths 
that called for a starvation 
diet. Some had a suggestion 
of a bolero as in a cinnamon 
wool with black bolero-effect 
that merely accentuated the 
slenderness beneath. Dra- 
matic here was an evening 
sheath of black velvet shown 
with one of Gustavo’s new 
opulent hats of black velvet 
with deep ruching of white 
satin. emorable, too, was 
Samuel Winston’s deep red 
wool costume with bosom- 
high jacket and a pleated 
chiffon bodice on the high- 
rising skirt. 

Much was made of the 
tunie silhouette in both suits 
and costumes with slender 
skirts. 


FIRST APPLAUSE in the 
show was drawn by a black 
princess dress with white 
Jabot and white ermine 
beret—this shown on a red- 
head. 

Second sé€ction of the 
showing was devoted to the 
“Touch of Fur’—the fur- 
trimmed suit’ such as a char- 
coal gray suit, horseshoe- 
collared with silver fox, the 


fur muff and the fur hat. 


Phote by Del Ankers 


Society for Crippled Children. This cause is 


As an example of this, there 
was the snowy ermine dra 
matically worn’to match the 
white satin linin 
pire-bodiced biack velvet 
evening cloak shown over 4 
long velvet sheath. 


“BLACK MAGIC” was the 
title of the third group which 
starred black in every curve 
of fashion. Here was the 
harem-hemmed tunic dress 
in black moire shown with 
Gustavo’s white moire volu- 
minousg toque. Of the many, 
many, long black sheaths, 
the most seductive was by 
Talmack in black crepe 
shown with a bolero 


of an Em-. 


star, Gwen Verdon of “Dama 
if, was crippled as a child. 


, 


smouldering red sequins. 
Most dramatic of all was a 
long mermaid sheath of black 
sequins shown under a new, 
long, full-length cloak bor- 
dered with black fox. 

The “Lady in Red” starred 
n the next group. Most out- 
standing here were two eve- 
ning coats—one, a tomato- 
red satin evening coat with 
high-waisted belt; the other, 
a long, slender stem of an 
evening coat in red broad- 
cloth shown over a lace 
sheath. 


“FUR BEAUTIES,” the 
fifth sequence, made every 
See Fashion, Page 44 


—7 


NEA Official Says: 


Johnny Can So Read 
And Certainly Does 


AN NEA OFFICIAL had 
an answer here last night for 
critics of public schools who 
have been claiming in recent 
years that American school 


children are not being taught 
to read. 

Americans are not only 
able to read, but they do read, 
education consultant Mary 
Titus told members of the 
College Park Branch of the 
AAUW. Not only are 54 mil- 
lion newspapers bought in 
this country every day, she 
said, but some 856 million 
books were bought or bor- 
rowed from libraries last 
year. 

That is all in addition to 
10,000 weekly newspapers and 
some 7000 magazines circu- 
lated, she added. 

Miss Titus spoke at a din- 
ner meeting at the AAUW 


headquarters. She also 
stressed the fact that in to- 
day's complex world, it is not 
enough for schools to teach 
only the basic “three R's.” 


MISS TITUS said the aim 
of modern education is to 
enable young people to 
realize their highest poten- 
tialities as individuals and 
good citizens in a land of free 


people. 


A CURRICULUM limited 
to reading, writing and arith- 
metic would leave students 
inadequately prepared for 
life, according to Miss Titus. 


Students “must learn to buy , 


consumer goods intelligently, 
to maintain an attractive 
home, to live without pre- 
judice against human beings 
of all races, religions, social 
ideals and economic levels,” 
she said. 


| 


’ 
| 
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goes fashionably 
‘round the clock 


Sizes 30 to 36. 


— ee 


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at *. 


A blouse that goes 
glamorous or casual 
whisper-weight 

wool jersey with mock- 


Sportswear 
Street Floor 


C.0.D.5 —- Oo co.D. 0 Charge 0 Check 


Ser eeeeeeeeee sere eeeeree 


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Sizes 10 te 20. 
Lingerie 

2nd Floor 


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> --.— 


Why the excellent 


Service at Jellett's 


Self-service costs the store less but it puts the burden 
of serving on the customer. It’s the trend in retailing 
but here at Jelleff’s (a little old-fashioned, perhaps) we 


like to give the customer the best possible in service as 


well as in fashion—and value! 


Because we keep our employees always in mind they 
in turn keep you in mind. Customers continually tell 
us—your Miss Jones is so helpful to me’’~or, “your 
Miss Smith” or almost any one of our employees—espe- 


cially those who have been here for years. 


So for service, as well as for fashion and value, why not 


shop Jelleff's now? 


Frank 


. 


— ——— - 


R. Jelleff 


—— 


President 


5 


I don’t want to join in with cracking the eggheads. 

I’m positive I'll never side with the negheads. 

It’s laying good eggs, not the cracking, makes omelets 

And eggheads lay groundwork for progress (and bombelets). 


For all their endeavors, Nils Bohr-ish or Salk-y 
I'm lastingly grateful. But eggheads are talk-y. 
Perhaps it’s a subject no lightweight should tackle 
But couldn’t they sometimes cut some of the cackle? 


For parties at least, let's dispense with the forum! 
I might even venture to touch on decorum. 
There's no one should feel himself holierthan-thou 
Because his school background’s enrollier-than-thou. 


I hate being treated to heavy harangue— 
Oh please, Mr. Egghead, serve me somé meringue! 


Ellen Wise 


re 


Seb he Se ree 
— ‘ i ie 
Aah | Ny 


, 


— 


j Notatio 
(CHEMUNG 1 


lege Club of Washington at a 


Mary Haworth’s Mail: 


Should She Leave Him? 


DEAR MARY HAWORTH: 
I can’t decide whether to 
insist upon separation from 
my husband—whose attitude 
is “You are stuck with me and 


home is paid 

for and we 

have —s 

in the bank.” Mary Haworth 

And he 

would say nothing further. 
We have been married 32 

years and have raised a 


daughter and twin sons. In re- 
cent years the children have 
given me spontaneous Ur 
solicited advice (everal 
times) to separate from dad. 
We had been married three 
years and had our first child - 
when I first admitted to my- 
self and to Ray that I didn’t 
love, him. I had wanted a 
home and children and he was 
a “good” man who Ww 
me, so I had persuaded my- 
self I loved him, when actual- 
ly I was in love with the idea 
of marriage. When I told him 
the truth he said not a word 
about it, then or since; and 
in fact seems unable to dis 


flourish—so that eventually 
ou decided you never had 
ved him. He cheated him- 
self of your love, and colos- 
cheated your nature as 
well—then ly let you 
pcos guilty of shortchanging 


nancial considerations that 
hold us together? He would 
object to dividing property 
or income, because we can 
live more economically to- 
gether than apart... It all 
comes down to this: if two 
people are unhappy together, 
and one doesn’t want a 
ration, is the other jus 
in demanding it? I don’t want 
to take a step which would 
cause me t feelings later 
spe appreciate your 
comment. E. B. 
DEAR E. B.; This is a de- 
pressing picture of masculine 
meanness in double harness. 
Obviously your husband has 
callously, given mockingly 
evoked and enforced an at- 
mosphere of hateful stress. vice is to explore t 
You say the “frustrating, firsthand with a BAe 
irritating” married situation human relations. 
is upsetting your health; M 
your digestion is always dis- 


Egtee 


Free, that 
thing. 


SIas8 


turbed and doctors claim the 
cause is emotional. So the 
wonderment is, why have you 


Mary Haworth counsels 
through her column, not 
mail or interview 


stayed on, perennially, feel- 
ing as you do? 
Studying the story, it seems 


sidered, would be out of com- 
passionate concern for his 
rg wag he does 
ee 


ith 


iu 
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At ae 
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85th Carmody, drama critic of the Chapter at 8 p. m. 
Col- Evening Star,.at a luncheon for. cards at the 
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Next week, the celebrated Miss 


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nee Se. ee epee the rage of 


This great beauty expert, niece 
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literally thousands of women how 


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Mala Rubinstein will tell you just 


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puffiness, sagging contours, skin 
dryness and tiny lines. And most 
important of all, it makes you look 
YEARS YOUNGER! 


Miss Rubinstein will be here for 
this week only, starting October 
18th. Make your appointment for 
a free consultation by ealling ME. 
8-6917 today. 


Helena Rubinstein Salon 


1752 M Street N.W., Washington, D.C. 


fhore Hours 9:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m. 


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AVENUE AT 40TH * EMERSON 22255 


Calendar | 


Chapter at apn 


. = 2 © -» : 
eee eetc Pe eaeaetar 


$*eParsaetere 


Corer eet eer tarsiaceee 


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eevee erates a2tee 
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t+ 
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heer ieee 


- The ‘100’ Club Holds a Gala Fashion Show 


Club” “House of Beauty.” Sports started three years ago with 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD _ ; Seal 
: : ~ he ; Anne’s Trading Post: 


_ 


Columbus Day Is Marked Op. * | net d. il] ~~~ ~y. ot Washington celebrated wear, casual cocktail cos & group of 16, who set their 
Colepiove. Der She Fancies Dried. Flowers Sig Soe oe dak memo cn wth 


the parade, charitable projects during 


EVER NOTICE a at me for oil 
of flowers so often, but it paid of feel exces PRESIDENT of the club the season. .- 
in a ’s house and ixhthe long run, Your car will ,, sive amount of tube dirt ee eee es ee ne 
you could do something like last longer, and you'll have The settings for the various of elu now ee ee oe 
that yourself? less chance of any trouble degrees of coldness are num- an even 100. The club President Joan 
M. C. 8S. of Arlington, Va. _ if take care of it. ee ee 1 be- — 
had plans to capture sum- forget just how often en Bh Bm ae @ keep it 
mer’s foliage in her living the oil filter should) be at 5 all the time, with the 
room all year round, but her chement. nadapaag: glia eon mh ig extremely hot 
scheme went awry. Here’s you, believe me, it needs . 
what she writes: it when Gey cay Gees. We so Gh ale Bacup | £ 
Some people don’t care from three to four 
DEYING FLOWERS and blame so ite maru- milk on hand at all plus © 
A MAGAZINE I was read- facturer when something other food for a family of 6, 
ing one day told of the beauty goes wrong every time. and everything is certainly ‘ 
dried weeds and flowers Whenever anything goes cold. 1 urge the lady who com- 
for winter time use; how wrong and for tune-ups, etc., lained so bitterly about the 
they'd retain their color and take it back to the dealer. forge Genie, constant. 40. 
just need the addition of They know more about their frosting, etc., to call a serv- 
HALL ery. Only it did not tell cars and will tell you that ‘ce man, as that is certainly 
ON FAMOUS CARVEL to dry them. changing the oil every 2000 ot 4 normal condition. 
A cockscomb I strung up miles is ‘ life of If the who washes her | : 
ELLATION” good for the 
“CONST heads down on the screen- the car, dishes so ly in a single | D d UJ Cc tt 
STEAK KNIVES ; h is brown after a few Find a good service station ow! sink will a —_—e ressec- p orron 


so there must be more = anq use it all the time.Ionly 0d a smaller sha 
eve 


to it than that. Can some . 
kind reader tell us what to + pt ayy = . « with a childish charm, 
ant Waal with Axa they'll help ae ansiy aan Ae ~ imple and enough for . 
M. C. S., Arlington, Va. males don't much about simple a pretty 
Meas 2 what makes these machines 
CAR MAINTENANCE: tick. . . Sunday best and birthday 
TO THE School Teacher 1 Set? # Httle notebook in | | | ; 
with car troubles; By all 7 Seve. cemspestment and parties. In lin de soie cotton 
means have your oil changed rents ge oe om, all 
every 2000 miles and have it raha bi) with a finely tucked yoke 
lubricated every 1000 miles. Government Secretary : " 
I have hed ¢ ono one, both REFRIGERATOR DISHES edged in lace, which also 
new ones, e followed 
I WOULD like to speak a 
on ee of p ag good word for the, gas refrig- trims the collar and cuffs. ‘ 
ae Weed covers sen lente eee tai aioe We camel Below the half-sash, a full, 
like the heat it generates. In 
? : the summertime you can full skirt. In bluebell or ‘ 
Child Behavior keep crackers and cereals | 
0! SO ie Sa aE BE _ oe ee on oe Ng, Boe orchid. Sizes 3 to 6X. 7.95 
c Youngster enough to keep your house ‘ 
| Lhe Lounge + ll Poarful Ss de eaten Hod od phe odes fad | 
| me eCarru can always stand a little more 
as bast. We do uot Sad § Girly ' 
NCI 1EON es ug natural 
~ het ike . Of School not as clean as the a 
P Seiad gas was. | 
| COCKTARS ond DINNER Gg Mrs. J.R.L., Washington. ASHINGTON ARLINGTON ‘ 
with Sidney musi¢ eis: By the Gesell Institute I HAVE had a gas refrig- all Arfington Grd. & So. Glebe Bd. * Soctron 5.9000 | 
1% TEDDY is a thin little boy meter, using betsies for 
' tt # whose head seems too bigfor "ne years. ave ne J 
DANCING from 7 to 1 fo fe to. Wieden, 146k WOM: Gon 
seem too big for his head. He 
is rather “different” looking, 


eusie of Ben Arden bis 
| frumpet end Songs . . . feoturing 
| Sylvie . . « Her Viclin end Vocals 


The Hagflewer 


A HILTON HOTE, 


but in his rather babyish way 
is extremely appealing to 
adults. 

Teddy was very slow to ad- 
just to nursery school when 
he first started in the fall. 
He seemed quite unable to 
leave his mother, and any real 
effort to deparate them re- 
sulted in tears. At first Teddy 
was physically quite fearful. |. 
He stood and gazed at the . 


- 


age were doing so with aban- 


Ai TEDDY SNOW CROP sars: 
don. He seemed uncertain of 


“My Show Crop Orange Juice 
/|weeeeree| i¢ Far Richer than Thin Watery Juices! 


TONIGHT Agha lee —that’s because | keep the Delicious 
a ayy Vitamin-Rich ‘Meat’ of the Whole Orange!” 


epee —in those moments when he 
Millions make Edward R. Murrow’s per- | was not staying close to his 
oa ° “ ” . mother—his action and lan 
ceptive commentarves a “must “at 7:45 DPM | guage toward the other chil- 
dren were very belligerent. 
Apparently without provoca- 
cation he poured water on 
Louise, attacked Dick, 

hed Sarah, dumped Bob- 

out of the rocking boat. 
Whenever he was prevented 
from continuing these activi- 
ties he retreated at once to 
his mother, whom he knew 
he could dominate success 
fully. 


THE SCHOOL’S job, then, 
in Teddy's case, was to help 
him discover better outlets 
for his energies, gain recog- 
nition in acceptable ways, 
and find more satisfaction 
in school itself. 

. Since his st abilities 
seemed to be shown in block 
building, the pursuit was 
larly encour aged. 
n Teddy was building 
more complicated structures, 
and with more persistent in- 
terest, than any other child 
im his group. His products 
won him recognition from 
teachers and contemporaries 
alike. 
It was after this block- 


Z ns . 
’ Pring * .* : a 
we als Di S : Es ieee x 


vie SS 5 Re eas 
eA ae Ae “. - 
/ Ne Mow % Bal oe ae 


he he a 4 
building ability had devel- 
R oped to the point where it 
gave him real satisfaction 
that he was fully able to say } Howdoyou get the “whole orange” orange juice? How - Just say “Snow Cro” and you get orange juice hke 
| Raa Alig: , do you get all the vitamins and minerals, the delicious- ©. F< this—with all these golden flecks of rich, delicious; 
ale We “yn noe to say that ness that Nature put into this beautiful orange? ‘ie 2, vitamin-packed orange“meat.” You can see with your 
was ju ause © 


satisfaction that he came te 


ly wit / , adjust. Many other things 
selertatament ita Croely at 7:00 pm | Geet ates 
» is ween teacher parent, 

his getting used to school, 

and sheer growth. But the 
block building had helped 
him to find a place in the 
oup. He was well accepted 
the other children as soon 


That’s easy! When you shop, just say “Snow Crop.” co 4 own eyes how different it is than thin watery juices! 


One 8-ounce glass of SNOW CROP 
Orange Juice is as good for your health 
as drinking the juice of 4 whole oranges! 


thing to offer and that they | And SNOW CROP, unlike thin’ 

of hin, Fore te longer watery juices, keeps in the rich, 

needed to find his satisfac- healthful, vitamin-packed, mineral- 

tion in treating other chil- “ ” : 

| dren roughly or in dictating abundant “meat. 

his mother’s move. . 

(Coprriem. 1955, Gesell titute. Ine.) Take the advice of Teddy Snow 

Student Wins Crop when you shop: | 

Forum Trip ™ 
Crop Py 

A University of Maryland No Neen reves 


girl majoring in Govern- 
ment and Politics has won a 


ORANGE | 


ky ne Me ae 
wate ce. t erence . 
Those wholesome and delicious flecks § Like, he 


trip to New York to attend orange “meat sadly 

the New York Herald Tri- — Pasay to vid ll JUICE 
bune Forum Sunday and you it isn’t nearly as good for your Ono 

Monday, Oct. 16 and 17. as “meat-rtich” Snow Crop. 


She is Pricilla Pilgrim who 
served - eure as chair- 
man 0 
Junior Ciatedisan at ee 


The ae awarded an- ) 
“| nually College Park 
Branch of the Ame As 
sociation of University Wom- 
en to a university student in 
participa- ' 


y : i . f 


8 ' Whole 


f. 


ELSA LIND 


+» «+ secretary to Amazon expedition 


Girl Friday 


She's a Safari Secretary 


By Marie Smith 
GATHERING PLANT 
specimens at night along the 
banks of the Amazon from a 
eanoe ig part of Elsa Lind’s 
job as secretary to the biol- 
ogy department at Washing- 
ton Missionary College in 
Takoma Park. 

Elsa, who was born in 
Africa of Norwegian mission- 
ary parents, returned last Fri- 
day from Brazil where she 
participated in a seven-weeks 
scientific expedition on the 
expedition on the Amazon 
conducted by the college's 
biology department. 

She served as secretary of 


the expedition. 


ELSA had charge of col- 
lecting the expedition’s plant 
specimens. She kept notes 
also on the other collections 
which included 130 reptiles, 
65 mammals, 30 dried skins 
of reptiles and animals, a 
stuffed guariba monkey, 800 
butterflies and other insects. 

Elsa laughs now as she 
tells about the many “hair- 
raising episodes” of the trip 
but “it wasn’t funny at the 
time,” she recalls. 

The group left New York 
City by plane on Aug. 21 and 
landed in Belem, 
They traveled from there to 
the inland town of Santarem 
in a plane which, she said, 
had “patches over the holes 


made arrows shot at it by 
unfriendly Indians living 
from the 


river naviga im- 
possible by big launch. Then 
they took to a smaller motor- 
boat. 

“The night we 


first camped 
beside a lovely clear stream,” 
Elsa recalled “and everyone 


went in for a dip.” However, 
the next morning “we discov- 
ered the waters were full of 
vicious cannibal fish — pi- 
anha which ended the swim- 
ming,” she added. 

The l6yearold secretary 
who is also a freshman at the 
college, resorted to gather- 
ing plants at night from a 
canoe after a bitter daytime 
experience of getting lost on 
land in the jungles. 

On that occasion, with the 


aid of a jungle guide located 
in a village she reached camp 
barely before dark almost 
exhausted from the heat. 


ELSA DOES NOT recom- 
mend “jungle food” to any 


style oatmeal and butternuts 
for breakfast and rice, maca- 
roni and squash for dinner. 


Secretaries get proposals 
of marriage even in the 
jungle, Elsa declared yester- 
day. Her’s came by proxy 
from a native mother who 
begged the dimple-cheeked 
blonde to stay and marry her 
son, Chico. “She offered to 
give me a beautiful hand- 


MF 
lieke.. 


5 


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i 


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x 


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i 


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crocheted bedspread ff 1 | 


would,” Elsa added. 


Elsa also served ag inter. | 
preter for the expedition and — 


However, exciti 
ob is, it is secondary in Elsa's 


planned for 1957, 


Brazil. + 


Benefit Stars: Styles 


Fashion From Page 41 
woman yearn. News was the 
blue beaver great coat— 
news, if you will, because the 
Duchess of Windsur ordered 
this coat which they're now 
calling Windsor Blue. 

Under the “Night Lights,” 
the long, slinky evening 
sheath was featured most 


appearing 
giant white lily. One long 


as her | 


from behind a 


sheath _ shown wrapped | 


in a stole white mink bor- 
dered with ranch mink, an- 
other was of white brocade 


with full skirt falling into a | 


train-effect in back. 

As the curtain rang down, 
each lily lit upto spell 
out the message, Give to 
Crippled Children’s Clinic.” 
For a reporter who has to 
cover so many “shows for 


given to 
presentation of the clothes. 


te a 
at Water Gate I 
day. 


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tined In red... the lines completely new, 


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WASHINGTON STORE HOURS FRIDAY, 9:30 A.M. TO 6 P.M. ARLINGTON STORE HOURS, 12:30 TO 9:30 P.M. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
oon Rater October 14, 1955 45 


For TV Chest 
Bridge Teas opera 
Planned by 


. The Service Set 


Espes Are Hosts’ 


Honoring Burkes 


: By Winzola McLendon 


THE PARTY at the Com- 
missioned Officers’ Méss, Na- 
tional Naval Medical Center, 
last night was a nate affair. 
All of the . 


into the hos- 
ital grounds. 
ere were & 
Marines to 
point out 
every turn in 


were ‘blue-jackets to park the 
cars. 

It was a 6:30 to 8:30 recep- 
tion given by Director of Na- 
val Intelligence and Mrs. 
Carl Espe to introduce For- 
eign Naval and Air Attaches 
to the Chief of Naval Opera- 
tions and Mrs. Arleigh Burke. 

Mrs. Burke, wearing mauve 
satin with a. broad-brimmed 
velvet chapeau, stood in a re- 
receiving line at the entrance 
of the Eagle Room with her 
husband, Adm. and Mrs. Espe 
and Rear Adm. and Mrs. R. 
W. Cavenagh to receive the 
more than 300 guests. 


FIRST THROUGH the line 
were the Philippine Armed 
Forces Attache Capt. Carlos 
Albert and his beautiful 
wife, who.wore a stunning 
‘terno’ of black and gold. The 
Alberts who leave next month 
for their home were soon in- 
troducing ‘his relief, Capt. 
Syed Ahsan, to their many 


Right behind the Alberts 
were Brazilian Ambassador 
and Mme. Muniz. They stayéd 
a short time and then dashed 


off to host their own dinner 
party at the Embassy. 

The Ambassador of Korea 
and Mme. Yang brought Mrs. 
James Barrington, wife of the 
Burmese Ambassador — he 
was in New York. Sir John 
Whiteley couldn't come to the 
party but Lady Whiteley 
came and brought their house 
guest General William Ron- 
ald Penney who arrived yes- 
terday from London for his 
annual Washington visit. 
Vice Adm. and Mrs. Francis 


Denebrink left early so the, 


Admiral could take off for a 
Boston t 


rip. 
From the Eagle Room, the- 


guests went on to the Gold 
Room which was lined with 
amply stocked bars and buf- 
fets. There are hams, turkeys, 
juicy rare roast beef, salmon, 
shrimps and other other 
cocktail. ‘chow.’ 


CONGRESSIONAL Medal 
of Honor man and youngest 
Admiral of the Navy, Rear 
Adm. Larson P. Ramage was 
there, as were the Ambassa- 
dor of South Africa and Mrs. 
Holloway, the Netherlands 
Ambassador and Mme. Van 
Roijen and the Chinese Am- 
bassador atid Mme. Koo. 

Mrs. Charlies S. Thomas, 
wife of the Secretary of the 
Navy, arrived with her daugh- 


IN HIS OWN private re- 
9° line was ar Adm. 
. RR. Brown. He has been se- 
lected for vice admiral and 


. everyone wanted to offer con- 


gratulations. 


By Henry Rohland, Staff Photographer 


RECEIVING LINE GREETING—Vice Adm. Jorge P. Ibar- 
borde, Naval Attache Argentine Embassy, is introduced to 
Mrs. Arleigh Burke, wife of Chief of Naval Operations Burke 
(facing center), at the reception hosted last night by Di- 
rector of Naval. Intelligence Carl Espe (left) and Mrs. Espe 
at the Commissioned Officers’ Mess, National Naval Medical 
Center, Bethesda. The party was given to introduce foreign 
Naval and Air Attaches accredited to the Department of 
the Navy to the Adm. and Mrs. Burke. 


Republicans] - 


DISTRICT Republican | 
women will combine business | 
with pleasure for the cause 
of the party next month | 
when they start a series of 
“BHidge and Tea for GOP” 
events to raise .money for 
<a via television. 

Mrs. Parker West — 


arf Rise CAs 


17, at the League Me: eg Hepa 
lican Women of Di C 
quarters, 208 ist st. iy 

THE SERIES will continue 
with one each month through 
March. 

Members and their friends 


to promote their favorite 
candidate for President next 
year. 

Members who don't play 
bridge can make up a table 
of their favorite game for 
the same price, Mrs. West | 
said. 


Membership Rises 


DAR merhbership is now at 
an all-time high of some 180, 
572, the national board of 
management announced here 
yesterday in closing its an- 
nual fall meeting. Some 3515 
new members have been ad- 
mitted, 


Rich rayon brocade 
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skirt a swirly 
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black; 

sizes 7-13. 


$25 


One of the largest selections of BORGANA Coats in the 


Washington Area 


Three Payment Plans: Charge—Will Call—Budget 


LumOur only location, 8630 Colesville Road, Silver Spring, nals 


Bertha Adkins Urges Group: 


Write Letters to Tell About Ike 


DISTRICT REPUBLICAN 
women were asked yesterday 
by Bertha S. Adkins, assist- 
ant to the chairman of the 
Republican National Commit- 
tee, to start a letter-writ- 
ing campaign to tell their 
friends throughout the Na- 
tion what the Eisenhower Ad- 
ministration has done in 
Washington. 

She urged them to get 
started immediately as, “we'll 
have a brief campaign time 


after the convention next 
year which means the work 
in organization will have to 
be done ahead of time.” 
“Women are the ones who 
are going to have to do this,” 
she declared in a coffee-hour 
speech before the Thursday 
morning study group of the 
League of Republican Wom- 
en of D. C. 
Miss Adkins said President 
Eisenhower's illness has 
lighted for everyone of 


us the responsibility we as in- 
dividuals have in the next 
few months of getting across 
to the voters a full explana- 
tion of what the Republican 
Administration has done for 
— apn te a 
ao! ao chy she continued, 
ght to this Nation 
3 and the greatest em- 
ployment in history. It has 
met the needs of the people 
of this country in a way that 
has brought stability to all 
situations we have faced— 
stability in the economic 
sense, stability in the foreign 
policy we have enunciated, 
and stability in Govern- 
ment,” she added. 


MISS ADKINS said won- 
en can take “full credit” for 
the big vote turned out for 
Eisenhower in 1952 and 
added “we are confident it is 
the women who are going to 
bring victory for the Repub- 
lican Party in 1956.” 

Results of the national poll 
taken by the Party women 
recently have been so “over- 
whelmingly in favor of Eisen- 
hower” the “people down at 
headquarters feel it’s just too 
good to be real,” she added. 


YESTERDAY'S meeting 
was the first of the group at 
the League headquarters at 
208 ist st. nw. since the 
building was refurnished and 
redecorated. 


An open house to show off 
the new look and commem- 
orate the birthday of Presi- 
dent Eisenhower will be held 
today from 4 to 7 p. m. for 
members, 

Among the nearly 100 
women who applauded Miss 
Adkin’s speech yesterday 
were Mrs. E. Ross Adair, wife 
of the Congressman from In- 
diana; Mrs. Charles C. Finu- 
cane, wife of the Under Sec- 
retary of the Army; Mrs. 
George Gordon Moore, sister 
of Mrs. Eisenhower, and Mrs. 
Ralph Scott. Mrs. Scott said 
her American Beauty velvet 
hat shaped like an ice pack 
and topped by a pear-tipped 
rose was designed by her hus- 
band. 

Mrs. William Burdick, 
League president, presided. 
Mrs. Paul Hatch, director of 
the morning study group, in- 
troduced the speaker. Host- 
esses were Miss Helen Wal- 
burn, Mrs..LeRoy Herman, 
and Mrs. Ed Place. 


Fluting frills the jabot 
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wide permanent pleats 
give opacity to the back. 
White in sizes. 32 to 38, 


411.99 


| Like froth... nylon! 


“Best blouses” with exquisite femininity! 


The overblouse (lovely re- 
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row of nylon lace, its neck- 
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magnolia in sizes 32 to 44, 


*16.99 


Jelieff Blouses, Third Floor F Street and at Shirlington, Silver Spring, Conn. Avenue 


Pleats in front, pleats in 
back. The vee neckline 
frothed with a bow that 
will disappear under a suit 
neckline. In white or pink; 


sizes G2 to 40. %9.99 


‘alle sp 


MIX 1 CLOVE FINELY-MINCED GARLIC TO EACH ‘4 CUP NU MADE MAYONNAISE 


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es a FP 


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SPREAD SLICES AND TOAST GENTLY UNDER BROILER 


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at 
SAFEWAY 
FOR GOOD GARLIC BREAD” 
pays: Morrison, Wood CELEBRATED GOURMET AND FOOD AUTHOR 


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“I'm really proud of this trick because it tastes so good and cuts so many 
corners on time and expense. With Nu Made for a spread, there’s no cream- 
ing, no waiting to soften—I'm all set to go when I open the jar. 

“The secret, of course, of being able to use a mayonnaise for this purpose 
is that Nu Made is far richer than the ordinary. It’s richer because it’s 
made with extra egg. yolks that give it a wonderful delicacy of flavor and 
more character in its body and texture. 

“T’'ve been so pleased with the added richness in this mayonnaise that 
I use Nu Made as much in cooking as I do for salads and spreads. And 
even in the heat of toasting, I find that Nu Made keeps its fresh and del- 
icate flavor.” ‘ 


& 
ae 
ik 
By Dougias Chevalier. Staff Photogrepher 


MENDING THAT FENCE—The D. C. League of Republican 
Women will give an “open house” today at their new head- 
quarters in honor of President Eisenhower's birthday. Get- 
ting the front fence slicked up for the party are (left to 
right) Mrs. William Foster Burdick, Mrs. Richard M. Simp- 
son, Mrs. E. Ross Adair and Mrs. Roy E. James. 


No-Roach Kills Resistant Reaches 


_ 


Su 


Noted food columnist 
and author of best sellers 
“With a Jug of Wine” 
and “Fisherman's 
Wharf Cookbook.” 


/@ 


Pom ey 
KANN’'S 


\ 


ANNIVERSA 


2.98 Imported Hand-Hemmed 
Rayon & Cotton Damask Table Cloths 


Lustrous rayon and cotton damask cloths finished 
with hand hemmed edges Beautiful pattern in frosty 
tone pastel shades of ivory, gold, turquoise, pink, 
blue or white. 


She Cloth, 2.99 " 
5 8” Cloth, 3.99 62x104 Cloth, 5.99 
" Cloth, 4.99 


17x17" Napkins, 49c ea. 


52x52-in. 


2.98 Cannon “Luxury” Bath Tewels 


It’s a joy to own these luxurious towels ...a joy 
to buy them at this new low price. Big, thick, 
thirsty terrys ... they will enhance your bathroom, 
give years of service. “Grand Manner” or “Constel- 
lation” patterns in red, platinum, new rose, petal 
pink, dark blues, peach bloom, or forest green. 


89c Washcloths 


Size 25x50-in. 


3.49 Cannon Scalleped or Printed 


Hem Percale Sheets 


White, percale sheets with printed hems fn pink. 
yellow, green or aqua. Scalloped hems on white 
in yellow, rose, lilac, aqua, green blue or all white. 
These Cannon percales are finished of over 186 fine 
combed percale yarns per sq. inch. 


81x106-in. Sie . 3.39  42x3814-in. Cases 89 


72x108-inch 


2.99 


Arlington Store Hour Tod, 12:30 to 9:30 P. M—Washington Store Today, 9:30 A.M. to 6 P.M. 
aay ae a ee 7-7200 


x 


| KEYSTONE \°) BALANCED BUDGETS 


They’re imported . ++ They're Beautiful—Their Price Is Way, Way Down! 
79.95 Oval or Oblong, Room Size Cotten, Hand 


Hooked Rugs 


$ Approximate Size 
; 9212-feee | 


You 
Save 


33.95 


Beautiful rugs that will add so much 
to your home! Handhooked with fine, 
long-staple cotton to give you years of 
satisfactory wear. Very specially priced 
for our Anniversary Sale! Large choice 
of floral patterns on light grounds with 
borders in black, wine, rose, blue, green 
or beige. Oval and oblong styles. 


Kenn’s—Third Floor, Washington; Lower Level, Arlington 


19.95 De Luxe Record Player 


Save over $5 on this de luxe 3-speed record player 
14.88 


during our Anniversary Sale! Plays 78, 45 and 
$3 1/8 rpm records. Handsome luggage type carry- 
ing case in green or grey. 


Plays 
78 rpm 
45 rpm 

334% rpm 


19.95 Table Model Radios 


Save over $7 on this table model radio during our 


Anniversary Sale! Smartly designed 5-tube set 
gives excellent reception. Cabinet in mahogany, 
ivory. ro 


29.95 Clock Readies 


Save over $10 on this famous clock radio during our 
Anniversary Sale! Built to give you the finest in 
performance... to wake you up tomusic. Handsome 
cabinet in decorator shades of pink, blue, green or 
brown, 


: Kann’s—A ppliance Store, Washington; Lower Level, Arlington 


Electric Deep Fryer & Cooker Portable Electric Heater 


with Automatic Contrel 


Reg. 
14.95 


9.97 


Safe 1320 watt electric heater automatically cuts 
off if tipped over. Crackle finished base with 
chrome trim and reflector. Long attached cord. 
Fully guaranteed. 


Third Floor, Washington; Lower Level, Arlington 


Large size with white enamel base and deep alumi- 
num fry basket. Automatic control assures correct 
cooking temperature. Use for frying, boiled dinners, 
etc. Instructions and recipe book included. “ 


. Third Floor, Washington; Lower Level, Arlington 


‘THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Friday, October 14, 1955 4% 


HOURS FRIDAY, 9:30 A.M. te 6:00 P.M. ARLINGTON STORE HOURS, tga to 9:30 P.M. 
24-Hour Phone-Order Service — DI. 7.7200 


° : . 
7 " ‘ 7 7 


WASHINGTON 


a 


y | 
NN N's) | | KEYSTOE OF BALANCED BUDGETS 


ANNIVERSAR 


Velours 


94 


your personality changes with each hat 
that’s how outstandingly different each 
. . Be glamorous in the little oriental, 
kling trim on pagoda-like peak, be worldly 
in # cloche . . . be sweet and pretty in the tiny 
t-like cap. Each of the other styles equally 
ting. 23” headsizes included. 


impo 


00 te 5.98 TEXTURE SHEEN FELTS..... 
Kann’s Millinery, Second Floor, Washington end Arlington 


Entire Steck of RINGS 


V3 off 


Novelties to Precious Gems 


15.95 te 19.95 Bags of Alligater 


the Leather of Long Life 


Long life from a fashion standpoint as well as from 


& wearing standpoint. A rich brown shade that 

complements this year’s many browns. Box, 

or satchel with over-arm handles. Fine detailing ’ 
Inside and out. 


‘1.95 to 115.00 RINGS NOW 1.30 to 76.67 (plus tax). 
For men, women and children. Birthstone styles, wedding 
bands, Masonic and Eastern Star rings, signet rings, cock- 
tai] styles, Zircons, real stones, rhinestones, cultured pearls, 
marcasite. Varied settings, fine mountings. 


Kann’s Better Jewelry, Street Floor, Washington Only 


plus tem j 
Kdnn's Handbags, Street Floor, Washington and Arlington | 


— 


6 DRESSES ... 6 SUCCESS STORIES at DOWN-TO-EARTH ANNIVERSARY PRICES 


2 After-Dark Styles from a 
17.98 to 25.00 Collection at 


» THE TRUMPET SKIRT... the sudden 
burst of fullness that turns a sleek sheath 


inte drama. Black rayon taffeta in 10 to 18. 
EMBROIDERED BROCADE SHEATH shows 
the wide acceptance of elegant fabrics and 


simple lines. Blue, rose, beige; 10 to 18. 
Many other cocktail and daytime dresses, 
10 to 20, 14% to 22% at 13.99 


Kann’s Better Dresses . . . Second Floor, Washington and Arlington 


The Junior Costume ... from a 
14.98 te 22.98 Collection at 


Juniors have liked this 3piece costume be- 


cause though dark (brown or black) it sparkles 
with color in the striped wool jersey blouse 
that has a follow-through on the striped trim 6 


~ on the shapely little jacket. A rayon fabric 
that looks like gabardine. Many other dresses 
in 7 to 15 at same price. 


Juniors’ Stripette... from. an 
8.98 to 10.98 Collection at 


Faintly defined stripes in a brown viscose and 


acetate dress with the fresh touch of white 
at high neck. Unpressed pleats hold a neat 
hipline before opening to soft fullness. Many ° 


others in 7 to 16 at $7. 
Juniors’ Dresses, Second Floor, Washington and Arlington 


Coat Dress ..+ from a Collection 
of 8.98 to 10.98 Dresses at 


ee = 
eS PS nn pe o 


$ Liked by all ages and all sizes . .. slimming 
a! coat dress. This time the lines even more de- 7 () () 
‘ fined by contrasting stitching. Sizes 12 to 
13.99 20. From a collection that includes 12 to 20 . 


and 14% to 22%. 


4-Season Suit... from a 12.98 
California Collection at 


h. The new tweedy texture in a rayon and ace- 
, tate suit with the gentle fit. Touch of elegance Ns & & 


Se ILRI 
Se nee oe 


in velvet trim of collar. Blue, brown, gréy. 
Many others in varied fabrics. 12 to 20, 14%. 
to 22%. 


Kann's Budget Dresses, Second Floor, Washington and Arlington 


’ 


\ 


gp VAN pomr st roe menaD 


Letham October 14, 1955 


tee 


| Thayer's Tell AScope 


Langs! , 
INFANTS’ SHOP 
Fourth Floor 


ansburghs 


"Teh, Sth AND € STREETS N.W.—NA. 8-9800 
The Suit That Grows With Baby! 


Switch-eez Pramsuits 
That Snap to Become Snowsuits 


14.” 


snap 
make a 
snowsult. 
months 


Infant size. 


Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


What a wonderful idea 
in infants wearl A 
snug, lightweight nylon 
pram suit you can un- 
and resnap to 
snap - crotch 
Gives baby 
more wear 
from his pram suit; 
blue, pink, mint, maize. 


enthusiastically 
the greatest musical 
event of the century— 
the opening of the re- 
constructed Opera 
House. The occasion is 
so momentous, socially 
as well as musically, 
that though orchestra 
seats cost $200 apiece 
over 20,000 requests 
have flooded in for the 
2200 sitting - standing 
spaces available. The 
great premiere is set 


curtain raiser. 


opening back in 1869. 


standing room for 551. 


the Music Verein. 


with 


and later. 


Tomorrow ... the 5 Esther Shops 


LAST but 


Regularly 
7.98 and 8.98 


Girls’ 
Poplin 
Convoy 


detachable hoods 


ros O99 


Smart and snug for the soda set—and water 
repellent, too. Sanforized quilt cotton with 
flannel lining. Red with navy lining, or navy 
with red lining. The perfect jacket for now 


NOT LEAST 
DIVIDEND Day! | 


ee ee 


: 


_> 


Topcoats 


with removable all-wool 


in charcoal, grey, blue, 


have matching 


Regularly 24.98 
Boys 

All-Woel 

Zip-Lined 


7 | 


The magic wardrobe 


zipped-in linings. im- 
ported wool tweeds 


brown. Sizes 4 to 8 
, sizes 
8 to 12 without caps. 


NEW SHOE DEPARTMENT 
F Street Store Only 
Mr. Wm. B. Tantmen; Manager 


- 


1225 F St.N.W. 


are 


son, neither has a seat. 


for Nov. 5, with “Fidelio,” conducted by 
Director Dr. Karl Bloehm, as the exciting 
Second night performance 
will be “Don Giovanni,” the Mozart en- 
chantment played at the original Opera 


The famous Vienna Opera House, re- 
duced to a shell by World War II incendiary 
bombs, has been rebuit by contributions 
not only from Austrians but from music- 
lovers all over the world. 
covers the same area but due to removal 
of a few superfluous pillars and cantilever- 
ing the balcony, several hundred seats have 
been added, bringing the total to 1649. Since 
the Viennese are music-loving and music 
students are traditionally poor, there's 
The new stage is 
magnificently equipped with the most mod- 
ern gadgets and Ambassador Thompson 
says that the accoustics, tested recently, are 
perfect. To placate those who can't obtain 
seats for the premiere, a substitute for the 
great Opera Ball, formerly given in the 
- Opera itself, is to be staged that night in 


With hundreds of music fans piling into 
Vienna not only for the opening but to 
enjoy a month of musical festivities, hotels 
booked solid. Hundreds are being 
lodged out in suburban Semmering. Be- 
sides members of the United States Em- 
bassy, at least two prominent Washington 
women plan to be present, though at the 
moment, according te Ambassador Thomp- 
They are Mrs. 
Morris Cafritz and Mrs. Robert Low Bacon 
who slip over from Ethiopian Capital Addis 
Ababa, last stop on her ‘round-Africa safari. 


INCIDENTAL INTELLIGENCE: Chat 


Tickets $200—Yet ¢ 
Is Out for Vienna 


Mrs, Thayer 


The building 


on Oct. 25. 


sin ave. 


sale?” 


of the United Nations for the S. 
ment, still gives her annual 
Bohemian Grove meeting for m 
the Tie-Binders, of which her hu 
a member, and the Pelican Ca 
been doing it, too, for 25 years . 
brate the commencement of the nal 
Symphony Orchestra's 25th se 
be an extra grand reception for Dr. 
Mitchell and his musical artists at t»,, 
American Union Building after the 
Hosts and hostesses will 
Board of Directors. Really a gala 
.. + The talented Yugoslav artist Val 
Rybar will do the decor for the Nat 
Symphony Ball. He's the bright lad 
whipped up the nifty Versailles court fe 
for George de Cuevas’ much-talked-alkx 
ball in Biarritz two summers ago. 
Reason why Mrs. Robert Kerr set up 
Discount Room in her just-opened Wiscor 
interior decorating shop was t 
satisfy friends and prospective clients who 
continually yammered: “Can I get it whole- © 
The Discount Room, an admitted 
come-on, features items for 55 cents up— 
and up-up... 
embassy status, comes into its own locally 
when Mrs. Merriweather Post honors Am- 
bassador and Mrs. Wiley Buchanan and 
Madame Minister Mesta all at one swoop 
for a Seven-toEleven Round and Square 
Dance Oct. 25. The Seven-to-Eleven Square 
and Rounds have become not only a Wash- 
ington tradition but a trademark of Mrs. 
Post, who is responsible for a revival of 
square dancing. 


6 cele- 


Luxembourg, now raised to 


Huguenot Group 
Plans Service 


OCTOBER 16 is the date of 
the Huguenot Society of 
Washington's annual Memo- 
rial Service, to be held at 4 
p. m. at St. John’s Church on 
Lafayette Square. 

Officiating at this event 
which celebrates the Hugue- 
not Day of Remembrance will 
be the Rev. R. Wilson, a 
sisted by the Rev. Herbert L. 
Steinschneider. 

After the service there will 
be a reception at Sargent 
House, the St. John’s Rectory 
at 925 Farragut Square. 

The National Huguenot 
Society will hold a council 
meeting at the Army-Navy 
Country Club on Oct. 15 at Il 


| @ m., with a luncheon at 1 
|p. m Dr Emmett Sebree, 


president general, will pre- 
side. 


Membership 
Drive Is On 
For Hadassah 


HADASSAH Week in 
Montgomery County, which 
opened Monday and lasts 
through Oct. 17 marks an 
intensive drive for member- 
ship for the county chapter. 

Membership booths and 
mobile caravans are being 
established in the four areas 
that make up the county 
chapter: BethesdaChevy 
Chasé, Kensington-Wheaton, 
Langley and Silver Spring. 

A GALA paid-up member- 


ship meeting for all areas 


will culminate the week's 
campaign on Monday, Oct. 
17, at 8:30 p. m. in Eastern 
Suburban Junior High School, 
Franklin ave. and Old Blad- 
ensburg rd. 

A fashion show by Selma's 
of Connecticut ave., with Mrs. 
Raymond Brown commentat- 
ing, will highlight the eve- 


Today's Events 

ARRIVING in San Fran- 
cisco today are members of 
the Congressional Secretar- 
ies’ Club. The ladies are off 
to the Hawaiian Islands on 
Saturday for Aloha Week. 
While in San Francisco they 


are staying at the Francis 
Drake Hotel. 


- 


? 


* 
* 


Candielight 


_ Hospital to Benefit ning 

Be ny —— Ww an 

nefit from sales at 
new Thrift Shop of the Irving Back at Home 
r Foundation to open DR. AND MRS. Harry 

at 9 a. m. Oct. 15, at 8121 JBernton are back in their 

Geo ave., Spring. apartment at the Westches- 

Mrs. Hilda Wolman is chair- ter, after passing the summer 

man and Mrs. Sara at their country e in Blue 
| cochairman of the project. Ridge oem Pa. 
——__———— — — 

-_- 
. 


Buffet 


@ gracious tradition in the 


Palladian |Room 


resumes October sixteenth ; 


Once again, the incredibly tavigh bufet 
will be spread, for your enjoyment>in the 
candlelit enchantment of Washington's 
most beautiful room. Help yourself. . 

eat your fill of the bountiful array, the’, 
, Special delight of Shoreham chefs who 
spare no pains to mate-each dish both an 


epicurian and an artistic triumph! 


SERVICE FROM 5:30 TO Touke 
* Four-Fifty 


ya ADAMS. 4- .0700 


Shorehar ¢ 


CONNECTICUT AT CALVERT 


} 


| 


eur fashion directer 


underscores 


oe 


dyed for each other kitt-’n-gora 


sweaters and wool sheath skirts. 


Pullen, 8.99 
Cardigan, 10.99 
Skirt, 14.99 


The perfectly calculated 
look of woven and kanit- 
ted wools from the same 
vat. Skirt by Dunkirk ia 
bonnie blue, sage green, 
ruby red and toast; 10- 
18. Matching sweaters 
by Premier; 75% lamb's 
wool, 25% angora, 34 te 
40 in the group. 


Misses’ Sports Shop, Third 
Floor, Washington; Second ) 
Floor, Silver Spring & 

| PARKington 


Call NA. 8-5100 
te order 


the hecht Co. 


Waive, Ser Spring, PARtingie 


‘wedding anniversary, 


By Ruth Shumaker 


ON THEIR twenty-eighth 
Adéi- 
son G. Foster gave his wife 
Sally an easel and a box of 
oils and brushes. and gaid:; 
“Now make me a pain! ng.” 

Sally complied, they was 
two years ago, though she 
had never painted be/ofe, and 
in six months three of her 
oils were accepter for ex- 
hibition by Le Salon, the of- 
ficial exposition of ‘ge Beaux 
Arts of Paris. 


About 2000 paintings are 


er 


nen 


only as foreground interest 
or a spotof color. - 

The observant observer can 
spot on some of her work the 
signature “Salad Foster” in- 
stead of the expected “Sally.” 
These are the result of a co- 
operative effort by both Fos- 
ters—SALly and ADdison. 
The male half of the team, 
who once studied drawing but 


says he is color-blind, does the ~ 


sketches for the “Salads” and 
his wife paints them. 

One of Mrs. Foster's: first 
three paintings to be ex- 
hibited was a street seene of 


Anniversary Gift Pays 0 if | 


James Cantpbell Foster, and 
his family. The younger Mrs. 
Foster is the former Mimi 
Worthington, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. George Worthington 
of Washington. Mr. and Mrs. 
Foster are acquainted with 
granddaughter Louise, age 9, 
but will be meeting James 
Wheeler, 5, and Christopher, 
2, for the .first time. 

After spending the first 
week of November back in 
the Capital, it will be home to 
Paris for Foster and his ar- 
tist wife. They will sail on 
the Independence on Nov. 18, 
where both will get back to 
work. Mrs. Foster has done 
only one preliminary sketch 


eS A Al 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


Friday, October 14, 1955 49 


ROAST BEEF. Tender prime ribs of beef are selected 
by our expert beef buyer—cooked to pink, juicetull 
perfection by our skilled chef. They're carved thick 


and served piping-hot. Roast beef is 


just one 


tempting dish to lure you here for lunch or dinner 


selected from the {0,000 sub- 9 ; my 
mitted each yen fs the 40, Seville with which she posed of » New York night scene 
000 painters of Pafis,andfew for the photograph on this since they arrived in this y Adjoining Cocktail Lounge 
Americans are mpresented, page. It is done all in Rear + country. ‘ Open 10 a.m, ‘til closing 
according to the — Mrs. oe — aeatemaite a “There wasn't time for \ # 
apg Foster again paintings color scheme whic e says ainting,” she explained. RA - AR Hf TE 
ay: AIS Por By Dousias Chevailer. shown it the 1995 Salon, and is characteristic of Spain, Sater ao years t hed to | HE TON LTON 0 L 


= . - scniatl 
SSeS SCeeeece eve SOS Ceoeoeeeesveeeeeeeeeeeeeese 


—— * 


scheduled meeting or impromptu get-to-gether. 


eeeeeeeeeoeeeeeeeeeeeeeee 
eee ee e244 4e202 4444 eebe 


-_ .— ——- ——_—-- —— em — 
ee - 


Custom Made Decorator Chairs 


Stall Photorerapher 


Nearly all done in black 


——— — oe oe —— 


in addition this#ear had two 


easel andicamp stool on the 


The Fosters have lived in 


far from the Invalides and 
sleon'’s tomb. It was for- 


and is one of a group of her 


Will Go Into 


when the Women's Auxiliary 
of the Medical Society of the 
District of Columbia spon- 


ddison G.) poses with one ‘ien 
a tan uaintinnsarhich che °Untt Wengen show. THE FOSTERS arrived in 
HAVE WHILE | fier mgntner rie te ties. fer about two alr couniey a hu a an 
did in ie, and which weeks to complete a painting, » oy 

‘ hes a good part of the time since 
was chosen for exhibit by Mrs. Fosteg says. She has then Addison has spent at . 

y OU RAISE F N D $ the 1954 Salon of the Beaux never takengany lessons, does poethecda Naval Hos pital 

ee Arts of Paris, one of the anyones a a aps ed ger undergoing surgery. But now 

i intings by an Ameri- and italiane str he’s recovered and on Oct. 18 

Delightful, original enterteinment for your next ae a mom baton there, loves righf on the spot. but theyithead for Louisville, 

. shrinks ‘pm setting up her ky and a visit to their son, 


and white, the picture con- sidewalk “—r" Sar Sic Yh: ie SARI 
: he id f harsh light “Tl do ik le look- 
OUpont 7-2566*Mr.Winthrop | ae ing ovep my shoulder,” 3h Benefit $$$ 
confess@l. . 


catch up on news of all my 


SIXTEENTH and K STS. NORTHWEST 


| ° Italian scen¢esé in the ex- paintings te be on view friends.” 
© CIO WOMEN © f) reir strate nie mre poston of ip Societe des erty the “wnt 
oster (in priva e MMs. Artistes Indabendants, an- ‘ery here in Washington. — 


Paris ‘@ over six years. (He is 

direca@® of the Industrial Re- " 

sours Division of the Two Funds = ~— — 

Uni States Mission to Nae . 

/ NA'@ and International Re- The Xurses’ Scholarship || 

giogl Organizations.) Fund and the American : ; 
, Medical Educational Fund . 
Sieh Bani dparment, Will share in ‘the. proceeds ole 

| the hormone cream 


you're a smart girl... 
career or campus-minded ... 


to plan your fashion life around 


OUR WORLD OF 
SKIRTS... 
JUNIOR-SIZE 


Start your picking and choosing/with these 
five. But do come and see our entire 
exciting selection. Sizes 7 to 15. 


A. “Baby doll” pleated flecked plaid; 
80% wool, 10% cashmere, 10% acetate. 
Oxford with green, maple or cranberry. 
Handsomely belted. 8.99 


B. Slim. . 
leather belted wool. 
brown or navy. 


. and Sanforlan washable. . 
Black, charcoal, 
§9 


C. Eye-catcher diagonal for color flecked 
brown or gray wool tweed. 9 


D. Fullness flows from cluster pleats. 
Red, turquoise, camel_or.moss_ wool flan- 
nel, leather belted. 10.95 


E. Slim and black, cotton velveteen, 8.99 


Wéi—Junior Misses’, 4th Floor 
+» « also Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


ha 


A 


—— 


. CHEVY CHASE: Wisconsin ond Western 


Come, one and all, to mr Harvest Art Fair... an exciting display 
of watercolors, oil pahtings, prints and drawings ... displayed on 
the picket fence in frog of gur Alexandria store, Saturday the 15th. . 


y the residence of the ..ors the opening night of the to hel ou 
for the contemporary decor neh - born widow of  usical comedy “Delilah” at | af PY 
aries Carroll of Doughore- the National Theater, Oct. 18. 4 
arroll of Carrollton who Fund provides training scho!- bs 
igned the Declaration of In- arships at hospitals through- me 
, lependence. 92-yearold Mrs. out the District. Its co-bene- 4 youthful skin 
Carroll, still active, now lives ficiary from the first night ee 
at Menton on the Frenth Riv- performance was established | ne 
roy = iera. . to give financial aid to the RES 
dow ae seme, f om VW Sally Foster's paintings are Nation’s medical schools in : : ENDOCREME 
ae bead enfeed coale- ey | all of houses, streets, trees, lieu of Federal Government | aah a... 
mecdip ond maw if bridges and churches, with aid, according to the auxil- | bs oom 
rials obtainable ac al- people appearing in) them = iary. | e ye ae ~~ t Many women grow more 
—— half cheir orig- - 0, Peg: ; beautiful with each passing 
inal prices! . : , Se Rye a birthday. One way to pre- 
Rereserly priced $119 Elinor Lee's Recipe Box | Say Oph 4 serve your youthful beauty 
pea ; gage oe - is with Endocreme, this 
ah ae : formula rich in lanolin, 
$69.98 ‘ (;ou rmet Pota to Salad he: US? ’ lipoids, and selected natural 
a : igs Tate estrogens. It works below 
Our 19th year serving the Nation's Capitol 4 large potatoes (3 pounds) % cup melted butter (% Ib.) oo e 4 the skin surface to coax a 
3 hard-cooked egg chopped “% cup red wine Vinegar e ie ie neglected skin to bloom 
% cup minced ee onions “% cup sweet or sour cream Riots . mn tresh. {i d 
% cup minced pargey Salt and pepper o*&Y “pe Sante TESS, THT BNE YOUNG, 
a 1219 G Street, N.W. 7 ; | ek ks « With measuring spoon at- 
THESE CHAIRS Open Thurs, ‘til 9 = Cook potatoes i@their skins until just tender. Peel and i, Aa tached for exact amount 
ON SALE AT le Clarendon: slice. Combine o@er ingredients, adding salt and fresh ome ee eG each time 3.50 
WALES IN 1180 N. Highland ground pepper tdtaste. Pack into a round or oval mold pid Please add 10% Tax. 
CLARENDON ONLY Open Thurs. & Fri. sil 9 and chill. Turn #it on a lettucedined plate, and garnish Vi nscitininnnataia:’: tik Cilia 
with green peru strips, capers and deviled eggs. m4 , also Chevy Chase and 
) | Alexandria 


EXTRA SHOPPING HOURS AT WOODWARD & LOTHROP a 


—— 


ALEXANDRIA: 615 North Woshington Street, King 8-1000 


, Oliver 4-7600 WASHINGTON: 10th, 11th, F ond G Sts. N.W., District 7-5300 
“ Mondays, Thursdoys, Fridays, 9:30 to 9:30; other week 9:30 to & Mondays ond Thursdays, 9:30 to 9; other week doys, 9:30 te 6 : Mondays, Tomnayn, Frideys, 9:30 to 9:30; other week days, 9:30 to 6 
«<" i — et ; : a ee : — ' 
iB 2 hee | ; 2 Nas, ¥ e : 0:4 ah . i a 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
50 Friday, October 14, 1955 ante 


- 
a 
‘ 


Through the plus circulation of I. he Wi ington Post and Times Herald 


’ 


ADVERTISERS ADD’A PLUS MARKET 
BIGGER THAN INDIANAPOLIS; INDIANA 


A $985,000,000 plus market is reachéd through The Washington Post and Times Herald 


over and above the market reached by any other Washington ‘daily paper 
| 


: 


The 380,000 daily circulation of The Washing- + during the month of September over the same period 
ton Post and Times Herald is 130,000 more than that in 1954, while the other Washington newspapers lost 
of any other Washington daily newspaper. local advertising. 


In net buying income this 130,000 circulation ‘ Today, because The Washington Post and Times 
lead over and above the circulation of any other Wash- | Herald reaches more families, provides greater sales 
ington paper represents a market, in net purchasing — | rtunity at the lowest cost per thousand circulation, 
power, larger than the city of Indianapolis, Ind. This i is the basic advertising medium in Washington, 
is a $985,000,000 bonus market advertisers reach when | 
they use The Washington Post and Times Herald. 

A bonus market that cannot bé reached through any , 
other single newspaper in Washington. . ’ INDIANAPOLIS 


(CITY DATA) 
With this great opportunity for added sales Houssholds 141,900 


available to advertisers through The Washington Post sees 
and Times Herald it is easy to understand why national Hard to COMPARE gape 
advertisers placed more lines of advertising in The , heli sc NN steeitien Gail andi 
Washington Post and Times Herald during the first leve Star ‘ 130,000 
seven months of 1955 than in both the other Washing- 

ton papers combined, It is also easy to understand why ‘ Wethingtes lata 
retail advertisers gave The Washington Post and Times a mallee $985,180,000 
Herald a gain of over 300,000 > sages local advertising 


4 


Pair Guilty 
Of Attacking 
Woman, tt 


a a 


Yearbooks 
Yin Awards 


‘Two Washington men were) | 
‘found guilty by a District 
‘Court jury yesterday of as 
sault with intent to rob a 77- 


year-old YWCA housekeeper in 


contest, it was announced yes- 
terday. 

The Pine Tree, of Bethesda- 
Chevy Chase High School, and 
Montgomery Blair’s Silverlogue 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HER 
wre » Friday, October 14, 1966 


SUNDAY’S 


took firsts in the category of 
offset yearbooks put out by 
-oun-|senior highs with enrollments 
@ five from 1501 to 2500. 
ward; The first place rating ranke| 
next to the medalist, the top 
it was | award. 
mewspa-| The Compass, published by 
.| Northwestern High School in 
Hyattsville, won second place 
in the offset yearbook classifi- 
cation. 

Gaithersburg Highs Sai] On 
took second place, the Scarlet 
.| Lance of Wheaton High and the 
Beacon of Bates High, Anna- 
polis, took third place in the 
class for junior-senior highs. 


a Park last Feb. 18. 
and “rudeness” on f 
jury deliberated about city officials. 


i Suit Gelube Gitaet aunen On Monday, the 


L. Catlin, 27, and Glenn H. 
Wisecarver, 23, guilty of as- aaa scent cr 
saulting Mrs. Annie R. Potbury. duty 
Indictment papers list Catlin’s! “The first we 
address as 244 8th st. ne. and| h d 
Wisecarver’s as 820 “C” st. ne,| 26" we read it 

Mrs. Potbury was set upon! Pt,” said Mrs, 
as she was returning to the/er, one of the 
YWCAs Strong Hall, 1011 17th! In their letté 
st. nw., after attending a N&-| the women ¢ 
tional Geographic Society lee- ‘ i 
ture at Constitution Hall. She|°!! for not gf 
suffered a pelvic fracture and/to be he 
a chipped elbow as a result of|ing them t 
the attempted yoking. Catlin’s| tion react 
defense was based on insanity. | “you ha 
He had spent time in the past! mes 
in St. Elizabeths Hospital and to spread ¢ 
a mental institution in Spring-| without 

or officially 


field, Mo. common 
However, Dr . Leon Epstein,| .rormind Of. your action,” 
zabeths, testified he! said thet to Mayor Harry 


Presents 


DIXIELAND 


At Ite Best 
in the Relaxed 
NEW ORLEANS 

Tradition 


CHARLES HOTEL 


LOUNGE 
1338 R Street N.W., DU. 7.6493 


bY7,72 OA 
STEAK 


the rudeness 
all over town 
howing us road 


, of St s It’s Adventure te Dine 
and Wine at 


was unable to arrive at an opin- | 
ion on Catlin’s mental compe-| Hardir International Gypsy Ensemble 
The #en originally were With Veo 


tency. 

Wisecarver, who denied tak-| yo} ng guards but. 
ing part in the assault, testi-| gradu integrated into| 
fied he saw Catlin with his arms/the pw OT ¢e a8 men re- 
around Mrs. Potbury. signe were not replaced. 

Police originally charged four urel police force now 
‘men with the assault but the of six men, led by Chief 
gtand jury ignored charges jen Latrimore, a 32-year- 
against two, Huston H. Tickle, ‘ol ity of Maryland 
33, of Indian Head, Md., and hool senior. | 
‘Leonard L. Layman, 36, also’ vw Hardingham denied 
listed at 820 “C” st. ne. | indies have been rudely, 

Judge Matthew F. McGuire «#ed—"They knew the whole 
presided at the trial. for a couple of weeks,” | 
“We didn’t yom 
@ woman's place to go into 

PAUL HERRON is on va-/#s at night looking for’ 
cation. His night club col- les and others,” he said. 
umn will resume on his re-live feel the men should po- 

ite the town.” 
| The women said they would 
wBerve as crossing guards today 
for the last time, but stood 
“sendy and willing to serve 
when our police powers are 
restored.” 


OPENING _ 
TONIGHT 


Sheherazade 


70? 18th St. MW. DI. 7-1410 
Parking from 6 p.m. & ali dag Sun. 


america's NO. 1: 
HEALTH PROBLEM 


by John. Gunther 


One out of every 12 Americans will, at some time in his life, become 
a patient in a mental hospital. Today there are 700,000 mental patients, 
and they occupy more than half the hospital beds in the entire nation, 
What can be done? What is being done to halt this growing threat 
to America’s health and well-being? Famous writer John Gunther 
takes you behind the scenes to meet the doctors, nurses, patients in 
“The Sick Mind” ,.. in The American Weekly. 


ANOTHER VALENTINO? 


For twenty-five years, moviedom has been looking for a Latin lover 
to take the place of the immortal Rudolph Valentino. Now it seems 
the search is over. For Hollywood has discovered Rossano Brazzi, a 
handsome Italian gentleman with just enough silver in his hair. His 
technique of love-making for the screen has brought him a storm of 
40,000 fan letters. The camera records his romantic genius in ‘Another 
Valentino?” . .. in Parade Picture Magazine. 


THE TRUTH ABOUT DANNY AND UNA SCHMIDT 


GI Danny Schmidt returned home after 32 months in a Red Chinese 
prison to find that his wife had a new husband. To the tune of head- 
lines that made the most of the marital tangle, Mrs. Schmidt was faced 
with the unenviable task of choosing between Husband No. | and 
Husband No. 2. Now, away from the glare and pressure of publicity— 
the decision made—the couple tells you their story ... in Parade 
Picture Magazine. 


GRACIE’S GEORGE TELLS ABOUT HIS START 


Anyone who's ever laughed in his life knows the names George Burns 
and Gracie Allen. Famous as the team is today, George admits to a 
very humble beginning. The famious entertainer tells for the first time 
how his mother financed his career—at 25 cents a day ... in The 
American Weekly. 


Gallup Poll on the Presidency 


If a presidential election were being held today between Governor 
Averell Harriman on the Democratic ticket and Presidential Assistant 
Harold Stassen or Chief Justice Earl Warren on the Republican ticket 
—how would the country vote? Read the results of a Gallup Poll 
survey on the question, to be reported exclusively in The Washington 
Post and Times Herald. 


cordially invites you to ‘The 


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CONNIE B. GAY Presents» 


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Dinner Menu 


Complete 
Special Children’s Dinners 
Specie! Lunches 65< up 


This Week 
CHEF SVANQUIST 
Recommends 
HICKORY SMOKED SPARERIGS 


Evans Coffee Shop 


Open 12-9 p.m. daily 
4770 Lee Highway, Ariingtes 


*Approved by Duncan. Hines PS fone House Inn 


An Invitation a heer ng, dye gery on 
TO DINE 
, 


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N 
CONNECTICUT AVENUE’S 
ONLY 
ITALIAN GARDEN 
PESTS TTT TTS tt ttt 


COCKTAIL DING 


Presents 


AUTUMN 


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Enjoy Famous 
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PLAN YOUR NEXT WEDDING 
PARTY, ANNIVERSARY OR 
CELEBRATION 


IN OUR PRIVATE 

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RESTAURANT 

3419 Conn. Ave. N.W. EM. 3-661! 


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nA hi tte t_d te 


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watch this column 
for bright ideas 
on leisurely dining 


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ee ore eae 


A FOURSOME 
OF MAGAZINES 


In addition to Parade Picture Maga- 
zine and The American Weekly, your 
Sunday Washington Post and Times 
Herald brings you The Show enter- 
tainment magazine and TV-Radio 
Week (which includes the complete 
week's schedule of TV attractions). 


Coming Monday, Oct. 17 
For One Week Only 
The One and Only 


Che Desmagon Pes! Times + Beraia 


LAST 3 NIGHTS 
Tonight—Sat—Sun. 


Shows &- 10:30 & 12:30 


Please make reservations early. 


IN COMICS 


You'll find two jumbo 
comic comics 


than appear in any other 


fi : 
Amerion, They'se of We ap 
color, too! 


—in her only 
night club 


Featured in “Pete Kelly's 


See Peggy Lee on the Perry Com 
tomorrow nite 


PLUS 


outa RL 


lath & H Sts. WLW. NA. 


Make your Sunday reading complete 
with Washington's most complete Sunday newspaper 


The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 


Washington's Favorite Home Newspaper 


Call REpublic 7-1234 for home delivery 


IN PERSON. . . The 


i mg 
. 


= rw wes eer ~~ 


tireaciouse Hd A-Victor 
singing Stare 


LOTUS 


——— 


Kern Seeks Se eS Is Sought ees Brown Out 
ie At Wheaton |b * 


A group of citizens from) hey 
Montgomery County's mush-' 13, 


there. | : 
There ‘dow are shout 16,000)" °e"* rts on the question l o Oat the TRAIN 


establishing a new fire house ‘nent @, publishers, report- ct of Columbia, letters t q pag ose MGR. 
anded a prompt a ~ e of | 
last night from his political op- oS ys an homes in the area, the council, pf information will my : si TO 20 YEans 
ponents for an alleged libel he| | : i was told, and a total of 25,000 be the £ ) 
said was contained in a cam- . = / 1960. 
ave sent to Arlington ~~ e ee is | 
residents. 3 le. San. ee 
aches Nie. tis AOS 6 “ : "=% \|Woods Citizens Association,! 
Kern accused the School| = )) . ; 1 
Board nominating convention! © See" 0 F =. "Slane ) é poe da sgrtc.2 Foe ag "tee 
candidates of injecting religion| / Mua ee ) I gy a tole BE er 
a at tee eo ba ee + 3 7 | a ,. = | Avenue Estates, Connecticut 
pe / he will sue oming, Kers oe fe | | = | Avenue Park, Connecticut Ave- 
’ . OPES ae ; : abs on ote Wheaton ee 
issued by the nominating con-| “WF , Robindale, and Manor Club. | Federal executi. Sau? 
vention which contained a re v ye He and Matthews M. Witten- ; 
"the prosegregationist De| San sempnied 
pro-segregationist es, ° 
fenders of State Liberty and| & J udge Almits 
individual Soveriegnty in on) TURiaa Parkland dr. and Viers Mill rd. : 
The advertisement referred | Suame te cates be pale tor te Error; Chars 
to “the Fatherhood of God or : a roe ae ? . , 
” Be Sage oor on, an at 4 6 
Brotherhood of Man Softsoap" | Sig ae promised that more than 100 Man of Grilt ? zie ranipeiap mention er ORSTIMATOR 
ot fy = . . ; 


in attacking arguments for | 9) og) bw area men would serve as volun- tine metal 


a palatine” 
mobile repairs. 


segregation. Kern is a mem- ed pe es teer firemen. De iatats —— 
ber of the Defenders. AN lees William McKinney, clerk of, Municipal Court Jugs pq. 2 : gusyer * ee 
a, Nasties in the day, George Seas ward A. Beard admityy g, 29. —_ | galt eee 
a a Jr, Arlington kaos Me omer seven-page opinion yeterds vic. Hyatte, Queens Chapel» sare 5 Bia * “tt 
ounty ard chairman and a aa Fire Board, which feels that that he had t ins 7 aa m ito i 881. — 
strong AIM supporter, told an| Sa) eo ee area already is adequately ae Tied a : . ~-— “he 
AIM breakfast at Evans Coffee | The council took no|J“¥ fully and reverse the . - | A D 
action last night on the propo-|conviction of Bradley Johson ‘ aa —" on Wesimon uto amage 
sal. 42, on negligent homitde Me az fe 
earlier as a zoning) charges. Appraiser 
| i board, the council was told by| Beard granted a motiontop 
ae a" ae ea William Matthews that he/|acquittal filed at : 
reyme rfpnsntad Bras he | would like to drop, without , cleasq TT! wren * Fully experienced to work in 
was no direct connection be- | prejudice, his petition to re-|4 . shop and outside. Our present 
ntial ‘ . . - 


Kern said he was “shocked) 

P. to commercial. The rezoning) 22, 
and horrified” by the flyer and petition was opposed the In his opinion, Beard pointec 
= _ the “entire unmitigat- as vietim as intoxicated, but show- 

: ing she was able to exercise 
Kern spoke at a meeting of ° judgment. 
the seven Sebeot. Board and Kensington The victim, Beard concluded, ve ot Wis. 
: was not so intoxicated that she tary Co ; Domini 
in Nottingham School. CC FE] t ‘could not formulate an intent] ‘1% “Ww s On sheets scares epee, 
All the School Board candi-} ects to act in her own interest to oe for — Sales Hudson Service 
dates, in response to a queé javoid injury. Therefore, her ore dr. Saag pl, Indien fabrics. EM. 3-! Body Repair Division 
tion, sald they would never; By Dick Darcey. Staff Photosrapher Fe ] ‘dash into the path of John- mil: pre -+ ow? DU 4-376 Fairfax and Madison Ste 
move to abolisn public educa- y e€ jones ‘'son’s auto, Beard said, made mately $0 Ve MONEY : Alexandria, Ve. 
tion. The AIM candidates said| Newsman Harry Gabbett gets ready te back a tractor to the the victim legally culpable. . 184 feat ; tord 
feet 20-in 


schools offered the soundest of the K 


they believed segregated| left so its trailer will back to the right. Lyle W. Jones was electal| The judge later e @ {cnt of 20-tne seid 
easing h plein “3 i 


education for both races. : Commerce -0682,_mor ! ees “Bape Stor Beoalt. ree wi 
Mrs. Barbara . ~ accord with criminal . febts. 5 a. 
xomitatoe, convenes oa Newsman No Bargain ooting bold im 04m oie ths aah Hutt | AUTO MECHANICS — 


date, said the AIM has sub- : 


jected the schools to “unjusti- . » 
ted etic nur, amAS Lruck Roadeo Pilot ssc: sunset veer, 2: 


earididate for the school board, , 

said “Arlington: schools should By H Gabbe ogg BE gg Sn g 

place more stress on funda- y Harry Gabpett secretary; Edward Elliott, 

mentals of education as well Gas spate | treasurer, and W. F. Stanley RAD ; iz. COVERS, drax | 

as present a well rounded pro-) The American Trucking As- | sound-proofing he couldn't! .ounsel. : | wt WRMAN AC oon a a! ao. AUTO MECHANIC 
The only incumbent seeking Roadeo got under way with) Before you on the instru-|ence Warfield, Donald Silbert, | case, and this instruction 3 Ronaa ou Write P O. Box 946. 

election, nominating conven-|™@ny 4& spurt and sputter yes|ment panel is a frightening | Marie McKann and Josephine | ‘td not receive, Beard’s opin- 

tion candidate Barnard Joy,|erday on the concrete expanse array of buttons, switches and | DeLauter, ioRstated. 


INVITA 24-hour 
no AIM has “turned the |!” — of the National Guard jevers, all of them plainly eS. ith a ee 
campaign over to ultra-reac-| Armory. labeled to the effect, “Don't, 2 
tionaries of the Defenders of} Throughout the next three under any circumstances dis- Suspect Indicted, 4 J. . Schools 
State Sovereignty and Individ-| 44Y%, Schee aan aithes thom turb this, or you know what'll I " 
ua berty.” truck disp °” 7 ° 

Stan Stanton, Independent perm a = the cae — What? In Fatal Shooting nRadio Contest 
candidate, said that as an Inde-|Dehemoths until a number of} On » 4 ad, li ames hens 
— he could work with a eta in a road? Foe te 2000 block of S. iamere a d a hs “ten ashicne be 
ac board re f its visio O i f 
mpesiti Gardiess of MS/'"A tight\little band of news| or iny, Kind of 2 road. > |Aflington, was indicted by an 
composition. At night or in the daytime’ Arlington grand jury yester- 
Dr. L. H. Blevins, AIM can-|mem touched off their annual) Anytime, on any kind of @| aay on charges of murder and | rules 
didate for school board, said|comtest yesterday with a dis-|roaq. ed al “Voice ¥ De test 
he believed a “good” school (Play of truckmanship. which|" at what speed? Me oil be anaignee (oteg|. Tee nek, weemeced te 
system could be maintained|!eft only a vestige of the) Qh say the conventional 110 at 10 a. m. in Arlington Circuit 
while ,goonomies are affected. ome ae. - $0-foot | miles an hour. Court. 
sa st n those 
Arlington is in excess of $400,(tTailers, for example, into a|, Well (advises Adam) no| Stephens, a window washer, 
s >| body’d ever try that if he cared| ig gecused of shooting Alex- 
or $100 to $150 more than in|29foot parking space without). 11.5 shout anythin . 
any nearby jurisdiction. so much as disturb the Ar-|*°y"ing ytning. ander Smit, 30, of the 400 bloc 
mo building itself. That’s| And so it goes. Hour after|of M st. nw,, and of wounding 
Another Convention candi- pony one of the assignments hour with your life in his Boyd Carter, 25, of 2121 S. Ox- h retar 
G Stockard, praise! the “rick and you can take it from this ney then > only minate ford, after an argument over aFY, Compusion Contract , 
>” child, it’s not child’s play. r minute? Five speeds for-|a poker game. , . We in and 
in County Ser teecaeis aie Tractormtrailer trucks appear |W4Td and only one reverse. Half} The grand jury wound up a a", Prog and de amabruaiion | pes Re ACCOUNTANT We ere —— opt, onion, force 
efforts of the present school to have been manufactured)? dozen directional signals fore| four-day session in which it| 4vering | cad an ve ome now-cnr saemes te 
board specifically against such a feat. and another six aft. And 29 feet! returned 47 true bills and 10 — script : See > por ° a" progressive rowing orvanine- 
Arthur R. Pomponio, AIM|The trailer backs to the left/0f parking space in which to/no-true bills. b co ana ge au ? | §bg Zeinch, yest ak! Some exper accounting prequate, 
eandidate for county board, ac-|When the tractor is turned to|Put 50 feet of trailer—or was it : O18 rag PP ' winch witet maine 4 week, 8 te 4:30, ADply to 
cused ABC and Convention the right, and it's only pure -~— 20? WASPS EL a Strawbridge Leaves WWDC. Tt wilt x. oat 
’ “, ichance that any other resu wou ave been an o , 
prensa fran a ean be obtained by reversing| vious horse on us newspaper-| Board of Trade Post _| rectly into schoo bing =— » apt. ie MAYFLOWER MOTORS 
tion campaign. He referred to |the process. men—this challenge to per-| Duane Strawbridge, assistant sion. Hysttsy: ap LBOXD'S ec << é' a 
the alleged attack on Kern. Another test involves a form the impossible—except|executive vice president of the Guilty Plea SBOROLF. October 24. 1966 We gbecialize in these positions a ae 
ABC candidate for County |4ouble row of sponge rubber that Adam was forever show-| Washington Board of Trade, | \ place anc : 0 Ww 
board David L. Prupsaw said| balls, set apart approximately|ing how easily it could be/has resigned his post to take\q), Perjury Cliege | yablic! , UNTANT AUTOMOBILE 
there would be a conflict of in-|t»ree inches wider than 4 age + a be Pir ~ mga Beach, “4 : i - ain: Junior or Semi-Senior SALESMEN 
rests truck tires to be driven through! The rodeo is a prelude to/Fia., real esta rm. plea of guilty rj A, mgines: 
iene aay prpaees > vgn it. Roll a ball out of place, and|the six-day 22d annual ATA! Strawbridge joined the board/|was entered Wednesd Peis. nich ¢ "6 or Se Se: eee eae ff ves bove Gest 0nd Go mie 
ty, was elected to the board.|YOU £0 back to “chauffeuring|convention which opens Sun-|in October, 1952, after working|fax County Circuit by se im soed cor —_ - j vork. Ww 
‘ one-ton panel jobs in the morn-|day with business sessions at/for the United States Chamber/Carlton Lee Dodson, of RAN fEeWITT JR. Por CPA. ofice. Good opporty- 


Pomponio's statement that he 
himse ing both the Statler and Mayfiower|of Commerce. He will join the|Springfield, Va. SenteBs was wirmean: J NORMA tue 
ta gg oe wen if irom | This proved to be child’s|hotels, ‘firm of Bateman & Co. withheld pending a pr¥ation| #®aie yt ELAR | . 
This driver got the! eae , A irst 


county “oy: involving a slay, tee + Tod 
holdings “is not an accepta Bur we Seelarr 2 
enswer,” psaw entire first row of balls on the yir wh 9D: T oO X:, 
; oe oe first try, the entire second row lud Tic > HEM ATE o0 
* SP nn oe eee ostiude hie P De ; P 
of e on only other try) ; nephew » ane 
Roofer Killed, anyone else could stay for. © | 
_ ”| All this, despite well-meant IY LUZLISE Viann Graces 
An h H advice from Adam Adamsky,) 
ot er urt vas any seat beside _ ‘ ee ae ‘ 
; ou come away from such an suspen 
] 2() F F ll experience with an idea w' Budapest Quartet sentence. William Dodson is tc 
n = t. a Adam's a man’s man, or at go on trial Nov, 23. All testi- 
lonat a treckman's treckmen, By Paul Hume ~~ — oe ~ not driv- 
was injured fatally | Dut probably a whole lot of! when was ac- 
oak ee sateen botir each. : | The Budapest Quartet had as\the Budapest men, gave the cused of driving with a revoked 
legs yesterday in a fall from} Adam is from Chicago and is| it, guest artist last night in the first performance in our mem. Permit, | , 1937 EC ar. By. at. 29900 
a roof at 3303 20th st. ne. so good at everything that}, ib, oi Cie ss the first|°TY of the E Flat Quartet for P sinks @ - <prearpererees 
Police identified the dead|moves*on 10 or more wheels ary woe . = eon Rel pad seal . ...68-3 
man as Walter C. Harrison, 45,|that they won't even let him/flutist of the National Sym-| “7 
of Roanoke, Va., a roofer with compete anymore. Haven'tiphony Orchestra, Wallace! 
the Roofing Co. of Sil-| since when the ATA ‘re-| Mann. 
ver tired him undefeated after try-| Thus graced, the quartet's music, Max Reger represents, 
The injured man is William |!™s five years hand-running to/first violinist, Roisman, violist/fully as much as Richard 
unseat him as the national/Kroyt, and cellist, Schneider,'Strauss, the peak of the Ro 
the |champion in virtually all divi-| together with Mann opened and| mantic glow that closed the 
sions. He’s around every year,| closed the evening with two of 19th century, 
though, mostly for laughs now.|the flute quartets of Mozart.) But Reger was equally capa 
They've hese are seldom heard, per- ble of a direct simplicity, as his 
aps because some string play-|organ choral preludes and his 
ers do not fancy playing the songs show. In his quartet, 
role of accompanists to a solo 
, | flutist. , 
Mosart has indeed made the 1OMAS J. OBRMAN, ; 
flute the prima donna of the > (Bet HEODORE COG a ' 
caco th , particularly in the| with fp ey : Misery 
him for hours after his engine dazzling D Major Quartet, num- ) Probate Court. Sept.30.0 De 
i ETee ate’ bi Ascab' thsiel Bak the emotleonen a8 tan bade nanan eens: ee B caret hts ee LOORE 
says he sn't hear | But the gentlemen ’ ICT COU Me 
iain hen & bay 0 Bg it, suggesting that before pest Quartet not only take on 
er, G. Alexander “lood went all such assignments with ele- 
out to investigate a noise. 


* . , . 

14. 1956. 
be 

ve. 

M.. 


: 
ey 


| .  |GU Granted $5516 
Long Distance Drunk |For Dystrophy Work 
Gets $10 or 10 Days |, 4 s*ant of $8516 to George 
uscular dystrophy 


in the nature of a gentle sere- 
nade, he made its melodies 
lim beauties. In the 


BRINGING UP Bolden! 


first-class in . ‘ , salary 385 og thing et 
ci ico sanetboat “hn Sr | Dent. | sonal int | Br rnowiedge. CI ie = 


me ’ "| GOOD ; 
ors. | BI ‘ { eenee : 28: ex-| | $15.50 per eve. part-time; § CASHIER 


| yange to hb higher “positon ‘ 30. : oy : ’ ie Be ite atten Permanent oosition; good pars 
ivisiona nager SMA Bonen ona ini AD 43906. 4: ae a — 
to Bags = , ame, 620 pine od ‘and. licktsed: hight salary. "benefits WM. HAHN & CO. 
¢ : ; wis White. for p evening work. 

in ee Soper, 39-160 week 

MEN * -thanialasiaa ? fetehog ton bw lik 5-Day Week 
GROCERY MEN : | A SEE MR. JONES Ingurence Co Permanent Position 

spa, Avspy Dereon. 3 Tt | oe it! Technicians 604 9TH ST. N.W. | WM. HAHN & CO. . 


SHIRLEY FOOD STORES Electronic aa mye : Mai and tntormation tor trons 
. : : - elinletion. 


aa a of 
paid” Face Gaention vena excellent chance 


. DRAFTSMEN 
BUS BOYS celartiine"Sackstoant en: | SipHad 90) Jb. end” under bd yr | gear sped Frvtong sates 


u 
tary service experience 


DISHWASHERS - — MN — — HARDWARE SALESMAN j RECEIVERS pecessary TRAI N FES A , ve 3 i MR. CHARLES $ MacDONALD 


Executive Asst. Mgr. 


Serre a, or ae La . ’ : is Tey ore ea =¢; tom bas we |For Appointment and interview 


eee its FOR 


IMELPAR, INC. 
‘ortho | giepnee | ELECTRONIC 


ages. all kinds welcor ad 7 
3 L ; A ; ~ ROBMEN 2090 ARLINGTON BLVD. C rc : “at 333 +. a ) OC os © RY 
Hous) “Fer — . M-» Post-T! " . bat me to ie © a oF ae . A ay. S ff Ay Paneot ASSEMBLY CLERKS 


; p~ | are be : i ey. ; 
{Bsr Ban senate Sy icine Sell ot Bore ope bit. Petite be-sise | pelvers,  Sieady, work 51 | EXPERIENCED Eo" accurate, wit ‘spurge 3 ay 


40-hour week 


| CESVBS"EMPCTSERY | SALESMEN | fr Sak gio © “saeic] FY ERI ea | Somes ewer | © WORK — | RETAIL SALESMAN | ARCADE 
1420 NY. Ave NW. ___8T_} 2207 : pers . TRUCK DRIVERS . One bondable man wanted for im- SUNSHINE 


‘Educational ae a wt. , ¢ , Sra ‘ Mi ” gee C. Tote eee” hdd 738 LAMONT sT. ¥.W. 


al n 7 Gey Penson nr. 1338 roe s 

Ss pin phy ar ol emer ; | TRUCK MECHANIC 
experienced. o . Fe ; able for fleet. ba 
" person Be | PERSONNEL. TRAINING ‘ F : Position Offers on retail merchants or debit work.| 918 Isworth Drive, 

mats fe Sa al Too ey gin, Jerre schost ot | ed Ally SRCMANIO—iteet De, o2. Late model ear necessary. Preter «| liver 

the “services ot ‘matyre. saleamen | MCKC™ EAM, G36 Wise os ene ots | Since pina “prerceround arent! OPPORTUNITY FOR | home Thin mam must live im vir CLERKS 

Maint ~ 1338 ne. Phone cinia. Territory comorised of Alex- | GENERAL RECORDS 


ngibles. Men se- | JANITC Za nance ir 7 Hor aM - : andria. Virginia end surrounding 
f ished with for 5¢ - ° aa 
Girece mail. n per ; - 1. Mus ) bed ADVANCEMENT — | Permanent 58-day At ae vet 
gos te enable them a rejiable. he alan : ewelry © " i; : i oe: ~ Bad NW 
to S500 weeny : . - ; A Barnines are unlimited. Guaran- tying _ experfence. man with some 


A-1 civic organiza- “i. oti MANY EMPLOYEE teed monthiy income plus addi-| while 
' John Owens. . : PAINT SPRAY , . “per minute. tional earned bonus. paid monthis 
Sas: S| ge, es OPERATOR Ga Se Wile Tu Ts BENEFITS HOP SESEPEE"TNnc. 
RI , , C pre , r an Y ‘ ; - Hi ; , . , CLERK ~ wren i fe 
O RERS ee ATS =e Shoe 5 oe gece gl enigie sper JF r ; s- APPLY IN PERSON St 


MR. CHARLES $. MacDONALD| Experienced in the prepara-| rd. Stiver Boring pt is.| (tts. re agen! «68 AM. TO 4 P.M. All applicants will be contacted for : 
Executive Asst tion of instruction books, P « auatn interview within ten days. Letter erica 
to Box 838. Post-TH. Must state 


. Mor. 
} : - 
For Appointment and Interview| handbooks, operating and perienced tor SE . , ve. aw MONDAY THRU FRIDAY | eee aualifications ond detatied 


maintenance manuals for elec A = “- ane time of cast sales experience. i+; 
WILLARD HOTEL weues ee A strone| 3 | MOAT ASE S cs - femme, | rs Positions 


isa MELPAR, INC. |, 
MELPAR, | ReBWeT | soun Typing 


JANITORS 
CATALOGUERS ees , wo | } :G0SAN | 
o | N het > 
| Engineering aduestion and #-] APARTMENTS MUST Fre | ree | INC. ‘i and Non- Typing 


DAIRYMEN ee. ee soe ronpel | , 
industry. xe wa” Bon , , h menth—see me today. IGH 
RELIABLE MEN NTE y rit ; _ . ; se income per vent, 121 ] South Fern St. t aia o ree starts Oct - yet 


~ on ae ment Proof of Citizenship Required GOOD STARTING N DECORATORS. WE. 5-48) i ver ture. | OFF JEFFERSON DAVIS RIGHWAY ite ot Pi yMot ‘is ie 
. ‘outetanding : ~ NITES nite: ; rk. & : 
“~ person, 9-11 and et. , SALARY . : mec Arlington, Va. ison bivd., Arlington. Va. JA AGE 17 TO 23 


ces SALESMAN—SALARY $754 | "O0Ne Ma oor actise a 
Shirley Food Stores ERCO Division> __ avery rrioay cag ng 3 | tier ats es aa wesk: 7 YOUNG MEN (White) 
ER p. ruse ne EM. 2- 


ACF INDUSTRIES, INC. 3605 55TH AVE. 


, “ One of Washi ‘s la 
oo a Riverdale, Maryland HYATTSVILLE, MD. i BLANCHARD 8 at sthen, as. pr ye Remon 


AP. 7-661 ] a man if “oe P : 
aoe Lose | eee . ear: . brs. , wkends.| companies has openings for ra i 
DELICATESSEN SUBURBAN Aan Bed ton. BR. ¢. ; a , ing . - men; high hool girls; opportunity and per- 
(Back of Cheverly Theater) aoe men. a sf x ~ sits a or Sion greduptes interested . — in a ~nepatnenti 


Interesting work in pleas- 


GROCERY MA — Se . : : ge {id gome Menge. @ permanent position with « 

Also part-time. vt ENGINEER—SALES = ae. . “ : Wheaton. ¥ ; ‘ i ” posit! Zs Sens Bh egrvicise cs : ~~ yo cnt Pons “yee g de. 

enced delicatessen man Career ity for one of the SITOR — Colored: for wards NO gg BY ork ; Apel en PAF rote: , 5-DAY WEEK 
; kone met ner . : : or . AD partments for serious minded 

- ponent : da » ; men with initiative and ambi- 8 TO 4:30 


‘agitated | aa eee ie | ee eae : 
6255 Ga ew a cee | (nari ei | era een TAXICAB DRIVERS | i) SRRATES ETM) scoters oven 


pts. ine 4 ' ment. 
D | cn BHTRLIMOTOR aC iy -| Por e | 
te Un i and we. ber, ey SY 3-400. aaloagl 7 a” branded | FULL TIME PART TIME Charles G. Stott & Co. Shana 
RESEARCH me Se eee — Oy a 1 Washington Nat’! Airport | °° ™ © ar Employee 
yposp na AEEIEATION mpert: d ee or pert time INSURANCE OMPANY 
Te ply 9501 Georgia 2. Coo 3 ’ ' (NO IDENTIFICATION CARD REQUIRED) ame ers. ig Pe (Not a Government Ageney) 
we ei ayia ee ied = a 14th AND L STS. NW. 


: Ex- rs 
2 ae of es « Must know metropolitan area)/== en 1 PASE APPLY 
week. tion. : 


~ ENGIN FERS. HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES | AT L STREET ENTRANCE 
CONVAIR > | MACHINISTS 


Ithoroughly and have clean reC-! ‘Experienced or inexperienced 
A DIVISION OF PLEASE SEE OUR DISPLAY 


epportunity ‘wiih f ~ MgB 
GENERAL DYNAMICS AD ON SPORTS PAGE ads dood per tenes te 
CORPORATION FOR DETAILS GENERA ALL “AROUND ote a ne hee Ree oS am 6 stan | months and other fringe bene- 


Mlord. Paid vacations after 9) fours) sins.) am rm a 
Kcrnaoal WASHINGTON sarasrre * lalla ped fits. Only Virginia chauffeur’s fly CLERK- 


apt resume to Box M-406. Post- 


Gall NA" 4°9900, txt asl 3 ies te fe, ee 
INTERVIEW : i. 2 ss hare eptetde hed 
A MEERSISWS, |MACHINE PARTS) BtERaacatea f cares recquleed Brey. = g CCONTIN 
SPERRY wing | | PORTERS. Memieesame's| Apply Dispatcher's Office cet a ak a Se 
es ay Na : Werke 2 SS sa.| AIRPORT TRANSPORT, INC. x 


Divi of | 
Great Necks L l., NY 83 The 1@ Washington ost 


: FOR 
as FALLS CHURCH LABORATORY) Eastern are} Washington Nat’! Airport iris, bose... 637 meals and Times Herald 
DRAFTSMEN | aie Hote nes tee] «1515 L St. N.W. 


- ENGRAVING ’ , oe see Sess oS auld 
DESIGNERS Machine Operator ay fa Pe ws * ay eR CLERK-SENIOR 
DT AILERS -} a, ry ho ty 5 ee ae Bk ENGINEERS fe areata SS 


Under 
ine desirable, avice ‘esis OPPORTUNITY FOR CAPABLE PERSONNEL TO) itls tay fa stl ric ape nee 
Mechanical or elec- MELPAR, INC. |edit setetihut ger JOIN A GROWING COMPANY THA . 


. , to 
estat be tees he hai Yt iewawtcs— a5 FRIENDLY aa 7 ; poten raced 


ing to design layout ye & . . "Soa. Ke pete: m tt 

positions. * . ,; CONTR GO. cals Wiair : LARGE COMPANY ADVANTAGES fs sfIRAWSLEFY ove one ye (Not 8 

Some previo ex. |MELPAR, INC.| ssi ict Sante 55) oa ame txt coma |Gieaga eet wt ole [DESIRABLE OPENINGS FOR: ret Eh Bean 

perience im drafting | aeRO VIS | Sebaiat a ate | peer —eecaee Pint ©| ==AERODYNAMICISTS 

Exceptionally good sbd'h Mat TeV ohM SPancel| yee emoerienet,| Reet eS Uee bole ek. Mr | Satie? ene y. ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS 

opportunity for” ad. cad 7 tPsabih tisor Tua mgs_vigaas | Ton Va. Sh.“ COMPUTER ENGINEERS 

vancemen nter- "Tubes PERSONNEL 130 mie ee: ’ ¥ MEC H AN | L 

ing work. Comer. | FURNITURE nee i LAYOUT DRAFTSMEN 
SALESMEN So | FIELD SERVICE ENGINEERS 


TEST ENGINEERS 


: L CLEA ‘ 
: waar gra eet ay DESIGN CHECKERS 
APPLY IN PERSON | RSE Saal [easy Ta ey. ENGINEER PHYSICISTS 


"ERM to iat ed PM | PROGRAMMER 
GOOD SALARY 


se din, Bet 214 | ira ~~ PLEASANT LOCATION 
-MELPAR, INC. THE P. J--NEE ECO, | Rte astite Bak MEL PAR INC. GENEROUS BENEFITS 


APPLY 


‘ re Cam ) RCO’ DIVISION | 
a ba ac TaDUSTRIES INC. 
/ ms . 


ser ® WASHINGTON POST and 


TRAINEES 


To train for inspection 
electronic assemblies. 
Factory experience de- 
sirable, but not neces- 
“ary. 


* 
a 


Apply in Person 
Monday Throw 
8 A.M. 


to 


a 
KAELPAR, INC, 


1211 South Fern St. 


EMPLOYE BENEFITS 


APPLY IN PERSON 


een yf east. af * eae 
.TO4P 


MELPAR, INC. 


ARLINGTON nye. 
ALLS CHURCH. V 
from lith 
oe RL 


Arlington, Va. 


MATO— French. EBxor. 
Driver's permit. 
maint. Miss Dodges 


Under 


Arnold 3-¥ bus 
vts. nw. te viant 


ane ® 


ite: hotel 
unday d 
25h 


noon and £3 = 


Clerk Typist 


Under 35 for edvertisin : 
r 


esas machine. 


ave and other 


working 
company 


ey “Tt 


CALL 
DI. 7-2900, Ext. 261) 


BETWEEN 8 A.M. & 8 P.M 


PERSONNEL CLERK 
NEWSPAPER 


Posttien grates | in news. 
or 


college train ine preteered 


APPLY PERSONNEL 
TWEEN 9 A. M. A 


The Washington "Pot 
and Times Herald 
' 1515 L STREET NW. 


CLERK-TYPIST 


Interesting opening for sypist t in 
insurance company: ace |! " 
Gas week: leasant (Rm Be 
and other emplovee benefits: good 
chance for advancement 
620 Woodward Building. 15th ond 

Hf sts ne 


COMPTOMETER 
OPERATORS 
SA M. TO 420 P.M 


Tmmotiate opening ih new 
office building im ac- 


; "pervenced finis 
ent. Apply 4722 14th yr * —<— 


PRESSERS 


| for retail dry cleaning Plan 
| Steady vear-round job for thor - 
cushiy experienced and reliable 
persos Straight salary or pdiece 


CENTRAL \CLEANERS 
PUBLIC 


air- 


os 70, commensu- 
experience. 


ny ‘with 
+ informa tion to 


rite. giving “3 


BOX 789, POST-TH 


(white) 


enced. l NEW RECREA’ TON Ro sare ge te 


‘RELATIONS GIRL! ay» 


Single. 18 to 30 
hela work © oith 
¥ 


Dersonadie. pleas 
£38 | tive, for it : 
, ocal compan per Week Dius 
bh NW | bonus. RA. 6-150]. 


and TATION -— 
Soiné and sandwich. rec. ex 
A - Ser ole 6 

_ tol 


Langley Ns 
N 


4, 2334 Wil 
DA! 


i 
store 
fim reply. BO.| 


ie 


restaurant unit in a 
salary plus commis 
vious exper pane re 


Box 5016, Benning 


SALESLADIES 
ofr *Witx 


Permanent immediate onen- 


L 
resident 330 "poT« <p yt : 
w 5- 2000. | 
Thi Ps rs. 
ae l _ 


AS A’ 
Md. area. wil +e 


err. B _ =. 
Wilson bly ie on A. Bert 
DICT asia 
OPERATORS 


With at least 6 onths’ 
rience in dietaphone or 
flier transcription; inte 
work m convenient lo- 


OO tebe | 
Set 


pecial training in dis- 
pu id ‘wres and store 
perat 


re 


ie Vee ieee 


ance and vacation plan 


day week, 
Government Employees 
insurance Company 


14th - L Sts. NOW 
Please Apply at L. St. Entrance 


Mipertepes a SEAMSTRESS (colored) 
apes 1 See ~ seroen depart. ' 


br: ear: full- 
SK, endye employment, App) af ad 


to 
$630" Colesville rd. 


Come in d t us tell 
you more about the splendid 
opportunities offer 


you at 
Russell Stover Candies 
1343 F STREET WN 


SALESWOMEN 


ge - a and part time. 
_ shops. CASUA 


FOUNTAIN GIRLS—$36 zie 
LLOYDS EMPL. SERV. | 


rvisors for 
ephone  solicita- 
an 


Minn slip covers for e custom 


decoretine shop Al et} exper 
unch counter ” en power sewing machine to lear 4 
erience to work ‘al drapery work. Apply 


ood pay to start 


| 
grem 11:30 em to 2:30 pm daily. ' 
ref. exp. Must be attractive. un- 
< 


ey Pespenpel Devt. 


ite " 
eraitere store “ae "7 plenes Pawsltatss a t. on dtaperies 
ceeded. 401 "TE Le xDe 


dy at he 


Sate a | A 


personallt 
tial; 


around oo 
euburben ud.. € 
cutter 


covers. “dit GEORGIA A 


ig 

and telephone wales 6 
yping an some 
white), 19-35 | — oes 
3308 i4th at. 


r. Hedrick. 


organization 
Cuties. 
ager | ancement after train 
sal 


our 
S-day. st 
an te Eee” ajié MENT C CONSULTANTS, INC. 


. |. ave. he 1406 G NW. 


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 


leave, group insurance benefits. Employe purchase dis- 
count. 


OPENINGS AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY 
INTERVIEWS HELD AT THE 
NEW YORK AVENUE. 

AND 
BLADENSBURG ROAD 

HOT SHOPPE 


JOB 
OPPORTUNITIES 


For. Particular Young Women 
In Customer Contact Work 


Can-you qualify for one of industry’s most desirable posi- 
tions . . . @& &@ Service representative in one of our 
offices? 


You'd look after service orders and payments for your own 
group of customers, Some business experience or college 
training desirable. Good starting salary . . . frequent 
raises . . . and opportunity to advance. Convenient hours 
in pleasent offices. 


We will be glad to discuss this interesting, ‘steady work 
with you at our employment office, 725.13th st. nw. 


Cs The 
Chesapeake & Potomac. Telephone Co. 


i: 16! x 
as INSPECTOR 


od 


“ye gy F age 


AYRO xperienced in 
clerical work and “operating we Rey 
so 
e 


- | salary feeveueen. 


SGER Oe pilks, thorouahly F- 


:| SHANNON & LUCHS CO. 


Oy ne Se 
2 Se ara far 

‘ We . nae e 
x, 


Go iv 


5 2, 
3 " < 
ook 5 
ae ae ot 7 
Pe : 
% . ? eg bur 
4 


th Apeiky pez 


SECRETARY 


Ze. bye in seoclatton. “Sadar 
Sr Ma 


i. 


‘+e ** : ; 


OFF JEFFERSON DAVIS HIGHW AY 


ve borbis wee rf} 


insurance clerk t is 
ce clerk- 
Clerk -typist, r pbs ’ 


2-28, for Wash- 
oe nown air- 
fon: 


WAITRESS. 
r night 


c.,, WA 


SECRETARY 


Under a. win efice ex- 
Derience. Person - 


Samii etait 


fn steady expan 
‘ewbaalonl tion 


_ Govt. Employees Ins. Co. 
L Streets NW 
at L &. entrance.) 


ine 


' 14th 
| (Please ap 


“rer. 


oe: 


o 
interesting 
os0.. generou 
air- AD a Tat 


agen ee 
aaah 


“yak 
Accts. — cik 
posses 


cers . ee 
sae a 


ech tanres 16. $80. 


prOD. space mach. 


oe ee 


HIRT OPRS.—EXP, — 


~ SHIRT PRESSER 


Must be experien 


: 
| Tove EMPL. SERV. 
4 


20 N.Y, Ave. NW. ST. 3-2207_ 


$60! 
- -865 


YOUNG LADY 


To work in merchandise 
control office of large 
furniture store. Experi- 
ence not necessary. Must 
have good handwriting 
5-DAY WEEK 
Paid vacation, and many 
company benefits. peed 
Mr. Mopper 


HUB FURNITURE CO. 
7TH AND D STS. Nw, 


YOUNG LADY 


HUB LA 
st. and Vaste tn ave. Be. 
CAL TYPIST—675 week. 


A eve 
| LG yee N ; 
| NOGRAPHERS | 


Szperioneed at 
nert or ext tended aes eoubeate ino 
evenings or weekends): 


STENOGRAPHER 
oe be able a. ie aan 


little TEN Oe ape 


aA. ve with some exper 


some short- 
vinteresting © p Beat 
utive office 


YEES 


efera 
y hours. down wnh- 
town air-cond tioned 
anent 
ol with advencamens enperte 
5-day week. paid vac acation: 
‘an slek leave and ‘sihar 
pais DL 4 


mercial. 


Interesting work J laree real 

estate firm. 5-da Dany 
bene! its. submit. writise res 

eteating experience. age and salary 

marked sitention r 

urst. No interviews 

without pricr writtes 


18- r inte 
rade “association ‘= the field on 
ce and inve yg ae. 


r+ Hg oy 


peying Position with | re 
Pportunity: 
S78 MANAGEMENT co 


SWITCHBOARD OPERATOR 


Por eecretarial board t 
apt. bide: sala 
eee week. 1 


large Vea 
per mo.; 
s. Stokes, 


mr ~y be 


raphers for! 
good pay. | 


on 
onvisenanenn in stead ——— :| assist 
in organizati fis eH 


a Arun at a 
on apt. bide. 
. Hours. 


cellent en- | 
ition. | 


L 2 
fa a ak 
ates 


tarial service. 
[ 


enevel office work and to lea 


chine Xa hesSaur ae 


contracts, titles and) 
but not $ cooential: 
fons. 


it 


cine 


nod oaikry to." 
c Roads Clu 


d. 


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 


| | eae ol Reeteteni Pieter b. -| 


ree) | Hotel 
fsa 


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 | 
week. 


Apply Mrs. Shelton 
Charles G. Stott & Co, 
1310 N. Y. Ave. NW. 


YOUNG WOMAN 


wits ability y fe tbr details Ay 


"a o 
rocaties 


nARTHUR MURRAY 
CHERS TRAINING COURSE 


YOUNG WOMEN 


for 
COUNTER WORK 


Day and Night Shifts 
Available 


Good Starting Salary 
With Increases 


Meals and Uniforms Furnished 
Plus Other Benefits 


oat Pode uw 


rt WHITE TOWER OFFICE 


714 18TH ST. NW. 


| 2885 
G “ACE 


.. $275 mo. 


UNN 


ae. 


: in 
all sal- 
Bab: it. 


St | 


: 


' 


: ored 
general houseworke ’ 
reases, baby sitters. "Moore's Em pi 


perv. 
euiet. 
otty 
ower: 


| Octal an 
ae Se 


leat 


ie | si satlioes. “4 


2134 G ST. NW. 


Newly ec, ane sed’ 


6 16th 
wn. tes. 


@l, rm 


» % be the” ms 

=. Th en 
“Pies Fae eth d vie sont 
Ba gar at 


ttled lady; 
COLORED—Nicely furn bedroom: 


, ‘on, ae ai nw. ed 


r | COL.—607 NE. 
all privis.; children Se tt 
4-296, 


“alts woped ww iv 


di. bears. | 


an 


|_die-ane ‘Woman or spit. 


| COL. 2719 6th ne—Be 


RE 


Neat ront =. "ms a5 


ss | 
0041. 7-1 


o me 18 
pvt. kit.. $12. 


~_ 
sponeibuitiy.” Unusual t 
ried va y. ba oy he y 
pur 


a ee 
rkers 


1 
ress 
« tt 
work 
wo . 


e ar ? 
D 16 


|e omtatea te ath 


ront 
i wed 8 leases aE we : 
Be ¥ 


ry 


edie . om Hyaite, — 


newly 


show- 
fron 


eau 


a3 


nic : 


Seer 3 


rm., xt 
einir’ seemer:” empl 


yp aty eA 4 
burgh 's.. lu Sik; ~*~ 
2 . 49278—Bir or dou- 
. orivate home; conv. tranep. 

» Ry 1 aa 1-394 
WAS re 2138. 


~ 


322 Col rd. Rms. 
sale. 


rms., $6 up; utils. 


ym. cit... bath: 


ueusl vyelue 

on a ot | 
Rae a, > , 
¢ LTT 7 _&. 

‘ene Mik ee ao 
CONCERN ‘a 

bow. attractive 
— . 
+ 


se " 


ss ‘lea 


Gardens. 
ving-din- 
ro, pe terete 


: fy Qed fir 
apt.: 2 rms... me ont be 


“% ) 
pi yO Ae = 
ny 


siris of 


ma S|800 TENN. AVE, 


ree POT. | oa 
% pee ious ronBoll®, MERA ria 


WALK TO WORK 
Ritehen and ee 


cease at 


wntown: 
$460. 
oe = 


ae 


+ aaa wen 
~ osem Ss. 
fod, incl: | MET. vata P 


2-BEDRM. FURNISHED APTS. 
Luxurious Living Plus 


"TV AVAILABLE 


1929 EAST-WEST HWY. 


| JU, 8-1170—JU, 8-4313 
jhe ee Free Ba a 


L 
Wheeler Road and 
Wahler Place SE. 
CORY. BOLEgRO LS ANDREWS 
1 BEDRM.—$100 
AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY 
| BLK. from DRAPER SCHOOL 


per of Rese ante. 3 


| Cult ireetien nu 


AIR-CONDITIONED 
CARILLON HOUSE 


2500 WISCONSIN AVE. NW. 
EFFICIENCY APARTMENTS 


1 service, countess, oF 
entire city y. ome aS mes. 
ree —— les: 12 a minutes trom 
Your Inspection Invited 
CALL EM. 2-8800 


LLOYDS APTS. 
AVAIL. NOV. 1 
1-BEDRM.—$105 

2-BEDRM.—$130.50 


| esecree arses 


ALEX, VA. 


N MANOR A 
entity T peravet $ Je lanes, bide] fo 


Ll 


2 rms. 
clean; ell utils 
reas. rent to suitable ten 
2-3 BEDRM., APTS. 
HOUSE TYPE 
Completely Furnished 


JEFFERSON VILLAGE 
‘party 6 YO 8 HORS TO 4 
JE. 2-5500 


4 apito 

it: reas.: 

§ : pewly decor 
Ist 
mr. 14th 
apt 


up. 
olng peo- 


- GLASSMANOR 


fa oe 
3 — a BR ay ; 
path cage 
"AIR-CONDITIONED 

mt) THE BERKSHIRE 


Furnished titloncy -y * 
Ts Paco an 


H. ! 
S11 18th 61 NW BT. 3-3300 


TCHASTLETON APTS.” 
1701 16TH ST. NW. 


DAY—WEEK—MONTH 


FURNISHED WITH DISHES, 
LINENS, TY. 

MINIMUM RATE 

JO. 1-3644 


"S FINEST 


AIR-CONDITIONED 


BROOKVILLE 
DUPLEX APTS. 

2 AND 3 BEDROOMS 
1¥e BATHS 
PURNISHED 

OR UNFURNISHED 
FROM $102.50 UP 
0 6 Oe A 


FOR FREE 
Kl. 181 8 


7 cer eh 
““XLEXANDRIA, VA. 


4613 DUKE §$T, 


SHIRLEY DUKE 
APARTMENTS 


FREE INFORMATION 
MAILED YOU TODAY 


CALL KI. 8-5100 
Rp ay 


Gingle applicaste secepted. 


‘| 1 Bedroom, $66.00 to $68.00 


2 Bedrooms, $75.50 to $77.50 


“lI Sepa 


9-664. AL BA 


venientl 


eres aan “ig the Garendon 
HH alee ger ieee 


PARKGLEN 


APARTMENTS / 


Additional closet 
ow Janitor. 


i. Bedroom A Apts, 150 
2-Bedraom Apts... $91. 50 


All Utilities Incl 


ope- 
maintenance 


” th 
bathe ren 


F REALTY co. 
458 LEESBURG PIKE 


CONTRERS WTC WTS ARIA KE. 
gy 1 and _— ept.; reas. 
COLUMBIA HEIGHTS 

AREA 


1413 GIRARD ST. 
eg TO $57 


210 © 
ly 
r™m., 
and ve = 


eveil Nov. as. 


ew Luxury J 


rd 
wi3¥2 RMS., $63.25 


4% RMS., $75.00 


ios Furn. Apts., $81.50 


Continuces W. M. & A. bus service 
fo and trem aountowe. 


ron meemaaigy te 


= | sas? SIT PURE De, 


othe t sake, 
“Soy eae'e 


ON THE POTOMAC 


UNEQUALED VIEWS 
YACHT HARBOR 
SWIMMING POOL 


HUNTING | 
TOWERS 


EFFICIENCIES FROM $80 
(KITCHENS ARE SEP. ROOMS) 


1 BEDRMS.. FROM $115 
(WITH DINETTES) 


FURN. PLAN AVAIL. 
IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY 


9 too 
‘oi 


THE WARWICK . 
sz 2081 IDAHO AVE. NW. 


) BEAUTIFUL 
PINE SPRING-GARDENS 
1 BEDROOM WITH BALCONY 
3 BE PRIVATE 
ENTRANCES AND PATIOS 


MRS, MILLER—JE, 4-0081 
RANDALL H. HAGNER, INC, 
1321 CONN. AVE. DE. 2.3600 


WITH OR WITHOUT BASEMENTS - 


4 


| Beet 


RESERVE NOW! 


Rosemary 


Apartments 
e738 50. Dedicated to Serve You 
‘| MET. WASHINGTON’S 
FINEST 1- AND 2- 
BEDROOM UNITS 
—Swimming Pools 
—Free Bus Service 
-—Mont. Co. Schools 
—Designed for Children 
, Picnic Tables, 


1929 East.West Hwy. 
SILVER SPRING, MD. 
CALL JU. 8-1170 


ete a dene g be at 
- 2-bedrm. ache: adi. & rusva y 


lle sou lez. 36 mi 
gowns ) r Pe - 
avy and 10 min. te 


On Mount Vernon Blvd. 
seveniences twin maine |g 
hae Moers BY 
Rael sfxeeliens "ak Bi 


ises. Dus service 
E SHOPPING CENTER 


boo 411d 86 oe) wtiities ola 
na ie ing Be 
FORT BENNETT 
APARTMENTS 


Beautiful View 
With High Elevation 


Ca 
Le 
pool 
aro 
ig 
° 


ane 
MAGNIFICENT F 


ARLINGTON | 
TOWERS 


AMERICA’S NEWEST, | 
MOST MODERN APARTMENTS | 


eI Ew 
Suey oe Pt 


re Deates altar soamieee 
Ke ter. BOHOOLS. sec: 
a ry facilities. beatiful 
maioron 
PEbRoous secin at stes-s0 
VEO AREWRESME | 


JA. §-5500 


One Block from Key Bridge 
fen Preset serernay ome 


d torage. 


= Reach: Over Ker 


Oak st Figt Alen "ts bisres' she 


sa: | Sat Pitt te Apr. 1 JA. 8-400 
FREE eg tte ec 


In the Heart of 
the Park Area! 
gt to pace a 
re vinpoutityl, fober. Sache ion 
AIR-CONDITIONED 


PARK 
ELLISON 


1700 Harvard St. N.W. 
AD. 4-3636 


aoe 


scorating 
ned — ideal 


pee! rying 
eat children 
; eee. 


Wenn ap Aig S$ 70-$72 
2 Bedrms. +4; $89-$93 
3 Bedrms. . .$105-$109 


Apts. AVAILAR 
te. 3-149 read St. ‘shee 
$68——INCL. UTILS. 


1 
; See 
li 


1-BEDRM. APT. 
$137.50 
EFFICIENCIES 
$82.50 to $95.00 
RENTALS INCLUDE ALL UTI. 
GARAGE FACILITIES AVAILABLE 


GELMAN 


Investment Bids ST. 53-6579 


3 


es 
ve, ett 
ce a 


. 


Broyhilton Apts. 
Vicinity Glebe Rd. & Lee Highway 


N. Arlington 
Walking distance to all schools and shopping 


Plenty of soe and Large living room 


Equipped kitchen with 
garbage disposal, exhaust fan 


Laundry facilities 
1 block to bus 
1 Bedroom. .$85 2 Bedrooms. 
1 Bedroom furnished 
2 Bedrooms furnished 


including All Utilities 
Except Electricity 


.$105 
$12 


’ M. T. Broyhill & Sons 
4624 Lee Hwy., Arlington, Va. 


LEE GARDENS 


COMMUNITY OF APARTMENT HOMES 


Ws OE nabbiaty GcctraNcy 


1-bedroom apt. .$81.50 
2-bedroom apt. .$99.50 


All Utilities Included 
Playgrounds and Tennis Courts 


pescens i AME Tn’ wR ae 
Benet fans. 


. at ee 
Daily Hours es “til ae 
Saturday 9 ‘til 5:00 
Sunday 1 ‘ti §;00 


Apply Office, 701 No. Wayne St. 
Arlington, Va. 5 

Rental Mor. 6546 | 

Ottice JA, 3.6986 


JA. 4-1300 


; f 


BELLE VIEW | fm 
‘He aaa vas 


: 2 Blogs, Prom ne ms Lad 
” | 3y5 Large Rms., $72.50 
| ALL UTILA_AND TV . INCL. 


G 
of a "Case a 50. 3-008 
NEAR 30th aad Peas. &E. 


S ghen et: ed phone. 
GOOD HOPE HILLS 


Vic. NAYLOR RD. & MTH 6E 


-{ Me 
Es fade rms 


px ae a 


bedrm. « D to 
ae? a dining Ea 


th _ 


. 2 $53 SHAN 
. Tae 14th at. : 


at — és Saventent 
tien: new & cu or refrigerator 


ac 
ah freezer ¢ mole closet 
<i leantry fecili- 


ece and com 
ties. 867.00: « attractive effi- 
50.00. eptals — 


| Baus 


M. T, BROYHILL & SONS | xzwrs 


ciency _ at pt eater 
4 14th st. Toran 


clude 
ar ‘Bo. ipa 
BEAUTIFUL 
ROCK CREEK 
GARDENS 


In Montgomery County, Md. 
On the District Line and 
Near Rock Creek Park 


SCHQOLS 


New. modern ole 
Fine” im the de lopmens 


Beat 


runaientaril 


Sreuies a . raf” town 
“Toot tonal 


 SHOPPI NG 
tnthe. development. center 


Stn Sie 


1-BEDROOM APTS.—$87.56 


2-BEDROOM APTS.—$107.50 
INCLUDE ALL UTILITIES 


FURFISEED, AND UNFURNISHED 


Roome ere laree with - 
al 


frou for ehiddren: 
wn areas for sale play, 


CALL JU. 5-4030 
Rental Office on Premises 


OPEN SATURDAYS, 

WEEKDAYS, 9 ‘TIL 5 
rections: ti st. +4 

Baw 78 OF eal Gh wines 


yee. 
or ave.. righ 
st-West hwy. to Gru 
rd., right te office. 


+ 


MANAGING AGENTS 


Eig & McKeever 


SILVER ePRING. SD. 


J 
314 E, Capitol St. 
ath agi Modernized 


( oes | Ww Mio $0980 


Au 


: Beoutitul Hillerest bie gn. 
ener 


mm oS ET 


NEAR NAYLOR 
GARDENS 


$55 PER MO. 
3505 AMES ST. NE. 


| SABE 


WILTSHIRE CRESCENT 


_AIR-CONDITI ONED 
ee ter 


$89.50 
| gases 


laun- 
t me 


Gracious Living! 


IN AN ATMOSPHERE 
FOUND ONLY AT 


The Woodner 
Air-Conditioned 


EFFICIENCIES 
1-BEDROOM AND 
2-BEDROOM APTS. 


faa AVAILABLE 


onte the 


Sette 
et a 


net ie at “The Woodner” 
Is to Enjoy Life 


oF nae Pe 
The Woodner 


eee 16th St. NW 
AD. 4-5557 HU. 3-4400 


~ ox INCL. UTILS. 


ey 
Pee 
t.Bedrm.. From $68.50 


pe from 80.00 


ve gl 


2. BEDROOM 
HOMES 
$68-$73. 50 


Ir 


UNDRY FACIL 
: ave. —_ a Brana nch 
ave Pout ve 


ores La qfties. 
aif aie tis 
2 BEDROOMS 


$78.50 


ALL UTILITIES INCL. 


CHILLUM HEIGHTS 


Office open 9 a.m.-8 p.m. 
WA, 7-3948 


or 
WA. 7-6745 


eee 


Mr’ Vinnick, ME, 8.2292. 


H. G. SMITHY CO. 


Sil 15th St, NW, ST. 3-3300 


2 & 3 bedroom duplex apts. 
BRADLEE TOWERS 


churches, public & 


FACILITIES. 


Alexandria, Va.—near Pentagon 


ALSO sditeainate halen 
Adjacent shopping centers, 


10: mins. to downtown Wash.—S mins. to Pentagon 
one fare transportation 


FANS, FREEZER TOP REFRIGERATORS. FREE STORAGE 


Free Exclusive Swimming Pool 


1 & 2 bedroom simplex apts. 
__ BRADDOCK LEE 


air conditioned) 


parochial schools 


Gelmarc 


Completely Aj 


\ \ 
4 ‘ 


“The Most Convenient Location in Town” 


1930 Columbia Road N.W., 


1-Bedroom Apts... 
-Efficiences (but only a few left) 
$95 


RENTALS INCLUDE ALL UTILITIES 


_ -24-Hr. Secretarial Switchboard Service 
10.7-Cu.-Ft. Kelvinators—High-Speed Elevators 
Laundry Rooms, Trunk and Pkg. Rooms 

: GARAGE FACILITIES AVAILABLE 
FURNISHED APARTMENTS AVAILABLE 


Apply to Resident Manager Noon till 9 PLM, co. $-5377 
GELMAN 


Investment Building, 1811 K St. N.W. 


Towers 


r Conditioned 


from $127.50 


-| 2-BEDRM.—$81.50-$85 


Your Inspection Invited 
CALL EM. 2-8800 


TO bo wt: 
an vilies” aves.) 


ae tes 
Se aioe 


KIRKWOOD 
araginge De LER Aaze 


INCLUDES ALL UTILITIES 
SAMPLE APT. ON DISPLAY 


FREE BROCHURE 
) VERRERE ey 


ae. TP ess 


- DONNA LEE- 


ar.) 


WALK TO COMPLETE 
SHOPPING CENTER 
BUS AT YOUR DOOR 
LARGE | & 2 BEDRMS. 
CLOSETS GALORE 
FURNISHED OR 
UNFURNISHED 
FIREPROOF 
SOUNDPROOF 
CHILDREN AND 
SMALL PETS WELCOME 
MRS. TAYLOR, RES. MGR, 
JE. 3-8573 


3155 MT. PLEASANT ST. NW. 


utilities. 
Laree 
th: 
utilities. 
anytime. 


3 Treome, kipches and 
r , plus 
t 


Tis 
Bee Resident mit 


COL.—-Princeten Pl. NW. 


COL.—1 St. SE... 300. 
rms. kit.. bath, Arcola 


| CAL “MRS. FORD LU. 4-9083 


n-/ WALK TO PUBLIC AND | 01 
S| PAROCHIAL SCHOOLS | gad 


bath: 


eee b east ae ang RV 


Py ORT 
PARKLANDS 
Mabama hve and Saat he ok 


“Best Rent Buy in Town” 
De Luxe 3% Rms., $68 & $70 


DE LUXE 4% ROOMS 
$81.75 AND $84.50 


ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED 
PRIVATE oon AS er 


Y 
RENTAL OFFICE. JO. 32-2990 


1 


ee 
Surrey House 
5128 SHERIFF RD. NE. 


. . 
where your 


bedrm.—from $61.50 


2 bedrms.—from $84.50 
TODAY OUT FAIL 
MANAG APT. 202 
ALDON MGMT. CORP 
NA. 8-5740 LU_2-9452 
ORED—6i3 VW &. Nw. ~ Apt. il 


2 very rooms with kitchen 
ne C] ho 


ISG H NE 
ut gba 


: ee 


omit. apt) ‘iss 


entr.; 


ase aeeREEREEEEERREEEERERERIEEEeeeeneeel 
|| eee WANTED 38 
J 


ST. 3-6572 


ot ed ST. SE. 


- 


KENILWORPEAVE NE. 
Low nent 


eal Mt Mrs at’ 


Benning ts, Apts. 
Bedrm- 


1 rm.—$67 
2 Bedrms.—$77 


All, UTILS. INCL. IN RENT 


Office hour atk 8-12 Sat. 
—— | - 


ne — 24 | a. bedrm. detached momee ' wit 
ga gt aE fms, on ist Seer and 3» 
aw. § 
1 


it 


ANNA ALE 
-— oer Rey basement. 


“TBROYHILL & ge 
is 


+ 


rms. © 
replace. | 

in ting for $125 

| Fesme yard, Renting, for’ 8s 


| oom pg br 


ine tp wand basement. wt 


s 

110 beer 

rm. od -—— dinette. Kit c 

: glooete. ut 

mo inspect. see en- years old. Avail-' 

em or month. 

sae bathe 

. BR. 


e. pati 


i “why Gagner 4 sonal. 
rare Near fine schoo 665. 


ng bemt 


ae for children: 875. 


rooms. library 
carden, attached « 
: one year . 


ex 
ae) now. S185 mo.i 
Call BU JOHNSON & CO.. 
white sas sal Fyre w= 
iL. with chile, spo 
“brie 


ite metal cabinet 

on pres- 

in is ng. this 

ey at for between $ and 
should furnished. 


PN eed 
im beautiful qond: tion: 
building, bergain. 

EDMUND J. FLYNN CO. 
WwW a- : 7- 


Ate di. 
ent home 
“Gevaber . 

yneate. 3- rm... 

baths. near schis.. NIH. OL. 23-1683 
v - 


77 


A WHOLE NEW 


LIFE 
AWAITS YOU 


AL, SPECIAL 
Kensington—Larege, 3- rms. 1% 
baths: $160. 

LORA 


1 
ee scre 
-w. Bb 
on 


con 
rta 


apartments . 
a. B older couptes. 


for eet f 3A. a 
ad 6. mbler; carport. fenced | So 
Sane cond. $110 mo. 

RA USERMAN, JU. 9-5444, e., 


©. 
brick, 3 bedrms.. 2% baths; svail. 
200 


i . airy ‘on Ata ay. t. wee L, mo. TENCHER- 


MOVING AND STORAGE 39 = cat 


: REA 16 S148. vere 


: Oe . , EE. ; i . ' 
= w -to-w, Stamectigte, i-¥e : 
r: help: bath f aid. % mi. Bolling 
oi wR oo 
: oS. rma 


aan dale 


A L x 
lat: available 
lease. 

A. %J-1263, 


CAFT.-$125 M 
Im onune rambler. 


room rambler. 


bed central heating 
natural { 


w HOUSEHO , . 
N iF " 


homes. 
Realtor, alls | 


a2 - 
5 W. Broad st. 
Church JE. 2-139 


screened é 


orn 
rms., eas va a 
ron + schoo ye Fe ae 


4 Raa = 


room 
—! well-planted 
sive og 


 - 1% ome, laree at- 
. corner, 


Ey “Ais 


ee bsmt. 


oo 


Sige Weasels baths une | 
pons. | 


Cae nate its 
aie eis 


2h oe 
-4666 


WA 


eons 
30 mo. 
AND ’ zy oy Carter, ~ 


iA 


venient to 
4 trans. 
yeround 


ren. 
m.. ON. re Per ap 


3-bedrm. house. Conve 
enone. ae. copnes 
De’ une 

ll a.m, -. > 


HO} 
FALLS CHURCH AREA 
- Heights, the 


2-, 3-BEDRM. APTS. 
HOUSE TYPE 
Completely Furnished 


sat Bags ea Brym 


Bits HO"e BNO 


2- FAMILY. 


: Mis rh 


ite prick rambler, of | |'WANTED TO RENT 


: unfurnished house 
trap tion 


its ~~, i. 


ak oa 


2 Thomas Circle K 
Furn. or Unfurn. 42) 


t. 
10 acres, ust 


ASE 


iplomatic 


AL 
ri immediately 
3 bedrms.. 2 bath maid's 


family 


month 
AR. CHR AN, 


sires with pur- 
chase 0 2 ‘@-bat 


se, convenient to 
» San me. Lynn, JA. | 


aturn, Ty 
2-6230. JA. “ie | ds 
ple Aa 3-bedroom 
tn ape stqnder in| 


| at hoy oe 


¥ a. | TRUST 


Wis. Ave. oO 6- 2923 
bch Seo! iax Co-| 5 
pre ee aan ‘patty | . de. 

ae 
yh A. & 


oor mon 
rm 
Cash 


a omar co. 


Wants 
Ma, Brower. 


ms Ee 


as:7F: meer? : 
; a 
: ios, 


59 


a yg ey 
|e 


“estabii 
Total hoe. ee =z 


INVESTMENT aoe 
AX LOSS 


Dealing in real 
loss. 


estate JG 
easonabie. Write 


-~ 7-3534 '~“ 
CAS 


on rea “esas a 

Va a 

courtoees service 
Wash 


Call mr 
man Tr 


Ow 
A vk 


as 
out Se Sages 


. house; rec. rm., ss tis 
oodridge qr Brookland. UN. 


ie aap gh planed pati DUPONT CIRCLE 
A—Attr. 2-bedrm. brick. S 
» ash. m@ t cor, jet; nr. 

ool: ‘ 


yw * at 


- LOCATED ear Capitel, 
rT ve. : ava 


Bendix. fare Ea muh pal | 


- ' 
~ acum 
t=) 
i) 


- ors. a located 
D. 


me havgiia Baerduie opal al- 


LO 
sata, 
° OFFICE DISK SP 


ANNANDA os ~ 
offices avail. Dec 


Rent 46. 


, suites, | 
Heat 


“ 4 . 
or —-Air-cond office, 


space; eneewont for attorney o 


mig. -? ; 
ness dist. 1027 
are 
| 
onnecticut ave and 2 room 
suites with private totlets. Park- 
a Pree porter 


4 hours. Presties 


s ° 
N . Mr. Biit 
wo, Coreeece bas ” aaart ne TES WANTED 31k 
uh ae 


Sehind 
loa “yr old. 6-rTm oF 
execient white porehecers. pric 
vs LU. 22-1185. Eves 
6-1851. Mr. Blits 
gs ed 


‘Per mo ‘+ and 
me 
ced 
wo. 
87000 parad 


notes 


pas- 
a $95 mo. rent in same house. 


2d trust notes 


(Witt Biy Om ALL Dd trast notes. 
MR. JAMES, Di. 7-1655 
SALE, INVEST. PROPERTY 62 


sensible rentals. Call 


nancial District 


EDMONDS BUILDING 


, J 
from $150 
5 OORO 


ST. N 
suites 
onditionin 


Newly Seed 
per mo. Air- 


CAFRITZ—DI 


Ba) SACs BUILDING, 


810 18TH ST. NW. 


Destwante, single rooms 
bie at Teasonabie re — 


Office space avail. in 400-unit 
apt. proves: are — ome; over 
800 ft mo. In 

my petors Fast- 


ist an 


room completely redec- 
including Paintin tile 

. rent te Suteeie | 
. RE 


oors. etc 
lg fneuire 110 C a 


Brand-New Aijir-Cond. 
BUILDING 


]012 14th St. NW. at K/4 


Buperd offices with de luxe fea- 
tures, Will partition to meet Jen- 
ant’ J - ulrements. Suites from | 
620 t. to en entire fioor ot 


4 FAMILY UNIT 
$15,950 


Convenient Southeast lecation. De. 


ities. ms pao be 8 
R. POWERS. JU 
ILIRO 


4-Family Flat 
$14, 950 


PuRIiS 
$262 mo —— $160 mo 
. 4- unit 


j zxce 
ge yess yard, ul 


dn 
Smithhisier, 


RA. es pameenigs 


2 Mass. Ave. Realtors. NA. §-6026 


~ 3500 No. Fairfax Dr. 
Across from Kann’'s Penne be 
srage. NA. 8-T772; eves 


SALE, D. C., HOUSES 64 
— . 

940 saw Colonis! 
lot bedrms 

tT aeiied rm., ctu 


. fireplaces _—, eties erage 
Call Butan NNON & L us co. fil 


a handsome 
~ * Wwoode 
s. ist-floo 


Oe 7-9080 “AMERICAN U. PARK —act gitiekiy 


H. L. RUST CO. 
1001 1Sth St. NW. NA. 68-8100) 


00 ea. ft. containing 10 rooms. 
: 45 ti 


provide 
your desk, ans. your ghans om 
»-5: oe wkdys.: 


surrounded 
ne units: 4 rm 
d Le practic in 
. 0. 1-3300 


. excellent location, in 

5000 nning 

% z.. tort further eons: 
2 a Realt ee 411 


or ren 
nie Mare rine 
arine 


rner ne on 
anale. Vs ‘entrance 
’ antico. Va.) 


BUSINESS PROP. SALE 48) 


BAKERY | 
art eq ip 4. will sel) | 
eauipment 


tis 
wit out | 
wntown.: building is 


th 
° 
eed for immed. sale. G 


IAL 
HOUSE AND LOT 


f% ® short dis- 
Id 


ier bs | 


-AND MASS. AVE. 


Approx. §0.000 ft. comme et 
grounds, r 


= “ye ee a center 
WEAVER BROS. 
EALTORS 


motel broker and ti revels sei 
Beall sand af ies. JOE A 
RESTAURANT 


Por lease in La Piste 


ail xf PEPER Mbit Nba 


ve 
’ secu futur 
y qe eit realize 
a 


return investmen ‘ 
ade U to Box | 


ide. 


NED | CHEV 


value at 
e. "ty ‘Colonial i 
level bot 


rm. 
2nd i c € 
close mM, schools and “trang 


storm sean aa 
ay nei - ; eo Rents 
ma nec LU. 4-3400, LU. 


APTTOS AILL 
Smartiy and somata y tored 
J-bedrm., 2-bath brick, 2 Colonial 
fireplaces r ona B. ed Ene- 


istance public and 
tranep. 3 


baths, a: 
ei ow BO a RE 
Trice y taf . a 
*til p ALTY 8B Rey 


Circie, Walking 4 
arochial schools and 
win ~ dr Z 


v 
INC. Be altors 


CHEVY CHASE 


Bovacious house. ne ge for @n- 
tertaining, large livin 
ant room. & 


pra SHERATON. pine 


Charming small house. living rm 
a’ 


e! 
1234 evenings. NO 


"ERANBO? 


EXCLUSIVE AGENTS 


eHASE, D. C.—@mal!l Co- 
i frame, 
rm... kit 


e; conv. 


a | 
sie 


= 


3241 ‘avmegeton 
3 bedrooms, 2 bat m my 
en: 3rd fleor contains pall Waaiahed 
with neled closet ~" 


. paneled recreation room 
, : luded rear garden’ 
' terme 


| seasion: alt= Cal Man. JEFrR 


WEAVER BROS., INC. 


"BP Ce 88 


Py block 
y 


i: ay 
eee” jf 


21.950: encetlent semidetac 


atreet off Conn. ave 
ond Rh. ets Priced, $32,500. 
clusive 


STANHOPE CHASE 


1665 Wis. Ave. NW. NO. 71-6080 


Sie. “Painted 


oR LEASE B 
bar -bd-que 
t to . ca base. yrender- 
r r rig eee. | 
r neton 


TEA ROOM AND GUESTS 
+ a ow Parnitere Pr 
Eien me antes : 
| $ 
ms 
t for 
™% acre: 


3 is Be 
nt. ; 3S miles, D. 


ROMYE LAM BORN 


FOREST HILLS 
: 


KALORAMA 
A anert own 
condition 


| COLORED. $995 DN. 
cet ve Arkansas fve.| 


Rouse "in 


ated 
attractive plocks. 


$ N 
522 EDGEWOOD ST. NE. 
CALL OWNER, HE 4-2040 


SES WA ,_ to 


servants’ rooms and bat 


atve with 
F. BEGG, INC., REALTOR | 
7-2 


HO. 2-7423 DU 


t 
pe 
ares MAS the 
argain priced, ve * wad 


ithe 


—————- | 


Hurry. call tod 


$995 
ist NATL. REAL TY 
BE7-3531)_ Any time, UN, 4-3422. | 
edrooms and setae | Pca ree, 
© Oat Open Sunday, |, to 
sav ‘well. Bves.| 596 PEABODY S 
B CO., AD. 2 2100) gin bath. Garage. Concrete _mos- 


FRED EHRLICH 


1012 14 

| A ae ee P. _poe 

4807 Arkansas Ave. N.W. 
Liv. tm with fireplace. din. rm 
srnerees rm. in Kit. om ist fir. 


a 
; rms. in attic: of! A, 
READMO REA 


PALISADES, D. C. 


isp on s wiary i‘ is t is paiss- 
home with firs 


owner 


’ 2o0480 
WASHINGTON’S EXCLUSIVE 
RESIDENTIAL AREA 

Besutiful. well-built 


Colonial home 
S Gen end full bath 


many other fine features 
SANDOZ, INC., EXCLUSIVE | 5 
bv. or Wea with $500 down 

m sem 


-bedr 
attrectiv 


SPOT CASH 


; a 
view of river: 5-rm home >. scr 
c 2e | 


Se ot! 
deep beautifully | excellent and oe Sane lovely v 
‘tH 9 PLM... DU 


To inspect cali, . G 
528.500 SUSIE Betas _7-8000 RA 3-3540. Wave pubetan cash. ‘are. 
STEPH ea i ane | | COLORED—VACANT tees Cash for Y Home 7 
1501 Underwood St N.W. | Have Your Pick of Homes 0. ART: 

in New House Condition from | owner 


BRICK 
th fireplace and 427 SHEPHERD ST. NW. | 


Row artet, 8 rms.. 2 baths, 2 kKits.. 


m-|5 127 “NEW HAMP. NW. | 


Row brick. 6 rms. 2 baths, rec. rm. 


135 53 Montague St. NW. 


J 
DMOND ESTATE 
ached home: a, rms. 2 baths: 


HEPH A K—4 DORMS. 
eat brick a a Tae hall. Fa waaiet TAP ar 
’ tT 


Semidet. vrick 6 rms. 2 baths. 2! 


i GALLATIN ST. NW. 


« 2 mod. baths. 


— 


5 
~~ a 
kitchen weerr ee. 
f upper 


$50,000-895.000. 
RENT—OPTION 


c 
oa 


Y 


: Prats. BBiac” ks 


5 CK ranch-t 
| MEY RCE 
Ann polis. ”, 

emy. Kitchen. 


Teo A 


brick geloction. ? 3 begreem | 
pyeg Sussh"hutebach 2% Bi greene A 
hy Ts ren aE | 429 526 PEABODY NW. | # 


rms: garage; ens 


wT ep EHRLICH 


| 1012 léth Bt. NW 3.0480 
atver O30. PM DO. 7-545 | 

Chee THE RENT HABIT: 
$395 | DOWN $99 MO. | iP dars sell. tx: 
if your credit is good, YOU OUAL- 4 lite 
+e ie *- this mod oqmpiqetoen 7-8 


M aan 
mod bath on dry bem’, % Revs 
4 5! wh arage SIX 


“COLORED | OR NON-GT | 


ar, Fister” x, 
320° ST. SE ane. 


tale avall-' 
a 


Brick: carpeted throughout. Vene- 
tian anes, draperies: 3 bedr 
e 


; air- condt- 
immed occupancy Owne 
7) for a t to > inspec 


WESLEY HEIGHTS 


A beautiful house. for a grow- 
ing family: newly redecorated 


green us 
idential sec 


ATE 
seo Eger Ney. Tr . or 7 ce ee 
cme oe | [pee NEY. TU. 9-4000, WH. 6-6579, LU. 

wil 

‘ached 


74 ROSES AND CREY AP N 
«. MOD. : YR PY or -Pe tar. oe in 


ox. LU. 


ighbort and sracio " 
, win rooms. 2 
Bhs, ESN aE 
"HAS. 


ci FOUCEL 


ma value. A 
* for someone wanting 
or 


$69 MO. INCLUDES EVERY “4 
——- oo -™ brick r ler 
on : 

w. living-and-dini 

well-eaul 
th. laree 
trust at 


tet $10,500 


1648 after 


aval 

roo 

Geite groom a picture © window 
bedrooms. tile 


ear 
ash «( a 
emont 4-4164 SRkpot | 
7-1234. 
, 


1"90 i re DE. 2-5000. 


~“SEMIDETACHED 


Port Dupont section 


PT. DUPONT HILLS 
YMENT. $250 UP 
Beautiful 3-bedrm. remide. brick: 
“ r came | 


HESDA 
4 Bedrooms—2 Baths 
Finished Recreation Rm. 


Ras" Cox 


CO. | iis 
% GI $17,500 , $875 DN | 


20% 
ks TIPPEY Built 7 rms.. 2 baths. row! 
is ice lot, Mo. payments vcsaad pee tite enclosed porches: reaily'! 
| “axurious. unusual front. al) large 

ae ——s E iV CED 2-60270 | rms. step-down liv. rm beautiful 
the best NW. location  tembler 


, n 
after 5 Dp. m RE 5 
“OPEN b DAILY, 

7 & sin Ave. 

in “aut 7 REALTY -O_ os eh gy - 9 3.5 . 
A Y + a turn ri 

the iaer PIC BUY 
~ ge $262 mo. Best brick >- 


arden with Greent ree Ra. wee r left on Fern- 
*" EXCL | WITH ; cel con Pull bsmt fenced “pe aan Ey’ 
)."F. BEGG, | «| Song jeder fgets ra SAMUEL E. BOGLEY, Inc. 
aifre Cop a_Ave St. BSE. RA. 3-6 De br ioind Os OL. 6-7800 
wie WOUSE—Wil cil kay ETN Dot Beate tid 
Owner anxious to sell, has 


or trade for clear property; bam RED BUY wow'rrt?t 
pattes”e 9 et. . e vied, | oe beth this excellent 3\%-year-old bric 
i- onl Tt has 


| te. "enel. porches 
on- 
venient recat nw! 
3 bedrm “et of Coan situlse| 
fitch 82 355 Gan EGC 
OBR TPKE TY C ee ed | 
a t ben- MAN REAL co 
B nes [Se just open- | ne Ly MAY Real TY, Pras 


~ COLORED—SPECIAL~ 


$495 DOWN 
Detached— Woodridge 
a petate condition. Owner will 
ST. 3-9433 


Col RORNWOT ES poarve 


od | din. tm . kit., 2 5. and bath 
a. 7m r.: full bDemt.. 
¢. lot nr. churches, shop. schools 


LEO m” BERNSTEIN CO. | 


* RED ULLY DE, Roatoe 


Bia DN. PAYMENT 
$99 MO.—$12,500 


Ferrie vena" Charming detach. | - red. 
Tm. bungalow: wad 
bemt.. gash . ee | Lo nome 


ely t~ 
' un 
ist fir.: os te 
uD, Like “Es hruge” bea 825.000. ath 


Besutiful s oe 


NEW SPLIT 
beautiful 


wi 


-¥ the desirable 


er 
oot it levels 


FOR ante og $25,500 | 8357 11-6 


pond Crarace 


. a- 
Saale: Pa. to seheels and $s. Se: 
Very reas. term Call us or see 
this Sunday. 26 Db. m. at e 
: ee 2 “colored tiled Reine 
a 2 pets enOUSE & 4 NW, reened porch overlooking beaut: 
] nds. ft 


fully landscaped groun Bs 
s got garace sees wo ‘eet 
‘ 


ree 
Peo. 
BER 


B 
7803 MARBURY ROAD 
OPEN DAILY, 1-4 


prick inn Tals i 3 beteue 
2 a grand 
hom he closets. 
beautiful tose Syine- din 
be Tm. combination 


Marbury rd. is just me 


nov! 
on * alts aker. 
~-7615. os. kL 
as 2-9 
2 


‘AND I INCOME | | 


4. ISTH & PARKWOOD PL 
$1000 DOWN 


not PR’ BEP*CO™S 


truly aatr active 


standingiy unusual knotty pine 
ec. rm. and per 


ss opportunit in bemt, Match- 
M. J. ROSENTHAL | -cong 


EB. 77-8266 3.602 


ome, caeoenrn for Gl 


odern brick home with income 


$20,600. Imm 
32000 cash wilt he 
n . 2-161 ° 


Reduced to 
cupeancy 
Mr rto 


ome 
oe iLTY CO pei 
| $495 DN. 
/8 RMS, 2 BATHS—$I1, 500| 
Semidetached brick. near McKinley | 
| Tech High School and North Capi- 
tol st. she n nda tre : 
ranged for 


) sete estes 
Deretes “BRICK not 


STORY-—6 LARGE R 


Better 
WERS. JU. &./ 
salieri a CO. DI. 7-8724| bath 
RED—$395 DN! | $25.000 
ith bom 5-rm rick. ecw 4 : 
* “Taree yard a necene. | pine- neat sa wba yard. rec. | 
a, oi elie RM) COLUMBIA FOREST 


NO MONEY bow N 
Eg r 7 $5 595 DOW | Prick rambler situated on @ lowe. | 


CAROLINA AVE S.E | % ly 732110 lan 
POWDER RM. ite FLOOR | 


t 
mn all sections N kitchen, 
| Attractive, semidet. brick: 6 pane, . ae OGLE’ 


+ BRE. Px 


cont oe st, Ken remn~| 
Kul smt au 


TRADES CONSIDERED 
See this luxury home Ae] os 16th 


ag ZOUK 


oO SE 
a to > el 


’ farpe firing rm., 


Det.| sume large GI ist trust at 4% 

ONLY $495 DOWN | Bier 

Kenyon St. and Park Pi. NW.! [ful all-elec. m 

20-ft Colonial brick 7 

full bamt.: off h.-w. h 

V CANT-—-DET 

Crittenden and 13th Sts 
$750 DOWN 


4. 

ely fenced ise Garage 
payments only SS refrigerator. T 

oven, —-s ores 

dispose 

at price you 


mines pt a 
B HESDA gt 5 


NIH and Neve Med 


erm 
tove. dishw 
Tnesunpe: arable value 
an NW. 


INCOME ooee — brick ° Attr. detached home: . rederc- 
heat bem a front porch, 


sold fure. or unfurn, Small down j™S” A. oe bert: 
pe 
READMOND. REAL - arATE ) 60 


S400--TA. 9-77 
Tv i RA. 3-5711 ne. 
COL, $395 "|e Saree 
eee 
“oni, 


. Near 
oi) 


“EXPANDIBLE CAPE COD 
ore =. “nd Bedrms. “tna 
enibinn nas 
sit 


ak transp. 
. W. ROBERTSON 
A It . 2- 


as. 
Only 
encetien 


o so Boakow t 
2 PRICED $14,7 


tot, NATL. REALTY | carom 5 


531. Any time. UN, 4-342? 
COLOREO—MOO. ow 
~~ (| Open Sunday, | to 6 
fener’) 822 Shepherd st. NW. 


0 "Pantie "ane | 4 betes r 
or terms to | porches oil. b.-¥ ree Fane. 


TY co tio 
td eb Bit ce 


re 

S ae ~ wae =: os > rw, 
: t 
et 012 Bo : st ey 

ion 

. rma Drage, hw. 

eat. yar 

A. 9-8749 


soameny y but 
$795 ce am in "ai 
HOME AND INCOME | 


hell, oll hw 
2 complete kits. 2? Ls ag 
bedrm 


nd Naval 


ior 
yen, a 950 art 


- 


SUAC “3 
4 BEDRMS. PLUS APT. 
$995. DOWN 


Boast iful VACANT 
ft ~, = lovely vard 


DANIEL Di chek 4-6652 


cre 


‘offer on 
BUTTON & ps obodiong 
WO. 6.5200 Eres. WO. 6-8800 


COLORED—-BRIGHTWOOD 


FOR VETERAN 


SEMI-DETACHED BRICK 


mac. 
mt. | 
t./ 


BIGGEST BUYS IN TOWN 


$375 DOWN 


5516 2ND NW.—7 rms. 
732 TUCKERMAN nw.—8 rms. 
718 FARRAGUT NW.—~7 rms. 
1234 INGRAHAM nw,—8 rms. | 
18TH & S ST. NW.—12 ‘ems. 
16th & SWANN NW..—10 rms. 


of & MD. AVE.NE...7. rms. 
War mr sige 


. nate | “ROCK CREEK HILLS 


y 
for quick gale. 


é4 tone kiteh-| gare 


| ere, 


RE. 7-8266—EM. 3-6027 
G 


A-1 CONDITION 
“NO MONEY DOWN” 


home on @ nice wooded liv- 


ona t floor, 


ee ee 


1a ybaihe play OR 


their 5 and the | 
Give them the room 


security net / mags 2-404, 
cer ' 


~ ery nice. 


oom 
incl. 
yd heal alge awnings 
i) sch len good 
J vi 


alu as s? 
=e 53 veut, chance to bu 
scorate ki: 


Raberntel on 
a rigs 
wooded” | rs for 
oe x or Fiat Bae 


in excellent 


3-bedroom brick and fra 
bier; perfect condition: 
t with ¢ 


Fight, 416.900 | TH 
WOOD ACRES’ 


es. PE. and 7 
New Colonial attached we. 


1 
~ por teh Ge “ks tchen. G. Sr or 
veations financing availabie. 


eoned 


-| Wood Acres Constr. Corp. 


OL. 4-30 Eves. OL. 2-7338 


|| WOODSIDE PARKWAY | 
WOODSIDE PARK | 


beautiful center- nen come oti 
and «atone earine 
+ fer choice of deco- 


and 
Soe, oopes = A. 5 Ine 


ols. r 


WOODMOOR 


Searees rambler: insulated 2nd 


spece tor 
exirs-laree Kitchen with 
table epece large liv 
prepaee: Reuse E im exe condi- 
pa VA appreised, $19,950; os 


bungalow Lots of | 
rec. rm... 


’ 
patie. , 
oe a Tea a in =’ ae 
Mar. _ 


Besateal 28 aplit- ~lgret 


nei e home. 


features cracious livine rm. sep~) 


race. SILV ha ee ir 


Call > see this well-located %.- 
oes room Colonial: spacious living 


Sie eres. si ae 


"$19,950 
room 


Woodmoor Agency, 


“a is 


JXMES C. CONLEY & CO. 
2 i ve ~ 


farm N Rouse, Seis 


OPEN EVERY aay 


Macs. ave. extended. 
Pirehouse (6000 block!. 
ene hour of your time 
“Lifetime of 


left at 
Gembie 


Brokers’ co-op invited 


$315 15 SANGAMORE ROAD 


; ‘u Mtoproved 

he. entrance hal 
+ HR, ye rm. 

pore kitchen, Sul bemt. 


Inc. 


oom. separate dining room. brieht JU. 9-5555. OFFICE OPEN 9 TO 9 
ful) bamt rs 


kitchen 3 bedrooms up 
recreation room 
* outeide hoe -= 


a shower 
walk to 
ns Schools 


WOOD COMPANY 


eee Fae Ave. M's Spring 
‘Rosemary Hills 
aisle APPROVED, $18,650 


Powder floor. This 
attractive r"Golonial "hums must be 
sold this week 


s Ha nee 
ing of a laree living rm.. A 


asher powder rm : 

tiled bath on 2nd &. Pull bemt. 

with sag = care. te a lovely back 
trees. Eves. 


area: ‘rogpees $156 


reen 
full bom room. 
sad” erin iate spet. ck te bu — 
oc 
shops, BOMAN & FOGARTY. 3 


arse bedrooms 
basement ‘wi full 


winicely finished rec 


room: lar with trees: price/ 
824.000: will tak tak 000 ' 
HOLMEAD,REALTOR 


JU. 9-6200 Till 9 
RAMBLE R 


bedrm. ‘rome on move. ot abr 
pi th Vacan te ia 


é- eer ZoLONIAL—$13.9 950 
ome heute nf \——¥ = 
EDR. Ss pei 250 

ra t "Overs Oye. ~ oe brick a, 

<4 atthe JU. 5-761) 

L | 


5-room brick b alow: side porch 
Ra. t. trees close- 


pind sale Ie sih.og0 't ban esate | 
LV R IN 


SMART RAMBLER 


EXCELLENTLY LOCATED 
3-bedr ay brick roe wit 


ise 
is = 


J, Wey Buchanan, n, Inc. 


Sa ae 
your own ‘decorations. before 


s18. 500. Wis at 


2! oo for 


 eedoct. 


Agency, Inc. 
JU. 9-5555. OPEN $ TO 9 
; =a i 8 ae ! 
Pier Arep i : 


4 BEDROOMS 


NEAR ST. MICHAEL'S Church and 

_ this Cane cont 
euwwe- se nity full-size din 
the mt.. garage and 


Pages iat W. BAUSERMAN 


WNER MU LU! 
REDUCED TO $15,990 


rm 
be 


$350. 9 
LOW ON. ~ PAYMENT — 


3 LARGE BEDROOMS 


$15.950—extremely easy terms on 


ifso. just over the 


stone 
rous-cin0 center -hall 
lov y owner 


red ft oa ufther ‘or | bad 
= 


on 
eful modernising. | 
are +t ode 


At: e re eDnGoR 


room ets 
Near school. N 


e ~ $10 ss 


re ws OF c ine ein oy som 


ely side porch. 
[yard with off -etre 
Mag My separate 
250. ‘i 


Gry, 
Split Level 
$16,900 UP 
30 YEARS GI 
NO MONEY DOWN 
m «vy IR. ayy Bf zB 
brick. plastered walls. dayli¢ 


basements; . conventional 
a. availed Trades ac- 


AN > Summer 
my ‘o anon 

bear lett fo MON | 
ow Srrow 


FRANKLIN REALTY CO. 


oii! Wir pre Gd ices 


hot i water ter heat + weet 


ne oe 


ne -¥ j 


Gens aon 
as 
SACRIFIC CE 


AVONDALE 


Se or Flot Copventenly by Pat: 
= he E. LATIMER 


Fr st 
cash, 


een 
’ | 


4 
mo. 


CHEVERLY—$17,950 
6-RM. COLONIAL 


Beautifal 3 
yf brick and 
as jot 


Sage | 


Bet UMPHRIES 


2 Mass. Ave. Realtors. NA. 8-5020 


The’ Perry Boswell Co. 
WA, 7-4500 ‘TIL 8 P. M. 


NEARBY MD. 


10.500. 
wimt, District Weights. \e19.880. 
‘bed » * ; Bemt, with 
ooh 
l-stery tville. 
an , reaper. 2% ae 


ie pilus, 


NO DOWN PAYMENT. 871 pave. al! 
a | ee 3- rm. re ram 


we 
Tintin bel. "29 


cm . oo 
See” SP Ss 


ween 


OND Ri nial: rt 
ell: 


eis per Louts 
ralter mo, ge Thm: eves... 


bet “ay oe a pea is 


THOMAS E. LATIMER 


22-8136 or ST. 


i% i 
or eommnanaial 


E LATIMER 
vee i brick 


Cape 
ood-size kit. 


with 
stairs. pine panel 
storm windows, shade {ree 


"AIL 


OPEN SAT. & ie 


m dweliine 
can be une 


HYATTSVULE HILLS 
$13,950, TERMS ARRANGED 


Owner leaving town: 
low; 2 Soares. ist ar. 


To 
Newly redecora -t 
"iron om shoveing een 
pt? ay with easy payments. Va- 


~_ BUONEY REALTY co. 
2-9400 


st.—5-room brick 


(cess, Phebe vey ae 


mea eT? 
small 


Pr KEE. LATIMER 


r 
vets. 3 sane 


rec ° 
m « A wonderful buy acant 
ave you seen our new split-level 


"BURCH REALTY CO. 


| TO, 9-S98a ‘7 P.M Atter 7 P.M 
OS oar — 


aay ota fs ate ri 


-_" pullin — parece. end - 


farges 


@ 


dR ait on oe a evels wit 
ie ee SF eae 
sed 


nools and “on Ma, 
sie, 


“ie 


+= Pa tory 


n 
¢ morteace ‘oe 
WA tos) $15.500 & til 
hee 
Unaiy. Md 
campus. for ‘i 200. Wet or non- 
Sep in. area. equip. kit 
beast . rec. rm oot | 
. workshop @nd phote a 
. alum. storm wind 
a - ‘and 
our new eplit-level ~ 


"BURCH REALTY “8, 


TO. §-5992 ‘til 7 om. after 7 


Brick Ca 


” tot, 
storm doors ahd 
I ws =. 


a the nome of ot your dreams? 
heme? 


ev Yin net ree wan 


4 eit AUEX~ Ghirley 
8 
ise. ik ha a 


rambler with . 3 im 
tty pine 


roe seen our new 
at “516.500 


REALTY CO. 


TO. 9-5902 "til 7 P.M. After 7 P.M 


"BURCH 


— Detached ‘rick ‘Bungalow — 


. bedrme.. 
liv 


Brick -————t 


FOOTE &ST.—2-storys. soeatoe 
with ome 


me 39800 
a3 TIMER 


ch. 
00x400. A laree. prac- 


“BYLES "REALTY CO., INC. 
3814 over ue. a doors from 


JO 8.5800 ‘Ti. 8 PM, 


NR BOLLING-CENSUS | 
3- nea ate athe with 3 bedrms..| 5 


parate din. rm.. full 


ALEXANDRIA 
Gi—$10,400 


2 bedrooms. basement 


Se dae RE" 


tely 858 monthir 
plus taxes and insurance 


Walker & Dunlop, Inc. 
«980 NM. Monroe, Ja. 5-2400 
—4 
FAIRLINGTON: AREA 
OPEN 1 TLL DARK 


aa is new bre 


b= 

enutitully RS it with — 
space. 2 nice-s 

on nd bath on ist floor: 


: front 
. level lot, 


OV. 3-0319 
te 


M4 Top of the Town 


$14,000 


keonted in the highest section of 
Alexandria. this attractive home! 
features for we approval. livine 
ecuipped. 
eau 
retrig iepeses and auto. waanes. 
and bath. 


t ne adh : 
se RRY boo 


4 RE st re Ave. Alex. Va. 
3630 xi, A 
. Mr 80 


MAKE AN DEFER 
GI | Approved—$15, 150 


ce and simplicity are 

eS = thie sturdily built brick 
ome PH mnatwe living ™,. 

with outside — 

en aute pee er. ‘eled 


and eam a apie 

Paneled 

ld ey attrac. landscaped. Only 
6. te drive over Shirley hwy. 


to 
' OPEN SUNDAY, 1-6 
pe Over 1 beth, s Bridge 


ARLINGTON 


CLOSE IN 


SEE THM 6-ROOM HOME 
ON FENCED LOT 
IT WILL SELL 


GI—$13,500 


Walker & Dunlop, | Ine, 


mt Here 


3-Bedrm. Cape Cod With 
Separate Dining Room and 
Full Basement—$13,750 


WHITE BEAD 


5 master bed . 2 ftirepleces. : 
carrara til bathe. laree 

porch. fam rm en ter 

sized living 

space. ¢ 


alla BBA aes 


Fy mbination, den. | 
ja including stove 
I 


"MAR IN 
Bet Shea al 
OPEN HOUSES 


3 exciting new triple-level homes. 

bee ned shown. featu 
rr a 

Oxi. moder 

a =O 3 twin 

compie BL ? 

space: su coun 

‘%y-acre lot on quiet side 

only y bikes. te line 

$18.950, with exceptiona 


ECTIO ee: ow 14th St. Bridge 
Alexandria 


turn) eft, follow signs to project 
OPEN SUN., 1 ‘TIL DARK 
CURTIS E. MARTIN 


9-67 v 


ALEXANDRIA 
Brand-New Brown 
Brick House 
$13,600 


3 BEDRMS., 12 BATHS 


Bxtra larce kitchen with store, 
t fan 


Payne to © 
Ask tg By lis 


AL BAKER E ‘SON, INC. 


Washinet 
you live. = ths oar > oak 
part 


a Sy an es: re 


BRICK RAMBLER 
5 ACRES 


This beautiful white 


prick Tinvate| as 
towe trees 


bemt.. love- 
iy cot rhood. hice leve fenced 
lot. GI } ea) 


surprise here is ¢ Oniy | 
13. Mr . Sat rar 
t 


tah 
eacon ‘Hats., yy ko 
VETS—3 -YR. LOANS 
NO MONEY’ DOWN 


to “bic: fu "Same. “outside ‘en: 


Tee BEI Oe HOMES. 
$12,750 TO $12, oon 

(ray ee hice ne i ee 
are 


obit 5! 
HE BEDFORO, ty eh 7- 2345 


, Wy | 2a_t- 


ALEXANDRIA 
407 S. Washington St. 


: IB 
-« *,,—™ 


ye A ea ais cad 


| BRICK RAMBLER 


You 
rontage), po 


7 ey INC. 


Dior Couldn’ t Improve 


on the 
nae 
m 


a a. :. 
os ;2 
exire yee, Case 1 


temeriee, 
ARLINGTON” REALTY 


«| One for the money 


_™ 
— ! +" Sie 

once | | 
M.-L, lis 


¢ CHAS R 


bedrma. full bam ‘mod. equip 


disposal; 


Nite BRODERTIES. 
WOODS 


be 


SHIRL 


scree 
pric reduced to basement, 


"ARLIt LINTON essing 
2212 Wilson Bivd. JA. 17-9300 "Ul 9 


sMemporary of sharp little 
ra < course— 


ICKS REALTY co. 
Rt. 69-1600. Eve. 


19% tes bows 30.9 DOWN PHA. Mitt 


PRAY eee | a 
oie 


brick 
N 

rm "al y hire! 
we —) , breniitast ene 


oe Gees asta ue 


ue FHE DARBY CO. 


2319 Wilson Bivd. JA. 35-9398 


sg we a eae drive ae 


eke ke i, ee out 


ar bother 


Boat and Lake 
Privileges 


$18,500 


HIL 
se.| NEW BRICK RAMBLERS 


Lecated tn the Washing 
qne eae Club ares 


attic with 
Jomplete OF 


ment with outside en- 


trance. 

Ss! LOANS—-5, 10, 15% Down 
FHA and Conventional -« 
Financing Also Available 

EXHIBIT HOME OPEN DAILY 


M. T. BROYHILL & SONS 
4610 Lee hwy., Ari. JA, 4-1300 


CONTEMPORARY RAMBLERS 
_ OPEN DAILY 


ih tt eA ries 


Phi 


LARGE FAMILY? 


. separate s 
equipped ki 


SGTON REALTY 
GI [AL 


"ARLI 


| 4 BEDROOMS—$15,000 


lenty of 4 
ibdad yor Tha? 
yout @ bit, but le 
Annandale and Gairier 4 
this Cape 


rooms 49 
i cies Sree 


schools “and. shops 


an. $2600’ dn. to assusne 


meld 


tide. fac Uree 


j amagygye Lu sBURE. MOUS : ALESUBURB. HOUSE LE SUBURB. HOUSES 67 V JT-OF-TOWN 68) DOGS, PETS, KENNELS S6-THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
hte oe Hill 


Park-Like Beauty | CUSTOM-BUILT CAPE COD | ciassr 3-bedrm... 2%, path _ sul aiue, $44,900; OF aad & Tow Nghe FINE HOME IN® BEAUTIFUL MORSE OCk OFFICE ‘FURNITURE & 
: sunk ving rm. with Heatola Pine alae Vien cee abt te ee ed | =: BLUE RIDGE MOUNTAINS maar DDUE OPTICAL EQUIPMENT 
2 —"ofters maby ‘equip 


ania Pep 


"POMPONIO. | xls A Tan Sa INC. a ——— ee 
: mn. JB, 3-2867 TT ies “See eas | FRANKLIN & CO., Opticians 
cated E) 1006 CONN. AVE. NW 


rm e/tret : * re Sih 
ros ie 3 ANTIQUE SHOW | ~ OFFICE FURNITURE 
liv- OUR CUSTOMERS SAY: 
“The cleanest. best reconditioned | 
ave. pone. | today. . yang Whe don’t "You “visit “one 


a ge You can select your F*niautes te : im. excel. Gant fan 70 cl, TU.| Pabe “B se reels, 
fe 2, wc, 480. py Tar = eas "Baal 3 ‘ dee bs prsad-new, myc a9 ° res 8s | degiategRA. g-7008. ____-___ | BUSINESS FURNITURE SALES 
velue rm, and equipbed ber. (of iebe). toom. 4 ees, rm. e —_- Sgt ier ri 3 “old: large *o4,| 472 bb ST. __ ME. 86-1586 
some repairs. in ipped ms, & Bath. a Ache after 6 p.m OFFICE FURNITURE 
George H. Rucker Co. iinet _ n. ; : } lie L | NTIGUE guns. chests, tables. sb PURC 
1403 No. Court House Ra. REAL VECTIARG? acres. d 5. with} * , Ime. Sp 
JA. 5-8585 317 Wilson Bird, Aes t ened closets, large living rm. | - if. eve 


y a + sppointmeny 
, — tering fs sn pec pithdrs wn 0 No- 6 = 6 : 
S Bedrms. | Sear Pe a oe Zi BS a | on » BABY FURNITURE 
ne din, ra, kit. 2 BATHS $708 J ea aan | , $ wn Aiea Jy GOP ehier i319 Hat 
roval. By owner, JE| IMMEDIATE POSSESSION BRICK RAMBLER Assume $19,150 Blue. : URNITURE farge quan tities “Gn. sWasTiNG 
Cave Cod. eau GI—$72 MO. is ow Ist Trust 'AND TOY SUPERMART|_ ND PRIGID. al re 
tm with @ olkee "eas. chools afte 7 down tt ra ee. tree’ delivery; tbees ee 
LAKE BARCROFT oP ¢ shoppine e center in estab oorner i 3 beer eid te ue freed yard. | Soto. THE - SAVE 30-60 % Siac BO sf C.1. or 
alls Church community. clean as an , ws sexes Eee fm. Full ~ On ail te adv baby furn.. ler-| ani | Ki ta beshur 9 ~ 
Contemporary $14,950 Mannas Ring ye 33 10 ll me mee oe Te aide Spine , f Sr tt Servs, Boia Chueh. 
ONLY $1500 CASH 4-BEDERM. «split level. Dining rm.. vod bee “the sibs etey je area. 3 4 : Mas -| TORY ran CAR fe 4 ttle. arr - ——— o ae. 
oer in Mae Carroll. JE. 2-2287 | Wer. rm. with fireplace. level lot ah tk ROBBINS | em, op neres, Juvenile disegunt Pouse. _ uinshal a =| ave ‘ CHINE’ closeouts “lee 


CTUR Do" Randolph D. Rouse pmerprises Nr busline, Price $20,000 REAL ESTATE i tr muse, 1 uy . i 9-6338. oA, '$19 $0 un: Wh 
os PApEAMED ¢ LING oe T—New 3- and | -_ — fs a: 7108 . , Ry . n Tris ii j ¥ locats ate manua ho: % das rt. $115. 3812 
2 CES. 4- A pgs | ee ang a ‘uit jevel uy 4 fell ¢ call ; . oF , sonata, very little, $1 244. 
sell ———— > v ANT 3 , ash. o NO LOWER PRICES 8-3614 —Two, eas. me. 


Walk’ ta t he | ] # - bed , 4- i; ft Te 
> Eodoms... 3 pains. Lente stood Price “trom She a7 +f ee Calenial_ ee. #1868. | cated 3 - bedrm. at raued st at N81 180, has die “Ba » DU. 7- : ANYWHERE opy. 4x6 ft; $125 comp 3 E | dlrs wae pad fae 
ion vi is *t. sik to bus . reakiast + basem 2457-61 18TH 7 ;, 


Rk rrgeteniin ; mn Oe -  m. 1 fo reenea pace; fall sash: — aa A~55 e* A~550 ; ST. NW 
Shame’: beteiemiell > ie -|Ee eee iri er tari, oa Cant Sata ae soars Main “ie 
' OF TODAY etme ee rtax Realty, JE. 4-4900 "B pond yum $10, new wee “iis ar.| ane, Plane. ‘BT, ‘A L-| BFE i 
th : estates, - 2 P. TAN : at WRplo. wet, $29, OL. 9895, 
LURIA BROS. brick $0 , 4 bedrm tomes with «=SC|lCt™t*é<‘<‘éwxWNNCME Nothi Dn.—G! cg aaa Fe jet aa ee | hid oeany console scott ws bert 
2048 Wises Bivé. JA. 7.4800 | Giritthe Pitre: =|, OR IN LAWS? |" ”'3 BEDROOMS sey ne ie Ee Eorner Sa ee ‘ . 
one Re RE % ate t wlin‘sep-| 1 BATHS—3O-YR. LOAN tlle 1700. 
LAKE BARCROFT 28 a Reiehts a . : Terk ana 
BRICK Ah Tie Lake | out. 2 i , . hit itt Se Py oe eat =e ee ‘> : a “tlh ae Rate moder fg. rates 
. eo urn. | BEDROOM-5E' lollvwe otom 
Fy A oi we Sane ceemaiee, | (2) basement | alors sey, beputttut enc enced dward R. ’ Realtor " eony. ! v double. "ier eet ae f SA's. s. corner 13th a5 texte 
fenane price sliuated COMM Prasncing. aval ¥- rd ae Bunting. cabin: ct so poe, ao wil sar hits mista rat 
bes. "Meoes! ago a "t Qrepinces amos oat age. eee PROPERTIES $700 DO WN | & S| Saree a a CRs Yon ys, ei, — SN CE OCMC ST arew “Grivers. =" bias 
; ESS at ier Js m5 campier | 2M Glebe Rd, Ja. 5-0968 | ons na place mall Ba rae rust te for the ee Bin ho Bar |e "timber. a eee zens $3. me evel grands. makes as Ghicksrine. ba lee Sie soe, 
woe dayitent Rocemen:. jaree ot, 12 singe “Tot -| 2317 WILSON BLYD. JA 71-9020 so. D. . “or $600 én % and : iL (used. Winter "9 wnne ike pew, cost S756, 


EE on lonme ta . rome . corner an 
(4) 20 Beautiful Scres. near small -$9450—$55 PER MO. ine ‘seyeemerbees sad x: me ted a] mo, payment ap a : Sod ‘outeuia Me™ id be 400. N. J Phone. Ee tith, and @ & 


oining 4) is pric 
} master | farm town, 4-bedrm uses weil buys $-bedrm h a re ce bedrooms en. x $i this Bearm — hoes ow we et lett ine A . , diesen NO—Ki imbell apt. «rand: ¢ old. Tip-top condition, Absolutely 
* living rambler . in t : . ond. : ser. 4838 


—, 


have cash and nS modes, Tt 

you ve 

eal, see us ace P MOUNT 
7 


new, 2 atal may apply 


istrict empie low J ng ——y>~ 
— al retee of ts FB, - 
ar eta eotae et } 


iy 


err? 


pan, tier tha at . 
t : ™.. & Teal buy at ti th f prec 
toms loc aLion ONL w! jndows am and hot. -wate +t st Pp pas 7 © possession nuation or gifts, homework. practice. Fasyv 
Norirwie. © INC... 
only 9 
dining 
Lia’ Eitchen, 3 res corner lot. ‘ : 
. t- Tron tr? : 7, ' _ ti ut Minn A mo 
im this exclusiv : ~ BI and. upe prighis. choose rom. 
. - ‘ae! non . oan -6300. ANO } MAS int. o_, at 
rm. and beth: acer evade, ie. This <«ll-Drick home is really neleht of b . < | iW went 
CROWELL & CO. oh dining 
Flectronic piano “Only $319.95. 
qual... wine twist. with KITT CONFIDENTIAL 
am. rm. over sized ; od tn ood . Y PAIR 
eation afea. garase, eqiece a seame: "She ing room © separate ‘dining rm. rm Cemt. earage Price to Ji $360 down. $37.50 Yor dinnerware seconds. 3112 M — Your Signature Only¢ 
METZLER. JA 5-7575 to bapendable attic that be} jen cot to everyihing in nearby rage +> om, VERRION REALTY, INC. YL ah = oe Mf ; 
JA $7575 . as. Sif 90 Gi, woven, rush seats: ; ; Suburban Finance Co. 
comfort. appearance and jocation L. : b Rm. 1. Ave. UN. 2 
RENT—RECEIPT P . — . 9500 5 
620. 900A LACE Vacant —<an move right in. Pull ichardson & Hall, Inc. |ON Taz ARADE on 57 ACRES $52,5 500 2 years old, SB. : 7900 Geersia Ave. JU. 6-42422 
beauty “ the past: ‘t — ‘y a 


(5) Re pedrm. a1 rambier. Pi AND aN A! beau tiful wi A, Cooke. Loulsa.| & ene location ‘ma You : Tk Al — terms arranged We also rent trpe- 
ty 
cation; $25.9 MENT, Th weary last jong. AR- FOREST 61 —New useq., tre -ins ace 
AL ESTATE CORP. $8000 Less Than Appraisal | SY fa atid) — Brand new standard pay | Vacuum. CU gee 
, 2533. Wi — blvd. Arlington. Va. OM ON QO e tA. 2-4 Ctra NER tin 
ey Oe TATA *P Pp | SILENCE of Buildings Eat, ylane, HA ort.) ae onaliy ‘sdyertised’ price. '} tporte-vac Al oo 
Ick 600 cores in Dag and, pactare: 100 a ny Gnish, 10-7 . 
EALTORS-INSURORS 7: fenced: 50 iseely Sopot | 4 Me A in timber; fr : . Also 
eee Agents, JA. 4-1400 >. din. tm. equip : u ment rambler on ‘iarwe st ONE AN ae rm 9. ten con ition 
RAM- (7) 23 geres. 2-bedrm. house. or- m _btfeup of bomes t: b Church 
B errihing re. euspaiidines. 36 mies to ij ~- # igher gk, “Ket meats mat 3,000,000. 
fu center isk mm. ba ee m Realty, inc. Ss. recking Ma. 
‘4 
tiled bathe attic fan. wtiful iaree ‘dining TT 
22x22 screened pore: ; only 414.500 A ENTION 
Arling 
mel ty Will woe “aye. e- Palls is ye.| Bais bedrma. Has genter| Taacing. trom @ MARYLAND CASH LO 
_ " > en , s s 
se re € e 
. 4 "O07 " ; . : SAS. Bar . UN. 
es -Giede Be tA $0707. L | ee Be FEN EL CENTREVILLE, VA. st wilt consider say reassnable| KITTS. 1330 a Ww. RE. o> 
for imme are ae. Nice {oy a - ace : 
sree iy tw $1000 DOWN ALLARD REALTY CO sr a. 8 70° Exclusive 6. 1330 G at.|? 
Sree tnie Git Beat dae | Payments of $85 Per Month | 3 | af ay manent Gains Ay om Sctween “Gentrevilie as : sin es St OW He -oai + LOANS BY PHONE 
: con ° 
u 
can 
made inte 1 or 2 additional rooms U 2007 Mt. Vernen Ave. at @-3106 , ing: 85 each. NO. 7-1327 r A LOANS 
° . -? 7. i, so ve got =, * . nothing’ 
Gastom-puilt masonry rambier on! J Wesley Buchanan. Inc. | S#sie Bite. Ari JA. 7-8108 “til8) 2 ty 


.. beth. sve bullt. 30 sain D. C.: an ood farming e lowest price in town. ideal 
porch SUR, hee CAN BE . ttractive ere framin yar A. 5-i7)7 ‘arrow Pabrics, Inc., Easton. Md. writers at 65 mo: 3 m rental 
“veaatiful lot trees. top io. AgED M ig W DOWN PAY- =o5 per. for the hot vest | the in ne i st 3-600, "'P ‘just Be Si Py to urepeee kc AL- 
rope " 
reen Oo. t ists sands aut ty reduced 
mal Mason Green C : dear garage, horse stable. | NEW CUSTOM oar y segeese 
(8) Older ‘ ems. pares 
ONLY $30,950 
with 13x25 recreation rm 
sell. cksbu! _§ 
3 bedrms.. oi baths family s corner with ; ; ~ ( ie) or We lene antl 
. ths . nen: - plan e ed. EEE Secret Sve. JU. o-2 
reened porch. ag 4~* e field PrAN rental. us ‘to 40% , $537 R&A =. 45 
Fu — Grand o ; 
h d ed READY F ( ED : Pen a; cash i. a Mere is a beautiful tract of virgin 
rm. and den ome reduc = Al INAN Washington. i com-) J FUL "LER GROOM CO. ood. with hickory, te the © Wurluer > 
dogwood eo 
E daylight bese 4 t Hires ce | bu  iemily 
McLEAN There is nothing comparable in — ter burry. won't last 
ce. wu. ft oe Jord 
o 
old record This Co 
Riches 


BROYHILL PARK Kye ee fat Oe | basemen; ber ando3. tana mi oes 9 RESIDENT'S FINANCE Corp. ‘ 
Gl APPROVED | on in in tests cine aC seal CAKE BARCROFT -_ ii agg Mat ; FOR YOU | era 


E kite echens: ‘beautiful wooded LE PRICE $1550. 
inimym 16,000 , WER BEAR- awk Viers Mill R4. LO. 5-3006 
| ™““ONLY $15,925 nanry of : et Pe ry meme TT ae Te eo EASY 
ENT > oUstipieD vera Gl LOANS—NO DOWN Pate i ARD mee S eltita 
ee Wi. CHARTERS, Broker | Livino BM WITH | =| PAYMENT—20 YEARS by Spusual Brick c : .| Pat DE ARKING PRIVATE 
- ye -| DERPCL KITCHEN. | INGL 5% DOWN—25 YEARS ; a4 a reation rm. with frepiace: 3 baths: | $h% bids. site. IATTAN AUT . 
DOCTOR 7 ait eaeate| ‘0% DOWN —30 — port ir, YOu yom s- corner Tot. SOx 639 NEW YORK AVE. NW. LOANS AT In One Day 
MAT) iF an onverntt Bivipe 2 Le - 
tet Bite ig, BATH AD 4 Financing Also Available $6550 J. Wesley Buchanan, Inc. ) Le sii) ee LE Sin 88: hat On Just Your Name 
| ie: tee * . ovemer ; ter , er 
AND OTHRR TT CERET | Siixwiy show ee EXHIBIT HOME OPEN DAILY) petits to ‘Bate Bult U Owe : he) eves Port ea gti) Auto, Furniture, or Other Plans 


6 - 10 A. M. TO DARK ise 4 Duy this attractive brick oo-| ares. High elevath 7910 Georgia Ave 
A a - s ite eas North Ar-| fr a Se ‘ 7" 10—$200—up t 
2319 Wilson Bivd. JA. 5-9393 Directions; Out Arlineton hee r RS ag — ~~ E, i - rE St ee | Silver Spring, . lies or Pena r 


yond 7 Core : = = ; freight at Tbolesaie or less JU. 5-5200 

turn left 4 blocks and follow anes WHA A BA . the . 50. $135 : ds, regulari $12 50, now aed 

MODERN 3-LEVEL | * Sr ss This brick Colétial with, wv. =m] Edward R. Briggs, Realtor indint 7 ® 2 scheint! | sen and women, married _o 
$18. 250 iM. T. BROYHILL & SONS lose- . . . ~- ——— due bills, medical or dental ex- 


nove into @ *randerta new wor'd | | 4610 Lee hwy., Ari. JA. 4-1300 = ‘ ; mls $i on it ta wih — , arome ne rou , . Your r choice of quaveuties ‘paps 
{ contem ving tn th oe rR, "e Fett ianer’ deare 3024 a i ak its Eten ce ae | | aoe ma oe | oe’ ment pe up to 21 months. 
TREAT’S ACOMIN’ see fae Hh ore ‘ : " 

fer price at i090, ‘artsi| Ist Offering : eR _ 

wis". amiss EE. Malcolm, JA. 7-3024| mie dome nas m ay 2 itm bed imalizeny |g MATURE ALONE Liberty Loan Corp. 

“Otley WHERE” ajc ks et | ieee score |] WOMEN'S LOANS 9) anuinctoN, VA 

Ca Ae CAN YOU FIND | fetch, “tal taste OIE SUB auc Shige | casement yintor!) "as I we CAN MAKE. 1196 i, ation 
ft. Mick: 9 betroame Tull bemet- ial ara => SN BATH AND A HALF eo ase Sues" ' ‘ and cheir. | Exec YOU A LOAN IN JA. 7-3237 


= orm 
ehirence bail jorge bv rm ri Radio Bids. Arl.. JA. 4-1155 “Ti 2 | NEW ALL-BRICK investing 7: your 4 x new: : 1 ving rooms, 4 bedroom: 2 baths, oil ‘in e $39. ar L_ 
new ‘school, 2 biocks to 3-BEDRM. RAMBLERS | bier sith Jarge lot Mang extras priat y i iarge awn’ with shrubbery | gBItS | pt enna OER, 
“Bin 6-388) K $19,500 NOW AVAILABLE AT oe alent hese lors, JA. 7-616). Open| ne san Washineton - astalled. 2 ome ety LOANS TO WOMEN ( 


M. 
— money during “your lune 


L 
: DOW , -s — ae | ) 
iMG | eee eae id She! he| RAE Pt © Now ff, 106 No. Columbia 
: oe eTOO LATE Bee less | ae ee te ee os 
: ; “It You Wait” eipral wood cabinets in Peres ‘f0| Fes Sod ueriebt plane. Lo. |g | MT. RAINIER, MD. 
se RAMBLER | Peascrg.teamgmeane| taka diate : = el po td ng RB pond 
‘ camel & hair hie! 2 country, club ‘section, surrounded | for quget "¢. 7 suo Pa ast. | TORE IN EXCMLLENT CONDI. LD. b-b008 | SILVER SPRING, MD. 
LYON VILLAGE cy GULL b-ago0 fest’ nook > sipped | 0" : “ents Tr ROC | N | 7902 Georgia Ave. 
r ry era 350 ' fireplace well in rfai © bear ‘ sbomb-este bea # | JU. 9-3700 
Colonia ' us FF tr Ing 4 7 s - ; op x aa . Be 
en fet Raacmeat M sonic. Tem le Area! ;.aat its omy $23,800, i] REA me you. can | Measineton aren: 2) lots. : si rated elas, See eee  TANGLEY PARK, MO 
roof, oil hot- en th geek. d Pp AR Tw ay ‘ : le 4. ) ’ : vated onal ‘ ) 8020 oo Ave. 


’ 


: es 000 nee chairs. 7 
AES REALTY CO. ag i eae+ pelt Rh a : 3 , ER irate spare ae ae 
harm-packed| 92 1 J rtable ial on 680x125 ing on U.S) bey. : ; ese wer. $29.95: — 
" . ¢ | ie _bwy. ‘o! 1 ' sony * crust ws $14.95: ots. 4 
‘ da as in x 
“We Couldn’t 1-8 4 95: _ Bhers MORE BILLS THAN YOU 


WE oe tag ; ; “aC snes . “Believe Our Eyes”’ rab DY. Wr. rT trance. itm oa | | : VU 

eae } | $15 200 aS". ‘Olendaie ‘ne sid-tas 33 CAN PAY? USE OUR MONEY 
WESTOVER | | ! i AR, vi a mah pedrm oe ; TO SETTLE THEM IN FULL 

Builder’s Dream bedroom 5 stiy "nerose: 10 pores’ on , | : 


Split-Level Home of Contractor 


We oie . y tar Fete. 


ve can make a deal. ‘ ners’ carpet tn ip ap arta, | 
Nalker & Dunk ~, = . ) . for ss 
Wa ser & Buniop, | ne, : = : agter See me 74! with as ’ Arthur L. Walters, Inc. 


rage OPEN DAILY ‘TIL 6 P. M. | bbe" REAL ESTATE W 


in. | .| Arthur L. Walters, Inc. Shoe ™ 
beac lor sa oom its xa Sd" Matz ye yeas en ya 2419 Wilson Bivd.. "TU 9. JA. 7-8200 ront: Alex -9300, 

gee Ba, eee 1 PAB poh si : i ee “38: G.A.C}FINANCE 

_ tT. Moton, Realty. : toa TY ae ; CORPORATION 
. ae am, Si WAKEFIELD FOREST bagi Sper sik sar a RE oe 

oF aees OXEK " Ml 7th st. nw. NA. 6-895: | 3510 Rhode Islond Avenve*..... . Tel. APpleton 7-2800 
Braddock Heights! 4 8€0ROOMS, 2 BATHS, 2 FIREPLACES, CLUB ROOM | Joi) & DONOHOE & SONS| SORRE Perri aiee AB RANGES New. sed: installa 3317 Rhode Islond Avenve"*.... . Tel. HObert 2-5028 
BASEMENT, SEPARATE DINING ROOM, %& ACRE | 314 Penns. Ave. 8. y 9-735 i 2. 
WOODED LOT, SELECT NEIGHBORHOOD WITH 
CUSTOM BUILT SPLIT LEVEL RAMBLERS, $23,500. ; | 
TERMS. rites —w ' | 8513 Cosrvie pron al 


D : PROM ANNANDALE WEST ON ROUTE 236 ividaal 7 Die a | oe Ta Tel. UNion 4.0058 
MILES TO AION ON LEFT. WAKEFIELD 31 ) Across trem The Hel Shoose) 

PORRST LEFT TO OPEN alON. 7 GINL aids A Su -— —LEXINGION PARK ——————___. 

‘ < i: 94: : ) Tel. Greot Mills 3671 


: MAC LINDSEY r ~ : ‘ 4 3: ¢ as i) i vas : FALLS CHURCH, VA. ——————_—- 
AL, BAKER & SON, at JA 7-221) 4A: gene meted ction dha ee | gaa Lats | :4 128 West Brood St. (Up te $300.). . Te, Jefersen 2-4643 


97, AUTOMOBILE, SALE a 
See Ee ee! aoc: 
$397.11 Total | D2 CHEV. | ia: ws ramen | BO 
a Eh ao Yor ol sti TOTAL PRICE. $248.72 Agile | stil | 
‘enBUCK MOTORS — ‘Bowh?"anD od" chy Rik 


a) atipeg is tLe, ‘51 OLDS 


‘3 ¢ K <e — — : Bis het at i | c| VAL AND 
Fiesee sae eee) nearer | Lf ate ete | eee | SUPER "88" 
SEL TEE Ht ee tae! =| BRR ELL ae Nae paar opt tope to | 398.67 Total 
4M INTERESTED in bayta NT “= From 46 to trade said terme. i teal up sma 
See ste eT : wa — Manet pected cer) MOTORS ea ASS as tae aaseh te get ay Fg 
, MA cin pocketbook x as do shout our 
-180i | Bir ieee ae put BERGON., -8196. Shop arreiitots an Se eccme Yon "econ, that tamogs Wed rank mo kling cream RLEER MOTOR Co. 
selrioeraters.. is sae m 2 : a _ | 338 Florida Ave. NB 8 LI. 4-3395 
a aR'S 2977 "ye oe bee be, Soe ea ee pete tae % co 7 Srp 
je See eS ae eee pee WL Otns ne’ | ’34 DONT. | 


ge gg lean: name your terms. A. oval. _PLYMC oF couRs : a: 
mk Ett SURE Cars Needed for Pocr-tirucorn prawn | eet TNC. | OWN CNEFTAIN “oe 


i pine Se EXPORT alles a soon Ron toda Setar : eat eg CS, er 80) i contin NW. EM. 3-4708 pa $e fee $998.72 TOTAL 
A pen ‘tl 9 PM * |. Hemlow od us Ot piece ic. 
mat. — ed halen Bete ae erie. Covers peb— fiir ae we, is a 1 n iake ale $9 5 DOWN 
AS RAH We. aoc : fie. tadio and heater. etc. $2495. Write ‘pu ’ — Pri! & . woe court J eff “a Motor Ss ci ol: rs 
A KAHN, INC ay UE Sah i ick, ally ee See Ores 
435. ST A Ina RSE! 
po} ea si 8-43 att TU. 9. 42008 ass eee convertible roe. | poDaE-piys igor DEAR, on : i. ig han 9627 | directional lights. esa anieed t90% 318 en Bg mE Li 4-2906 
store: deal with reliable company BILL ROSS Kech mnned TEYROLET—1: Ty —5-toe. na DV 37740. z : Leta 
aes 7400 GA. AVE NW. |Site, | lad reer Ete pat or Whe a ee eobbegsvis ir 
| na ea ek at Sere | sae se seattle | ice leat 
rapid credit chee Rao of sour tepid 
gie| Will Pay Up To: | CONVERTIBLE et hy Sel UPN Chemie lf 
2 pe eee ete ater : : 
sek agsemis| BEAR Ste ~~ BB «$399 DOWN “tees eteeiest tee 'ant eater eee Age 


duct lete biy 
new: ideal for ar A : 
fishing. | nadine r best offer. C : “HR t | Beautt ' polar white ont. Pully 


146 Tt raised cabin, | be ae ee "Cash | Thad be a ee af, FRANK SMALL JR., Ine. oN og a rae ae 
Rory Saat family” ‘vot, | ab ‘Tr e ite cere |e . mi oF . ew i he ae pe MOTOR CO. 
ina Spee ww. tires. as. Hydra Matic S| FEA : REPOSSESSED 
rier: also. % Se ae nw fo aor sii9s a apts “- core 3 an : ‘52 KAISER 
fe uae with “moter stand cha | Natisw Fokbe Vol KewibN coupe | — oy y equipped, P rate ue ; ish. epnt t $394. 10 le 
ey tas asic isle S| Zoptae . a ers ats dius aa og RG ty Hee pret aati BSH bala ny pe ot 86 
1717 ports *fhroushou ' re poy 


3-074 95 
PEctALs - 
a5 (9 MoT . . CHEVROLET — 1955 2-door cise, 
_ AND GARDEN 82 1952 Two 1985 TR ioe ‘ 325 +2 ba ——— - - . . rtelt wheel; pis testerel is i Bros 
SOfL. manure and Ianaecan- 2n3Pt, o RD MOTORS DILLAC— 34 stegtine and m seat covers. W.-W. tires ~| call AUL (Olds) 
E GRASS Columbia . ston power brakes. ee 39 5 CCC cuar ish; ri: i mileage: : NA. 8-5571 


ans S00 ' 
eee GRA b. rk "eewced cen, ouistandine condition. POLL Capitol Cadillac-Olds Co. oe, " fusrantee” bank al Servicemen and out-of-towners ronke 


GREENWICH rim RSERY.| fnance our c*™| 1222 224 St. NW. __ST. 2600 | HALEY’S . . . OF COURSE! ‘54 FORD Reliable Motors Jae et hea! 
wae Se soll, iy dir. Esler. Vas x! Foeland. MO woh enn $585 TOTAL 101 NEW YORK Ave. NE. |~@pitol Cadillac-Olds Co. 


‘co CADILLAC a $25 Siti. sent Nomina ins NA, 8.5571 m 2 
N © elols , —= , 
$395 DOWN ; tela gears tae | Pir eos es f PACKARDS 
REE, § i ediate ah ie ‘ oi ) oF your ror eat oe Tees - B. Capitol and Fis. Ave. NE. ne pee (te te He, AD boty 
—— ; i outs ee te creait| 28724 fy vour Pani ra er ey noon, susie 8 yaar ode 
See Akg ad i Re ie ie Stohl hevrolet 


—19 250 " x. ; "CLARK : Bp / tee: 1 No. . & kh. overdrive, new 7-w. tube-| Ist and M Sts. 6. . 
eee il site) TT CADILLAC ble: rh. ae ide: 4560 miles.| Wis. ave.’ Mowhoe ‘romp. Sod BOvL cis eg ate pat a black: w.- 
ce ra nc ‘ weed far : w. tires ad, ae transm 


/ DOW “ . : 5 & = con : & heater, 

So U ‘KNOW 54 BUICK $25 ' ey full ! i : . ory nish: tu m many other ie 
Be i tas asia, 78E| RIVIERA HARDTOP | teeleeat ih Speers tients | MRMROUEE ame copes ecem| Be ual tense Pa | | 9% MERCURY Sige pce. Gite 
siete Raf" fe" pow i 1285 TOTAL | tae Moen ‘and’ AE | Slab ts Poel 7 “04. REPOSSESSED SMALL JR., ‘$4 CHEVROLET 
Includes Soares eer Dd finance Absa Fleetwood. Cont. * : - “210” 4-Deor 

uces § insuranc mec _* ~ Bb. CA By . . 
! votes ene ee 7 es i ‘Bieallee re io) rneols 2 sie Pin. sec. tre. 3 otheede. a ave.) fiers ww tires Fd R.. mente. Gorgeous 2-| Fon: sits. Nis "Eee a was $1695 now $1495 
TRAILERS, SALE 87 $2995. ' 
BLASS % CLARK Piney Branch Motors , 
eae Absooaligy, sere $i * Rmbefhumstubretar tne? | Ble te fin trasting seal. covers: monthly payments with #45 down. |M wocouse cin p cna nb, Steck 
re ke rough oey , Ser. | RERCUS : we? Se ae ee Ne. 699. 
bs a's ‘i080 Ex: ~ bat ¥ Th Sughgut, A ave eae S ; wn as 9 can vueurn — 1983 ae oot F ware 


A l-owner car with lew 
Dg ae = very 


28 ft. long. compist - furn'd., ip every wag ees: o VILAGE 
MOTORS, 14th and R. ©. ave. NE 2: 
SATIONAL ANNOUNCE —. , Ra 
f Cony setlik tan eee ay 4 Behe Sat Baw enir il of phan ve. SU +} “ r . dt a wns * Ee 
9-8 Si ys, and 7.6 teed $25 DOWN 000 mi. g, Mudra. F/M 3 power steer. DODGE. PLYMOUTH DEALER. on ditt saad 00 ay Sy BO 7 tet asa'} and M ‘ee oUF : Lm 
5692. 4 Mi, North of LaPiate on | ce 6-464) for p fast creat Hees case, Ww. _, Gemee +r richer adican aes nt of 7 _ condi tio: a 6 a PLYM 
wi LAS ned 1) ~ = jut. $237. privais, Ki 2-6688, aT. ae. & weet 6 *"Call O \ how pea $269 TOTAL 
Court, Bolling AEB. | IRNER NER ‘ : pil 3 "a Mean. sy 2-door: black, equipped: 
EST —| vu are me atom tt taue| 94 CADILLAC ofa, YS Paes | MAREN as Monterey copy Ome| ty ts, send Pos eth 
BEL MAR Yi SP hoes ae CONVERTIBLE a. Very “Dont : ar Oe PT 7-5321—LI. 6-5600 
+2 fh. end, gover. standard 3 495 T OT AL this dbareain. . 
AMERICAN TRAILER. | ‘simi 5 week Stondy Pee'Snd'gSod"eredit| PRANK SMALL JR., Ine. sare Miami Motors ] 
fe 1 BENNINO NE. 


CO., INC. we rain Ave ie Wheaeg Ma! aay = 4 finit sy paren | f RoLet— : ; an vs 
COM a TO 3020 eeler, inc 4 a he 5-door . - 
d a ive s financing - omatic 5.» h.: $1 3s ver Soring 
. ia Wedare S eed Bun | sveK — 95 “Senafiow. fully) men 8 an out-of - rs. r t Taine ne Auto Ct 7998 wana rand b.: 
uminum house trailer. like ne S| Ser ujpped: 2 to choose from: new- 4-988. ’ 
a dceam at any “speed tondition: $695 each. BLASS & me RoE’? A | your budget. : 
Durnbem nf Lt, 6-728). | | . | Boverendee tril No. ings _30-| gus “terms eae COAST-IN PONTIAC 


master vier 
A. 29-ft. tandem: e: ent hardtop ~ “hres PINE | day tee; trade ave. ~ : . mi. ; 
ri AND ) M SE PORD, 1237 Bast-West orig! wh: r clean ~ gond $450. | 407 ey Ave. W.E. 
56-7804. Open : : AG 


with Ty top. 
utsom BO. 3-1508 


Open Evenings 


Edgar Redwood E 4234, ™ 
BUICK—'53 Super or Roadmaster iv ter 
271. Nit 1953 Bel ‘ v ’ S rertaas \ 
Riviera sedans: full ul ; Fle ve 
od s an ully eau pees. A ~ ED AUTO SALES a Deautiful Gark ereen : : " — 4 . ith & a uw. 


on¢ ition: waueusl interior finish z LUXURY ki 
be at 4112 Richmond Be IN Sy, E-N CADICLAT—185 SY tar. Wieetwood:| hwy, Sil. Sps.. Jv. ge Ww 5 
wOwiLe a 3% house ,.. “rine bh is ote ne ereen, wnRraly “e | OH —"t Nes y Re =: ea *, OO Ten : , : abrook 4-dr. 
railer. All modern, very reas Call . ‘9 7 eering ont teas, Scar a - Sabi: r odern ul with V- engine, m putt’ e545. | 8ts down. — —— hee r priced teh i B 
Sit Stewart Hours Tralee 3 yEAR is Fea ADEs a AD. o SALES. 53 ue drive fa ter. x f ierlahardteer 7 rol . fear eH | ee ae Tae ave Sar a on ah 
2-6;22 for vour ra Maik ‘ean: or ; e © tie! Ww, . - Th os | 
x Y , Stohl [man aie eral “lint dresden. blue, f fully te seaulnped G ; : age: en very eK PO & BUR FBene"ol . esk for at aaa EF L—1p83 Co FOR YOUR PROTECTION 
s Trailer Park. Annapolis, Md Prat mae BW a, : Wo. & 0. ae ee te, dina ‘Cadillac-Olds Co. 1121 2st St. N.W. 
et Junction of Rt. 665 & Rt. 2 b.: oe Capitol Cadillac-Olds Co. -PL “eo - L ‘52 FORD 
Ast SRAING SORT —| Guns. Se Sas | ae sam ni Mea 5) MERCURY CONV. aan ea 
“ Fork ave, AN Mad a Nyy $498.12 TOTAL eauipped with radio. beater. auto | 
40-45-50 FT. SPARTANS "anit over, Riviera | ear dipped | “Matic. e i]... WINDSOR CLUB ay 4-door, green Equipped. $5 down mane OE ns = extras -owner 
SPECIALS! part power features. Low hb Ave. -| All, extras: | power fa Cid E er Por credit’ approval | Bankers’ Discount Corp. aon am INC. | 
= cla! 4-dr.. r rien “6” con Ave. 1 16th St. NW : 
TR S835 transportation for” meat, Sa oat yertible ee a te . aca 7-5321—LI. 6-5600 | connie tH AND FLonipa | SBE ‘ 1 
EXCELLENT’ BUYS | Bat Ui BROS (Bids) ae aa Senet Mae orn ors gee Miami Motors 
| Wis. A new co on : owner on 1640 BENNIN 
USED TRAILERS! rata ec" Bundez AKERS Se FAD TAC co. _INC. PER INE Cte Ei 


i , Shoppi Cent 
ras Trailer Co., srairiincten Seveing Tere. on soott® Rings a gnaine. blu. 
itol illac-Olds Co. 
AL : 205 
: onc 139° »” 


BUTLER BONDED 


DRE TA © SALES 
RDS 


“ri ba sae ‘53 BUICK ; Hy gut 2 oe ae Cap 
Route No. 1 ng, electric lian 
Weekdays. ‘ wher, NEW. w 
fates iS “Hardtop | E,OUUAS | a erin 
Tlcensed under Small Loan Lows REPOSSESSED | 
~~ NEED mete Total Price $1087.42 |FULL PRICE 1399) sci it ee a : : shay | Sond 
lly quipped 250 DOWN . e' " .. & r. an : - “ y ’ ° . > ° . 
aT’ PAM $ cH FORD 1951 Victorias “S-tone “Takt BOR sp i f 
ot mt Kmaiian “* tag Us Peers pes oe, Mae te This Fe a Sele . ‘Wichéls are. we. LU. a, Sas See Many Other Butler Bargains 
a + | EE, ed a. er ee ae) *1 FORD Conv. TT | ince me | LEE D. BUTLER, INC. 
otha carte hgaee tom A Beaute alh ade ana at: | UVLO —eE_Nee Yorker aie ORC | | cmmreurn rermorra. apenas STUDEBAKER 
OVAL, AND mmediate delivery wer steerin’ r brakes. : : ind Wisconsin wat 0 Wace taaliinths eacisherebioueessanes Ween teniaaiaa 
Witton: For credit approval Ve Be 400 . }-door: 


cipes new a me da -| ome , oF 6th a7 , — ba 
4- 4552 call our consultant at. ane 5 . Mens , POMNCEIOLECEIUEOEEy 


| an? other Pensa Viet ag ve RE. 7.3890 S. A L E| 


FRANK SMALL JR., Inc. MOTORS BOB WILSON | 4 3 EK “kn, is ed, Sundar | Ut t/ $288 FULL PRICE fl 
SH ! 

NEEDED! I 

ry: 

al 


RD c 
condition: & Y MOTO 
co... Eastern ave.. Silver 


1S 1 ie ti. S21. 6-5600 | F 
T i equipped vy wit ue 


or best offer, RE. Pay sepa heme * Sate ‘peat at covers: low 132 pa - +o. “3 r. of. 
Nein 3 Model -_ Be tandem Kir | ss. - ert, club | os coupe alae ioe new es covers. | condition. 
condition: $2800. REO Mi jus during ite 


veell gat 
“* Le slide. ben Soe etitul gold a and vterviced BY ‘Sy 


BUCK MOTORS 


LM Sts SE. Li ¢- 
MOUTH DE 2521 B 


eee ROR ,.| NE ow ge ranaare 
ON CREDIT APPROVAL 


timore ave — ‘ 
:°’52 FORD “385 
. bad 


7: new: 
2-Deer, Equipped. 


bie. 
tarquetes with watching interior. entire 


© YHACTON Thus -MagalBaz| "gous, ramen ms EM | Lioeper, 19m mileage, Outy ‘sia0s “PYLES MOTOR CO. 
letely ulp 975. EO ; ’ a -8300. 

ee Int. P51 ma rs ~ ~_ baie “oly 34 “its 14 inferior. nn ng ? LO. z a nb: a 55 FORD 

<7 CA BUR | TUDOR 


‘Hy <a ee “lls! FS : $995 TOTAL 
"53 BUICK eh ea Ee | NO CASH NEEDED | a 
RIVIERA HARDTOP stonimar “eek BL pees tat SE LL BRE on a. ro ts, Radio, 
: a | ai a . power br coupe. aa a 


iT 0. a tt eee 


RE. 7-3890 


This is 1983 s-cri, cus cowse:| BOB WILSON 
i i Eig eet “on a SP Bane 
its MOTOR CO. a | 


$l 49 TOT) AL . et MOTORS 
2-deer. Equipped. 


on dows, ahd take. ° ake up balance at = at only standard shift, tauipped, with ‘al { H ALEY > 
‘54 FORD.. aah 
‘48 CONV... i371 


1108; “Se covers. 1321 L 
GRADES FINANCED 
FOR CRED! yee APPROVAL CALL 


CARR worrs 


1518 Pa. Ave. $. E. . 
MeIomori 


Continued os 


7. 


> . . 
b = 
it 
— . ~<. > 
ad . 
: ‘« 
** -* 


wES Shee | he 
iGOEI0 


S020 BR. I. Ave. XE 


; wt ae me ||. a —a 
el =| NO CASH | 
Corse NEEDED! 


ON APPROVED CREDIT 


ow ~~ 


‘55 FORD..*995 


“at oe | | oe Moti” ssads eet Sale | relate 5 = ’ $ | 
f auzxaroasa. va. x sn Nene ee erEEEEnEE seo 8 doe wa LAX GOT GOOD CREDIT? _ | i) OLDS. 1295 


Goome i rooay Odes... 924g | 3) Stade, eSeen wit| 49 ) MERC. . 145 


te ur feet em , $399 a OLDSMORILE 
Kenyon after Peck can & June , Buick oye $399 -—. a Ly He ; POLITAN. . ’ ‘a3 ) BUICK ee ‘45 
5140 Lee Mwy, JA, 29-9002 . . .. $449 Sacstion Gast “47 BUICK CONVERTIBLE .,... GRC ne ge acorn 


RAAAAAAAAYL | hes oe, Sars : . $599 ‘ Seale aia : Fast Financing for Servicemen of All Grades 
erir U . 


Traveler, B & &. OD. Commegers, a. OD. "49 PACKARD 4-DOOR ........ ; INSURANCE OF ANY TYPE HANDLED ON PREMISES 


Otho Williams Buick Cte DONALD MOTORS 


And Cate che : 145 Flerida Ave. N.E. 
20th & Rhode Island Ave. N.E. if 4-DOOR ..... . CREDIT APPLICATIONS TAKEN BY PHONE 


Open 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. 4 CALL ME. 8-7171 
enn erews Open § AM—10 P.M. Dally: Sunday 10 "Tu 6 


*eenseere , _ 
‘S) CHRYSLER 4-DOOR ....... 695 10 39.44 


c=itt$ camara ar fon ¥ JACKS LIQUIDATING |]. 


170 Others—Open Daily, 9 ’til 9 pincetacmtaeay 
reset STOCK 


TO MAKE ROOM FOR NEW TRADE-INS Li or Ulrmoden ae GALE i 
| csanpBetlers Imoted! | “55 PLYMOUTH. . . 195 a 


OPEN 
SATURDAY—SUNDAY—MONDAY 1 
NO CASH NEEDED! is Sedan, Hy-drive, Radio & Heater, Two-tone 
5 


FULL PRICE DISCOUNT 
49 PLYMOUTH Spe. De Luxe 4-Door 


care | i . 7 : SS Ford $1095 | '5S Cad. . $1000 
pRB Pk 3323 | ‘53 MERCURY . . . $195 10 = 7 


"S1 PLYMOUTH 4-Door .........055 $595 Monterey sport coupe, Mercomatic, R. & H. 


| 
| 3 
Nl Sl DODGE 4-Decr ................ ; 
53 CHEVROLET 2.Door |... $895 “54 FORD ee eee 195 | 2 
| : 


Mechanics in Qur Ultramodern Garage! 


—_ 


(WHOLESALE! 


| a a 


| fainés Motor Co. 


1840 Wilson Boulevard Arlington, Va. 


ate buyer. 


FULL PRICE 


° 
‘55 Chev. $1045 | , ar 
ic Che 50 Buick . $45 [] 


‘52 STUDEBAKER Champion 2-Door ... 
| 52 CHEVROLET Bel Air H eT eee NO CAR aE 
| ‘52 CHEVROLET Bel Air Hardtop ..... 


RR tai bes. ob od ‘49 FORD ‘S) STUDE. 


MOST ESE CARS ARE EQUIPPED WITH ACCES- ‘ , ; 
SORIES, ALL CARS TRADED ON. OUR NEW 50 OLDS. 51 FORD ; 
iaaemmeammmatt: pi a St On 


“Your Southeast DodgePlymouth Dealer” 


FRANCIS & PARSONS | 


| 2116 Nichols Ave. S.E. 


, n . ° 
4 
: ° 
> 
70 ar 2 4 or m= | 
> and first three grades military persennel. Small monthiy 
$| payments. And very small down perments for ether So 
2] military persennel, 
0 


AND 2 | The Original 


Byes 51) iG QUALITY (2 AUTO biscounT House 
§ 123 F Ave. N.E. ME. 8-11 ; Tl Where Particular People Buy 


Open Daily 9-9 ‘Sundays 10-4 ; RECOMMENDED by REPUTATION iB 1510 RHODE ISLAND AVE. N.E. i 
: CO, 5-8214 © Open 9 A.M. to 10 P.M. 

$ BANK FINANCING | : lommomomomormorio? 

ae Fontes .. S108 | O6 Ste, Wagen $1206 ; eT Te 


| OUR 6th BIRTHDAY |) 2tsst™ | sets 


JACK BERMAN MOTORS 


<r — 


Hard Tops 
FORDS—’52s & ’53s 
PONTIACS—’52s & ’53s 


BIG “6” SALE 


PRICES SLASHED |: 
"51 Ford .. $306 |i 


g 
= i 
31.3 
<& , 
Z 


Pe | MERCURYS—’53s | °34 Ford . $1296 '§ "52 Buick .....$006 | sormr. si, eset "sts 
i} . 3 ; paeee — : | webet 
an eee aa | NASH COUNTRY CLUB—'s1 |] '68 Ford. ..$896 | "60 Ford ..s206 |i Brir'tis Bai | G2 tadsen S008 ° 
a CHEVROLETS—s2s | "G2 Ford ...se0e | °40 Ford. tee |¢ S2.teleks 908 | Daca Sat § Discount 
| | : Ferée Cieb Coupe. 3 ears are eq 4 
u_meccury, 11 Down Paymts. from *95 ALso Sows « Rene Url Co From | fl 
ese | | 134 Piym. .s1406 | 152 cher. ..s446 17 HYATTSVILLE BUICK 
Beat, sharp "te: tele i em $666 i HYATTSVILLE AUTO & SUPPLY CO., ; 
ei Sap LOW RATE FINANCING | hy Cape T1608 1 1 Piym. . 3 4820 Rhode Island Ave., Hyattsville, Md. ; 
g $95 Down Kessl Motors |] °53 Henry J $296 50 "50. Dodge .$396 13 AP. 7-9000 °°) SiS sc““" UN. 4-2750 ¢ 
ne im ¢é } 4121 R. L essier m0 oop, MD. TERMS! TERMS! TERMS! errr 


IMPOSSIBLE TO DESCRIBE 


THESE BARGAINS 


PLEASE 


COME +» SEE 


‘ss capac $4275 


» Cont. epare wheel; he new. 


's5 cuavrourr | *1575 


miles, twe-tone, like new. ; 


‘s4meRcURY $1375 
‘s3 mercury $1075. 


Lee Hwy. & Chain Bridge Rd., Fairfax, Va. 


ae 


Today 


No Cash Needed 
With Good Credit 


33 FORD *385 
‘53 Monterey $495 


= pee ae 


54 CHEV. *685 


} ) va) Ag | 
-" : | 
| aU AG 4 9 


ONE OF AMERICA’S OLDEST AND LARGEST FORD DEALERS 


FALL CLEARANCE SALE! 


EVERY CAR CUT TO THE BONE ‘Se as le: e 


SAVE EXTRA $$ DURING THIS SALE | No Cash Needed 


AT THESE 2 LOCATIONS With Good Credit 


a BENNING RD. a ae H STREETS ||2 9% Victoria 575 


EELS E TEESE TEE 


ee 


Fora custom conv; caulpped. 


Spe eee OTB remo... WE sa cron 1685 


sapuick $1695 
‘53 PACKARD $995 


Sedan, Ultramatic; perfect. 


‘ss OLDSMOBILE $1175. 


“SS”; o.4.; pb.: twe-tene 6 beauty. 


‘53 CHEVROLET 9475 | 
‘52 BUICK $675 | 
‘53 PONTIAC $875 


2-deer; Chieftain, Save $400. 
CASH, TRADE OR TERMS 
ON THE SPOT FINANCING 


Our 30 Yrs. Experience Is Your 
Guaranty of «a Square Deal 


‘55 FORD 


Best bey sarwhere. 2-deer eoene. 


54 Sta. Wag. $975 
‘53 Rambler 7715 
‘54 Catalina $475 
‘SS Ford $975 


Servicemen All Grades Financed 
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY 


Irv. Martin 


985 


October Discount Coupon 


*50 DISCOUNT 


s . 
¢ IF YOU PRESENT THIS COUPON WHEN ; 

BUYING A CAR : 
‘A? Model or Later 


CSS SSERESSERES ESE RES ERR ESE REE RRR ERE 


Call Now for Credit Approval 
TU. 2-4200 


7400 GA. AVE. N.W. 


"I Si CHEVROLET $545 


ALLAN EERE EERE ERNE LES 


ALL LATE MODEL CARS ARE GUARANTEED TO PASS D. C. OR VIRGINIA INSPECTION 


ena iiiisiiaidiirbiiritricictickickickirkicicikirkickiviriciciciricciciclicictcicictctch 


Pegler’ TERMS mea bread f yer jee on | ool : K Sts. eee ESON'S 5: 0. N.W. 


OPEN WEEK DAYS 8 A.M. UNTIL 9 P.M, 


Ps 


WN PN, Wameae: 5 
‘ 2 - 7 


~ 
? Se ee 
et oe egy v . > s Cates ee * 3 z a Ae ry 
: Pas 7 By bt OM Re SRP ort SAGs + ge ae, Se 
| . " - ’ ‘ , 

1 
7 
4 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 


7 


Parachute for Planes Patente 


Associated Prese Designated as a “Parachute 


members of the 
frame. 

The parachute device would 
be actuated by changes in air 


Why this Ts 
a man’s drink 


process, which is the key to the 
development of virus disease. 
An understanding of the 
spreading process may yield 
new opportunities for curbing 


son, of Baltimore. 


Gen. D. W. McGowan 


Gets Pentagon Post 


The Army Wednesday named} ss» 

Maj. Gen. Donald W. McGow-| Hi) “Saree. St a 
an of Trenton, N. J. as chief| || wineootee Saeee ee 
of the Army division of the 
National Guard Bureau at the 
Pentagon. 
He succeeds Maj. Gen. Wil- 
liam H. Abendroth, who, since 
1951, has held both the bureau 
post and the job of command- 
ing general of the District Na- 
tional Guard. Abendroth will 
continue in the latter post. Mc- 
Gowan now commands the — 
50th Armored Division of the 


he i i Principal Rocket Engine Ready 
THE HECHT CO. For Shooting Satellite Into Space |. mr 


, By Bob Considine during the initial lift, or as-)the workhorse of the historic’ 
Weshingten, Sliver Spring, PARKingtes International News Service sume one chosen by the men! rocket the low man on a bi-|/%000 men in December—8000 


CINCIXNATI, Oct. 13—The! 4 the controls on the ground, | | srre totem pole. It must lift, for the Army and the remain- 


je|are ready and waiting. The 

Pireestage “rocket ‘that wili| probe of interplanetary space| aside from itself, many tons 4¢r for the Navy. 
hurl a football-sized satellite "4s perhaps passed the most/of fuel encased in its own) 
into space a couple of years ‘mportant step. 
hence is now ready. GE’s engine, curiously 

It has been tested dozens of; enough, is not a new one. 
times and on at least eight oc-|It has been around for a' 
casions raised the bulky Army/|couple of years, as if search- 
rocket, Hermes, to undisclosed|ing for a stroke of breath- 
heights. It was built at the vision. The decision to 


The magnificent rams made in Puerto 
Rico today are noted for their superb 
dryness. They are always clear, always 
light and yery dry. 

Which brand should you buy? All 
Puerto Rican rums are wonderfully light 
and dry — yet each is subtly different 
from the others. To find the Puerto Rican 
rum of your choice, try more than one. 
An excellent brand is Carioca. 


s . —— compound which 


Ms oe oe a - ee aaa A chemical eo srhich 
kIT Joins Prestige Autos 


ing up or tearing down cells or 
the materials from which they 
time Lincoln Continental. The relatively compact passenger 


are made. 

It was found by accident. The 
researchers were with 
living bacteria as the cell ma- 
terial. They infected these mi- 
crobes with viruses capable of 
destroying the cells. 

Some of the infected cells 
were put under refrigeration, 
which was supposed to halt the 
virus breakdown process. But 
some microbes exploded any- 
way, spililng out viruses which 
then were free to infect other 
cells. 

In the debris of the broken 
cells the experimenters found 
the new enzyme, to which they 
attributed the unexpected ex- 
plosion. In later tests they 
one a the viruses them- 
‘selves had stimulated the 
The Army quota for Decem-| guction of the enzyme while 


Continen 


The Continental Mark II is being introduced this month by 
the Ford Motor Co. and will be shown te the public for the 
first time in Lincoln dealers’ display rooms in the Wash- 
ington area Oct. 21. A gently sloping forward pillar on the 
wrap-around windshield retains a characteristic of the one- 


36 PROOF 


“Rime of Puerto Rico 
00:'9°4 Rom Promotica Dtv.. Economic Development Administration. 
Commonwealth of Pverto Rico. 579 Pith Avenue, New York 17 


The car has an over-all length of more than 18 feet and is 
56 inches high. 


—_T 


Navy Will Get 
10,000 Draftees 


Associated Press 


and gear and hide of the 


See Arlene Francis, Star of 
slightly lesser rocket attached 


NEC's Home Show, demon- 
strate the wonders of Spred 


Satin! 
sit on top of the second sec- 

zymes normally present in li~ 

nearby Evandale plant of Gen-}launch an instrument-packed ne ig _ 4 map A The drop in the Army draft! ing cells. Their job is to dis 
eral Electric and averages! pellet in space, to circle the will ae shot tate ~ Bes 7 ace Lor December followed slight! solve cells which die. 

more than 30,000 pounds of|earth every 1% hours (at 18,000) 1... 230 aie above cn increases in Army strength) Virolysin may become impor 

thrust, or horsepower, during) mph) was right down the alley| . oo. a through voluntary enlistments/tant in figuring how virus dis 

its two or three minutes in/ of the Hermes’ engine. Thereafter, until it, the little during the summer months. eases spread in humans, the ex- 

operation—the power of about! r..) st Undetermined maneneta te runs de of | , perimenters said. The work 

125 Cadillacs, Lincolns, Im- ranting mY man a + t.,| Was done by Dr, Doris J. Rals- 

perials and Packards with their) The voraciously hungry en- por emcee yer Aa of comm gee Woodside Dance Tonight ;,, Dr. Beatrice 8. Baer and 

Important Step Passed and harder than those that took|; nun and sundown each by the Woodside Elementary by Dr. A. P. Krueger, an au- 

the inferno heat of the Nazis ’ School P-TA, will be held today! thority on biological warfare. It 

It waits for the mammoth V-2 rocket, has not yet been 4 | 


day. 
} . Actually, a whole series of at 8:15 p. m. at the school, Bal- was reported to the Society for 


Glidden Spred Satin In 
174 New Colers Mixed 


For You Without 
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Co. of Baltimore will build 
around it. Exhaust stacks’ and | 
various vents and doo-dads 
which will enable the huge 


llow efficiently on several 
fuels. Research in that depart- 
ment will continue until the 
rest of the rocket takes form. 


not just one. 


‘ver Spring. 


icine. 


rocket to hold a correct course! The Hermes engine will be 


Standard Colors D> -69 gal. 


Special mixtures and deep tones 
slightly higher. 


THE HECHT CoO. 


8 Motorists Cited Weshinetan, Sliver Sesion, PARKInatea, 


In Car Violations 


Seven motorists, whose cars 
represented an “invitation to 
erime,” have received $2 viola- 
tion tickets from police. 

Auto Squad Lt. John G. Wil- 
liams said six of the drivers 
failed to lock their “fli 
switch” type of ignitions while 
the seventh left his keys in 
his car. All seven cars were 
stolen, and later recovered by 
police. 


Hot-Rod Driver 
Seized at School 


Sixth Precinct police ar- 
rested a i6yearold hot-+rod 
driver yesterday as they re- 
sumed a campaign to keep hot- 
rodders from hanging around 
schools where they don't be- 
long. 

The youth was arrested for 
speeding near the Calvin Cool- 
idge High School. 

Sixth Precinct Capt. Reid L.| Williams believes unlocked 
Hammann said he had asked cars invite youths to steal the 
his men to resume their vigil| vehicles for joy rides. Leaving 
on keeping school neighbor-'the ignition open or the car 


hoods free of potential trouble- unlocked is a law violation and 
calls for a $2 ticket. 


RE oy | 


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made with Poly-Am! Latex in- 
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JOHN G. WEBSTER Says: 


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11.95 Saratoga Snorkel Pen 9.95 
17.95. Saratoga Pen & Pencil 


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Stationery, Street Floor, Washington, 


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General Electrie Washers & Dryers 


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E 
, 


RELIGIOUS revival 


ee oh TEE 


4] 


en Crosby 
there’s the Lutheran Synod’s 
“This Is The Life,” conceiv- 
ably the most widely syndi- 
cated program of them all. 
But this year, it seems to 
me, religious motif is 
than ever. It keeps 
bob up on the regular 
dramatic programs. Now 
there is a new program, 
“Crossroads” (ABC-TV 17:30 
p. m. Fridays), which will tell 
each week the favorite true 
stories of a rabbi, priest or 
minister (about which more 
later). 


four religious songs doing the 
rounds—to name only a few: 
“He”, “Suddenly There's a 
Valley”, “Shifting, Whisper- 
Sands” and “The Bible Tells 
Me So”. 

All these songs are big hits, 
Tin Pan Alley belatedly wis 
ing up to the fact that rell- 
gion sells very well, some- 
thing the book people found 
out a long time ago. 


days. More an 
shows are adding hymns or 
Bible readings to the end of 


their shows — and finding 
w 


it helps ratings. I believe the 
renaissance of religious pop- 
ular songs started with a song 
called “I Believe.” 


Now They’ve Discovered|| ;, 
The Religious Revival || 5 


By John Crosby 


science and religion,” he says. 
“Who set the sun and th 
in their courses — 
science?” 
Medicine was big last year 
and this. Next year, it may be 
religion. 


" crusading 
estant clergyman w 
ducts a a Up” 


2 
¥ 
ES 
5& 
g 
g 


Laurel (Miss.) Call Leader 


gi 
Fee ety 
a 


gs 
ee 


| 


WWDC-TM (101.1 mé)—7T «2. m te 8 


(106.5 @e)—605 «. =. & 


: ‘-. 
2 wring * ae 
a 


| 


prseai age ry. 


9:30 p. m~—WTOP-TV. Per- 


Siary Acadoag poet 
emy gue 
10 p. m—WTTG. The Un- 
e : J. M. Kerrigan 
stars in “Slightly De Aa 
tale of a grand old Irish actor 
-— ne get a job. 


te 
Ww rine Raiders of 
ae me.)-S:80 «. mw. te 5 
wust_r™ 


éown 


(1065 me.)—7:90 «. =. t 8 
(107.8 me.)—<<6 o. m. to 18:98 


dian Jonathan Winters and 
pianist Barbara Carroll. 
11:15 p. m—WTOP-TV. An- 
thony Abraham Presents: 
First run on Washington TV 
for a movie, “Outcast of the 
Islands.” Cast is headed by 
Ralph Richardson, vor 
Howard and Robert Morley. 


» 4 ¥ i , 
Pe BS Pea tae ak kak We 
MALY. ’ 
aly a & & 
a **. 


Friday Television Progra 
Ter : 


all 


Ae 


ae then, (ereearens 
. ad , 
| <‘Aigiers| : 
haries 
Hed % 
Te Mc 


Friday Radio Programs 


WMA i - 
S|AM 630 FM 107.3 980 FM 93.9 
. CT te) : % 


~~ 


09'Rast 


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—_— - “7? —_— 
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° : « ; 


SPECIALISTS 


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DUKE 
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RESTAURANT 

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secwe Vee 
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2:05 p. m—WGMS. Sym- 
phonic Matinee: Mendels- 
sohn, A Midsummer Night's 
Dream Overture; 
Concerto A. minor; 
Debussy, Moonlight; Brahms, 
Hungarian Dance No. 19 in 
B minor. 

3 p. m—WTOP. House 
Party: Vocalist Jill Corey is 
guest. 


3:05 p. m—-WGMS. Record 
Album: Boccherini, School of 
Dancing. 


Spm—WMAL. Felix 
Grant features Gershwin 
standards as played by Oscar 
Peterson and Buddy de 
Franco. 


8:05 p. 
Corps de Ballet: Berners, The 
Triumph of Neptune. 

8:30 p. m. and 10 p. m— 
WRC. National Radio Fan 
Club; Eddie Howard is « 
guest. 


8:30 p. m—WTOP. 21st Pre- 
cinct: The juvenile behaviour 
of two young adults on a 
7 creates a problem for 

ptain Kennelly. Everett 
loane stars in “ Alarm- 


For Homes Next 


Within a few years, 99 per- 
cent of American homes can be 
er with a warning signal 
to 


1390 ON 
YOUR DIAL 


Sat. morning 10:30-11] 


Sa Reet Slovains to oe 
Gevrernment | a Se 
sored by BR. Mars, The Ce. 


Home Builders 
Home Buyers 


See the beautiful Model Homes 
and ments rnished 
MARS. wholesale furniture ¢ar- 


pt peng. ond appliance 
butors. on visit &. 
Canal at D Ot BW. 


OPEN SAT. 


antil € P.M. 


Preliminary studies of 
door warning devices, made by 
the Engineering Research In-| 
stitute of the University of 
Michigan, indicate that a sys-| 
tem utilizing electric power 
lines is “techriically possible,” | 
FCDA said. vey 

Such a home signal device 
would be at less than $10, 
and use little electric power,’ 
the agency reported, and simi-' 
lar unite may be given full- 
scale tests in large cities next 
year. The present siren warning ' 
system is “not completely ade- 


is chairman of the board of di- 
rectors. 
Block said that the decision 


ticular program subject or sub- 

jects influenced the decision. 
Tax-exempt foundations such 

as the Fund of the Republic 

are legally prohibited from at- 

oe to influence legisla- 
n. 


Persons in the broadcasting 
industry, when informed of the 
cancellation, said that dis- 
cussion of issues or le tion 


is often interpreted as an at- 
tempt to influence legislation. 


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‘Back to Synagogue’ 
Movement Is Begun 


NEW YORK, Oct. 12 # 
American Judaism, in the midst 
of “what it termed a “current 
religious revival,” tonight 
launched a Nation-wide “Back 
to the Synagogue” movement. 
The aim is to deepen the “spir- 
itual awareness and religious 
living” among the country's 5% 
million Jews. 

“The time for embarking on|; 
such an adventure is swift upon 
us,” said Dr. Abraham J, Feld- 
man of Hartford, Conn. new 
president of the Synagogue 
Council of America. The Coun- 
cil, which represents all three 
branches of Judaism, will enlist 
its constituent bodies and the 
4000 Jewish congregations 
across the country in the drive. 


WHAT happens 


WHEN a minister 
forgets to practice what he preaches? 


' 


SEE Hol star Zachary Scott 
and his real-life wife, Ruth Ford, in “Brands from the 
Burning” —the deep, touching drama of a big-city 
pastor’s return to a country parish and—humility! 


TONIGHT on “Star Stage’’ 


WRC-TV Channel 4—8:30-9 


B & B TV SERVICE 


9AM. TO 9PM. 7 DAYS 


S 

ist.” 
8:30 p. m.—WGMS-FM. Li- 

brary of Co 


ncert 
(Live): Budapest String Quar- 
tet plays Mozart, Flute Quar- 


9 p. m—WRC. Boxing: A 10 
round middleweight bout be- 
tween Ray Drake vs. Tony 
Baldoni. 


05 p. m—WTOP. Jack 
Carson Show: The Modern- 
g@ “Wake Up the 

Place;” Paula Kelly offers 
“My Dog Has Fleas;” and 
the studio audience joins 
ae for “The Bible Tells Me 


10 p. m—WWDC. Around 
Town: Mrs, Sernard Magi- 
doff of the D. C. Cancer Aid 
Society is a guest. 

10:38 p. m—WWDC. Coun- 


fellow in “The Case of the 
Devious Delegate.” 

la. m—WWDC. One to Six 
Show: Les Sand is on vaca- 


tion, but he left a big supply 
of sandwiches for Dick Law- 
rence. Dick in turn, has a big 
supply of chatter and a great 


many platters. 


rr 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
62 Friday, October 14, 1955 mit 
iggs Park Congregati 
Plans for O Building 

Congregation Shomrai Em-jof the Washington Hebrew 
unah, 4-year-old Jewish Ortho-| Academy, is spiritual adviser. 
dox group in Riggs Park, Md. Youth services to be con 
yesterday announced plans for | ducted by four teen-agers were 
its own building. announced yesterday by Lang- 

To .be located on the Mary-|ley Hebrew Congregation, Sil- 
land side of Eastern ave. facing| ver Spring. David Perin, Ar 
Oglethorpe st. ne., the struc-|lene Gertsman, Robert Starr 
ture will have .an all-purpose|and Milton Cole will lead the 
auditorium, four classrooms, | services every Saturday at 11 
synagogue office, rabbi’s study,|a. m. in the new Youth's 
kitchen and auxiliary rooms. (| Chapel. 

A $75,000 building fund drive; Congregation Beth El of 
was started during the recent | Montgomery County yesterday 
high holy days, when nearly|announced registrations are 
a third of the amount was/ being received for the Beth El 
pledged. ° | Adult Institute of Jewish 

The congregation came into|study. Weekly classes, begin- 
being in 1951, when several new | ning Thursday, Nov. 3 at 8 
residents formed a worship |p. m., will study elementary 
group. The group met in homes | Hebrew, Jewish customs and 
for two years, and then rented | ceremonies and Jewish beliefs. 
quarters in Chillum Castle,| The Northe™ Virginia Zion- 
Chillum and Riggs rd., a build-| ist District announced yester- 
ing owned by a Masonic lodge. | day that new officers will be 

The congregation holds daily | installed at a cocktail party 
services, Sunday and weekday | and dinner Sunday at 7 Dp. m, 
religious classes, Sabbath serv-|at the Arlington-Fairfax Jew- 
ices and adult classes in Tal-' ish Center 
mud, Bible and Jewish his-} Temple Beth EI of Northern 
tory. ) ‘Virginia announced that an 

Abraham Bernstein is presi- | “Outstanding Members’ Night” 
dent of the congregation and / will be held the second Friday 
Stanley Billauer chairman of; of. each month, with Dr. Na- 
the building fund drive. Rabbi|thaniel §. Stewart as first 
Abraham A. Kellner, director | speaker. 


List of Today’s Events 


Events scheduled for today (asterisks St. Matthew's Cathedral Club, 1814 W 
Genote those open to public): st. nw... 9 P m. to midnight Priday and 
a ad Anat Oe witteste! Saturdays; 50 cents to men in uniform. 
Nationa! onference 0 torla T sr 
Writers. Statler ‘through Saturday) he $30 we ite a estan 
*International Christian Bustnessmen’s 43 cents ; 
Sheraton - Park (through , 
Servicemen’s Lounge and Information 
: Association of Plumbing Center. 218 &. Washingtonsst.. Alexan- 
Contractors. Mayflower (through Satur. '*. Va., Saturday 
ay |. Washington Street Methodist Chure 
National Trucking Road-E-O. Willard! 115 5. Washington st.. Alexandria. 7:30 
(through Mondays) ‘to ll o. m. Saturday 
toma lub Zone One. Hamilton Armed Forces Center of the Episcopal 
(through Sunday Churches, 1317 G st. nw. 4:30 pd. mi. 


MEETINGS Saturday 
United Community Services. 9°30 a. m., Penthouse YWCA, 17th and K ets nw., 
vcs Building 9 p. m. to midnight. Saturday: 50 cents. 
“Institute of Contemporary Arts. 8:45 Square Dances 
lery Matthew's Cathedral Club, 1414 W 
r of Society for nw.. 8:30 m. Sunday; folk square 
Advancement of Management, 8:15 p. m.. dance: 50 cents 
Woodhull House |. Mount Vernon P.ace Methodist Church, 
nston Educational Touring Club.| 900 bleck K st. nw.. 8 Dp. m. te il 
m. Cardoza 00!) Pp. m. Saturday (instructions 7:30 p. m 
Legal Fraternity. 8 to 8:30 m.) 
> m avflower Dance Instructions 
Association of Physicians and Sur-; Friendship House, 619 D st. se. 8:30 
geons. 9:30 a. m.. Statier i m turday, 
Priday Forenoon Book Review. 11 a. m., | Matthew's Cathedral Club, 1814 
Statler. N dey 


LUNCHEONS i 
ino of Insurance Agents, | 


we! 
Foundation. 12:30 


, Statier . 
8. Chamber of Commerce. Atomic riday, t . 3 li 
m iy; Sund ty 


Bhersy. 12:30 p ler 
Chesa ke and cesques Telephone 
Co.. 12:30 Db. iliar 
DINNERS 
American Counci! on Human Rights, 
30 m., Masfiower 
National Agricultural Association, 6:45 Saterday to 4p. m. § 4a 
m. Shoreham Armed Forces Center of the Episcopal 
SPECIAL EVENTS Churches. 1317 G st. nw., Sunday. Opens 
“Prench For Fun.” Beginners, 7 p. m., | 2 
Roosevelt Center 


Dp. mm 
Jewish Communitr Center. closed after 
Banneker S ». m. on Friday. Record dance 8:30 
>. m. Sunday 
DANCES Lutheran Service Lounge. 523 lith st 
K. of C.. Edward Dousias White Coun- to il >. mm riday, Open 
@ i) y) Mayflower en 


Our’ Lady of Lourdes. 8 p. m.. Shore- m Sunday 
n 


a. te 
Matthew's Cat 

Weekend Log 

. 7 . Cr as sad br kfast , lobe jour . & 
For Servicemen Crossroads breakfast in lobby lounse 


Servicemen’s Lounge and Information 


’ 
The Armed Services Hospital-| center, 218 §. Washington st. Alexan- 
Open 2 te ll p. m. Juke box dance 


ity Committee has furnished tS night 
the following information OR) cpteees 
weekend activities for service|c x. nw.. and: b. 1015 L st 
. ’ n ii “ | 5 
personne! in the area: 7 os Friday, 7:30 5. m™,) 
a 142 S&S st and (opens 


Orchestra Danees | Powel! 142 ns 
Central YMCA. 1776 G st. nw.. Coed| Saturday at m.) Hospital House. 
Club dances. 9 p. m. to midnight Friday.' 1762 N st. nw 


pny Me 


EE Re. Se ee ee es 
MORE DAYS 


7, 


| coming OCT. i9 | 


7 


2 


a e <a 
| ee NS SE Pe Se eS OY RON Ne ae ae aa 


“DOUBLE A THEATRE” 


every Friday night on 
WTOP-TV at 11:15 pm 


- Si sccesces 
OF THE ISLANDS" 


starring Ralph Richardson 
Trevor Howard ¢ Robert Morely 


The hopeless love for a woman drives oa 
man to betray the trust of his only friend. 


Action-packed stories of the West.... 
songs and surprises by Washington’s own 
cowboy....see your friends in the Hayloft. WTOP-TV 


Ge Re ACK «owe 


at Broadcast House 


eeeeeeeeaeeeee ee ee eee 


serestine Monday through Friday 4:00 fo 5:00 nm ® Saturday 3:00 fo 4:30 pm 


° 
> 


or Dost 


Times Liat Ze 


ee RVINGS-— 
10th and E Streets N.W. ExXecutive 3-2626 

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@ Central Charge Serv. 


Sivan ( 


Nichols Ave. at V Street S.E. in Anacostia LU. 4.4000 
Washington's Largest Furniture Display 


Lloyd Dinette Set 


with Black or Chrome Legs 


@ Nationally Famous 
LLOYD 


@ Table and two chairs 
(extra chairs available) 
@ Plastic table top won't 
burn, chip or stain 
@ Chairs covered in beautiful, 
heavy-gauge, washable plastic 
@ All pieces sturdily made 
@ Table measures 24°x36" 


Open Evenings *Til 9 


a Regularly $39.95 7 


399. 95} 
| Table &2 Chairs | 
Park on Our Lot! 


—CURTIS BROTHERS— 


ec i 


~’ ACME LIQUOR STORE 
927 Penn. Ave. c NW. DAILY FROM 1} Ae te 6:90 P.M. 
Fe MILSTONE’S LOW PRICES 


We Honestly Believe Our Prices to Be 
the Lowest in D. C. 


FRIDAY & SATURDAY 


5-Year-Old 


KENTUCKY STRAIGHT | 
BOURBON * 


OLD 
“TOLL HOUSE 


CANADIAN CROWN 


86 PROOF 
$7.69 
FIFTH 
CANADIAN WHISKEY 
Distilled and blended under the 


@}% HR. FREE 
PARKING 
923 D St. 
Rear of Store 
ee ee a ae tee t- 3.99 
tled expressly for Milstone’s. 86.8 proof. 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond THES HERALD 
Frider, Ouober 14 1965 | 63 


MILSTONE’S —— 


MANHATTAN} 


it SS 
“o} Encland MC. Morris Minor, Hillman, Sunbeam, Porsche, 
Mercedes-Benz, MG-Magnette, Filly. 


1810 KING ST. 


_ 
; 
| Alexandria, Ve, KI 
j Monday thru Thursday 
Hours: Today thru Sat. , 8 AM. te 6:30 PM. 
SAM to TPM a 
Sun. & Holidays § AM-i P.M. SAM. to 7 PM. 


FREE PARKING 


Won't Fade Out Under Bridges, 
nderpasses or Viaducts! 


_Brand New 1955 
MOTOROLA 

AUTO 

RADIO 


$3995. 


Both Sides of 7th ot R St. N.W. 
Washington, D. C. 
__NO. 1.1557 


Specially Priced! 


‘INO MONEY DOWN! } 
As Low as 75c a Week § 


. With new, exclusive Volumatic “Non-F 
© 90-Day Unconditional Guarantee 


P aa 


Inimediate Repair Work on All Auto Radios 


KITTS 
1330 G Street N.W. 2621 Mt. Vernon. Ave. 
REpublic 7-6212 KIng 8-8686 


New 
Spinet Piano 


+37) 


EASY TERMS 


An attractive instrument, well-toned, 
mahogany finished case. Compact enough 
for the small home or apartment . . . ideal 
for children learning to play. 


FOCEL'S 
10h & D Sts. N.W. EX. 3-4212 


@ Open Friday and Saturday, 9 to 7 
@ Free One Hour Customer Parking 


WEEKEND TRUNK SALE! 
SAVE UP TO 50% 


$21.50 Dormitory $13.50 Fibre 


Fibre Trunk 
. ag vans 


ES 14” 


Ideal for 

school, travel, 

storage or E 
¢ 36” STEAMER TRUNK, | 19 99 
* 36” PACKING TRUNK, | 16.99 
© 40” PACKING TRUNK, 19.99 


® Central 


® All luggage Plus Tax 


—POTTERY FAIR 


AMPLE FREE PARKING 
3112 M ST. N.W. 8509 Colesville Rd. 
In Georgetown 


In Silver Spring 
Daily to € p.m. Frideg to 8 om. Open Mon., There. & Fri. to 8 ». mw. 
FINEST BAVARIAN 


HAND CUT -POLISHED 


CRYSTAL STEMWARE 
WINES, COCKTAILS, CORDIALS 


EACH 


49c 


siuer With Hollow Stem. 4 }{ ONLY 


Banded Tiffin 


Extra Special o<2if 


While They Len 


|| BARON & MELTZ— 


DOWNTOWN—~409 Ilth Street, NV. 
PALLS CHURCH —440 S. Washington St. 
WILLSTON—6475 Arlington Bilod. 


ESpesec Meters 


General Electrie 
Model DW-68 


26.50 Value 
| bf ef 95 


General Electric Exposure Meter, PR-1, Reg. 32.50 23.9% 
Weston Master II, No. 735 Expos. Meter, Reg. 3150 2295 
Weston Cine, No. 736 Exposure Meter, Reg. 31.50 .. 

Weston Model DR Exposure Meter, Reg. $18 

Cases for Exposure Meters, Reg. 2.50 

Flash Bulbs, No. 5, Sleeve of 12 


Learn to tahe pictures as professionals do, See our 
Camera expert, Frank Katen, at 409 11th St. N.W. 


-——— PENNEY’S 


Always First Quality 
@ SilverSpring @ Arlington @ Alexandria 


BOYS’ WARM COTTON FLANNEL- 
LINED DENIM JEANS 


Penney’s thrifty flan- 
nel-lined jeans . . . fully 
sanforized. Reinforced, 
sturdy construction. 
Cut over Penney’s 
graduated patterns for 
top fit. Vat dyed. 


-STEWART'S CORNER™ 


6th & D Sts. NW. ME. 8-4295 
Famous Make 


Vacuum Sweeper 


Rated No. 1 by Consumer's Guide 
Super Roto-Matic 


Cleaner 


With Zip-Clip Swivel- 

Top and ATTACH-O.- 

MATIC Clip-on Tools. 
Model 805 


INCLUDING?" 


Introductory Offer of 
$10 Beautiful New 
Roll-Easy ROTO- 
DOLLY With 4 Rub- 
ber Swivel Wheels. 


Mail Orders 


We Are Acce 
ME. 84205 


Phone Orde O.D.'s 


708 7th St. N.W. 
STerling 3-1525 


Silver Spring 
Ellsworth at Fenton 
JUniper 17-1711 
Special Purchase, Golden Hued 


Kramer Fashion Jewelry 
' Set with Cultured Pearls 
and Glittering Rhinest 

@ Brooches 

© Eerri 


@® Bracelets 


purehase means new low prices for you. Here 

famous Kramer fashion jewelry at great 

with on a cian Ban abe phew Frider cn 
Saturday only at this special price. 

Park Free—One Hour S 


While Shopping at F St. Store 


-Chas SCHWARTZ&Son- 


—CORTLAND RADIO— 


WHOLESALERS 
2007 14th St. N.W, HU, 53-4512 


Two Station 


Intercom 
ideal for HOMES 


OFFICES 
FACTORIES 
NURSERIES 
RESTAURANTS 
STOCKROOMS 
ANYWHERE... 


Reg. $29.95 


$19. 


For Better 


Two-Way 


Communications! } 
Open Thursdays "til 9 P.M, 


Discount Sales Co 


“Our Name Is Our Policy” 
t to corner at 15th & H Sts. 


1506 Benning Rd. d. N.E. peng 7-1359 


English ones 


3 SPEED 
26” Boys’ - Girls’ 
Models 
FULLY 
EQUIPPED 


@ Hand Brake Front and Rear 


95 32 
9 PM, Set Til 6 PM. 


Pah Fron-One Hour While Shopng oF 8. Store 


~GUDE'S 


Shirlington: 2812 So. Randolph St, OVerlook 3.0700 
Silver Spring: Ellsworth Dr. near Fenton. JUniper 1-1100 


’ 
i eaeenenieemnenensmmmemnnentt 


4 Paper-White 


Narcissus 


TURNER’ S 


923 G St. NW. NA. 8-8157 


Quantico, Va. 227 Potomae Ave. 


Special Purchase 
Englander Hollywood Bed 


————MORTON'S 


DOWNTOWN —312-16 Seventh St.. NW. 
SOUTHEAST—2324 Pennsylvania Ave. SB. 
NORTHEAST—H St. at Seventh, N.E. 
SILVER SPRING—Colesville Rd. & Fenton S$. 


ae For You Over 5 6": 


Stunning New 


$19.95 to$29.95 
Tall Dresses 


_Shop Friday Nite at Southeast, Northeast, Sliver Spring 


- 4) 


ae 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES assed 
Friday, October 14, 1955 


TONIGHT — FRIDAY 4 P. 


ttt eet th 


“aaron 


I 4 BRAND NEW ‘56 


« America’s Most 
Copied Television Set! 


® Get the most for your TV dollar... 
Compare before you buy and you'll buy Zenith 


ZENITH GIANT 21 INCH 
ABLE MODEL TV a 


at TODD'S 


Here’s America’s greatest TV value 
_..the new 1956 Zenith with 
Trend-Line styling, new jet tuning, 
built-in carrying handles. And of 
course you get Zenith’s dependable 
Cinebeam picture tube 

and Zenith’s always 

dependable per- 

formance. See 

it at Todd's 

today! 


LENITH 21 CONSOLET 


with FLASH- ee 
° F 
MATIC tuning 


A 
t 7 
s sd 4 2 
< = * ‘ 
> P ; : 
7. ‘ \ es 
- 
. 
bee Mme © . ; 2 
_ « ; 
’ ae a ae me 
gt i < - 
“« " 
? a 4 ‘ , 
4 
* '"d . a 
IF $0 
+ > 
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2 : 
7 - Hy 
Sy 
a n* " 
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2 , 
é < » 
oa 
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ae 
. 
We ae 7 4 
« » 
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. RD 
+ . , 
‘ . 
a 
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_ * 
, 
: 


* 
xX 


Now you can have all the dependable Zenith 
features plus new 1956 styling and the largest 
21-inch picture tube available . . . 260 square 
inches of picture! Quality fidelity tone gives 
you crystal clear reception! 


Zenith’s Exclusive. 
= FLASH-MATIC 


igre ns Tuning 
Adjust your TY from across the 


room . . . change stations or turn off 
sound! No annoysome wires stretch- 
ing across the room! 


a r 


10 


NEW PHILCO & 
RCA 1966 21° 
CONSOLES 
in Original Crates 


an 


399.95 Hi-Fi 1955 


RADIO-PHONO ¢ 
COMBINATION 
with 11 Tubes 


4 Speakers; AM-F¥ 


sole 
249.95 New 1955 Natl. Ad- 
vertised 21° Table Model. $109 
249.95 New 1955 Natt. Ad- 
vertised AM-FM Hi-Fi Comb Com, E49 
399.95 Nat'l. Adv. 17" 


ao tags Oe Ont EOD 


wel, swivels, 1955, SED 


369.95 21” Capehart Hi ri 99 
Console with 3 speakers, Vag $1 


319.95 Motercle 21” 


sole, blond, 1955, row SIAQ 


Ty 21” Marl. Adv. Con- 
sole, 1955 Beat $119 


369.95 21” 66 
Doer Blond oo wn, 955. “ $1 
369.95 21” 


Console, 1955, ‘a Feng 2 : $149 


tloor compre 
ua ie" SOD 
Ua, eeaiet coe SUS T 


14” GE Portsble TY, 1955 SOQ 


DRYERS 


1955 Hotpoint Electric Dryer. SHPO 
1955 239.95 Kelvinater Auto- $138 
| vacate 1955 5 Whicpoat "79 
239.95 “ae tad sais De Luxe $169 
pie Se ei ee 
260.95 ope Aute. De Luxe $169 
Range, with pushbuttons, 

deep well, 1955 

somalia tam, ether ae, SEDO 


1955 Norge adap Dryer 
299.95 New 1955 Super De 
429.95 Hotpoint Super De Luxe 
1955 Kelvinater 40° De Luxe 
1955 


399.95 Admiral 40° Douwble- 
Oven Electric y with clock $219 
and timer, 1955 


semen 69" Beenie i om $149 
stock 
> Tonal Estate 36° De Luxe $179 


Renee, cuteaate timer... SEOD 
Range, with griddle, outomati “$298 


1955 Kelvinator Double — De $219 


Luxe Automatic 
eet ae $99 
tenute Hectic Range SOS 
a Na Sas $199 
Mar cate Bence 9179 


Power Tools 
$9.92 


17.95 4" Electric Drill 


wo 0 Poa Seng 3.9" 
12.95 depen Sears Pont gargs 
208 topes elim $2295 F 


14.95 Burgess Electric Jig Saw $7.47 


Brand-New 1956—Reg. $695 
19” Nat'l. Adv. Color Tele S4GEH 


vision. In Original Crates . 
249. 95 New 1955 ADMIRAL 
i-Fi Console 3-speed suto- 
matic phonograph with Seen $7 39 


any cabinet. in 
Crates . 


319.95 New 1955 MOTOR- 


in Onamat SEQQ 


Crates. With built-in une oe. 80- 
channel tuner! 


cates, LIM, S$ 388 


199.95-——1955 Natl. Ady 


tien 3-Speed Player 

nh Set + yp vee 1956 21. 

ach Hi-Fi ~way AM-FM 
Combination with 3-speed rec- 

c 377 
599.95 Nat'l. Adv. 1956 24- 

inch Hi-Fi 3-way redio-phone- $399 
graph-TV Combin 

549.95 Dennen 1955 3- 

Way 21-inch TV-Radio- Phone 
ograph Blond Comb: en 

479.95 Mar'l. Adv. ps 24. 

Inch 3-Way Combination with $348 
3-speed record player 

349.95 Nat'l. Famous 


a TY, aluminized a 1 79 


Admiral 21- ' h Blond 3-W 
Seaktnatheees chemieheat tobe $2 5 7 
3-speed record player, 1955 
299.95 Emerson 21-inch Con- 
sole TV, blond, 1955 . ~ $129 


399.95 New 1955 Natl. Adv. 


17” 3-Way Hi-Fi Comb. 


199 


10”, 12° end 16” 
Trade-in TY Table 
models and Consoles 
as low as 


16” 1" ond 17" const 
— Be Fn 
vy Al + apy Meg 


Small Appliances 
19.95 S-Tube AC-OC Table fedics $12.98 


14.93 Proctor Metal Adjustable troning 5 

oo on wheels 
3 Avtomeotic French Fryer and Cooker 

Seohinatien $9.95 

— Auto. Phone., 45-87PM, in Carryi 

ry General Electric Kitchen Clocks . 3.99 

6.50 Generel Hlectric Telechren Electric $3 Ah] 


luminows Alorm Clocks 
13.95 Steiniess Stee! Kitchen Set 5 


_. Aluminum fEesy-Ouwt tee Cube $1.39 
79.95 oe oo Vecyum, “$39.95 
cemgfinw yon 4 Portable Radics, bet- $14.98 
32.95 Philee Portable Redies ~ $16.95 
ont aa Brand Avtomeatic Electric $17.95 


heaton Pale arte © 3-Speed Electric $3.66 
BA tention tab od Won et 68 


19.95 Proion Plastic Dishes, 16 piece $6.95 


4.95 Avtomotic Electric Corn Poppers 
4.30 Cory Glese Coffee Moker 


19.95 Folding Aluminum Tables 2x5 #. 
29.95 to 34.95 Admiral ond CBS Colum. 


Violet 
49.95 
Electric Floor Polisher . 


. 


WAREHOUSE SALE TONIGHT 4 P.M. to 10 P.M. ge 


PMI! 


WASHERS 


299.95 Whirlpool a oa 29 


Washer, “floor sample”, 1955. 


— oe Automatic Washer, “ $148 


199.95 Maytag ai y Aluminum 
Tub Wringer Washer, 1955 ‘$136 


129.935 Nerge — Washer, 
ss. $69 


Ly ll HOTPOINT A AUTOMATIC ic $4 79 


319.95 Brand New 1956 SUPER 
DE LUXE MAYTAG .oms249 
Washer 


yee 95 Mew 1955 WHIRLPOOL $1 59 


460.00 Brand-New 1956 KEL. 

VIMATOR Automatic Washer 

and Dryer Combination. Con » $299 
bought nor eo rene In original 

crates. For both 

279.95 New 1955 General Elec- 

tric and Maytag oe Wash- $1 49 
ers. In original 


479.935 Mew 8 HOTPOINT 
Automatic Washer and Dryer 


Combination. Can be beught 298 


aaa In we crates. For 
both 


299.95 Brand-New 1956 MAY- 
TAG Automatic Washer. In orig- - $212 
nal crates 


Reictnoraters 
269.95 Norge 1014 cw. ft., auto. $166 


defrost, 1955 
499.95 Servel De Luxe 10% cu. 


ft., dowble door with ico Maker, $249 
1955 

529.95 De Luxe Kelvinator Dow- 

ble Door Refrigerator. Automatic ic $277 
detrosting . 

299.95 New 1955 Gibson 11 

419.9512 Cu. Fr. DEEPFREEZE 

1955 Refrigerator. Automatic $199 
Detrost, completely de juxe . 

1955 11 Ce. Fe. HOTPOINT 

Double Door Refrigerator. Auto. 

defrost, shelves on door, huge Sa Q@® 
crispers, 80-1b. food freezer... 
369.95 1955 HOTPOINT RE. 
FRIGERATOR, 10% Cu. ft. © 
one = Sinan yeti 8. 


1955 De Luxe Dual Tem 

MIRAL REFRIGERATOR. 
Automatic Detrost; Shelves on dr. 
299.95 1955 HOTPOINT 10% 


Ca. Pe. Reftgoreten, Longe trone- 9 7D 


1955 De Luxe ADMIRAL Auto- 
matic Defrost REFRIGERATOR. SEQO 
Shelves on door 


a som ee 
399.95 10 Cu. Fe. DEEPFREEZE 
- $179 


De Luxe Automatic REFRIGERA- 
TOR. Awtematic 


369.95 New 1955 este. Chest $199 


85 Dram Chee Freer gop a 


0 se tere 


Se aces teas ead” S28 F 
at Sis Adait, ee SIO 


$499 18 Cw. Fe. 
right Freezer, Sample 


399.95 New 1955 


‘MAYTAG 


"De Luxe Freezer Se 


589.95 New 1955 
18 Cu. Ft, 


KELVINATOR 
Upright Freezer $336 


Super deluxe model 


Park Board 
Plans Suit 
To Clarify 
Bond Power. 


McKeldin Veto 
Had Cast Doubt 
On Authority 

Te Raise Revenue 


By Laurence Stern 
Staff Reporter 

The Maryland - National 
Capital Park and Planning 
Commission voted yesterday 
to go to court in an effort to 
lift a shadow cast over its 
bond-raising powers by Gov- 
ernor Theodore R. McKeld- 
in. 

At stake is a $1.9 million 
bond issue which the agency in- 
tends to market for acquisition 
and development of parks in 
suburban Montgomery and 
Prince Georges counties dur- 
ing this fiscal year. 


Doubts of the Commission's 
revenue-raising authority grow 
out of McKeldin’s veto last 
April of a bill to recognize the 
placed*on their shoulders by planning unit; In his veto mes- 
the public. sage, the governor said the bill 

The Post Office Department Would impair the Commission's 
itself recognizes the important 5t4tus as a public corporation. 
government-wide role of the The reorganization measure 
postmasters. Postmaster Gen- Will automatically come up for 
eral Arthur E. Summerfield ex- 29 overriding vote at the Gen- 

lained it in these words to the ©Tal Assembly's February ses- 

legates: sion. 

“You (the postmasters) are _ Commission general counsel 
the vital representatives of the J. Bond Smith said objections 
President and his Administra. sed by the Governor would 
tion in the work-a-day life of Tender the agency powerless to 
the Nation’s communities and ™4rket its bonds. In order to 
homes. Throughout America Sell bonds, said Smith, the 
the quality of our Government; Commission must certify to 
has been largely judged by the Prospective buyers that its 
manner in which you have per- Corporate existence is not 
formed your duties and dis-|threatened with “repeal or 
eharged your responsibilities.| Modification.” 

The judgment has been onl Smith said he will seek a 
overwhelming approval by the judgment on the Governor's 
American people. For the great Pinion either in Montgomery 
part you have played in win-| °F Prince Georges County Cir- 
ning that approval I congratu-, cuit Courts within two weeks. 
late you. I am sure the Presi-| Part of the bond issues in 
dent with all his heart would question are tied up with Fed- 
indorse my congratulations.” (¢tal matching funds for pur- 
leadership in the grass-roots,Capper Cramton Act. Also at 
areas, Republicans as well as ‘ssue are bonds the Commis- 
Democrats make frequent over-| Sion is authorized to sell for 
tures of friendship to the post-| the Anacostia River flood con- 
masters; both are anxious for ‘To! project. 
their quiet support, which they! In others developments Ken- 
sly consider to be of 
great value. 


pee 


Postmasters Hold 
Unique Position 
In Federal Service 


Nation’s 38,000 postmasters 
have carved out a unique niche 
for themselves in the vast) 
operations of our Government. 

Each city and town has a. 
postmaster, whose official job 
is that of a sort of branch man- 
ager for the Post Office De- 
partment. 

In the public mind, however, 
the postmaster is the number 
one representative of his Gov- 
ernment who ranks a _ step 
higher than all of the other 
Federal employes in his area. 
He is looked upon as some- 
thing of a public relations man 
for the entire Government. 

It becomes clear in talking 
with many of the 3100 post- 
masters who attended the 5ist 
annual convention of the Na- 
tional Association of Post- 
masters here that they feel 
and nd to the wide re- 
sponsibility that has been 


;pased master zoning plan for 


Therefore the postmasters, | ‘he ao 
particularly with the approach! .s0%on Chambes py, Tl 
of an election year, find them-, president, said the plan does 


selves in i | 
spite the roy poi ors not provide enough industrial 
and civil service acts which are *““* Spokesmen for the Mayor 


intended to keep postmasters and Council opposed further 
and their jobs out of partisan | dustrial zoning within the 


, town. 
A good example of their pre- 


dicament took place this week! OTT Called 
On CIA Site 


the Senate Post Office and Civil! 
ing “Hitler like” tactics to fire’ B 
In Alexandria 


> 


wnt ity ) 


Life - 


- - 


| wom , |City Heads 


PICTURE PAGE Vote Survey 


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1955 


AREA NEWS 
Of Area in 


By Prank Hoy. Staff Photographer 


Mrs. Ivy Baker Priest, Treasurer of the United States shows 
a $1000 bill te Jane Hayes, 5, of 458 N st. sw., during a Com- 
munity Chest report meeting yesterday at the Washington 
Hotel. Jane spends her days at Barney Neighborhood House, 
a Red Feather provision for children of working mothers. 


sington residents aired a pro-| 


U.S. Agencies Pass 
Half of Chest Quota 


for the aged, 20 months of fos- 

ter home care for babies await-' 

ing adoption and 100 weeks of! 

day care for children of work- 
mothers. 


The Community Chest’s Gov- 
ernment unit, representing all 
Federal agencies in the Wash- 
ington area, reported in yester~ 
day with 56.8 per cent of their 
$1,638,000 goal. They have giey, arriving late from a 
pledged $962,998. speaking date at the American 

The announcement was made|Legion convention in Miami, 
at a luncheon in the Washing- announced that 12 Government 
ton Hotel. U. S. ‘Treasurer Ivy|agencies have reached or gone 
Baker Priest, vice chairman of over the 100 per cent goal in 
the Government unit campaign,|Community Chest pledges. 
presided in the temporary ab-| “Oscar” winners are Veterans 
sence of the chairman, Harvey| Administration, 114.9 per cent; 
V. Higley, administrator of Vet-Library of Congress, 112.3; Pan 
erans Affairs. American Union, 104.4; Federal! 

Mrs. Priest showed the group|Civil Defense Administration, 
a $1000 bill and listed the serv-|108.8; National Capital Plan- 
ices it could buy through the/ning Commission, 100.6; Gov- 
110 local Red Feather agencies.|ernment Services Administra- 
They included 270 days of care tion, 100.3; Securities and Ex- 
for youngsters in institutions;change Commission, 105.9; Of- 
plus 160 days of convalescent fice of the U. S. Courts, 104.9; 
care for children and 370 nurs-Federal Deposit Insurance 
ing visits to persons sick at/Corp., 100; Selective Service 
home. System, 100; Federal Coal Mine 

Also out of that $1000 bill,,Safety Board of Review, 100, 
Mrs. Priest said, could come 75 and the Advisory Committee on 
weeks of care to those in homes Weather Control, 120. 


Through Woods 
Children 

Warned on 
Shortcuts 


Montgomery County Police 


Transit Fare 
Case Goes to 
High Court 


The Supreme Court was 
asked yesterday by Capital) 
Transit Co. to upset a lower 


Post Office Department of us- 
postmasters for political rea- 
The Alexandria Chamber of 


sons. 
Commerce said yesterday it is 
000 


| 


' 
’ 


On the other hand, Summer- 
seeking the opinions of 1 


field and his top officials here 
bluntly denied the charges 
ym — - were downright 
rtion acts. businessmen in Northern Vir- 
Summerfield was supported ginia on the proper location for 
the Central Intelligence Agen- 
cy’s proposed headquarters 
building. 


Indirectly by James A. Farley, 
However, the announcement 


@ great favorite of postal em- 

ployes, who was generous in his 

lowed 
had a strong flavor of wanting 
|to convince the businessmen 


of postal policies fol-| 
by the Administration 
~ called Summerfield a “fine” 
tmaster General 
ithat CIA should settle on the 
This convention, one of the| winkier tract in Alexandria. 
largest in history, pledged its) On. sentence of the three- 
page news release was devoted 


support to the Postmaster Gen- 
to the opinion poll and the rest 


eral in his policies, There was 
no Opposition to the resolution. to a report by a planning con- 
sultant, E. S. Draper, who rece- 


5 y onrennee specifically in- 

or the centralization of the 

Post Office Department, an in- CIA. pg, = = 
CIA favors Lan but 


crease in postal rates, postal gley 
job classifications and other Draper said to drop a “little 
Pentagon” in that affluent resi- 


Summerfield policies. 
The delegates also demanded dential area would “disrupt” 
the entire community. 


that nonveterans be given the 
The Winkler tract, accord- 


that retirement benefits be in- ' 
creased, and suggested that post 
offices be operated on a five-day, 
#@-hour work week 
John F. Fixa of San Fran- 
cisco, was elected president of 
the Association to succeed Ray- 
mond McNamara of Haverill, 
Mass., and Charles Puskar of 
Imperial, Pa., was reelected 
secretary-treasurer. Fixa was 
opposed by Tracy Moore of 
Waynesville, N. C. Puskar was 
elected without opposition. ) 
Also elected were Jane Mill 
er of Harned, Ky.; John Snider of the Washington Hebrew 
of Oconomowoc, Wis.; Edith|Congregation will speak at 
Johnson of Des Moines, and dedication. ceremonies of the 
Edward L. Baker of Detroit,|George Washington University 
vice presidents. The conven-|Cancer Clinic examining room 
tion will meet next year in| today at 5 p. m. 
Cleveland and in New York| The room was completely 
equi + _ of 
nearly $800 from the t 
of Columbia Cancer Aid Group. 


same appeal rights as veterans; 
ng to Draper, meets size, loca- 


‘soon will contain the necessary 


sewer and water lines and 
schools and highways to serve 
the installation and its em- 
loyes. 


Gerstenfeld to Help 
Open Cancer Clinic 
Rabbi Norman Gerstenfeld 


tion and distance needs of CIA. 
The area, he said, contains, or 


‘Superintendent James 8. Me- 
Auliffe warned parents and 
school officials yesterday to dis- 
courage children from walking 
alone through wooded areas. 

The w was prompted 
by an attack Wednesday by an 
unidentified masked man on & 
year-old Hillandale girl 

Police linked the attack to 
two previous assaulis on school 
children involving a masked sex 
offender. 

McAuliffe said that children 
should travel in groups if they 
are co 


court ruling that challenged 


Public Utilities Commission 
methods in fixing a 1954 bus 
trolley fare increase. 

The case was instituted by 
George Spiegel, of 723 North- 
ampton dr., Silver Spring, a 
government lawyer, who was 
attempting to get fares reduced 
for CTC patrons in his area. 

Spiegel was one of several 
plaintiffs who brought suit in 
District Court challenging PUC 
methods in arriving at the 1954 
fare boost. 

The brief contended that the 
Commission erred “as a matter 
of law” in using an original 
cost rate base instead of a rate 
base tied to “present economic 
value of the operating system.” 

The District Court rejected 


suspicious persons are spot- 

ted lurking around schools. 
The superintendent an- 

nounced that ee 

the suit, but an appeal by Spie-|detective force seeking 

gel to the U. S. Court of Ap offender for the three recent 


peals won a reversal of the/attacks. 


lower court decision. 
Fr. Kelly Heads 


The appellate court's decision 
NCWC Bureau 


did not dispute the PUC’s final 
rate increase, but questioned 
methods of arriving at it. | 
. The National Catholic Wel- 
Knights Templar Drill fare Conference yesterday an- 
nounced the appointment 
the Rev. John E. Kelly as di- 


Teams to Be Honored 
Two District of Columbia a its Bureau of Infer- 


I te 
Knights Temp wird and ffth| Dale Francis, director of the 
respectively Catholic Information center in 
tion at the Kuni Charlotte, N. C., will continue 
convention in - vox he ee in the work of the 
no ere 

a Sn ve @ Since 1949 Father Kelly, a 

The meeting starts at 7:30|native of Rochester, N. Y., has 
p. m. at Masonic Temple, 13th 
st. and New York ave. nw. Spe- 
cial awards will be presented 


| Janney Site 


‘Undecided © 


| 


For Library 


Education Board 
Committee Puts Off 
Action in Tenley 
Branch Dispute 


By Paul Sampson 
Stal! Reporter 


The Board of Education’s 
buildings and grounds com- 
mittee decided yesterday to 
defer action on a controver- 


sial proposal to use a portion 
of the Janney Elementary 
School grounds for a new 
Tenley branch library. 
The committee will visit the 
site, study both sides of the 
question and hear School Super- 
intendent Hobart M. Corning’s 
recommendation before acting. 
told the committee 
yesterday that he would make 
no recommendations until the 
District tion Counsel 


has answered four legal ques- 
tions put to it by C. Melvin 
S , Board chairman. . 
Sharpe asked whether the 
action taken by the School 
Board in 1935, tentatively ap- 
proving transfer of the land, 
legally binds the present Board 
to sustain it. 
The questions set off an 
angry exchange between Mar- 
aret Just Butcher and Sharpe. 
rs. Butcher said it would set 
a “ridiculous precedent” if the 
Board has to reaffirm acts of 
previous boards. 
The committee members 
heard four persons speak in 
favor of the library on the Jan- 
ney grounds, Wisconsin ave. 
and Albemarle st. nw., and one 
“fr. W. Mermel 

. Ww. representing 
the Friendship Citizens Asso- 
ciation, which is in favor of 
the Janney site, suggested that 
money saved by use of the Jan- 
ney site be used to develop the 
west side of the school grounds 
as a playground. The west side 
now is a wooded, sloping area. 
James L. Pimper, represent- 
ing the Janney P-TA, a leading 
opponent of the Janney site, 
said using part of the Janney 
site. might create a precedent 
for the minimum size of a play- 


| 


desperately for 20 year's to find 
another site for the branch 
library, but knew of no other 
public land that would be ade 
quate. 

District Librarian Harry Pe- 
terson reviewed other proposed 
library sites in the area and 
told why they weren't accepta- 
ble. Mrs. David F. Anderson 
Jr., of 4329 Van Ness st nw., 
a housewife who once had chil- 
dren in Janney, spoke in favor 
of the Janney site. 


Vitro Gains 
Zone Favor 


The Montgomery County 
Commerce Associations yester-| 
day announced approval of| 
commercial zoning to the Vitro 
Corp. of America for a new 
laboratory site at Georgia ave.| 
and Connecticut ave. extended | 
in Wheaton. 

The business group said the 
new laboratory site would re- 
sult in a tax surplus to the 
county. The research firm is 


' 


| 


The trade organization also 
urged postponement of the pro-| 
posed upper county zoning or-| 
dinance, which it said would | 
curb “further normal growth | 
of the Nation’s Capital in a 
northwest direction,” accord- 
ing to David Scull, association 
president. 

Scull said the group favored 
establishment of a new zone 
for small estates and reduction 
in residential minimum lot re- 
quirements throughout the Up- 
per county to either 20,000 or | 
40,000 square feet. The pro 
posed ordinance would estab- 
lish minimum homesites of 5) 
acres in agricultural zones. 


tee | Fairfax Park 
ve Bids Awarded 


sistant 


6000 and 5100 blocks of Sher- 


for more than a year because 


now in Silver Spring. if 


The owner of an Annapolis 


How Loud Is the Bark? 


2d Precinet 


Approve Contract 
To Get $749,655 
Of Federal Funds 
For RLA Project 


The Commissioners yes 
terday approved a contract 
giving the city $749,655 in 
Federal funds to survey the 
Northwest urban renewal 
area. 

This district covers a good 
part of the Second (wickedest) 
Precinct, slated to be the center 
o” the city’s next extensive 
cleanup and redevelopment 
campaign. 

The money would be ‘an ad- 
vance from the Housing and 
Home Finance Agency on some 
$1,250,000 available for the Dis- 
trict under the 1949 Housing 
Act. 

The survey will be carried on 
by the District Redevelopment 
Land Agency, under the co- 
ordination of urban rénewal 
‘boss, Cal. Robert E, Mathe. as 
sistant to Engineer Commis- 
sioner Thomas A. Lane. Field 
workers will determine how 
many families live in the area, 
how many homes and busi- 
nesses there are, and will 
study school problems, recrea- 


Sherrier PI. 
Set Off Howling Feud 


By Michael 


Staff Reporter 
‘complained. “They can't study. 


A neighborhood feud over 
how loud and how often 4 resi- 
dent’s four dogs bark and howl 
was dumped into the lap of As 
Corporation Counsel 


Clark F. King yesterday. 
More than 25 residents of the 


rier pl. nw., some of whom 
haven't spoken to each other 


of the barking, appeared before 
King. 

Central figure in the row is 
Elizabeth Bertha Smith McCul- 
lough of 5066 Sherrier pl., who 
owns the accused, one standard 
Schnauzer and three Weimar-| 
aners, all dogs. Leading the op- 

nextdoor | 


. 


“My wife said something had 
to give—either her or the dogs,” 
said Stair, after citing 27 days 
since Aug. 28 when the dogs al- 
legedly barked or howled for 
long periods. 

Stair read a day-to-day veo 
ord of the yaps and howls, 
their intensity described in 
terms of “loud,” “like mad,” 
“ferocious” and. “blood-cur- 
dling.” 

“I'm wasting my money try- 
ing to educate my sons,” he 


| McCullough supporter, testified | 


tion and welfare needs. 


Once determined, these facts 
will aid city planners in lifting 
\the face of a deteriorated block 
by razing and rebuilding, en- 
forcing the city’s housing code 
jand urging private groups to 
clean up their own back yards, 

The Commissioners approved 
the boundaries of the north- 
west area in Novembe:, 1954, 
They are, on the north, U st. 
and Florida ave.; on the east, 
the Pennsylvania Railroad: on 
\the south, Massachusetts ave. 
and K st. and, on the west, 


Hounds 


Monroney 


And none of us can sleep.” 

Curtis F. Smith of 5065 Sher- 
rier pl., cited 20 days since the 
anti-dog faction organized that | s4+n ¢ 
the neighborhood had re-| 
sounded to yapping. Ruby Judd 
of 5025 Sherrier pi., told King 
she had been disturbed on 10 
occasions. 

“They've got a funny bark. 
It’s different. They woof,” Mrs. 
Judd said. 

Mrs. McCullough, who retired 
last year from the State De-) 
partment after 36 ewe of serv- 
ice, denied the barking charges i dal ; 
and brought a bevy of partisans The executive committee of 
who backed her up. ithe Federation of Civie As 

A heated argument started Sociations urged Wednesday 
when Augustine Episcopo, a/night that the membership of 
the District's newly-formed 
Board of Elections be ex- 


La 


Civic Group 
Asks Larger 
Election Unit 


he never heard the dogs bark. 
“Don’t you remember telling 
me ‘we're going to have to do' panded from three to five. 
something about it,’” Stair ex-| The committee, meeting at 
Ss zen — — the District Recorder of Deeds 
- 7 , P P° | building, also recommended 


retorted. , 

King, ruling that there was/|that the city weigh the critical 
- - aay a gy eye to bring needs of the public schools and 
charges, told the group thal the health and welfare pro- 
hiya. oe Lge sng gg grams in adopting its new 
home and try to be better neigh-| budget. 

A housing code “clinic” or 
information center should be 


Near Parkside Homes 


bors to each other.” 

set up where property owners 
could get details on how to re- 
pair their homes to make them 


NCHA Approves Sale 
Of Strip for Pepco Project 


Sale of land and temporary 
war housing will bring the 
National Capital Housing Au- | 
thority $45,931, NCHA board 


members heard yesterday. 
Approval was given to sell 


'Pepco a strip of land on Foote temporary war housing struc- 


st. ne.. near Kenilworth ave., 
r $27,500. The land, about’ 
36,000 square feet, adjoins a 
Pepco plant and the NCHA’s 
Parkside Dwellings. 

Executive Director James 
Ring said the land, through 
which the District has an ease- 
ment right for a sewer, could 
not be developed for any pur- 
pose. Pepco, he said, has agreed 
to erect a screen of trees and) 


conform to the city housing 
code, the committee suggested, 

Backed by committee mem- 
bers, Federation President 
George O. Butler urged whole- 
hearted support of the Com- 
munity Chest fund drive now 
under way. 

The Federation voted to par- 
bushes on the side bordering) ticipate in the presentation of a 
Parkside. The utility, he said,| plaque to the police department 
wants the land for storage. jfor its services during the- tran- 

The monthly meeting also| sit strike 
moie A, staf! report that two| Members were told the Fed- 
wrecking concerns are Pay'né | eration’s 25th anniversary din- 
$18,431 for demolishing 57 ner will be held Dec. 7 at 7:30 


p. m. at the Mayflower Hotel. 


tures and two permanent 
buildings at Fort Dupont Dwell- 


ings. re . . 
The razing of the permanent 2 \ irginia Schools 


structures, Ring said, is part Win Yearbook Honors 
of preparing approaches to the} 


new East Capitol Street Bridge.| Two nearby Virginia schools 
Bridge. yesterday won first place hon- 

The demolition involved re-|ors for their yearbooks in the 
location of 93 families. Eighty-, 21st annual ‘naiional yearbook 
eight have already been re-|critique and contest of the Co 
housed, the board was told. lumbia Scholastic Press Asso- 
ciation at Columbia University 


In By-Pass Deal 


Suit Alleges Road Agency 


Gave Prior Information 


“does not know what she is 
talking about.” 


ANNAPOLIS, Md., Oct. 13 # 


in New York. 

Whispers, the yearbook of 
the Episcopal High School in 
Alexandria, won first for print- 
ed yearbooks published at boys’ 
private schools) Washington- 
Lee High School in Arlington 
won first with iis Blue and Gray 
for offset yearbooks published 
by senior high schools with en- 
rollment of from 1501 to 2500 
students. 


He declined 


further comment until he has 
time to examine the bill of 
complaint. 

Kelly and Russell H. McCain 


‘filling station today charged 
the State Roads mission 
iwith “utter bad faith” and col- 
‘lusion with State Sen. George 


An award to build a road, a 
dam and a playground in Crest- 
view Park near S eld, Va., 
to the Mid- 


ue commemorating the 
uring the 


the fifth place team. 


Now Every 4 Years 


Plans Group 


s 


Urges Reassessment 


Corp. . of / 


H 


& 
& 


: 


Hl 


i 


if 


i 
S43 
g 


ge 


~~ 


del County real estate pro- 
moter. 


W. Della of Baltimore and J. 


chairman of the Roads Com-| 
Donaldson Parr, Anne Arun- 


mission, likewise said they 
would have no comment, on 
the part of the Commission, 
until they had examined the’ 
bili and consulted with legal 
| counsel. | 

Partr was not immediately | 
available for comment. ) 

Armed “with advance infor-| 
mation from the State Roads’ 
Commission,” Mrs. Jewell said, 
Della and Parr used Elmer M. 
Jackson and his wife, Mary W. 
C. Jackson, as “strawmen” in 
obtaining property along the 


Jackson is vice president and 


Let The Shade Shop 
RENOVATE 


Your Blinds 
and Shades 


2214 MS. LW. 
RE. 7-46262 


ay 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
66 Fridty, October 14, 1955 


a 


. 


bad bhp SP ee . 
ee 
a  -£ 


+ > 
> 


¢ 


4 . 


A 25-year-old sailor was killed 


Sailor Killed, Driver Hurt 


When Auto Slams Into Pole | 


and his companion injured yes- 
terday when their automobile 
smashed into a utility pole on 
Indian Head Highway in Oxon 
Hill, Prince Georges County 
police reported. 

The victim was identified as 
EM-2 Gerald R. Cox of Chilli- 
cothe, Ill, stationed at the 
Naval Receiving Station at An- 
acostia. 

Prince Georges police said 
that Cox was a passenger in an 
automobile driven by ME-2 Dan- 
jel A. Ross, 21, of New Ken- 
sington, Pa., also stationed in 
Anacostia. Ross was taken to 
Casualty Hospital and later 
transferred to the Naval Medi- 
cal Center at Bethesda with a 
brain cdéncussion. 


Passenger Injured 


Helen Beaire, 21, of 110 5S. 
Alfred st., Alexandria, suffered 
fractured ribs and a possible 
head concussion yesterday 
when the car in which she was 
riding collided with another car 


Gerald RB. Cox, 25, a sailor stationed at the 


Naval Receiving Station, Anacostia, was 
killed when this car hit a utility pole in 


at Pennsylvania ave. and 2d st. 
se. She is in good condition at 
Casualty Hospital. | 
The driver of the car in which | 
she was riding, Clarence Lewis | 
Jr., 22, of 905 Duke st., Alexan- 
dria, was charged with driving | 
on the wrong side of the street. | 
Driver of the other car was 
Barbara J. Souders, 22, of 714 
Jackson ave., Falls Church. 


Police Cyclist Injured 


Police Pvt. Lawrence L. 
Chambers, 25, of 1804 D st se.,| 
suffered head and spine in-| 
juries yesterday when he was) 
struck by a car while riding his 
motorcycle at 23d 2st. and 
Southern ave. se. | 

Police charged Obie L. 
Gould, 42, of 3622 Silver Hill’ 
rd., Silver Hill, Md. with fail- 
ing to yield the right of way. 
Chambers was admitted to 
Emergency Hospital. 


Pedestrian Injured 


Harry M. Kamp, 87, of 707 
20th st. nw., was injured seri- 
ously yesterday by an auto in 
the 1500 block of Q st. nw. | 

Driver of the car, Thomas D. | 
Suddith, 57, of 1825 Hamlin st.' 
ne., was charged with driving 
without a District permit. Kamp 
is in critical condition at Emer- 
gency Hospital with a skull 
fracture and fractures of both 
legs. Police said Kamp stepped | 
into the street from between 
parked cars. 


Deaths Elsewhere “" 


Nancy Gibbs, 63, musical) 
comedy soprano star of the’ 
20s and 30s; of cancer of the! 
throat, in Liverpool, England.) 


Henry G. Meacham, 72, past 
grand lecturer for the New 
York State Masons; of a heart 
attack, in Seneca Falls, N. Y. 


William A. Coulter, 76, for- 
mer president of Western Alir- 
lines and the Greensburg Coal 
& Coke Co.; in New York. 


Ex-Circus Giant, 
8-Foot-7, Dies at 51 


PORTLAND, Ore., Oct. 
13 w—Clifford Marshall 
Thompson, the 8&-foot-7 
former circus giant who be- 
came an attorney, died in a 
hospital yesterday, a week 
before his 5Sist birthday. 

His 5foot4 widow said 
death was blamed on gall 
stones and a liver ail 
ment, and had no connec- 
tion. with his height or 
weight. He weighed 460 
—_ before he became 
last week. 

A native of Rugby, N. 
Dak Mr. Thompson re- 
ceived his law degree from 
seen University in 


B. F. Joy, 64, 
Contractor, 
Dies at Races 


Bernard Frank Joy, a Wash- 
ington contractor, died yester- 
day afternon while attending 
the races at Marlboro, Md. He 
was 64. — 

Police said | 
he apparently | 
died of a heart 
attack. A cor 
oner’s certifi- 
cate of death 
has not yet 
been issued. 

a 


native Was h- 
ingtonian, was 
president and 
treasurer ers Hel Fresher Nevile B 
the B, Frank Joy Co., Inc. He) vile Rites 
was a member of the Optimists, easeeralecets 
and the Trucking Association.| Last rites for the Rev. Wil 
He is survived by his wife, liam E. Nevils, 5. J., former | 
Helen, of 54 Riggs rd. ne.; two, President of Georgetown Uni- 
sons, Thomas L. of Silver|Versity (192835), will include) 
Spring and Lt. Cmdr. Bernard/ Simultaneous requiem masses 
F. Joy Jr., stationed at Chinco-,#t 10 a. m. (EST) Saturday. 
teaque, Va.; a daughter, Mrs.| One mass will be said over 
Elwood Groves of Was the remains in St. Ignatius 
and eight grandchildren. He|Church in New York City, 
also is survived a brother,)where Father Nevils died 
Thomas W. Joy of Silver Spring) Wednesday at the age of 77. 
and two sisters, Mrs. Fred Mills; The other will be said for the 
of White Oaks, Md., and Mrs,|Tepose of his soul in Dahigren 
Jack Busby of Washington, |Chapel on the Georgetown 


campus here. 
Mrs. Frederick Goodwin | Father Nevils’ remains are 
RICHMOND, Oct. 13 @& 


expected a here at haw 
. m. Saturday and are sched- 
Mrs. Frederick Deane Goodwin,| tied to lie in state in St. Wil- 
wife of Bishop Frederick Deane | jiam’s Chapel, also on the 
zoodwin of the Episcopal Dio-| Georgetown campus, until 10 
cese of Virginia, died here to- p. m. that day, and from 9 to 
day. She had been ill since June|i9 a m. Sunday. 
of last year. Burial will be in the Jesuit 
Mrs. Goodwin, the former|Cemetery om the cums at | 
Blanche Elbert Moncure of | noon, with graveside rites to) 
Williamsburg, was married to! be conducted by the Rev. Cole- 
the Virginia clergyman Oct. 16,)man Daily, a nephew of the 
1917. deceased. 


2 


For Former 


R. R. Engineer: 


Funera) services for sodtsan| 
Meade Jr., @, retired bridge 
engineer for the Southern Rail- 
way, will be held at 11 a. m. 
today at St. George's Episcopal 
Church, N. Nelson st. and Fair- 
fax dr., Arlington. 


Cc 
Burial will be in National 
treatment. He | 


Memorial Park Cemetery. 

Mr. Meade died of a cerebral 
hemorrhage Wednesday at his 
home, 3724 N. Pershing dr., 
Arlington. 

Born in Amelia, Va., he was 
a 1909 graduate of Virginia 
Polytechnie Institute and 
served briefly during World 
War I as a lieutenant in the 
Army Engineers. 

After the war, he worked as 
@ surveyor in Southwest Vir-| 
ginia and with the Virginia 
Bridge and Iron Co. of Roan- 
oke. Mr. Meade came here to 
his job with the Southern Rail- 
way in 1916, retiring in 1952. 

He once was active in vol- 


unteer Boy Scout work in Ar- 
lington and in Southwest 
Virginia. Mr. Meade was a 
member of St. George's 
Church. 

Surviving are his wife, Mary 
Russell Scoggin Meade; a 
daughter, Mrs. W. P. Beard Jr. 
of Lansing, Mich.; and two 
brothers and a sister, Benjamin 
L. Meade and Mrs. H. E. Weisi- 
ger, both of Amelia, and John 
H. Meade of Damascus, Va. 
also sur- 


Four n 
Vv 


ive. 


THE HECHT CO. 


Washington, Silver Spring, PARKington 


with The Hecht Co.’s Food Plan 


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tor of the Ridgely M 
Church, who died unexpectedly 
on Tuesday. 


a Sate 
iad 
ee a a 


nd 4 


- 


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sll ital 
<bges HE 


o& 
23 


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Zz 
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| Arthur Hammerstein, ; 
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~~ 4 


proceedings. In 1924 Mr. Ham- 


ton. 


Ex-President 
Of Mexico 


MEXICO CITY, Oct. 13 #— 
Manuel Avila Camacho, 58, 


President of Mexico from 1940 


to 1946, died today of a heart 
ailment at his a 


after (fms 


suffered a heart 
at =e k thi ; 
mo g an 
died an hour Mr. Camacho 
and 15 minutes later. 

The former president's broth- 


iviously was a bridge engineer 


er, Rafael, governor of Puebla 


State, was summoned to make 
funeral arrangements. 
Avila Camacho began his ca- 


reer at the age of 17 when he 


joined the revolution against 
Gen. Victoriano Huerta. Six 
years later he was a lieutenant 
colonel in the army in com- 
mand of Col. Lazaro Cardenas, 
who later became President, 
also. Through the years, Ca- 
macho and Cardenas remained 
closely associated and were 
credited with helping each oth- 
er to the Nation’s st office. 
vila term was 
the 
the 
United States and he was cred- 
ited personally with bringing 
the country into World War II 
on the side of the Allies. 
Before he became President, 


the name to the Department of 
National Defense. He then em- 
barked on a program of mod- 
ernizing the armed forces and 
increasing educational oppor- 


before the man could fire again, 
Avila Camacho had disarmed 


Rev. Wilson Davis 


Funeral services were held 


ethodist 


Mr. Davis was called to the 


pulpit in Ridgely in 1949 from 
Cecilton, Md., and had served 


in other churches in Pennsyl- 


vania and Ohio. Mr. Davis, a 


native of Pennsylvania, spe- 


cialized in rural ministry. 


He is survived by his wife, 


the former Elizabeth Mulder, 


of Ridgely; a _ sister, Mrs. 
Charles Jones of Dallas, Tex., 
and his father, of Philadelphia. 
Burial will be today in Phila- 
delphia. 


yesterday in Ridgely, Md., for’ 
the Rev. Wilson Davis, 46, pas- 


Orton Meigs, 
Retired CTC 
Engineer 


Orton L. Meigs, 78, Washing- 
ton native and retired Capital 
Transit Co. construction engi- 
neer, died Wednesday night at 
his home following a long ill- 
ness. 

Mr. Meigs, assistant chief en- 
gineer in charge of construc- 
tion for the transit company, 
retired six years ago. He pre- 


for the state of Minnesota and 
worked as a construction engi- 
neer in Virginia, Maryland, 
Pennsylvania and the District 
of Columbia. He graduated 
from George Washington U 
versity with a degree in Civil 
Engineering. 

He resided at 5401 Bradley 
bivd., Bethesda, Md., with his| 
wife, Ruth. 


Other survivors include his | 
four children, Carroll M., 4913 
Rodman st. nw.; James W.,| 
Luray, Va.; Mrs. H. L. Dibbern, | 
Baltimore, and Mrs. G. A. Rea, 
Baltimore; two sisters, Mrs. A. 
W. Brown, and Mrs. J. E. Brear- 
ley, both of 325 2d st. se., and 
eight grandchildren. 

Funeral services will be held 
Saturday at 11 a.m. at St. Al- 
bans Episcopal Church. Burial 
will be at Ft. Lincoln Cemetery. 


Dr. Joseph Ferguson 
RAVENSWOOD, W. Va., Oct. 
13 #—Dr. Joseph Hart Fergu-| 
son, 77, a physician here and' 
‘in Tyler County for 41 years,’ 
died last night. He had prac- 
ticed at Middlebourne 36 years 


' 
; 


Avila Camacho was named sec- 
retary of war by Cardenas. One = ey Eaeeng Serene 


of his first acts was to change 


ood in 1950. 

He leaves two sons, Robert 
of Frederick, Md., former Ma- 
son County, W. Va., school 
superintendent, and Donald, of 
Ripley, former Jackson County 
court cleark, and two daugh- 
ters. 


Priscilla Chamberlin 


Funeral services for Priscilla 
Alden Chamberlin, widow of 
Judge Justin Morrill Chamber-| 
lin, who died last Saturday in 
Coronado, Calif., were held yes- 
terday in Coronado. 

Judge and Mrs. Chamberlin 
lived in Washington for many 
years before their retirement 
to California in 1926. She is 
survived by two daughters, 
Priscilla Alden Chamberlin and 
Ann Elizabeth Haines, both of 
Coronado, two andchildren, 
and a nephew, Wellman Cham- 
berlin, Waterford, Va., of the 
cartographic staff at National 
Geographic Society. 


Dixie A. Whipple 

Dixie A. Whipple, 44, wife of 
Army Engineer Col. William 
Whipple, died Wednesday in 
Orleans, France, friends here 
learned yesterday. 


For the latest weather. 
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For the correct time... 
‘Dial TI 4-2525 . 
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Telephone Company 


For three years until last 
July the Whipples and their 
three children lived at 4221 Le- 
land st.. Chevy Chase while 
Col. Whipple was assigned to 
the chief of engineers’ office. 
He now is stationed at Orleans 
as deputy commander of Com- 
munications Zone, United 


Cemete 
ong 


The Hecht Co.’s Food Plan, 
to save! Bécause you buy 


. 


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A 


or NA. 82786. 


Zone 


Pee Pe ee 2 


BY 


a 


The Hecht Co., Washington 4, D. C. 


Please send me further information on the 
money-saving Hecht Co. Amana Food plan. 


». « State 


ry 


ational Weather Summary 


Sig @iibie gt lifiiiiiis: 


she had gone to start divorce! , 
merstein married Dorothy Dal- i 


ni-| @ngland, came to this country) 


a3 


: 


: 


te 
ti 
ifs 


Te 
x 
* 


A requiem mass for John J. 
Fegan, 73, retired engraver, will 
be said at 9:30 a. m. today at 


Suburban Hos- omic 

pital, Bethesda. Mr, Fegan 
During World War II, Mr. 

Fegan, believed to be oldest en- 


military medals, Medals . 
Honor, Silver Stars and Purple 
Hearts among them. 

Until his retirement last 
August, Mr. Fegan owned a 
jewelry establishment at 805 
H st. nw. He opened his own 
business first at 437 7th st. nw. 
in 1900. Prior to that he was an 
apprentice. . 

He belonged to the Knights) 


Sirs. 


ister 


oF 


h 
y 
men 


of Columbus and the Holy! max 


Name Society of Blessed Sacra- 
ment Church. 
Mr. Fegan, born in Brixham, 


with his family at the age of 
tw 


0. 

Surviving are his wife, Mar- 
guerite Meyer Fegan of the 
home address; two sons, John 
R., 6731 Fairfax rd. Chevy 
Chase, Md.; and James G., also 
of the home address; two daugh- 
ters, Mrs. Daniel B. Parker of 
8608 Garland ave. Takoma 
Park, Md., and Mrs. Donald L. 
Fridell, 9116 7th st., Lanham, 
Md.; a sister, Mrs. Cecil Hock- 
man of Cambridge, Mass; a 
brother, David B. Fegan of 3131 
Worthington st. nw., and four 
grandchildren. 


Gruenther Has ’Flu 
PARIS, Oct. 13, (INS)—Su- 


preme Headquarters of the! miies. 


North Atlantic Treaty Organi- 
zation announced today that 
Gen. Alfred M. Gruenther, su- 


preme commander, is suffering 
from influenza and is confined 
to bed, 


In Memoriam 
a’ <4 mother ‘aN 
todas October 14 herd 


LEIZEAR, DASY £. m of our 
dear mother, DASY EF. AR. who 
away four years ago today, 
teber 14, 1951. 
Before our eyes you faded, 
riaily Deapigg rout, sahecine 
bs your su 
aii you away. 
To see you slowly leave us. 
As hel we stood by, 
And G@rank the cup of bitter erief 
The day we saw you dis. 
You heard « veice we couldn't hear. 
Which said you cannot stay; 
You saw a hand we couldn't eee, 
Which beckoned you away. 
me day we hope to meet rou. 
‘Vand #0 bright and fair; 
r Jesus e Gaviour invites ua 
The beautiful home te share. 


HER LOVING HUSBAND AND 
Bied 
On Tues 
merge 


SEH FEC | 
7 a. 

, GE ET. 

ave. nw. 
a 

Remains res 


e 
ices be bod on Friday. 
14, ti. Dp. m. Entombment Fort 
ln usoleum. 


v 


othy 
Ste 


Ms 
Hines 


"Bitty Ba i 
et 


| 


Pie AT conates 


z > 
roti ekhal JAP 
ome s. ne... wi 


. 
be 
ton 


tober 13, 
511 A st. ne., { 
ved husband of Addie &. 
Fran 


fot 
Rosary. 


and x 


ne 


: 2 ,_ interment 


JOSEPH 
13, 19 
4. & 


othe 
Tutwiler. Mrs. 


ave Be = 
‘30 bp. m. for 


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rence Smith 
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98 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
68 Friday, October 14, 1955 


Keneipp Fights Shiftin Hacker Control 


Traffic Director George E.| The Traffic Director also gestion 
Keneipp yesterday balked at'claimed that he was prepared @ chance t 
proposals to take regulation of'to give examinations to pros-' 
hackers away from him en- pective hackers daily. 

de- now are given once a week. 
ab jection. 


tirely. The commissi 
ferred action on his 


Before city heads was a TCC aa, sre 
ommendation of District Man- examination 


agement Officer W. K. Holl to 
give Police Chief Robert V 


eee 


ae > - _  " ts , , ‘ — ss re : 1 et _ 
ak, } om ey aes 1 ee a a, nn ee Cees PI a Pane FP Yer Vat bs, retest ‘ 7 
4 v } ne vg iy AHP ge a a nF # : epee’ cans et ¢ wee sae Se ee a J 


Rear Adm. Tyree [}nwed Mothers Care 


The tests 


“We have chairs with wide 
We have an eye- 

machine,” said 
Keneipp. “We're really all set 


‘ up to give the exam every after- 


Murray power to both examine noo 


and license taxi drivers. Now 
Keneipp issues licenses. 

The commissioners passed, 
“however, ten standards to be 


test 
Kennipp admitted he 


once agreed to centralization’ put it, once and for all, in one! diseases or disabilities making|™and, 


‘Traffic or Police Department|three years of 16 5 

’ pecified 
met by hackers before they may had the responsibility for hack-' crimes. 

qualify to take a cab driving /|*™>- 


Chief Murray made it clear 
he did not care whether the 


But the responsibility 
shoul? not be divided, he said. 


had |He urged the Commissioners to! ropolitan area; freedom from | the Potomac River N 


of hackers affairs in the police of the major departments. 


But second 


said 


on 
that 


department. 
thought, he 


The proposals grew from a 


police year’s study in the management ence as a licensed driver. Serv-| tive 


to sort examination questions) |. © 


‘parole Officers if applicants are 


Named New Head. Sra page ney, 
Of Gun Factory By District Is Criticized 


Rear Adm. David M. Tyree, .~. = | 
/USN, has been named new District welfare services for ;should be the lifting of restric- 
oe aged given | perintendent of the Naval Gun mothers are “among tive residential requirements. 
tions bef he test pada oo eins here eo Lorenzo|t% worst of any city in the} An unwed-mother-to-be, he said, 
a $3000 machine be purchased ~~, country,” Joseph Reid said naturally goes to another city, 
‘and then is denied care be- 


for those being tested. 

The standards approved were 
that hacking applicants be able 
to read, write and speak Ene. 
lish; be at least 21 years old; ~ 
‘be free from diplomatic im- 935 
munity; carry permission from “Jaa 


As a third step for the Dis- 


ee: ‘| Reid, executive director of trict, Reid emphasized the need 

a4 for more facilities for unwed 

itly| America, | 
commands for the Washington area in 
Divi- solving the problem. 

in the| Primarily, he said, a “lot 


rolees and have a record free 
rom convictions in the last) 
Adm. Tyree P 
as an ordnance expert. Adm.'He noted a lack of coordination | pital. 
sere fete ote ged a Sabin will remain as head of between agencies and sug-| Carter. who lives with his 
aval Com- gested either a “one package wife and two children at 3116 
the Navy’s announce- deal,” where a group would South Dakota ave. ne, ex- 
‘them unable to drive safely, ment said. care for the mother rom the plained that he had been “very 
and at least one year’s experi-- No Navy stranger to his na- beginning of her pregnancy tired.” 
section of the country, through the placement of the Yesterday's meeting, s pon- 


were in an enforcement agency. office. They come as close to a|/icemen applying for a hacker's Adm. Tyree’s service here has child, or closer cooperation be-|sored by the United Communi- 
It might not be the best thing compromise agreeable to the license must have permission included duty tours at Bellevue tween the scattered services|ty Services, was held in the 


to give them licensing powers,|industry as possible, Holl said..from their .commanding of- Magazine (193840) and the Bu- now offered. 


Keneipp told city fathers. 


Also deferred was Holl's sug- 


/Community Room of The Wash- 
| A second course, he said,'ington Post and Times Herald. 


—w 


‘ficers. ireau of O (1944-46). 


she is a non-resident. “’ 


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"3 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
oe Friday, October 14, 1955 69 


Good Night, Puppies—Army Truck Takes a ‘Breather 


DRS OEM SON PTE, SOR Te ee ~ Oe ROR ey er a 


Official Army Phote 
Army engineers from Ft. 
Belvoir put a specially 
equipped dump truck | 
through difficult paces at | 
the Naval Amphibious . ay , 
Base, Little Creek, Va. A | 
“breathing” device, now 
standard equipment on 
nearly all Army vehicles, 
makes it possible for the 
truck to negotiate a short 
beach ramp. 


“ 


wv" rm OE er a ae ae ee eae " aaa Ce er me SY PTR Or Pe te el ite, bie 
fe 

¥ 

ae 


See Ree ~*~ 


Stall Phote by Douglas Chevalier 


Kurt Mayer and \his chil- 
dren, Marie, 9, and\Pat, 7, 
bid good night to their 13 
dogs—ceight of them 7- 
day-old puppies—after 
their car broke down in 
Washington during a 
transcontinental trip yes- 
terday. The dogs were 
put up by the Animal Res- 
cue League until the 
Mayer car is repaired, at 
which time the entire 
family will head for 
Greensboro, Vt., where 
Mayer plans to open a 
restaurant. 


ape Bat i eae 


—> 


Sen. J. Glenn Beall (R-Md.) 
arrived in Geneva, Switzer- 
land, simultaneously with a 
hale of tobacce. from his 
home state, and the Sen- 
ator promptly divested 
himself of a sales talk on 
behalf of it. In Switzerland 
for a conference of the In- 
ternational Labor Orzaniza- 
tion, Beall is shown as he : ee ee ee ch a 


ou Suis premise S Gretchen Harrison, 23, a State Department Foreign Service employe, 
. e —— of pring po looks for the city of Jidda, whence has come a pledge for Washington's 
acco. e Sena Community Chest campaign. Jidda, which is in Saudi Arabia, is one of 29 


eo in Washington foreign cities from which State Department employes have sent $5225, 


ORG Sag ORS RET ERI oe: >: 


PZ ice Ee 


She 
a 
cult 


in ms 


SP ee ee ee LP IT ST LOM Ot eo 
tel stein tinal - ‘ 
- 


Associated Press 
D. W. Murphey, treasurer 
of Virginia's Richmond 
Petersburg Turnpike Au- 
thority, uses a multiple- 
writing device to sign 
some of the $69 million 
worth of bonds which will 
finance the highway pro}- 
ect. 


@taff Phote br Dick Darcey 
Co-recipients of the Po- 
liceman of the Month ha 
award are shown at the : 
presentation ceremony 
ee yesterday at the Conti- 
we rag: | Pirie aR” Be ya nental Hotel. From left 
. ciiiiciiatillin indie eee ee are Pvt. Charles B. Chase 
Se ee ee ee ee oe $= Jr., who is now a two-time 
SEE yee | "atti: winner of the award; Dep- 
uty Police Chief Howard 
Covell, Pvt. Joseph W. 
Proulx, and Frank H, 


ie ae aS ia fe 
we ig noe tae 8 7 : 2. Maxey, president of the 
te b | rere. Capitol Hill Lions Club, 


which entertained the 


- i ait” ae ‘at ~~ »& ba hero policemen at lunch, 


sinO ae oh, 


re ae, 
Hive aces 


s* 


Gen. Harrison Urges Repentance 


Bible is His word,” the, the United States “is good to 
identifying him-|hear about,” he said, but he 
a doubt whether it 
was a sign of true repentance, 


wo ee 


P - ; . fs , 4 
} 1? } Be Ps 
eae ty Chae Ti eee oe A ye» Males 
at = i Ae ES 
7 : a! Site? 


Driver Held Reckless 
In Death of Couple 


Curtis O. Greene of Route 2, lided with Greene's car in the 


Springfield, Va. was found) block of Shirley hwy. 
ler husband died four weeks) Commander in Chief of the Car-| 


ye & 


* 
- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER 
70 Friday, October 14, 1958 seee 


hen 


~ Kirk Criticizes 


An American lieutenant gen- The 
eral yesterday warned Amer. | general said in 
pared bs = mesh Increasing church going in 


Lt. Gen. William K. Harrison, | 


’ 


guilty of reckless driving yes- 


o 


2 . International News |t@rday in connection with the after the accident. A reckless ae Prion ome x gid 4 H OW PR AYER HEALS : 
I or la e traffic death of Mr. and Mrs.\driving charge against Mr. An-ithe Korean armistice, pointed, . _ : 
Sought Ftank C. Anderson, an Arling- derson was dismisseq at his . —_ al Lord did to Baby- | CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Next Saturday 
, ton couple. death, . on pt. . LECTURE October 15, at 8 p.m. 
Hee seed gpeon. hedenasesse-e tees Greene was given a suspend-| Two witnesses to the accident Are we going to be deceived | ee 


The editorial pages of Ameri- ditioned Response,” dominated convict, was being sought last | 


can newspapers, suffering from by “presumptions, egoism and) niente as the assailant of his ©4 sentence of 30 days and a 
father, 57-year-old Andrew fine of $100 in Arlington Coun-|saw Greene’s brake lights go 


a “decay of intellectual pow- 
er,” are progressively losing 
strength, imagination and at- 


traction, Russell Kirk, author sioners’ Citizens : | 
and lecturer, said last night. (Council, praised the press and wounds, The younger Reno: suspended Green's auto li-/not remember anything of thal owas eth te "Bridentio’ thane Speak “THE AVAILABILITY OF DIVINE 

Kirk, author of “The Con-jits editorial writers in a talk’ is believed to be holding his cense for six months, but added|impact. He said he had felt is a-reckoning.” on POWER AS REVEALED BY 
peevetive dl wad Ba o. ee tikees oo fe. gn omnis & stepmother, Stella Reno, also that he would reconsider the Pia and en, — Gen. Harrison gave the prin- CHRISTIAN SCIENCE” 
tional Conference o torial § Ss ; | n e week an ad -taken cipal talk at : . 
Writers that “by and large” the Leahy said that those who benny ten le am Hiscemse suspension os Greene |three days leave from his pyaar ee aero Christin ‘push FOURTH CHURCH QP. CHRIST, SCIENTIST, 
American press is a “good berate editorialists for com- presented a physician's report!ernment job. ‘ness Men’s Committee. One At 3505 SIXTEENTH STREET N.W.—THS 16TH 
press,” but “a slow disease of menting on the conduct of this morning when members 0m the state of his health. Greene's attorney, C. Doug-|thousand members and their STREET BUS STOPS AT CHURCH. 


the intellect” is permeating : | Mrs. Anderson, 34, of -4413 
American life and is reflected the strength of the court to |W ll hear a talk by Associate South 36th st. was fatally in- Greene had been subject to ation at the SheratonPark | wr wererncias & member ef the Beard of sadn 
on the editorial pages. protect the rights of accused Justice Harold H. Burton of ©0U ~~ d “dizzy spell” before the acci-| Hotel. Lectureship of The Mother Church, The First no 
Kirk, who shared the speak- Petsons. ' the United States Supreme Jured Aug. 20 when the cafident, he should not be held re-| “I am a Christian saved by || Church of Christ, Scientist, im Boston. Mass, admission 
er’s rostrum at the Statler Ho- , The duty of the editorialist | Court. driven by her husband col-|sponsible for recklessness, ‘grace. The Lord is my lord. charge. 


tel with William E. Leahy. 
Washington attorney, suggested 
this “decay” be counteracted 
by “first confessing its exist- 
ence. 

In the past, Kirk said, the 
great American editorial writers 
got ideas from a few classics 
and a number of excellent quar- 
terly magazines which were 
“sources of editorial power and 
virtue.” 

Today ther® are few serious 
journals left to read, Kirk said. 
Furthermore, he said, a deteri- 
oration of American liberal edu- 
cation has hastened what Kirk 
described as the decline of the 
editor as “the liberally educated 
man.” 

Another force at work, Kirk 
said, is a high-powered society 
which robs the editorial writer 
of his leisure, his time to ab- 
sorb the necessary materials 
for powerful, clear presenta- 
tion of why things happen. 

As a result there has been a 
decay of “the sense of historical 


perspective,” too little consid- 
eration for the discussion of 26” Standard 
historical background to the 


issues of the day. Kirk said. 
Loss of the editorial power of 
persuasion, said Kirk, will spell 
the end of the “Age of Discus- 
sion.” which reached its peak 
during the late 1880's, and a 
“thrust” into the “Age of Con- 


Pepco Site 


frantic voices.” 
William E. Leahy, attorney 
and chairman of tha Commis 


court trials, fail to recognize 


lies in “speaking out boldly,’ 
Leahy said. In the protection 
of our institutions no medium 
has the “piercing, lasting in- 


fluence of the press,” he added. @ 


Earlier yesterday, writers at- 


tending the three-day confer- . 


ence were present at a. session 
of the Supreme Court. Later 
they conducted critiqués 
each other's editorial writing. 


The conference © continues . 


Arlington Hospital 
Gets Building Gift 


The third phase in Arlington 
Hospital's 10-year building pro- 
gram was launched yesterday 


with a $1000 contribution from © 


the Arlington Junior Chamber 
of Commerce. Goal of the drive 
is $250,000. 

Ground will be broken next 


month for a new medical wing, @ 


: 
: 
; 


Advisory 


of © 


: 


Reno of Les Angeles, who is 
in critical condition with stab 


ty Court. 
Judge Hugh C. Cregger Jr., 


testified yesterday that they 
on shortly before the collision. 


Greene testified that he could 


las Adams Jr., argued that, if 


in our Lord by ‘the externdl 
trappings of natural religion?” 
he asked. “Aniericans must 
turn to God if we are to avoid 
judgment. No people on earth 


wives are attending a conven- 


You and your friends~are invited to bear: 
James Harry McReynolds, C.S.B. 


of Dallas, Texas 


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yesterday promised “every NEW S} . t chassis hand brake. 1702. .. Reg. 9.45 7.95 using the free tool and 
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the Potomac Electric Power rks without Narcotics , (D) Coaster Wagon, Full size. 2130. Reg. 5.95 5.45 Choice of pattern and coter. 
Co.'s planned $100 million gen- Wo ’ ASS 5 DOWNAND $1.25 PER WEEK! full line of safe wheel goods ob Western Auto Ivory vinyl trim.. N6529-89 


erating plant Loudoun 
County, Va 

Stanley said in a statement 
he was “informed the State 
Water Control Board ... has 
heen acquainted with the plans 
of the company and will give its 
full cooperation when engi- 
neering details are completed.” 

The proposed site on the 
Potomac River, 10 miles above 
Great Falls, where the District 
drains its water supply has been 
opposed by the Army Engineers 
who claim the plant's use of 
river water to cool its genera- 
tors will raise the temperature 
and increase growth of bacteria. 


in 


Bromides or Barbiturates 


Don’t suffer another sleepless night 
—get safe, non-habit-forming 
Dormin Sleeping Capsules. This 
doctor’s formula does not contain 
habit-forming drugs—has been con- 
sumer tested for over three and 
one-half years. Costs but $1.00 for 
12 capsules—only pennies each and . 
guaranteed to promote sleep or your 
money back. Dormin is available 
without a prescription. Play safe, 
accept no substitute. 


— 


Maryland also has com- 
plained about the location * Contains Heavy- 
which would give Virginia’ There is NO substitute for ° Duty Lubritives! 


about $I million in tax benefits 


*% Assures Maximum 


yearly. PEPCO igs not allowed 
to supply power to Virginia. pot , ! 
“PEPCO. has not aonna me DORMIN ° - Ae Engine Performance 
mind to locating in Maryland, — 
a ee en ae 4 Wizard Alkyd Davis Bike Fall Football Truetone VitaPower 
Montgomery County suitable SLEEPING CAPSULES ° New Trutone Rubher Fi nh Tire & Tube _Headquarters! 5-Tube Radio Premium Oil 
for a new power plant develop- Tilt-A-Stand u r Finis Reg. to 2.96 (A) White “Prop School” Ball Ais tale in S.A.E. 10-40 
ment. 6 Ree. 6.77 value! Now... 2.49 for day/night play. $1.25 a week! 37 60 2-Gallon Can 

* Reg. 23.95 oe Apa AFD ot A cll enrel ‘eave cob 3£1020. Reg 2.69. 2.22 . Reg. 2.19 1.79 


NEW 1956 MODELS! - 


Now Only... 18.95 


Gleaming brass stand lends 


Easy to apply with paint 
roller. One coat cover. 


nation! Famous long-weer 
Davis blackwall balloon tire 
plus inner tube...at one low 


(B) Wilson Pre League Ball. 
Official size & weight 


S3EIO22. ... 4.7 


Free Antenna plus price cut 
for $5.00 saving! Easy half 
hour in-the-dash 


installa- 


Reduces sludge, carbon, 
and varnish deposits 
Additives keep engine cleaner, 


gum 


versatility & beauty to this Satin finish for both walls price! Safety design. (C) Revelation cowhide Ball tion Magnetic oval speaker retards acid corrosion. 
| li . exciting 4-tube Truetone. and woodwork, No streaks, 26” net tire and tube 3E1026 5.45 for sharp, clear tone. 2W 1802-11 
NOW—a comp ete ine 0 new Red or ebony finish. 02562-3, smears or brush marks. Fast Reg. to 3.39, only..,. .2.69 (0) Wilson Football Helmet. 6-V. Reg. $42.60 valve VitaPower Weatherized 
drying with no unpleasant E1040-42 Reg, 4.25 ... .3.95 04320,1/306655. 10W.30 
li h b il F d oe ere ee r 2 2 gal. can. 2W-1820 2.09 
English-built Fords! te . ! | 
' 
, ¥ . ~ 
There's one a eet 
of ; 
just right for eae | 
. ’ : , 
your family 4 | | 
a : 
i gn.) 
© Prices start at 51398" delivered. $ THERMOSTATS : 
Why tshe chances with @ sscend, r WESTERN ETHYLENE Replace every a for a ; TWIN FLOOR MATS. 
“ste on ven can 86: - PAINTERS DROP COVERS GLYCOL PERMANENT. better heater efficiency SINGLE PLY HEATER HOSE, For all cars old or new! 
eran eo es * ve ey Craped brown treated paper STOP LEAK & CLEANER “One-shot” protection lasts Finest construction, — Hose made of live black Matching black rubber mats 
$1398? The Angha sas Pa covers. Double thickness, Sealing compound and a pow- all winter. 50-50 mixture Choice of alcohol or rubber, %” opening, for each side. Fits 
ample of Engiish-buik Ford value. sewn at edges. For ertul cleaner will restore protects to 34° permanent type. Heavy fabric flat and slope, P319. 

@ Up to 35 miles per gallon. You save Hleor or furniture, cooling system efficiency below zero 2 19 T8017-8074, trom 1.10 reinforced. 14¢ | 2N1130-33. Reg. 3.19 . 2.85 
on the purchase price—you save easily stored. T9502,35. Reg. 1.24... .92 2312-21. Gallon . Types for ether cars, tee! Z1555 ‘ Colors. Reg. 3.79 ..3.39 
every day you drive. 2P5756. Reg. 40...... .29 Radiator hose from 26¢ ft. Other antifreeze 1.39 to 3.25 Gal. 

@ Full femily-size—yet compect. silt alias. ili taal Si nS : 

Every model is beeutifully propos All New! DAVIS Silent Sentry 
tioned. Modern streamlining out- TUBELESS TIRE 
side; plenty of living room inside for 

family comfort. in any . 

@ Exceptional acceleration. Ford has size 
designed each of these family cars 
with a very favorable high-power-to- 
low-weight ratio. Ges ‘ait dna ONLY 

© Surprising roedability. Low center of of the same DAVIS Si- 
gravity, seating between axles give ; _ Sentry eb ele a 
ae oer FOR YOUR OLD IRON on ALUMINUM PERCOLATOR = THERMOMETER. Tubiés eee ee 

@ New ease in parking. You have less Wizard “No Chore” auto- Seamless construction for protected by metal. clips. " 59 50 pig de SP / ON * 
outside inches on either end of an matic iron. Guar. 5 yrs. dependable service, Rust- Registers 60° below to 120 in. Now 2 tires Only 
English-built Ford to worry about. J1)13. Reg. 9.75 7.25" proof, Thermoplax handle. above. Coral, natural, er choco- $34.50. 

Wizard Steam and Dry tron, 8-cup Cap. late. 8" long, wood panel. 
@ Roomy luggege space. As much as J1118. Reg. 15.95 . 13.45  J1395, Reg, 1.45...... 98 5/1940. Reg. .59,;.... 44 
Rocudh'tie fate egies bani By dig a 0 akg tig hog Get 33 1/3 Trade-in on 
nough for your entire family. 
a we = a vill DAVIS Luxury Ride “18” 
® Easy servicing. They all have . ry 


American-size nuts and bolts for 


easy servicing at any garage. 
*Delivered price of ANGLIA, Wash, D. C. 
of lecel toxes. White side- 


and optional equip. 


Zephyr Convertible 


sc WESTE 


for extra protection! ... «++ 
6.75x15- Reg. 19.30 1235" 
*All prices plus tax & old tires, 


politon ores. a at oa | " 
TAKE YOUR FAMILY FOR A DEMONSTRATION TODAY B- : 
| AL IRONING BOARD 
A FORD product 1B Stweily bul, yet. oh hts sna designed oF = the 
» Perforated sheet mixing frozen fruit juices. see ave. 
Grid to 0, © Grengh setetyt Moatens FFE AEN Fine SH ON I inet ieee. Manele Quantity markings, Easy et Spring. Md. 
- ” rubber feet, Easy to set pp. oz. can popcorn included. pour-top- Non-tip base. ° 1213 @ | 
Micah yocst tise * - wad: type Locking, JR 1305. Rep. 2.55,...1.22 Snap-on lid. pare vent 
Mie ee 1829 Kine Street 5)7401. Reg. 5.95.....4.95 Electric pepper only 2.77 519006, Reg. 39...... 28 Sheba Ste Oven 0,9) Ty Wo 
Washineton. DO. A ve —s_ Alexandria, Va. : ~ Bet. | | 


‘ 


—_ 


; 


1 


‘Pied Piper’ Corrals 12 Korean Babies, 
Flies Them to America for 


| Holt, 50, a grizzled Pied 
Piper of Portland, Ore., shep- 
herded 12 Korean-American 
babies crowded Tokyo 
Interna Airport today to 
a plane them to new 
homes in the United States. 

Of the 12, eight have been 
adopted by Holt, a b 
browed rancher and sawmi 
owner. He had been in Korea 
since June completing arrange- 
ments, — 

Four of the children will be 
adopted by three other Amer- 
ican families. 

The children range in age 
gg 8month-old Betty to Joe, | 

Some were carried by news: 
men, customs officials and pas- 
sengers. Others toddied along 
uncertainly, threatening every 
minute to get lost. 

Their faces were streaked 
with tears and their noses were | 
running, defying the best ef-' 
forts of Holt, a nurse and co- 
operating passengers to mop 
them fast enough. 

“I count them every so often 
to make sure they are all here,” | 
Holt said, wearily reaching an 
arm out to corral 3-year-old 
Christine. | 

Holt has five daughters and | 
one son of his own, who will) 
help his wife, Bertha, bring up 
the eight newcomers on their 
350-acre ranch outside of Cres-| 
well, Ore. 

Holt continued: 

“My daughters can't wait un-| 
til these kids get there. As long 


Gene Kramer 


B 
TOKYO, Oct. 13 #— Harry 


’ 


Automatic 
Fuel-hrifty 
Compact 
Durable 


Free Estimates—Easy Terms 


FRED G. HESS & SONS 
1617 Benning Rd. N. E. 


LI. 3-3528 


sistant curator of the Baltiniore 


Adoption 


as we've been blessed with so 
much room and such a good 
place to play and our own 


“She said, ‘Okay, we have 
room for eight. 

Most of the children in Holt’s 
flock are brown-haired and 
range from fair skin to choco 
late-colored Lee Young a 
3- old girl who is 

opted by an American Negro 
family, Mr. and Mrs. Robert 
Franklin of Benton Harbor, 


ich. 

Two children are be 
adopted the Rev. and Mrs. 
William Collier of Portland, 
Ore. And afiother is going to 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hobbs, 
Corpus Christi, Tex. 

Airline officials assured Holt 
there was a plentiful supply of 
baby equipment aboard — in- 
cluding diapers. 


‘Associated Press 
Moving Up? , 


Rumor has it that 72-year-old 
Laborite Clement R. Attlee, 
whe suffered a heart attack 
last summer, soon will step 
down as party leader in favor 
of 49-year-old Hugh Gaitskell 
(above), youngest of the par- 


New Y i 
ew Yorker Appointed seg 


‘Advised,’ 


| Witness Says 


At Corcoran Gallery 


Horace L. Hotchkiss Jr. of the 


Cooper Union Museum in New and selections 


paintings 


of the Clark Collection at the 
Corcoran Gallery of Art. He 
will succeed James D. Brecken- 
ridge, recently a inted as- 


William A. Clark, the 


Art Museum. 
The Clark Collection, featur-| 
ing outstanding European 


the gallery. 


of 
York has been appointed keeper |furniture and minor arts, was 
bequeathed to the gallery by 
late 
senator from Montana. The an- 
nouncement of Hotchkiss ap- 


pointment was maae by Her- 
mann Williams, Jr., director of) plied 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
sites Friday, October 14, 1955 71 


‘a 


Alley Trial 


Supreme Court Hears 
Toth Case Reargued 


to let people get away with 
murder.” 
Several of the Justices, par- 


FT. MEADE, Md., Oct. 13 & 
A defense witness said today; A lawyer.told the Supreme 
a tion witness had | Court y the Air Force 


prosecu | 
told him he believed it would is “playing the old shell game” 


jth 


help his own case if he made/with it in a case bearing on the 
a statement against Maj. Ron- constitutionality ofa court mar- 
ald E. Alley, who is being tried tial for a civilian. 
on charges of misconduct while| The court's decision in the 
a prisoner of war in Korea. case uf Robert W. Toth, a for- 
Capt. George R. Deakin of|mer Air Force sergeant, will 
scat tan tnade’ by Cone, How provision of the 1008 Uniterss 
ment was made apt, Hec-|p n e orm 
tor Cordero of Ft. Brooke,|Code of Military Justice. 70) ee ee Bnd Bg Pe 
Puerto Rico. He said Corder provision gives the armed forces! iinet he a. get’ feat be 
told him “his case was pending | authority to court-martial civ-| oi, ‘euln mech  stresieth | 
before a board and that mak-ilians for serious crimes com- from that.” 
ing a statement against Major mitted while they were in uni- “] hope not.” Black com-| 
Alley would heip him in his form. Toth is accused of slay- mented ' 
case.” ing a South Korean found in a8, Tne case originally was 
Cordero testified last month restricted military area. ‘argued last February when’ 
that Deakin. and Alley had| William A. Kehoe Jr., Toth’s there was a vacancy, due to the | 


ticularly Justice Hugo Black, 
plied Sobeloff with seemingly | 
critical questions concerning | 
his legal position. 

At one point Sobeloff cited 
a post-Civil War ruling by the’ 
court, which he suggested had. 


is no jurisdiction te eourt-mar 
tial him. 
is devoid of au- 


ority to enact any’ 
that would look’ to the court- 


cause the crime of which he is 
accused was allegedly commit- 
ted while he was in service. 


300 Herons Killed 


On Isle; Youths Sought 


SAN RAFAEL, Calif., Oct. 13 
— (INS) — Authorities were 
searching today for two youths 
believed responsible for the 
wanton slaying of nearly 300 
white and blue herons on a tiny 
island in San Francisco Bay off 
San Rafael. 


urged inclusion of derogatory/attorney, told the high court , | 
remarks against the United|that th. Air Force relied on| con Jnevead of deciding tho| 
States in a Communist-spon-|three different sections of the .ase the court called for re-| 
sored peace petition signed by code for authority to arrest) argument so Justice John Mar- 
prisoners in a Korean prison|Toth after he had been given! <haij Harlan. who succeeded 
camp. 

Deakin, who was on the stand | 1952. led to culation that the 
for 3% hours today and was; None of the three sections,’ eight pasion may have been. 
still under cross examination’ Kehoe argued, gave the Air equally divided. | 
when the court-martial re-|Force the right to seize Toth Keyhoe, saying Toth had ab- 
cessed until Monday, also at- at his place of employment in solutely no connection with the 
tacked the credibility of an-| Pittsburgh in May, 1953. Air Force at the time he was 
other prosecution witness. Solicitor General Sin.on So-| seized. contended his honor-' 

Asked if he would believe beloff, denying there was any|sble discharge from service 
Capt. Walter L. Mayo Jr. of Ft.'“shell game,” said Congress | was a bar to court-martial from | 
Bliss, Tex. under oath, he re- adopted the law providing for any crime committed while in| 
: the recall and court-martia' of service. Because of his dis-| 


“Il would not, Sir.” former servicemen “simply not charge, Keyhoe argued, there 


an honorable discharge Dec. 8,| Jackson, could participate. This | 


$21.70; VA. PEA, 

$17.55; BLACK DIAMOND, 

$14.85; BLUE BOY POCA- 

HONTAS. STOVE,. $20.00; 

NUT, $17.25; PEA, $16.05; 
MARYLAND EGG, $18.00 
ALL SIZES OF ALITY 


PENNA. HARD COAL 
Cheerfally 


Goat ‘Be Tons 

o ens TAKEN Dar ‘OR SIGHT 
ALASKA COAL CO. 

NA. 8-5885 OT. 4-7300 


Why buy a 


55 car when 


you can be a year ahead with 
THE BIG IVI-195 


THE BIG Mi IS REALLY ROLLING! OUR HIGH VOLUME 


PERMITS US TO TOP 
1955 CARS. SO WHY 


MANY “CLEAN-UP” DEALS ON 
BUY AN OLD CAR THAT HAS 


ALREADY LOST MUCH OF ITS RESALE VALUE? 


Yes, you’re way, way ahead when you buy 
THE BIG M—the beautiful 1956 Mercury. 
You're investing in an automobile that says 
tomorrow, not yesterday, in every smooth, 
taut line—in exciting new Flo-Tone color styl- 
ing and luxurious, smartly tailored interiors. 
Mercury’s advanced 225-horsepower SAFETY- 
SURGE V-8 zooms you out front in performance 
and pickup with more usable horsepower than 


ever before. 


Plus the fact THE BIG'M offers 10 completely 


your B 


BENNING AUTO SALES, INC. 
3600 Benning Road, N. E., WASHINGTON, D. C. 


MAYFLOWER MOTORS, INC. 
1125 15th Street, N, W., WASHINGTON, D. C. 


new safety features—a host of extra values 
_at no extra cost, not found on any 1955 cars in 
Mercury’s price class. 

So, don’t be too eager to drive a bargain for 
an outmoded 1955 automobile. Remember, this 
year’s Mercury prices start below many 
models in the lowest price field*. And Mercury’s 
terrific line-up of built-in extras pay off later 
in greater resale value for you. 

Drop soon, won’t you, and let’s talk 
Mercury—THE BIG M for 1956! 

*Bosed on comparison of manufacturers’ sggested list or toctory retail prices. 


6 Mercury | 


BIG IN LOOKS—Distinctive styling that makes 
Mercury for ’56 a standout anywhere. 


BIG IN POWER—Mercury gives you amazing new 
pickup, more usable power. 


BIG IN PERFORMANCE-—with a smoother 
“luxury” ride and easier handling. 


BIG IN VALUE when you buy it; and when you 
trade it, according to independent surveys. 


= 


Everything’s big but the price 


BUY— Mercury for 1956. 


Be sure to see the big television Alt, “THE ED SULLIVAN SHOW,” Sunday evening, 7:00 to 8:00, Station WTOP-TYV, Channel 8. 


MOORE-GREAR MOTORS, INC. 
4400 Connecticut Avenue, N. W., WASHINGTON, D. C, 


GRADY MOTORS CORPORATION 
700? Wiasensin Avenue, BETHESDA, MARYLAND 


SHIRLINGTON MOTOR COMPANY 


Y-STUBBS. MOTORS, INC. 


MONTGOMER 
1200 East-West Highway, SILVER SPRING, MARYLAND FAIRFAX .-MOTOR 


2790 South Arlington Mill Drive, 


ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA, 
SALES, INC, | 


Fairfax Circle, FAIRFAX, VIRGINIA 


HE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
Friday, October 14, 1955 


a i, — 


} i 


OVS 


Se reing a Fer “Tmost 29 — 


HOME: APPUTANCES TH 


LOWER PRICES AND 
GIGANTIC TRADE-IN 


ALLOWANCES... ALWAYS! 


CROSS TOP 
FREEZER CHEST 


ONLY NORGE GIVES 
YOU “JET-D-FROSTING” 


defrosting that operates 


Here’s positive Rye -button 
uch of your finger. Frost is removed 


automatically at 


quickly and safely whenever desired, while frozen des- 
serts, ice cubes and frozen foods remain frozen. . Refrig- 


erating cycle automatically resumes when defrosting is 
completed. 


16995! 


ENTER THE EXCITING 


NORGE 
THUNDERBIRD 
CONTEST 


It Actually Runs Up to 10 MPH! 


Nothing to buy, nothing to do, nothing to write 

. Just fill out an entry blank and you're in the 
running for your Thunderbird Powercar! The 
ae will love it . . . and it’s absolutely free 


. be sure to get your name in! ; 


Call For GEORGE’S HOME SHOPPING SERVICE! 


Shop right in the comfort of your own living room! Just pick up the plone 
and call for George's Sales Representative! He will come out te your home 
and tell you and show you all there is te know about the fabulous value 
he is alse qualified te give you « free estimate on your old 
it costs you nothing... 


shown here... 
trade-in washer or dryer .. . 
se call right now .. . TODAY! 


STERLING 


3-2500 


there's no obligation, 


iE 
WERUITER 


‘SthandE Sts., N.W. § 


\ EEF Ss 
7 kK A ; \% be 

\ 18 BE 
»~ Ss De ee Cae 


se memes 


Orig. $129.95, New 1955 se Brant New 


ADMIRAL ‘og 


17-INCH TV Table Model 


» $239.95, New 1954 


WESTINGHOUSE 
ELECTRIC DRYER 


130 


Orig. $229.95, New 1955 vo Brand New 


CROSLEY “16 5 


8 Cu. F Fe. REFRIGERATOR 


With Cross-Tep Freeser 


‘FAMOUS MAKE 


Orig. $79-95, New 1955 


a — Portable Model 


‘48 


Orig. $249.95, New 1955 


FAMOUS-MAKE 
17-INCH TV 3-WAY COMB. 


With &-Speed Phene and Radic 
Orig. $99.95, New 1955 


LEWYT 
Vacuum Cleaner 


Complete with Teel Rack and Papeoese 


| ELECTRIC DRYER, 110-220 volts 


FRIGIDAIRE 11 5 


- Ofig. $189.95, New 1955 


WESTINGHOUSE 
6-Cu.-Ft. REFRIGERATOR 


Wihth Cress-Tep Freeser 


Brand New 
im Pactery Crates 


Orig. $499.95, New 1955 


FAMOUS-MAKE 
18 Cy, Ft. UPRIGHT FREEZER 


As Conventent eas Your Refrigerater 281 


Orig. $139.95, New 1955 


THOR 
WRINGER WASHER 


With Peme 


9 N 
»_ 08.88, Now ta Factory Crates 


ADMIRAL ; 59°: 


RADIO-PHONO. COMB, 


3-speed, Automatic 


Orig. $499.95, New 1955 


BENDIX 
WASHER-DRYER 


Deematic Combination 


Orig. $109.95, New 1955 


COLUMBUS ‘a9 


Apt. Size GAS RANGE 


Orig. $279.95, New 1955 


BENDIX 


CONSOLE IRONER, Deluxe Model 4 3 


ay. 
in Crates 


. $399.50, New 1955 


DEEPFREEZE 
12-Cu,-Ft. UPRIGHT FREEZER 


Spectacular Valse 


Orig. $249.95, New 1955 


L&H 40-INCH 
ELECTRIC RANGE 


. Efficient, Economica! 


Orig. $199.95, New 1955 ) hy 


JAMES DISHWASHER $4 39 
Automatic, Portable model. 


Orig. $199.95, New 1955 


CROSLEY 17 4 


21-INCH TV Table Mode 


Orig. $169.95, New 1955 
PHILCO 
21-INCH TV, Table Model 


Orig. $299.95, New 1955 


HOTPOINT 


10-Cu.-Ft, REFRIGERATOR 


With Autematic Defresting 


| ae ky 


142 


Orig. $239.95, New 1955 


WESTINGHOUSE 
8-Cu.-Ft. REFRIGERATOR 


With Push-Butten Defrost 


$119.95, New 


COLUMBIA 
HI-Fi PHONO 


Mahogany 3-Speed Auto. Phome, 2 Speakers 


Orig. $34.95, New 


DOUBLE- BED SIZE 
ELECTRIC BLANKETS 


Fully Washable 


Orig. $199.95, New 1954 


GENERAL ELECTRIC 
Automatic WASHER 


t-Cycle Medel 


$229.95, New 1955 


WESTINGHOUSE 
30-inch ELECTRIC RANGE 


Fer Matchless Service 


Orig. $354.33, New 1955 


WESTINGHOUSE 
8.5-Cu.-Ft, UPRIGHT FREEZER 


age-Sive Family 


Orig. $69.95, New 1955 


FAMOUS-MAKE 
IRONER 


Censeletie Medel 


Orig. $249.50, New 1954 


TAPPAN 
36-Inch ELECTRIC RANGE 


© Quick—Se Dependabie 


Orig. $549.50, New 1954 


ADMIRAL 


21” TV 3-WAY COMBINATION 


With deers. 3-Speed FPhene. and AM Radice 


$13.95, New 


7.PIECE 
Kitchen Tool Set 


Stainless Steel 


Orig. $149.95, New 1955 


Safe for All Fabrice 


Orig. $529. ji ¢c oe 


in Fa cesy Cagtene 


12.2-Cu.-Ft. REF ico 


*-dr. with Aute. Defrost 


Orig. $2.49, New 


INDOOR TV 
ANTENNA 


Meney-Baeck Guarantee 


Orig. $299.95, New 1955 


FRIGIDAIRE 
Automatic WASHER 


Detuxe Mode! 


a Gaetens 


192 


Orig. $399.50, New 1955 


13.5-Cu.-Ft. CHEST FREEZER 


Exceptional Value 


8, 


Orig. $39.95, New 


ROTO. BROIL 400 
ROTISSERIE BROILER 


As Versatile as tt ts Beavtifel 


tn vaotery. Cartons 


1 is* 


Orig. $329.95, New 1955 Brend 6 


WESTINGHOUSE 
21-INCH TV 


Censele Model 


Orig. $189.95, New 1954 


QUIK-FREZ 
] 5-Cu.-Ft. REFRIGERATOR 


Fer Small Family er 


. $269.95, New 1955. 


FRIGIDAIRE. 
5-Cu,-Ft. REFRIGERATOR 


With Cress-Tep Freeser 


Orig. $149.95, 31 aN 


a» Pes ins 


109 


a 5, - ae 


: Orig. $9.95, New 
6-CUP AUTOMATIC 
wets) — * secre 


Fully Astematic. 


“AUTOMATIC 
FRYER-COOKER 


GEORGE'S EASY, EASY TERMS A 


Open Daily 9 A. 


P. M. Mon. and 
apt boyy 


= -1021H st 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALI 
Ee Friday, October 14, 1955 73 


— 


<n ee 


: eet 
EN ey ae POLE A ICT EN 


SAAR iN ATTY PERTA REE eeesii eee SRERLILES EIS ipa 7 7y 
WAS WWRAAAVALATTAL LEER TERE EPR REEL ELSPA /7 Y 
Sd Wah} ve AVL cess i isd fab e MS, 

a 1.) , 
| Om f + 4 


Ve 


| x “ » fs , Z Ye v. 
. Nt Net Segment L£Z5 V 
wy Serring Washingjon For-Almoset 29 Years! é Zz 
SHOME ADRLIANCES 
: SY 7 WE \= 
AUC a WAS 
THE VALUE LEADER 
Bs) IN WASHINGTON 


en FEE IO Tne BEE PE EE FO EF? y J 9 a ec A RY «, 
*,* a : a. 
. em» 2 ss 


, on ~ w 
. = 
; “ ot 


ree 


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_——_—_ With Shirley Peviech 


EAST LANSING, MICH., Oct. 13—Back in July, the 
last pair of end-zone seats were grabbed up by a happy 
haser and from that moment tickets to the upcoming 
chigan State-Notre Dame game here on Saturday be- 
came collectors’ items. Since the opening of the season, they 
have become even more desirable and ' 
much more scarce. us 

It was rightfully assumed that Mich- | 
igan State vs. Notre Dame would be | 
one of the better football games of the 
year, but all of a sudden its impor- 
tance has intensified. It is supposed 
to determine if Notre Dame, unbeaten 
and unsedred-on thus far, is for real. 

Michigan State is the crucible. 

The fact that Michigan State was 
licked a couple of weeks ago doesn't 
seem to have detracted from the }99)) 
frenzy of this weekend. The Spar-@ij 
tans’ conqueror, by a mere 14-7 score, 
was Michigan, currently the Nation's Povich 
No. One team. If the Irish have any 
aspirations for No. One ranking, and they usually do, their 
task is clearcut... beat Michigan State worse than did 
Michigan. 

That may not be an easy chore, and, of course, it may not 
come off at all. The books are playing it very cautiously, 
rating Notre Dame a 6point favorite. Michigan State only 
last week macerated by 38-14 a Stanford team that upset Ohio 
State. The NBC network, which will televise the game in 
color, and the three coast-to-coast radio hookups lucked into 
a big one. 


: 


THIS WAS SUPPOSED to be the big year for Duff Daugh- 
erty, the Michigan State coach, who succeeded Biggy Munn 
two seasons ago. It is sometimes said that Munn wisely de- 
cided to get out of the coaching business at the end of the 
1953 season after scanning the Michigan State material for 
1954. Munn, whose teams lost only one game in 1951-5253, 
decided te quit while he was ahead. 

Daugherty’s team of last season was a six-time loser but 
mostly he was working with green hands. This year his lads, 
particularly his backfield, seem to have come of age. Munn 
used to specialize in big lines and pony becks like Billy Wells 
of recent Redskins memory, and Tom Yewcie. Daugherty 
has two of the biggest halfbacks in the Big Ten in Clarence 
Peaks and Walt Kowalzcyk. Peaks is a triple-threat. back 
they call The Detergent because he does everything. He's 
from Flint, Mich. 

Kowalzcyk isn't from Flint. He's from Westfield, Mass., 
which is not quite a suburb of East Lansing. Apparently he 
happened to hear of the educational advantages being offered 
at Michigan State and enrolled in time to qualify for football. 
Even at 196 pounds, he’s the fastest man in a backfield of 


speedsters. 


JERRY PLANUTIS, who played on the good unbeaten 
Spartan team in 1953 and is back from Army service, is the 
fullback this year, and Earl Morrall is the quarterback. 
Morrall seems to be improving. Last year he had the worst 
passing record in the Big Ten with only 39 per cent comple- 
tions. This year he has the best completion record in the 
Big Ten with 67 per cent. 

Michigan State never has been a passing team, though. 
Its aerial stuff usually is diversionary to keep the opposition 
off balance. Unless all precedent is shattered, Notre Dame 


German horse will be ridden by 


. 


An 


France Also 
Sending Star 


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FOOTBALL 
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74 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 


Rap 49ers 


1955 


To Nov. Ll 


[nternational 


By Walter Haight 
Staff Reporter 


Germany and France yeSter- 
day joined England, Ireland, 
Canada and the United States 
with horses in ling for the 
Washington (D. C.) Interna- 
tional at Laurel on Noy. 11 (Vet- 
erans Day). 

The track announced early 
yesterday that Germany's 
Baron Henry Thyssen has ac- 
cepted Laurel President John 
D. Schapiro’s invitation for his 
great horse Ataturk. 


On the heels of this an 


ac- 
cepted a bid for Picounda, his 
star filly. 
Germany's Ataturk is the 
leading handicap horse in his 
country and the invitation was 
the second to Baron Thyssen 
who watched his lanky Nieder- 
lander finish fourth behind Wil- 
wyn, Ruhe and Zucchero in the 
first International in 1952. 


Trained by von Borcke. 


Ataturk, as was Niedlander, 
is trained by Adrian von Bor- 
cke, internationally-known 
horseman and amateur rider of 
note in his younger days. The 


the veteran Otto Langer, first 
string jockey for trainer von 
Borcke. 

In seven starts this season, 
the big four-yearold won the 
Jubilaums Preis at Cologne on 
May 15, beating Stani among 
others; the Golden Peitsche at 
Baden-Baden on Aug. 21, his 
victims including Baal, last 
year’s champion; and the Lop- 
enger Prize, rich mile and a 
half international event staged 
at Stockholm, Sweden, on 
Sept. 11. 


Picounda Third Sunday 
Picounda was third in the 
Are de Triomphe, Europe's 
richest horse race, last Sunday. 
The filly ran a creditable race 
to the winner, Italy's Ribot, at 
Longchamps. Picounda is the 
leading filly in her country. 
History could repeat in the 
case of Picounda. France's Wor- 
den 2d, third im the 1953 Are 


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READY FOR OHIO STATE—Sonny Jur- 
genson, top, Duke University quarterback 
from Wilmington, N. C., de the passing and 
halfback Bernie Blaney of Newark, Del... 


Over Injury 
To Trippi 


CHICAGO, Oct. 13 #—The 
managing director of the Chi- 
cago Cardinals said today the 
club will never again play the 
Forty-Niners in San Francisco 


Ne Joke te Tatum 
Terps Wary 
Of Carolina’s 


‘Best Play’ | 


By Dave Brady 
Staff Reporter 
After tackle Jack Maultsby 
blocked punts and end Will 
Frye recovered them to score 
touchdowns early in the N. C, 


State and Georgia games, 
North Carolina fans observed 
facetiously, “That's our best 


Associated Press Wirephote 


will do the blocking for him Saturday as the 
Biue Devils try to beat defending national 
champion Ohie State at Columbas, Ohie, 
in one of the day's big football games. 


de Triomphe, won the Interna- 
tional two years ago. France's 
Banassa_ ran second in both 


will get the usual hodge-podge attack that Michigan State | 
calls its “multiple offense,” thrown at it. Daugherty has re- | 
tained Munn’s offensive patterns. 

Sometimes the Spartans show their backs in a T-formation 
operating behind an unbalanced line like single-wing backs. 
Notre Dame can look for Michigan State to swing into «a | 
double-wing, too, and there have been occasions when the | 
Spartans line up as a T-formation team only to evolve as a | 
single-wing attacking force. When that happens, the ball is 


races | fall. | 
The official entries of Picoun- 
da and Ataturk brings to six the 
number of thoroughbreds al- 
ready in the line-up for the 
$65,000, mile and a half event 
on the turf. The others are 
Panaslipper (Ireland), Darius 
(England), Prefect (Canada) and 
Traffic Judge (United States). 
A field of eight or nine is ex- 


Contest Deadline 6 P. M. ] 


Alabama, Tennessee 


Hard One to Pick 


, 


ALABAMA AND Tennessee, bitter rivals from away back, | 


Today —— 


collide Saturday in one of those unpredictable games that | 
jmainstay of pennant winning 


make a job tough for football handicappers. 


Orioles Drop 


Eddie Lopat 


BALTIMORE, Oct. 13 W— 
Eddie Lopat's major league 
pitching career which covered 
12 years including five as a 


play.” 

The Tar Heels’ alert defense 
provided an early lead against 
Oklahoma, too, when tackle 
Jack Bilich recovered a Sooner 
fumble in the end zone. 

The Carolina fans might 
have seen something humorous 
in the situation but Maryland 


unless scheduled by the Na 
tional Football League. 
| The official, Walter Wolfner, 
said serious injury to Cardinal 
Halfback Charley Trippi in an 
exhibition game last Sept. 4 
was “one of the reasons.” 
‘ Feneny-vngh —_ are other 
actors, , in dropping any ex- 
hibition at Frisco” said Wolf. Coach Jim Tatum, ever appre- 
ner. “We never seem to get | Ciative.of good defensive play, 
‘decent officiating at San aes 1 not. Tatum’s Terps play 
cisco and the long trip at an the Tar Heels Saturday at 
‘important time of the training) ©>4pe! Hill. 
period is a handicap.” |\Material Must Be There 


Denies Report “If a team’s material is 


| Wolfner denied he had flatly|#00d,” contends Tatum, “it 
‘told Sports Editor Jack McDon-|Will show on defense. On the 
‘ald of the San Francisco Call Other hand, you can teach per 
‘Bulletin the Cardinals “never fect defensive formations but 
would meet the Forty Niners ‘f the material isn't there it 
voluntarily again as long as I'm) W'l! be to no avail.” 

head of the club.” Knowing about Carolina's 

McDonald wrote about Wolf-| Specialty of blocking kicks, did 
ner’s comments, attributing|/ Maryland stress punt protec 
Trippi’s injury as the cause. | tion this week? 

“There is a difference be-| “We couldn't,” Tatum said, 
tween never playing the Forty- “rough work was out of the 
Niners in San Francisco and| question with so many of our 
never playing them period,”| interior linemen bruised up. It 
said Wolfner. looks like Bill Walker is out 

Trippi still is undergoing|for the Carolina game, too.” 
treatment for a skull fracture| End Walker is Maryland's 
and smashed nose suffered in| best punter, yardage-wise and 
a play involving Back John| Under pressure. His instep was 
Henry Johnson as the Forty-|injured in the Baylor game. He 
Niners defeated the Cardinals,'/has averaged 46 yards, one of 
43-7, in the exhibition. the best marks in the country, 

“It was dirty playing because 
Trippi was standing 30 yarés| " 
from the play and Johnson| However, quarterbacks 
punched at him with his fists Frank Tamburello and Lynn 
and forearms while Trippi was| 5eightol are fit to go full speed 
completely away from the ac-|4gain and both punt well. 
tion,” said Wolfner. Sogn big job will be to probe 

e plus 200-pound Carolina 
Raps Offi lating line to keep Maryland's posses 

“As for the officiating, all the'sion game going. Scouting re- 
penalties came against San ports indicate the Tar Heels 
Francisco after the Forty-| have three ends, three tackles, 
Niners had the game sewed up.|two guards, and two centers of 
There was a difference of only above-average ability. 
one first down in the game, but} The Terrapins blame the 
you couldn't tell that by the; Carolina offense for the Tar 
score.” |\Heels’ 26-7 loss to Georgia. 

Coach Red Strader of the There were nine fumbles and 
Forty-Niners, currently training|a blocked punt that contrib- 
in Chicago for Sunday's NFL|\uted to Georgia's second half 
game at Detroit, said he had rally. 
no comment on the Trippi in-| Maryland's rushing defense 
jury other than to repeat an has no peer in the land and fig- 
jearlier statement that Johnson ures to contain the Tar Heels 
executed a “fine, clean block”|on the ground. The Terrapins’ 
of the Cardinal veteran. pass defense has been spotty 


as ae Coach George 
arclay h ed frank! 

Red Sox Release am will be throwing at 

Veteran Joost 


his team will be throwing at 
every opportunity. 


Terps Favored by 21 Points 
The oddsmakers expect 


German Horse Runs at Laurel 


‘ 


BOSTON, Oct. 13 ‘#—Boston 


‘New York Yankees, appeared |Maryland to win by 21 or more 


snappéd between the legs of the T-quarterback directly to (pected to compete. 
the fullback or halfback. | 


Ryder Team Sails 


MICHIGAN'S VICTORY over the Spartans a couple of 
weeks ago wasn't very decisive. The score was 147. It wasa 
contest in which the statistics went one way and the score the 
other. Michigan had only two scoring chances, capitalized on | 
both of them like typical Michigan teams do. They scored | 
twice from the 2l-vard line after an intercepted pass and a 
blocked punt put them in position. Otherwise they couldn't 
move against the Spartans on their own power, as ND scouts | 
noted. | 

But Michigan State apparently didn't deserve to win. It | 
took the ball everywhere except over the goal line. Four | 
times the Spartans were deep in Michigan territory and failed | 
to score, Once they were stopped on the three, another time | 
lost the ball one yard out. 

Notre Dame beat Miami with its passes but it was notable 
that Michigan's passing game against the Spartans was a dud. | 
Ron Kramer, Michigan's great end, was stopped cold as a pass- 
ing target. Michigan passers were so rushed they never got | 
off a pitch on which Kramer had a chance. Speaking of pass 
receivers, Notre Dame will keep an eye peeled for Dave 
Kaiser, the Michigan State sophomore who caught two against 
Stanford. He did not endear himself to the Irish when he 
transferred to Michigan State after a freshman year at Notre 
Dame. 


; 
’ 
: 
: 


Against Peun State 


Navy Hopes to Get Long Look 
At Flood as No. 2 Quarterback 


By Martie Zad 
Staff Reporter 


Don't Write 


British Off, 
Says Dai Rees 


SOUTHAMPTON, England, 
Oct. 13 ®—Britain’s Ryder Cup 
golf team sailed for the United 
States today with Dai Rees its 
captain, urging sports writers: | 


\“Don't write us off as not 7 


ing a chance.” 


Rees described his team as George Washington 
i“the best balanced. team ever | Navy 
sent to America.” He pointed Maryland 
‘out that for the first time the Virginia 
visitors would be allowed to) Army 


play with either the amall Brit- 
ish ball or the larger Ameriean | 


will keep’ to the small ball,” 
he added. 

Britain meets the United) 
States in the Ryder Cup match 
at the Thunderbird Ranch and 
Country Club, Palm Springs, 
Calif. Nov. 56. Britain last 
won the trophy in 1933—and 
has never won it in the United 
States. The team is due to ar- 
rive in New York Oct. 18. 

Four of the players —Sid 
Scott, John Jacobs, Johnny Fal- 
lon and Christy O’Connor— 
never have played in a Ryder 
Cup match, 

Rees has played five times on 


) 
the Ryder Cup team. Ken) 


ANNAPOLIS, Md, Oct. 13—Navy's football coaching staff | Bousfield was on ‘the 1949 and | 


wants a long look at reserve quarterback T. Patrick Flood, and 
hopes Saturday's game against Penn State will afford the oppor- 
tunity. 

Maybe the coaches feel that All-American 
Welsh has been working too hard. Or, they may be 
ahead to next year when Welsh will have graduated. 

At any rate Flood has been moved up from No. 3 to No. 2 and 
is expected to get a chance in’ 


University Park, Pa., Saturday. | about caught up with his foot- 


| ball work now. 
Flood did not play in Navy | Junior Gus Prahalis has been 


opener against William and | switehed from the second to 
Mary. He marched the third the third unit , A game, 
team to a touchdown against | but Coach Eddie elatz point- 
South Carolina, Pat scored on /¢4 out Flood has not beaten 


: t Gus. 
nd-swee from the four. ” 
onde ° May Face Irish 


“We just want to see more 


candidate George 
looking 


move into the No, 2 spot. Pra- 


No. 2 unit in| halis has had, an 
in three games and 
unable to 


march. 
If Patrick performs well Sat- 
he could 


'1951 teams. 


ty 
been | ***. 


He won the Brit- 
‘ish match play and stroke play 
titles this year. 

Others on the British team 
are Harry Bradshaw, Eric 
‘Brown and Arthur Lees. 


Woodward Prep 
Ends Losing Ways 


Al Farrington scored all sev- 
‘en points as Woodward Prep 
ended a streak of 15 games 
without a victory by beating Na) 
tional Training School, 7-6, at, 
NTS yesterday. 

Farrington scored on a 22- 

pass play from Quarter- 

k Mack Tignor and then 
kicked an extra point that gave 
Woodward its margin of vic- 
tory. Bill Adams scored the 
touchdown for NTS. 


‘Cornell 
‘one, “I think most of the boys! pis; 


Although winless in three games, Alabama is a 3-point favor- 
ite to whip the Volunteers. The oddsmakers rate them that 
close. Tennessee has only one victory, 13-0 over Chattanooga, 
and has lost twice. 

It’s no easy task Selecting the winner, but that's what you 
must do in this week's Pick-The-Winners Footbal] Contest, 


| sponsored by The Washington Post and Times Herald. 


The person with the best entry will receive an all-expenses- 
aid trip for two to the Army-Navy game in Philadelphia, Nov. 
4. Two runnersup will get two tickets each and expenses 


to the Washington Redskins-Baltimore Collis pro game in | 


Baltimore, Oct. 23. 
All three winners become eligible to compete for the grand 
prizes, two all-expenses-paid trips, each for two persons, to 
Miami, Fia., for New Year's Eve and the Orange Bow! game. 
All entry blanks must be in the hands of the Football Con- 
test Editor not later than 6 p.m. today, to be eligible for this 
week's contest. 
GAMES OF OCTOBER 15 
Win Win Tie 
Penn 
Penn State 
North Carolina 
V.M.I. 
Syracuse 
Harvard 
Yale 
Nebraska 
Indiana 
V.P.1. 
Tennessee 
Mississippi 
Purdue 
Illinois 
Kansas State 
Missouri 
Washington 
Texas 


Columbia 


Villanova 
Richmond 
Alabama 
Tulane 
lowa 
Minnesota 
Colorado 
lowa State 
Baylor 
Arkansas 
Texas A&M Texas Christian 
Stanford UCLA 


Make your choice with an “X” win or tile. 
PROBABLE SCORES 


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( 
( 
( 
( 
( 
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ee eh ee an ee 
| te ee 1 ee a ee te, te te ee, ee, ee, ee, a ee, ee, a ee a 


cA 3 Notre Dame ) 
{ ) Ohio State 


PLEASE PRINT CLEARLY 


Michigan Sta 
Duke 


POUND ceccéeude aces cddet nit th Nabae cad énk db dinbestal éusébebed 
Address ; y weeseceocbéees 
eee Ne Es ci Sido thcensudhdéecrtons thvvaneebehas goeeeeded 
CONTEST RULES 
ST each week will 710 maijer college 
winner (er tle) ue ¥ these gomes. 
the 


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test judges in twe 


mes. The contesten 
ere will « be twe 
w nu ia = 
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)12 for the Yankees and Balti- 
) 


)'major league games, winning 
) 166 and losing 112. 


) 
) 
) 
) 
) 
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) 
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Red Sox General Manager Joe) 
Cronin today announced the) 
outright release of infielder 


| over today with his uncondi- 
|tional release by the Baltimore 


| Orteles. Eddie Joost. 
| TheOrioles indicated no other Joost, picked up as a free 
major league team was intef-|sgent in the spring to aid the! 
ested in him since he now can| Red Sox’ injury-riddled infield, | 
be bought from them for $l.iwas given his release after 
‘They gave about $10,000 to the'|wsivers had been received 
Yankees for him last July 30. ‘from the other American 
It was reported earlier this League teams. Joost, who’! 
week that Lopat already had/managed the Athletics their 
decided to go in the insurance|isq+ season in Philadelphia a 
business. He has had only year ago, saw only spot service 
two losing seasons in his c0-|45 9 pinch hitter and fill-in. 


reer and one of them was 

‘this season. TV ; 

| He won 10 and lost 13 in his Sports on ’ Radio 
second year with the Chicago 
White Sox in 1945. The past 


season he won seven and lost 


vs. Tear Bal- 
. { ab ta SES | 
Si eae 


more. 
In all, Lopat pitched in 340 


vs. 
. 45 B. 


A) 


All entries must be in the hands of the Football Contest 


Editor not later than 6 p.m. Friday of each week, 


’ _Goanter tm the abby 
aw. may 
newsstands ihreagheut ” 
aceurate entry . 
persens sharing ip the tle © 
will te s maser 
week - "veasen. the . college 
er 
Oranse New 
suutess twice. 


“ 
yoewritten. 
as many entries as you 


= Terp Frosh Play in Mexico Tonight 


above sea level. The Terrapins’ 
freshman 


The Maryland varsity went 
first 


pected to see 


| 20 straight games. 
play National ‘backfield coach he 
stitute of Mexico 8000 feet.Mexicans every summer, 


The Washinton 
hall "be decered 


100 LEVEL 
ie 


Maryland's 
coach the 


points, which means they think 
the Terrapins will do better 
than Oklahoma, 1346 winner 
over the Tar Heels. 

If Carolina's line stalls the 
Terrapins, they still are an im- 
proving threat in the air. 
Tatum hesitates to pass, rea- 
soning that you give up rights 
to the ball once you get it in 
the air. He likes possession be- 
cause “if the other team 
doesn't have the ball it can't 
score; if it doesn’t score it 
can't win.” 

Then why does he stress de- 
fense? 

Because, as he points out, 


~| there are five ways to score on 


defense—on a punt return, 
pass interception, blocked kick, 
recovered fumble, and on a 
safety. On offense you can only 
score on a running play, pass, 
or field goal. 


-—— ee 


Y's 


> Ap VASSIYN 


Offers You the BIGGEST SAVINGS 
‘in 33 Years on the Werld’s Finest 


Bob Addie’s | 


Column... 


COLUMBUS, OHIO, Oct. 13—It was peaceful driving 
down in the early dawn of Washington with a tense 
city at last relaxed and at rest. Washington is a beauti- 
ful city when it isn’t full of crazy circles and mad cars 
and stone-faced people rushing ‘blindly toward their 
next moment. 

The orange light was nibbling the purple curtain of night 
as the TWA ship took off over the 
slate-cray Potomac—the postcard 
city of Washington below, sleepy and 
still like an old lady up too late at a 
party. 

We swirled through the darkening 
glouds and bumped through the rainy 
squalis of the mountains through 
West Vifginia and Pennsylvania and 
then broke through to the city of 
Columbus, shining with green dia- 
monds of dew in the early morning. 

To a football reporter once more, 
this was the start of many a lonely 
adventure, away from the pack and 
the easy traveling of baseball where Addie 
everything is arranged for you. 

It was only a short ride to the Ohio State campus, past the 
grim, old (1876) Ohio State Penitentiary. The pen, ironically, 
is only a throw by Willie Mays to the new statue of Chris- 
topher Columbus, dedicated only yesterday by the people of 
Genoa, Italy, in honor of the great discoverer who founded 
the land of freedom. 

Columbus, Ohio, makes a big thing of its patron, old Chris- 
toforo the navigator, who now stands, 20 bronzed feet tall, 
in City Hall Plaza. And Columbus, Ohio, makes a big thing of 


its state university and its football team which on Saturday | : ; 
i ‘Yankees Win, 4 to 1 be on hand for the race . 


engages the mighty Duke Blue Devils. 


IT WAS WARM and pleasant on the rolling campus and it 
hardly seemed like fall weather with the boy-students going 
around in shirtsleeves and here and there a tennis match in 
progress. 

In the gymnasium, high above the campus and only a short 
pass to vast Ohio Stadium, the greats of Buckeye history are 
enshrined, You run smack up against a full-length portrait 
of Chick Harley, Ohio State's first All-America in 1916. 

Chick stands with a lopsided football in his hand, a snub- 
nosed, bright-eyed kid with the cotton pads sticking out of 
his pants and his jersey sutured from the scars of combat. 
There is another great man in Buckeye history, Gaylord 
Stinchcomb (sounds like a river-boat gambler), gazing som- 
berly at the trophies which past Ohio State teams have won. 

These are certificates for the modern All-Americans like 
Vie Janowicz, Hopalong Cassady, Dean Dugger, Bob Momsen, 
Gomer Jones, Wes Fesler and Leslie Horvath. 


IN THE cluttered athletic office, publicist Bill Snypp pokes 
tiredly at a mountain of telegrams and cequests for Satur- 
day's game. Bill says he expects 82,500 for the Duke game 
Saturday and that’s slightly more than the capacity of 78,677. 

In two previous home games this year, the Buckeyes have 
turned them away. Against Nebraska, Ohio State drew 80,100 
spectators. Last week, the Buckeyes and Illinois played to 

2,400 people. They must have rubber seats. . 

Ohio State will play six home games this season and two 
more away. The Buckeyes already have played Stanford at 


Palo Alto. Just to give you an idea of what sort of big busi-| 
ness football is in the Midwest, consider that last year Ohio 


| 


GW Faces. a 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
aoe Friday, October 14, 1955 75 


Second Best Hagerstown 
Pass Defense auc g 


Pennsylvania, a former Ivy) | ee 
League powerhouse, hasn't By George Brantner 
been having much luck lately} pAGERSTOWN, Md., Cet. 13 
at winning football games, but|An unusual racing car _ will 


when it comes to pass defense, |™#ke its apearance at the Fair- 
the Quakers are hard to beat. oan Hogg car festival here 


Penn ranks second in the Na-| The Sacfireboid, which looks 
tion, béhind Navy,.in pass de- . Indiana 

fense and Coach Steve Sebo is|, 
confident his defenders can bot- 
tle up George Washington Uni-|Force Base in Nebraska. It is, 
Hig = Ad se erorny game Saturday | powered by a 300-pound Boeing 
in Iphia. gas-turbine, motor which de- 
In three games, Penn has al-|velops 190 horsepower. 
lowed the opposition to COM- | special Fuel 
plete only nine of 24 aerials for 
94 yards, or a 31.3 average per| The car will develop the top 
The , although | horsepower at full compression 
‘ haven't with the motor turning 37,500 

by passing. |T¢yolutions per minute. 

The only way GW could move The car uses jet aireraft fuel 


nd a water-alcohol injection 
the bail last week against Flor-|')"- cate power which may be| 


ida was through the air. The nere in out-| 
Colonials may be forced to tage we BA Bg = | 
switeh tactics against Penn,| The engine is held by a Kur-| 
however, and run the ball, if|tis body, and top speed of the) 
car is 130 miles per hour. The 
car has recently been used to 
team GW test tires at the Indianapolis 
when the Speedway. 
Colonials took a 32-27 decision.|; noOTES — Charlie Wallace 
Penn wants to avenge that de-| Rethesda, Md., hair stylist will 
feat and also is anxious to justidrive a Class D Jaguar in Sun- 
win one for a change. The| day's races .., Wallace will be 
Quakers have lost 12 straight./out to regain the Sports Car 
—Jerry Davis. Club of America’s points lead 
he lost to Paul O'Shea .. . Air 
Force Major Bill Kincheloe will 


runs in the Bill Spear wilt be devine a 
eighth inning gave the touring j,-3nd new Maserati in defense 


New York Yankees a 41 vic-|o¢ the President's cup he won 
tory over the Hawaii Red Sox|in 1954 . . . The first race will 
last might. The Hawaiians tied begin at 8:30 a.m... . There 
it in the seventh when short-| will be seven races . . . Tickets 
stop Billy Martin muffed a may be purchased at the Wil- 
ground ball and threw wild to|lard Hotel in Washington or 
the plate. at the track. 


—_—_ 


State drew 480,240 people in six home games. (That's about 
50,000 more than the Nats drew for 77 home games in base- 
ball. 

IT MAY SURPRISE you but Ohio State is uneasy about this 
Duke game. Both teams use the split-T but the Buckeyes, | 
who went unbeaten in 1954 and capped the season with a | 
20-7 victory over Southern California in the Rose Bow! on 
New Year's day, insist they know nothing of the way the 
Blue Devils operate. 

This is the first meeting between the two teams and there 
hasn't been much charice for intensive scouting this early in 
the season. Coach Woody Hayes, of Ohio State, gulps and 
predicts a 14-7 victory for his team but he sounds like a man 
whistling in the dark. : 

The Buckeyes say they're going to expend their noncon- 
ference (Big Ten) schedule in the next few years and attempt 
to play representative teams in the East and West. No, there 
isn’t much chance of a Maryland-Ohie State game, at least 
not until after 1958. The Buckeye schedule is made up that 
far in advance and Maryland isn’t on it. 

Tomorrow we'll get down to discussing the game itself, so 
hold the family jewels until you hear from me again. 


Bill is flying from Maxwell 
pHONOLULU, Oct. 13 Wi tieia in atom Ala. 


ee ee 


You're invited to an exhibit 
of marine and landscape paint- 
ings by the distinguished artist, 
Stanley Woodward. Chevy 
Chase store auditorium 


through Saturday, the 15th. 


hi 


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My. Macrides will be in The © 
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It's a lesson in careful workmanship, seeing the 
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SEE Arrow buttons anchored to stay on 

This is a fascinating step in the making of an 
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SEE lew Arrow shirts should be ironed 

See how a housewife should iron an Arrow to 
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By Jerry Davis 

Stall Reporter 
Armstrong and Anacostia,| 
tied for the East Division lead) 
with 20 records, clash today at 


HE WASHINGTON POST and “TIMES HERALD | 
- Take U. &. I te 
CASH - TERMS“ 14 Stitches Needed | 24" nine sates reser aay to go aganet Duke here 
Goes After 
| was disclosed today by Ohiojin his left leg yesterday, is a' $800 Baltimore nit - ae 
Rocket and brother Henri, The Pocket Rocket—collided as 
TO USE WHILE YOURS IS IN OUR SHOP Maurice, 34, was cut on the side of the face near the left Don t take a chance. a 
Brooks Stadium in the Inter- The accident happened as the big Rocket shot and wheeled 


Friday, October 14,1955 pate Sh d World of Sport— abt Injured But Will Play 
Bees | erw | COLUMBUS, Ohio, Cet. 13) yg on ae said + wel 
ar left halfback wou e| 
day in practice by All-America) cssurday. Banning & Sons 
and a C 5 e Howard (Hopalong) Cassady) Coneea. who pulled a isis E-2 RANK FINANCING 
: 1 f h . R As Rockets Collide State football coach Woodyi“fast healer,” Hayes said. Hyattsville, Md. 
FR & & CA p | in woes MONTREAL, Oct. 13 #—The Richards—Maurice The | 
_ the Montreal Canadiens worked out in hockey practice today 
and collected 14 stitches between them. 
eye and needed 10 stitches. Henri, a 19-year-old rookie, 
needed two stitches over his right eye and two in his chin. 
i away. The little Rocket crashed into him from the side. 
henked Mecaak tmdie: apes Neither was seriously injured and will not be out of action. 


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‘schoolboy teams this week, 
‘Armstrong has knocked off Mc- 
Kinley, 19-7, and Chamberlain, 
26-0, in league play and Parker 
Gray, 320, and Baltimore Dun- 
bar, 13-7, in non-league con 


tests. 
Anacostia lost to Gonzaga, 


| Today’ s Football 


COLLEGE 


Wiseensin at foutera Califernia. 
at MeMaste 
nes y ‘Coterade College. 


‘ 
i 
a. 
Dtab . 
Va at Chattaneess. 
Whittier at Occidental 

HIGH SCHOOL 


Anacestia st Armotsese. 2:15 
amber tn Seingarn «st (Anma- 
tia 


Pacis at af Wisom, “a:08 


mbar at Western. 3 


vig oe # 8. 


' 
’ 


t a 
as at ahasuny Heaton! 1. 
Watker- Grant 
rs), 4. 


Seltlan 4 at Bethesda-Chevy Chase, 
Lg vs. High Point at North- 
rlette pee. 
at 


S"teiowers Ferry. 


miveece POOTBALL 


Tittle Creek at Fert Lee. 
Bainbridce at Fort A soctts 
Anacostia NES at Bainbridce Pree. 


SATURDAY HIGH SCHOOL 


Hawks Hit Cellar 

ST. LOUIS, Oct. 13 #—Six 
members of the St. Louis 
Hawks professional basket- 
ball team escaped injury yes- 
terday when an elevator in 
which they were riding 
smashed into the basement of 
the Fairmount Hotel. 

Alex Hannum, Frank Selvy, 
Bob Pettit, Chris Harris, Al 
Ferrari and Ed Knapp got on 


| the elevator at the eighth 
| floor and Hannum said as 


they reached the lobby the 


| operator looked around and 


said, “This thing won't stop.” 

The elevator was jarred to 
a halt in a pit, about four 
feet below basement level. 


| Painter's Choice 
Sayad, 30, an accountant, will 


pay off that hduse-paintifig 
bet with his brother in San 


Francisco for the Chicago 


Bears’ 20-19 loss to the Forty- 
Niners Sunday. 


But, Brother Sam, himself | 


a house-painter, must let 
| Dan select the colors. Dan's 


| echeice: black top, white bot- 
tom and orange window sills | 


—the colors of the Chicage 
Bears. 


Ladies Name Renner 
FORT WAYNE. Ind.. Oct. 


| under a three-year contract 


at an undisclosed salary. His 
duties will include publicity 
and promotion. 


Hunter Uses Pigeons 
CALDWELL, Idaho, Oct. 13 
*—Farmer Dallas Waterman 
took eight homing pigeons 
along on a four-day hunt in 
the Elk Mountain region. 


e birds were dispatched | 


home at intervals te let the 
Waterman family know that 
the six-man party was safe 
and well, but encountered no 
elk. > 


Indiana Up in Arms 


BLOOMINGTON, Ind. Oct. 
13 #—Five thousand Indiana 


| University students answered 
CHICAGO, Oct. 13 \(®—Dan | 


newspaper criticism of their 
school] spirit with an wn- 
scheduled pep rally that 
broke up football practice 
today. 

The Hoosiers, winless in 
three games this season, were 
drilling for their game with 
Villanova Saturday. 

It was a reaction to criti- 
cism of Indianapolis sports 
writers, who had charged the 
I. U. students with having a 
defeatist attitude. 

Men students invaded 
women’s dormitories and 
sorority houses to “drag” un- 


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Feces Balti = 2 | 13 #&—Bob Renner, assistant | Willing coeds to the rally. 

oe ao Ailecuny (Com sports editor of the Fort 

Oxon Bit z Mets « (Annapolis). Wayne News- Sentinel, =o Se | 

ichard Montgomery at Georse Ma- pointed by the Ladies’ Pro- | 
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day to the new job of tourna- 

ment director. ) 
Renner, who has been with 
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Sian Pree at Fork Unies (¥e.)| is 20 years old. He will take 
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25-6. and Montgomery Blair, 60, 
before league play began but 
has since walloped Phelps, 
274, and Eastern, 19-6. 

The Indians go against Arm 
strong minus four of their key 
players, who are sidelined with 
injuries. Backs Joe Brizzi and 
Max Disharoon, Tackle Vernon 
Disharoon and Guard Norm 
Garrison won't play. 

Bobby Dornes will be left to 
handle most of the running du-| 
ties for Anacostia with two of| 
his regular running mates on 
the bench. Quarterback Willie 
Woods, one of the league's 
finest passers, wHl direct Arm- 
strong’s attack. 

Spingarn plays Chamberlain 
and Phelps tackles Eastern in 
other East Division games, and 
Coolidgé is at Wilson, Danbar 
‘at Western and Bell at Cardozo 
in Interhigh West division ac- 
ition today. All games begin at 


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INCLUDING TUITION BENEFITS Landon, unbeaten in 17 
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| Sherwood High, seeking its 
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‘The Harper's Ferry team has a 
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 Ratterman 


No Comfort 
To Redskins 


By Jack Walsh 


Stall! Reporter 


Otte Graham gave the Cleve-| 
land fans another in a long line 
of Graham-inspired thrills last! 
Sunday when he led the Browns 
on their triumphant 87-yard | 
march against the Eagles in the 
last minutes. 

Even generally placid Har-| 
old Sauerbrei, Cleveland pub- 
licity man, admitted he didn't 
enjoy it as much as he should! 
have. “I got too excited,” Har- 
old explained | 

In the dressing room after 
the game, Sauerbrei said to 
George Ratterman, pro foot- 
ball’s highest-priced and least- 
used substitute, “Great victory, 
wasn't it, George?” 

Ratterman quipped, 
deed. Finest game | 
watched.” | 

If you think that sounds Dit 


“Yes, in 
ever 


ter, you don’t know Ratterman. 


Good Against Skins 


When Patil Brown finally 
lured Graham out of retire- 
ment, in effect he was telling 
Ratterman he wasn't good 
enough to lead the Browns to 
their annual Eastern Division 
championship 

Ratterman, however, isn't the 
brooding type. He's on record 
as calling Graham the greatest 
quarterback he ever saw 

Teammates say he takes his 
usual intelligent approach to 
the situation. Ratterman wants 
the Browns to win and is honest 
enough to admit their chances 
are better with Graham. 

It’s no inactive role he plays 
on the bench. At Griffith Sta- 
dium Sunday against the Red- 
skins, you'll notice Ratterman 
frequently consulting with Paul 
Brown on the sidelines | 

It's unlikely that Ratterman 
will see much game action. If) 
he doesn’t the Redskins 
shouldn't be unhappy 

In Graham's great career he 
has been yanked by Brown only 
twice for inefficient perform- 
ances. Both times have been 
against the Redskins, and both! 
times Ratterman has come in 
to do a superb job. 


George Completes 8 in Row 


In the last three games 
against Washington, Graham 
has thrown only one touchdown 
pass. That was the unnecessary 
last one in the 623 rout by 
Cleveland last year. Ratterman 
has thrown five scoring passes. 

With the score 13-3 in that 
game, Graham was missing mis- 
erably. Ratterman was called 
upon, completed eight passes 
in a row and the score was 413 
before Otto got back in. 

This year in Washington's 
opening upset, Ratterman took 
over at the start of the second 
half with Cleveland trailing, 


13-3, and threw for two touch-' 
downs to make it a tense ball! 
game. He started out by og 
pleting his first six passes 

Ratterman is a remarkable’ 
young man as well as athlete. 
He has a highly successful stock | 
brokerage business in Cincin-| 
nati and sticks around in his | 
somewhat unsatisfying role) 
mainly because he likes foot-' 
ball so much 

It was back in Cincinnati in 
high school that Ratterman 
regularly beat Tony Trabert in 
tennis. At Notre Dame, where 
he had the misfortune to play 
behind Johnny Lujack, he was 
a great basketball player. 

He took up golf two years 
ago and already shoots in the 
high 70s 

As far as the Redskins are) 
concerned, he’s as great a pro) 
quarterback as they see. In the 
unlikely case that the resurgent 
Graham has a bad day, the! 
"Skins will be able to take no| 
eomfort upon seeing his under-| 
study come on the field. 


Assistant Quits 


Ottawa Fires 
Three Players 


OTTAWA, Oct. 13 W—Ot 
tawa, plagued by coaching 
troubles and a four-game los- 
ing streak, has fired one Cana- 
dian and two American players 
and at the same time lost As 
sistant Coach Tom McHugh, 
who resigned. 

Cut from 
Don King, 


the linup were 
270-pound tackle 
with the Cleveland Browns 
last year: Don Bailey, quar- 
terback from Penn State, and 
John Welton, 65 end playing 
his fourth season here. 

McHugh, former high school 
coach near Philadelphia, told 
Coach Chan Caldwell his resig- 
nation was dictated by “health 
reasons.” 

Caldwell, recently backed by 
club executives following trou- 
bles with former Assistant 
Coach John Idzik, who was 
fired, said McHugh told him 
low blood pressure and nerves 
“had him on the ropes.” 

The firings of King, Bailey 
and Welton came after 20 play- 
ers were fined $200 each for 
“failusne to exhibit the calibre 


of football of which they are 
capable.” 

Gene (Choo Choo) Roberts 
was immediately signed as 
McHugh’'s replacement. 

Idzik, former Maryland Unil- 


versity halfback, was fired on 
Oct. 3. 
Roberts, 31, 
halfback with the Riders for 
three years before retiring this 
year. He came here after one 
year with Monfreal Alouettes, 
who got him from New York 
Giants of the United States 
National Football League. 


King Lear, 61, Dies 
EAST ORANGE, N. J.. Oct. 

13 w—Fred (King) Lear, for- 

mer major league infielder, died 


was a standout | 


today in the Veterans Hospital. 
He was 61. Lear broke into the 
majors as a second baseman 
with the Philadelphia Athletics 
in 1915, was with the Chicago 


Cubs in 1918-19 and the New 
York Giants in 1920... 


Trish, 


By Will Grimsley 


NEW YORK, Oct. 13 @ 
“Blood battles” and intense 
intersectional rivalries put a 
monkey-wrench squeeze on 
the harried football prophet 
this weekend. 

There seems little hope of 
bettering last week’s score of 
37-9 for .804, the season's best, 
of the season's mark of 135-39 
for .77 


NOTRE DAME 28, MICHI- 
GAN STATE 21: Good upset 
possibilities hé@re with the 
Spartans fired to fever pitch. 
But the Fighting Irish, as 
proved against Miami, are too 
poised and too good 


SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 
14, WISCONSIN 7: The Tro 
jans—big, strong and deep— 
avenge last January's Rose 
Bow! defeat by knocking off 
the No. 6 team in the country. 


DUKE 21, OHTO STATE 20: 
Maybe no more than a point 
difference in these two strong 


So Are Southern Cal, Rice and Oklahoma 


Terps, Duke, Navy Picked 


clubs. Ohio State slightly fa- 
vored at home but Duke has 
the incentive. 


MICHIGAN 


tion. The Army game proved 
them an undeniable power. 


TEXAS CHRISTIAN 21, 


| TEXAS A & M 7: Jim Swink 


gives the home team momen- 
tum the title-hungary Aggies 
can't stop. 


MARYLAND 34, NORTH 
CAROLINA 6: Not much con- 
test here for the Terrapins, 
rolling toward the Orange 
Bowl. 


ARMY 28, SYRACUSE 12: 
The Black Knights of the 
Hudson rebound from last 
week's loss to Michigan 
Cadets now in soft part of 
schedule. 

RICE * SOUTHERN 
METHODIST 14: A Texas 
head-knocker. The SMU’s had 
too rough a start against 


| 28, NORTH. 
WESTERN @: The Wolverines 
| fight to hold their No. 1 posi- 


Notre 
Tech. 


NAVY 14, PENN STATE 6: 
The Midshipmen remained 
unscored-upon, while George 
| Welsh gives them a pair of 


Dame and Georgia 


; TD's. 

OKLAHOMA 3, KANSAS 
6: It's the 23d straight for 
the Sooners without a strug- 
gle. 

WEST VIRGINIA 46, WIL- 
LIAM & MARY @: Pappy 
| Lewis even pulls Jack Rabbits 
out of his hat in Morgantown. 


WASHINGTON 20, BAY- 


Va 
“0H. 


Swarthmore Picks Coach | 


SWARTHMORE, Pa., Oct. 13 
*»—Richard C. Madison, for- 
mer basketball coach at Lafay- 
ette College, today was ap- 
pointed varsity basketball 
coach at Swarthmore College. 
Madison will continue as teach-| 
er of socia] studies at nearby | 
‘Chester High School. 


LOR 14: It’s a long way to 

come from last year’s 34-7 de- 

feat but the Huskies do it. 
GEORGIA TECH 21, AU- 


BURN 14: Another toughie 
for the Engineers. An Auburn 


| upset wouldn't surprise. 


The others: 
FRIDAY 


" Chasfoncoga 6: Uta 


erbilt ° 
ver i Reston ellege 


aska | s Ne- 
nee 25. 7: 


Mareuet ata rhe 
CFM Kentach Tart. 
mente @; ke Forest zh: a" Care- 


pes ee 


ba) 
tn 34, . 


“'Two College | 


Games Here Olympics Opens 


| 


Montgomery Junior College at) 
Blair High in Saturday's only| 
area college football games. 
Bob (Shoo Shoo) Shemonski, 
former University of Maryland 
backfield star, makes his col- 
legiate coaching debut as head 
coach at Gallaudet. 
Shemonski played with the 
Chicago Bears and Fort Bel- 


coached the 7th Corps team té 
a service title in Germany. 


is a slight favorite against the 
Bisons. This is the ninth year 
for the series, which Montgom- 
ery leads 62. The game is a 
ihomecoming for Montgomery. 


'| Howard is meeting Morgan 


State for the 28th time in a/! 
rivalry which began in 1899. 
Morgan leads in the series,’ 


> | 14-103. The game will be played 


‘at Howard Stadium, 2 p. m. 


voir, and last year played and/| 


Mortgomery dropped its first ___ 
‘two games of the season, but) 


Campaign to Send 
D.C. Athletes to 


Treasurer Edward Rosen. 


Howard University entertains 414m of the District of Colum- 
Morgan State College, and Gal-' bia A. A. U. Finance Commit-| 


donations already are being 
_Teceived toward the $10,000 
quota to underwrite the ap- 
pearances of nine, or more, 
Washington area athletes in 
the 1956 Olympic Games at 
Melbourne, Australia. 


Contributions should be 
mailed to United States Olym. 


pic Fund—Box 286—Washing- 
ton 4 D. C. 


Williams Grove 
Speedway 


10 Mi Ww 
Rt. 16 Nr 


of Harrisburg. off U 
Gettysbure Turnpike 
Interchange 


Last AAA 
BIG CAR RACE 


Ted Horn- Trovby Race Memorial 
ny ace 


SUNDAY, OCT. 16 at 1 P.M. | 


(Rain Date October 


23) 


meet 
laudet opens its season against'i.. jast night announced that|Potomac Boat Club. 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD 
Friday, October 14, 1955 
“= 


‘ eee 
; 7 


GWU Alumni Meet 


The George Washington Uni- 
versity alumni lettermen will 
tonight, 8:30, at the 


x Ik 
hoe : WEST HGWY 


Colesville Rd., Silver Sering 
OPEN DAILY & AFTER 
CHURCH SUNDAY ‘Ti, {0 
SERVICE OFFPT Ota 7 . 


> 


ALWAYS your b 


For Happy Motoring, stop in at your nearby Esso Dealer’s. Buy 
famous Esso Products and receive cordial, efficient Esso Dealer 
Service,’Start traveling first-class, today, at the Esso Sign! 


= oe dy 


choice in gas and oil... 


Let Esso Research bring out the best in your car, with quality products you get at the Esso Sign. 


"a aie 
- . é 

Minee eee a x 
cat xem \ aa Ty Mie 


mi fe Be 


Vix ti oe er taki 
Disks eo Gea pe wt 


5 eh 


Cl 


$i. 
LO ne ae 


word in dealer service... 


You'll see more bright, modern stations... trained servicemen ... clean rest rooms.., 
all for your motoring convenience at the many Esso Signs from Maine to Louisiana. 


aa tat a ™ 
POE PO BP, 
a os tee oS ers > 8 


te ge S oh —_ 
SE - 


est 


buy! 


A al a il ll i 


— a F 


*. 
= Ss teenage ne sipmemalt Nie 2 


* . ¥ Ye : * Cuca ck. a 


seeangs 4 ros es =e Mare Sets Racing Charts at Marlboro © 
sierra ass Track Mark | 232 =7s~ 
Horses and People 
By Walter 


Be te cases os thee cabveabes éuanbeie i Rear oN Tis £3.60. 63.40; MIZAR. 65.00, 
na m s : 29 : 
aan ee Mee oe ’ % DESIGN ENGINEERS 


. 
And now the practice has been spread : : 
to another of Laurel's stakes—The » é Moose, a Syearold mare by|* ' ‘2 ch, 
Turf Cup Handicap, little brother of pm 7% |the famous sire Bull Moose,| ie . aL moje. chee "Wine, Sones, ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS 
gp Pe a ogee teat ane’ tbh aa 7 jset a new track record for 

ure cials have received wo : Sees ‘ 
that Longstone, one of the nominees i © ae i age cog P oe 
for the $20,000 Turf Cup, the Oct. 29 R= ¢ Purse, y's feature. 
opening day attraction, is flying direct - The Syearold mare, with 


from England to Laurel for the mile | ame, | Jockey Willie Herman in the . $6.20 : 
and a furlong grass handicap. . "ape |saddle, blazed the distance in one: : == 


There was a slight mystery when a | a 1: in 
bloodstock agency in London nomi- |-— 7} ‘ oo ~ 4 clipe S sablished ‘be : D pair. 


BTILL HOPING. 91-80. 
ite 
nated the horse, but all this was a3 i was er re 
cleared up when the shipping plans | bei ng on. Meetmenow, v ai 
‘ 


"tiring 
were announced. | 
1, Lnestone, a Czean-old brown horse ao male ogee Sir . Ree ga 
Lighthouse 2nd—Wayw ss, 
was bought early in September by the meets extremely fast from a Wa Sate 
Anglo-Irish Agency for William Gil- ths Washed pant pediiion theme sas 2") Th 7 ay 
weg California, who races under the name of Golden Gate Moose saved ground at the nase ane ent 
Present plans call for Longstone to arrive at Friendship Longa nm re ri, 
_ Airport, a mere 10 miles trom Laurel, on October 21, giving | | determined chal 
—“* trainer Willie Moter a week | ‘sep h H. Levine’s 
_ BELMONT ENTRIES to prepare him for his essay the favorite in the betting. 
against the likes of Blue | length and one-half farther| +d a. , 
Choir, Blue Prince, Nance’s | eee ae eee ee lanahan’s lit stretch are invited to discuss participation in 
Lad, Platan, ete, Whatato room . way re ee ee 
His overall English record | are «tory of Super Moose es 2 aha missile research and development 
is extremely formful. As a |... hor arth in eight outings |e TM BACt si claim a ne: oral sood. * Won 
Syeereld, he wed tae ont of this year and her second d ~% Eochinvar—-Pi ee cat “hk 2% Bl sic Ei Wate Trained professional engineers and creative designers 
seven § . ree, ac- | “ax ' — Solum f 
counted for two races in nine fay Be go er Seca ae sens oe sy ra pee ! = cecal saponbhon pee } Opportunites tn the 
emereerens )/ ; : : umportan optimum missile development. Con 


attempts. His 4year-cld year ‘nin 
g of the second race. H. Ten : 2s : : 
| Seen oe mt gy A. Dorsey's Efam, attempting to | 19); eee tinuing programs in missile and associated vehicles 
entry. pts, a 8 duck through the paddock gap, rove « « Rot 3 “jAMITCHIE bh 6: aie involving major advances in the state of the art offer « 
try, year-old record was two for going postward and . tossed! FLASH LOVER $430. 89. — SS | $3.40; “yt ee jae ' 

sw: lgiming.| Jo / 20 83.40, 62.40: | ag A very special challenge to the skilled engineer. 


This year, he came into his ogy pw Ppa against 


! : er 
own, winning five out of 12 The veteran taken to the up too late, - — passed CONVAIR 


and was never worse than 
fourth. In all of his five years ee prvemees | oo be A DIVISION OF GENERAL DYNAMICS GORPORATION 
San Diego 


of racing, Longstone was sel- the lower li He was badly 
dom out of the money. shaken up. He was ordered to M - 
ajors Draft 


. 
, ‘ aul 
PSEScerrersecs: 


im 


Nee One 


eae 


=< > > > . 
‘ . * * 

0 te ee et et 
- 


oH frurst Pare er 
Navy Fichter 


..149 
' Ze tery fillies: al 
1 oe Lad 


aemamend cancel the remainder of his 
4| THE WEEKEND coming up | afternoon's engagements. 
a ae! ot nag A ac | The event was won by M. Set Nov 28 Octobe 
ion in the East. For those | 7 Gilipin’s Scorie, the $4-for $2 tober 14, 15, 16 


of us who want to step over favorite which com 
. pleted the) ELMONT, N. Y., Oct. 13 & Te 
in the side yard at Marlboro, Mrs. Ogden Phipps’ Neji out-|s,! . . COLUMBUS, Ohio, Oct. 13 # 


hate Jr. entry. “4 and 6” combination, a daily ' . 
the closing day will be topped | 4 - +5). 
year-old fillies: alwe ouble, paying $28.60. Miss|gamed Mrs. Michael G. Walsh's . Mid City (&), Mteaty| The major league draft will be BO, SE Te 
linerary ...120| By the $3000 Bob Hall Hand- |pitreda, at $11.80 and ridden|Rythminhim in a stirring shamensr. (14), Ocean rn held here Monday, Nov. 28, and : 
7. 7 


icap, named for the late phil- |, 
' y Jimmy Fitzgerald, account-|stretch duel to win the 55th 

| anthropist, sportsman, busi- [44 for th ni the minor league selections the DE & GW 
ee | ee So See |: ee Daoostociions ‘|next two days, President . 


aisle Chance Farm entry... ern Marylander .. . At Gar- er G eos ' 
Shiu: S1800;, 2-701 : den Gite. Gens Deri snd HAWTHORNE RESULTS ndicap at Belmont Park to- eorge M. Trautman of the for reliable operation in severe environments encourege 
WU cnceesas Walter Donovan are featur- |o,bia* gftti ree: 118%. ~~ ii Syearold “| ‘% x min (3), mn Per) minors said today, self expression and advancement by experienced layout 

teeveet a arold son o (15). Due de Fer (19), ' : 
‘g# ug “Scupat’ eR Se z. vane , gies:  °® S\Hunters Moon 4th-Accra, Lape TOW (29). Pins brasil “. siniotion 10 Pate ae desig ont @ greduates with drafting experi- 
the first running of The Gar- | i#¢’- od hustled by Frank (Dooley) ™*™ wr ball Leagues said he expects ence. Positions open in these design areas: 
denia, $90,575 to winner. Up- _— wean Ste 97 Adams, leading steeplechase ~ eceng gard more than 1000 persons con- 

i “emestake 


INTERVIEWS IN WASHINGTON 


4 


Gubgtenterdeibens 
~ 
a 


. 
**-« 
ee ~~ 


-year-olds wo: mel 
9 Symmetrical ... 


BMS Le: 


wards of 16 fleet. misses are 6e/a nose over Rythminhim in the| 


wy i, meabarram «18).|to atte ; 
Gated to go postward - se|“about three miles” test over|*"s! (22). Here (12), Navy tion. They'll ¢ome’ hem oli Hydraulics and Pneumatics 


Belmont Park, Nashua makes sir aay , 
his last competitive appear- |Dartins hy: ae, at o Be 19 Jumps. ns, Hy Asking (2%), Gun wir (14).| Parts of the United States, Can- Airframe and Mechanisms 


maker._Tpeonstent._Sur_ Olt. _“ey_Cee.| _ Fifteen lengths astern came) trea (3)... aie Busher «1, 20ed, Cuba, Mexico and some 


ance of 1955 in the $75,000 
BELMONT nih may DAILY DOUBLE PAID 00 Brookmeade Stable’s His Boots, (s So merican coun- 
Jockey Club Gold Cup at the |"5—¢.5 turiongs: 02780; 123% ——|who eut out most of the pace. »| Pe Divine heard (28), Covper Kettle! °! ae en ae Launching and Handling Equipment 


1—6 furlongs; $3800. 1°13 2 
Teri (Waids) 56.60 2h00 1640| marathon distance of two |Next Option (Gilligan). 5.00 4. 3.20 (9). trie 
Grand Kerry (Combest) 14.70 11.98] miles. He tackles horses his |bance™ pions (Jensen). 16.50 7-29) . an — was a lacklustre eet Towa (37). Om Chance! Ford Frick, baseball commis Electrical and Electronics 
igeness, gtiss| age and over, including Think- Broadway. “Eire Rriss, M Cute ta’ Belle, ad N / 41 (Le maltenntmertante (20). Reeky Rides sioner, will be in charge of the 
: eltiss| ing Cap, the Travers and | 41s ‘ites: “ %0,. pasar: * nag Ph ang R 63 pounds, two major league draft, set for 3 tall te 
ea HR Lawrence Realization win- , isos less than the highweighted) |  ~ hagas — yay p. m., Nov. 28. Phil Piton, Traut- ; 
ep... “Sess 134° Shipboard from the Montpelier Dewa 10), Son of Qe, g(t) County) ian’s top aide, will supervise MR. C. S. AMES 


~ Qa-f % miles: $3500; 1:5 ner, and Blue Choir, the Unit- 
Mister (Atkinson)... 3.80 2.80 %) aoe =. ‘Battie, Ceberis, _ a 4 Stable, who fell at the 17th forty (22). Turmeite (16), the minor 1 
. Sse p33) Od Nations — ee i | Tout Alles, ‘Red snirt, jump while making a strong —s ensice (14), Herndon (14), sie: | the, mai the league selections in Chief Design Engineer, Convair 


erest (Valenseela) .... 
Net Contens (Smad) 5.40 ada “$2750; 1:42' , | 
tngell. ‘Mr. Phal, “Texols Midyear. a Sellers) ** 9.20 4.20 3.09| Move. His Boots was one of the VALLEY (29). Suebars (#),| tions will pick up new talent 


R = Our Beauty and A NEW YORK Seiten who | Reseh wi . 4—G00 
ST eas Pa bee ace, 8 tas emtwelghts with 138 pounds Read Neir (17) Detensetens 17), Nov. 29, with the Class B and C | jana eea 


Load specializes in anatomy says rstens) 
Aue ¥ DOUBLE wee sies.20 that some of the human ills, persirver 2 Fal eke Lee wy be 8 (16), Piedmont Lede (7). owin doing the same the fol- 
C Il’s Tr —Yeur Healim (25). Besten Party Owing day. 


Son of Brim fhosends | ‘ie “$28 £48] particularly those: dealing |Pse rox. a ; The major | hei 
Csfoneit 7 oe 49, with blood and heart, stem rienge, mies (7), Resale &. (8) © major leagues open their 
mr, RicOvaeert Bigiers Wot | from, in his belief, that man, | metecen Gaur." 88181 42 Sneed Record |v" "* * |annual convention Dee. 8 in ELECTRONIC 
gots Sta fours ‘ once a quadruped, now walks Tyner OKeetes Heart. Bleck Billings, Chicago. 

q . AT HAWTHORNE - ' , 
ease es Tae upright. He doesn t advocate 4 manee. Perot Sone, Mr__Leoknow Will Be on TV 1 ),. Murrieane Dolly (11). Graduate engineers and physicists are required, especially 
— (eeeeg, = i a return to the Australian — : ' : saee f 

ph «non, Aowe tha] Se ay ek ek Rests (Cook) a. ER i LAS VEGAS, Nev. Oct. 13 eS 5). _ HAWTHORNE ENTRIES | wich experience ia the development of airborne equip 
suggests that man could im- windustrious. Wal 1 Dot Q. Bisel — Speedboa a aad " apredet | E ., MECERE ERS ments through bresdboard levels. Specialises ia these 
prove his well being if he Robby Adage, Teddy's Besider 1). | Mount Mai if fewest Ol”: ' 
spent some time on his hands oi valine: 9780; : pressed satisfaction today acc eae + Fer-! 160 . tithe’ toe fields are particularly urged to apply: 
and knees . .. If the practice Sommy 8. (Crate) °. ¥4 the facilities “and friendliness | "4 EL oso Lad ' +| Be 4 SRS wy 
t 3 miles; $25. spread to the race tracks my ri tga of everyone” as he prepared ~ vk + RS ie, eee Telemetry 


: ulkerrin 
xen a a “si tbe Fhe" ou couldn't tell a legitimate Grand Juror Saint Nicholas, Wran- ‘to make an assault on his own (6), nea ‘ * : ding. 
. thwich) .... 90 £38) ¥ on, > Ses, oaks \world hydroplane record ovals Br ae tee tect Mister’ Command and Range Safety Systems 


«£8! customer from a “stooper,” |~s—ssie, 92900: 1: a 

tpboard v  gBa- i (14), Resebereuch (16). 

latter being one who | Str Hall (Camp)... 24.00 8.20 6.00 the jet-propelled Bluebird on Sanat Bees IB. Me ae ; wee 

Bisdle ee Phipps rookmende wen with his a er down ae he : ae om “ 9.40 $23 Lake soos ges ' gaudy Re ’? ral Missile Test Equipment 

seeking discarded tickets ul's c ur ravure,| Campbe s sc og arr 

rovers OO ‘oe; with cashable value . a Bob. ebelled” at) —_ a mg | — ~ break —— geome a hy ase talk re 

“§ ty." Power Rider,| again, at racing's end, those m miles per ‘4 

Dr ‘Sexy Mode ane and Brown } Huckle. an, who are broke and lack H . W h hour he set in England last reat, ie {Spon PoP P yee eed ren ~ ge ap *.¥s MR. D. F. POLLAND 

orses to Watcit | jsuy. tine Cock. 7 ae hg govt “bees Chief Electronics Engineer, Conver 


71% miles $7500; 2:29 4. : upper money could crawl to Fight 
Peso, er ee ” the so 40 the nearest meadow and | AT MARLBORO The run will be featured | [oily bu ade. ws 3 Pox’ a and pour es ohtesé*’ 
Lecsa’s and Souts| graze. | PONGA TIP — Was im all/*live” on television on WRC-| | 21 mile and 10 7ds.; $2500; MVICYOMMEYTR CRORE 
Carolina | sorts of trouble last time. TV (Channel 4) on “Wide Wide + Nets. "mei 1360 130 646k wR bias "2: 

sees ab ie 2468 19.38 “n Railbird Longshot Bh ws Bog ce ine Seog fording viewers a chance to aes , . Aifred "Bou rey. ee RESEARCH 
ag Veer ie INTHESWIM FAIRY SEA — Should click|see the nant od Cone : ‘io 

My ae tg, Pa Sth Race, Maribere pared ; tle 4/5. ty Lee HH 5 ghee and analysis are basic v0 present and fusure programe 

GARDEN STATE ENTRIES tncelig ( reesee 90-548 Tite ie 8 Gal — Research engineers with BS. or advanced degrees sso 
- . NIE : 2 M Ib ygrie, Bios Be | Ot el i. Rist a invited 00 explore professions! opportunities in these 
Paddock Picks ’Em at Mariboro Sa tanga mie Cin GA | atest Ben tees wr «img spake 
ee if starts 108 15-1 Twarblade (Bega! / baie) pereutia < es 7’ ah Aero-Thermo 

, | Pinter Sc Loe | 
Top Mark, Bt singin, Bes lat | etabanoa Lad” 116 Dance Reine Guidance ry and Analysis 


Life. dalemes 
Se Bae 290 ge. harlem aid, Preliminary Design Analysis 
a ; Stress Analysis 
Dynamics 


War fureeuss | pry | 
nae Colaborador iets bee ra ees talk ro 
a ed oH DR. H. F. DUNHOLTER 
Chief Technical Engineer, Convaly 


ocky, Ridge 
fics and Cold .1 


ry 


1000: 2-vear-elds; claiming; five and) 11 Binky B. (McGovern) ... 


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se am ENGINEERS WITH APPLICABLE EXPERIENCE 
Mark, Skeeter r pudie IN FIELDS OTHER THAN AIRCRAFT 


ARE INVITED TO APPLY 


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Chicago Writers 
Give Watch to Lane | x . The rapid growth and technical nature of the air 
CHICAGO, ~ct. 13 #—Frank » 30:08 oraft and missile industries have created the climate 
gg Big Bg van oer ayy _< tte ” salen 9 _— 
t. ‘ 
poy enn peck apy omy Fae sonal engineering experience may qualify you for 
baseball writers and broadcast- SPEC Le. 2, bes as leaves quick transition to these fields. 
ers today and in return was 
presented a $225 wrist watch. 
The watch bore the inscrip- 


ss ena tion: “To Frantie Frankie from | 
3 y May net star Chicago’s Frantic Scribes — FOR YOUR APPOINTMENT TELEPHONE 
Sil ~~ Best Ret—YOUR HEALTH (ith race) 1955." Leave 1010 Eye St. NW. Dt. 7.0600 EXecutive 3-5034 x | 


” i October 14, 15 or 16. 


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5. _| Schie, 
i. RACING CONVAIR 
mT | he | 4 DIVUNION OF GENERAL DYNAMICS confocal? 
ee : TODAY! : 3302 PACIFIC HIGHWAY 
. Few Roce 1.90 P. et SAN DIEGO, CALIFORWIA 


Doty Devele Gees of 140? m | 
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wit '¢ xreat_ Outdoors 


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1955 


“@WeWeBe<We he 8 1<¥< Ye" aa « efaletec «€ <«,eaeie, cLedsie ie keds « 


: In 87 lands... 
The Best In The House’ 


In cocktails before dinner, tall ones after 


They’re Night-Feeders 


Big Pike Still Roam 
Upper River Reaches 


By Hugh Branfien 
Staff Reporter 
THE WALL-EYED PIKE is no stranger to the upper 
Potomac. 
In the days when people fished for him seriously, that is 
to say after dark with artificials or with minnows native to 
the region, some impressive fish were 


caught. 


Well-Kept Secret 


Deep Creek Lake 
Fine Vacation Spot 


By Aubrey Graves 
Country Life Bditor 
CRISTOFORO COLOMBO, co ashore on Watling 
Island 463 years ago, was more than slightly astonished with | 
the new world he discovered there. can be said 
of your vacation-land explorer when he landed last Sunday 
at Deep Creek Lake. 

This mountain Shangri-La, high atop | : 
the Alleghenies in Garrett County, must 
be one of Maryland’s best kept secrets. 
Apparently, few people in 
ever hear about this remarkable yoo 

Not until being well launched on 
rugged diet of week-end resort seniaiion” 
last August did I become aware, in a 
vague sort of way, of its existence. It 

. remained for Bill Becker of the Bailti- 
g tend a meeting more and Ohio Railway's Best-Foot-For- 
at 4:30 p. m. , ward Department to guide me to the 
tomorrow at place. 

the bepress 

Mrs. Reyno ton Sailing 
its Marina. The 

meeting is being held in an 


Dances Tonight 


Boat Clubs 
Aid Olympic 
Fund Drive — 


Light as scotch, rich as rye, 
satisfying as bourbon, 
Canadian Club has 
a distinctive flavor all its own 


By Peggy Reynolds 
BOATING NOTES: 
WASHINGTON Canoe Club 
and Potomac Boat Club are 
‘sponsoring dances at both.club- 


The provocative catch of a walleye weigh- |2°4Ses tomorrow night to faise 
ing nearly 4 pounds, as recorded here last | ! funds for the 
week, brought forth a freshet of claims. Olympic Com- 
Bigger pike-perch have indeed been landed | mittee... Lo 
up the river, specifically in the reaches cal owners of 
above Stubblefield Falls around Sycamore Hampton One- 
Island and the biological station. 

True, the big ones were hooked some 
years ago. Since then the river has been 
so abused that even if fishways are elimi- 
nated at the Little Falls dam it can make 

Brannen little difference, since migrant saltwater 
fish cannot much longer come up through the filth. But 
Sycamore Island is well above the guilty water. 

Paul Alexander got the big fish last week. When we pub- 
lished the news, Mrs. Malcolm Booher of Cabin John called 


ee 


THE OCCASION was the B&O’s “Autumn Glory Tur 
Festival.” We climbed aboard the excursion train at 8: 
a. m. in Silver Spring. 


St. Louis 


up to say that her first hus- 
band, Walter Van Nort, now 
deceased, was a walleye fan- 
cier and regularly took tackle 


attempt to restore the once 
large and active fleet, in this 
area... 

Mike Roberts, of the Capital 


the Potomac Valley and up 
the mountians into Western 
Maryland, we viewed some of 


For the next four and one-half hours, rolling leisurely along | 


Own a Canoe? 


Ve eK <“<«4«4¢<«<« € a4 4 nS 44444. 4. 4.4 tht AO he Rene 


Power Boat Association, tells 
us that several drivers from 
Washington will probably heed 
the call to-another late-season 
regatta, at Charleston, W. Va... 
this weekend. Among the hy- 
droplane owners, enthusiasm 
seems on the wane as the tem- 
perature drops, and understand- 
ably ... Mike himself spent a 
good part of last Saturday bob- 
bing about in the chilly Miles 
River after his 486-cu. in. craft 
tossed him out. Unnoticed by 
the other racers, Mike was 
finally rescued by an oyster- 


busters out of the river. The 
records support Catherine 
‘Booher’s claim. At 10 p. m. 
on Aug. 20, 1945, Walter 
caught a walleye weighing 5 
pounds, 3 ounces. 

On April 22, 1953, Don 
Koerbel of Falls Church got 
an even better fish. It was 
nighttime and he was fishing 
for white perch -in Julius 
Fletcher’s Cove off Canal] rd. 
A walleye took the blood- 
worm bait and unhesitantly 
ran for deep water, but the 
tiny hook had bitten deep and 


the most vivid, breath- 
scenery in the Eastern 

of the continent. Nature's 
extravaganza in technicolor 
was nearing its peak. 

Here, 2462 feet above sea 
level (and about 200 railway 
miles from the Nation’s Cap- 
ital) is “the largest man- 
made lake on any mountain 
east of the Mississippi.” Sev- 
enty-two miles of irregular 
shoreline zigzags its way in 
and around the rugged hills, 
encompassing a 4800-acre 


Try This Trip 

The American Canoe Asso- 
ciation invites white water 
enthusiasts in the area to 
come along on an ili-mile 
paddie on the Shenandoah 
River next Sunday. Simply 
show up with your craft, your 
partner and your food at 
Foltz Mills, upstream from 
Luray toward Shenandoah 
on Route 12. The flotilla will 


Hurlers Allow 
Most Homers 


NEW YORK, Oct. 13 
Freddie Hutchinson, the rew 
St. Louis manage? faces a dif- 
ficult task in realigning the 
Cardinals’ pitching staff. Partic- 
ularly is this true in the matter 
of gopher balls—pitches that 
are belted for home runs. 


ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee oe ee ee ee ee Oe ee ee ee ee ee ee ee 


>. Pa 


Figures compiled by the As 
sociated Press disclosed today 
that the Cards’ inept pitching 
corps established a major 
league record last season by 
giving up 185 home runs. The 
old mark wa 179 set by Cincin- 
nati’s pitchers in 1963. 

tek arsancy can speak with 
authority on gophers. The for- 
mer Detroit pitcher and man- 
ager still holds the American 
League record of 32 home run 
serves, a mark he established in 
1948. 

None of the gopher. ball 
troubles experienced by the 
Cardinals last season, however, 
compared with those of Robin 
Roberts, the ace right-hander of 
the Philadelphia Phillies. 

By allowing 41 homers, Rob- 
erts shattered the major league 
standard of 39 set by Murry 
Dickson with the Cards in 1948. 
Roberts, who also paced the Na- 
tional League in home run de- 
liveries in 1954 with 35, partial- 
ly can be excused for his per- 
formance in this category. He 
pitched 305 innings—ihe most 
in the majors. 

Among the . pitchers who 
worked at least 154 innings, 
Johnny Schmitz of Washington 
gave up the fewest homers. The 
veteran lefty yielded only eight 
in 165 innings. 

Here’s the breakdown: 


-_ NATIONAL AL TEacus 


wa 
uxhall Cincinnati 
New York 
AMERICAN LEAGUE 


 gnene City 
Bos 


reili, oT City 
™ - —paninere 


Seu 
land 
Kellner, —-- Clty 
THE CLUB FIGURES 
NATIONAL LEAGUE 


Cledb 
- Bee sceseceeses 
reoklyn - 
iadeiphis. 
Cincinnati 


Biusberen Las ae pti 
ee 


Totals 26 
AMERICAN ‘LEAGuE - 


aidan’ aes 


Team in Race 


Mack Hanbury, former 
Golden Glove champion of 
Prince Georges county, and his 
brother, Lew Hanbury, former 
featherweight titleholder in the 
District of Columbia, will com- 
bine as driver and chief me- 
chanic in an attempt to win the 
$1000 jackpot for Sunday’s late 
model stock car race at Marl- 
boro Motor Raceway. 

Mack, a slightly built young 
man of 24 will climb into a 1953 
Hudson Hornet set up by his 
brother for the 500-lap affair. 
Though a polio victim in 1945 
which left him with a notice 
able limp, Mack battled back 
both as a Golden Glover and a 
driver. He topped his driving 
by winning the Northern Vir- 
ginia Stock Car Club point 


' ing 2 pounds. 


eventually he surrendered to 
the landing net. He weighed 
7% pounds. 


CONFIRMED _ freshwater 
hands who might want to try 
for walleye this weekend 
could still find them feeding 
in their old-time holes. Bass 
and crappie people those 
waters, too. You'd better 
plan an early trip. As we 
have said, the whole river is 
under sentence of death, 
what with the sewage and the 
dams and the chemical wastes 
joining forces to erase ulti- 
— every vestige of wild 

e. 


in salt water the outlook 
is promising. Though the 
schools of fall rockfish have 
not been breaking too wide- 
ly, they're to be found by the 
patient troller in the early 
morning and late afternoon, 
principally across the Bay 
from the upper Western 
Shore ports like Chesapeake 
Beach and Deale. 

At Deaile, Gus Berlitz, own- 
er of Berlitz Marine Anchor- 
agé, has beén pursuing an in- 
vestigation for the benefit of 
the small-boat clients. He has 
been trolling the shorelines 
of Herring Bay in a 20-foot 
inboard and regularly catch- 
ing roaster-sized rock, the 
first time this season they 
have so cooperated. Commo- 
dore Berlitz believes this is 
going to be a fine striper sea- 
son, in spite of the sorrowful 
raids on the Susquehanna 


; schools a few weeks back. 


Trout are even a better bet 
than the rock. The migrant 
weaks are all over the Bay, 


' with the most distinguished 


catches being reported from 
Solomons Island and Point 
Lookout. The blues linger, 
too, but are harder to find 
since they are not in the 
habit of breaking every day. 
These are good fish, averag- 
Mostly you 
have to catch them on Monel, 


R 
ue) even when they're on top. 


Women’s 


championship last year. 


a |Golf Events 


WASHINGTON—Mrs._ H. 


'M. Nelson won the Mirth 
| Bowl Cup, 


192—36—156, in 
the second and final day of 
class B play. Defending cham- 
pion Mrs. E. X%. Murphy 
posted low gross, 193. Other 
net scores: Mrs. Paul E. 
Barefoot, 204—36—168; Mrs. 
J. G. Schnitzer, 194—24—170 
and Mrs. C. R. Miles, 200— 
30—170. Mrs. Donald Ball 
had low putts 32. 


BELLE HAVEN—Mrs. W. 
H. M rmac, Ft. Belvoir, 
had low gross, 85, In guest 
day play. Mrs. W. Floyd 
Wood, Courthouse, won low 
net, 104—26—78. Mrs. John 
Leonard, Courthouse, was 
second, 93—13—80. Third was 
Mrs. Wendell B. Maroshek, 
Congressional, 105—24—81. 


BETHESDA — Mrs. W. O. 
Webb won low net, 91—20— 
71. Mrs. LeslieArey was run- 
nerup, 98—19—79. Third was 
Mrs. Ellis Welch, 105—25—80. 
Mrs. William mange had low 
putts, 30. 


Tide Tables for Area 


HIGH TIDES FOR WASHIN 


ar eas 


ey eh Me i ak a ai 


ve eee 5 mat oP um for , oe in Bridxe add 15 minutes. 


Cove ( poet 


man. 


SUNDAY WILL see the 
third and final race of the 
Annapolis Fall Series. The 
big boats will start at 10:30 
a. m. from Annapolis Har- 
bor on a course to Thomas 
Point Light, across the Bay 
to Measured Mile marker, to 
Hackett Point, and return 
* +». OF reverse, depending 
upon wind direction. When 
a brisk breeze blows, the race 
committee decrees two laps, 
a total of 21 miles. 

Boatless spectators can get 


a distant view of the start 
from the Annapolis wharves, 
and then can dash to Horn 
Point, in Eastport, for a look 
at the boats in the first leg. 


Some of the race, we under- | 


stand, can be seen from An- 
napolis Roads. 

The second race of the 
Series, last Sunday, drew 62 
boats in the five classes ... 
Cruising Classes A, B, and C, 
Racing Division, and Delta 
Cruising Class. Among the 
Series entries is Carlton 
Mitchell's new  Finisterre, 
which has become one of the 
East Coast's top yachts in the 
single year since her launch- 

. Charles Ernst’s Bonne 


ay , 
Class B yacht Prim, which is 
currently leading the fleet 
for the Viking trophy, is 
owned and sailed by Morton 
Gibbons-Neff of Philadelphia. 
Thirteen craft are entered 
by the Naval Academy, in- 
cluding the well-known High- 
land Light and Royono in 
Class A. 


LOCAL RESIDENT Dave 
Dunigan, with his Owens 
cutter Falcon, is presently 
holding fourth place, with a 
third and an eighth, in a field 
of 23 boats in Class B. A top- 
notch Star skipper, Dave 
thinks racing with the large 
yachts is as tight as Star 
competition. 

Also from the Washington 
area, Bill Jarvis races his 
Mackinac sloop Bear in Class 
B, and Wirt Gill his Rhodes 
sloop Venture in Class C. Gill 
recently completed his fifth 
chairmanship of the Presi- 
dent's Cup Regatta Sailing 
Committee here. 


THE GEORGETOWN Uni- 
versity Sailing Assn. soon will 
have a float at the Washing- 
ton Sailing Marina. The 
members themselves, tired of 
lifting their bulky Tech 

down the embank- 
ment and through the mud, 
are ding the float, which 
they moor at the end of 
a catwalk. With collegiate 
optimism. they are making it 
40° x 10° to accommodate six 
boats (they now have two). 

To acquire the additional 
craft by spring, the group is, 
according to Bill Adikes 
treasurer, out to raise money 
by selling magazine subscrip- 
tions and peddling food and 
soft drinks at games. In addi- 
tion to membership dues, the 
association receives a 
subsidy from the university 

.. but boats are expe 

The Association's 
team competes this weekend 
in a meet with Catholic and 


body of water. 

Despite the nip in the air, 
small craft by the dozens 
were skimming over its blue 
waters: stately sailboats, ro- 
mantic canoes, speedy out- 
boards and more elaborate 
cabin cruisers. Just as our 
party arrived, 69-year-old Gail 
Townsend, a retired hydrau- 
lics engineer from Frostburg, 

d.. sped by on waterskiis, 
cutting fancy capers around 
athletes 50 years his junior. 


MANY OF the 69 people 
who came up on the train 
were fugitives from hay fe- 
ver. There is no hay fever 
at Deep Creek Lake. Nor, 
in the summer, are there any 
mosquitoes. 

Howard Naylor of Oakland 
took us for a spin around the 
Lake in Helmuth Heise’s 
motorboat. We saw fisher 
men taking some good-sized 
bass (the season lasts until 
Nov. 30). 


In our “press party” were 
these Baltimoreans: Frank 
and Rita Hennessey of 
WBAL; Carroll and Rose 
Hebbel of WMAR-TV: Bill 
Klenker of the Sunpapers, 
and Hazel Boyland, B&O's 
“Lady Barnum.” 


Naylor, Irvin Rudy Jr. and 
Jack Tracy took us on a 30 
mile auto tour of two nearby 
state forests and to the Glot- 
felty Turkey Farm near Swal- 
low Falls village. We saw 
several “maple syrup for- 
ests.” 


THERE IS NO HOTEL at 
Deep Creek Lake as yet. But 
around its shore are modern 
motels and lodges, where 
rates are reasonable. For a 
list of accommodations ad- 
dress the Deep Creek Lake 
Garrett County Promotion 
Council, Oakland, Md. 

The Council is cooperating 


| with the B&O in another one- 


day éxcursion this coming 
Sunday ($6.05 includes rail 
fare both ways and sightsee- 
ing; a turkey dinner on the 
dining car is $1.50 extra). 

On week-days (Mondays 
through Fridays) from now 
until Oct. 27, twoday pack- 
age tours will be featured for 
$25.25 single and $47 double. 
This gets you a round-trip rail 
ticket, luncheon on the train, 
dinner at the lake, lodging, 
breakfast, a boat ride and 
dinner on the train returning 
home. Costs are about one- 
quarter less for children over 
5 and under 12. 

At these rates, Deep Creek 
Lake will not long remain a 
well-kept secret. 


Darlene Hard 
Upset in Mexico 


Mitchell of San Francisco 


Calif., today wu 
Darlene Hard, of Montebello, 
Calif. 6—3, 3—46, 


ican tennis tournament. 
Gibson of 


day, Althea 


Angela Mortimer, of E 


2—6, 6—2, 6—3. 


Eastern Jaycees Win 
Eastern 
feated Western High's Jayvees, 

yesterday at Eastern. - 


MEXICO CITY, Oct. 13 # 
Little 16yearold Mary Ann 


pset top-ranked 


6—2 in the 
quarter-finals of the Pan Amer- 


In other singles <> 
ew 
York defeated Karol Fageros, 
of Miami, Fila., 6—4, 7—5, and 
ngland, 


defeated Y%la Ramirez, of Mex- 


up 
Mitchell and Rosa Maria Reyes, 


High's Jayvees de- 


get under way at 10:30 a. m. 


U. S. Loses Epee Match 


ROME, Oct. 13 #® — The) = 


United States’ team was eli- 


icans were beaten, 


and 94 by Switzerland. 


@e4 4.4 «€ «€ € €.4 4. 4_4_€4,€4 


/minated today from the Ba ° 
competition of the world fenc-| 
ing championships. The Amer-| ¥ 
10-6, byl, 
Yugoslavia in the first round’ 


6 YEARS OLD - 90.4 PROOF 


Comadian Clb” 


IMPORTED WHISKY 


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IMPORTED IN BOTTLE PROM CANADA BY HIRAM WALKER IMPORTERS INC. 
DETROIT, MICHIGAN + BLENDED CANADIAN WHISKY eg, 


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HIGHEST OCTANE PERFORMANCE! 
You're building up to a new ‘high in power 
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to the starter, ite eager takeoff, its smoother 
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FISHING TACKLE 


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aa eeeeete 
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ay? 
pee 4 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
80 __ Friday, October 14, 1955 4 


me The Hecht Co. Silver Spring & PARKington open tonight TUl 9:30; Washington Store Til € P.M. 


SAVE WITH CONFIDENCE AT THE HECHT CO. 


, Everything brand-new and in original factory cartons, all full guaranteed by the maker and The Hecht Co. 


Extra! Free delivery within our regular Extra! Genuine manufacturer’s parts war- Extra! No down payment on Extra! The Hecht’s own factory-equipped, 


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aa hised dealer! trade-in allowances! : everything you buy. 


Extra Liberal Trade-In! All New 1956 
Brand New Way to Wash 


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ig a ee pre - 4 “a re PS ay ie 
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ae’. tp nee i ie os ae RRR 285 oy ps re Mie : 
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It’s time to corral that pesky maverick stove 
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] 


RCA VICTOR 


21i-Inch Console 
1956 Television 


269" 


There are Big Changes in the 1956 RCA 
Victor console models . . . now, for the 
first time, sets that beautify as well as 
entertain with their new furniture styl- 
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when you plug your record player into 
the phono jack. 


RCA Victor 21’ TV 
1956 Table Model 


You cam see the Big Change at first 
glance—it's in the things you can't see! 


with old range 


ies 2 heii, Oe nls Dee with its large Bak ter 
oven, automatic top lighting and oven lighting, Phos 
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*-eooks just as good as it looks! 


deren, 88 PL Wingan; th TR, Slew Sry & PARK ng 


| "WASHINGTON F Sica Th BT uriey 1.0 159 PW, Oakes TBP, : 
: ‘SILVER SPRING Fenton & Elleworth, Mon, Thurs. & Fri.12:30.9:30 PM, Other Daye RAS | 
S eee: Glebe & Wilson. BMon, Thurs. & Fri, 12:309:30 PM, PM, Orhoe Dagy 18 0:8