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o. he ee 
orate ~ ct lS ny n 0S F N A q 
Today—Generally fair and warmnier, | 
with highest near 50, Tuesday—Cloudi--_ . 


ness and colder. Sunday's high, 42 
degrees at 3 p- m:7 low, 33 degrees at 


78th Year — No. 351 Phone RE. 7-1234 me wanunen ron comar MONDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1955 “WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) FIVE CENTS 


o-—- --- _— — 


HARRIMAN OPENS FIRE ON ADLAI 


Ps , 3 — : if i % | 
loo 11lDie-— lO a Nehru Says Stevenson  |Mtte.BeAsked se ster 8 New Yorker 
As €-124. > Be India Won't TalksBunk, &OP Policy on Labor Tel-oa Tame 
Cracks Up |) BK Se) Join Reds Hall Claims Causing Party Dispute ¢,, Policy of 


By Rowland Evans Jr. 


NY. Herald Tribune News Service 


. ; A 2 * 3 rs 3 " 4 - ‘ | 7 > . " . . 
| Big Oe ¥ . ri i OP Chairman Says : | \ 
On lwo Jima x ae a 2 ee Prime Min ster G nS ’ President Eisenhower will/to be fully committed to Mitch- | 0 era ion 
i 4 Warns Khrushchev Adlai ‘Weasels’ on 500n be asked to step into a /ell’s position. 

| dj ‘ P growing dispute over Repub- The most important factor 

AF Globemaster And Bulganin Aim Farm Plan: Butler lican Party policy toward or- prompting the attack is the Governor Repeats 
‘ " ~ ganized labor during the 1956 merger of the AFL and CIO. , ! 

Crashes on Takeoff Is Peace, Goodwill Contrasts Programs campaign. That is an event in which some} He’s Not an Active 
| On one hand, a group of Re- Republicans profess to see thie | 


Fer Japan; Board | NEW DELHI, Nov. 20 (®) By Robert Barkdoll publicans largely, identified first hazy outlines of a future Candidate; Differs 
Be, ' . Minist J harlal United Press | with the Party’s right wing has |labor government in this coun-| 
Prime Minister Jawaharla ‘launched a broadside attack on|try and, at the least, a remark-|- Also Over Israel 


Of Inquiry Name eee 2 
ae d — Nehru tonight gave notice to| Republican National)“power-hungry labor bosses” |ably efficient organization from) 
NISHI, Iwo Jima, Nov. 20 eS his Russian guests—Premier Chairman Leonard W. Hall hee Aad hae ogre Fw glace: oe of political ac- By Robert C. Albright 
righ - 5" ‘i - % : : , : : = i slus unds” to ad- tivity. 
(U.P) — A United States Air ne Pn Nikolai Bulganin and Com-'said yesterday that Adlai E.| 7. teie own special inter-| The assault on “labor bosses” Sia Reporter 


munist Party boss Nikita §.|Stevenson “talked bunk” ests in a way neither represen-|is led by Sen. Barry M. Gold-} CHICAGO, Nov. 20—Gov. 
Khrushchev—not to expect'and followed “Harry ‘Tru- tative of nor desired by rank- - eo of < tna whose omcia’ Averell Harriman of New 
their visit to swing India into man’s line” in his first speech *°¢4¢ membership. Peg Baers vere “am.|¥Ork today took issue with 


Force Globemaster crashed 
while taking off from this 
historic islana today, killing 
10 of the 11 persons aboard. 

The lone survivor was flown 


to Tokyo for treatment of in)ur- 
ies. His name and the names of 


: ) ; On the other side stand Sec- the Republican Senatorial Cam-| . 
the Communist bloc. as a 1956 Democratic presi-) 15-5) of er side stand Sec-\,aign Committee. Goldwater|Adlai E. Stevenson on three 


' inieter dential candidate. ‘tenn Nas attacked “power hungry separate ite 
The Indian Prime Minister | Mitchell and many other Eisen- )31). bosses.” without any ex- pi ms of Pa rty 
policy but still denied he is 


spoke at a state banquet for| Democratic National Chair- hower Republicans who are em- ceptions. These “bosses,” in 
the two Soviet leaders after|man Paul M. Butler countered phatically opposed to this as- ee ee agg, OR Mantion?? , 
those who were killed were Khrushchev, at a visit to the|that Stevenson, addressing a/sault. They feel it will widen aera ne Sh ptm ~ ¥ sition Dy. active candidate for the 
withheld until their families staff Photo |Taj Mahal at Agra, had an-|Democratic fund-raising dinner|the breach between the Repub-! 1.0) gunds” collected Seanad em ti ratic presidential 
were notified. . _ |mounced a wish to help thisjin Chicago Saturday night, lican Party and organized)... arr .., MomMination, 

Alexandra Zalubas, wife of a Georgetown University mathe country become strong.indus-|called for a “moderate” and labom They are worried that tary contributions from union| , 

The huge C-124 transport) matics professor, holds an enlarged photo which she says |trialiy to “assure its freedom) “liberal”* program as against in the coming campaign Demo- | Members. ' | Harriman told a Sunday 
carrying two passengers and 8! is ¢hat of her brother, Henry Malinauskas, who is held in 4 ind 4 ” ‘Republican efforts in behalf of.crats will cite chapter and|2©0™4"d_W. Hall, Republican morning press conference there 
crew of nine, was returning to anc incepencence P n efforts in e enapter and National Chairman, told a news|;. « 

Sapan after hauling a load of| ‘22 Betorious Vorkuta prison camp in Russia, The original Nehru conceded that Rus-|the “special interests.” verse from Republican attacks|-onference a few weeks ago|> °° SUCh word as moderate, 
cargo to Iwo Jims. photo was smuggied out of the camp by a former Austrian /sian-Indian friendship is deep, | Hall said Stevenson “appears i" 2” effort to prove to 18 mil-'tnat the 1952 election “indi-/°* middle of the road in the 

It crashed et 5 p. m.. seconds prisoner. Mrs. Zalubas lives at 1300 36th st. nw. but reiterated determination | to get a peculiar sense of satis- lion organized workers that the cates clearly that these labor | Democratic vocabulary.” 
after leaving A ground at — to keep India from taking i out of the farmers’ ne Te Party is officially posses do not speak for the | “It seems te me you fall into 
: re ate rte in the Cold War. plight” but “weasels” when ; rank and file, because Presi-' ~ 
Central Airport, which was rav- “We are convinced.” he said. |Prodded for “a constructive The President's illness has dent Eisenhower got a tremen.|" Republican vernacular 

when you talk about moderate 


: >. °*® | . 
iy by a typhoon two months 9.Car Collision New Violence “it is not by military pacts | Solution.” On foreign policy, he isolated him from the policy |dous rank and file vote.” He 
= and alliances and by piling up| Sid, the ex-Governor of Illinois dispute up to now but it willicharged that “power-hungry 4d middle of the road,” he 


Col.- Ariel -Witliams, — com- ‘Indicates he “is followi be d d his d 
. armaments. that world ace | e “is following the be dropped on his desk before labor bosses control the oppo- said. 

mander of the 374th Troop Car- In Nebraska Breaks Out and secufify can be atteined | 2Tuman-Acheson line.” long. A major effort’by Mitch-|site party.” | His remarks were in direct 
rier Wing to which the wrecked _. There is talk of a Cold| “Adlai Stevenson's kickoff ell to have such attacks de-| Mitchell and other Republi- aes si 
plane was assigned, flew here . ‘War and rival camps and/political speech in Chicago clared out-of-bounds, particu-'cans, including Gov. Theodore contrast with the position taken 
from Japan less than an hour sts 10 | ives In Morocco ‘groupings and military blocs|Saturday night made it clear|!atly for Republicans who hold|R. McKeldin of Maryland, have here Saturday night at a Demo- 
after — about the oN ‘and alliances—all in the name|why he was repudiated by the mem fn geo is oy disavowed oo Figg er the-.cratic $100-a-plate dinner by 
The Air Force appointed 8} warerpury Neb. Nov. 20 pieaie voters so completely in 1952/1 ‘we planning stage. ice sis as “certainly not Adminis- Stevenson. Stevenson said the 
board of =? Aw investigate |» Ten peradtis. including six RABAT. Moraes: ov: -20 no|that he could carry only nine | President Nixon is understood ‘tration policy.” Party should be “for modera- 
me om tragedy. returning from ajNew . outbreaks of Violence .. The states,” Hall said in a state-|— nae | i " 

The four-engined plane, capa- ae fared in M ‘eetey ond ment. | tion, yes, but stagnation, no. 
ble of carrying 25 tons of cargo! of an oan tng ey re this|tension ran high following a ' * e said Stevenson cduld not Secret Tests Held Differs on Israel 


or 200 troops equipped for com- evening in a two-car collision|day of bloody disorders in ve gfe pn Cae » ee | Harriman said he difin't want 


bat, is the same type as the one) 10 mi which 17 e 
nvalved yo ears ago fn the|"™res gute safeg: Patel vaig|e™d 08 ered ony ron om fee remote, ed ~ Fr oo a ee 
worst air disaster in history. oreign policy fronts, where.) roceeded to express views in 
the car containing the six youn In Fez, an crowds tried to Ar A D f f x _ . 
am that instance, & CLs on! vebrackans recta deere vhlew pillage the oes of the Caliph |based on goodwill and cooper. |he or ROG seeree He mest my, ir orce . er conflict with Stevenson's on two 


crashed June 18, 1953, killing)? front tire” aed /\ee | “The people know he is talk- . . 
, oa! ‘headon with a car containing |slain by a mob in the courtyard} Speaking 10 minutes later, |, . - 2 N k Kft t Israel—He stiy that he 
129 soldiers returning to duty) ‘our members of the Jimmie {of Sultan Mohammed Ben Yous-Bulganin declared the Soviet|Of) “we Note that he he ver Nike ectiveness |, ge gn bomade 
leaves. Palmer Orchestra. \sef's palace here yesterday. | Union has “not lost hopes’ 85 \taken up Harry Truman's line | : netianciadal semi 2 
This , Di Cc Sheriff Sam! The mob had attacked him/#,Pesult of the Geneva meeting | P y 5 ane | Charlottesvillé, Va., suggestion 
is island, 700 pees a yon: % age saint, ion Sam Plain 7 y acke - of Big Four foreign ministers|°" Special interests, but is | By John Finney that the United Nations under- 
of Tokyo, has been occupied by Curry sald the orchestra mem for his part in deposing the Shas certain that in the end|suenton the corrupt forces that one Pr take ‘border patrol scion to 
it was captured during World'|James E. Martello, about 30, support, 2 years ago. _ oni oto ne —— Butler, appearing on the The Army and Air Force are) argument that the Nike Is a _— pp ig ar Senne J and 
War Il. Springfield, Ill, formerly of| Police intervened to stop the | teas these* © promems wie 'NBC-TV program, “Youth |4t Odds over secret tests in Goadiy ‘tlssile capable of han aot fn favor of it at the present 
Turtle Creek, Pa.; Jack Renn,! pillaging and rescued one Mo-| ~herecan \Wants to Know,” defended|which the Army's anti-aircraft, Ving speedy jet bombers. itime and I would not have 
All 14 Found Dead about 25, Pittsburgh; Lou Case/roccan whom the crowd was oe a to “y inter- | Stevenson. He-also had a kind | rocket, the Nike, knocked down| .75¢ Matador missile was proposed it.” 
i. Wiad Wied Jr., about 25, Rock Island, Il.,|jeading off for execution in alfa os oo yw and “in the'word for Gov, Averell Harri-|, Matador jetomber missile,| ©0586" 35 the target because it)" po. tere their diff 
m .Vevadd 1 ragedy and Don Sheffield of Vermont.| local cemetery, uture wishes also to support/man of New York and firmly!j: was learned oterds is, in effect, a pilotless fighter-|, "°° — itt ge es oa 
7 y | bomber with the speed but not 


—_ : this policy, no matter what! rT ‘@nces were largely in emphasis. 
LAS VEGAS. Nev.. Nov.20%| The Nebraska dead were} Another suspected su rter , 0 denied any prejudice against ~ | 
™ might be the difficulties,” heisen Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn.).|, 5° cure a 1600-mile-an-|the size of a modern jet Harriman stressed he would 

rocket with a range of! homber. | 


Three rescue parties today identified by Sheriff Curry as:'of deposed Sultan Moulay ben “go to 90 per cent rigid farm 
reached the wreckage of an Air| Rodney Hanks, Gary Stark,'Arafa, who replaced Ben Yous- gh ote , ‘Both are potential Stevenson} pout 25 miles, was pitted | price supports first, and then 
Force C-34 that crashed on Robert Rakow, Perry Book, sef in 1953, was dragged from on - or the first time at |rivals for the Democratic nomi- against the Matedne bay A pcr The — conditions under go on from there.” Stevenson re- 
snow-capped Mt. Charleston and'Richard Rahn and Ronald/a truck and lynched. In Fedala, > have. — for the visiting | nation. ‘an-hour short-range bombing! Which the Muel was staged are | cently came out for 90 per cent, 
found that all 14 military and |Nobbe. a Moroccan was soaked in Zaso- ignitar prod Communists; Butler said the Democrats) .,j<cite in aerial duels at the also a matter of dispute. The too, to meet present farm con- 
civittarr: personnel aboard had! — line and burned to death by Al Sore moa : ree oe indian next year will campaign against| white Sands, N. Mex.. proving Ait Force said one kill was ob- ‘ditions, but never mentioned 
perished, the Air Force an- Six Dead as Train crowd for violating Moslem re-|) ge a leaders’ at’ the record ‘ofthe Eisenhower? srounds during the past monih (tained under rather~artificial) the figure in his Saturday night 
nounced. Hi Mi bill ligious law. against. drunken-/ _ ed, along wit representa- | Administration regardless of| The Ni ‘leonditions, with the Matador)speech. Stevenson consistently 
Positive identification of the its utomootie hess. ~~ of all other parties in who is the GOP candidate. Bub} Dun 9 a7 a down = flying lower and slower than /|has held that neither rigid nor 
plane, which had been missing} FORRESTON, Ill, Nov. 20, The sultan suspended all vis- 7" mage aca the said there will be no “per-|, ~~ ‘ oy or a two 4 normal. The Army said the /|fiexible price supports are the 
since Thursday morning on a Six persons were killed neas its to his palace in Rabat fol-| » \° ~ -~ ndian President |sonal attacks” on the President. y oryeroowe io ye | tests were ¢onducted under |full answer to the farm prob- 
flight from Burbank, Calif, to|this Northern Illinois town to-| lowing yesterday's riot. “see nny ramen My gy-Bhaw Ole no er gear chairman] us left up in the sit the ques | Tealistic conditions. lem 
cock aia lod Pecnargee ton ‘ond eat Chinen Mo ae, — mare Moroccans | segieal Gardens and _ intro- oa Gee Alte ‘chee at| tion of how effective the Nike| at eae for the yt “Ne One Nominated” 
‘ | » aa . : Chenk 3 4 w jet | aided du a t , 
made when the rescue teams|waskes, St. Paul and Pacific mainly from Conbtaee in rh oe ve the 4000 Texas “back” into the Demo-| Would be against speedy boon mee aaa the Aeoe ng ‘Harriman thus had the last 
reached the scene near the)railroad passenger train. thope of seeing him. He ap-';., P ner recep-icratic Party. But he predicted| pte < lveiled the Nike with claims it word at this nearly week-long 
peak of the two-mile-high moun-} The dead were Alvin Wagner,’ nealed to the visitors to go) . that Texas will “go Democratic”} Many United States cities, in-| . . good ie te ahead. ion. Democratic gathering, whereas 
teins ew ny of2Q, the ear, driver; his wife, Mrs. home,.and.. promised. he, would ) next year, regardless of Shivers, cluding Washington, have been) | -.ib16 for them to miss a tar- eevensen Nas Shes Sees Out 
The rescue parties, which June Wagner, 20; Wayne Zettle,' soon tour the country. R f Fl “~~~ because there-will- be “no tide-)ringed with Nike guided-missile) o 4 = is eevering wer ercorn he. formally announced _ his 
fought their way up the icy,|25; his wife, Joan, 21, and their, ee Mew York Herald Trib eport 0 ares _/ilands oil issue” in 1956. /bases as a defense against sur-|r oa oe Shpall enh candidacy for the presidential 
rugged slopes for nearly four)daughter, Becky, 4, and Marilyn’. al eB "he a _ Sen. James H. Duff (R-Pa.),jprise enemy attack. But the | ie nF ros the: World Was (vomination at a press confer- 
days, were bringing the bodies Zettle, 13. | which > aye lene Mir bow + Spurs Plane Hunt interviewed on the CBS televi-| Army and Air Force have dis- I ae techie ade af whe xe ‘ence last Tuesday. 
of the victims down to the Nel- ee appeal by the tt Behe sion program, “Face the Na- agreed on the Nike's effective-, Harriman opened his own 
lis Air Force Base test camp at 5 Dead and 2 Hurt his personal order and sseuneiy CARLISLE, Pa., Nov. 20. UP sayy sy |g gr mage should ~e ever since it was unveiled i i news conference today by as- 
swe Sis level of the moun- In Collision on Curve left the Palace grounds.) A Bee party. a ay by @ to Scide os ee Sse rotons b ae oh it a Paper Says Quint See DEMS, Page 2, Col. 1 
: | . : : Ten thousand supporters of |e of a yellow flare from a winal | ae | ’ | 
There were five Air Force; PRINCETON, Mo., Nov. 20 @ yo as can Saber thuien de.\Tugged mountain area, intensi-| pisern tower ene an original’ staged in an effort to settle the! 7 A .- Vj ti , 
personnel and nine civilians|Two cars collided early head) | Ged ttn te ; | , oster, referred| controversy, The only apparent|4S AAMCMIA VICIIM | P 
. manded at a mass meeting in its hunt tonight for &| oryptically to “a } ” which | od- tory a 
including AEC personnelon on a curve near here early) port Lyautey today that all|“shost” plane believed to havelpe ally to “a letter wWAHICN, | effect, however, was to add new | ) 
aboard the plane when it slam-|today, killing five persons and) "14. “04 olenas the native|been in distress near Presi-| 7; said, convinced him Mr./fyel to the row. | , MONTREAL, Nov. 21 (Mon-|— | W 
med into the mountain just be-|injuring two others, one crit P ; : isenhower’s decision will) mm. ai-p he| day) (#—The Montreal Gazette | atal to onian 
ical ichieftains who govern tribes|dent Eisenhower's farm at Get-| hinge on whether he believes e Air Force account of the 
low the peak Thursday morn-|icaily. 4 ‘and towns—be excluded from|tysburg Friday night. lhe , hi ‘test is that the Nike scored one|54!d today it has learned that 
ed Arven } can complete his program, | +i) and missed on several other| Marie Dionne, 21-year-old quin-| Mrs. Robert Brooks, 60, of 


ing |, The victims included Arven'+.. future Morocean govern-| The search shifted south of : ) 
[One of the civilians was Wil-|L. yy ry. = an are ment. The chieftains Sane long|Dillsburg, Pa. tonight after ros sag ol oA thought of his! shots, The Army said it missed| tuplet who is in a hospital here, |1325 R st. nw., died yesterday at 
liam H. Marr, 37, whose widow |lowa, river of 0 ; 7 |been accused by nationalists|John Kelly and his wife re- y: on four test-firings held last|!s seriously ill of pernicious |pmergency Hospital of head in- 


and two children live at 4201/only passenger, Gary Lane, 1 ‘of being under French influ-|ported seeing a yellow flare in’ . . lems = aus sented em Dats agen 7 juries suffered in a fall from a 
Park, Md.) Killed L, the other car 1 Pa Sates Meee nageoas ap ws gia mountain Train Kills Mate "The AG Fens’ cooaenent Fi rota Neer ge hatigees Ng 'third-floor window at her home. 
_ : . " 4 ro us rave, " . : d ‘ . . - a § 
First id aon <" posces we Mme City: his one oo Mrs |Rabat, French authorities today| Five planes took to the air (pf S] ; Princi al the misses to bolster its con-| sharply reduced. Among its | Mrs. Brooks had told police 
a mounted posse of volunteer ain p tention that the missile has) symptoms are loss of appetite | she was cleaning windows when 


~~ | 7 | : ave. Princeton,|ordered Moroccan nationalists; today as the search centered in 
sheriff's deputies and Air Force Johnny ena William McKay|parties to disband their uni-|an area between Pine Grove, a ‘heen vastly overrated. The|and a marked pallor. Her'she lost her balance and pitched 


personnel. The mounted group) PITTSBURGH, Nov. 20 (UP) A inted to the claimed intup! ist Emile, died f d ind ill, Sh 
, “about 22, of Kansas| Ormed militiamen following a) state forest preserve, and Clev- , Nov. Army pointed to the claimed|quintuplet sister, Emile, died forward over a window sill. She 

took charge of the bodies. Thejmocmnenn clash with French police, lersburg. The body of Joseph T. Gale, 50,|2-for2 score to back up” its! in August, 1954, ‘landed on a concrete areaway, 

other parties were composed of) : sought for questioning in ss RPE St - —~- ; 

paramedics, deputy sheriffs and|—~ slash +- murder of his high | 


College Heights dr., University Blythdale, Mo. 


- 


Air Force personnel. achat ated | ’ 
principal wife, was found | 
Directive Sent to Atto rney General | ewe apne cet yaw Be oniaht |Cressed Wires in Gettysburg 


Gale apparently committed sui-| 
cide by throwing himself in 


Washington Post And BES . . 
Times Heald Used GOV. MeKeldin Orders Desegregation =.,: =" "= Reporter Answers Hotel-Room Phone, 


Gale's estranged wife, Viola, 


pliant Maryland National Guard caay in her wate ost So Famed Voice Asks, “That You, Sherm?’ 


it must pay-—advertising autos ough home. Her body was dis- 

for sale in the classified pages covered by the couple’s daugh- ; 

of The Washington Post and BALTIMORE, Nov. 20 ™ have felt that this integration, In Washington, Maj. Gen. ter, Abbie, a campus queen at (Related Stories, Page 23) at his alma mater, Gettysburg'a direct line to the temporary 
Times Herald. For during Octo- [coy Theodore R. McKeldin should be effectuated in the) Edgar C. Erickson, chief of the the University of Pittsburgh.| CoppyspuRG. Nov. 20 ENS) a set atict rte Pe Lad we pore Se OE TP 
ber, 161,720 lines of autos-for- ‘directed tonight that the Mary-| best interests of the state, the Defense Department's Nation- - . Some strange things are hap- «4. siahorate hotel suite a ichiable in the light of a sudden 
sale classified advertising were liand National Guard be de- Guard and the good morale of al Guard Bureau, said that | Today’s Index - | [Paine wc hagge cba 9 had been occupied the previous;}tremendous upsurge in tele- 


placed in the newspaper that is | segregated, its entire membership.” | Maryland was not the first state A reporter answered the night by Secretary. of State phone calls since the President 
phone in his Gettysburg hotel, John Foster Dulles. arrived. 


first in circulation. That’s more | weokKeldin, in a letter to Mary-| Reckord said he would issue|which had segregated Negroes Peet Page . 

: ; ' Alsop .....23/| Kilgallen .. only to hear a well-known voice; The industrialist picked up a) The local phone company in- 
than appeared in any other paper jiand’s Adjutant General Milton the poh « or ew nye cols th ownage ia bg rm wwe Amusements 37 | Movie Guide 26 on the other end of the line: phone in his suite and de-stalled 100 new trunk lines to 
in Washington. A. Reckerd, said: | group pe Classified 29-35 | Night Clubs 19 “Hello, is that you, Sherm?” (manded: take care of the needs of ‘of- 


People realize that results are “This ... is a directive trom|Geord rece: n Bg le A (Ca not say what others oo F 7 Ss o. . ae The reporter was so aston-| “Send up a bucket of ice.” ficial business and press, radio 
Better when readership is bigger. |me to you to initiate without/ they planned to wok the Federal states had taken similar action.| prc; ting 40 | Pearson 4] ished | vt dropped the tiophones. x: rae, verge * ye ny al Wits Taos ees 
And you get the biggest reader- |@¢lay all such steps as are nec-) District Court to rule out segre- Asked whether the Federal) pj... 23 | Picture Page 20 °%, OF. party, sir: 

4 essary to bring an end to ra- gation in the Guard. ‘Government has any general! caitorials Postiude 3. “Sherm” is the familiar name The industrialist replied: boards have been installed in 
ship through The Washington lcial segregation in the organ-| The 15 eo oe they were policy in this regard, Erickson sy 41 | Radio-T¥ 36 that identifies Sherman Adams, “Sure, but what party are you the Post Office, where the Presi- 
rn eee [tion ofthe Maryland Natio) ogra eieule on sive athe ‘handa™ Bicept, "ehee| facta” 3 | Sey 25 aa atthe White Hous.) ‘The voice on the other endand atthe halel 
your auto-for-sale ad, simply uard.” w on ve. ‘es | n a kolsky... | : d : 
phone our Miss Bell at REpub- McKeldin said “the awaiting|duty in Korea but upon their guard units are federalized in 1519 | Amother telephone a. in| The Ip ef os ee ar wal ‘ ppg Bi by egy ore ned 


of court action would result; ained inactive| times of emergency, they are sev bee ...26 curred when a Pennsylvan 
ah ien Sarin ...36 G@ustrialist came to Gettysburg tently me a special telephone) burg Hotel, with direct lines to 


lic 7-1234. ” 
| only in an unnecessary delay.”|status rather under the control Horoscope . .38 
He said: “As you know I long | states, he said, Keeping Well 39 (ger the homecoming celebration, Dulles’ use. It was the temporary White House. 


‘9 5 | : $ 4 t 


are 


» 


ww 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD * | ma Club Plans } Kennedy Calls I mmigration Act 


Monday, November 21, 1955 


DEMO—From Page 1 Kefauver —|*Most B latant Discrimination’ 


By John A. Goldsmith of the law is “divided and mat the entire new law is prefer- 


> } * i» 
Adlai Is Chided Se . Rall Dee 16 United Press fective” under the State and able to approval of a series of 
7 3 eee : On ey rhe nrr vanes eo ! angtnse? Sen. John F. Kennedy (D-| Justice Departments. stop-eap amendments, of which 


|Mass.), attacked the Mce-Car-| He ‘said the substitiition “ofihie is also a co-eporisor. ~~ 


° ££ be on ee Be, The District Kefauver for|+an-walter Immigration Act as 

ni oderation TY [President Club expects he Tem!-ine most blatant piece of dis fp 

, © © nh is >) | nessee Senator to announce his) --imination in the Nation’s| iii 

| Dien OES > jeamdidacy for the Democratic history.” ! 

serting again, in answer to a;said the Democratic Party was Pei | | |Presidential nomination on or He said the socalled “Na-| |i) 
question: “I am not an active|“the progressive and liberal Reames ‘ | |before Dec. 16. tional origins” quota system, 2 Hi 
candidate for the nomination.” | party” of the United States, and pe RM Si bias 4c — tM The Club laid plans yesterday key feature of the law “Der. | 
“How do you distinguish be-|warned that it got “licked” ev- ie a tee nett Meee = [for a giant rally that day in the mits immigration to this coun-| {iii 
tween an active and an inac-jery time it took a different po- Aig as ie es, |Williard Hotel to celebrate the try by those who do not wish to| ill 
tive candidate?” a reporter) sition. - ges ee ¢, |snnouncement. | 
asked. Sees Truman Off ‘ ‘ges . ee ; aks 825 ne nf Club Président William E. 
“I will leave that for you to; 4,, 1, told hi a dec et te te Geox Fadler Jr., who formed the local 
do,” he said. a: 5 press con organization one month ago, 
So far as Stevenson’s an-|ferénce he supported what Mr. hegt indicated his group had good 
nounced candidacy was con-|Truman said in that regard Stassen Visits the Pope reason to schedule the rally gor Ht 
cerned, Harriman went on to|Saturday night. He made a the 16th. but would not elabo- Senate Judiciary Subcommit-| jij) 
Se eae erating’ conven, {Point of disclosing that he rose} Pope Pius XII and Harold Stassen, the President's special | 14+.’ tee on Immigration which| |i 
tion. I haven’t seen any nomi-|¢#tly this morning “to see Mr./ adviser on disarmament, stand together at Castel Gandolfo, Kefauver has given every in-|9Pens hearings on the contro-|iij 
nee here. Mr. Stevenson is|and Mrs. Truman off” at the| Italy, during a special audience with the Pontiff. Stassen | aisstion he will Se 2 candidate|versial law today. Hi 
highly thought of and I ex-! depot. said he was inspired by the Pope's desire to work for & (for the Democratic nomination,| Chairman Harley M. Kilgore! iii 
just and lasting peace for all mankind. but so far has made no official (D-W. Va.) said the group will i} 


pressed my high opinion of; On one point, however all 
im last night, but no one has |three of the Democratic “front During its meeting Consider “fundamental nation-| ij) 
lyesterday, the Club also made/al policies” embodied in  the|ij 


been nominated yet.” ‘runners” and Mr. Truman 

A reporter asked Harriman |himself, appeared in solid 6 ° 9 Hl 
if he hadn't meant to use the |agreement, namely in thelr Di plans to enter Kefauver in the|act and various proposals for|/j 
golfing term “fore” instead of|criticism of the y Administra. tevenson ssent e [ ene a Primary| amending it. " | 
“for” when he said on a former |tion’s handling of foreign pol- ' Y iohaer » the District| Criticized by Eisenhower HH} 


occasion that he was for /icy. tit 
Stevenson. He said no that he| Harriman told newsmen he In Kur S asséen Says would be important because of} President ,Eisenhower has|/iii) Hi FR 
had not—that he thought he|thought “our hopes for Geneva) 0 ? t its psychological impact on the) riticized the legislation and/|iii iokey rooman 
had made himself plain. had been exploded” but that rest of the Nation, Fadler sald.) ded thet % be | CUSTOMIZED’ CLOTHES 
Vehement Against Moderation |5¢cretary of State John Foster| NEW YORK, Nov. 20 W@loverseas. The leaders in other a acy coon = nt = ae” tea: india a B36 Hit 

Dulles seemed “to want to keep | Harold E. Stassen, special assist-| countries have developed confi- oo. or “4 » iheatint tnwwar ' | : ay 

Then he proceeded to hurliup appearances.” lant to President Eisenhower,/dence in the foreign policy of) 4 11. vite: Clyde L. F “gs plained that the Subcommittee | |i) Our Hickey-Freeman suits aren't just 
what looked suspiciously like| In regard to the tension be-|said today that speeches by| President Eisenhower and Sec- . , has been unable to get any firm|/ 
rocks at remarks by Stevenson tween Israel and Egypt, he said|Adlai Stevenson, Democratic|retary of State Dulles, These pong § — oe pce proposals on amendments from || 1. 6 ee 
on several key points /he believed the Administration | presidential aspirant, are — poss mare zoe oe an induatriailet ’ Admictatcetiin tnaRars. | tailored...they re “customized’”” to 
a; -Dulle re . | : 
should return to the 1950 tri-\ing American foreign policy nhower-Dulles 0 g Be sromined the Gubssiiants- 


Harriman was vehement in inartite deci broad. policy is bipartisan.” , . i ; 
ae ae ee ela While foreign statesmen are|J "uman to Maintain tee will give a full hearing to||jil present every type of build to the best 


challenging Stevenson’s party|United States, Britain and| Stassen returned by plane 
“moderation” stand. France, designed to preserve |from Europe, where he attended/ aware of the — pee two- Neutrality, He Says all proposals “no matter how |||) 
“Are we ‘moderate’ toward|Peace in the Middle East. Har-|the Geneva foreign ministers) party system, Stassen said. they; AGO, Nov. 20 W—For-|2€W or novel” in an effort to|/j possible advantage! $120 


2 riman said Dulles has made/|conference. noted that the Stevenson 
the farmer?” he asked. Then,| practically no use of it since| Talking to newsmen at Idle-/speeches came “one year (away)|/mer President Truman said to-|S*t complete information on 
pounding his desk, he shouted:|the Republican Administration | wild Airport, he said that Euro-|from the elections. day he intends to work in the ee oe Jediaay — 


““No, by God, we are for the|took over. pean leaders have been “puzzled; Stassen said “critical Steven-; tf nths for the nomi- 
” | lexed by Mr. Steven-|son speeches” while the Geneva|"*** *©W ™0 mittee. 
eae Se ei ee oe re ae meathies were going on were|nation by the Democrats next; Kennedy urged that the en- 


| 
Neither did he believe thejcratic Party policy regarding|son’s recent voice of strange 
Democratic Party could be/“party loyalty,” Micebaatd ait | dissent to our policy,” adding:|played up by the European|year of a “liberal and progres-|tire act be scrapped in favor 
be “moderate” in its support|fered with the recently ex-| “I feel that Adlai Stevenson's) press and “raised and stirred up)<ive” presidential candidate. [°f 4 ay my marctnesd, by | 
of small businessmen, or in its|pressed position of former|recent attacks are beginning to/q u estio n marks all over Although he continued pub- him re = Ry a 
position on national resources,|Democratic National Chairmap|affect American: foreign policy! Europe.” He did not elaborate. jman (D-N. Y.). would junk! 
’ licly to maintain neutrality in'the national origins system 
he said. Stephen Mitchell, that party ; 1409 H STREET 
Sen. Estes Kefauver (Tenn.),/leaders who “bolted” in 1952 the contest for the party's 1956| which, in effect, gears immigra- 
nomination, Mr. Truman said|tion quotas to the population 


expected soon to announce hisjshould be challenged if they 

own candidacy, took a partyireturned to the 1956 waned OP P li N le ts that Adlai E. Stevenson “made| >reak-down in the 1920 census. 
moderation position very simi-'tion. O wy 34 Cc the best New Deal speec h I) agront to World Seen | 
lar to Stevenson's in the pre-| Asked specifically whether he : ever heard Bim mals Deters! rae aystem, adopted in theliien 


pared version of his own speech |thought Gov. Allan Shivers of . a Democratic rally here last Cc —— 
to the Saturday night Demo-|Texas who voted for Mr. Eisen- Need A dD A C laims night. a y ne a. Braye Bn od in 
cratic dinner. But in delivering|hower, should be seated, Harri- V9 Stevenson told a party din- the 1952 McCarran-Walter Act. 
the speech, Kefauver discarded|man said: “I think any Demo- ner here last night that he “Regarded as an affront to| OPEN FRIDAY EVENING 
all reference to “moderation” |crat who comes to the Conven- Associated Press oF the brea eg age g the entire world by leaders of| in WASHINGTON 
and declared himself instead for|tion in August is coming im) 4 noricans for Democratic] poor remain poor or grow poor- ~ He Bg t confused withlevery major religious group,” 
meg taken by former|good faith, and I'm going to Action (ADA) yesterday|e%” ADA said. ee a Kennedy said, “this formula 
resident Truman. Mr. Truman accept that. charged the Eisenhower Admin-| ,The self-styled antiCCommu-| Mr, Truman, who previously|disregards one of the funda- 
dsicientiinisams —__—— has “heartlessly nes-(2> liberal organization voiced |had said he favored Stevenson,)ment! propositions upon | 
, istration hag “heartiessly neg jits complaints in a letter from explained in an interview that|/which this Nation is founded—| 
lected” the Nation's poor. ‘national director Edward D.|he was maintaining neutrality|all men are created equal.” | 
“The facts of the extent pad bow send oink a pow because i regards it ee athe — a4 wg in 
ic ; “fsa.), is duty to do everythin e; Girect COnnict w e ara- 
pOveESy wi anes Agere a _ heads the Senate-House EcO/can + » 4 to unif ‘the Re tion of Independence, the prin- 
cruel flaws in our prosperity c o try y ) 
, nomic Subcommittee on Low! crats. ciples set forth in the Consti- 
and in the Administration's pol-/Income Families, which has| fie made it clear. however,| tution of the United States and 
ices under which the well-to-| been conducting hearings on!that he doesn’t believe in unity|our traditional standafdis—of| . 
do have grown richer while the| methods of fighting poverty. obtained at the price of a com-| decency arid justice.” 
Hollander said one of every|promise which would steer the} He said that administration; + 
five or six families in the Unit-|Democrats on a “conservative”! __ 
‘ ed ey nae a 7 on amt , np ang firm a the E : am 
poverty line” and he calle contention they must ar a _- 
Meany Gives “a national disgrace.” “liberal” label if they are to| Unusual Jewelry Gifts veryone in 
“These facts also expose the win the presidency in 1956. hed a ete pearls the Famil 
cynical design of the Adminis- 0+ BOG, SvOr ane 


Warning on tration to use the theme of Old Gaullist Unit Asks hit i; a a Will P lay 


‘prosperity’ as a hoax, first to 
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tion necessary to help the low 
income families and, farther, ASNIERES, France, Nov. 20 saves labor. Try it—$1.00 We will put a Chord Organ 
AFL President George Meany|to justify cutting public serv- '—The Social Republican Con- — = > in your home for a 3-day 


ing at|ices to make possible tax cuts 
told a Dad's Day gathering for a favored few,” he said. vention here adopted a plat- trial, at no cost whatsoever. 


Trinity College yesterday that ™ ; | = 
he refused to pay tribute to Bh oy aged Bnd. abr ager 7 form for the coming elections|§ Nowa HEARING AID en, _ Or you may have it on our 
the “spirit of Geneva” because . today reflecting continued ad- sstitelidinae ells Cell abies a Rental-Purchase plan, at & 


it meant nothing until Russia| Priority to a general tax reduc- . eat P 
. te won he Gen, sas oe m ae low monthly rate, Phone or 


tion, 
treed her satellite states. The recommendations dealt|Gaulle, who founded the party SO TINY | 48 y Pe ek |! dress We at onic of uw tena 


“We cannot afford the luxury|with a “food stamp” plan,|but later repudiated it. 
of self-deception,” the labor/school Tunch and milk pro-| The principal plank in the|—| Men wear it as tte ; women i wet stores, 
leader told a communion break-| grams, public housing, slum platform was a demand for re-\s 3°" it in the hale no cord tie ai” i ' 
fast of 700. “Nor can we afford|cjearance, low cost rural hous-|vision of the French constitu- pits 3% 
to get tired of the cold war.”/ing, disability insurance, medi-|tion to give the country a stable 

He added: “No one suggests|caj care, expansion of medical|system of government. 


going to war, but we must be facilities, Federal and for school N ) 10 N fF WASHINGTON’S FAVORITE MUSIC STORE SINCE 1909 
prepared.” construction and for teachers’| jae ——ee hae 

. — — ud a for ned ~ “for  fatnities : é ; , 

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Post Book Fair Visited by 35 000 


-|Mrs. Haynes May Face 
\Longer Hospital Stay 


and Times Herald week-long 
Children’s Book Fair, which 
ended yesterday, drew a record 
total attendance of more than 
35,000. Last year’s attendance 
was about 30,000. 


The sixth Washington rong ° 


~ Highlighting the final day of| 


the Fair at the Pan American 
Union was a -performance by 
Larry Kettelkamp, magician, 
author and illustrator of the 
new book “Spooky Magic.” 
With his nimble fingers and 


the usual props—including the 


inevitable magic wand—Kettel- 
kamp transformed an audience 
of squirming children into a 
goggle-eyed assemblage. 

He pulled eggs out of thin 
air, made a rope stand up by 
itself and—wonder of wonders 
—apparently swallowed several 
needles and a thread. 

This bit of legerdemain par- 
ticularly impressed nine-year- 
old Peter Hartsock, 313 South- 
ampton dr., Silver Spring, Md., 
who acted as Kettelkamp’s 
“straight man” during the trick. 

After “swallowing” the nee- 
dies and thread, Kettelkamp 
asked Peter to look in his 
mouth and tell the spectators 
if they were in sight. 

Apparently the needles and 
thread had disappeared, for 
Peter could only grasp the 
microphone and squawk with 
astonishment. Then Kettel- 
kamp withdrew the thread 
from his mouth, with the 


. * o “9 ° 
* 


Stef Photos by Bob Burchette 


Artist Jose Bermudez and Estellita Hart of the Pan Ameri- 


can Union’s educational division, show a film on Peru as 
part of their presentation at the Book Fair yesterday. 


: 


trated her talk with delightful 


needles dangling neatly from it. 

Earlier, the youngsters saw a 
travelogue film of Peru as a} 
prelude to a presentation of! 
the prize-winning children’s 
book, “Secret of the Andes,” 
Ann Nolan Clark. Mrs. Estellita 
Hart, of the Pan American’ 
Union's educational 
told part of the story, while 
artist Jose Bermudez illus-| 


crayon drawings. Bermudez is 
with the Union's visual-art 
section. 

While these features were 


Americas, throngs of children| 
and their parents examined the 


division, exhibit of books and illustra-| Pitz, Wesley Dennis, 


tions outside. 
Visitors to the Fair last week 


heard daily programs of story- 
telling, saw artists’ chalk talks 
and dancing. Many authors 
and illustrators of children’s 


by| going on in the Hall of the|9°0kS were on the programs, 


including Stephen Kraft, Rich- 
ard Chase, Bill Martin, Henry 
Tony 
Palazzo, Munro Leaf and Glen 
Rounds. 


Postlude 


Gina Bachauer Meets Liszt Challenge 


By Paul Hume | 

To comprehend the essence 
and style of the B Minor Sonata! 
of Franz Liszt is something be-| 
yond many pianists of our con- 


temporary times. 

In her unfolding of the chal- 
lenge of the music, Gina Bach- 
auer yesterday afternoon in 
Constitution Hall did what was 
the most satisfying playing we 
have heard from her. Her 
technical resources are entirely 
adequate for Liszt's demands, 
which is an enormous state-| 
ment. Liszt, who may well have! 
been the greatest pianist the 
instrument has yet known,! 
wrote not only music of pro- 


“HOT SHOPPES 


found feeling, but with de- 
mands of every’ kind. 

The pianist who would truly 
|realize this music must be able | 
to make the melody sing 
whether it speaks by itself or) 
through a complex pattern of 
great sonorities. He must be 
able to make the piano thunder 
without blurring its clearest 
voices, and he must be able to 


produce immense sound at a 
ferociously rapid rate. 

All this Miss Bachauer can 
do. But the essence of the music, 
of which we spoke earlier, is 
that quintessence of Liszt's era: 


Romanticism at its height. 
Every tine of this sonata 
breathes a passionate fragrance 
that has no near counterpart in| 
all of music. It was this quality |an 
that Bachauer found and made 
plain to us in her playing. With: imme 
out this quali 

sounds 


lreiteration of those scales, with 
‘a view to its total effect, and 
her work reached a height we 
‘had not known from her before. 

This kind of magic did not 
obtain in her Mozart, which was 
the G Major Sontat, K. 288. 
Clear, refined, and spiritiess 
was its final impact. Chopin's 
Bacarolle and the heroic F 
Sharp Minor Polonaise came 
from her in model ways. 

For Ravel’s Gaspard de la 
nuit, another mountain peak in 
the realm of piano literature, 
Bachauer also has the fabulous 


technique required. But here! 


the spirit, so wonderfully alive 
‘in Liszt, was absent. In its place 
was a correctnéss of touch—a 


‘wonder in itself in this music— 


and sensitive pedaling. But not 
vital feeling of Ravelian 


Dagmar Wilson, ilustrater, has an admiring audience in 
her two youngsters, Clare, 9, 
joined by another admirer, Julia Williams, 9, (right). 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES 
Monday, November 21, 1955 


1. Katherine Ann Haynes could 
remain in .St. Elizabeths Hos- 
pital for at least five or more 
months if the hospital follows 
the course it has charted in 
similar cases. 

She has been at St. Eliza- 
beths for mental observation 
since Oct. 28 when she was ac- 
quitted by reason of insanity of 
killing her husband's mistress, 
Miss Nancy Penton, on July 19. 

She was the first person 
committed to the hospital under 
a new District law which makes 
such action mandatory when a 
defendant successfully pleads 


ty. 

However, judges, at their 
own discretion, have sent per- 
sons to the institution for a 
competent psychiatric determi- 
nation of sanity in the past. 

“It has been our practice to 


Haynes was sent at once to St. 
Elizabeths under terms of the 
new law which became effec- 
= taht ' 7 attorneys took 
er or freedom to the'a 20-foot embankme 

U. S&S. Supreme Court. Sate 


Earl Warren denied her plea 
for freedom on bail pending the 
sanity hearing in a ruling 
which in effect upheld the va-\a 
lidity of 
law. 


Ahern said Washington psychi-| 
atrist Dr. Albert E. 
had been retained to make 
mental examinations of Mrs. special bringing people from 
Haynes for use in the sanity | South Wales for a one-day visit 
PSR 8 


SS 


Exeursion 


Train Takes 
‘Dive, 10 Die 


MILTON, England, Nov. 20 
—A derailment sent a packed 
excursion train tumbling over 


beths to determine that 
rson is fit to stand  eahok 
. Overholser added. 
After her acquittal, Mrs. 


But on Nov. 4 Chief Justice | Milling ue Capen sgn and injur- 


The engine, tender and four 
of the nine coaches piled up in 
twisted, steaming wreck. 
Rescuers feared more bodies 
imight lie in the smashed front 
Defense attorney Harry coach which landed under the 
locomotive at the bottom of the 
Marland | bank. 

The train was a Sunday 


the District's new 


to London. 


go slowly on such cases in the 
past as a means of allaying 
public misapprehension,” Dr. 
Winfred Overholser, Superin- 
tendent of St. Elizabeths, said 
yesterday. 


RALEIGH HABERDASHER 
OPEN TODAY 9:30 to 9 


“We have rarely considered 
the matter of release prior to 
several " he added. 

Asked what he meant by “sev- 
eral months,” Dr. Overholser 
said “about six.” 

Chief Judge Bolitha J. Laws | 
of District Court has scheduled 
a sanity hearing for — 
Haynes on Tuesday. On a 
basis of psychiatric ndings 
presented by bot.. the defense’ 
and St. Elizabeths staff mem- 
bers, Judge Laws will decide 
whether she should be freed or | 
returned to the hospital. ) 

Dr. Overholser declined to 
discuss what he or hospital! 
staff members would say at the} 
Tuesday hearing. But he did | 
comment on previous St. Eliza-' 
beths recommendations in such | 
cases. 

Three facors are involved in| 
the hospital’s recommendation, 
Dr. Overholser explained. 

The hospital must find (1)! 
that the patient is restored to 
sanity, (2) that the patient is) 
not likely in the reasonable fu- 
ture to harm herself or others, 
and (3) that the patient is en- 
titled to conditional or uncon- 
ditional release. 

Restoring a person to society 
after the person has been ac- 
quitted of a crime by reason of 
insanity is “quite a different 
thing” from merely asking St. 


and Jessica, 6 They are 


26 Arrested 


Twenty-six persons were ar- 
rested in six raids yesterday by 
the police liquor squad, led by 

tickley 


1013 M st. nw. resulted in the 
arrest of nine persons, all 


duct. All forfeited $5 collateral. 


brought about 
John W. Byrd, 28, listed at 747 


in 6 Liquor Raids 


pints of whisky and gin and 24 
cans of beer in it. Also arrested 
at the 7th st. address was Wil- 
liam Wright, 34, charged with 
A fifth raid at 1010 7th st. se.,|keeping wine, whisky and beer 

the arrest ofifor sale. Three other persons 
were arrested for disorderly 
conduct. 


charged with disorderly con- 


it's fleecy soft... 
yet tweed rugged 


Sth st. se., charged with posses-| 
sion of untaxed whisky and 
keeping whisky, beer and wine 
for sale. 

Police said they confiscated 
Byrd’s cab after finding twoland selling whisky without a 
gallons of corn whisky, 10 half-' license. 


Boas as aoe ote ee te ote oto 


liant young American, Anthony 
di Bonaventura, plays the final 
section in the Phillips Gallery. 

Miss Bachauer’s first encore 
was a Mompou favorite. Had 
she stopped, or I left, before the 
second, neither of us would 
have experienced the fatigue 
and flaws that marked the A 
Minor, “Winter Wind,” Etude of 


In a sixth raid at 315 7th st 
se, Raymond. R. wor oboe 
was charged with posse 
untaxed whisky a Seaton 


a 
Family Dinner 


Cheice of Appetizer 
Sauteed 


CALF'S LIVER 


of poetry and pianism together, 
it becomes a unique mark in 
the world of music. 

Bachauer can play louder 
than she did in the Liszt, and 
there are places where more 
volume would have been per- 
missible. But she laid out the 
work from its first, brooding 


without a license, P 
sold a half-pint to an under- 
cover man. Also arrested there 
on the same-charge was William 
M. Smith, 46, listed at 2270 9th 
st. nw. 

A second raid at 2146 8th st. 


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New Potatoes 
Mixed Fresh Vegetables 
Hot Roll with Butter 


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H cents’ Fruit Cake 


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descending scales to its final| 


Chopin. 


Fairfax County's moratorium 
on rezoning cases is expected 
to speed adoption of the Me. 
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month.” 

The Boatd of County Super- 
visors last week suspended re- 
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order to give the County plan- 


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Main Office: 15th STREET end NEW YORK AVENUE, N.W. 
Capitol Plaza Office: ONE INDIANA AVENUE, N.W, 


Manses Peveass Resesve Sreves © Masses Fuoenns Derosrt besvnance Coaroastios 


pment. will. 


idiscussions 


Zoning Moratorium Seen 
Little Aid to McHugh Plan 


By Muriel Guinn 
Staff Revorter 


ning staff a chance to concen- 
trate on the controversial Mc- 
Hugh plan. The action had 
been urged repeatedly hy. citi- 
zen groups who criticized the 
year's delay since the plan was 
unveiled last November. 
Planning Director Herbert 
Schumann said yesterday, how- 
ever, that an wunderstaffed 
planning department can save 
little time between now and 
ae when the moratorium is 
t 


He said the dene depart- 
& backlog. 

some 100 — applications in 
March, which may bog down 
phases of the McHugh plan. 
Scheduled for study in the 
spring. 

While some county residents 
plead for adoption of a gen- 
eralized McHugh plan, others 


idenounce it as restrictive and 
impractical. Planning Commis-| 


sion members consistently say 
they have no intention of rec- 
ommending the plan until they 
have studied it in detail. 

Since last January the plan- 
ning department has completed 
master plans for the towns of 
Fairfax and Herndon, revised 
McHugh's plan for development 
of the Fort Hunt peninsula and 
his proposal for the town of 
McLean. 

The staffers have also com- 
pleted a study and made a re 
port on McHugh’s proposal for 
community and neighborhood 
shopping developments. With 
Falls Church planners, they 
have studied a highway plan 
for that city. They have held 
with Alexandria 
and Arlington County on Fair- 
fax County’s highway plan and 
its effect on both jurisdictions. 


| ported he sold two half-pints of 


nw. led to the arrest of Chris- 
tian Lopez, 75, charged with 
keeping and selling whisky 
without a license. A woman 
there was charged with disor- 
derly conduct. 

Frederick M. Burruss, 51, 
listed at 4012 Minnesota ave. ne., 
was picked up by police who re- 


whisky and two cans of beer to 
an undercover man. A raid at 


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for the 


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Christmas Carols at Yuletide. 


During this time you will be taught to play the 
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know absolutely nothing about music. No other 
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WASHINGTON’S FINEST MEN'S STORE 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Monday, November 21, 1955 fe 


Around the Werld 


‘NOBEL PRIZE WINNER — 1985? 


It could be — but only if we 
see to it now that Tommy 


American child deserves. 
Let's pitch in and support 
our local school committees 
and conferences in working 
for better schools. You'll find 


gets the education every | 


CAIRO, Nov. 20 *—The Sau- 
di Arabian Government's Infor- 
mation Department issued a 


Saudi Arabia was trying to buy 
Communist arms. 
The communique described as 


communique today denying that! 


“lies and fabrications” reports 
King Saud had suggested a 


yam and his Cabinet will resign 
tomorrow, a government spokes- 
man announced today. 
On Tuesday 

will meet in extraordinary ses- 
sion to elect a new Cabinet. 
Hatoyama is certain to be re- 
elected. 


Last week his Democratic 
Party merged with the Liberal! 


the lower -house| tions. - 


abusing five recently captured 
Syrians in a violation of the 
Geneva pene eee conven- 


A spo kesman said’ the ‘cap 
tives, coined in a raid Oct, 22, 
were robbed of such personal 
belongings as wrist watches and 


money and held incommunicado 


for nearly a month in tents 
which had neither heat nor 


Premier .Adnan} 
‘Mendares said Turkey would 
“cooperate fully” with Iraq in 
seeking to end the Arab-Israeli 
dispute along the lines of the’ 


1947 Palestine settlenient. This 


‘Deer-Hunter Toll Rises 


Saudi Arabia Denies Red Arms Deal 


would require Israel to surren- 
der about a third of its present. 


territory.) 
News. Service 
repoorted in Jerusalem that Is- 
raeli accused Egyptian soldiers 


of firing across the Gaza strip 
yesterday. No casualties were) 
reported.] 


To 24 in Michigan © 


International News Service . 
The death toll among Michi- 
gan deer hunters has risen to 


24. Seven were shot, 10 died 


of heart attacks, four drowned, 
two were asphyxiated, and one 
died of exposure. . 

In Wisconsin four deaths 
marred the opening of mere 1955 
deer hunting season A mar 
One hunter was accidentally 
shot by his 14-year-old brother. 


‘Party and now commands 299 « 


it a really worth-while expe 
rience. For informative, free 
booklet, write: Better 
Schools, 2 West 45th St., 
New York 36. N. Y. 


meeting with Soviet representa- of the lower 1 's 467 votes. | 

tives to discuss an arms deal. ‘This move made necessary the, 

Nor is the government sending) government's resignation and | 
a delegation to Czechoslovakia| formation of a new regime. 


te look at arms factories there, Syria Says PWs Abused 


it added. 
DAMASCUS, Nov. 20 m—Sy- 


The ahnouncement also de 
nied that Soviet President Kle- ria accused Israel today of 


menti Voroshilov had included: 
an offer of arms in a message i i , , 
congratulations he sent on the: ‘Sokee Olen oes 
100% Relief 
for Acid Indigestion! 


anniversary of the King Saud’ S| 
yee, 100% relief 


accession. | 
indigestion and the 


Saudi Arabia's Premier, Emil 
| Feisal, said last month the gov- 
lernment was considering an 
‘arms offer from Russia. There) 
had been no official word on Bam ag 
the subject since. from act 


Hatoyama Resigns Today 


Reuters 
TOKYO, Nov. 
Prime Minister Ichiro 


good 
Nothing gives 100% relief like this 
pleasant tasting tablet! Get handy 
pocket tin of 24—43¢. 


| Amitone 100% Relief for 


Head Start on 
Christmas! 


wire ~ = 950 Towns Moved 


= | 
| F St. Store S |For Soviet ‘Lake’ 
} Open tonite ‘til g Reuters 


4 

| Bhsercce ance = Ma 
4 

3 oa Od S4 : 


buildings have been moved to’ 
44 Years at 1319 F St. N.W. 


20—Japanese 
Nato- 


Acid Indigestion! 


COAL 


IVA. STOVE, $21.95; VA. 
| NUT, $21.70; VA. PEA, 
$17.55; BLACK DIAMOND, 
$14.85; BLUE BOY POCA- 
HONTAS STOVE, $20.25; 
NUT, $17.50; PEA, $16.30 
MARYLAND EGG, $18.00 
ALL SIZES OF QUALITY 
hay ae HARD COAL 
a r ons 
ORDERS TAKEN ™ pars te Your hin 
ALASKA COAL CO. 
NA, 8-5885 OT. 47300 


eee ——- ee 


Get dirty walls? Weedwerk? 


_s- 


new sites to make way for what’ 
will be the world’s biggest res-' 
ervoir—the Kuibyshev Sea—on 
the River Volga. 

Tass, the official Soviet news. 
agency, reported here today that 
the preparation of the bed of 
the reservoir had been com- 
pleted in the Kuibyshev and 
Ulyanovsk areas of central 
Soviet Union, 

Workers from 250 towns and 
villages have been moved to new Forniture? Rugs? 
~| houses on the shores of the 
future man-made sea and, the 
agency said, the shore line of 


Keep ‘em 
bers og oir will be nearly 2500 
miles long. | 
| clean— 


with 


Italian Deputy Raps 
BLUKO: 


J 
Wy } 
Wa “ibis ontive™ 


Shoe. Prices are Soaring 


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Polly Adler’s Visit 
N. ¥. Dally News Service 


ROME, Nov. 20—Deputy 
Danilo de Cocci today asked 
the government on what 
grounds Polly Adler, American 
former brothel madam, had 
been granted permission to en- 
ter Italy and give lectures. 

The deputy, 39, a Christian 


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ce ee —— —_—- — 


Democrat and a professor of 
the University of Pisa, protest- 
ed in a-.question tabled in the . 
Chamber of Deputies that Polly| 
is not in Italy as a tourist, but 
to push sales of her book, “A 
House Is Not a Home.” 


CELLO WAX Pleer Wax 


ee 


East Germany, China 


\Sign New Trade Pact 

| BERLIN, Nov. 20 »—Commu- 
| nist East Germany and Red 
poo today signed a new trade| 


one minute, please! 
sehen oaeteee os oan = é Are you paying too 


and payments agreement for 
|1956, the East German news! 
‘agency, ADN, reported tonight. | 


China agreed to deliver min-'| 


as foodstuffs, silk and wool. East 
Germany is to 
| equipment, machine tools, rail- 


ship factory 


ee 


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— —— ----- 


arg much for wine & liquor? 
Daily ee : 


Wee check pings Boss t 
5 8 at all liq Be 


With so many stores, and prices changing so often, it’s hard to telf whether 
you're paying too much or not’... ;-UNLESS,-youw shop at Larimer’s. 
Here, we take the guess-work out of wine and liquor 

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let-up, day after day, hour after hour. We make sure, 

positively sure, that no matter what you buy or when 

you buy it, Larimer’s prices are the lowest in town, 

Save time, effort and money—make Larimer’s your 

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selection of choice imported and domestic wines to 

lend decor and flavor to your Thanksgiving feast. 


low-priced dinner wines 


GERMAN WINES 
Zeller Schwarze Katz °50.. 
Liebfraumilch °50 
Moselblumchen °50....-.. 
Oppenheimer Goldberg °50 7 
Ruedesheimer °50 
Johannisberger °50 
Bernkastler Riesling °50. . 
Niersteiner Domthal °50. . 
CHILEAN RIESLING 

Santa Elena 


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Chablis °52 
Pouille-Fuisse °52 


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For Delivery Information Call CO. 5-3445 1727 Connecticut Ave., N.W. 
STORE OPEN DAILY TILL 9 P.M...... .. OPEN SATURDAY TILL 10 P.M. 


-— 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
neil: Monday, November 21, 1955 5 


U. N. Changes EXTRA SHOPPING HOURS . 


EXTRA SHOPPING HOURS AT WOODWARD & LOTHROP . 


: , : | hs i ¢€ : : . : 
Shop Today, Washington Store, 9:30 a.m. to 9 p.m... « | | d St d Shop Today, Washington Store, 9:30 a.m. to 9 pm. 
ante tame ae ie ree inl u y Chevy Chase and Alexandria Stores, 9:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. 


en United Nations will be impaired! ¥ ALS 
A Pl he -F5 a UME LON 
He. aan! andes tae enguiin cracks 1h “the Chithaas Kee at ae to 75 yea 
/ Ip - i. . ; ge ps © Sona 
the Chaislmas Shae fe n for 7. 5: yout rot semen 3 is > lane 4 ' me! of “ > 


for 
is being published today by the 
Brookings Institution as the 
second volume in its series on 
the world group. 
Authors of the study are 
Francis O.° Wilcox and Carl M, 
Marcy. Wilcox is a former chief 
of staff and Marcy a former 
consultant for the Senate For- 
eign Relations Committee. 
The exhaustive analysis ex- 
ng pe beeen. Bh yt for 
.N,. Changes gov- 
ornaments and by private grou United Press 
and individua ) . 
ae ee calls to. Antique 
tr orm t .N. Into some 
kind of world government to Five-year ware wrt gp Pog 
demands that it be made ex-| Cleveland Heights, Ohio, 
clusively an anti-Communist or-| shows the television set that 
ganization by ouster of Russia’ now has the status of a family 
—- + moma heirloom. His family was one 
‘ oo e authors e no recom- le- 
treat yourself and friends to these delicious mendations on which proposals| “i's srt and cot one of the 
should be adopted. -Their an- very few ever Se ca 


nounced purpose is to “contrib- 
ute to a better public under-| three-inch screen. Jerry says 


THANKSGIVING GOODIES Sota eamaede | en ten 


vision of the U.N. charter. 

In the matter of new mem-|among the great powers not to 
Left to right bers, including nations hereto-| use the veto except where their 
| : 3 fore blocked by either the So-|vital interests are directly in- 
These taste-tempting delicacies make viet-controlled faction or the|volved; organization of the 
‘a rier eee Ly Free World, Wilcox and Marcy|General Assembly for more ef- 
your Thanksgiving festivities all the dwell most fully on three sug-ifective action in the security 
gested courses of action: field, and development of the 
merrier, with their rich goodness. 1. Admission by a vote of the|Free World network of collec- 

: General Assembly, without the/ tive defense pacts. 
Charlotte Charles Plum Pudding—Heav- recommendation of the Securi-| In their study of disarma- 
; ty Council. ment proposals, including Pres- 
ily brandied old English plum pudding, = * change in membership|ident Eisenhower's call for con- 
, r qualifications through amend-'trol of atomic weapons, the au-) 
just perfect for dessert. One pound “f ment of the charter. thors maintain that “no pro- 
: wi. : 3. “Package deals” put for-|posed amendment of the char- 
ding wT pottery bo ward by Russia and other ~oun-|ter is likely to improve pres- 
: a. oO ms tries, which would permit ajent chances of obtaining an 
Plantation Dainties—Assorted old fash group of states to be admitted/effective agreement to control 
ioned hard candy, in a two pound tin. 1.45 en bloc without regard to the|armaments or atomic energy.” 
. qualifications laid down in the| They argue that progress to- 
. ; ’ charter. ‘ward weapons control has not 
Friendly Treat Salted Mixed Nuts— The authors also point out/been “prevented by existing 
that with respect to the veto/|provisions of the charter” as 
Vacuum packed one pound tin of salted problem, three possible moves|much as by postwar tensions 
mixed nuts. Included are cashews, pecans, are open to the United States. |between the Soviet Union and 
These are an agreementithe other great powers. 


brazil nuts, hazel nuts, peanuts and al- SEE AREY Reni oo oe 
monds. 1.39 


WLC, Ve Per U. S. Will Soon Publish 
‘White Paper’ on (Geneva 


By Jack Tait 

N. ¥. Herald Tribune News Service 

The United States will pub-;have not been as willing as 
lish “as soon as possible” a|Americans to publish the 
record of the negotiations of) whole works” of what went on 
the Big Four f ministers/at an international conference. 
at Geneva, informed officials) After the July meeting of the 
disclosed yesterday. heads of government in Gen- 
Before leaving Geneva last eva the British, French and 
Wednesday, the foreign min- Seviet governments declined 
isters of the United States, to authorize publication of the 
Great Britain and France| statements presented by their 
agreed in principle to make) jcaders. 
public their part of the unpro-| Despite ‘this, the United 
ductive discussions. Officials’ States. on Oct. 20, released the 
of the Geneva conversations) hower’s first dramatic interven- 
has already been printed either} tion at the Summit meeting in 
— or in paraphrased \which he told the Russians that 

‘this count will never wage 

But Secretary of State one an Anreonie’ war. shad . 
Foster Dulles, it is understood,| « , 
wishes to place the record of Peni Bg Bool ob ir the 
Geneva on public view in the said “depends on what kind of 
belief it will substantiate his agreement we reach with Lon- 
charge that Russian Foreign) don and Paris. In any event 
Minister M. Molotov deliber-| 4,.% jook for anything sensa- 
ately spurned Western pro-|tional. This was no Yalta.” 
posals at every turn. By pub- 
lishing the full version of the 
Western case, Dulles also hopes 


Advertisement * e 
to short-circuit anticipated So- 
viet * propaganda’ moves’ ac EVER Ee + 
signed to.belabor the. West for, ... eres sattehioade * 
lfailure of the conference. | RNED T0 GAS 
Officials said the American 
ll 


\ report of the conference will) ¢ «,,. ie a la tp OR 


=r ern en eee ee ee eS eS 


include as much of the Rus-| forts of indigestion. Nothing seemed to do 
, Buckhan- 


4“ ~ 

7 sian presentation as was made/*’ mays Raymon 

fa t \ public at the conference. non. W. Wa. got no pleasure out of eating 
State Department experts 
"Floating comfort” mearis that will begin today pulling togeth- 
the body is supported in the er the Geneva record. There 

spots vital to healthful will be consultations with Brit- 
relaxation:..:. . under the-head,:* . vA ‘pein.and France, to workout. just at en tee mea near} 
shoulders, small of the ;, how much can be made public . a eco po pa 
thighs end calves of what was said by British For-| So"4" “firs taken regularly, « 5 
support from head to. toe. eign Minister Harold MacMil-| more normal stomach activity, 
lan and French Foreign Minis 
iter Antoine Pinay. ; 

In the past, an official pointed | 7" Ms : 

out here, the British and French | ery, liquid or tablets, at your druggist today. 


> 


it cradles your body in | : : .  ghe’ll never want 


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nN : 


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| 


THE W 


: Monday, November 21, 1955 
6 ee 


TAIPEH, Nov, 20 #— Adm. 


Don't Neglect Slipping 
Felix B. Stump, commander in 
chief of the United States Pa 


FALSE ves H | 
cific Fleet, arrived today for a 


in 3-day visit “to see, listen and 


learn.” 
Chinese Nationalist leaders,/told newsmen: 


however, thought the call might; “You ask the 
result in stepped-up United'the United States that. 


+ JON OUR NEW 1956 CHRISTMAS CLUB 
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China. 


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6422 GEORGIA AVE. N.W 
410 RHODE ISLAND AVE. N.E. 


Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 


States aid to the Republic of 


Asked whether Cediciaiuntat 
China would be bombed if the| st ses & ¢ 
Reds provoked a clash, Stump 


President of | 
“It's! 
ae! CFG 


. 


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all your beverage needs. Tremendous savings on all brands! 


EAGLE’S” 
THANKSGIVING 


WINE VALUES 


1952 MOSEL 
BLUMCHEN bth 


1952 RUDESHEIMER 
24-02. bottle 


Red or White 


BORDEAUX 
24-oz. bottle 


ITALIAN CHIANTI 


FULL QT. BASKET 


1952 NIERSTEINER 
24-02. bottle 


FREE PARKING 
On Eacile’s Let Next Te Store 
Store Hours: 

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1@ AM. te Midnight. Saturday 


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lh 2 ~~ a . 
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Prices effective Mon., Tues. enly 


s, 


“reese Stump Thinks Ike Wouldn’t Let 
Reds Hide Behind ‘Sanctuary’ 


up to him to decide—but I 
don't generous} 


think he'll de 
enough to them any 
start 


leaders. 


‘ifailure of the Geneva Foreign 
Ministers’ Conference. 


| Taipeh Cracks Down 


On Price Inflation 


TAIPEH, Nov. 20 # — The 
Nationalist government has 
turned the job of curbing price 
inflation over to its security 
forces. 

Government sources said this 
means that hoarding, profiteer- 
‘ing and market manipulating 
will be punishable as violations 
of martial law, for which the 
ipenalty is imprisonment or 
death. 


Economic police and security we 


pen began.at once to check 
warehouses and other food han- 
dling centers. 

Steps were also taken to curb 
black-market dealings in cur- 
rency and commodities. The 
government has reportedly or- 


standing loans. 


‘Cypriot Guns 
Fi ire Anew on 


British Army 


sanc- 
anything.” 

Stump is to confer with Presi- 

ee Chiang Kai-shek and other 


Observers here believe that 


the talks might result in in- 
ased aid as one result of the 


dered banks to call back out-| 


Reuters 
NICOSIA, Cyprus, Nov. 20. 
'Greek-Cypriot rebels early to- 
day challenged the British 


Army again in an open gun- 
fight as they stepped up their 
|8-month-old terror campaign to 
|bring Cyprus under the Greek 
‘flag. 

Guerrillas armed with rifles 
and submachine guns leapt out: 
from behind rock and pine 
trees just after midnight and 
opened fire on Britons guard- 
ing a large store of dynamite 
at a mine 25 miles west of 
Nicosia. 

British soldiers scrambled 


out of their tents in the dark- 
ness and returned the fire, | 
forcing the rebels to retreat. | 

Three days ago—in the first | 
open battle staged by the | 
“Eoka” underground organi-; 
zation—guerrillas attacked the | 
same camp, and were driven 
off after wounding one Briton. 
There were no casualties in 
today’s encounter. 

Previously, the Eoka leaders 
have confined their strategy 
chiefly to isolated sniping and 
bombings of British installa- 
tions and to mass demorstra- 
tions. 

The gun battle today clii-| 
maxed the bloodiest weekend, 
in the reign of terror which 
has racked the island since 
March. About 60 bombs have 
been exploded by the rebels, 
in the past 48 hours. A Brit-| 
ish sergeant was killed by a) 
time-bomb set off in Kykko 
camp Friday afternoon. It was 
the second fatality on Cyprus 
for British forces. 


U. S. Aide in Ecuador 


QUTTO, Ecuador, Nov. 20 # 
Henry Holland, assistant United | 
States Secretary of State for 
Inter;American Affairs, arrived 
here by plane today from Bo 
gota, Colombia, on an official! 
visit. With him were Samuel 
Waugh and Walter Sauer, presi- | 
dent and vice president of the 
United States Export-Import! 
Bank. 


AND LIQUOR STORE 


Summer crowds are gone. The 
sparkling social season begins as 
Paris changes from a city of 
spectacle to a city spectaculaire! 
And you have a box seat on the 
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For reservations, see your 
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Malayan Reds Kill 2 : |F und for Republic Head | ee es ee 
Amid Talk of Peace — Denies It Is Soft on Reds ex =" 


ig oS ‘Settee a question on the basis of the 
: | Robert utchins  inetiog C Communists for the Fund,/Fifth Amendment guarantee! 
SINGAPORE, Nov. 20 ia new attack in Central Malaya nigh “ ” charges “ther 4 
_ Communist terrorists ) Iauinched | today as peace talks were start} aime one bey the ioe wey membership” in tea. “The Futh Amenduoat 
organizations. is part of the Bill of Rights,” 


jing to take shape to end : 

Britain's Syearold “forgotten & . _ He said ,& Person should not!'Hutchins said. = =—_ 
| war” with Red guerellas. . Hutchins, president of the 
| A force of more than 100 ~— | organization, said the Fund 
“sneak raiders struck at the mpgs considers communism the most 
* No More Scolding health resort town of Cameron je - #,, ; — United ye my il or 
ting Sieh eee years of || Highlands, capturing the home me other hand, he said, the Fund 
ag guard post and police station , x ee is opposed to “black-listing” in- 


‘and killing 2 persons. = a dividuals through It by as 
The raiders. soserently cat oe — — without due process 
Baker to reinforce thelr arsenal, cap) ee oe Interviewed on the NBC 
he 46% tured 33 weapons in a-house| =. a . “Meet the Press” program, 
42 Py aman 9 ¢ to-house search of the town.| & Je ” Bore oo. lee £ RES ae Hutchins declined to point 
3 They then slipped back into the} Fe | | mR om pegged gg fg th dpm let 
jungle with their loot. eae ae one 4 |Communist. Under questioning, 
The attack took place while 4 jhe insisted that each individual It vou're “whistling in the dark” 
emissaries from Red chieftain = imust be considered on his f tp re whisting wo f ar 
Chin Peng were laying the merits. about your carving tasks, fear no 
groundwork for “Little Pan- Hutchins defined the Fund more. Mac Mannes aids make 
" : as an educational organization ; : 
munjom” peace talks with Ma- Associated Press |dedicated to teaching the carving so effortless, you'll be happy 
American people about civil ’ to take knife and fork in hand. 


layan and British authorities at ' 
i bakin cde i anion Close Call for Local Soldier liberties, “to make the Bill of Lia a “y 
of Thailand. Rights a living document to- i= ° ere are a few from our big 

ist envoys| Pfe. Lee W. Smith, 19, of Rockville, rests in an Army hos- | day.” LAOS aed Peas 5 stock of famous-make cutlery. 


The Communist 
N . tal after from The Fund has drawn fire 
marched out of the North Ma; pi dangling a Flying Boxcar 1300 feet above from the American Legion and 


layan jungle Thursday, pre-| Camp Polk, La., when his parachute lines were fouled. The other groups. 
STEAKS sumably carrying terms from| paratrooper was suspended for 36 niinutes before being On the question of employ- 


SP ote cae en 


Chin, Peng for the proposed! «“reeieq” in by the ship’s co-pilot, Lieut. J. W. Cunningham 
truce meeting. of 3120 Oliver st. nw., and others. Visiting him above is 


The new flare-up of violence 
indicated some diehard Commu-| ©®! Marvin MeNickle, commander of the air drop. 


nists would not lay down their 

arms if Chin Peng agreed to: . 

accept an amnesty offer in re- d W I P | | 
turn for ending the long war. or an | ass p 


The terrorists raided Camer- 


STE AKS ice’ teincrdediieme tear - Baghdad Pact for Now 


tured the home guard post, tied 
up a platoon commander and 
marched him to the guard By Don Cook 
Stet  Minens chief's house. There | W. ¥. wereld Tribune News Service 
ie Sgew [}. tussed up the home gua AMMAN, Jordan, Nov. ain—converged ; 
, ged on Baghdad 
Cirtain SEEDERS OBS SECTS Rees’ SS wal with thats military-staff chiefs 3 KITCHEN HOLDSTER SETS ’ STEEL CARVING SETS 


lead them on a house-to-house| Despite strong urging from 
search for weapons, ney g Turkey and Iraq, Jordan has/ today for the historic first ar po holdster te a oma Reg. 14.95 Sheffield stainless ‘steel blade. Reg. 6.98 
they tied him up and slit decided for the time being to | meeting. NURSES wall or place in 4 drawer. Set in imulated stag handles, in bre 
f throat. Then wan broke into ggest cludes paring knives, large @inch 9 simu . es, wa 
whose foreign Lerdweod handles. less steel plus sharpening blade. 


When they attacked the | ‘Baghdad Pact, wed ot the Imperial Genera with combertante 

police station, one officer tried! ministers meet in Baghdad | gign | Secreetary Harold Macmil- D0 CHING 

to radio for help but was cut/ Monday to form a new Middle! jan to the meeting, demonstrat- 

off. He and another policeman| East defense organization. ing the importance which Brit- 

were tied up. The four remain-| Byt the Jordanian decision,|ain attaches to making the WITH ZONITE =o a 

ing officers on duty were forced| announced by Prime Minister treaty effective. It is expected ; 
RESTAURANT to surrender after one wWaSiHazza Majali to a closed ses-\that the meeting at Baghdad| 

1900 K STREET, N.W killed. sion of the House of Deputies,| will last two days and that a 

does not close the door to| permanent treaty organization 

eventual adherence to the pact./with a military staff committee 
Two factors, it is understood,/ will be established to undertake 

. ' governed Jordan’s decision—) the planning of integrated strat- 

Southeas t Wa shington S Egyptian opposition to thisijegy to meet any threat on this 

country’s entry into the pact,/southern flank of the Soviet 
and a feeling that present treaty) orbit. 


d Great Brit lready link| ROYAL STAINLESS sf OLLOW GROUND 
and Great Britain already link) yews service, Macmillan said ¥' . KITCHEN KNIFE SETS 


Jordan and her fine Arab Le-! 
LIQUOR gion : ar with —~, ance of RE oe The werk aces to among A closeout makes this unusual price Slicer, carver, «tility perer and Rag. 8.95 
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SALE. TODAYS! : The foreign ministers of the! peace and prosperity of all our cael aliens steel gives a life steel blade, with “wanda wood han- 
five nations which have joined : A. . 
countries. time of wear. dies.” Hang & up or place in 
this “northern tier” Middle (“The Baghdad Pact is only 1 
purpose 


Imported Faster, icraty Turkey, MB tne beginning and. is purpose 
GLEN LOCHE wrraneey"s, Premier, Adnan 


Menderes, said that “the eyes 


SCOTCH Army Shifts [gimsemencn Te 


S P s.°e . ap oe ptt gee Ay may emerge 
a el of solidarity and close 

osition in cooperation for its great ideal.” 

oe . {Other delegates welcomed 
Security Case by King Feisal were Premiers 


fifth Mohamad Ali of Pakistan, Hus- 
sein Ala of Iran and Iraq's own 


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Waxer, «@- Wayne graduate, 
was asked to accept an unde- 
STR4 sirable discharge after service 
Peet J |\from June 1, 1953, to May 31, 

URBON 1955, the Army charging he had 

associated with Communists or) 
Communist sympathizers be ® 


fore entering the Army. Waxer 
fought the discharge. 


wii! “EVERYONE ASKS MY SECRET 


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rooned by bad weather atop the Texas Tower since Thursday.) 
By Den Guy da 518 9th St.N.W. ST. 3-5440 


TEXAS TOWER, 110 Miles Off Cape Cod, Mass., Nov. 20 
A giant wave 61 feet high hit the platform of this. man-made 
radar island late today after hours of hurricane-velocity winds. 


George Bauer, construction su ir, | a " | ) 
rge coms perintondent of the towss, seid) aE BUY NOW FOR YOUR “TUR KEY-DAY” chixbaations 


the at sweep of the wave+ ‘3 
Id be ted be-| Pa | 
Se SS Sn. nman, ow SOM 5 DAY SALE-MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY 
e platform above the water unable to venture outside the iis 
SN a ee watertight doors of ‘the plat CLOSED ALL DAY THURS., THANKSGIVING 
loose from the legs of the tower most of the day. Gregg Upset __ OPEN _ UNTIL MIDNIGHT, , WEDNESDAY, NOV. 23rd 
PRODUCE OF “FRANCE ; IMPORTED FROM GERMANY 


during the day-long storm.| A “no men on deck” order was 
Winds rose to 82 miles per hour issued by Bauer before day- Shapely Gregg Sherwood, 27, 7 
than the hurricane minimum, 
and then dropped to 35 mph. the platform driving clouds of Dodge, was knocked off a bar ASBACH URALT 
late tonight. soft spray, snow and sleet. stool in Beloit, Wis., following 
The 87 persons aboard the For hours the tower shook as| an argument with a troupe of ) GERMAN 
tower, including 37 visitors m&-'the massive fenders battered! Spanish dancers. Guitarist 5 95 7 


this morning, seven mph. MOTe break as the wind roared across! 
wile of ante heir’ Horace | | ILE de FRANCE 
——— BRANDY 
- the former Broad- 
and disappeared in the Paging) way chorus girl down, but the \ COG N AC | 80 PROOF 


. The second broke loose 
orm the thick-wire cabion that] latter refused to press : “ IMPORTED 
held it to the platform late in| charges. 
the afternoon. Ko (F 7 SAN GIL 49 
Pane Served the dona utl As - ye : YEAR OLD 
oughn 
|shaped fender from its Sastlion Air mai F nds At sa a, 3 4) : 10 
iid down doe east leg of the! P72, CD HS Gao 
0 e ito! 1) 
latf id h f ire ot a aa Ot A ug! 
sparks from the friction of the T D h r me NOC | 45°50 | . 40. 40.50 | 
orn cables. ' - : 
After three hours of pound-| LO Deeat : ema 
ing, the fender had Ps iuon ts GR AVES §9 nd Tyg reece Tenn | 
steel buoyancy tanks that it} Anna Mildred Walter, 33, : JEAN ROBERT 
mo come ma tg ee bees as ~ wife of an Andrews Air Force FLAVORED 
i nlarge Base airman and mother of two FIFTH 
HOW AR 1) a di : i deme 50s aabeten eres small children, was found dead Sec: 60 PROOF 
telephone directory The fender still is jarring the a gunshot wound in her head : 


CLOTHES for your nearest tower slightly but construction yesterjay by her husband. 

Howard store engineers feel it is no longer a T/Sgt. William Samuel Wal- 
for Thanksgiving danger. The third -eg never did gt. 

POC: SpE have a fender mounted. It is ter, 36, told police and Air Force 

your dinner wi sassy-r still on the dock in Quincy,’ investigators he found his wife's 

Cranberry Juice dressed up with where the tower was built. body slumped in the front seat 


. 9, a of lemon sherbet. It was dict 
Call RE. 17-1234, ask for Circalation,-and order The Wash- scoop Rede Lert sag thse ple me of her automobile behind @ 


ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. today’s experience. church in Camp Springs, Md., 
Although only one ‘big wave with a 45 caliber service auto- 
struck the platform, 45-f00t\matic beside her. 


three lege Vantege pelnts im} Walter said he returned from 
side the tower were filled ali/the base to their Clinton, Md., _ 4 9 


vO Ox 21D 0x0 0x19 © : “tr syd exe 259 2x9 < 4° Sa DOx9 Ox 
” ATTENT ION BUSINESS HOUSES & CASE BUYERS: 
NOW IS THE TIME TO PLAN YOUR GIFTS FOR THE COMING HOLIDAYS. 
OUR PRICES ON ALL NATIONALLY ADVERTISED BRANDS AS WELL AS 
OUR OWN PRIVATE BRANDS HAVE BEEN DRASTICALLY REDUCED!! 
AVOID THE LAST MINUTE RUSH!T OUR INVENTORIES ARE AT A 
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‘ anenes 


IMPORTED FROM SCOTLAND 
gazing at the ehuurning surt sur|fote from his wite telling him PE OLD AGE 27 cry 


roun the tower on all sides.|\De would find her behind the 
The water ig about 50 feet/church, Prince Georges County - 100% BLENDED MOST APPROPRIATE 


deep at the tower site. Experts —— Sgt. R. E. Bond re- ‘ GIFT FOR ALL 

on wave formation say the| Porte Ci oar SCOT OCCAS 

height of a wave canot » Mme Bb e = yt yo ene sr ten voetneb Sees 

the depth of the water. The/#tely to ws nfirm- 

wave that shocked the ‘tower ary, where it was reported Mrs. ‘ 49 GROUSE _weronren 69 | 
HOUSE OF STUART 


platform today was formed | Walter apparently had been bt 
when two great waves collided dead Lo some time, Bond stated.| hyn ac "EXTRA QUALITY” 2 
L) UN | } E D near the east corner farthest} nd reported that a , | FIFTH 100% BLENDED BLENDED FIFTH 
Ty x? oped Tae se] SCOTCH; SCOTCH proorlan m= | 
id ee Map PaGun SCOTLAND 2 WAP. FROM SCOTLAND oie 
n otf “ wacximays £295 
D (7/5 to me A the Air Force inspec: Hs for target practice =~ ba we se LI NORTHERN SCO SCOT 100% BSLENDED ie 
ass., dr big audi in| morning ae ii 12 
the mess hell Othars, workmen 1 certificate of death was "™ SCOTCH SCOTCH a 


> * 

; + R 

& '4 civilians or Navy brass from withheld after am autopsy at 86.8 PROOF _ 
Washington either caught up on : 


GRAPE & MARTINI 


sloop, « aved.-euner “SPiCtien ty patine’ ele = iY 
talked over the big storm,  |sation by ; OLD WEW ENGLAN ) | 45 
F Office of Special Investi- NEW YORK STATE | 
SAN FRANCISC 0 tien te toegnd fender Fore OB of Speci vet] Bole Nog ard |}eoncono 4 Q* | cockTans wm 


subsided enough to make it } “JUST CHILL 

Leave 2:30 p.m. daily safe to go up on deck. ’ : & SERVE” 
Bauer directed welders 1n/ constructing a big spiked iron|{ 39 proos WINE } “JUST CHILL & ee. 
ball with which it was planned)? — - 


to crash holes in the fender)" wisoeTep DAPORTED Peet, as ‘sone 49 IMPORTED FROM FRANCE. 


ITCHY SCALP tanks and sink them before the 
| 0 4 ANGELES huge nee “o hit against REM REMY 
the tower legs. owever, as 
‘the winds continued to subside <ReKLING 


BRUT 


Leave | p.m. daily . . land the fender started to des- BURGUNDY {ras Come} F eae CHAMPAGNE 


| troy itself the massive club was 
never used. 


9 ° s ; The El Sol, 174foot —, IMPORTED FROM FRANCE 9 . IMPORTED FROM ITALY i 
World’s fastest airliner! sa ie tower fought'is way 100i BALZAC ’ Yb COPPA 
- : SPARKLING 


miles to safety in waters off | FIFTH | Fifth 
VOUVRAY rover} BARBERA 


a last night. Unless the 
; t deal, th 
waves subside a great dea e van. 1949 


Until you’ve flown United’s big six-mile-a-minute DC-7 Main- sol hosaaua pen visitors may not get off oy 

liners,* you've no idea how luxurious air travel to California can - -. wt all dre, Money beck gua: 

be! You'll relax in deep-cushion comfort in wide fully-reclining LEONCE BOCQUET L > AMERICAN SPARKLING WINE 

seats... enjoy cards or conversation in the smart rear lounge..." © | : SPARKLING “lt CHAMPAGNE & 

be served delicious full-course meals . . . and receive extra-fast ta Federal’ BURGUNDY F18.90 Cas 

s 18.90 Case } a 

luggage delivery on arrival! Also low-cost DC-6 Air Coach serv- Columbia Fe ag VIN, 1949 , NAT. TE gene gn gl 

2 IMPORTED FROM FRANCE 


ice featuring exclusive 2-abreast seating comfort. . 4d SLEEPY —— > og ) Produced $  -DELAS FRERES 19 
oetpueanaecnsensataeeenineeesiiieen il ciceeneigie re 2 719° = TAVEL = aeox. 


“ROSE” 
, ME MB 0S © AT Me 05 }.. AROSE” 
Stotier Hotel and Netiona! Airport. Reservation service d ANJOU $ 9.25 = :! . VIN, .1949 
24 hours @ dey — coll STerling 3-0870 or coll ‘ . } VIN, 1953 GOLDEN t- 
A =e BEe Bhi IMPORTED | 


on eutheried evel open BLUE BIRD ne { 97 CORUBA 


rs. | YRS. 
AY <a makes saving DRY GIN 96 vanes gat |. == 
7 D 


F AIR LINES : ; for next 100% GRAIN NEUT. SPIRITS 


Christmas EASY! a IMPORTED 
om CZARINA |@ , OLD ST. CROIX 
VIRGIN ISLAND 


le eee ae ae ee 
. 


DISTILLED LONDON 


DRY GIN) paxery 


Seven inches tall and hand-painted in red, white, 100% GRAIN NEUT. SPIRITS—99 PROOF 
black and gold, this colorful Santa dozing in a § pocstea 
ur year-round reminder to save 99 TOM MOORE? Fo; 


nanety tei Getitoen. A in al 

y for stmas. convenient co ot | 

in "haa accepts those smal] daily m Hes that . KENTUCKY STRAIGHT 
's 


build steadily into a substantial sum the 
same “Sleepy Santa” who was so popular at ‘ Ta BOURBON pxoor 
Columbia Federal last year, so get yours while i 
our supply is ample. BOTTLED.IN-BOND 100 PROOF } ROCK CREEK 
QQ WesTeRn TRAIL } kewrucky sreaout 


ee ee ie eee | KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON 
Columbia Federal fzscc} BOURBON 


aw 


Savings -{n-Boné—100 Preet 
AND LOAN aseocianion 69 ovo HAMILTON i ‘! a 


730 Eleventh S., N.W. STRAIGHT 
REpublic 7-7111 — 


WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES 


518 9th St. N.W. ST. 3-5440 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
wRete Monday, November 21, 1958 9 


Patient Meets a Dog aes | =) WASHINGTON S LARGEST aNITURE DISPLAY 2425243532 
Who Hel ed ave Life? _. 
ped Save Life THE IDEAL GIFT FOR THE HOME 


Mrs. Carrie L. Torrence, 61,' * 
of Hot Springs, Va., yesterday 
met Clem, just a hound dog, 
but one her doctors told her 


helped save her life. a 
Clem is one of several dogs 3 
on which experimental surgery ae oe 
was performed to perfect an a : 
operation the surgeons success- 
fully performed on Mrs. Tor -_ | ; 


rence. 

She is said to be the first 
woman ever successfully oper- 
ated on twice to patch up her 


aorta, main body bloodline Pee Ge 2 & 
from the heart. ee Oe * "4 
For her second operation, per- na ~~ 8s , 


formed here last January, the 
surgeons worked out a new 
technique of ice-bath surgery. 
in which the protective chilling 


was done by flooding the opened Oy . * ie ‘i , OTD | WE WILL HOLD FOR FUTURE DELIVERY 


chest with icy and slightly salty 
water. 

The patient's body tempera 
ture dropped from normal! 98.6 
degrees to the requisite 79 de- 
grees in 68 minutes, less than 
half the time normally required | / 
by other chilling procedures. Ry Joe Heiberser, Staff Photographer 


Mrs. Torrence suffered an 
aneurism of the aorta (a bal-| To start off a drive te provide better care for dogs used 


looning of the wall). It was apt) in medical research, Carrie L. Torrence of Hot Springs, 
to burst in fatal hemorrhage, Va., presents a check to Clem, who helped save her life. 
me Am BS siakiteia tie doc.| Clem seems more interested in Mrs. Torrence’s grandson, 
tors replaced the affected part|_ David Barelay, ». o 409 Skyhill rd., Alexandria. 
with a donor aorta, but it wasn’t) 
lasting. The surgeons decided’! ows | 

/WARDS—“Welfare of Animals| Spencer Cosby. Contributions 
their tests on 20 dogs showed! )..4 for Research in Drugs| may be mailed to Postoffice Box 


Pi *. z : “. m ry ZA Va 2° 
the icewater flooding technique % ; - 
N — oe . + 
shéuld work on humans. They | #4 § Surgery.” Chairman is Mrs.' No. 5678, Washington, D. C. : i Sale So 
performed their second opera- iii ESSE ESESSESTRESSERERES SSE TOSLELEESEEESEORRRSESSI UEC TERESESHIRSRESEEESEESERASCT OSE RSSESESSSITe ITE +} i” ‘3 ‘eer fe re age 
tioh on Mrs. Torrence, replac-| fami amb TEETH: Hahaha ee The, i tee 


ing the faulty section of the! : 


bloodvessel with a tube of plas- 


Bit ; 3 saaitesste Hui ~ . ¢. 533 “t tiiH . a s - 
tie cloth. It worked. E pall: ~T* . oiteineraiae “ " “a 
: 7 a hen . it eases 2332 ’ ee > . 
Mrs. Torrence, who is visit-| ; aI ¢ gi i sa ot 
ing a daughter at 409 Sky Hill) 3 PAR KING oS ; ie 3 sit “ | me, 
rd.. Alexandria, yesterday paid) # a! belt Sit eR ERR SE ee ok?) 
* 


tribute to Clem and his cohorts. | eit, ‘th “No. MI N MU M 
She presented a check to start) fi wi ‘ | 
a drive for $85,000 to provide, Sete, PURCHASE REQUIRED 

Seomel quarters and care for Torey ys: asia | 
: ° ae | rs 

dogs used in medical research Sareaine bow of Liguers 633 
at Georgetown and the George ing worries Stop 
om our let next te the 


Washington University Medical store. An attendant will Penna. 
DEX 


Schools. help you park 5 \ * ae 
Sponsoring the campaign is ‘a Ave. N.W., 4r ogg Save 15.00 on this famous 
@ recently organized group, ST. 3-3330 | ge  ¥ Berkline Platform Rocker. 
, at 2 ag Deep, luxurious seating com- 


° el# oe | a | te lle , fort and smooth, easy rocking 
<a “ distal?” motion, Will not mar the rug 
or floor. Beautiful fabrics in 


BEGINNING DECEMBER 10— VS Rae i 
ore, | ao oe — ” solid colors or ta 


TO 


Your choice of red, 
green or sage. 


HIGH-BACKED 3 in 1 CHAIR 
in MODERN FABRICS 


Extra high back for those whe want te rept their 
head Traditional or modern fabrics on this big, 
comfortable 3 in 1 chair. Cheose trom Red, Grey, 
Charcoal or Sage and Save $29.06 


Reg. 119.50 99.50 


MODERN RECLINING 
CHAIR 


Ditra modern and extrs emart tm design Roecfines 
te any position Besutiful two-tone covering in the 
latest decorator colors of pink turquolte cher- 


METALLIC TEXTURED 
3 IN 1 CHAIR 


Modern 3 im 1 chair witp matching ettoman 
Comfortable FOAM RUBS seat cushioning and 
beautiful, meteliic textured fabric In decorator 
ooners of Turaveise, Red and Charcoal. You seve 


Reg. 99.50 : 79.50 


Brass ferruled legs. self levelers. foam rubber 
cushioning, high peddced headrest ‘ate just * few 
of the features © ‘this qutetanding chair. A ter- 
rific value 


Reg. 149.50 99.95 


fe 
: 
: 
: 


: 
f ° 


MODERN OCCASIONAL 
ROCKER 


Beaatitul fins and See reste and ewivels, 
teo! Lim Food foam rubber cushion 
5s — r..! fey weited back and bOrass 
appointments Outstanding in beauty, style and 
comfort. Gee It today! 


Reg. 99.50 


Now you can fly to the capital it ‘ ; 
of Turkey without change of plane. RE Sn aN 


Save $30.00 on this modern ewive!l chair Tt rocks 
one swivels toc! Ideal for watching TV. Attrac- 


It’s only a day away on the Saar eon 
, ° 4s . §9.50 
World’s Most Experienced Airline . 


Your fenity-—-big or smell ° | eo 
SAVES HUNDREDS OF DOLLARS 
t 


ROCKER and OTTOMAN 
in BOLTAFLEX 


Save 6350.00 = this comfortable Hocker and 
matching ottom nger Tip’ control for = 

sired position. Locks ost any an 

and back with all « = Ly ae rey. dork 

green, sage or tafiex plastic 


Reg. 99.50 


o 


New DC-7B Clippers’, the world’s fastest with Pan Am’s Family Fare Plan 
airliners, link the U.S.A. direct with Pesntis Haste ciu'tciiate ath tape On ta 
Ankara via Paris, Rome and Istanbul. during the Thrift Season, from now through 


a March 31, when fores ore lowest, 
Never before has an airline offered you the 
Hew York te Fomily Sevings over 
Summer 


converlience of four direct flights weekly to nena ae Pen 
Ankara! Round Trip for Fors —-_Yoewrist Fares 


“ite _ ; Ot 40 
@ You fly in giant DC-7B Clippers. Choose a er o 
tourist-fare Rainbow service, or luxurious Each child 12 ROCKER and OTTOMAN 
lst-Class President service with berths to through 25 590.60 240 The ultinete im seating comfort. It recks. lounges 
é . : finger ti contest Over 5 
give you a full night flight’s sleep en route FOAM RUBBER in both 
Use the criginal Pon Am “Pay-Leter™ Pion, back Choose ae oo » e- 
@ You get full international baggage allow- if you wish, Deu ee ee Oe 
ance through to Ankara {Basie Theift Seasee fore— Effective December 10th . Reg. 119.50 99.50 
subsect to Government epprovel. 


Call your Travel Agent or — 


LAWSON STYLE 
with FRINGE 


Looks like @ lounge cheir ret rocks and locks te 
your favorite relaxed position. Handsome ficral 
tapestry fabrice and deep fringe trim FOAM 

RUBBER cushioning, too, at this low, low price! 


Reg. 129.50 


SWIVEL CHAIR 
in MODERN FABRICS 


ty $30 90 on this modern swivel chair “het rocks 

nd turns completely around, too ideal for weteh- 
— television Attractive modern covers 'n your 
choice of many beautiful colors, 


Reg. 89.50 59.95 


SARSASASASVRMRVAVAVAVABVAWAL 


@ You enjoy magnificent complimentary 
meals and beverages 

@ You relax to superb hospitality by a cheer- REpublic 7-5700 
ful, helpful staff 
@ And you get the extra assurance of Round- Ticket Office: A HINGTON’S LARGEST FURNITURE Tre 4 ; 
The-World experience—the unmatched air- We have ~~ Se ashing wk ol Christmas 


manship of the only airline that circles the 1600 K Street N.W. Washington's Delivery 

globe — and has crossed the Atlantic more ! 

than ‘50,000 times! . Guaranteed 
| : : on all 


Par AMERICAV bode th NICHOLS AVE. at V ST. in ANACOSTIA _ Layaway plan 
7 on | Purchases. 
to visit us. OPEN EVENINGS ‘TIL 9 Phone: LU. 4-4000 — — pamene 


SATURDAY ‘Tit 6 
WORLD'S mvet EXPERIENCED AIRLINE CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED 


Trade-Mark, Reg. U.6. Pat. 08. 


You'll Love Shopping at Curtis — 


| | | ; . , iba iil bat lt thn etipert was 8 Se 
EN aca Polio Foundation Gets D. C. Funds) yrs sicport Plan nonce’ es rooy sa 


District Chapter of the District polio group to meet ajyear, Ely said. The Washing-| ‘The Kiwanis Club of Wo0d-!ty Fairfax County. 
Bao awnticeon hie Bac possible polio epi ie here. |ton suburban deficit may total bridgee, Va. has come out in | 
The 


° ’ 
local f s were turned) $100,000. } ent of a Advertisement 
Nicholas Pappas Is Named sprees he iin et ade were ei seca coir eae ote ene — 
- $114,722.75 to national head-|neadquarters. The money will|uted by the Distriet was the socend hg gt IMES FASTER 
i. Ee a ae eer yait| emergency funds of the Netion| The Club voted 30 to 2 tn 
es, Ar n : 2 
Civic Orchestr a Conductor | os Act Dae OF ee ee idem enunties and. Alexandria es}al_ Foundation. The-Philadel-|favor--of . the Burke site and for HEA RT BURN 
oT. | ) | Sterling Ely, assistant chap-|well as in New England. phia chapter earlier had con-|ordered letters bes - its po- | Certified laboratory tests prove Bell-ans 
ter chairman, said the money| All Foundation chapters in| tributed $100,000 to cena nt colbent title Rg, tablets, neutralize 3 umes es much 
Nicholas Pappas, conductor|are invited to join the orchestra)rium each Tuesday evening|represented about half of the| those areas face deficits be- headquarters for distribution “ic ox of Occoquan, said mem- ending digestwe tablets. Get Bell-ans 
of the Department of Com-| which rehearses in the Audito-|at 8. funds kept in reserve by the’ cause of polio outbreaks this\ hard-hit areas. ’ jtoday for the fastest known relief. 35¢. 
merce Symphony Orchestra, 
has been named to succeed Hen- 
— woe Grik Essers as 


Ege PRICES ROLLED BACK! TERMS ROLLED BACK: 


The Civie Or- ANY TEM IN ANY KAY-FRAN( STORt 


. chestra is one 
3 of the oldest o 
amateur or- 
chestras in ; ONLY ¢ 
Washington, me DOWN 
dating from! WEEK! | 
1934, when it ( 
Pappas was organized . at Ti , 
and directed by Bailey F. Alart. — 
prey tory the newly — 
conductor have been Kurt Het- 
zel and Hendrik Essers, who is a : ' p ( F 
resigning after serving for the “ ~ Fh pert PRR? OUR LQ WEST R/ F VER FOR 
past nine years. It was Essers > —_ WA Ay) AUT, 
who was instrumental in reor- 


. 'S fs f . a We \ : 
ganizing the orchestra following 3 yes you eg AG Ss Re IL a Nit | W t h 
its near demise during World Ly : Se ge | ( OS 
War Il. purine ; ——. > Tee 2 ewe 


Under Pappas’ direction the 
orchestra will play its first con- : | | f 
cert of the year on Tuesday, . | | x 
Dec. 6, at 8:30 p. m., in Roose- 
velt Auditorium. New members 


Super-Sixties | [Pea NEEGLGOUICLE Wa ncaa 


Plan Party jammy _—sOUN- OUR GO YEARS! 
For New Club 


The Episcopal Church of St. 
Stephen and the Incarnation, 
16th and Newton sts. nw., will 
Oat Sabet an organizational 
Thanksgiving party Wednesday 
at 2 p.m. for another of the dio- 


cese s Super-60 clubs. . afin ®, 1. Kpy-Yreee 94-Stere go +. Ray-Frone sells only cen- 
‘4 / ’ 7 ee *e” res veu ef tem . eaa!- 
The new endeavor, under the / : 4 Reasons Why Bay PA, 


4 
direction of Mrs. Stuart F. i A —— You Should , may-Frane sells prices: a nig pgm 
Gast, wife of the church's reéc- Ie Buy Diamonds eler lowea we: rene st any 
tor, has extended invitations to eZ from Kay-Frane , ae oe 
all persons 60 or older. y 

Muriel Rinov, director of the 
Super-60 program for the dio 
cese, explained that the St. Ste- 
phen and the Incarnation unit 
will be the fifth such program 
Organized locally. Others are 
operated by Epiphany, St. Al- 
bans and Calvary churches in 
the District and by Grace 
Church in Silver Spring. 

An experimental program for 
the new club, she said, calls for 
weekly meetings on Wednes- 
days at which films will be 
shown, card games organized 
and craft work supervised. 


es, 9 ‘ Oe tel a. eS ! NOE 2 . ae , | 
Arlington Ara’ Work i a AQ ons recorns 
Selected for Stamp aa o 
a) - s : : . <3 ap ie — a es ss oS us rr “oo 


. A design submitted by an EE ——— GRINDER 
Arlington artist has been a Plus 
selected for the 1956-57 Migra- “\ 


tory Bird Hunting Stamp, the 
Interior Department an- 


— 
% 


ToT PR 


~=* 
’ , 
\\) 
AF 


i 


o* 


, — 
- a 
—_- 


7% Pe, My <a a 
% 4 ic HS a eS ei a ae aS 
z 7" eas oe a ae Se £F / - — .. 
vo ee ? ao j A ; ~ 
te oe eee hk, sae A VA : 
a on é is “ae — 
Re ngs x? ; ~ Z — : 
eS ee a ‘ P . 
Res 3 . ‘ — = - , ———— a 
oe, — y’ 
4 > 


v 
nounced. 
Drawn by Edward J. Bierly, 
of 2723 S. Buchanan st., Arling- 
ton, the stamp shows a pair of 
American Mergansers flying } 


low over fog-bound water. It 
was one of 64 designs sub- 
mitted in national competition. 


a a Compare at 329% . 
th Luk paee aN i : wus 
hada - Everything for LESS than the price of a Mixer alone! Fon 
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a 7% > Al iy a i 


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7. 10 and 124mch records all 3 
| speeds. In handsome luggage 
rubber treads. >] [ / type conying case. 

ALL FOR $30.98 ... enly 0c down : 


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For hearing aids | mend ‘bands and pad omy Sweep-second, wood portable. Carrying case priced extra. padoet bag. ' 


Plus tax, Plus tax. DOWN—40c A WEEK 


caterers OPEN an ACCOUNT in MINUTES with 
Stationers IT'S 0.K. 10 OWE KAY! | NO CHARGE for CREDIT at KAY-FRANC’S 11 Stores! 


; Pia ee. A jt / c¢ 4 . 409 Tth St. N.W. Tth & G Sts. NW, Tth & H Sts. NW, 
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service you need for the 


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—$—<— — 


Visiting Painter of Royalty 
Doesn’t Live Up to the Billing 


By Richard J. Maloy |r an easy-going, snes the eat 
c 


Stall Reporter 
Terence Tenison Cuneo, 
famed English artist who 
visited Washington the past 
weekend, does not conform to 
the conventional image of a/ official paintings of ceremonies 
court painter. | involving the English royal 
Instead of being pompous, he! family, but in his quest for sub- 


Reducing ? 


Read This Carefully 


Your doctor will tell you that 
drastic diets and appetite-reduction 
pills are dangerous—that if you 
must lose weight, cut out high 
calorie foods eat instead—those 
rich in vitamins, minerals and pro- 
tein. Milk is the richest single 
source of these important food 
nutrients and recommended by 
thousands of doctors for those try- 
ing to lose pounds. Ask your 
doctor about it soon. 


Add A Glass Of Milk To Every Meal 
—aAnd See What A Difference 
lt Makes In The Way You Feel 


ity of a prese photographer 
with the skill of an old mas 


ter. 
He is best known for his 


venturer who combines the agil- 


Cuneo has. explored 
is of 
limbed 
His w are serious, but 
each painting also has a tiny 
touch of whimsy which has 
become his trademark. 


mouse, hidden away in each 
of his painting, no matter how 
| serious the subject. The crowds 
which come to see his works, 
spend half their time trying to 
spot the mouse, Cuneo says in 
mock exasperation. 


First Visit te U. 8. 
Cuneo, 4, 
Catherine, are spending a few 


days with Col. Robert Green of 
1 Stanford circle, Falls Church. 


> eae ogg 


That trademark is a small/ 


and his wife 


Green met the artist during a 
recent tour of duty in England. 
During his first visit to aI 
‘country, the artist is doing a 
‘series of industrial paintings| 
for the International Nickel 
\Co. in the United States and 
Canada. 
Cuneo’s most famous work is | 
an 11x8foot canvas done in 
Westminster Abbey June 2, 
1953 during the coronation of 
Queen Elizabeth. The work was 
commissioned by Court aides 
and presented to the Queen. 


Police Seeking 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


Monday, November 21, 1955 11 


3 Jailbreakers 


‘Three men, believed to be 
traveling with a girl who 
smuggled hacksaws to them in 
Morgan County Jail, Berkeley 


sought as jailbreakers yester- 
day in a 14-state police alert. 
The fugitives were being held 
in connection with a Maryland 
arson case, according to police 
who identified them as Lewis 
J. Decker, 20, and his brother, 
James, 18, and Dennis A. 
Youngblood, 21. Their female 
companion, Helen Dawson Etty, 
was described by police as 
Youngblood’s girl friend. 
West Virginia State troopers 
said she is believed to have 


{ sedaeate cells before forcing an 


By Jim McNamgra. Staff! Photographer 


Artist Terence Tenison Cuneo: He combines the agility of a 
_ press photographer with the skill of an old master 


dre 


ssed in white tie and tails| observance of the Queen's re- 


‘brought them the saws with 
which they cut the bars in their 


‘outside door to freedom. The 
lookout said they may be 
‘driving a 1941 Ford coupe bear- 
‘ing Maryland license tags.+ 


WASHINGTON STORE 
ALEXANDRIA 


Prefers Jail, Turns in Alarm 
“T'd rather be locked up than 
with my family.” 

This, according to police, was) 


| m _|Springs, W. Va. were being|the excuse Albert P. Turner, 
48, gave after his arrest ‘tor 


be 


STORE OPEN 


The Piano Buy of the Year! 
rt NEW 


jail to his home, 


end FRIDAY 


Oe 
MODEL 
1100 


Just 


This is on outstanding value, at an amazingly lew 


EVENING 
EVENINGS MONDAY thre FRIDAY 


: 
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adie tretides und poe vd 


price. Full 88-note keyboard, world famous exclusive 
Wurlitzer features that assure a lifetime of musical 
excellence, a lovely mahogany finished case. Be sure 
fe come in and see it. 


It hangs in Buckingham Palace | and working in cramped sur-|turn from a world tour. 
| ; 

 elendiing such a chore is a TOundings. eagle bak wale hoe 
Later private sittings are ar-| | 


“nightmare,” says Cuneo. toast to the Queen. Hidden in 
A Painter’s Notes ‘ranged for central figures inja flower arrangement on the 


‘the ceremony, in the regalia| table, Cueno’s mouse also raised 
During the ceremony he worn at the event. Fifty-three | a tiny glass of claret. 
makes detailed sketches of the 'such individual portraits were | Cuneo’s father also was an 
scene, indicating in his notes/done for the coronation paint-| artist. Cyrus Cuneo, a San 
the color of the costumes and jing Francisco native of Italian par- 
decorations worn by the cen-| A court painter must work|entage, took up professional 
tral figures. swiftly. Cuneo had only about| boxing to finance art studies 
All this must be done while |an hour and a half for sittings|abroad and later settled in 
involving members of the royal; England where his son was 
family. born. 

Cuneo started as a newspa- 
ear to Execute per and magazine aa cae 

The coronation painting re- 


| and during the war did 
— exactly one year to com-| ganda painting for the Brith ritish 
plete. 


Army. Industrial painting fol- 
Similar ceremonial paintings 


lowed, then the ceremonial 
have taken less time, because|court works. 
fewer people were involved.| His ceremonial court works 
Most recently Cuneo completed|have a photographic quality, 
a work showing a dinner in| but his industrial works show 
more freedom. 
“I enjoy industrial painting,” 
he said yesterday. “It is not 


Time 4.9595 7 oe and I paint as I see 
Weather 6-1212 


Tolented 


Use Our Christmas Layaway Plan Now wd 


“f Kit , 
Li cS 
330 G Street N.W. 2621 Mt. Vernon Ave., Alex. 


1 
Ho dang REpublic 7-6212 King 8-8686 


Moors: Wash, 9:15 te 6; Mon. & Fri., 9:15 to 9 © Alex., 12 te 9; Sat. 9:15-4 


Fruin 
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a 


——- ——_ —— 


ee ee 


In South Africa he was 
dropped 4400 feet down a mine 
shaft for one of his industrial 
subjects. In Scotland he once 
climbed 165 feet atop a bridge 
for a railroad scene. 
| This week he will visit an 
| International Nickel facility in 
Kure Beach, N. C., to complete 
his assignment in this country. 
He expects to turn out 10 paint- 
ings as a result of his tour here 
when he returns to England 
early next month. 


50 Policemen 
po y|Sign Up for 
| College Study 


More than 50 Washington po- 
licemen had ponied up their $10 
college registration fees yester- 
day, with the opening of the!’ 
first formal courses in police 
science still more than two 
months away. 

Nearly 1000 policemen re- 
sponded affirmatively last 
spring to a survey which sought 
to. discover if enough mem- 
bers of the Washington force 
wouid be interested to justify 
establishment of such courses 
at American and Maryland 
Universities. Sponsored by the 
Policemen’s Association, the 
courses offer 30 hours of col- 
lege credit in such traditionally 
unpoliceman-like subjects . as 
“Composition and American 

terature,” “Speech Composi-! 
tion and Rhetoric,” and “Eng- 
lish Composition,” in addition 
to “Criminology” and “Police 
Law and Evdence.” 

This encouraging response 
didn’t surprise Police Chief 
Robert V. Murray and his exec- 
utive officer, Howard Covell. A 
little-publicized educational 
survey of the Metropolitan 
Covell almost two years ago 
showed that of the 2086 mem- 
bers of the force at that time— 
317, or 15.2 per cent had listed 
some college training at the 
time of their appointment. 

“This compared so unexpect- 
7. with a national survey 

h showed only 17 per cent 
of all American males possess- 
ed that much education,” Co- 
vell confessed, “that I went 
survey-happy for awhile and 
everything I found out was 


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To start Thanksgiving off gaily, 
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Your Postman 


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Yes, Union Trust offers this brand new service. He found out that 853 police- 


men, or 40.8 r cent of the 
force, had graduated from high 
school; 32.4 per cent a — 
high school trai : . 
cent had finished the ye th 
grade, and only 40 members of 
the department had less than 
an elementary school educa- 
tion 

“This educational status of 
the force was taken from time- 
of-appointment figures only,” 
he pointed out, “and hun 
of policemen since they en- 
tered the service have bettered 
themselves through additional 
jas while working.” 


‘ Let your postman open that Savings Account for 
you. Then, just continue to make your 

deposits through Union Trust's 

Bank-By-Mail service. 


Here’s true time-saving convenience busy people 
are looking for. There's no need to come in, Just 
fill in the coupon below, drop it in the nearest mail 
box, and the postman will do the rest. 


When you open your account 


we supply handy Bank-By-Mail deposit slips 
and envelopes for future needs. 


Remember ..; your savings earn 244 per cent 
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Clip the coupon and let your postman help you put 
your savings to work right now. 


Phone EXecutive 3-4400—or Mail Coupon—Now! 


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15th & H Streets, N. W. 
Washington, D. C. 


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Enclosed is a check for $ 
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(Minimum opening deposit $10.00) 


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OF THE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 
15th & H Streets, N.W. 14th & G Streets, N. W. 


Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 


a 


BLENDED SCOTS WHISKY + 86:8 PROOF » RENFIELD IMPORTERSADZNTY 
7 + | , 


THE WASHINGTON POST and 
Kae | Monday, November 21, 


Gajoy ¥ of ... The planning ... the.trip... 
the fun ... the restful return. Go the sofest, 
the most convenient way... Continental 
Treftweys. You'll find Continental Treilweys 
bes fast frequent schedules to suit your con- 
venience. This season, be our guest... en- 
joey yourself. Arrive refreshed and ready for 
these exciting activities. 


fi SUST LOOK AT THESE LOW, LOW FARES 
CLEVELAND 


CONTINENTAL TRAILWA ss 


1201 New York Ave., N.W. Phone: Dil. 7-4200 


—_—— 


Staff Phote 


| eee el Members of the D. C. Dragoris and Arling- with their rebuilt 1932 Fords. From left, 
| Washington's torgest GHA YSLER-PLYMOUT({] Service Center | ton Road Knights aute clubs are shown Charlie Andrae, Bob Simons and Ted Wells. 
, . 


| Hea tae ten beep ha 4 Marjorie Rank Named H Rodd Aid D ° 
| re Royal $ Prises Marjorie Rank has ee ap- ot ers l river S. 
. - pointed associate director of the 


©) POINT 5 ee ee oe Aiming for Good Repute 


Ww NTER / Jews. Miss Rank, a graduate of 
ret aij |Hope College, Holland, Mich., By C. K. McClatchy 


~ taught in Michigan high schools 
s CIAL for six years. Gus Repestes 


= The next time you are labor- cannot be driven anywhere but 
aeaey Tape ly vA ne Big ; e ~ o ing over a flat tire don’t be on a race track. They have 
__ (Six-cylinder motor 19.95 a Tr surprised if assistance arrives specially built bodies that 
a ne eee in a sleek, low-slung, hand-built/have been “channeled” and 
‘hot rod. |“chopped.” They have no lights, 
Service: Two Washington area etaths | ee etn nar the holy 

1240 Upshar St. N.W. of auto enthusiasts are out t0/is jowered down over the frame 
prove by safe driving and cour-|to give it a lower center of 

Sates: 'gravity. A car that has been 


a — 
: teous help to fellow motorists’ 
4100 Ga. Ave. N.W. METROPOLITAN that the public is wrong to crit-\Chopped has had its side sup- 
\ports reduced in size to lower 


U arvsc.en <td & mance y PAINT COMPANY icize all hot rodders. the roof of the car. 
——— ee by everything from transporta-|a “rail job,” capable of attain- 
,tion to the nearest gas station|ing speeds up to 120 miles an 
. to repair of a broken distrib-/hour. Everything is removed 
) i eee *; Pi. Beppu = Aaila ifrom a “rail job” except the 
wr Y e goodwill program wasiframe, engine and wheels. 
FREE PARKING AT ALL 3 STORES initiated by the D. C. Dragons|Sometimes a thin cigar-shaped 
and is now carried on in the| aluminum cover is used to cut 
Washington area with the addi-| wind resistence. 

tional help of the Arlington) Safety regulations require 
Road Knights. that all but the stock cars have 

The Dragons and Road|safety belts and “roll bars.” A 
Knights both have courtesy|roll bar is a heavy steel bar 
cards they hand to the motorist| anchored to the frame making 
they have helped. The Dragon’s|an are over the driver’s head 
card describes their organiza-|to prevent the car from folding 
tion as “A ‘Hot Rod’ organiza-\in if it should tip over. 
tion formed by a group of re; Club members, looking for- 
sponsible auto enthusiasts." iward to next year when 

The Dragons were formed in weather permits their sport to 
1950 to promote safety on pub-| start again after the snow is 
lic highways and to provide aigone, hope to find increased 
safe place to hold organized public acceptance of drag rac- 
“drag” races, according to JO\ing with true hot rods. 
seph Granducci, 22 - year-old They feel confident this Will) 
}founder of the Dragons. \happen as the public learns to 

A “drag” race is a controlled) differentiate them from the 
speed competition between tw0|“scuyirrels” who create danger 
vehicles on a straight quarterjon the highways. 

stretch. 

The only drag strip in the 
area is located at the Old Do- 
minion Speedway in Manassas. 

The windup of the drag 


November 30 whee the Invi . A U.S. Destroyer leaving the Naval Gun 
Factory (rear) passes through the opened 


—— _ s - - -_—— — 


camera siti me | fa 1823 14th WLW. 710 NW. Glebe Bd. 
CO. 5-0836 JA. 7-795 


Call RE. 7-1224, ask for Cireulation, and order The Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald -guaranteed home delivery. 


—— 


tational Meet is held at the 


Old Dominion Speedway in| P t P ° { 

sete to ~ ea ee OUTO mac O} tral South Capitol Street Bridge spanning 
100 cars from the District, e Eastern Br f the m 
oe a oe th te anch of the Potomac. 
vania, New Jersey and New 
York will compete. NO. 17 IN A SERIES DEPICTING THE PRINCIPAL FEATURES OF WASHINGTON’S HISTORIC RIVER 

The clubs promote safety by 
strict supervision of their mem- | 
bers’ driving. Reckless driving 
such as speeding away from a 
stop sign is known as “squir- 
reling” and can bring suspen- 
sion, fines or expulsion from 
the clubs. 

All members have attended 
the Metropolitan Police De 

artment traffic school and can 

required by the club to re 
turn for -additionat lessons if 
a member has demonstrated 
poor driving. 

Police departments are gen- 
erally in favor of the clubs as 
a means of preventing racing|i 
on public roads. The Road 
Knights even claim a member 
of the Arlington Police Depart- 
ment as a member. The Drag- 
ons hold their weekly Thursday 
night meetings at the Bethesda 
Police Station. 

Competition is divided by 
type of vehicle into three gen- 
eral classes. The first includes 
street coupes, street sedans, 
and street roadsters. This class 
4 |is strictly stock. The next group 

4 jis “hot street machines.” They 
; are cars with stock bodies and 
“souped up” engines and can 
be driven on public highways. 

The fastest class is known 
as “strictly competition” and 


. Oy 
Te ie hee TIS yt, eG eo 
CR ie er FI NIE LET I Aas 
ig, BES KS 


Holcombe Named 


Houston Mayor 


OUSTON, Tex. "ev. @ 

S)—Osecar Holcombe, for- 
mer mayor of Houston who 
came out. of retirement, has 
defeated incumbent Mayor 
Roy Hofheinze by over 10,000 
votes. Unofficial votes gave 
Holeombe 38,528 and Hofheinz 
21,150. George Eddy, a third 
candidate, had 7739 votes. Hol- 
combe carried 144 of 171 pre- 


luxurious Melrose qual ty cincts. ste: — x Os Scale cnn teieons dimediien 
ea ; I Nl a rN ances MS Sage ae Apminat Georos Dever, 
Melrose sole» 7 -old whiskies Stop wallowing around Ae » Bieta ts hero of Manila Ba ) 
woCompery rare / -yeat in dirty water! eee hia | a iain 


or nS 
ie Se " >» 
¥ wh 
< <—- - vi ~ 
Shag soe abe 
¥ 
me ee 


Ss 5 a: 


ct Tan ee ded with 


MELROSE atten scorer |S One Wipe 
9 taney Morlweicem | BLUKO 

| : cleans your 
WALLS! The RIGGS NATIONAL BANK 


of WASHINGTON, D.C. 


ae ix me s ce FOUNDED 1836 * LARGEST BANK IN THE NATION'S CAPITAL 
re ee OR ee So a 


Fe, see Ses Se Ores. : 
BLENDED . 40% STRAIGHT WHISKIES 7 YEARS OLD, 


60% GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS, 86.8 PROOF. MELROSE DISTILLERS CO., M.A, 


-) f 


Member Feders! Deposit Insurance Corpenstion * Member Federsl Reserve System 


‘THE WASHINGTON POST and 
1 Monday, November 21, 


Gajey @ of ... The plenning....the.trip. .. 
the fun... the restful return. Ge the sofest, 
the most convenient wey... Continental 
Treitweys. You'll find Continental Treilweys 
bes fest frequent schedvies to suit your con- 
venience. This season, be our quest... en- 
joy yourself. Arrive refreshed and ready for 


: (5 oe 
RE ee 
: pees ee are 
.* ‘s , a? 


- % 4 Loe.” 
; , s>% - PY er 
ad ee ae . oe Cade’s i A Pn 7 Cogn . . . 
4 y Oh te OE ie as — : . Ps 
1 : a ah 7 > a ’ - ta) ‘ d > 7 
- = ‘ ‘on 4 > . “a adits Fy Ae a i ; ra’ oi = > 
a ome ae : 3 a ome 
4 be ‘ Be ae ; , ° - ; ade § y » 4 — 2 
i ° . Py , ma: oe F 7 ~ - 
; ‘ , a, Dia . ae en 


1201 New York Ave., N.W. Phone: Dil. 7-4200 


 ——E 
—y 


Staff Phote 


with their rebuilt 1932 Fords. From left, 
Charlie Andrae, Bob Simons and Ted Wells. 


ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee et ae 
| Washington's torgest GHRYSLER-PLYMOUT() Service conver ' 


| TEMPERATURE DROPPING 
, 50 Are Royal’s Prices 


POINT 
WINTER 
SPECIAL 


, — 
bumper for winter driving safety sa) 95 
(Six cylinder motor — 


8 cylinder, 54.06, extre materials extra) 


Members of the D. C. Dragoris and Arling- 
ton Road Knights aute clubs are shown 


+ 

"Moore Rank tas bee ap- LLOt Rodders Aid Dri 

Marjorie Rank has been ap- ot ers river S. 
pointed associate director of the - P 1 
Washington Region, National , 
Conference of Christians and Aiming for Good Repute 
Jews. Miss Rank, a graduate of 
Hope College, Holland, Mich., 


taught in Michigan high schools 
for six years. 


By C. K. McClatchy 
Stal Reporter 
.__...|_ The next time you are labor- cannot be driven anywhere but 
‘ing over a flat tire don’t be on a:race track. They have 
surprised if assistance arrives specially built bodies that 
in a sleek, low-slung, hand-built| have been “channeled” and 
hot rod. | “chopped.” They have no lights, 
Service: Two Washington area clubs|""20 channel @ ¢ gy one ay 
1240 Upshur St. N.W. of auto enthusiasts are out to is jowered down over the frame 
Seles: prove by safe driving and cour-|to give it a lower center of 


- —. 

teous help to fellow motorists| gravity. A car that has been 
4100 Ga. Ave. N.W. METROPOLITAN that the public is wrong to crit-/Chopped has had its side sup- 
ports reduced in size to lower 

PAINT COMPANY icize all hot rodders. the roof of the car. 
CXIa sce Motorists have been assisted; The ultimate in hot rods fs 
Siadsillbnidinpiieaadea , v M4 1823 14th WLW. 110. Glove wa.) CVCTYtHing from transporta-|a “rail job,” capable of attain- 
00. 5-0336° © 34. 7-7955. \tion to the nearest gas stationing speeds up to 120 miles an 

Call RE. 7-1221, ask for Cireulation, and order The Wash-' 

ington Post and Times Herald -cuaranteed home deltvery.| 


to repair of a broken distrib-/hour. Everything is removed 

| eg Ps ls ame = MEO Linen FE owe a “rail oS ae cr 

' e gvocw wasiframe, engine and wheels. 

; wk ee ae ee initiated by the D. C. Dragons| Sometimes « thin cigar-shaped 

and is now carried on in the| aluminum cover is used to cut 
Washington area with the addi-| wind resistence. 

tional help of the Arlington; Safety regulations require 

Road Knights. that all but the stock cars have 

The Dragons and Road safety belts and “roll bars.” A 


——— eee ee ee ee 3 


Knights both have courtesy 
cards they hand to the motorist 
they have helped. The Dragon's 


roll bar is a heavy steel bar 
anchored to the frame making 
an are over the driver’s head 


card describes their organiza-|to prevent the car from folding 
tion as “A “Hot Rod’ organiza-|in if it should tip over. 

tion formed by a group of re; Club members, looking for- 
sponsible auto enthusiasts.” (|ward to next year when 

The Dragons were formed in weather permits their sport to 
1950 to promote safety on pub-\start again after the snow is 
lic highways and to provide aigone, hope to find increased 
safe place to hold organized public acceptance of drag rac- 
“drag” races, according to J0-\ing with true hot rods. 
seph Granducci, 22-year-old) ‘They feel confident this will 
founder of the Dragons. \happen as the public learns to 

A “drag” race is a controlled differentiate them from the 

ae en's ponte aeetek |“euaterels” a oe 
v “on ' 
mile stretch. eee 

The only drag strip in 
area is located at the Old Do- 
minion Speedway in Manassas. 

The windup of the drag 
racing season will come on 
November 30 when the Invi- 
tational Meet is held at the 
Old Dominion Speedway in 
Manassas, the only drag race 
strip in the area. An expected 
100 cars from the District, 
Maryland, Virginia, Pennsyl- 
vania, New Jersey and New 
York will compete. 

The clubs promote safety by 
strict supervision of their mem- 
bers’ driving. Reckless driving 
such as speeding away from a 
stop sign is known as “squir- 
reling” and can bring suspen- 
sion, fines or expulsion from 
the clubs. 

All members have attended 
the Metropolitan Police De- 
—— traffic school and can 

required by the club to re 
turn for additional lessons if 
a member has demortistrated 
poor driving. 

Police departments are gen- 
erally in favor of the clubs as 
&.means of preventing racing 
on public roads. The Road 
Knights even claim a member 
of the Arlington Police Depart- 
ment as a member. The Drag- 
ons hold their weekly Thursday 
4 -} night meetings at the: 

Police Station. 

Competition is divided by 
type of vehicle into three gen- 
eral classes. The first includes 
street coupes, street sedans, 
and street roadsters. This class 
is strictly stock. The next group 
is “hot street machines.” They 
are cars with stock bodies and 
“souped up” engines and can 
be driven on public highways. 

fastest class is known 
as “strictly competition” and 


es 


. e - , 
a See es ee 


: A U.S. Destroyer leaving the Naval Gun 
Factory (rear) passes through the opened 
South Capitol Street Bridge spanning 
the Eastern Branch of the Potomac. 


Potomac Portrait 


NO. 17 IN A SERIES DEPICTING THE PRINCIPAL FEATURES OF WASHINGTON’S HISTORIC RIVER 


> - - 
, 
“w 
. a aie 
we 


a 
> o%. 
05: ~ we aa ee - 


hs oa 
4 
oe we ere? eal 


Holcombe Named 
Houston Mayor 


OUSTON, Tex. “ev. 

S)}—Oscar Holcombe, 
mer mayor of Houston who 
came out. of retirement, has 
defeated incumbent Mayor 
Roy Hofheinze by over 10,000 
votes. Unofficial votes gave 
Holcombe 38,528 and Hofheinz 
21,150. George Eddy, a third 
candidate, had 7739 votes. Hol- 
combe carried 144 of 171 pre- 


luxurious Melrose quality. cincts. 
iskies 
. ny 7-year-old whisk 
— rer deticately blended with 
MELRO SE ay eee tral spirits. 
ote) 


Check of our famous depositon 
Apmirat Georos Dever, 


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Stop wallowing around 
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F “ania than in any other 
| end 


, w 


The RIGGS NATIONAL BANK 


of WASHINGTON, D.C. 


Wie or FOUNDED 1836 * LARGEST BANK IN THE NATION’S CAPITAL 
| STRAIGHT WHISKIES 7 YEARS OLD, Messher Belesel Degest Insusgce Gangecation © Member Folen! Ressrve Spatem 
60% GRAIN NEUTRAL SpiRiTs, 86.8 PROOF. MELROSE DISTILLERS CO., A. 


-) | f 


= 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
ns Monday, November 21, 1955 13 


national convention next sum- 
mer. 


. Grimth Purcell of 


Twenty-seven drivers’ o ‘fis 
mits were revoked and 


Vehicles and ler C. 

gore ' m. 8. 
ine: sipedétiode, eae 
Fenske tens 


for yt while drunk ‘snd ¥0 16 


«Battle Suggested As a Candidate” 
: ' “| RICHMOND, Nov. 20 Battle as a vice dential) Del. 
Oe M2” icecel Virginia’ Young yaaa sae the De 


‘the State Democratic; ing Billy W of 
and delegates to the! lottesville. 


e 
charged with driving without a fat Favors 
D. C, permit and two charged! 14 D,.©. permt 
with driving without a D. C.\is filed —Harry 
.  \registration suffered 
sions until proof of financial | 
responsibility for the future is| thes 
filed. This is required under a/**’ 
new law enacted by Congress 
for the District. 

The list of suspensions and 
revocations, as released by the 


UNION 
PACIFic 
RAILROAD 


The 
UNION STATION 


nt: ¢ 
ed for ting in cach & man- o. — - CAMAL STREET AND JACKSON BIVD. 
the Soe ethan * "7. Redman, ~~ v 
ne. Nagging backache. ; | iL Union Pacific Domeliners and Streamliners now 
fer driving after ‘ ten | aches and pains may come on with J a 7 — . . : 
een Ferecation extended | hom quastioual Gnaetnes dan todenstnesnan’ = operate in and out of the modern Chicago Union 
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or after = gometimes uffer mild bladder irritation Station via The Milwaukee Road between Chicago 
ack rretl , 612 New D-| ,.. with that resth fortable feel : . - . 
WEST PRICE sire aye, oy. use and Omale. We know you will appreciate this im- 
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EVER W. Wolfe, Route 1 wryriie | ing 
> Robert liten, tu ® Marlboro their mild diuretic 
; aser —tending to increase the 
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> ; 


WHY PAY 


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points « ° 
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39 Foote st Tt" days. 
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ee days: “zgaie Moore Ste foch oa - 
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Yes, it’s never too late to start saving. Begin 
the saving habit today. Watch your money 
grow, Open an isisured Share Savings 
Account at Washington Permanent Building 
Association, 


in 
ee. I ew = Wotctr. 
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res ii | Your Area grotips are among George Washington Univer- 


City Fathers’ Mail Ranges st: om lila 


kK h : h d es Sx Education “and Welfare the D.C. Medical Society 
rom the Comic to the Sad. | a | [eoprend feckaringe ne Lpictines eet toaeget se Gon Onin oe 
| |night after hearing American 

- levangelist Billy Graham preach. 
' | Bannister, who ran history's 
first 4minute mile last year, 
Was among 1500 persons who 
occasionally vicious. jammed into an Oxford church, 

filled with Oxford University 


Ye | Aside from o mail from : 
Asthma Formula Used Most |." Federal agencies, mest | § 0} Mg) + MINES |sncereraduaie 
. of the’ Commissioners’ letters | sae 5 i | | te and a 
By Doctors Now Available sn i scm’ con (i mace | «= GIVE HER A 
Without Prescription 


jers what's on his mind. sermon for a Secnineie tath on, 
Stops Attacks in Minutes... Relief Lasts for Hours! Recuperating SINGER . 
f 


Each of the three Commis- the Christian way of life. 
ie dik. “dhe se eit * te sioners receives about 25 let- 
~ _ xT OC il) — P 
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15 
To Billy Graham "ae Feaera 


By Richard J. Maloy somebody sits down and writes; The letters which flow into 4 be 
Stef Reporter P letter to Washington’s city the District Commissioners’ of-| "~~ 
One hundred times a day, fathers. 


see — _ ——-- = 


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|fices are sometimes sad, some- a 
‘times serious, often comic and 


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tablet that stops asthma attacks .. .| lieves taut, nervous tension. All ‘this rive daily at thé office of Geof- gall, 40, of Miami, lies in a ward. He shook Graham’s hand, 


and gives hours of freedom from re-|; without taking painfal injections. 


currence of painful asthma spasms., The secret is—Primaten bi frey M. Thornett, secretary of Seattle hospital bed, recuper- (then went into seclusion with 
yAtthoritative medica toate proved ‘ medicines “7 mest elective in the Board of Commissioners. | ating from injuries suffered (one of the Evangelist’s coun- 
able com n i | 
blessed relief in minutes, lasts hours.| Each performe s sfcial purpose. Samuel Spencer, president of whea the chartered airliner |selors for advice on guiding him 
Tg ng mary “een ry oat ee oe at night the Board, gets the most varied a gree iggy near Se- 
ors. Now, asthma) and fr rom , Tw 
sufferers can obtain this formula —| get Primatene, at any drugstore. mail, In addition to letters sent **#e oor , ee 
to him by name, he also gets ts 


without prescription — in tiny, easy-| Only 98¢—money-back guarantee. 
to-take tablets called Primatene®, Pharmaca! *TredeMart | \verseas letters addressed sim-| Were injured in the accident. 
ply to the “Mayor” of Wash- 


- . ee ington. 
(P=. | a | Most of the mail to the| ™ that issue, said Lawrence E. 


“Mayor” is from Europeaw 
wanting Spencer to locate long- 
‘lost relatives in Washington. 
‘He also gets mail from would- 
‘be immigrants who need 
| sponsor. 

| Recently Spencer got a letter 
from a Scotch gardener seeking 
a job here on an estate where 


Duvall, special assistant to 
Spencer. 
Esther Zimmerman, special 


A assistant to Thornett, said most 


mail addressed to the Commis-| 
sioners’ secretary is from cit-) 
izens associations forwarding 
resolutions passed by the mem- 


his wife also could work as a bership 
housekeeper. The Scotsman Most ‘eom 
plaints wind up in 
en ® picture of his Engineer Commissioner Lane's 
Distraught housewives whose ~orty emg ae ong — 


husbands have been Ilosing 

money on the numbers or —_— oman — 
spending their paycheck with “Occasionally we get a ‘thank 
bookmakers also write Spencer. you note’ after a complaint has 
They tell the Commissioner been taken care of,” said Evelyn 
‘where gamblers are operating|p Butler. Lane’s secretary. 
and ask that they be stopped. Commissioners’ letters are 


Spencer refers these tips : | 
only a small fraction of mail re- 

eae Department | weived by the District Govern-| 
, ment. The city’s two mail rooms 

Spencer and the other Com-|),n4je about 2.5 million pieces 


|}missioners also receive two or . 
three letters monthly of the of incoming mail annually. 


“Dear Sir, you cur” variety. 
They are all unsigned. 


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Morning... 


THE ORANGE BOWL poe the Rose Bowl match- 
makers came off, very well on the season's develop- 
ments but at New Orleans and Dallas the folks are still 
agonized a bit. The Sugar or Cotton Bowls could wind 
up left with the season’s scrapings. 

Down at Miami, the promoters are reaping their biennial 
reward of their arrangement with the 
Atlantic Coast Conference and the Big 
Seven. After every lean year, which 
keeps Oklahoma out of the Orange 
Bowl because a conference rule 
frowns on repeat appearances, the 
Miami folks get Oklahoma back. 

Oklahoma enjoys much the same 
position in its Big Seven Conference 
that Maryland does in the Atlantic 
Coast Conference, only more so. The 
Sooners tower over their Conference © 
rivals. Maryland has little to beat 
except Duke. So Miami winds up 
with the teams ranked one-two na- 
tionally and is entitled to beat its Povich 
breast and proclaim its New Year's production is The Game 
of The Day. 

The Rose Bowl did almost as well by landing UCLA and 
Michigan State, both of them merely one-time losers. The 
Pasadena people got a bit lucky when Ohio State eliminated 
Michigan from their presentation. Michigan State is a more 
exciting team than Michigan this season, perhaps because it 
beat Notre Dame, and despite its loss to the Wolverines. 

A NEW FACTOR has entered the Bow! picture this season 
for the first time. It's the Army-Navy game, which for years 
meant simply that Army was playing Navy and that it was 
the last appearance for both teams.. Not so now, though. The 
Sugar and the Cotton Bowls have a deep rooting interest in 
the result, because both service academies are now bow!l- 
minded. 

The Sugar and Cotton Bow! people are looking to the Army- 
Navy game to bail them out of their present suffering for 
lack of an attraction. The New Orleans people are pulling 
hard for Army to upset Navy and accept an invitation to the 
Sugar Bowl, and the Dallas people are holding their breath 
in the hope that Navy wins and will accept an invitation to 
the Cotton Bow]. 

Navy opened up the bowl business to the service academies 
last year when it suddenly accepted the Sugar Bow! invita- 
tion to the amazement of persons who didn’t know that the 
Secretary of the Navy had been “sold” on the New Year's 
Day game as a public relations gimmick. Navy accepted, 
played, won, got tremendous mileage out of its appearance 
publicity-wise and stimulated Navy enlistments all over the 
Nation. 


—_—— 


NOW ARMY WANTS INTO the act, and will get in if it 
becomes an attraction by beating Navy on Saturday. The 
Cadets are three-time losers on the season, but that fact won't 
deter New Orleans from inviting them. The Sugar Bow! 
has one open end with only Mississippi as a certain contest- 
ant and it needs more than Mississippi which was the uwun- 
exciting loser to Navy last year. 

The Army people are mum thus far but they are known to 
be panting for a Bow! invitation. Navy's acceptance last year 


a a a, a OTE 
r 


eo 


Redskins Wallop Cards, 31-0 


- | Bert Zagers 
Touches Off 
Rout With 


55-Yard Run 


By Jack Walsh 
@tafl Reporter 

CHICAGO, Nov. 20—For the 
first time in many years, the 
Washington Redskins won 
“big” today. 

Winning their sixth game in 
nine starts and doubling last 
season's victory output, Wash- 
ington manhandled the ineffec- 
tual Chicago Cardinals, 31 to 0, 
at Comiskey Park. 

In the process, the Skins 
‘scored their second shutout in 
as many weeks. There were 
‘some eae NE scoring plays 


ee 


| 


Cardinals 


| no 


| 
| 


Pa ving _ 
Taras Penalized | 
‘but it isn’t often a pro elab| 
scores two straight shutouts. 
It was only the third time in 
Washington's 19-year history in 
the National Football League. 
Last time it occurred was a 
decade ago when they blanked 
ithe Steelers, 174, and Giants, 
24-0. Only other time was in| 
1939: 74 over the Eagles’ 0-40) 
with the Giants. 


Still Trail Browns 


It was a big game, too, for) 
the Skins in keeping alive their) 
Eastern Division title hopes.’ 
However, they still trail Cleve-| 
land by a game with three to go. | 

Halfback Bert Zagers, the 
/rookie from Michigan State, got 
the Skins rolling the right way) 
with the game a minute and 
nine seconds old. 

He took one of Charley) 
Trippi’s high punts on his 45 
in a dangerous manner. Chi- 
cago’s Frank Barnardi was right 
on him and a fair catch might 
have been the logical call. 

Even though it may have been 
illogical, Zagers took the ball 
and set sail, evading Bernardi at 
the start. It was a pretty 55-yard’ 
touchdown run. And it was the 
first ever run back for a br 
down on a punt by Mr. 


‘Ratterman, 


ports 


MONDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 


1955 


GONZAGA TOUCHDOWN—Lelft Halfback Bob Nicholson 
starts off on a 45-yard end run that resulted in Genzaga's 
second touchdown against St. John’s yesterday at Griffith 
Stadium. The play was the difference in the game as Gon- 


Gonzaga Defeats St. John’s, 13-6 


Play Cardozo Friday 


Eagles Gain Berth 
In Championship Game 


> 


Sn 


By Douglas Chevalier, Staff Photographe: 


zaga won the Catholic league championship, 13-46. Gonzaga 
meets Interhigh Representative Cardozo in the City Cham. 


pionship game at the ball park Friday night. 


An estimatc” 


crowd of 10,000 watched the annual Catholic Classic. 


Graham Pass 
Browns to 


41-14 Victory 


‘his 


4 
heerah Steelers. 


CLEVELAND, Nov. 20 # 
Cleveland's champion Browns 
stayed ahead of the National 
League pack today as they 
scored in every period for a 
1-14 victory over the Pitts 
It was their 
seventh win in nine starts. 
After a tight first half, the 
Browns broke it open in the 
late going with a great display 
of passing by Otto Graham and 
one tae Ratterman, and some of 


-__-———— — 


| Crovetand 
“a 
ce 


umb Lest 
Yards Penalised 


-_—- ee 


the season's ‘flashiest running 
by Halfback Curly Morrison. 

Graham, although knocked 
for a 52-yard loss on attempt- 
ed pass plays, tossed two 
touchdown aerials to End 
Dante Lavelli, one for six yards 
and another for 41, and scored 
another 6pointer on an end 
run. 

Other Browns touchdowns 
came on a i5-yard pass inter- 
ception runback by Ken Konz, 
‘a 32-yard plunge by Ed Modze- 
lewski, and a 5-yard plunge by 
substitute, Maurice Bas- 


| sett. 
‘Fumbles Set Up Two Scores 


22 Teams 
Still Unbeaten 


: 

NEW YORK, Nov. 20 Py 
With one more week left in the 
regular college football season, | 


Tickets for Friday's 

City Title Game 

On Sale Downtown 
Tickets for the City School- 

boy Championship Football 


Game at Griffith Stadiam 
this Friday night are on sale 


Pittsburgh, which absorbed 
its fifth defeat In nine games, 
scored first on a 16-yard pass 


‘from Jim Finks to End Elbie 


Nickel after the Steelers had 
recovered a Graham fumble on 
the Browns’ 8yard line. The 
other Steelers’ score came in 
the second session on the heels 
of another Graham fumble 
with Ted Marchibroda tossing 
30 yards to Nickel. 

Tad Weed, 135-pound ieft- 
footed kicker from Ohio State, 
converted after each Steeler 
touchdown, but Lou Groza, the 
Browns’ place kicker, saw his 
‘conversion string halted at 29, 
when his fourth attempt today 
was blocked. Groza made five 
of six, however. 

Two other touchdown passes, 


at five downtown locations. 

Cordozo, representing the 
Interhigh League, will play 
Gonzaga, Catholic League 
champion, in the big game. 

Tickets are available at the 
Fairway Sports Shep, 1328 G 
st. nmw.; Mitchel’s Sports 
Shop, 2804 14th st. nw.; The 
Touchdown Club, 1414 I st. 
nw., and the lebby of The 
Washington Post and Times 
Herald, 1515 L st. nw. Box 
seats are $2, reserved seats, 
$1, and student tickets can 
be purchased at the schools | 
for 50 cents, 


an alltime pro in his Ally nant 


in the business. By Jerry Davis ‘twenty-two teams hold unbeat- 


Stall Reporter ‘en and untied records. Of these, | 
Gonzaga, its lead never in danger, knocked off St. John’s, maventoen have completed their 


a 36-yarder from Graham to Ray 
Renfro, and a 24-yarder from 
Ratterman to Pete Brewster, 
were nullified by backfield-in- 
motion penalties. 

Morrison, the former Ohio 
Stater, electrified the crowd of 
53,509 at the start of the second 
period with a twisting run of 56 
‘yards on a draw play to reach 
the Pittsburgh 7. That was the 
big gain in a 12-play, 98-yard 
‘march climaxed by Graham's 
‘first touchdown toss to Lavelli. 
Doubles Steelers Gains 

On the next series, the for- 
‘mer Buckeye went for 41 yards 
/on the same play and he wound 
up as the day's big ground 
gainer with 140 yards on 17 
tries. The entire Pittsburgh 
iteam gained only 63 on the 
‘ground, and Morrison's mates 
added only 59 to his total. 

The Steelers tied it at 14all 
with less than five minutes to 
play in the second period, as 
Dick Flanagan recovered Gra- 
ham’'s second fumble and Mar- 


See BROWNS, Page 18, Col. 7 


gave the bowls new respectability after they had been stu- 
diously ignored by the Ivy and Service league. War Depart- | Ralph Guglielmi, starting for 


ment heads would like to glamorize Army life a bit in the {the time this — year, eamanal 
interest of promoting more enlistments and a Bow! appear- ‘doubled Washington's lead late|13 to 6, yesterday at Griffith Stadium for the Catholic League | P = with ten straight 


FINAL yt 4 ae LEAGUE 


pomsese, 
se de 


hn jae : 
4 John Carrell ren GAMES 


resets | 
87 

th 

i 

3 Gillen Sets World 

32 ‘ 

,, Cycling Record 

: MILAN, Italy, Nov. 20 
Lucien Gillen of Luxembourg, | 
3| today broke the world cycling 

3 record for five kilometers (ap- 

*)| proximately three miles) on an 

* indoor track, making the dis- 


ee tance in six minutes, 19.2 sec- 
5 onds. 


ee 


sMarsiend 


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xPar 


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Rennie Waller Scores 


Shaw Hero and Goat 
As Colts, Rams. Tie 


BALTIMORE, Nov. 20 #*—Quarterback George Shaw of the | Still, with his touchdown, field 
Baltimore Colts was alternately the hero and heartbreaker #04! and four conversions he 
to 41,146 of his fans today while the Los Angeles Rams came | Picked up 13 points and stayed 
from behind. in the second half twice to gain a 17-17 tie. §|m the individual scoring race 

Shaw put the Colts ahead, 17-10, early in the last quarter| With 73 points. 
with a beautiful faking pass 28-yards over the goal to End| Norb Hecker. intercepted a 
Jim Mutscheller. —~|McHan pass at the Cardinal 46) 

Then Jack Ellena for the to set up the last score. Jano-| 


Vie Missed Three 


Earlier, Janowiez missed'| 
boots of 42, 32 and 30 yards. 


, Mary 
ance would be an unmatchable medium. Sa tdeiece onset Wha swe to the ‘City Schoolboy Champtonsiilp Same | ictories, and Oklahoma with 
; If the Sugar Bowl, which cannot count on a return trip by | Janowicz. | §t. John’s mustered its only drive in the last s series of downs) eh serhect reuutes, Obdahoon 
Navy, can’t get Army then the prospect is that it will com- The Goog made a good fake,|in the game when it got to the Gonzaga 35, its deepest penetra- has one game remaining. that 
promise on an invitation to Pitt, a three-time loser to Miami, |nobody on the Cardinals even| tion. with Oklahoma A&M Setardes 
Oklahoma and Navy. Pitt and Mississippi could be a nice |SUSpecting he had the ball| Gonzaga struck for both its touchdowns in the Sret helt end’ Other unbeaten teams with a| 
game, but not the kind to lend itself to the unbridied hcorah Ralph could have run around'held on to gain a City Cham- game to play are Northern 
the Bowl people lik eas pene. |pionship berth. The Eagles face 4S. D.) Teachers, Miami (Ohio), 
ali ee fi nary Carson Scores |interhigh representative, Car- Whitworth (Wash.) and Albany 
3 —— yi ‘doza, Friday, 8 p. m., for the "| (Ga.) State | 
NAVY'S APPEARANCE at Dallas would be in the nature That made it 140, Washing- City title at Griffith Stadium. 18 Mes 
of a windfall for the Cotton Bowl, which has Texas Christian boc, > re spe Fog os be “— — is es o 
already in the fold. The Dall ron’ ) res ww Povey Pag Boe . weemngen see ae 
Nav fe lack of T oy Oa won f miss out on | fourth period when they really|Times Herald, and the Touch- NINE GAMES 
avy f0Tf iackK of trying. exas politicians, scooped last year ihad the Cards looking ridicu- ‘down Club. For Grand Prizes Nerthern (&8.D.) Teachers 
by Congressman F. Edward Hebert, who got Navy for New | lous. With its regular quarterback sida osicn | 
Orleans, are applying tremendous pressure in Washington | Eddie LeBaron, a good man) jonn Haley, watching from the . College af Emocris. (Kan.) 
Navy circles, promising everything but oil on the cuff for jat controlling the ball, went bench most of the day, nursing Winners Take ees Saacean: Caete. - 
Navy in the néxt war, if one is unavoidable. Ha gy second — and a shoulder injury, the Johnnies ua 
The fact is, Navy won't take much coaxing to go to Dallas, ith . . a Bypine. na umn |were stymied. Gonzaga’s line ° bitwgrth ueeensce s 
barring an upset by Army on Saturday, in which case the | John Carson at five minutes of cre ae St. - wg rey to - Final Exam 
Middies are prepared to steal silently back to Annapolis and ‘the final period. land ri Cadets’ ole score was 
call it a winter. Academy officials were elated by the Sugar | coupie of plays earlier, omorrow is ay for the 
ll i I Acad ficial y g A ] f pl li ‘on a blocked punt. T is D D for th 
Bowl trip of last season and are eager to help spread more |/¢Baron called a play om) yin ont second-stringer weekly winners and runners- 
heavily the Navy gospel into Texas which has always been prasad Brmgard nd a (John Piazza took to the air as up in the Pick-the-Winners 
Navy-minded anyway. nice pass, but Caresm ) Prowse | time was running out that St.| football contest aponsored by 
Last yearafter the Navy victory ovér Army, Sécretary of \it when he had*a sure touch-|2°™™* Started to move. ‘That) ;he Washington “Post and 
the Navy Thomas permitted the Navy players to vote on ac- | down. se wes oh — inter Times Herald. 
cepting an invitation to play “in a Bowl.” He got a rising The Skins were performing | wie gh omg MR - fant ied At 7 p. m., the 33 eligible 
“Yeah! and sel ; | , |in such a manner, they could cepte g piay.| ' 
ean!” and sclected the Sugar Bowl for them. ..This year if ‘give himt another chance. = It was the first ‘time since] eontestants.. will’ meet: in 
Navy wins, the question will be put specifically. It will be ithe touchdown. Carson | 1949 that Gonzaga has been) Room 122 of the Lee House, 
limited to “Do you want to play in the Cotton Bowl?” The /|couldn't have been any more able to bump St. John’s from! 15th and L sts. nw., and com- 
ayes will have it. open thanks to a couple of/first place in the Catholic Lea- | pete for the grand prizes of 
‘belly fakes by little LeBaron. |gue. the annual contest. 
A bit later, Dick Alban, a} From the outset, Gonzaga‘ The two best entries will 
[Northwestern boy playing his\stole the show before about 0 
best game of the year RT chilled spectators. The| receive allexpen s ¢ s-paid 
i mary of his “Chicago * friends took’ the Opening kiek-! trips; “each for two persons, 
‘intercepted a pes by Lamaf oft ap and marched 73 yards for) to spend New Year's Eve in | 
|McHan and it led to s 20-yard/their first touchdown in 18 ssiami Fis. and tickets to 
field goal by Janowiez to make |p! ‘ - | 
| plays. 
it the Orange Bow! football 
| Fullback Vince Cleary, who) game on Jan. 2. 
— 55 yards in 11 carries,’ “ The 10 weekly winners and 
iGoenaae in the drive. Sub Half-| the winners of the Friday and 
back Mike Canning, on a fourth) saturday collegiate games 
and also the Sunday profes- 
sional games. 


down and two yards-to-go situa-| 
See GONZAGA, Page 18, Col. 1 


BN te Player-of-the-Week—_—_, 


Virginia’s Bakhtiar 


NORTH CAROLINA COACH George Barclay labeled. Vir- 
ginia’s Jim Bakhtiar the finest fullback his Tar Heels have 
faced all season. 

And because of his brilliant performance against North 
Carolina Saturday at Chapel Hill, 
> Bakhtiar has been chosen The Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald College 
Pla er-of-the-Week. 

e is better than Notre Dame's 
Don Schaefer” declared Barclay in the 
North Carolina dressing room after 
his Tar Heels had beaten Virginia by 
the same 26-14 score Carolina had won 
by in 1954. 

Bakhtiar established a new single 
game Atlantie Coast Conference rush- 
ing record of 163 yards, despite the 
fact that he was allowed to run the 

only twice in the first half. His 
new mark erases from the books the 
of 152 yards set by Ken 

Moore of Clemson. 
end coach Verne Ullom 
room that he 


> me yx oot "UR, ee aio-> ya a 

. 2 - > 

* ‘ me, ; “~ 
a 


tek tes 


en took the ball to the 


Les Angeles 


, sses Com 
..»« Passes tnterecepted ...... 


PrP ma 
entin vera 
Fumbles lest 


Yards Penaticed 


second time recovered Shaw's FOr Orange Bowl a Ay EL | 
fumble on the Colt'’s 16 and the | 
| © yards for the touchdown. 
mn B 
down. Paul (Tank) Younger, the Ly rit rown | The Cardinals weren't scoring 
brunt of Los Angeles’ attack cisco Forty-Niners in their 74 
oss to Washington last week. 
MIAMI, Fla., Nov. 20 (#,Cards weren't even threatening 
» Queen of the Orange Bow! cele. | to score. 
; fourth period when it made 
4 and New Year's holidays will be'a first down at Washington's 20. 
2 der, green-eyed blonde from # P4858 from McHan to Johnny 
he . 
Fort Lauderdale. Seo REDSKINS, Page 18, Col. 4 
one on a streen pass and | week was queen of homecoming | 
Ronnie Waller, former Mary- activities at the University of | 
The teams, both fighting) man, was chosen from a field of S tandings 
against elimination ag con-|more than 100 candidates, in- 
re. 


‘c2go’s 13. Jim Monachino went 
Rams went for the tying touch- 
any more than the San Fran- 
throughout with 25 carries for Named Queen 
But unlike the Forty-Niners, the 
*3 bration during the Christmas Pe mae best move came in 
4, Lynn Brown, 18-year-old slen-'The Cards moved to the 10 on 
| Miss Brown, who only last 
Pro ‘Football 
land halfback, carried it over./Florida where she is a fresh- 
tenders for the Western Divi-| cluding 20 finalists, yesterday. 


sion title of the National Foot-| She will receive a scholarship 
_ ball League, also traded touch-| of $500 to any school in Florida 
downs in the third quarter after and a new wardrobe. 
Los Angeles led 3-0 at halftime Her princesses are Diane La 
on Les Richter’s 09-yard field|Prade, 18, freshman at the Uni- 
goal. versity of Miami, from Miami 
Bert Rechichar kicked a Springs; Jackie Hart, 20, junior 
tying field goal from the 31 in'at the University of Miami, 
third quarter and he then from Kankakee, IIL; Faye 
recovered Younger’s fumble on! Anthony, 19, junior at ’ Florida ‘ 
the Los Angeles 21 to set up State Uni versity, from Lake! Ges 
a touchdown. Shaw's screen Worth, and Mary Jane Doar, 20.|¢ 
pass to Alan Ameche — who ‘junior 
gett —_ of Aon a Winter 
22 carries—advanced the Oklahoma and Maryland pla 
to the 3 and the league's lead-jin the Orange Bowl football 
See COLTS, Page 17, Col. 2 game, 


half. 
of aS “He was 


sag Bl gre Ullom. 
des By the game; we didn’t 

Our quarterbacks just didn't 

po except that they were too excited 


Paaee meee Sam 0 yards yee Spee 88 2 
. great offensive ony atl but is one of 
wile hes. hed He plays. 
game and the tres iranian is one 
ballplayers who likes de tackle and block 

be loves to carry the ball. 
~Maury Fitzgerald, 


Rollins College, from 
ark. 


~ 


&, THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD ~* pi it on aes ee ke 
16 Monday, November 21, 1955 ee 7 Se bis ing se Ky : 


‘Harlon Hill Leads Bears Over Lions, Into Lead 
sae ee SEES : Drop-by drop... 


if 


—— Highs Prep More RS INS Shuffles ; 


Chicago 
‘Streak | Scholastic Playérs-of-the-Week |e nected in Weekly Pll 
| NEW YORK, Nov. 20 (INS) 


THOMAS = BOB NICHOLSON 
. Cardozo Gonzaga ) Oklahoma and Maryland re- 
To Six 94.14 GUARD THOMAS Robinson, whose defen- | BOB NICHOLSON, the star of Gonzaga’s Basketball mained one-two in the Int 
5 stve play was superb as Cardozo battled | 134 Catholic League championship victory tional News Service ~ college d. b d 
rop by atop... 


Spingarn to a scoreless tie Friday for the | yesterday over St, John’s, is The Washington 

DETROIT, Nov. 20 #—Har-, Interhigh League championship, is The | Post and Times Herald's Prep School Player | CARBONDALE, ILL, Nov. football rankings, but the next 

lon Hill fooled Detroit pass de-) oe Washington Post and | of-Week. ~——eoeens (20 —A survey of college|X spots all had new teams) 

fenders twice with his baffling ' Times Herald's High | Nicholson, a 59, | ws icoaches showed today that the after the -season's final big 
School Pilayer-of- | 180-pound tailback, | iter tree. Uheew lenete has. Weekend of action. 


fakery to catch two touchdown 
Week. _seored on a 45-yard j , 
| r ketball is expected to bring) Ohio State's magnificent K 


asses in the third quarter and . 
ead the Chicago Bears to a 24- ee ‘Robinson, a 62, | end run and had an- | | 
14 victory over the Lions today) a 180-pounder, is co- | other 40-yard touch- — ee about more zone defenses, fast | Buckeyes, led by All-America 
before 53,610 spectators § in| wag a captain of the Car- | down dash called i breaks, less hook shots and “oward (Hopalong) Cassady, 
team which | back on a clipping added emphasis on the out-|Were responsible for the re- 


Briggs Stadium. . a ae dozo 
The victory was the sixth) “3 > 4 plays Gonzaga Friday | penalty. s 
straight for the Bears and| L. ° night at Griffith Sta- | | He was Gonzaga’s “) 7 ee oy nee ye PS Pea shuffling as they beat Michi- * 
pushed them into undisputed — dium for the City best ground gainer, —o- . ald N Boydston mw Southern ae gg Se knocked Michi 
picking up 64 yards Nae Illinois University base their/gan ranked third last week, 


possession of first place in the a , Schoolboy champion- | " 
in six carries for a i ae predictions on comments from|completely out of the top ten 


Western Division of the Na- . 
tional Football If Th a. ship. 
ona a eamue. e . Tom gives defen- 10.6 average. He has ii SS top basketball inte from|completely out of the top te 


Bears, who lost their first three * Se , m 
ag pci — a — eae: ape eye — —— article in the November issue|Michigan State. UCLA and ‘ 2 
| : ‘ ~ 4 = = "2 oi) , as use = 4 nun eh _ |of the Journal of Health, Phys|Notre Dame each moved up a S2 ; 1 n’ lavo 4 
oottit, Pawns | —_ he r soto | = Page ter - — ical Education and Recreation.' notch to third-fourth-fifth and 
a a 4 Tom Robinson garns highly rat | Sages Hapewing & Bob Nicholson The new rule, which goes into|Ohio State moved into sixth 
od pee | offense all afternoon. | fense. effect this year, widens the col-| Here are the teams and their 
Sosuum ielavouaion His hard tackling was an inspiration to his Bob will lead the Eagles against Interhigh lege free throw lane from 6 to'records: 1—Oklahoma 00). 2—~ 
mantin net erase teammates. — | champion Cardozo Friday night, 8 o'clock at [12 feet. The National Basket- Maryland (10-0) 3—Michigan 
grapes Last : Robinson is also a member of the varsity | Griffith Stadium for the. City Schoolboy (ball Association adopted the State (8-1) 4—UCLA (9-1), 5— 
. Was rahe gen gata and throws the shot on the | championship. rule several years ago in the Notre Dame 1) §..Ohio 
rack squad. | He considers this year’s Gonzaga te he k r 
he sea: ' um | ga team t pro ranks. State (7-2), 7~Texas Christian 
ee ponrnme Yee a2 . B Fhe wa, orn oe capes to go tO | best he has played on. He has been a member | “It will give the smaller play-| (8-1), 8~Texas A&M (7-1-1), 9— 
Angeles’ runnerup mark of 5 will attend. coe Semen OP | of thé squad for the past three seasons. ers a chance to compete on an|Navy (7-1-1), and 10—Georgia 
3-1 | ~o Nicholson, a first baseman on the school’s |¢@al basis with the big man,” |Tech (74-1). 
» “geal : . The entire Cardozo team watched Gonzaga, | baseball team. hes cl r ile says E. A. Diddle, coach at : 
Hill, a usive end from! its Friday night foe. beat St. John’s. 13-4 ; plans for college, but 
little-known Florence Teachers) vesterday for the Catholic League title. “They. | Tight now they are indefinite. Nebo pooomg dl = — ets «smoother ana y 
College of Alabama, picked off) jgaved bigger than us,” Robinson said. “but He had a lot of praise for St. John’s after |,°**; SC (eels the | big, slow £ ; Smoother 
tosses of 20 and 40 yards from) sg ’ ‘ ' boy” will be most affected. 
uarterback Ed Brown for his| CVety t¢am we've played this year was bigger. | Yesterday's title game. “They are a goodelub | jon, R Wooden of UCLA 
ce enth and eighth touchdown, 1 think we're faster than Gonzaga, though.” | —"0t the best we played—but good,” he said. i 
seventh and eighth touchdowns ; sa. R feels the tall players will lose 
ef the seanne Robinson, and Gonzaga’s Bob Nicholson, Nicholson, and Cardozo’s Tom Robinson, |“some cheap baskets by tip-ins 
On both plays Hill feinted the Prep School Player-of-Week, will: be the High School Player-of-Week, will be jafter missed free throws and 
Detroit defenders out of posi- guests today, 6:45 p. m., on the Jim Gibbons | guests today, 12:30 p. m., at the weekly lunch- may lose some other offensive 
tion to make the tallies pos- Television Show on WMAL-TV., eon of the Touchdown Club.—Jerry Davis. rebounds “but doesn’t believe 
| . Sate ne — games will be “materially 
affected.” 


sible. 
. 
A changed offense from the 


Fakes Defenders Tobin Rot S | 
He sp way from Carl Kar- * @@im ote Stars ; : jpives. is i "¢~ 
spun away from Carl Kar : P GA Lists eoinies "of Flyd'S. Stahl ef 
smoother and smoother! 


llivacz on the first one, making 
Ohio State University. “The 


an overthe-shoulder catch of) . 
Brown's 20-yard strike in the 49 B lo R I] W | new rule will put a premium 
end zone. On the other, Hill) ers OW cl ) inter our lon the pivot oan Wh is active,” 
employed a stop-go pattern to he says. 

CHICAGO, Nov. 20 W—A) Everett N. Case of North 


shake loose from Bill Stits and, 
catch Brown’s pass in the clear y qacKrers Roy | 1956 winter schedule with Carolina State sees set shooters MEVROLEY 
mS a na! gy ee the | 7 purses totaling $295,000 was an- ~agr yet Be the lineup 120 7 - 
jons |: | raw ) . 
Bears by taking a 14-10 lead at) MILWAUKEE, Nov. 20 ##—The Green Bay Packers poure jRounced today by the Protes- ine basket ond taear Coane 1939 EAST WES} HOW 
haiftime on a pair of long- across 14 points in the-fourth quarter today to head off the San|5!074l Golfers’ Association of of Illinois feels there is no rea gE ae 
Francisco 49ers, 27-21, and remain in the thick of the race for America, son for changes in wr a 


range touchdown pass plays 
One new event, the Pensa- tactics. 


po hong by Quarterback Bobby the National Football League’s Western Division crown. | =— 
ayne Tobin Rote set up the deciding touchdown by taking a'.o), O - ) — 
: pen Invitational, to be =... , Th ; 
| ¢ only whiskey 


Layne’s first toss went to jsteral from Breezy Reid, who was trapped well behind the li 
ateral fr 7 . who ppe und the line | sayed-March &11 at Pensacola, 


Halfback Doak Walker and o¢ s-rimmage, and legging it 40° eB. Seer pae re: pn RG 
coveree 7 FO Becca PO to the 49ers’ six. Howie} : Fla., and seven purse increases i 
was eee ee ay Tickets for Friday’s | are included. | ‘6 € / 


Chicace 


—— +> $a 


Q 


was good for 77 yards Ferguson powered over from) 
m4 4 there to settle matters, al- | 
Brown, who passed for all : ; ' PP, a The complete schedule: 
three Chicago touchdowns, put |eush it took an intercepted) City Title Game ucati, Glrydien Anevien Oven invita THANKSGIVING SPECIAL: 
pas: s | Jan. 12-15 _Bine Crosby Invitational, 
it. . 


the Bears into a 74 lead the stifle the 49ers for good On Sale Downtown oa Mente th 
first time they had the ball. He | , ” ; bas : of Jan. 19-22, opem date. 
The coeme-from-behind vic n, 26-29, gis Spriess Invitational, M A 4 a y O U R Cc A R § A F E M ]] 3) 


hit End Bill McColl with &itory before 19.099 at County! ogy - > for the City School- ings, ¥ 
quick, over-the-line’pass for @nictaqium enabled the Packers) boy Championship. Football | sisticn al Bt ' 
ll-yvard touchdown, capping a; | Game at Griffith Stadium | : heenix Oven inviti 

(to stake down third place be-| this Fuldediaiebt are on sale Phoe . . FOR HOLIDAY DRIVING 


60-yard drive in 10 plays. h h Bear and th Ram ’ _ 
ind the ‘ . *| at five downtown locations. hie o Texas 
| Antonio. Texas: 


Less than two — later, . caw! - a sp . 
the Lions tied the score on orcoze, representing the ("Pi "23-26. Heusten Open Invilations!. 
Layne’s touchdown pitch to | “is” First Downs 1s; Interhigh League, will play | ™<gsies. Fee! gs ae Invi- With ’ f be ore at reaches the 
Hite ie eae Re" ia ea tates (Sa Gee, | WR @ ” MERCHANT'S sr ohyrraee 
aging barrels 


slipped behind Halfback Ray/| 2....--. ==: Rekebeeee 14 . Pensacela. Fia.; $12.500 
Smith and.caught Layne’s 27-| '2°''':‘pesses Isterecpiea ....). 1|  Tihekets are available at the whet m THE Be elon SRT: C ° | 
+ rill at) Fairway Sports Shop, 1328 G | “March 19:90, Semineid’ Profecsionst- or Service 
». Fhe. wet an- 


: 5 t 
yard pass on the Chicago 43, | a4 Ponti ye TIS . 
Fumbles Lest eae st. mw.; Mitchel’s Sports |amateer. Palm Beach 


then ran in for the touchdown.| . - alised ....... 28 
George Blanda, Chieago’s| '""""* "*™ *™ ac frtea So a ee pa arch, *8.25. Given Vis. bin.oos.| 2 
icki ce, put the Bears into: uchdown Club, s os a — het Seer © fl 
kicking ace, p The 49ers, who led 21-13 going) nw. and the lobby of The Amatear. ism Woosh. Fins net 2. 
ne 


0-7 lead midway in the sec-| . | 
oon into the final period, now have; washington Post and Times |" B-Avril 1. Ayaien ret 
Wiiminston N. €.: 812.500, 


ond quarter with a lOyard)) | three in a row. Herald, 1515 L st. nw. Box | ayy 


fter a Chicago drive sea re $2, reserved ts, reeasbe 
field goal a zg Rote Stars ts a re , sea 5 Aerll 1 4. ° Sosa, fart: 
. €.% S 4.006. ss 


aya | Rote had a hand in three $i, and student tickets can oe eta 
ea rase ‘ urchased at the schools |, . vie 
Packer touchdowns, two of his ton be mene herd S028 men * oe ON THESE 3 SAFETY SERVICES , 


It took the Lions only one passes going for scores. Y. A. 
Tittle, the 49ers’ veteran quar- 
Have you sampled the sippia® flavor of our Ten 


play to erase Blanda’s effort) 
and take the lead. After the terback, pitched for ns cine 
following kickoff, Layne found |to end Carroll Hardy, the plays , 
Middleton with his second covering 33 and -58 yards. | nessee whiskey yet? It's richer and smoother than 
touchdown pass to put the The 49ers’ ran up seven! other whiskey flavors. \\ hy? Because we're the 
pointe in cach of the Sirat ree: vale 7 33 RAK E JOB only people who still **Charcoal-Mcllow”™ 

whiskey. Every drop of Jack Daniel's takes 


Lions ahead, 14-10 
Middleton, a converted half- ts ge eo ot fone P 
it’s |s in ond an 
aye = egg = “Saleie at i¢ in the final mew T ay the win- Here > What We Do Te slow 8- to 12-day =p dowa through 10 fece of 
midheld; and raced down the|ning TD. coming. after, Jerry | Fromt Wheels ond inipect Broke Drums and Lining. fincly ground maple charcoal before it is aged. 
sidelines for the tepeistows.. , a Bron Mig, RPh rn bg - . i What this docs for whiskey flavor, only your 
But Detroit's slender lea ‘ ell you. Enjoy soni¢e Jick Daniel” 
was Quickly overcome “by! The 40ers’ other touchdown Haebreged ec ii sash J r , 
Hill's brilliant pass catching in came on a three-yard plunge by eon. You Il be mighty pleased, we promise you 
the third quarter Dickie Moegle in the first 
Rlanda kicked all three extra period. Gordy Soltau converted 
points to rug his total o 136 after each of the-~tallies. 
cons@euive conversions. | Joe Johnson tied matters in 
een =. = the second, taking a lateral) 
Garcon Tees" i % 6 @=14 from Billy Howton as the latter 
~ Cheeze Bears—TDs. McColl (11, pass- Was tackled after catching an) 
sown te. pecs-ren trom Rerwn.-Pas-)11.yard Rote toss. and ran. the 
lands 3, FG. Biands 18. Detre— tia, rest of the way untouched: Fred 
tan (22, pase-ram ffom Layne), PAT. Cone’s two field goals of 17 and| 


Walker 2. \28 yards, sandwiched around 
° |Tittle's 33-yard pass to Hardy, WHEEL ALI GNMENT 


This Spartan Team _kept the Packers in conten- 
‘ ti 


Is Not Duffy’s Rete Mite Knafele ‘Here's What We Do... 
ARVIN AUTO HEATER I he 


... | After Tittle and Hardy col- 
EAST LANSING, Mich., Nov. laborated on a beautiful 58- 
yard , yan, 6=INCLUDES DEFROSTERS! 
é' nF 2. Conwect Combec. 


19 ‘#—Duffy Daugherty, the ...is) in the third to gi | 
| o give the ay | cost 
Michigan University coach, is 49ers a 21-13 edge, Rote hit <= REG. $46.95 88 
7 $46. . | 2. Correct Toon ond Too-out, 56 
ee 


exas, Nev.: 


famed for his frankness and ™S| Gary Knafele with a 34-yard 
(Abowe ore chief cowses of tre weer) 


sense of humor. scoring pass and Ferguson ran Ss Medel 266 


Only last week in a speech to h ay 
an alumni gathering he re °Vet ‘he winning seore. ia : ? | 
ferred to “my team,” then with! Rote ome nted individual INSTA LLED 4. Inspect, Tighten, Adjust Sseering. _ 
a smile, he quickly added: “Oh,|"°M0Fs with his surprise 49-yard To fit most cars . 
| beg your pardon. This is/'U" that put the winning ' . Ses, 
your team. Last year when we ‘ouchdown on a platter. The six- ENTIRE WINTER SEASON GUARANTEE beh he 1 
lost six games it was my team.”|Ye@"_ veleran of NFL play WHIGKEY Jennesses 
The Spartans won &, lost 1/P4ssed for 201 yards on eight) He | A PLUS restone | " HISKI | 
this season; will represent the °@Ties. | | FREE MUFFLER a / JACK DANIE} 
Big Ten in the Rose Bowl. Tittle outgunned Rote in the ne 3 DISTILLER’ 
start eS pay | INSTALATION SAE WHEEL BALANCE 
tries eating up 225 yards, but 5 


ohn Todd Falls to 5th he picked up only two yards on S 
ee eer ee Here’s What We Do... 


: his lone carry. Tittle’s four : a ae cs & 
In Sailboat Races jpasses to Hardy were good for! iil more. =| URE AEIGF | Bacfodgs etter . 
HAVANA, Nev. 30 w—John| “a2 |___SaPaae® __|_ond Sevehetien . 
write eeu | Both sides cas miscues. rae?” | he . same peas — Precteion Dynamic Baloace. 
Todd of Cambridge, Md.. who | Cone's 17-yard field goal came CHEVROLET | $1] 60 | $7 69 
won the opening race, was iniatier Joe Arenas fumbled a 42 te ‘54 : . 2 Precision Static Bolonce 
the World Star Clase Saifooat Keel! on the 40ers’ 27 and cue aa ee 8 le 9 - & \ 
Regatta with 55 points after|ins perry bottle ee aan'se | 11.05 | . 3. Install necessory weights. 
finishing 20th today. ae a “rurmourn | 4 50/9 os N | | | 
Fen A ; si . ‘Al te 54 x e e 
Po SRR a a es You Get All This... Next time bry 


Charles Cardenas of Havana. 


oe meyer go Apa —— Fra T trem . ¢: i : - 

the le ay wit aS ae , 

sinan tints to the Geko cae Fe Sort + 1. tor-| Imag Mufflers for Other Cars at Similar Savings > — D L 
oa] REGULAR JACK DANIEL'S 


seen 
- 


rare flavor. Black slabcl —eveo rarer. 


REGULAR 
cost 
00- Green label for those who seek 2 truly 
~—— 


of the five-event cdmpetition. Fete A bpae-rum trom Rots 
Cardenas was fifth yesterday. i} FREE INSTALLATION! ; 
Factory Replacement : oo If yom have trowble finding Jack Daniel's, we hope you lt 
you have trovble ing ja , 
FRONT FLOOR MAT VALUE fuss about it, Te your dealer and to us at the distillery, 
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AM the best in recaps and service. 


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Ee ee ee — ~ R . ‘ . ; ~ . - * 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Giants Drop Eagles Into: Cellar, 31-7 EN ete 


> of ay 
i 


© 2TPoint” =— “Bsr Seeste” Entetee seve Two Bowls — 


- ThirdPeriod Cuestion Ts, Cam 47") Have Good 
Sinks Philly | “e zs eS SNS" | Attractions 


@ta fl Reporter 
NEW YORK, Nov. 20 ait| _ ANNAPOLIS, Md., Nov. 20—"I won't concede Army a |,NEW YORK. Nov. 90 
ae ag oe ho on Sitges | thing,” Navy Coach Eddie Erdeletz said today as his team . aan and 
phia’s jac =< Eagles| ations for the Army-Navy 
with a 2i-point third period oe ddle napa bene to stories that | 
= a pound by * yy 
= t pulled them ou other pointed to a “stronger ground 
the cellar into a third-place tie po 
in the Eastern Division of the the Cadets. Penn Coach — 
National Football wp oe 
The defeat, Philadelphia's 
fifth in nine games, 
the Eagles into a | lace tie 
with the Chicago als. 
A crowd of 22,075 watched 


the Giants put on their best . 
As for Sebo’s remark about Army's 
Offensive and defensive show ch "Eddie said, “The record 
~~ | speaks for itself.” 
No team has stopped Navy’s passing 
ace, George Welsh. As the Nation's 
total offense leadér, Little George 
has pitched Navy into the No. 1 spot 
as a passing team with an average of 
186.3 yards per game. 
: elsh, or Navy's 10. 
of the season as Sew Sue | senee Christian wes ome : 
oughiy outplaye e Eagies e Cotton Bowl at Dallas; “]¢ does look pretty good u 
= ony a renee , ~ is Mag say best rout y wan ae, there.” prone k ma ys 4 
ague - :e acing eveian e Sugar Bowl at New men after the 
ing record Coach Caldwell 


§ 


a 


Tak 


Browns. leans as only post-season) party .left West Point to 
ten Tunnel playing the leading| frgccees ‘Surnrised inv His | now DowL. kichiece Srate| tee cae an ot the beams 
; f on m in near 
role Rg ee urp rise a (7-1) vs. UCLA (1). necticut. t the Mild 
passes, . an e 
delphia fumble and limited the it Princeton Team Pn nae disclaimed aay hao 
ah oe. Tee ee eae PRINCETON, N. J., Nov. 2007 ams in the coun-ledge of the , Midshipmen's 
e — Coa e we - 
Tunnell Runs 66 Yards breaking percentage of 623, | «31. today he was “definitely|, COTTON BOWL—TCU (@1)/ The seven Annapolis men felt 
So sharp and alert were the oobhodes and a ae Naval 5 "Princeton won ‘the Eoeen , a. b.H., 9 te thes We ae pA. oi he 
Giants’ defenders that Philly| Acade ssing record for |!¥¥, League title. latte beat aad Sat- ny he the Naval Academy] 
passers Adrian Burk and Bobby ason’ The old mark was | Caldwell said that before the) 1 ast ©4%, eee soy nod will|was auite legal. They explained 
eggs gee Sy me sp season began he had rated DE ee ee roa aee Ore oe d 
Thomaso com- yards set by Bob Zastrow Yale, Harvard go to one of the were Second Classmen 


oye and Cornell southeastern pate 
Pp y 15 of 37 passes and/| in 1950 str than Princeton. But|**#™s or ef Pittsb had reserved the one week- 


many of the completions were; Army has not faced a the rs got better as the!.. SUGAR wL—M end allowed them a semester 
y losers. passer of the Welsh type this |. 3.07 ro along, he said,|¢°Tgia Tech and Auburn lead-/for this attack on Army. 
Tunnel! intercepted two} year. Erdelatz feels George |jsrcsiy because of the fast de-|!28 candidates with Vanderbilt,| Their princ 1p 41 objective, 
| passes and ran bark a punt for) is more of a threat to tear up velopment of several players|¥'™Mer of its last six, a “dark|catefully planned in advance, 
66 yards and a touchdown.| Army's passing defense than |}. hadn't counted on. horse.” Two southeastern|/was to kidnap the Army mule. 
Charlie Conerly passed for orf any other passer the Cadets |), talking of next year’s pros-|“©2™8 not improbable but Pitt/Cadet precautions foiled this 
touchdown and set up another! have faced. pects, Caldwell said an outside bet. feat. 
with a 46-yard completion. Don) To date Army has been only [not bad and 
ee — ee Ng $0-so. on passing defense, Its 
one touchdown. opponents have tried 130 * sa48 
Epps plunged over for another Sitees against Army and com- i “The Sky's The. Limit 
touchdown. Ben Agajanian pleted 45. ol ie 
booted a field goal and kicked If Army stops Navy's pass past 2 years was at higty s My boss, Bendall, told me I can 
four extra points. ing they'll have to stop the (quarterback,” Caldwell said. ~ ae —— 
Although plainly off form, the; pest, according to the Navy |“Sapoch solved that problem.” 
Eagles were very much in the coaching staff and the rec 
, game during the first half.) ords. Fort Meade Wins 


Bob Goods gt Hy. ; oe nig, COLTS—From Page 15|Ft. Meade paced by Jim Mitch- 


utes of the first period was re- Some Cone Dis on yt MY NUMBER AS 


ta ayn Lage a mapaoeetn Baltimore before 3500 at the Feld House 
it inte a touchdows in sight rte te tk’ oere ak 1425, Prince St OVerlook 3-1600 


Hoverliwz led the losers with 
plays. Heinrich. sneaked over : ' 
for the score after aked over! T tes Rams 16 points. 

a 26-yard pass to Bob Schnelker 


Bain Soore On Pas i BO a 


anian’s 18-yard field goal 
made it 10-0 early in the second The Rams traveled 71 yards 
quarter after Pat Knight had/|‘o tle the score again, Younger ALL 3 


icked off a pass from Burk and|bulling the Iast* 8 yards in 
ad rum the ball back to theithree cracks after three com- 


only touchdown lus than a min rockin ate up 38 yards. | @& TIRE PRICES HAVE GONE UP... BUT 


hitting End Bill Stribling in the| The meaningless tie left the) §& 
end zone with a l7-yarder to|/Rams with a record of 5 vic] = MARKET TIRE co 
— HJ hit tog sag tories and 3 defeats and the| > Aa 
an roke the game) break 

open in the third period. They Colts with an even 44 = 
scored their first touchdown on 
= eowe mare with Epps | 4 

unging over the remaining penin 
half-yard. Six minutes later| ol's Mg ty pe with 
Tunnel] hauied in .Burk’s punt 
on his own 34 and ran down the 
sidelines for his first touch- K 
down since 1951. nal 

The Giants needed only four Shaw Leses 16 


lays covering 78 yards for their 
ast touchdown. After running The Colts also got to the 10 


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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Monday, November 21, 1955 


18 


eeee 


ree 


Around The Tra 


Horses and People 


By Walter 


OUR AREA HAS A ROOTIN’ INTEREST in the coming 
Pimlico Special in Nance’s Lad, the S-year-old who couldn't | 


Running of Pimlico Special Tops Race Week 


handle Nashua, although he made it pretty hot fs ag being | 


whipped) last summer for Swaps at Arlington P 


Nance’s Lad is jointly owned 


ton Dabson, the former jotkey who 


calls Laurel home, and Che 
Caithness, the Bethesda auto 


And don’t think for a moment that | 
Nance’s Lad came by his terrific speed 


without reason. 


He is the son and grandson of horses | 


who still hold world’s speed 


The fleet fellow was sired by Slide ue 
Rule and is out of the mare Nance’s 


Ace. 
His grandpappy, the great 
whirled six furlongs at Hialeah 


in 1:15 4/5 to establish a record that 
stands to this day, while Nance’s Ace 


stepped 5% furlongs in 1:03 


Tropical Park in 1944 to emblazon her 


name on the world speed list. 


by Hil- 


ster J. 
dealer. 


; 


marks, | 


Snark, 
in 1937 


1/5 at“ 


U.S. Stars 
To Oppose 


Prendase 


By Walter Haight 
Stall Reporter 

Nineteenth running of the 
Pimlico Special on Saturday 
and the Exterminator Handicap 
on the turf, Thursday, are the 
highlights of the new week of 
racing at Pimlico. 

With nine scheduled starters 
in the Special, it will be the 
largest field in the history of 
that stakes and even eight 


Dabson, known to the trade in his riding days as “Rabbit,” 


figured prominently in the career of both horses. 


He rode 


Snark when that horse set his record, and owned and trained 
Nance’s Ace on her smashing run. ; 
__ “After * retiring ! Nance’s Ace I was determined to mate her 


Football 
This Week 


TODAY 


HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL 
Richard Mentsomery st Wheaten. 5&. 


TUESDAY 


SCHOOL FOOTER 
at Leudoun sts 2:46. 


THURSDAY 
168 SCHOOL FOOTE 
,_ Washin none Lee at George 
y, XK, “at Gar-Field 
George Masen at : Pals Chere, 10:38. 
COLLEGE FOOTBALL 
AREA 
Lincela ot Heward, 7. 
EAST 


Colgate at Brown. 
Cernell at on 


BIG 
Wakef 


ashing- 


entucky 84. at Tenn. St. 
fampten at V Union. 


Br y at &. tl. 


at Wiler. 


FAR Wrst 
yeming ~ Denver. 
tah L ty gee. 


sence Humbolt. 
Wh worth a og of idahe. 
Tulse at Wich 
PRO FOOTBALL 
Green Bay at Detroit. 
SERVICE ogy ge 


Neorfek AA Gr. at Fit. 
Quantice ai Ft. 7 4 


FRIDAY 
HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL 


Gensacea ve. Ca rifrit oten. 
a m.. for Clty a Cue 


AREA 
COLLEGE FOOTBALL, 
West Virsinia at N.C. State, 


Army ve. Navy. “— * 
Reuth Carolina at Virginia, % 


Hely Cress a4 Bosten Col. 


State at Miss. Seuthern 


SOUTHWEST 
Oklahoma A&M at Oklahoma. 


J 0. 
rie View at Seuthers v. 


Ark. AMAN at Tex 
Hardin -Simmons 7“ Tech. 


ran West 
Netre Dame at 8. Calif. 
sona at 


ail, 
Diege at Whittier. 
SERVICE FOOTBALL 


pert s Island a, 9 Cos Come Leseane. 
t. Eustis at 


SUNDAY 


PRO FOOTBALL 
Chicage Bears at Chicage Cards. 
Cleveland at New Yerk. 
oe apowies 
San 
Washingten et Pittebargh. 


Yanks Beat’ 
Filipinos, 18-6 
MANILA, Nov. 20 (P)—The 
New York Yankees, paced by) 
Pitcher Don Larsen, defeated | 
an all-Filipino team 18-6 today 
for their second and final win! 


here. 


Ehe. Yankees hit: twa homer; 
runs—one each by Elston 
Howard and Moose Skowron. | 
The Yankees leave for Guam) 
tomorrow. 


| Charles Town, 


Washington Third 
_In. Weightlifting 


; with Snark, feeling sure that 
such a match would produce 
a really fast colt,” Dabson 
said. “However, Snark was 
far from a potent sire so I did 
the next best thing—I bred 
the mare to Snark’s son, 
Slide. Rule. The result was 
Nance’s Lad.” 


IN MANY WAYS, however, 
the colt is the picture of 
Snark. As astute a judge of 
thoroughbreds as “Sunny 
Jim” Fitzsimmons, the vet- 
eran Belair Stud-Wheatley 
Stable trainer, commented 
upon this. Not only does he 
have his grandsire’s mark- 
ings, but inherited something 
else, his gentle, willing spirit. 

Nance’s Lad was injured in 
the starting gate as a 2-year- 
old and cut himself up so 
badly that he didnt reach the 
races until last winer, but he 
has made his presence felt 
since—and how! 


BETWEEN RACES—Larry 
MacPhail, everything consid- 
ered, “has been clever in his 
business moves, but it’s on 
record that he made a 
thoroughbred mistake that 


seems destined to figure up 
in the real dough ... Mrs. An- 
son Bigelow, the former Fifi 
Widener, had two yearlings 
on MacPhail’s Glenangus | 
Farm at Bel Air, Md. When 
the youngsters had been brok- 
en, the Palm Beach, Fla. own- 
er offered MacPhail 4 half in- 
terest in one of the colts... 
The former Yankees’ boss 
made his choice, a 2-year-old 
now known as Macbig who 
has won. However, the colt he 
missed was Nail, Saturday’s 
Pimlico Futurity winner and 
probably the juvenile cham- 
pion of 1955. What's more 
Nail has hammered out $239,- 
930 in earnings. It’s enough 
to make a guy hit himself in 
the head with a mallet... 
The most aptly named horse 
to reach Guifstream Park this 
winter is the Syearold No 
Stalls, which vividly ex- 
presses the housing ‘Situation 
at the seaside track. The 
horse is in the J. J. Weipert 
string. Gulfstream has as- 
signed every stall on the 
grounds, and trainers ship- 
ping in without having been 
allotted space are now oc- 
cupying every available bit of 
room at all farms in the area 

. You'll have to take your 
pick of the rails starting 
Wednesday—Pimlico or 


BALTIMORE, Nov. 20 @# 
The Long Island Weight Lift- 
‘ing Club today won first place 


in team competition at the open 
weight lifting championships | 
sanctioned by the South Atlan- 


Athletic Union. 

Long Island had 15 Pc nts. | 
Second. with. 12.-was- 
keesport, Pa. YMCA. wa er 
ford Bar-bell Club of W ashing- 
ton, D. C.. was third with 8 


points. 


GONZAGA—Fr. Pg. 15 


Gonza ga Beats 


Plays for Title 


Johnnies, 13-6; 
on Friday 


_A group of skiers 


starters will exceed the previ- 
ous -high of seven, established 
in 1945 when Armed was the 
winner. 

The tentative lineup for this 
‘year’s Special includes Alfred 
Vanderbilt's Social Outcast, 
Maine Chance Farm’s Jet Ac- 
tion, Walmac Farm’s Hassey- 
ampa, Llangollen Farm’s Mister 
Gus, J. F. Siccardi’s Prendase 


—- 


Tickets for Friday’s 
City Title Game 


On Sale Downtown 
Tickets for the City School- 
boy Championship Football 
Game at Griffith Stadium 
this Friday night are on sale 
at five downtown locations. 
Cordoze, representing the 
Interhigh League, will play 
Gonzaga, Catholic League 
champion, in the big game. 
Tickets are available at the 


Touchdown Club, 1414 I st. 
nw., and the lobby of The 
Washington Post and Times 
Herald, 1515 L st. nw. Box 
seats are $2, reserved seats, 
$1, and student tickets can 
be purchased at the schools 
for 50 cents, 


Ain 


and Mrs. E. D. Jacobs’ Paper 
Tiger from the handicap divi- 


oo |p |e 


: 
’ 


co |Nion un | > 


Most Charming 


Op Bonts 


ee 


== 
ey 


ingame, 


Racing Selections for Pimlico 


— 


ttle in 
eee Saas claiming; j-connatt Mary 


ci ee 4 gm len) > was 


Eos R Culmene). n b~ 


9 
"tai at 


rt iNo 
cars ne, Pr wre 


tis) 


1 
. nson , Par bac 
Boorse 
6 udes Joba Gainentor” " some Dp 
; Ene elps ten © 
Dusty Grimm) .. A heap 
ings; six farlenss. 
arter Deck (Martin) 
; xBushing (Culmone) 
“a F ; 
r 
19 halieron (No 
ter Paren 
ol (Mik 


Ee 


° seen: claiming: 3-vear-elds and =p: 
take tt all 
i aood try 


ate 


—— ge imine be 


LONGSHOT DAILY a ;: 
SANS EGAL AND BETTY PAT 
RACE—Parse. $3000; 3-vear-old “maidens: ” oix : fer- 


Masel Ne ete 


oes RTH RACE—Purse, $3000; 32-year-old colts an 
Last race > icator 
nd « 


Dark Armor 


noth 
eap 


tbel tr rf i. ino 


%.. 


te 
fh 


outsider 


20 
urel 


Paddock Picks ’Em at Pimlico 


(Green) 


i,  aWinigchan’ scales and pponesis, 3 Babin “entry. 


ee ee _ ¥ 3-vear-clds” and 8 


moss 


Rt sires yy 
‘win 


‘BROWNS —From Pg. 15 
.» ~'Browns Win 
Over Steelers 


chibroda hit Nickel in the end 


The Browns came right back 


to move 54 yards in four plays, | 


=| however. Graham passing 41 to 
: Lavelli for the clinching touch-| 


Twice in the wild second pe-| 
riod, in which the Browns 
scored twice and the Steelers 
once, Pittsburgh advances were 
halted deep in Cleveland terri- 
tory by pass interceptions. 
Pittsburgh failed to get into! 


\| Cleveland territory in the third! 


quarter as the Browns scored 
twice. 

Don Cole recovered Marchi- 
broda’s fumble on the 14 and| 
four plays later, Modzelewski 
plunged in for a touchdown. 
Then Konz returned a punt! 
from his own 45 to the Steelers| 
nine and on third down Graham| 
faked a handoff and skirted end 


sifor four yards without being 


sion plus the three-year-olds 
Nance’s Lad, owned by Ever- 
glades Farm, Sailor from the 
'Brookmeade Stable and Think- 
ing Cap, owned by the Christi- 


‘ana stable. 
‘Prendase in Action 


Prendase, a late addition to 
the Special, sprang into promi- 
nence in this country when, “| 
his lone appearance, he finished| 
second in the 
(D. C.) International, beaten a! 
head by El Chama. 

Of the American horses, So- 
cial Outcast is the top winner, 
with seven stakes in seven dif- 
ferent states, but all of the 


others have important triumphs} 


to their credit, which, if re 
peated would make them strong 
contenders in the mile and 
three-sixteenths test. 

The Exterminator, at a mile 
and a half and with a $10,000 
purse, does not close until 
Tuesday but it is expected to 
attract many of the top grass 
performers. Brush Burn, a4 
noted turf performer, was a 
winner earlier in the meeting 
and doubtless will be among 
the entrants. 


Big Weekend Booked 


Pimlico, which has 
Thanksgiving Day holiday for 
the first time in years, antici- 
pates a banner gathering for 
the program which includes the 
Exterminator and with the Spe- 
cial following on Saturday, it 
promises’ to be a big weekend 
of sport. 

Last year, the Exterminator 
Was won by Cascanuez under 
Bob Ussery while the Special 
was taken by Helloscope with 
‘Sam Boulmetis doing the rid- 


the | 


REDSKINS—Fr. Pg. 15 


Washington Olszewski but a penalty put 


them back to the Redskin 30. 

And, on their best advance of 
the game, the Cards eventually 
had a fourth down situation 
with 32 yards to go. 

Quarterback is the big weak- 
ness with the Cards and Ogden 
Compton, the rookie protege of 
Sammy Baugh, and Lamar 
McHan showed they have a lot 
to learn. 

The Cards were so weak in 


the first half, they gained only) 


26 yards rushing and 30 yards 
passing. After missing eight in 
a row, Compton completed four 
straight but when they add up 
only to 30 yards it’s plain to 
see Compton wasn't damaging 
Washington’s cause too much. 

It was cold—in the 30s—and 
there still was a bit of snow on 


Redskins Jolt Cards, 
31 -O0, for Sixth Victory 


the field—but the Cards were 


a bit colder or maybe the Skins 
were as hot as they ldoked. 

re has to be some satis- 
faction for Head Coach Joe 
Kuharich and assistants Dick 
Evans and-Mike Nixon. They 
all were previous Cardinal em-|wo 


Out by Missions 


ployees. They got even today 


in a big way for the previous) portun 
24-10 defeat at the hands of|himself. Heffner has been con- 


the Cards. 


At the moment, it’s the only| manager of the Vancouver club 
thing keeping Washington outvof the Pacific Coast League but 
of a tle for the Eastern Division | several others are being c0On-!- 
‘sidered for that post. 


‘ead. 


WASHINGTON. 14 6 ¢17—31 
Chicago Cards...@ 0 0 6—86 

WASHINGTON SCORING: 
touchdowns: Zagers (55-yard |° 
punt return); Janowicsz (S-yard| 


pass from Guglielmi); Carson, lean si. 
LeBaron); 


ane | 


(3l-yard pass from 
Monachine (10-yard run). PAT: 
Janowics, 4 (field goal: 

wicz (20 yards). 


Heffner Let 


2| touched. 


Late in the final period, with 
Ratterman at the helm, the 
Browns went 49 yards in seven' 
plays to send Bassett plunging’ 
the last five yards for the final 
score. 

Ratterman tried only two 
passes, completing both for 41) 
yards. Graham connected on| 
six of nine for 79 yards. 


SAN ANTONIO, Tex., Nov. 20) 
(»—Don Heffner, who managed 
the San Antonio Missions dur- 
ing the 1954 and 1955 seasons, 
will not return next year as 
pilot of the San Antonio entry 
in the Texas League. 

Heffner, tn California, was 
advised by telephone by Stan 
McIlvaine, general manager of 
the Padres, that the Missions 

would not renew Heffner’s pact, 
giving the little skipper an op- 
nity to make a deal for 


tacted in regard to the post as 


Results 
SAND FOOTBALL 
Bex * on Va. Wee- 


me ind) i Befipritle F. §. 08. 
oe Es Fas 


zone. 


aT rIMtzco 
Dee 14. Pamiily Mae 6. Ad- 


71, O48 Gee Des 
Glivnden Lady 9. Gal 
18. Quarter Desk 12, Gan- 


ae od 


Or Wee Si, Nirgel ted 15, 


Horses to Watch 


AT PIMLICO 
SILENT ONE—Over dis * 
tance of ground this one ° 
should click, . 
MID STREAM—needs fast © 
track for best effort. 
MIGHTY BAKER—has class - 
and has trained smartly here. ~ 
TO WINDWARD — flashed’ 
speed in debut. Needed that. 


effort. 
This Week’s 
Fights on TV 


Arena}, Gu nee Eee Fe Baits 
= 


YRIDAT-—At_ New ok ¢ 
Reenes Aare. va 


whe" PY (Chased Cie >. me. 


’ 


nei & 16 ». 


NESDAY—As § 


— ~~ 


i@ reands, Denmark 
is », m.). 


FALL 
MEETING 


NOW THRU 
DECEMBER 3 


8 RACES DAILY 


DAILY DOUBLE 
CLOSES 12:50 


PIMLICO 


POST TIME 1 P.M. £.5.T. 


yreray - to the grandstand, 


21 Days: Nov. 23-Dee. ; 


No Racing Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 24 


ing. In the Special, the purse 
is $50,000 of which $40,000 goes | 


Y | tie Association of the Amateur to the winner, $7,500 to second | 


and $2,500 to third. 


"Two Bears ian Up 
By Skiers’ Fir 


TRENTO, ais 3a Nov. 20 (INS) 
recently 
found shelter from a storm in 
a mountain hut near Trento. 
They reported later they had 
heard something crash into the 
wall of the hut. They looked 
outside to see two bears cas- 


— warming themselves by 


the embers of their fire. 


tion, kept the march going with|apparent 40-yard touchdown’ Highs Ice Hockey 


a first down on the 20. 

Canning rolled off tackle for 
another first on the 4, and 
on second down Alan Campbell 
got to the 2 Campbell 
slanted between left tackle and 
end for the touchdown. Al 
Castaldi’s placement was wide 
and the score was 60 with 3:45 
to play in the opening period. 


Early in the second quarter,|*? 


Jerry Dillon punted for the 
Johnnies to the Gonzaga 30. 
Bob Nicholson, Gonzaga's hero 
who gained 64 yards in six runs, 
got a first down on the 47, and 
three plays later got to the St. 
John’s 45. 

Quarterback Bill Barnes 
handed off to Nicholson, who 
scooted around left end, beoiee! 
clear at the 30, and dashed all 
the way for Gonzaga’s second, 
score. time Castaldi’s 
placement found its mark and 
at intermission it was 13-0. 

James O'Donnell oa. back to 


Scileppi scooped it up on 
and ~ into the end zone for 


\jaunt after Tom LaMoure re- 
covered a fumble by Haley on 
the St. John’s 43. Nicholson's 
dash was called back when 
teammate John Farrell wag de- 
tected clipping while throwing 
an unnecessary block. 


The penalty put the ball on. 


the St. John’s 16. Canning got 
a first down on the 3 and it 
peared Gonzaga would get 
another touchdwon after all. St. 
John’s made the game’s most 
outstanding defensive stand, 
however, stopping Nicholson on 
the 1 on fourth down. 
Gonzaga got a big break when 
St. John’s was caught clipping 
on an Eagles’ punt midway in 
the fourth period. Gonzaga was 
awarded a first down on the 
Johnnies’ 37. The break fizzled 


iclaimed a Nicholson fumble on 


third down. 
who turned in a fine 
job despite his lack of experi- 
Bore Bo wary Bh 


Nicholson broke away on an 


when Jim Baden of St. John’s 


League Organizes 
Baye organizational meeting 
a high school ice hockey 
proton will be held Wednesday, 
7:30 p. m., at Uline Arena. 


is 


Hotter! 


SEAGRAM 


More people ask 
for Seagram's VO 

than any other 
imported whisky. 


& DISTINGUISHED PRODUCT 
FROM THE HOUSE OF SEAGFAM 


a) 


Wes Santee 
Ban Lifted- 


KANSAS CITY, Nov. 20 # 
The -Missouri Valley AAU 


The managers voted, 21-7, to 
reject the decision of the Mis- 
souri Valley AAU registration 
committee which suspended 
Santee on Oct. 30 on grounds 
he had accepted excessive ex- 
pense allowances for 
California track meets last 
month. 

Santee’s suspension will be 
lifted automatically if no one 
appeals today’s decision to the 
board of governors of the Na 
tional AAU within 10 days. 


For Factory Approved 
Chevrolet Service See... 
HEVY Chase 


ROLET 
mone or Cumbre Chih veer cans 


OL. 4-6100 
Leeann 


DIAMONDS 


2025 N. MOORE ST, 
JA. 8-4221 


«For 3950 - 


: 


Boston Whirlwinds gained 


quarter and then clowned their) 


~ 
Sl enoowannnend 


Put on Act - 


By Maury Fitzgerald | 
Stall Reporter | 

The fabulous Harlem Globe- 
trotters entertained a gathering 
of 3950 with their basketball 
magic last night in Uline Arena, 
defeating the Philadelphia 
Sphas in the process, 72-45, 

Earlier in the afternoon the 
famed touring professionals de- 
feated the Boston Whirlwinds 
at Fort Meade, 78-462, before a 
crowd of 3500 servicemen in the 
Army base field house. 

Josh Grider was the Trotters’ 
leading scorer with 15 points in 
the first game of the double- 
header, while Jess Arnelle, the 
former Penn State football star, 
was top man in the nightcap at) 
Uline with 18 points. 

The Trotters had little trou- 
ble disposing of the Sphas, 
running away to a first-quarter 
lead of 27 to 14 and then going 
into the rest period on the long 
end of a 42 to 26 score. The 
Trotters bounced into a 59 to 
35 lead at the end of the third 


way to 27 points lead in the 
final period. 
In a preliminary event, the 


some measure of revenge for 
their afternoon loss beating at 
the hands of the Trotters by | 
trouncing the Washington Gen- 
erals, 78-70. 


"— 


BOAZSRBH 


: 


200 Aer0ew 


a | 


iS ae0m 
6 


otals 17 38 45) 
: 43-86, Trotters. 


Waebtncten 
Smyth. 
Seott.f & 


= 
"= RASS Co~ ous 


- 
: 


SOF 


Rioperser.¢ Schares.c 
Armstrons.« 


Bl we d+0~ 
al S-weudsSeu't 


Tetals 
iMtime score, 34-34. 


a 


Terps Have Wealth 
Of Talent Returning 


By Dave Brady 
@taff Reporter 


Before sunny Jim Tatum enplaned for sunny Florida last 
night a wellaneaning admirer was trying to impress Jim, of 
all people, about next year’s material. 

Tatum, whose Maryland Terrapins finished their third un- 


orn. 


then go on to arrange 
and hotel] accommoda ; 
“Sure I have a good team comin 
next season,” Tatum said frankly, 
“T always will.” 

Taken out of context that sounds 
like pure bragging. What Tatum 
meant was that because of..orderly 
recruiting, good assistant 
and the development of youngsters 
under fire in big games, the Terrapins 
figure “rides nae. 

Last , Maryland's freshman a 
team became the first to go unbeaten are 
in the school’s history. That group may furnish the break- 
away back the Maryland varsity could have used this season. 

There are two fine freshman halfbacks, Ted Kershner, a 
high hurdler who finished a season of long runs with a 60-yard 
Roars —* sprint against the George 


Washington junior varsity, 
Tickets for F riday’ s and Don Soberdash, the hard 
City Title Game 


running 
On Sale Downtown 


Of course, it will take some 
doing by them to dislodge 
woh ab f Howie Dare, full- 

Cc amilton, who will 
Tickets for the City School | be back at halfback, Jack 
boy Championship Football 

Game at Griffith Stadium 

this Friday night are on sale 

at five downtown locations. 


Healy, John McVicker, Har- 
old Hull and Bob Rusevlyan. 

Cordoze, representing the 
Interhigh , will play 


Freshman Dick Lewis is a 
Gonzaga, Catholic League 


promising quarterback but 

he will encounter Frank Tam- 

burello, John Fritsch and 

Ralph Hawkins. 

Tom Selep, who was lost 

champion, in the big game. this season through a knee 
Tickets are available at the 
Fairway Sports Shop, 1328 G 
st. mw.; Mitchel’s Sports 
Shop, 2804 14th st. nw.; The 

Touchdown Club, 1414 I st. 


operation, will be back at 
fullback with Phil Peo, 
Jim Skarda and Bill Komlo. 
The line will be headed up 
by Guard Jack Davis and 
Tackle Mike Sandusky, who 
smothered the GW defense 
last Saturday as the Terra- 
Pins scored their fourth 
shutout of the season, 19-0. 
Maryland has been flat in 
the second half of one game, 
flatter than a pancake in the 


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first half of others. But Davis 
and Sandusky are never fiat. 

Like Heavyweight Boxer 
Rocky Marciano, Maryland 
has not been stylish in sev- 
eral of its 15 straight victo- 
ries but the Terrapins always 
meet the big challenge. 

Like when GW pounded 
down to within six inches of 
the Maryland goal. The Co- 
lonials never made it; neither 
did UCLA, Louisiana State 
nor South Carolina. 

It’s that emphasis on de- 
fense that has made it easier 
for the offense and helped 
make Tatum’s coaching rec- 
ord the best over a lil-year 


shert__— |Blaik Says 


Best Shape 


Army Is in 


By Herman Blackman 
Btaf! Reporter 
WEST POINT, N. Y., Nov. 20 
“We're in the best shape we've 
been in all this season.” 
Col Earl (Red) Blaik was the 
aker. He was standing on 
the wind-swept Army practice 
field only a short stone’s throw 
from the churning waters of 
the Hudson River. 


To Biades, 6-2 
Dan’ Morgan 
Stars as 
Lions Lose _- 


NEW HAVEN, Conn., Nov. 20 
The New Haven Blades over- 
came a first period 2-1 Washing- 
ton lead and beat the Lions, 
62, tonight in an Eastern 
Hockey League game before 
3300 at New Haven Arena. 

The Lions scored their goals 


game ... we simply can't 


“Actually we've lost eight 
tember. That's unprecedented 
for a major college team. Seven 


of those boys have undergone 
eighth, Joe Cygler, has a brok- 


en ankle.” 
‘Can't Fathom Injuries 


| Army policy this season, as 
‘in the past four years since the 
infamous “cribbing” scandal, 
has been to soft-pedal any talk 
of injuries. West Point brass 
‘and Blaik are touchy. 
want no cry-baby label pinned 
‘on them. 

The Cadets will take a 53 
record against Navy in the big 
one in Philadelphia's Municipal 
Stadium Saturday. In itself the 
record isn’t too impressive. 

It becomes impressive, 
though, when you realize how 
much juggling Blaik and his 
staff have been forced into. 

“l've made an extensive 
study of this knee injury thing,” 
Blaik said. 
I’ve never seen anything like it. 


movies. We've checked on prac- 
tices more tightly than ever 
and cannot discover the reason. 


| cannot fathom it, either. 
| Most In Memory 


| “Why, 
more young men hurt in this 
one season than in the last five 
years put together. Come to 
think of it, I can’t recall an 
similar rash of injuries which 
forced so many players from 
one squad in the past 15 years. 
I doubt there is a team on the 
East Coast which ever has been 
so hard hit.” 

The seven players operated 
on this season are second 
istring halfback Howell Jordan, 
first string end Dave Thomas, 
first - string center Darrold 
Erickson, third string end John 
Dayton; fourth string guard 
Robert Moore; second string 
tackle Joe Shea, and second 
team tackle-end Bill Melnik. 

Four of the players had torn 
knee ligaments. The other 


“We're about finished up with | 
our rough work for the Navy | ate i 24 seconds of each other 
a * | 


ford to take any chances. 


players for the séason since we. 
started practice back in Sep-|as Morgan extended his league 


operations on their knees. The | 15:55 on an assist from Warec- 


ute. 


game in two nights over Wash- 


They | 


T 
“It has me baffled. Rottce 


late in the first period. 
Player-Coach Stan Warecki 

scored on assists from Dan Mor- 

gan and Fern LaPointe at 15:31 


record for figuring in succes- 
sive goals to 10. 
Center LaPointe scored at) 


ki. It was the third consecutive 
night in which the Warecki- 
LaPointe-Morgan line had 
scored two goals within a min- 


The Blades won their second 


ington. They beat the Lions, 4, 
in Washington Saturday. 


New Haven’s scoring only 20 


‘seconds before Warecki made 
his goal. Herb Foster scored at’ 


17:52 to tie the game. 
Wingman Ivan Chasle, Joe 


Perry scored New Haven goals 
in the second period that gave 
the Blades a commanding 5-2 
lead. Buckholz made his second 
goal of the night at 7:14 of the 


SE 


Center Claude Boileau opened 


Bickholz and Player-Coach Don’ 


(w 1), 15:56 — Ha = 
" : . . ew v 
7), 21:8, . Wrdenshy 


e’v ne over and over game} (Perry), 
W © g° & heok . 7:33. Seves: Dedd 7. Me-| 


y ii. 

ND PERIOD: 5. WN 
Chasle (Bofleaa-Sherban). a1 2 
Haven — Bach 


'My coaching staff and trainers 10:46 
c 


Bachh 
already we've had | tes: Kat 2 
Sa 


ven—Pe 
» 6:06; : mer wing), 16:50 

fo” “cnet (ho 

6; MeWhin 

THIRD 


14, e 
—Dedd 25, Whiner 27. 
clals: Referee. Blake: eoman. Dupuy. | 


4 University Club Loses | 


To Navy in Squash, 6-5 


Undefeated Navy defeated 
the University Club of Wash- 
ington, D. C., 65, in a squash 
‘match yesterday at the Unt- 
versity Club. 

Navy's Tom C. Lynch won 
the No. 1 match over Frank 
Gould, 32. The victory was 
\Navy’s second. It was the first | 
| match for the University Club. 
i : ' 


‘Clippers Win 
BALTIMORE, Nov. 20 # 


>». 14:56, Saves—Dodd. 


THE 
ew en-—— 
Ms =| 
ey | af y rrr 
offi. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Monday, November 21, 1955 


a 


den 


Herron 


THE ROVER BOYS are in) Thanksgiving for a big holiday 
town; -at least. a modern-day feast... 


version of the fictional charac- 
ters. The 1955 Rover Boys are a 


crew of four lads who sing for 
a living and they're at the 


a few commendable imper- | 
sonations. 

Their opening night at the 
Lotus was a huge success with 
the customers shouting for 
more—one of the simplest and 
most forceful ways of showing 
appreciation. 

Feature man with the quartet 
is Billy Alberts and he’s aided 


‘by Al Asten, Doug Wells and 


Larry Amato. 
If you enjoy quartet singing 
you should enjoy the Rover 


ow 

WELL, THEY'RE finally 
breathing easier at the Occi- 
dental Restaurant. For the 
past 27 years a State Depart- 
ment official has brought his 
family to the restaurant on 


Nats Officers Appear 


At Memorial Luncheon 


President Calvin Griffith and 
the Washington Baseball Club’s 
new slate of officers will turn | 
out for the Touchdown Club's 
Memorial birthday luncheon 
that will honor the memory of 
the late Clark C. Griffith to- 
morrow at 12:30 p. m. 

Calvin will be a main speak- 
er and Sportscaster Arch Mc- 


‘Donald the master-of-ceremon- 
y ies. 
ry Ct v-) 
: Besteen (er! .___._......... 


LUXURY LINER 
COCKTAIL LOUNGE 


Presents 4 


BARBIE 
RUSSELL 


At : 
the Piano # 
“ 2 
NO COVER 


43 
ee 
é 
NO ENTER- 


TAINMENT 
TAX 


Earlier this year he was 
transferred to New York and 
tne management thought the 
chain had been broken, 

Now comes word that he 
has taken a month's leave 
and will be in D. C. for the 
2éth annual meal, 

ow 

THE ANNUAL Champagne 
and Orchids dinner dance at 
the Mayflower Lounge was & 
complete sejlout and well it 
should have been. 

Sponsored by the Washington 
Heart Association, the dinner 
dance was an outstanding event 
from start to finish. 

Ben Arden and his orches- 

tra put on a little extra pol- 
ish, Johnny Shaw and his 


/ group sparkled and the May- 


flower Lounge waiters rose 

te the special occasion with 

a torchlight ice cream parade, 
oe 


NEW ARRIVALS—Abbey Al- 
bert and his band open a new 
show tonight at the Statler. 
Headliners include dancers 
Hoctor and Byrd and harpist 
Robert Maxwell ... Johnny 
Leighton and his orchestra 
move in the Mayflower Lounge 
..» new shows have been lined 
up for the Casino Royal and 
the Patio Lounge and Betty 
George has just had time to 
limber up her vocal chords... 
she opened Friday at the Old 
New Orleans. 

coe 


TV artist Herd Shriner was 
impressed with Washington 
restaurants during a recent trip 
here. He singled out Normandy 
Farm as one of the friendliest 
eating spots. 


—_——-. ——- ee 


three had cartilages removed. 

Adding to Biaik’s woes is the 
fact that several others have 
missed anywhere from one to 
five weeks of play because of 


stretch—86-19-6. 

Tatum is takifig his sixth 
team to a bowl in that i11- 
year span and Oklahoma is 
the only team 


The League-leading Baltimore 
Clippers tonight won their} 
fourth straight victory, longest) 
Eastern Hockey League string | 
of the season, defeating the’ 


MOTEL 


12th end H Street, N.W. 


~@  @teher,. 
‘ . 
a 


Y 


j 
A 
Fl 


—<—_ |lUN 
nny 
; 


i 
\ if TI Hii 


a 


that has 


knee injuries, including the|Johnstown Jets, 5-2. 


whipped him in a post-season 
game. 

This unbeaten season has to 
go down as Tatum’s most sat- 
isfying response to a chal- 
lenge. He worked all spring 
on an offense built around the 
experienced Selep, a smash- 
ing 205-pound fullback who 
had unusual speed for that 
position and could play wing 
halfback on defense. 

Just 15 practice days before 
the big game of the season 
with UCLA, Selep was lost 
through a knee operation. 
The whole offense was thrown 
out and another devised to fit 
the talents of two sophomore 
halfbacks who had not played 
fullback before. 

They were 180-pound Ham- 
iiton, a third-stringer, and 
175-pound Perlo, a fifth 
stringer. Hard work by every- 
one -con made the 
gamble pay off even to the 
amazement of Tatum’s staff. 


Horse Escapes 
Slaughterhouse, 


Wins Paris Race 


likes of first string ends Don 
Results 


Satterfield and Bill Saunders 
EASTERN HOCKEY LEAGU 


and speed-boy Bob. Kyasky. 

| 

Fitzwilliam Stars \ituggs" Sx" 
‘As Navy Beats 


Army in Soccer | 5. 


iriondt & 

ANNAPOLIS, Md., Nov. 20 # ° 
A penalty shot and a long 
‘assist by Pete Fitzwilliam 


‘Most Popular Place in Town’ 


Your choice of 
any drink listed 


aoe 
8 A.M. to 6 P.M. 
COCKTAILS 
Manhattan 
Bacardi Old Fashioned 
Side Car Whiskey Sour 
Extra Dry Martini 
or 
6 YEAR OLD 
Straight Kentucky Bourbon 
7 YEAR OLD 
Straight Maryland Rye 


NOTEL 


Daiquiri 


Ho 
Cempletely Air Copcitened 
Swimming Peel and Heatth Cied 


OPENING TONIGHT 


helped Navy’s soccer team|Vre*ys..™ |. 
shut out Army, 3 to 0, today. 
Navy wound up the season with 
a record of seven wins, three|§ $1.20 Admission — No. Cover 
defeats and a tie. Army lost No Minimum fo see 


ie oy ne Rl Navy sub MILES 


'stitute, booted in the first score D AVIS 


after eight minutes of the sec- 
and his Quintet 


iond quarter sending it home 
Olivia Davis’... 


— a scramble about sea} 
"Navy's | PATIO LOUNGE 
711 13th St. N.W. ME. 8-21..2 


Navy's Jim Fiatley was 
tripped three yards in front of 
the goal and Fitzwilliam put in 
the penalty shot aftef six min- 
utes of the third quarter. Fitz- 
william connected for a long 
cross from the far left corner 


Turks Defeat 


COMPLETE 
DINNERS 


2.29 


Open Daily & Sunday 


PARIS, Nov..20 )-~Fanfaron 
IV, a horse that had a narrow | 
escape from the slaughterhouse | 
three years ago, easily won the 
Prix George Brinquant race at 


Auteuil today. 

Fanfaron was delivered to the 
slaughterhouse when it ap- 
peared he was worth only his 
weight in horse meat. But 
Marius Auteroch, the soft- 
hearted slaughterhouse proprie- 
tor, saw a better future for 


Fanfaron. : 
Fanfaron proved him . 
He brought home $5714 dollars 


today to add to numerous other 


Jap Wrestlers. .... 


TOKYO, Nov. 20 ®—A visit- 
ing Turkish wrestling team de- 


'Th30 A.M te Midnight 


Billy Martin's 


MAXWELL 


“America’s Foremost Harpist” 


feated an all-Japan team today, 


Carriage House 


1238 Wisconsin Aveaue 
Banquet Rooms CO. 5-5400 
parking Lot Wue. Ave eH Bt 


days with some sparkling pe 
formances. , 


Lido Triumphs 


Reservations 
Kurt Moss 
EXecutive 3-1000 


Herb Mueck scored three 
goals and led Lido to a 10318 
victory over Royal Air Force| i 
Base a National Soccer| 
League game. Lido is in first/& 
place with a 3-0-1 record. The! 
Myron Cowell-Accokeek game 


purses, 


ee | 
’ 


was postponed. 


Service Playe 


Belvoir’s Tarasovich 


CONSIDERED BY MANY the finest end in service foot- 
ball, Ft. Belvoir’s George Tarasovich today receives long 
ashington 


overdue recognition as The W 
Service Player-of-the-Week. 


His work last Saturday against the ~~ 2 
Great Lakes Naval Training Station — 
was a big factor in Belvoir’s 240 vic- | 


tory over the sailors. 


For the second time this season he © “ 


into a top-flight pass 


last year earned him All- 


All-Star game and 


service. 


Tarai whese sommuer Srether FOR ly 3s boomed 
oo ait ieukin tonal oa pager iy lle By my Boney 
plans after leaving service 


future 
Hannan. 


Blue-Gray classic, Tarasovich 
defensive end for the Pittsburgh Steelers before entering 


WAT 
r-of-the-Week rate! | & 4 
*.' yw PVE 


Post and Times Herald 


© The Casine Lovelies * 


LADIES NIGHT TONI 


sPOTLIGHTING DON 


— 


—— . 
— ——— am 


- 


| | 


7 


Quart 


THE EMBASSY ROOM PRESENTS 


" DANNY HOCTOR 


“Accent on Brilliance” 


ABBEY ALBERT 


and his orchestra 
feawring MARILYN. EVANS 


THE TED ALEXANDER QUARTET 


“™ STATLER 


A Hilton Hotel 


GHT—FREE ADMISSION 
NO COVER—NO MINIMUM FOR ALL LADIES 


Wy "t, wr, 
l/ 


. oe, 


FEATURING 28 OF THE LOVELIEST 
* GIRLS IN THE WORLD x x x 


Preduced by Ramerees Ses Kamareoff of New York's 


“ CHERRY 


Direct From the .Gedfrey Show 


® Michael Edwards © The Bob De Voye Trio © Chris Viereck © Jeanne Michelle 


Bob Simpson's Orch. © Nini Baker's Combe 


3 shows nightly 

8 - 10:30 - 12:30 

Reasonable Prices 
Dinners from $1.75 


Hear Don Cherry 
sing his latest 
Columbia hit 

“Band of Gold” 


next year.—Mark 


AS ee 
~ PO 


© No Minimum © No Admission @ Spend Only What You Like 
Everything Extravagant But the Price 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
() Monday, November 21, 1955 


Post Painting Contest 
Spurs Md. U. Artists 


A -" : | =” 


Staff Photes by Arthur Ellis 


Gary Goldman, Maryland University junior of Baltimore, with his winning entry. 


NIVERSITY of Maryland 

students who entered The 
Washington Post and Times 
Herald Christmas painting 
contest had a shining example 
as an incentive. 

Col. James P. Wharton, 
head of the university's art 
department, won his first art 
prize when he was 12 years 
old—in a contest sponsored 
by the old Washington Post. 

“The Post prize was one of 
the greatest I've ever won. 
it encouraged me to go on 
with an art career,” Wharton 
said. He conveyed hig en- 
thusiasm for such contests to 
the students. 

“The students were ver) 
excited and showed a great 
deal of interest,” Wharton 
said. “Some of them did se‘ 
eral pictures.” 

Thirty students participated 
in the competition. Twenty- 
six of their pictures are being 
shown in Room 300 of the 
Arts and Sciences Building at 
the University. Five students 
were named preliminary win 
ners. 


(THEY ARE Gary Goldman, 
a junior, of Baltimore; 
Barbara Flock, a senior, of 
3509 Leland st., Chevy Chase; 
Charles E. Tegges, a junior, 
of Baltimore; Bushrod W. 
Allin Jr., a senior, of 5214 
Goddard rd., Bethesda, and 
George Jaros, a sophomore, 
of 1515 Dennis ave., Silver 
Spring 
The Maryland students por- 
trayed the scene at the 
manger. Art students of six 
other area colleges are por- 
traying other aspects of the 
Nativity 
Five winners will be se 
lected from each school. Then 
a board of judges will pick 
one finalist from each school. 
The seven winners will be 
paid $50 each, and their paint- 
ings will be reproduced in 
color in this newspaper the 
week before Christmas. 


Senior Barbara Flock 
poses with her manger 
scene. She is one of five 
University of Maryland 
preliminary winners in 
this paper's Christmas 
painting contest. 


Art students Agnes Rob- 
inson, Margaret Bork- 
land and Helene Buck- 
hantz (from left) discuss 
some of the entries. 


— POL LO PEO Sag 


Stef Photos by Bob Burchette 


Under sponsorship of the 
Junior Academy of Science, 
530 area school children— 
accompanied by 30 teachers 
-journeyed to New York 
City Saturday to view ex- 
hibits at Hayden Planeta- 
rium and American Museum 
of National History. It was 
probably the largest teen- 
age scientifig expedition 
ever to hit the Big City. 


{BOVE, on the B. & O. 
specal train to New York, 
students gather around Ann 
Fullerton (right, center), 
Bethesda-Chevy Chase 
teacher. She was one of sev- 
eral who missed connections 
on the trip home and had 
to take a later train. 


AT LEFT, fledging scien- 
tists eye a stegosaurus skele- 
ton at the Museum of Nat- 
ural History. 


AT RIGHT, footsore North- 
western students Elizabeth 
Shay and Florence Dietrich 
relax on the return trip. 


Seto ; 32 : y; AR oe ‘ ee 
ee ee 


Je. 
Fit 


nventories Fall; 
utput at Peak 


By Robert F. Morison 
United Press 

| . The Government said yester-|stable for the past year, except 

~~ Gay lia cheering economic re-'for automobiles. 
aed that booming sales have} Some economists have feared 
ld down manufacturers’ and that zooming production this 
re ' Inventories despite year could lead to jammed ware- 
record production this year. houses. In turn, they said, this 
The Commerce Department could mean a dip in production, 
said inventories, an important and employment, about the 

barometer of business condi- middie of next year. 
tions, tended to level off in the’ It was just such a situation 
. July-September quarter after a which contributed to the 1953 
ste rise during the first six bysiness recession. After a lull, 


As Supply Drops to Near Famine Level 


CLEVELAND, Nov. 20 h#—A 
rush of orders is causing a se- 
vere shortage of steel plate and 
its price may go up, Steel Mag- 

‘azine said today. 


By Harold B. Dorsey’ 


teneriE Steel Plate Price Rise Is Indicated 
usInNeSS _ 


or 
‘ 
ae 
- 


dicted drop in the auto indus-\of 96,286,118 tons. Production 
try's consumption of cold-rolled last week held at 99 per cent of 
sheet in the third quarter of | capacity. 
1956 will make more plate avail-| The magazine's composite on 
mee Sd beg mills, the trade finished steel held at $128.14 
Poa snce Ae - POTS DOI | LS | TOL OS and its composite. 
The “metalworking weekly; Fabricated structural steel] steelmaking scrap rose to $45.67 
said the unexpected orders are| production for the first 10\a gross ton, an increase of 34 
coming from shipbuilders, mili-) months of 1955 set a new record | cents. ' 
tary tank and freight car mak- 
ers, and from machinery and’ 
constriction firms. , . ‘ 
“Steal pints ts énprenckine Vepco Profit Rises To $2.54 a Share 
amine levels, and platemakers| Net income of Virginia Elec-; Net inc t 
ng nl are Bim books for tric Fo ony My for October | ended oro pateonsding pics 
e first quarter,” the magazine | amounted t 456,567, 
q 8 0 $1,406,967, equal tO) ¢19 541 809, equal to $2.54 & 


9 


MONDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1955 


EeonomicView..- .-.-» 
Wall St. Seems to Ignore Political Factor 


WORKERS continued to 
demonstrate their propensity 
to spend not only their higher 
earnings but siso to supple- 
ment that improved spending 

r by going further into 


ing high on the hog” (if we | 
may run afoul of the Thanks- 
giving traditions). The recov- 
ery of the stock price averages 
to the peak levels of Sept. 23 
would seem to constitute evi- 


THE GOOSE hangs high in 
Wall Street. An observer of 
sentiment in both Washington 
and New York is impressed 
by the weight 


which the for- $.192 a share on the common 


months of the current year. {the economy again started an 
The department's monthly upswing as consumer demand 
' survey of current business said swallowed up inventory stocks 
manufactufers had enough and caught up with production. 
stocks to last 49 days in Sept.' Significantly, the Commerce 
30 compared with 56 days OM Department placed the total 
the same date a year ago. _— value of manatyetaring and te. 
ntories tail inventories at t end o 
ane casa , ‘September at $79.6 billion—1.4 
On the same date, retailers billion less than the September, 
had enough stocks to last about 1953 record levels. They were, 
45 days compared with 48 days however, up $2.7 billion from 
—— in Lge ge fon ge The last year. 
epartment said retail inven-; The department said produc- 
tories have been generally tion of durable goods, including 
autos, has climbed steadily dur- 
ing the year. But it said sales 
have outstripped production. 
Sales of non-durable goods also 


100 Are Injured 
exceeded inventory buildups. 
Lowest Ratio Since War 


In Bombay Riot 
It said the ratio of stocks on 


BOMBAY, Nov. 20 #—About hand to sales at the end of Sep 
100 persons were injured tO tember was 1.7 months, or “the 
day in rioting over a govern- = ge — = ~ eth wy 

_| War ecade. In ember, 
ment proposal to make Bom |1954, the ratio was 2.17 months. 
bay City a separate state. | Two-thirds of the increase in 

Some 45 per cent of the city’s retail stocks during the first six 
3 million population are Ma- months of the year was due to 


ilarge accumulation of 1955 
rathi-speaking people who want | model autos. But dealers 


it be included in the proposed |cjeared their floors of these 
neighboring Marathi state. cars in the third quarter as they 

Communists and Socialists,|g0t ready for 1956 models, off- 
who support the Marathi claim, setting a small inventory rise 


in other trades. 

tried to break up a public mect-| From September, 1954, to 
ing of about 200,000 staged in September of this year, the 
support of the proposal byjtotal value of all goods and 
Prime Minister Jawaharlal 'services produced by the Na- 
Nehru's Congress Party. tion’s businesses increased from 

Hoodlums threw stones, kero-|an annual rate of $358.8 billion 
sene bottles and old shoes, 


to $391.5 billion, or 9 per cent. 
broke light bulbs, and set; In the first nine months of 
chairs afire. Police arrested 200|this year, less than 1 per cent 
of the demonstrators and the of the gross national product 


meeting went on. went into inventories. 


mer places on 
the political 
un certainties, 
in contrast 
with the tend- 
ency of the 
latter to focus 
almost entire- 
ly on the ex- 
cellen yi = 
current busi- 
ness condi- Dorsey 
tions. It is quite natural that 
Washington should be more 
conscious of political condi- 
tions.. Wall Street usually con- 
siders that factor too, but at 
the mument it seems over- 
whelmed with the current evi- 
dence of prosperity. 
Immediately after President 
Eisenhower's heart attack, the 
stock market dramatically ex- 
pressed its concern about the 
new political uncertainty. 
However, it recovered its equa. 
nimity with remarkable ed, 
unquestionably influenced pre- 
ponderantly by the fact that 
most »usiness measurements 
were continuing at high record 
levels. This is not too surpris- 
ing; the current figures are 
really excellent . 
Although the Federal Re- 
serve Board Index of indus- 
trial production did not show 
any further gain in October 
over the preceding month, it 
was still running one eighth 
higher than th. same month 
of 1954. Durable goods manu- 
facturing activity showed a 16 
per cent gain, while the more 
stable nondurable goods pro- 
ducers recorded a 9 per cent 
improvement. Employment of 
factory workers was only 6 
per cent higher than October 
a year ago, but there was also 
an increase in the number of 
hours worked per week. More 
workers employed for more 
hours per week at a higher 
hourly wage gave factory 


debt. As a result, most of the 
higher production seems to be 
moving into consumption, with 
total reail sales of all types 
showing an excellent year-to- 
year gain, especially for the 
durable goods items. Perhaps 
the consumers are stocking up 
in anticipation of future 
needs; to the extent that 
their purchases depend on 
borrowing ‘ey are spend 
borrowing they are spending 
their futur> earnings. But that 
is another story. 

Wall Street, of course, inter- 
prets all of these conditions 
in terms of earnings and divi- 
dends and in general it has 
not been disappointed. Third- 
quarter earnings statements 
for many companies were 
either at new record levels, or 
close to them. There is every 
indication that fourth-quarter 
results will be equally good. 
The year-end dividend declara- 
tions have been making good 
reading, although there have 
been some instances wherein 
the stockholders believe that 
the managements were not so 
liberal as they might have 
been. 

But perhaps these manage- 
ments are conserving their 
cash to help finance their en- 
larged expansion programs. 
The recently released Mc- 
Graw-Hill survey of antici- 
pated capital expenditures by 
business for 1956 indicates a 
year-to-year gain of 13° per 
cent, which is surprisingly 
large in view of the substan- 
tial investment in plant and 
equipment that has been 
made in recent years. Evi- 
dently the majority of busi- 
ness executives is quite cheer- 
ful about the outlook too, and 
their confidence has probably 
influenced the hopes of in- 
vestors and speculators for 
the future. 


dence that the financial people 
have emerged from the seven- 
weeks’ period of reappraisal 
with the conclusion that the 
new political uncertainty has 
done no damage and that the 
previous credit inflation trend 
is being resumed. Perhaps the 
term “financial people” is too 
broad, the recent volatile price 
behavior of individual issues 


appears to be more charac- |} 
teristic of the behavior of Joe | | 
Public than that of sophisti-|/ 


cated investment managers 
who do not chase stocks up 
and down. 


But the Washington finan- 


cial people, in the opinion of 
this observer, do not seem to 
go along so uniformly with 
this pattern of thinking. For 
one thing, the latest evidence 
of renewed credit inflation 
inspired the monetary au- 
thorities to inject additional 
credit restraints last week. 
Aside from the farm and food 
categories, the pressures on 
prices are upward. There 
seems to be more reason for 
anticipating rising interest 
rates now than there was three 
or four weeks ago when 
the situation was being re- 
appraised. 

Then too, the President's 
illness really did inject an im- 
portant political uncertainty. 
Opinions may differ as to how 
much worrying one should do 
about the outcome of next 
year’s election, but there is 
more doubt now about the 
continuation of an Administra- 
tion that is reasonably consid- 
erate of business problems 
than there was several months 
ago. As a general rule uncer- 
tainties of this character and 
proportion make business 
executives and investors more 
hesitant about undertaking 


said. ) 
The steel industry expects the stock. Comparable amounts for. 


shortage of plate to be only the same month of 1954 van 


temporary, however. A _ pre- $1,311,817, $.187 a share. 


share compared with $15,903, 
261 and $2.27 a share in the 
corresponding period of 1954, 


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SUBURBAN 'TRUST 
COMPANY 


workers 15.6 per cent more 
money for taxes and spend- 
ing than they received in Octo- 
ber of last year. 


Senate Probers Check 
Big Investor Stock Buying’ 


longer term commitments. In 
this particular instance, how- 
ever, Wall Street either is 
overlooking this factor or 
| thinks that it is too early to 
worry about it. Washington 
seems to be wondering wheth- 
| er that is the proper attitude. 


ow 


LITTLE wonder then that 
Wall Street is currently “eat- 


SILVER SPRING, MD. 
8252 Georgia Avenue 


JUniper 5-1000 


HYATTSVILLE, MD. 
5214 Baltimore Avenue 
UNion 4-7500 


Suburban Washington's Largest Bank 


\MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 


Associated Press i 
Senate investigators reported)ly on the purpose and findings 
yesterday that numerous of the inquiry. 
agencies are cooperating in an} Since veep pe agree 
as continued to climb above 
effort to measure the extent wd e high marks that brought 
common-stock buying by insur-| warnings from some that an-| 
ance companies, pension funds other 1929 boom-and-bust cycle 
and trusts. jmight be ahead. ! 
The inquiry is an echo of the! The Banking Committee re-| 
stock market investigation | port of last May estimated that 
made earlier this year by Chair-|“institutional investors” ac- 
man J. William Fulbright (D-|quired more than $2 billion 
/ Ark.) and the Senate Banking| worth of common stock during 


/ Committee. ‘the rise in 1954 and were esti- 
iL R When the Committee issued | mated to hold $66 billion worth 


its report in May, Democtats/at the end of last year. That 
FRIDAY, Nov. 25 


and Republicans differed wide-'was more than double the $32 
Day after Thanksgiving 


billion in stock these institu- 
tions reportedly held 5 years 
earlier in 1949. 


These investors covered in- 
cluded insurance companies, 
pension funds, investment com- 
panies, foundations, endow- 
ment funds and bank-adminis- 
tered trusts. 

There was conflicting testi- 
mony about their purchases and; 
holdings. Some witnesses said 
these institutions had greatly 
contributed to the market boom 
by large purchases of “blue 
chip” stocks. 

Others said institutional buy- 
ers contributed to the stability 
'of the market by buying for in- 
vestment purposes rather than 
for speculation. 

In the statement yesterday 
the. Banking. tiee staff-+ 
reported a “lack of basic statis- 
tical information” on such 
transactions and said it was 
collecting facts “to fill serious 
gaps” in the data. 

The staff said various Govern- 
ment agencies and private 
groups have agreed to help sup- 
ply information on such pur- 
ington branch, National Asso-|chases and holdings of common 
ciation for the Advancement of | stocks between Jan. 1, 1953, and 
Colored People, at 8 p. m. today | Oct. 31, 1955. 

7 so in the 12th st. branch of the’ In addition to numerous in- 

ee Oa, i. Y.M.C.A, surance associations, the staff 
—_ M AKE IT A rT AB IT T 0 President Eugene Davidson|said basic data are being ob- 


said NAACP officers and direc-|tained from the Federal! 
SHOP HERE! 


tors for the coming year will|Reserve Board, the Securities 
* Always ample 


Boy Scouts Hear 


Hershey’s Praise 


More than 125 Boy Scout 
adult leaders from the National 
Capital Area Council heard 
Maj. Gtn. Louis” B, “Hershey; 
director of Selective Service, 
praise the Scouts Saturday for 
helping prepare young people 
“morally and phy cae 
weil as “mentally,” for good 
citizenship. 

Hershey spoke at the. close 
of the Council’s Scout Advance- 
| ment Conference held at the| 
U. S. Naval Receiving Station’ 
in Anacostia. 


Bigger and funnier than ever! See 
Santa arrive at the B & O depot in a 
special... Railway .. Express . package. 
Marching bands, clowns, funny floats, 
and famous celebrities of radio and 
television. Come early. Stay late. 


10:30 A.M. 


“SILVER SPRING 
HAS EVERYTHING” 


Hayes to Address 
NAACP Meeting 


District Public Utilities Com- 
mission Chairman George E. C. 
Hayes will address the regular 
monthly meeting of the Wash- 


be nominated at the meeting| and Exchange Commission, and 
and awards for outstanding|the New York Stock Exchange. 
services to the organization wi Staff experts said after the 
be presented to Edwin B. Hen-|facts have been collected and 
derson, retired District public|analyzed the Committee may 
school official, and the Women’s\decide on additional public 
Civie Guild. hearings. 


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MONDAY, NOVEMBER: 21, 1055... PAGE.22 


Stevenson’s Platform 


Adlai E. Stevenson's difficulties with former 
President Truman became more than ever clear 
and understandable Saturday night when Mr. 
Stevenson sounded the keynote for his 1956 cam- 
paign. It contained none of the Truman invective 
but wisely called for moderation instead of 
stridency in the conduct of the political battle. It 
clearly placed Mr. Stevenson in a middle position. 
Indeed, it sounded as though he were attempting 
to preempt the role President Eisenhower has 
carved out for himself, that of the unifier and 
peacemaker in national as well as foreign affairs. 
When he said there is “no conflict between the 
Democratic Party and business” and praised the 
sincerity of Republican leaders, he seemed to be 
saying that he welcomed Republican support and 
invited Republican confidence in him. 

“I agree that it is a time for catching our 
breath,” Mr. Stevenson said. “I agree that modera- 
tion is the spirit of the times. But we best take 
care lest we confuse moderation with mediocrity, 
or settle for half answers to hard problems.” In 
these words, he explained the real Stevenson as 
well as anyone could do. He is not satisfied with 
the conservatism of the Republicans because his 
is a constantly probing, critical mind, seeking new 
ideas and fresh solutions to old problems. But 
neither is he a rash or careless experimenter, open 
to any proposal that is novel. 

There are many Democrats who prefer Mr. Tru- 
man’s “give-’em-hell” strategy and believe that the 
party should be more aggressive. One of these is 
obviously Gov. Harriman of New York, who yes- 
terday took sharp issue with Mr. Stevenson. In a 
surprising comment, and one we believe he will 
live to regret, Mr. Harriman said there is “no such 
word as moderate or middle of the road in the 
Democratic vocabulary.” This can mean only that 
the New Yorker believes in extremism and a harsh 
aggressiveness. For those who believe with him, the 
Stevenson caution is unpalatable, and they will 
have to look elsewhere for a candidate. But with- 
out regard to the merits of their position, they 
surely are wrong in their assessment of the popu- 
lar will today. Few Presidents have satisfied the 
popular mood as well as President Eisenhower, 
and is not Mr. Stevenson saying that he is the logi- 
cal successor? Certainly he is appealing to the 
independent vote when he says that “moderation 
is the spirit of the times.” He knows that the 
country is opposed to extfemism whether in the 
Democratic or Republican Party and that the man 
who wins in 1956 must have bi-partisan support. 
This can be won only by reassuring the country 
that improvements rather than basic changes are 
the goal. 


Russia in Asia 


For a country that, according to the State De- 
partment, is “bankrupt” in its German policy, the 
Soviet Union appears to be doing a remarkably 
thriving business elsewhere. The Kremlin hierarchs 
have visited New Delhi and will go to Kabul and 
Rangoon. Undoubtedly Khrushchev and Bulganin 
will discuss the idea which U Nu has just put out 
that the Soviet Union should join the “Bandung 
club.” If this is done, it would be, to say the least, 
the height of irony. If there is an imperialist left 
in the world in the bald terms of grabbing other 
peoples’ territory, aside from the veiled effort to 
infiltrate the Communist doctrine, surely it is the 
Soviet Union. The difficulty for innocents abroad 
is that there is no blue water separating the ab- 
sorbed and exploited territories by the Russians 
from the metropolitan seat of power. 

Nevertheless, this new phenomenon must be 
reckoned with. It calls for a lot of soul-searching 
and brain exercise in the countries of the free 
world. The fact is that there is an increasing 


then at least as having a more sympathetic view 
toward Asia than the West has. In addition, a 
growing habit is to be detected among under- 
developed countries generally to think of the Soviet 
Union (and Communist China) as no longer a 
threat to their independent development. Mr. Nel- 
son Rockefeller might make a note of this as what 
an authority writing in the current London Observer 
. @alis-one. of he..most.striking..of..world develop-. 
ments in the past 12 months. 


“Reversal of Situation” 


All in all, it was an exciting evening out there 
in the auditorium of the Civic Opera Company in 
Chicago, and very probably the town had witnessed 
nothing like it since the nominating conventions 
of 1952. The talented, Mile. Maria Meneghini- 
Callas, who notwithstanding her exotic name is a 
domestic product, was appearing in the title role of 
Madama Butterfly and from all accounts making 
a tremendous success of it. 

When Mile. Meneghini-Callas sang the famous 
aria Un bel di vedremo, with the refrain, “some 
day he'll come,” she was far more prophetic than 
she knew. Indeed there were no less than eight 
official visitors awaiting her in the wings when 
she emerged from her first tumultuous curtain call. 
One of them was a deputy United States marshal, 
who had a Federal courts summons in his pocket; 
another was a local deputy sheriff with a summons 
from: an Illinois court in his pocket; the others 
seem to have been their respective assistants and 
bodyguards. To put it mildly the sight of them 
was as little welcome to Mile. Meneghini-Callas as 
the sight of the second Mrs. Pinkerton was to Cio- 
Cio-San herself. 

Mr. Pringle came forward and touched the 
singer on the silken sleeve of her kimono with 
his papers, which, as he afterward insisted, con- 
stituted a legal service. Mile. Meneghini-Callas 
screamed, “Take your hands off me,” more, it 
would appear, in’ anger than in fear. Some say 
she screamed it in English, some that it was in 
Italian, and some that it was Japanese; but all 
agree that on the next to the last word she struck 
a perfect high C. The various accounts are a bit 
confused about exactly what happened after that; 
but suddenly the air was full of furious threats 
and insults shouted in many languages by many 
highly-trained and high-priced voices. The agents 
of civil justice found themselves entangled with 
certain excited disciples of Apollo, while other 
singers gathered themselves around Mile. Mene- 


» 


ghini-Callas and hurried her off to the sanctuary 
of her dressing room. 

It was all very dramatic, but nevertheless very 
silly. The lawsuit for which Mile. Meneghini- 
Callas’ presence was demanded in court had been 
brought by a New York lawyer, who, it seems, 
is claiming 10 per cent of her earnings on the 
ground that he is her discoverer and rightful 
agent. Thus it is not exactly as though Mlle. 
Meneghini-Callas were a dangerous public enemy 
who had to be seized wherever and whenever the 
opportunity offered, so that it seems to us all 
these marshals and sheriffs might have chosen a 
more appropriate occasion for the performance 
of their duties. Or if—as the opportune prox- 
imity of photographers might suggest to the cyn- 
ical—it was nothing more than an elaborate press 
agent stunt, we do not believe that either the 
representatives of justice or the representatives 
of the fine arts should have lent themselves to 
that kind of thing. 


Taxes for Private Schools 


The Roman Catholic bishops of the United 
States have issued an impressive defense of free- 
dom in education. If future generations are to 
appreciate, defend and preserve the Christian 
concept of human liberty, they rightly say, “it is 
an absolutely necessary condition that the schools 
of America should themselves be guaranteed their 
rightful freedom to teach the truth.” The bishops 
have also given proper emphasis to the right of 
the churches and other private groups to operate 
schools of their own choice. This right is a part 
of our heritage of religious freedom. It is a right 
about which the American people feel deeply, and 
we do not think it is in any real danger of being 
curbed. 

There will be much disagreement, h®wever, 
about that section of the bishops’ statement which 
asserts the right to some measure of state aid for 
private and church-related schools. “The students 
of these schools have the right,” the statement 
reads, “to benefit from those measures, grants, or 
aids, which are manifestly designed for the health, 
safety and welfare of American youth, irrespec- 
tive of the school attended.” Some officials of the 
National Catholic Welfare Conference interpreted 
this to favor state aid in transporting students to 
private schools along general routes and in pro- 
viding textbooks, lunches, milk programs and 
health services. But the statement seems to advo- 
cate much broader aid to private schools. 

Certainly the government should not discrimi- 
nate against students in private schools in ad- 
ministering health programs, providing food or 
other benefits related to the child’s physical well- 
being. Difficulty arises, however, when tax funds 
are used to support.any phase of the educative 
process in private schools. How could the state 
supply textbooks selected by a church school 
without contributing to the propagation of reli- 
gion? The bishops note that religious schools 
“exist to teach positive religion as the integrating 
element of the curriculum.” Textbooks are obvi- 
ously chosen with that end in view. The impos- 
sibility of untangling religious interests from the 
programs of church schools makes it improper to 
use tax funds for the support of any part of those 
programs. 

Everything that is done in private schools is 
presumably for the “welfare of American youth.” 
The use of that phrase in the bishops’ statement 
would seem to argue for the use of tax funds for 
private and church-related school buildings; for 
athletic programs, and perhaps for teachers’ 
salaries. We do not think that such aid could be 
reconciled with the doctrine of separation of 
church and state that is deeply embedded in the 
Constitution. Indeed, it-is impossible to give even 
a little public aid to religious schools without en- 
croaching upon that. principle.. And..if the. prin. 
ciple should be broken down, every religious 
group would be clamoring for public funds to 
support denominational schools. In that event, we 
do not see how a chaotic situation could be 
avoided. 


Double Conviction 


May a. state..punish aman for sedition when he . 


also is being punished for that offense by the 
Federal Government? This appears to be the ques- 
tion that the Supreme Court must decide in the 
Steve Nelson case. Nelson, a former chairman of 
the Communist Party in western Pennsylvania, has 
been convicted of violating the Smith Act and also 
for violating Pennsylvania’s antisedition law. The 
Supreme Court of Pennsylvania ruled that Con- 
gress superseded the Pennsylvania law when it 
passed the Smith Act and therefore threw out 
Nelson’s conviction by the state. Pennsylvania has 
carried that ruling to the United States Supreme 
Court, which also has before it Nelson's appeal from 
his Federal conviction. 

The case is of great interest because the Court’s 
decision may determine the fate of antisedition 
laws in 42 states. Attorneys gener&I of 27 states 
have joined Pennsylvania in trying to upset the 
ruling of its own state Supreme Court. If that 
ruling should be allowed to stand, they argue, the 
states would*lose their right of self-preservation. 
Supporters of the ruling contend that if it does 
not stand, double punishment may be inflicted on 
persons for a single offense, thus undercutting the 
constitutional guarantee against double jeopardy. 

Under our Federal system, it is important that 
the states have authority to protect themselves 


against elements intent upon destroying their insti- 


utions. It does not follow, however, that they 
should be free to punish individuals for subversion 
against the Federal Government. Federal agencies 
are quite capable of taking care of this problem. 

Congressman Howard W. Smith says that in pass- 
ing the act which bears his name Congress did not 
have the “remotest idea” that it would nullify state 
antisedition laws. Apart from his presumption in 
speaking for 531 legislators, if Congress had no 
thought of taking over the whole problem of 
sedition against the Federal Government in 1940, 
it might well consider such action now. The states 


should, of course, retain power to legislate against. 


subversion directed at themselves, but the larger 
problem of subversion against the Nation can best 
be handled by Congress, the Department of Justice 
and the Federal Courts. . 


) 


NS Sree, ay eer we 


“Oh, Stop Looking So Darn Smug” 


+o 


PSO LAE Cal gO 


Defending the Right 
To Discuss Freedom 


By Malvina Lindsay 


THE EARLY suffragiste were tough. 


_.. They endured, jeers, calumny, even rotten _ 


Ciest et wast icred perr ce 


Letters to the Editor 


Transit Franchise Bid 


We of the Metropolitan Rapid 
Transit Co. of Washing- 
ton have been criticized by our 
supporters for withdrawing our 
bid for the franchise to be 
vacated by Capital Transit 
Co, next August. We wish 
to point out that we have not 
withdrawn. We submitted ad- 
ditional data, as required, to 
the Public Utilities Commission 
on the Nov. 7 closing date, 
but at the last minute had to 
extract the financial portion of 
this data, as prospective invest- 
ors decided not to place their 
money into Washington's sur- 
face transportation system. 

It is apparent that Wall 
Street feels that Congress has 
established a threatening prec- 
edent by passing the legisla- 
tion which removed Capital 
Transit Co.’s franchise, 
after finding that, “No illegal 
actions on the part of Louis E. 
Wolfson and his associates were 
discovered in the operation of 
the Capital Transit Co.” (Senate 
Report No. 1274). 

Also, to correct a misconcep- 
tion, we would like to make it 
clear that even though Gen. 
Lane (who did not attend our 
conferences with the PUC) stat- 
ed that no ‘bidders cared to 
operate streetcars, we pro- 
posed not only to operate but to 
improve the street railway sys- 
tem. We surveyed six possible 
means for providing transit 
service by Aug. 15, 1956, and 
found that only by continuing 
street operation can an econom- 
ical ride be offered to transit 
riders. This recent survey, 
coupled with our nearly four- 
year study preceding release of 
our public transit master plan 
in August, has convinced us 
more than ever that all-bus 
operation cannot be successful 
in Washington. 

We want to assure our many 
supporters that we are still sin- 
cerely concerned with metro- 
politan Washington's — transit, 
present and future, and intend 
to continue our efforts to 
achieve for the Nation's Cap- 
ital an exemplary public mass 
transportation system. 

GORDON J. THOMPSON, 

Secret re Seer eien R pid 


W ashington. 


“*4 Curious Commission” 


Although many of your edi- 
torials are examples of sound 
journalism, revealing unbiased 
judgment coupled with fine 
historical sense, I regret to in- 
form you that your editorial 
of Saturday, Nov. 12, entitled 
“A Curious Commission,” be- 
trayed a lack of knowledge of 
the legislation authorizing a 
commission on security and 
also did manifest injustice to 
a distinguished American with 
whose previous career of de- 
voted. public service you seem 
amazingly unfamiliar. 

The first member nominated 
by President Eisenhower was 
the honorable James P. Me- 
Granery. Judge McGranery 
was elected successively to the 
75th, 76th, 77th and 78th Con- 
gresses. While serving as Rep- 
resentative in the 78th Congress 
and as a member of the import- 
ant Ways and Means Committee 
of the House, Mr. McGranery 
was asked by President Roose- 
velt to resign in order to accept 
appointment as the assistant to 
the Attorney General of the 
United States under Attorney 
General Francis Biddle. 

Mr. McoGranery, from No- 
vember, 1943 until October, 
1946, served in the post now 
designated Deputy Attorney 
General, participated in the 
Justice Department wartime 
policy decjsions, which ren- 
dered this Natien secure in 
time of war, without a single 
overt-act of sabotage and with- 
out violation of civil rights 
such as had occurred during a 
previous World War. 

In October, 1946, Mr. Me- 


McGranery’s service as a mem- 


ber of the Federal Judiciary 
was distinguished not only by 
the scholarly opinions which 
he wrote but also by his judi- 
cious and alert protection of the 
civil rights of litigants,’ wit- 
nesses and defendants in trials 
over which he presided. His 
honorary membership in the 
Association of Immigration and 
Nationality Lawyers and many 
testimonials from educators 
and lawyers who were impar- 
tial observers testify to this. 
President Truman invited 
Judge McGranery to become 
the Attorney Genéral of the 
United States on April 3, 1952, 
just five days after Mr. Tru- 
man had announced publicly 
that he would not be a candi- 
date for reelection to the Pres- 
idency. Judge McGranery im- 
mediately accepted this call to 
an office of high responsibility 
and, following confirmation, 
resigned from a lifetime judi- 
cial post of honor and security. 
When the nine months of his 
service were completed, the 
majority of the Nation’s press 
saluted his administration of 
the Department of Justice and 
his courageous fulfillment of 
his responsibilities of patriotic 
service for the cause of justice. 
Judge McGranery is indeed 
a man of integrity, who has 
served in all three branches of 
the Federal Government with 
fidelity. 
MAURICE 8S. SHEEHY. 
Washington. 


Security in the Air 


The tragic death of 43 other 
passengers certainly raises the 
question: Where were the air- 
lines safety and security offi- 
cers? 

“The luggage of the boy’s 
mother in question appeared 
overweight,” according to the 
newspaper. If that was the case, 
why wasn't something done 
about it? 

The writer wishes to state 
that during World War Il, he 
was assistant chief of security 
for the British Over Seas Air- 
ways Corp., Dundaik,; Baltimore 
County, Md. 

The dood that went aboard 
the planes was examined to the 
smallest edible. The life rafts, 
with all their necessities, were 
gone over with a fine tooth 
comb. The luggage allocated to 
each passenger according to 
weight allowance assigned him, 
was given the third degree. 
There were no exceptions. 

From the time the planes 
landed in Baltimore, until they 
were en route again, they were 
under close scrutiny. No one 
individual could vouch for an- 
other; each had to have proper 
indentification. 

Let's hope that this catastro- 
phy will alert our safety and 
security officers, and that 
safety and security will be 
made a must bill. Inspection of 
baggage would have~ saved 
44 lives. VAL HALLORAN, 


Mount Rainier, Md. 


The Gray Commission Report—IlI 


The report of the Gray Com- 
mission is apparently profound, 
but, like the rantings of the 
garden variety segregationists, 
it ignores certain fundamental 
facts. = 

First of all, Negroes are hu. 
man beings having all the 
hopes and aspirations for their 
children that other humans 
have 


: , svegroes 
citizens of the United States, 
and the Constitution guaran- 
tees that no state shall make 
laws abridging the rights and 
privileges of a citizen of the 
United States. Thirdly, the 


Commission did not even con- 


sider that the Supreme Court 
ruling on the case of Plessy 
vs. Ferguson handed down a 
decision which was not based 
on the Constitution. Instead, 
the members of that group, 
with the praiseworthy excep- 
tion of Justice John M. Harlan, 
heeded the voices of segrega- 
tionists which were then being 
heard for the first time. 

At the time the doctrine of 

“separate but equal” was first 
formulated (1896) the Legisla- 
ture of South Carolina had 
voted overwhelmingly against 
Jim Crow; there were Negro 
judges and policemen in North 
Carolina; Negroes had attended 
the University of Mississippi; 
white students were going to 
Fisk University in Tennessee; 
and white and Negro students 
were studying together at 
Berea College in Kentucky 
“without shame and without 
reproach.” 

Because the present Supreme 
Court refused perpetua 
the errors of former Supreme 
Courts, much is made of the 
quotation from Gunnar Myrdal. 
Not once is the Constitution 
cited to back up accusations of 
“unconstitutional” and “‘ille- 
gal,” though the Commission. 
did communicate with the dead 
and tells the intentions of the 
Congress that passed the Four- 
teenth Amendment. 

In line with the segregation- 


amendment was ratified by 

Legislatures of Pi ascwny =A of 
the states. Is, then; the Commis- 
sion also presuming to tell the 
intentions of all these long-dead 
state legislatures? Neither is 
mention made of the fact that 


the Fifteenth. 


remain for Virginia and states 
of like sentiments to change 
the definitions of “citizen,” 
“law.” “public,” “constitu- 
tional.” “democracy,” and 


_ “Christianity” to accord with 
their practices. : 


The masterly weasling of the 
Gray Commission makes intel- 
ligent people wish that some 
agency would shock their con- 
sciences as deeply as the Su- 
preme Court has shocked their 
prejudices. Evil precedent long 
acquiesced in is not law. 

D. H. WILSON. 

Washington. 

Thomas Jefferson was pro- 
duced by the Anglo-Saxons of 
Virginia. Concerning the un- 
fortunate presence of the black 
race among his people, this is 
what he had to say in giving 
vent to his pronounced suspi- 
cions of its inherently native 
lack of originative creative in- 
tellectual capacity: 

“With the Romans emancipa- 
tion was a simple matter. The 
slave, when freed, might mix 
with without staining the blood 
of his master. With us, another 
step is necessary, unknown to 
history. When freed, the slave 
is to be removed beyond the 
reach of mixture.” 

Now, go write another edi- 
torial on Thomas Jefferson and 
Virginia. Pardon me while I 
shake with laughter. 

CHARLES A. CARRICO. 

Washington. 

ow 

IT had much to say on the 
Gray Commission’s report, but 
I find that your paper has said 
it all, in your editorial of Nov. 
14, “Virginia: Backward 
March.” Your restraint is ad- 
mirable; it is also noteworthy if 
we consider the feelings and 
conyictions expressed and con- 
densed into those peceenene. 

I have a small son. 
planning to move to Vir gil 
shortly but. it will be o 


thereby y 
school system that is not a sys- 
tem but a dictatorship. I am 
reminded of Germany under 
Hitler. Gaee % eS 
Washington. 
ow . 

I commend The Washington 
Post and Times Herald for the 
fine editorial. It is to be hoped 
that it expresses the sentiments 
of the majority of Virginia's 
citizens. 


FE. F. CHI 
Fredericksburg, Va. 


eggs. But their legatees, it was often sald, 
were soft. They had it too easy. Now, how- 
ever, these find them- 

selves having to fight a 

new battle, one to defend 

the right to discuss their 

heritage of political free- 

dom. 

The League of Women 
Voters, brain child of the 
late Carrie Chapman 
Catt, is the latest target 
of several extreme na- 
tionalistie groups whose 
main hatchet objective is 
the Ford Foundation’s Fund for the Re- 
public. As a part of this attack, Mrs. Catt, 
Jane Addams, Julia Lathrop, and other 
early leaders have been exhumed and ac- 
cused of having “Communist front records.” 

The League was brought into line of 
fire because of its backing of the Free 
dom Aganda program—a series of grass 
roots discussions of individual liberties as 
established in the Constitution—to which 
the Fund for the Republic gave a financial 
grant. The charge is that such discussion 
“fosters communism.” 

The Freedom Agenda program is di 
rectly sponsored by the Carrie Chapman 
Catt Memorial Fund which the League es 
tablished in 1947 as a research and educa- 
tional foundation. 

The attacks on the League, and on the 
Fund for the Republic as well, give indica- 
tion of being part of a larger offensive 
almed at control of the Republican Party, 
and even having connections with the wars 
of the market place. 

os 


FRIDAY, the National Executive Com- 
mittee of the American Legion got into 
the act through a resolution upholding 
the Un-American Activities Committee of 


“the Westchester County Legion in con- 


demhing the Freedom Agenda program, 
and in recommending that the League of 
Women Voters withdraw support from it. 
Mrs. John G. Lee, president of the League, 
replied that the organization would not 
yield to such pressure, and said the Le 
gion “needs a doctor” because of its sus 
picion and fear of free speech and free 
examination of ideas. 

Attacks on the Freedom Agenda program 
have been stepped up in the last six 
weeks, apparently part of the greater mill- 
tancy that developed among extreme right- 
wing groups following President Eisen- 
hower’s heart attack. 

League members throughout the coun- 
try reported they were receiving reprints 
of articles in small rightist publications 
which attacked the League. These were 
generally sent in plain envelopes without 
return addresses. Often the reprints were 
sent to League members’ husbands who 
might be vulnerable to pressure because 
of their positions in business or defense. 

A reprint first distributed In the summer 
of 1954 was revived and mailed out widely. 
This article, “How Far to the Left is the 
League of Women Voters?” was published 
in the National Republic, which calls itself 
a “Magazine of Fundamental American- 
ism.” 

ow 


THE GROUPS engaged in the attacks on 
the Freedom Agenda and the League have 
to a large extent interlocking directorates, 
leadership and publications. Among their 
shared points of view are opposition to in- 
ternational cooperation and to public con- 
cern with individual liberties—on the 
ground this distracts attention from the in- 
ternal Communist menace. 

The first Freedom Agenda charges made 
by these groups were directed toward the 
authors of the booklets used in the discus- 
sions. These authors, mostly college pro- 
fessors, were accused of “Communist front 
records.” 

The Legion's action follows the line of 
aggressive isolationism with which the per- 
manent secretary of its joint foreign rela- 
tions and Americanism committee, Edgar 
C. Bundy of Chicago, is identified. 

Bundy largely wrote the resolution con- 
demning UNESCO adopted by the Legion 
at its national convention, and he helped 
lead the drive in the Illinois Legion to 


make-the Girl Scouts organization rewrite ~~~: 


its handbook. He is head of the Abraham 
Lincoln National Republican Club, whose 
avowed purpose is “to wrest control of the 
Republican party from the New Dealers and 
internationalists.” He is currently promot- 
ing a McCarthy-for-Presidest movement. 

The League’s rapid growth in the last 
decade and its reputation for drawing in- 
tellectuals to its ranks have made it vul- 
nerable for attack from those who fear 
independent thinking. But the League is 
not likely to scare easily. I has inherited 
a lot of backbone. It also cherishes the 
injunction of Elizabeth Cady Stanton, who 
in 1890 told her followers: “The moment 
we begin to fear the opinions of others, 
and from motives of policy are silent when 
we should speak, the divine floods of light 
and life flow no longer to our souls.” 


wait me 


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| Matter of Fact... . 


The State of the Democrats 


eerie ee tes ee 


CHICAGO — Beaming con- 
fidence with a slight under- 
layer of nevousness about 
describes the mood of the 
mood of the 
D e mocratic 
Party, to 
judge from 
the big Dem- 
ocratic jam- 
boree which 
has just taken 
place her e. 
The reasons 
for the con- 
fidence are 
obvious. 

In the first 
place, except for 
played by Adlai Stevenson, 
and Stevenson's remarkable 
speech, the performance here 
in Chicago has been a pretty 
dull one. But it has' been dull 
for the reason pleasing to 
Democrats. For they have 
notably failed to provide 
amusement to the onlookers 
by trying to claw each other's 
eyes out, after their usual 
fashion. 

Theré have been groanings 
and mutterings, of course, but 
nothing like the fearful 
clashes that used to take place 
when Democrats gathered 
together. The reason is, of 
course, that the issues which 
tore the Democratic Party 
apart in 1948 apd 1952—civil 
rights and off-shore oil—have 
been muted if not disposed of. 

This surface display of 
unity has taken place, more- 
over, against the background 
of a remarkable record of 
success at the polls. Indeed, 
the consistent Democratic 
voting trend, in a time of pros- 
perity and while a Republican 
President has enjoyed unpre- 
cedented personal popularity, 
has been a mysterious phe- 
nomenon 


Stewart Alsop 
the role 


ce 
CONSIDER THE 
the last three years. In the 
special elections in 1953, al- 
most before President Eisen- 


record of 


-~- ——— _ ———— 


Washington Scene . . . 


Close Harmony Afoot 


HOWARD MITCHELL, 
world-renowned conductor of 
our National Symphony Or- 
chestra, is offering Russia a 
CHOLCO) Of cee 
thr ee deals: 
(1) He will in- 
vite Dimitri 
Shostakovic h 
to come to 
W ash ington 
and conduct ; 
the National 
S y m ph ony, 
while Mitchell 
stands —- = ; 
and applauds; 

(2) He will go Dixon 

to Moscow and guest-conduct 
the Russian Symphony; (3) He 
will make an even exchange. 

Our illustrious batoneer 
made the offer through the 
U. S. State Department. He 
is anxiously awaiting a reply. 

Mr. Mitchell says he is con- 
vinced that any one of the 
deals would be a living contri- 
bution to betterment of rela- 
tions with the people of the 
USSR. 

I cannot claim to be a boon 
eompanion of our head musi- 
cian because, after all, he had 
to draw the line somewhere, 
but he deigns to speak to me 
on occasion. That is how come 
he let slip the news. The sub- 
ject came up in a rather 
roundabout way. I remarked 
I had read that another band- 
leader named Louis Arm- 
strong was toying with the 


These Days 
Atoms for Peace? 


THE HUMAN RACE needs 
to recognize that the hydrogen 
bomb can destroy the world 


“and ‘all that if on ‘it. 


The data we 
have been @ 
given to date & 
are difficult to — 
read and un 
derstand wun- 
less one is a 
specialist. The 
whole matter 
is surrounded 
bysecurity 
rules which in 
no manner 
fool the scien- 
tist and engineer who can un- 
derstand the facts. The lay- 
man is caught by such words 
as “disaster.” What is a dis- 
aster? Where does it happen 
and how? 

We are given a new word, 
“fall-out.” What does “fall-out” 
mean? How long does it take? 
One reads and reads and is 
profoundly puzzled when he 
is told that a fall-out might 
take 10 years. In other words, 
a hydrogen bomb exploded in 
1955 can still be doing damage 
in 1965. And where is it doing 
the damage? Anywhere. Or 
everywhere. 

And what is it that does the 
damage? Apparently the main 
danger comes from a devilish 
stuff called radio-active stron- 
tium, which is a metallic ele- 
ment of the calcium group, 
and which mixes freely with 
calcium, so that it can de- 
stroy bones in man and beast. 
It is such a fine, powdery sub- 
stance that it does not come 
down quickly as heavier par- 
ticles of metals do, but circu- 
lates slowly in the atmos- 
phere, falling-out slowly and 
eoming down anywhere. No 
one can say that a particular 
target is shot at. The world 
is target. 


I MAKE NO pretensions at 


¢ By Stewart Alsop 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
a Monday, November 21, 1955 23 


Federal Aid to Education Criticized _ 


hower had settled himself in 
hoower had settled himself in 
the White House, seven out of 
eight House seats went to 


- Democrats, while two districts, 


in Wisconsin and New Jer- 
sey, went Democratic for the 
first time in history. 

This might have been writ- 
ten off as mere happenstance, 
if the same districts had not 
gone Democratic again in 
1954. In that election, the 
Democrats won both Houses, 
the first time in American 
history that a President lost 
both Houses to the opposition 
two years after his election. 
The Democrats also grabbed 
a whole slew of governor- 
ships, and polled a higher 
proportion of the total vote 
than at any time since the 
mid-’thirties. 

The. off-year elections of 
Nov. 8, in the unanimous view 
of the Democrats who gath- 
ered here, strongly confirmed 
the trend. Some Democratic 
successes, they admit, were 
wholly local affairs. But they 
argue that it is silly to sup- 
pose, for example, that Demo- 
cratic mayors replaced Re- 
publicans in 48 Indiana towns 
simply because of local con- 
ditions in all those towns. 

The Democrats are sure 
that the Indiana vote repre- 
sents a farm rebellion of seri- 
ous proportions against the 
Administration. And they be- 
lieve that the Democratic 
trend in certain towns in Con- 
necticut and elsewhere repre- 
sents a drift of the commut- 
ing and middleclass vote 
away from its normal Repub- 
lican allegiance. 

Finally, the Democrats are 
operating on the assumption 
that Dwight D. Eisenhower 
will not run again. Although 
it is not often acknowledged, 
this is the most important 
single reason for the Demo- 
cratic confidence which has 
been on display here. “Won't 
it be nice,” one Democrat re 
marked, “not to have to run 


against an American institu- 
tion?” 
ows 

AND YET that underlayer 
of nervousness also exists, all 
the same. The Democrats, 
particularly those from the 
farm states, are sure that 
farm discontent presents them 


with an enormously effective | 
issue, and many of them are | 
with Adlai Stevenson | 


angry 


for not exploiting the issue 


more aggressively. But other- | 
wise, they have a dearth of | 


real, emotion-stirring issues. 


“It’s going to be tough to run | 
against peace and prosperity,” | 


one of them remarked. 


Whoever the Republican | 
candidate may be, moreover, | 
he will be lavishly financed | 
and he will have at his dis- | 
posal the most brilliant a | 
tech- | 


titioners of the new 
niques of television politics. 
Most important of all, as the 


Democrats are unhappily | 


aware, he will have Dwight D. 
Eisenhower. 


“You can just imagine it,” | 


one Democrat remarked 
thoughtfully. “There will be 
Ike, the ailing and beloved 
President, maybe on the back 
porch at Gettysburg, urging 
the voters to elect a Republi- 
can candidate to carry on his 
policies. Don’t think that will 
be easy to beat.” 

And there is one more rea- 
son for the wunderlayer of 
Democratic nervousness. Some 
very shrewd Democrats have 


a nasty suspicion that the | 


Democratic electoral successes 
since 1952 don’t really mean 
what they seem to mean, as 
far as the Presidency is con- 
cerned, They suspect that the 


voters, who have increasingly | 


shown a dis@encerting tend- 
ency to split their tickets, 


have gotten used to having a | : 
‘ing a 


Republican in the White House 


with Democrats in charge of | 


Congress; and that the voters 
like it that way, and do not 
mean to change. 

1955. New York 
Tribune. Inc.) 


(Coorricht 


Herald 


es 


idea of offering musical as- 
sistance to the friendliness- 
with-Russia movement. 


“THIS MR. Armstrong,” I 
told Mitchell, “said he be- 
lieves if he went to Moscow 
he could warm up them cats. 
Do you figure that if you took 
your band to Moscow you 
could warm up them. cats?” 

The great symphonist looked 
at me as if he — be having 
trouble with his — 

“It's very simple,” said, 
raising my voice. “Satchmo 
said he was sure them cats 
ain't so cold but what he could 
bruise them with the happy 
music. Do you feel you could 
bruise them with some solid 
symphony?” 

“Are you,” asked Mitchell, 
“by any chance asking me if 
T would offer to go to Moscow? 
Because, if you are, the an- 
swer is that I already have!” 

The man whose wand weaves 
musical magic said that, of 
the three proposals, he pre- 
ferred the exchange. 

“Would it be a straight 
player trade,” I asked, “or do 
you figure on maybe Shos- 
takovitch and cash?” 

“Are we still talking about 
the N ational Symphony Or- 
chestra,” inquired its leader 
“Or have we somehow 
switched to the Nats’ baseball 
team?” 

I asked what he thought 
were the chances of any of 
the deals going through. 


. 


—_— — 


“GOOD—I HOPE!” he re- 
plied fervently. “People would 


rather listen to good music | 
| est in everything that is going 


than war drums.” 

Mitchell said that if he 
guest-conducted in Moscow he 
would play some of the best 


American music, but some of | 


the best Russian music. too. 


“There’s some Russian stuff | 


I wouldn't play—either here 
or there,” he added. “They 
have symphonic rubbish, just 
as we have.” 

Our music. master said he 
would certainly throw in some 
works of Shostakovich. 

(Symphonic note, strictly for 
the Washington trade: In Mos- 
cow it’s Shostakovich; in the 
District of Columbia it's 
Shirley Povich). 

The great conductor said 
that if the exchange went 
through he would go to work 
on Shostakovich’s Fifth. 


“I suppose you would feel | 


you had to bottomsup with 
the Russians,” I conceded. 
“But don’t you think a fifth 
might be too much?” 

Mitchell ignored this and 
said that if the Russians 
would send us their leading 
artists they would be as- 
tounded at the warmth of the 
welcome. 

“We are the least national- 
istic country in the world 
when it comes to apprecia- 
tion of the arts,” he asserted. 


‘Copyright. 1955. King 
Peatures G@yndicate, Inc.) 


By George Sokolsky 


tours. 
| The official, who appeared the Federal Government had 


knowing chemistry but politi-. 


cal manifestations are my 
business and |] must ask 


*.. 


‘ 


whether radio-active  stron- 
tium is a proper weapon of 
war? If the United States and 
Soviet Russia are at war and 
they fire weapons at each 
other on a particular day, the 
immediate effects take place 
that day and they do not oc- 
cur in neutral territory. That 
is not true about radio-active 
strontium. 

Why is it so difficult to get 
at current knowledge on this 
subject? How much of it was 
exchanged at the Atoms for 
Peace conference at Geneva? 
If our scientists and the Rus- 
sian scientists talked about 
radio-active strontium, why is 
it kept secret from the Ameri- 


can people? After all, since . 
Klaus Fuchs and the Rosen. | 


berg gang stole our secrets at 
the Manhattan Project, what 
secrets do we really have? 
Will it be necessary to read 


Russian publications to dis-*' 
cover what we are doing here | 


in the United States? 


THERE IS another ques- 
tion that needs to be asked 
in all seriousness. Only one 
man in the United States has 
the authority to order the use 
of this horrible weapon. That 
man is the President. We have 
recently witnessed the spec- 
tacle of a President laid low 
by a coronary thrombosis. He 
was not in a condition for 
days to issue an order of this 
magnitude, nor could his au- 
thority constitutionally be 
transferred to anyone else 
with sufficient speed. 

Would it not be expedient 
for President Eisenhower 
jointly with the Congress to 
appoint a special on 
of outstanding jurists to study 
the ramifications of this prob- 


live in a disturbed era when 
anything can happen; that 
men not restrained by con- 
ventional morals. have . 
hurled to the summit of states 
by revolutions and that in 
their hands are weapons 
which can destroy the world; 
that as long as the President, 
a mortal man, is the only one 
among 165,000,000 Americans 
with authority to use the 
bombs even defensively, we 
must be protected from the 
dangers that can beset mortal 
man. 

Under our system of con- 
tinuous Government, we may 
be caught in the trap of ex- 
cessive secrecy. 


(Copyright. 1955. Kine 
Peatures Syndicate, Inc.) 


By an Eisenhower Research Expert 


more than sufficient to take 
care of the enrollment in- 
crease.... 

“It is little known but sig- 
‘ificant that the ratio between 
teachers and pupils in average 
daily attendance has remained 
perfectly stable over the years. 


Le! 
1 ae : “on” | Ass oe Te el ,. | White..House-sponsored confer: | 
Roger A. Freeman, who di-lence on education. Freeman. 
rected research for a presi-|who for the past five years has 
dential study of education,/been assistant to Gov. Arthur| 
yesterday accused the backers|B. Langlie of Washington, 
of Federal aid plans of fright-|served as consultant on educa- 
ening the public with propa-jtional finance to the commit- 
ganda. tee for the conference. 
Federal aid to education) He criticized “the many in-|The ratio is now exactly what 
would lead to Federal con-|muendoes which have accom-|it was in 1950, in 1940 and in 
trols, Freeman said, adding: |panied stories” about the con-|1930 and even as far back as 
“The direction in ee eee Pay a  foeemai 1900.” 
have been moving is bound to/press” and sa ese journals 
‘destroy in the end a system of|have said the conference re-| Freeman acknowledged that 
os teachers are underpaid in 
‘government which has values|ports will do nothing but “ex-| states and urged those 
far.beyond the accomplish-|press preconceived views” of istates “to review their poli- 


ments of temporary advan-ithe delegates. sine 
tages.” And he added: “Is it not|“** 
Actually, 


Freeman expressed his views strange that those who claim| Freeman wrote, 


ro to be in possession of all the| “the real problem of school fi- 
* 2 qe B oe cae ap |naneing does not come from 


facts and assert that no fur.) ~ Bow - a 
Bane?” This was put out by necreased price nor from high- 


ther studies are needed, charge) a 
American Enterprise Associa-|that others might harbor pre- er enroliment,” but from the 
ition, Inc., which describes it- 


conceived ideas? ... ie rate of Federal taxation, 
| “ artisan h| .“The Federal aid forces are; He said the Federal Govern- 
\scuniiinetion’ "ohidh examines | obviously frightened that/ment now collects 75 per cent 
the implication of current and | Knowledge of the facts might/of all taxes, thus depriving the 
prospective legislative pro- impair the effectiveness of the/| states of potential tax revenues 
eines 9 propaganda which they have|with which they could improve 

The tecklet wee tesued one been showering upon an un-|their school systems. 

week before the start of a 


the 2 


OH Pot Parerpriee ee 
AD ne reser~et 


_ 


“It's an emergency, doctor! ... The mother says wait- 
ing with her child in your reception room is too 
close quarters! ...” 


suspecting public.” Freeman questioned wheth- 
Freeman said it is true thatier Congress would provide 
the rate of school attendance|Federal aid on the basis of 
has risen sharply and will con-|need. He noted that a bill 
tinue to do so. The Nation,|reported by the House Educa- 
he said, needs more than 40,-\tion Committee last year pro- 
000 more classrooms and teach-|vided a flat amount of money 
ers each year. to each state on the basis of 
But he argued these needsithe number of school chil- 
jcan be met by the states. He/ dren.” 
, PR said: “The present rate of! Such flans, he said, are “pork 
no gy nol _ a \school building construction is'barrel schemes.” 
sick,” General Snyder told | 
cor-espendents. There will be 
ws when there are 
medical develop- 


— _- 


Report on Ike . . . . By Roscoe Drummond 
He’s Taking Fuller Hold on Reins 


pressed with the President's 
zest, vigor and intense eager- 
ness to get into things. 

They report that the Presi- 
dent's voice, on the telephone Medical ne 
and in person, is firm and ‘™portant 


THESE FACTS put some 
light on the status of the 
President's recovery: 


® Back on his job a little 
more than a 


nt, Gruenther 


By George Dixon’ 


week. Mr. 


| Eisenhower is 


steadily tak- © 
fuller 
hold on the 
reins of the 
White House 
—and is con- 


'stantly reach- 
| ing for more. 


® High Ad- 
m i n istration 
officials in OFemmond 
Washington, not just the 
members of the Cabinet who 
are making periodic visits to 
Gettysburg, are beginning to 
feel his presence 80 miles 
away. The President is on the 
telephone checking up on de- 
velopments, pressing for facts, 
manifesting a mounting inter- 


on—or isn’t going on and 
should be—everywhere in the 
Executive branch of the Gov- 
ernment. 


clear, and at least when he is 

in his office in the old Post 

Office building in Gettyburg, 

he shows no signs of holding 

back or feeling that he has to 

spare himself. 
I suspect 


that the real 


White House problem from private retreat at his Gettys- 
now on is going to be to keep burg farm home. He prefers 


the President from taking 
over too many of his duties 
too fast. He hinted as much 
himself when on arrival at the 
airport in Washington he re- 


marked that the doctors had would be ample to accommo- 
sternly warned him to “ease date sittings of the Cabinet 


my way into (his duties) and 
not bulldoze my way into 
them.” 

ow 


IT IS noticeable that Mr. 
Eisenhower is looking upon 
himself and conducting him- 
self as one who expects to be 
well, not as an improved sick 
man who hopes he won't have 


Preside 


ments, but General Snyder is 
banishing the atmosphere of 
the sick room from the Presi- 
dent’s environment. 

Even for his own conveni- 
ence, Mr. Eisenhower is not 
going to permit his presiden- 
tial duties to trespass upon his 


Take ‘Golfmobile’ Ride 


By Richard L. Lyons 
, Sta? Reporter 
| GETTYSBURG, Pa., Nov. 20,caught a plane home to New 
President Eisenhower took it) York, Hagerty told reporters. 
easy at his farm today, looking) ,!48erty ran out of news fast 
at his one press conference to- 
toward meetings on Monday andiqay Asked for comment on 
|Tuesday with his Cabinet and) Adiai E. Stevenson's statement 
‘the National Security Council./at the Democratic dinner in 
White House Press Secretary|Chicago Saturday that the Na- 
James ©. Hagerty said the/tion’s foreign policy situation 
President drove around his|is “more perilous than it has 
snow-covered farm for aboutibeen since Korea,” Hagerty 
an hour this morning with his| said: 
weekend guest, Gen. Alfred M.| “No comment except that 
Gruenther, NATO commander.|probably he had to say some- 
Hagerty said they rode in ajthing for $100 a plate.” 
small car built as a “golfmo-| Hagerty said the President 
‘bile’ to carry four players will leave here about 1:30 p. 
around a golf course. m. Monday to drive 25 miles to 
Hagerty said Gruenther|Camp David, near Thurmont, 
idrove to Harrisburg, about 35 Md., for a 2:30 meeting of the 
‘miles away; this afternoon to National Security Council. 


to drive to his temporary of- 
fice several miles away than 
to make his home the center 
of Government. While either 
his living room or his study 


and National Security Council, 
these meetings will be held 
weekly at Camp David, about 
25 miles distant in the Catoctin 
Mountains. 


ow 


NOW, ALL of these signs of | 
the President's uninterrupted | 
recovery cannot fail to have | 
their political consequences. 
Many, at least, are reading po- 


fly back to Paris. W. Alton) He will stay overnight at the 
Jones, Cities Service Corp.|rustic presidential retreat in 
‘board chairman, and his wife|the Catoctin Mountains and 
who also were weekend house/ preside over a Cabinet meeting 
guests of the Eisenhowers,}there at 9 a. m. Tuesday. Then 
drove up with Gruenther and/| back to Gettysburg. 


a relapse. litical implications into them. 
This is one of the reasons Several close associates of 
why White House physician wr. Eisenhower, who, though 
Maj. Gen. Howard Snyder has not officials of the Administra- 
decided to end the daily medi- tion have contact with the 
¢ White House periodically, are 
much.less .sure today than 
they were a few weeks ago 
that the President will not 
run. They have reached the 
conclusion that the President 
|is definitely not foreclosing 
| his decision and that there is, 
| if not an even, at least a fair 
chance that he will say yes. 
There is no doubt whatso- 
is ever that the official line of the 
Unites Frees __ | White House staff is that there 
Deputy Attorney General|members have sharply criti- has been no decision not to 
William P. Rogers said yester-|cized the loyalty-security pro- run and that there is a real 
day it may be possible to re-\gram. __—- | possibility that he will. 
lieve President Eisenhower of; He said there is a possibility; This view point, however 
| some of his burdensome duties|of “great harm” if the world; genuine, has tactical advan- 
without either changing the gets the idea that Americans/ tages. It quiets the clamor 
‘Constitution or adopting new)|are being deprived of their) and speculation about alterna- 
civil rights. He said stress| tive Republican candidates; it 
‘should be placed on the “great! keeps Mr. Eisenhower’s hand 
progress” that has been made! more firmly on the leadership 
in this field. | of his party. 
negate described the et The President's advisers are | 
. - mett Till murder case in Mis-| eager to have him put off as | 
ee Sept. 24 heart | sissippi as one of the “tragic,| long as possible announcing | 
avtac shocking” events of recent| his decision either way. 
Rogers said Americans have |times, He said it was “horri-| They want to give him the 
realized for some time that the ble to think that it happened| very maximum time to say 
|Chiet Executive “has too many here.” : |yes. They don’t feel there is 
| burdens” ‘of a “minor nature; He ~-said’ it “wasa “black! any’ need to rush ‘into the~pe- 
‘such as signing private bills,/mark” that those responsible| riod of contest and contro- 
making minor appointments for the murder of the Chicago| versy over the nomination. 
and approving military band Negro boy have not been; They feel that the longer Con- 
‘brought to justice: But he said) gress feels ft is dealing. with 
a President remaining in of- 
fice — not leaving it — the 
better. 


(Copyright. 1955 New Yo 
Heraid Tribune, Inc.) ee 


® Cabinet members who 
have been to Gettysburg in 
the last few days and have 
talked with Mr. Eisenhower at 
length are genuinely im- 


No Laws Seen Needed 
To Ease Ike’s Burden 


By Dick West 


“eo SO OS OO ON OO 


Lewis & Thos. Saltz... 1409 G 


Dress Clothes purchased today 
or tomorrow will be altered 
im time for Thanksgiving 


' 


7 
" >. 


4 


laws. 

| He made the statement in 
‘commenting on a study of pres- 
lidential activities made by the 
Justice Department after Mr.| 


; 


on the ABC television program,'no jurisdiction in the case. 
|“College Press Conference,” Rogers also said the Justice 
\carried here on WMAL-TV, was|Department has _ repeatedly 
asked whether the department | warned against “misuse” of 
jwould make any recommenda-|the Attorney General's list of 
‘tions to Congress for delegating ‘subversive organizations. But 
some of ‘these ‘chores, ‘Rogersihe’ said the’ security program | 
replied that legislation may not\is about completed as far as 
‘be necessary. He also said the present Government employes 
department has “never consid-|are concerned. 
ered” amending the Constitu-| Asked about the current in- 
tion to allow delegating basic /vestigation of the General Mo- 
authority. tors Corp., he said “nothing 
(This newspaper observed ed-|could be further from the 
itorially last week that any ma-|truth” than any claim that GM 
\jor attempt to shift the Presi-/has “immunity” from anti- Mas 
dent’s duties to others might/trust laws because its former|siae 0 ““™*™*** Room 215 
injure this country’s system of|president, Defense Secretary| , Fatman Select Commiticn on Small 
Constitutional Government.) (Charles E. Wilson, {s a mem-| nesses on proposals which have deen 
Rogers also was asked about|ber of the Administration. /|T2°*ncom fuel, New Bae 
current hearings by a Senate Pa | 
Subcommittee on Constitu- 
tional Rights at which some 
witnesses and Subcommittee 


In Congress 
TODAY 


Neither house tn session until Jan. 3 
use 


gt _— a. other 
‘ . . rthur 
S. Piemming, P ce of - 
fense Mobilization, rd. 
346, Old Bidg 

Pest Office and Civil Service—10 a. m 
Open. Davis (Ga.) te. Man 
power Utilization and 
sonnel Management. to h 


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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
94 Monday, November 21, 1955 — 


watts _ 


ou are invited 


to see and hear the Honorable 


‘Theodore R. McKeldin 


overnor of Maryland... at the 


Official Dedication 
(Ceremonies 


of the new 


_ Zastover Shopping Center 


Indian Head Road at the District Line 


TOMORROW — TUESDAY 
November 22nd at 10 A. M. 


The 36 merchants of the Eastover Shopping Center are proud to welcome Governor 
McKeldin tomorrow to the first of the “new look” shopping centers in Southern Mary- 
land or Southeast Washington. With 36 stores and over 1,000 parking places already 
available (more are yet to come) Eastover is bringing a new world of shopping ease 
to this area. Plan now to.see and hear Governor McKeldin tomorrow at the colorful 


official dedication. 


Music by the OXON HILL HIGH SCHOOL 56-PIECE BAND 


wOIAN HEA 
«Ree 
‘ 


SHOPPING CENTER. | 


‘. 
A 


W.M.&A. BUS STOPS RIGHT 
IN THE EASTOVER SHOPPING CENTER 


The W 


ashington 


Times Berald 


XJity Life 


WOMEN’S NEWS 
COMICS 
RADIO-TYV 
CLASSIFIED 


MONDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1955 


25 


Administration's = 
Decision May Aid 


U. S. Health Plan 


ADMINISTRATION leaders) 
have reached a decision which 
could result in speedy approval 

of a voluntary) 


They won't object too stren- 
wously te a widely backed pro-| 
posal te have the Government 
pay up te half of the employe’s 
cost of health insurance. 

As yews Me official put it, “we 
will re mend that the Presi- 
dent sign the bill into law if 
the Congress decides that the! 
Gevernment should pay up to 
balf of the cost.” 

He added. however, that the 
Administration would recom- 
mend to Congress that the Gov- 
ermment’s share be up to a 
third of the employe’s cost. Em- 
ploye groups are all set to de- 
mand that Uncle Sam hike his 
ante to a full 50 per cent and 
with no limit on the amount he 
will contribute in any indi- 
vidual case 

Many Federal officials are 
sympathetic with the employe 
view. They point out that nu- 
merous industries pay at least 
50 per cent of the cost of their 
einploye health plans. 

Meantime, several task forcés 
are meeting again this week in 
another attempt «o work out 
some of the many problems as 
to how the health plan should 
be set up. 

Perhaps the most serious— 
and one that could delay 
approval of ‘the plan—is the 
sharp difference of opinion 
between the life insurance com- 
panies and the health concerns 
such as Blue Cross. Each side 
accuses the other of being given) 
the inside track for the Govern- 
ment employe business by the 
Administration plan. 

Furthermore, local groups 
such as Group Health here are 
afraid that employes would not 
be able to make a free choice 
of plans in which to participate 
under the Administration's pro- 


nt ae OF 8 OT EE ARO 9 > 
+ ato 


posal. 

FRIDAY CLOSING: The 
Army's Diamond Ordnance 
Laboratory (formerly a part of 
the Bureau of Standards) will) 
close Wednesday evening for a| 
four-day holiday. So many of) 
its employes put in requests to) 
take Friday off after Thanks- 
giving that it was decided to 
close on that day. Employes 
will be charged with annual 
leave on Friday. They will be 
paid.on Wednesday, a day 
or so early. 

EMPLOYES HONORED: Bu- 
reau of Standards has nomi- 
nated Dr. Herbert P. Broida and 
Dr. Leo A. Wall for the Fiem- 
ing Award which is given an- 
nually by the Washington 
Junior Chamber of Commerce 
.. +» Also at the bureau, Sam 
Alexander, Henry Kailm as, 
Chester Page and Jacob Rabi- 
now have al] been given fellow 
awards by the Institute of Ra- 
dio Engineers . . . Civil Service| 
has nominated Douglas Hoff 
and Bernard Rosen for the! 
Fleming award, and Charles 
Denney, James MeGurrin, Sid-| 
ney Tarbox and Charies Uli) 
mann for the Rockefeller pub-| 
lic service awards. | 

R. B. Robertson, Deputy De-| 
fense Secretary, will speak’ 


Festival of Giving celebrated 


‘a, 
rs 


S%- 
Fs 


Brownie bearers mass their flags during the seventh annual 


by several thousand Prince 


Georges Girl Scouts at the University of Maryland. 


Girl Scouts Celebrate ‘Festival 


Miss Florence D. Scott of Children’s Hospl- 
tal, admires some of the items donated te 
the hospital during yesterday’ 


of Giving’ 


“ we ~ 


~* 


Se Macry Goodwin. Staff Photographer 
The Scouts are Mary Ellen Weller, 9, of 


Youth Charged 


With Robbing 
4 D. C. Women 


Boy Captured 
With 2 Adults 
After Attack on 
Father and Son 


Police said they had clear- 
ed up a series of purse- 
snatchings in which four 


Alfred N. Elliott, 24, of war "OT thWest Washington 
enton, died in Fauquier Coun- Women were terrorized in 
y Hospital Saturday night of recent weeks with the arrest 


njuries suffered a few hours vesterday of a 17-year-old 
»arlier when his car left Route hoy . ' bb h 
17, skidded 100 yards across a y On yoRKe-roonery Charges, 
snow-covered roadway and hit | The juvenile suspect and two 
a tree broadside, five miles) quits were rounded up by Pvt, 


north of Warrenton. 

Elliott, who had escaped un-/“@"ry R. Roge, Second Pre- 
hurt from an accident a week/cinct plainclothesman, after 
ago in which his car was demol-|James W. Smith and his 15- 


ished, died of internal injuries, | - 
hospital officials said. year-old son, Mélvin of 1503 


Trooper Rex Hoskins said|°4 st. nw., reported they had 
Elliott apparently was traveling | been yoked and robbed at 
at a Ope ed agen coeg tes | knifepoint in the 300 block of 
pie the 11th fatality of the year P st. nw., Saturday night. 
in Fauquier County. There were| Carged with joining the 17- 
nine fatal accidents at the same year-old in the yoke-robbery of 


time in 1954. the Smiths were Albert S. 


4 Hurt in Crash Stokes, 18, of 14 Florida 
Four persons, including a 3 ave. nw., and Melvin Tyler, 22, 

year-old boy, were injured yes-| °F no fixed address. 

terday in a two-car collision at} Smith said he and his son 

Queen’s Chapel rd. and Hamil-were attacked by a trio of 


ton st., Hyattsville, police re-| witchblade knife wielding ban- 


ported. ye 
Pvt. Howard Feist said a car| “ts. one of whom held a knife 


driven by Lois M. Johnson, 31,/to his throat while the other 


2d in a Week 
Crash Kills 
Driver Near 
Warrenton 


lof 3914 Oneida pl., Hyattsville,| took $19 from his son. 


while making a left turn, struck 
another car driven by Francis 
Pessagno, 31, of 3906 92d ave.., 
Ardmore, Md. 

Admitted to Prince Georges 
I § Ww I j ; 
Sele tr: Oot oat . Police reported that the four 
st.. Kirkwood, Md., who suf purse-snatching charges were 
fered mouth and head injuries./P!#ce¢ against the juvenile 
Treated there were Gertrude after he was questioned at the 
Pessagno, 28, face injuries; her|econd — and Police 
daughter, ‘Vickie, 6, face and|~~*°@U#!*ers. | 
head injuries, and Lois John-| He was charged with yoking 
son, head injuries. . iand knocking down Carrie 


Roge arrested Stokes, Tyler 
and the li7-year-old boy near 
ist and @ sts. nw. on a tip re- 
ceived shortly after the holdup 
of the Smiths. 


Brownlie Troop 27 and 16-year-old Carlleen 


s ceremonies. Andestad of Scout Troop 58. 


SENIOR GIRL SCOUTS SALUTE AND SING DURING THE COLORFUL CEREMONIES OF THE FESTIVAL OF GIVING 


Tuesday at a dinner meeting 
of the Society for Personne! 


Administration to be held at the Bonds Total $120.000 


Occidental Hote] ... CSC has 
placed in its political Schedule 
C the job of assistant commis- 
sioner for field inspection of 
the Immigration & Naturaliza- 
tion Service ... Navy Ordnancé 
has given top job ratings to 
E. A. Pittman, Sigismund Bree- 
tinski, Absalom Simms, A. P. 
Zito, Marjorie Kunze, R. R. 
Holden, Leon Funk and Paul 


Arlington Sus pect Is Arrested 
As 5th Member of Holdup Gang 


Alexandria detectives yester-'28, alleged ringleader of the;them had committed the rob- 


Bat Makes Ne Recommendation 


Arlmgton Biracial Unit 


| Davis, 70, of 614 Bryant st. nw., 
Truck-Car Crash Fatal j}before taking her purse which 
ELLICOTT CITY, Md., Nov 


contained no money on Oct. 23. 
Police said the youth told 
20 (7#—One man was killed and' them he took $3 from the purse 
another injured yesterday when of Theresa Merook. 28. of 3847 
egy U. S. 40 by a pick-up) rear of her home on Oct. 28. 
CK. : The boy also was charged 
State Trooper John W. Crout) with taking a purse containing 
identified the dead man as Er- $13 from Marie McGovern, 60 
wl a ll arg 37, of Rt. 3,\of 1718 Kilbourne place nw., at 
. ,i7th st. and Kilbourne place 
Ross’ brother, Charles Robert,|nw on Friday night. Police 
40, was taken to a Frederick) <siq that about 20 minutes later 
hospital with lacerations of the he snatched a purse containing 
head, Crout said. — $6 from Irma B. Raup of 5516 
Neither the driver of the Wisconsin ave. nw. 
pickup, David Snyder, 43, of 
Hagerstown, nor the driver of 2? 
the tractor-trailer, Harold Rich-| 
ard Patterson, 32, of near West- While at Party 


minster, was hurt. ; 
: | Frank D. Stinnett Jr., 37. and 


, rs \Sherwood Hunter, 29, both of 
Pedestrian Killed Richmond, said they were held 
Roger Rosier, 41, of Bel Al 


up at knifepoint yesterday by 

ton, Md., was struck and killed|four men who took $25 from 
by a car Saturday night as he/Stinnett, $2.50 from Hunter 
crossed a highway near hisiand fied with Stinnett’s auto- 
home, police reported. __|mobile, police reported. 

Trooper William E, Tall said) Police said the holdup took 
Rosier was struck on Route 301/nlace at a party in the base- 
at Rout® 558 by a car driven by|ment apartment at 1321 Sher- 
Catherine Mae Tipton, 32, Port/idan st. nw. about 1:30 a. m. 
Tobacco, Md. Rosier died of a 


fractured skull. Boy, Adult Held 
Mrs. Tipton was charged with = 
In Yoke-Robbery 


manslaughter. 
. Willie Maurice Walls, 28, of 
Crash Injures 3 |207 G st. nw., and a 17-year-old 


Catherine B. Chavis, 39, of\boy were charged with the $15 
1723° Lyman place’ ne:, suffered! yoke-robbery- of Charles A. 


Report Holdup 


Discusses Gray Report 


Arlington County's biracial 


gram is intended td maintain 


and two other persons were 


into the drawbridge guard rail- 


a fractured right ankle and pos- 
sible internal injuries yesterday 


hurt when their car smashed 


Jackson, 67, of 321 E st. ne.. 
after police arrested the two 
yesterday at their homes. 
Police said the 17-year-old 
boy beat Jackson while Walls 


integration advisory traditional school segregation, 
|Randall Runyon said both|committee discussed the Gray/|yet be in technical compliance 
both the AFL and CIO unions) | | " Duk |Goines and Randall had been|Commission report behind|with the Supreme Court's de- 
in his department that he’s a 'O>DerTy and jailed him as the|the A. & P. store at 17 uke)st liberty on bond since their|closed doors yesterday, buticision prohibiting racial segre- 
believer in strong employe fifth member of a six-man gang/st, with Jesse Moore, 28, and/atrest and that police, dissatis-| emerged without any formal! gation in public schools. 
md that he would like to of holdupmen, four of whom|James H. Murphy, 26, who are| erewithesses 10 the heiday hoy] recomendation to the School! there was a general feeling| >and. Fy my 9 od bs gpd 
rt . TY . "ane T , . : n- 
de dis tiene — Penance were captured Friday night ii tiel@ 94 Hew “of $10,000 bond} 4% a orea~“arterwara esterday, Mrs..Campbell -said,ivon « rrington, 27, o e 
A $20,000 bond set on Seagers, 


Henderson .. . Labor Secretary day charged Sunny F. Seagers,| gang, and William M. Boyd, 23,|0¢Ty charged to Goines and/ school 


Mitchell has told leaders of|59 with two counts of armed| captured when they tried to rob ing on the southbound 14th st.istood by in the 200 block of 


bridge. \F st. nw. Saturday night. 
Mrs. Chavis was admitted to) 
Emergency Hospital. Her hus- 


Cab Injures Boy 


i Ellis Anderson, 7, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Horace Anderson, 1526 © 
Sth st. nw.. was treated yester- 
‘day at Children's Hospital for 


rasked court delay’ of their trial) “yy, . on ‘st.-nw,, driver of ‘the: car, 

ment; and that he won't tolerate the leg and lip by police bullets |before the other men were cap-\said no recommendation was that the “Supreme Court is thé|were treated for minor cuts, 

any reprisals against any em- but restored -to police eustody| Tne ‘made because, as one person law of the land.” \police reported. A corporation 
police said, brought to $120,000 | | of the Alexandria gang is still 

the amount demanded for re-|exandria Hospital. ‘at large, police said, but his 


loye because of-union mem- after first aid treatment in Al- 
lease of the five pending pres-| 1. D. Goines, 30, of 803 3d st.| identity is known, He was not 


rship ... Interstate Com- 
Charles Wexler, Louise Mills. entation to a grand jury of | 2¥- and George Randall, of}among those who took part in 


The sixth suspected member! 


merce has given awards to 
th , 4 " 
nearly a score of robberies in the A. & P holdup, police ex 


Lucille Hall, W. A. Myers, 
A. B. Andrew, Lillian Cooley, 
which they have been implli- 


Sue MeLeish, Evelyn Phenix. 
Marion Means, Richard Block 
and Viela White. | 


Today’s Chuckle 


The newly rich woman re-| 
turned from her first trip to 


ell st. Arlington, as Seagers’ 


home. 


Bonds of $40,000 each have) 


‘Gum Springs, have been “4 


‘ng tria’ since last summer on 
charges they robbed a deli-' 


rd., of $648 on May 6. 
Runyon said it had been es- 
tabiished through questioning 
of the men captured in Alex-' 
andria Friday that three of! 


| $20,000 


plained, but has been identi- 
fied by those in custody as hav- 


cated. Police listed 2457 S. Low-|©@tessen at 1721 W. Braddock) ing taken part in some of the 


worth of holdups at- 
tributed to the gang in the Dis- 
trict, Alexandria, and Arling- 
ton and Fairfax counties over a 
six-month period. 


been set on Percy A. Thomas, 
France. “Awd Paris,” she 

ushed. “Pzris is marvelous. 
he people are al] so cultured: 
nothing crude like in this coun- 


Te Tighten Purse Strings 


try. My dear, even the street 
cleaners speak French!” 


eee ee ele ee 


HEY, FOLKS! 


Residents of northern Vir-! 
ginia are receiving almost free 
a complicated fiscal survey 
which experts in the field say 
would carry a talent fee o 
$100,000. ) 

When the study is completed 
jsome time next spring, nearly 
ij 100 persons in a “star-studded” 
lineup will have contributed 
time and talent to the under- 
taking, sponsored by the North- 
ern Virginia Regional Planning 
and Economic Development 
Commission. 

The survey committee meets 
- Flevery two weeks. Each member 
«~~» |serves on a subcommittee with! 

JAG, \outside experts on specific tax 

; | fields. 
“~ | Volunteers include John W. 
; |Lehman, an @conomist for the 
joint House-Sena.. committee 
on the national budget; Her- 
bert M. Early, president of the 
Retail Merchants Association; 
Mrs. Anna Jo W. Behrens, De- 
partment of Labor. economist, 
and Henry E. Dement, chief of 


‘absence to assist with the study. 


week. ; 


administration facilities in the 
planning branch of the Depart- 
ment of Defense. 

The committee was organized 
last October with the an- 
nounced purpose of attacking 
mutual fiscal problems on a 
regional approach for the first 
time. More literally, the com- 
mittee. objective is to tighten 
community purse strings and 
compare fiscal problems and! 
policies. 

Early this year, four mem- 
bers of the regional planning 
group-—— Fairfax, Alexandria, 
Arlington and Falls Church— 
approved the study and ap-| 
propriated pro-rated shares of 
$10,000. Of the total, $60,000 
went to Wylie Kilpatrick for 
the actual research and collec- 
tion of statistics. Kilpatrick, a 
University of Florida professor, | 
took a six-month leave of 


: 
’ 


: 


His part was completed last 


The remaining money goes! 
toward travel expenses for Kil- 


jNorthern Virginians Are Conducting 
| Taxation Survey as a Labor of Love 


| 


patrick and other administra- 
tive expenses. 

The first seven of a series of 
about 20 preliminary reports 
have been issued to date. Some 
of the projected tax proposals 
would require new legislation. 
These were made first, accord- 
ing to Chairman Laszlo Ecker- 
Racz, to be available prior to 
the 1956 session of the State 
Legislature. 

These reports deal with a 
variety of tax subjects such as 
how best to market municipal 
bonds, a recommendation that 
property be reassessed yearly 
instead of every four or six 
years, proposal for a county tax 
if a state-wide sales tax is ap- 
poved and the suggestion that 
state school appropriations be 
based on current enrollment 
figures instead of those of. the 
previous year. 

When the last of the li- 
minary reports is completed, 
discussed re ‘ 
whole series will be printed 
in 12 chapters. 


said, “The Gray report is. not 
law, after all, and it would be 
premature for us to base any | 
exact recommendation on it.” | 

The report is “unclear in 
part,” said another committee 
member, and there was “some 
doubt” among members as to 
what legislation would emerge 
from thespecial session of the 
Virginia General Assembly set 
for Nov. 30. 

In adopting this “wait-and- 
see’ policy toward the fate of 
the Gray Commission report, 
the advisory group nevertheless 
did express their opinions. 

Said Chairman Joseph C.! 
McCaskill, “Integration in Ar- 
lington public schools is no’ 
problem and can be done with | 
relatively little difficulty be- 
cause there are so few children 
involved.” 

Another member, Elizabeth) 
Campbell, seconded this. ) 

This was reported as_ the 
majority view. 

Why is there this belief? 

Only 6 per cent of Arlington's 
21,499 school children are Ne- 
groes. This statistic, Cox has| 
said, would mean “integration | 
with a minimum of integration” 
—if present school boundaries 
remain unchanged. 

McCaskill said there was no 
discussion about revamping 
them. 

Most Negro children are now 
getting to class without school 
transportation, school officials 
report. If segregation is abol- 
ished, there would likely be 
some schools with whites only, 
some with Negroes only and a 
few with both. 

Mrs. Campbell said no “ex- 
tremist” views were expressed 
and that three other points 
were “reiterated”: 

“We must preserve our pub- 
lie school system; we must pre- 
serve the compulsory attend- 
ance law; and we must preserve 
local autonomy.” 

The Gray Commission pro- 


: 
: 


| 


‘traffic control device, now be- 


the 


The School Board will meet 


counsel's hearing was set for 
at 8 p. m. today. | 


\Dec. 8 


New Device Studied 


Electronic Control Seen 


For City Traffie Lights 


electronic! What is needed, said Keneipp 
‘and Mitton, is a centralized 
control system which will per- 
mit lights to be timed so that 
heavy flows of traffic can move 
at constant speeds with few or 
no interruptions from _ red/ 
lights. 


Today there w& limited cen- 
tralized control in the down- 
town area where underground 
cables connect the signal lights. 
But in the rest of the city the 
lights run independently. 

Control boxes at each inter- 
section, or in some cases, one! 
control box for four or five! 
intersections, are set to change | 
the lights at a fixed time inter- 
val which can not be changed 
except manually. The new sys 
tem would put a radio receiver 
in each control box. 


’ 
| 


A revolutionary 


ing tested in Chicago, may be 
introduced here next year to 
speed up District traffic. 
Traffic Director George E. 
Keneipp said yesterday he will 
send an engineer to Chicago 
to observe field tests of a radio- 


co-ordinated traffic signal sys- 
tem put into operation there 
Nov. 10. 

It is the first radio-controlled 
system in the country. It uses 
a radio beam which can change 
timing of traffic lights at 
will anywhere in the city. 

John H. Mitton, &ssistant di- 
rector and traffic engineer of 
the Department of Vehicles 
and Traffic, listed the system's 
advantages for the District. 

© Lights could be timed to 
favor incoming traffic in the 
morning and changed to favor 
outgoing traffic during the eve- 
— ye ak 

® Si t rvais at in- 
Riel nn ee x sored by the Silver Spring 
terns change abruptly co be| Board of Trade will begin at 
regulated to correspond with 10:30 a.m. Friday. The mile- 
the traffic flow. long procession will feature 

® New signal light patterns|television and radio personali-' 
could be set up as n s. 
allow for parades, late shopping} The parade will start at the 
hours, snow storms and other|District line at Georgia ave., 
abnormal conditions. 

Last August the department} 
asked for $100,000 to modernize} 
the city's signal light system. 


Giant Balloon Parade 
Set for Silver Spring 


A giant balloon parade spon- 


a back injury suffered when he 
ran from between parked cars 
in front of his home into the 
path of a taxicab driven by John 
D. McKinnon, 40, of 1720 Ben- 
ning rd. ne., police reported. 


Boy, 15, Killed 


A 15-year-old boy was killed 
Saturday night when a pickup 
truck hit a hole and rolled over 
on Route 6 near La Plata, Md., 
police reported. 

David Posey, of Waldorf, a 
passenger in the truck driven 
by James H. Williams, 19, of 
La Plata, died shortly after he 
was taken to La Plata Hospital. 
Williams was not hurt. 


One of the finest pieces of fur- 
niture we've ever had. Not new, 
but in excellent condition. Beav- 
tiful wood finish with _ painted 
Chinese scene. 34° wide, 62” tall. 


LIMED OAK 


Conference Table 
PS , 


4 feet x 10 feet, excellent for 
institytions, library work in 


schools, planning tables, etc. 
Handsome finish, weighs about 


—_. 


POR GRRE oF EC TN RIE o> eget PAELLA PRT TS ICON HOR Gh a4 ae. 


36 piesa eros ot he mT In Fairfax Vote ee * a Rites Today RGR 
Nrbanites Bae a. F.E. Kimel, ||Dies; Poet, 


Share Surplus |pefeaea || Vo Retired U. S. |Song Writer 
° | G. W. Carper « $ ~ Po z : Aide, Dies ord lave avec ot tee tn nec 
Drive Started if = co etn weal See ee 


By Muriel Guinn . Ste & 
; Staff Reporter en roe ees E. Kimel, 77, of 5243 S. 10th pl.) Calif. He was 85. 
By arora Dole | A Democratic institution top- 1 Piet ® | Arlington, who died Friday in ; oa —— was a — phi- 
af Reporter ' GE Paks 
rs és , A on Hospi held | }0sopher wirter of more 
tee of thanksgiving atstuffs are donated free by the pled recently in Fairtex County | - ie ih egy om Hat Be than 150 songs. He was the 
A service when voters failed to reelect / Li 4M at 10 a. m. to | cecum |founder of the Robbins Libr 
the New York Avenue Presby- people of America and Federal G. Wallace Carper, who led the ‘> ~ oy is day at Ives Fu- ” Fe Ai of Philosophy and esheteas Religious ements 
terian Church yesterday set off funds are provided, in many in- county for 24 : ~~ A s eC |at Harvard and was treasurer ones, ak sep be 
a Nation-wide “share-oursur-stances, for their shipment , years from a | Se i i S lof the Waltham Watch Co. ree of Can mal Couns 
plus” drive by major Protes- abroad.” “ oe |e — ~ me ‘ en ce Besides his son, he is survived 
tant and Eastern Orthodox de- Funds from the “share-our- 4 “ my yy oan ee _ itt, ee 2 oe - : Phyitie oa a weer 
nominations. surplus” drive, he said, are used eae munity. +e ae SEN Ba "awe |Burial will be in Cambridge, 
Similar “spotlight” servicesto carry distribution forward | J eeeee)~=—SCtsC«CC per, a ru} —"y mn karin % ee as | | Mass. 
were held in state capitals from the point that the Govern- . Sadar” anal . eee (io .& ae. mf ve ’ ee ott 
across the country. ment leaves off. downed by the| [ay WAS Re a ee - Anna Benn 
The drive, which will con-|,,. ... < influx of urban- Pe le ke a Ne gh: toe Anna Archer Bennett, a re- 
| Visiting Pastor a ites. H 0 NG eas fae ll SE | Alvin F. Kimel, tired Post Office employe and 
tinue through the week, wil Ags, Prag Klee Of. Tee ha a — Washington resident for 45 
Extols Laughter beaten Nov. 8 es, a: ee oie Sis aa had suffered from heart trou- 
raise funds for distributing H<to0s 8 by a 29-year-old xs 4 tS © 3% othe cea) ble for several years, He re-|¥®@Ts, died yesterday at a con- 
United States surplus foods to In his first sermon as visiting| Mclean attorney, A. Clairborne tired six years ago after os bse nage Bagge near Frederick, "ise 
years of service as engineer| few had spent the last feels Scns 


needy people abroad. A tots. | Preacher at the Washington Ca-| Leigh, who voted there for the 
ofering of more thn $1 mind, the Rev. John Going 2, oo? el sa tet Back Home Canisiton, here ‘cad"is| ate eam, widow of 
North Dakota. George Ross Bennett, is sur- B.-, cane E. On Friday, Mo 


lion is expected. | yesterday talked about laughter. 
ground on several recent issues. 
Mrs. Warren Sonnick, 29, gathers her children about her in vived by a son, Robert Pearce 
Born in Germany, Mr. Kimel/,,. tt, of Frederick, wr 


Denominations affiliated with} «One of the most powerfull He favored the location of Cen. 
the National Council as timulants in this world|tral Intelligence Agency head-| her New York City apartment after she was paroled to care {came to this country as a boy. 
Churches have set a three-year}. is ‘a einen of a good}Warters at Langley, which is for them. Mrs, Sonnick had been jailed and charged with |Before entering Government oe vi Sd po 
goal for distribution of a mini strongly opposed by some| fatally shooting her husband during a quarrel. service, he was a farmer in|): a w achild dren an 
mum of 500 million pounds of hearty laugh,” declared the rec- | voters. The board failed to North Dakota. nosed great-grandc also sur- 
surplus foods valued at more/tor of the Episcopal Chruch of} adopt the McHugh Master Plan, Besides his son, he is sur- Private funeral services and 


than $150 million. po Redeemer, Chestnut Hill,|strongly favored by Forestville + ° vived by his wife, Mary D./+ ist will be at Nutley N. J 
Sponsor of yesterday's serv- Mass. ‘area residents, He took a posi- Diamon son e ° Kimel; five daughters, Gladys °y ation 
fee here was the Washington tive stand against integration.|\/¢ . Parkinson, 5241 S. 10th pl, At-|theaths Elsewh nae. eaeeee 
Federation of Churches, eoop-| “For all committed Christians When Carper went on the ington; Mrs. John Epts, 7013 a cis sical fa ihe band “of 1 
Ss . L , 53, 


erating with Church World| there is laughter at the heartipoard in 1932, most of the Leesville blvd., North 

Service, the National Council/of things no matter how grim ‘County elementary schools vere| Retired IC Examiner field, Va.; Mrs. Raymond pastor of the Havre de Grace 

of Churches. ‘ae moment,” he said. ‘one-room buildings with out-; Meyer, 2413 Holmes Run dr..|(Md.) Methodist Church, in 
Principal speaker was Dr.;| “Uniess you have laughed|houses in back. Students drank Falls Church, Mrs. David Boat-| Hayre de Grace. 

Arthur S. Flemming, director! (till your sides ached and tears water from a common dipper} Samuel Robert Diamondson, member of Bunker Hill Post of| wright, Donaville, Ga., and Mrs.} Pomaz Arciszewski, 78, «a 

of the Office of Defense Mobili-|rolled down your cheeks), notjand pail, and the water was 63. retired Interstate Commerce|the American Legion. Robert Newton of Ohio: 16/member of the council which 

zation, who called the drive anjonce but many times, you have |hauled from the nearest spring} .. ° , ton He is survived by his wife,| grandchildren and six great-jheads the “State” maintained/|sa 

opportunity for Americans to/not known the sheer ‘Joy of liv-lor well. Teachers earned sal-|COmmission hearing examiner,|~onovieye Cady Diamondson, grandchildren. abroad by Polish exiles, in Lon- 

express thankfulness for their|ing,” he added. aries of about $60 a month. died Saturday at Mount Alto|3393 N. George Mason drive, don. 

freedom. The three rules for a mirthful| There were two law enforce-| Hospital of a ; two daughters, John Wright Sr. Frank E. Payne, 72, indus. 
“If we respond to this oppor-| life he listed as: Laugh at your-/ment officers to patrol thejheart condi- (= = . Hanex of the home trialist and inventor and co- 

tunity,” he predicted, “If we/self, laugh at life, laugh at'County’s 110 square miles, a| tion. a oe address, and Marianne E. Bell, John W. Wright Sr. 49, of chairman of the Crane Packing 

give sacrificially to help hungry,' death. isheriff and deputy. The popula-| Mr.Diamond- @ © # | 1500 Arlington bivd., Arlington;| 1320 Locust rd. nw, secretary Co., in Chicago 

homeless people realize their| Mr. Golding will give a series|tion numbered 26,000 instead/son, who rose Fg a son, Charles Robert Diamond-|and general manager of the 3 : 

highest possibilities, our actions|of Advent sermons at the Ca-\of the present 160,000. from a position een |son, who has just raturned from American Citizens Life Insur- a oe 

will become so attractive to’ thedral. “People worked at farming/of stenogra- @ "a \service in Japan and Korea, Tn Me fiers stay, November Gardens 

millions of persons, that the) here in bar pom Carper|pher with the | Sue and one grandchild. mr eo oe “ page Bie it mortant ae rie ae 

ideal of a free and just society',. , , said, “and the juveniles were;/ICC to the 7?) ibley Hosp after a short) Coutizs, ALL, Jp loving memory A N 

will penetrate the world.” Evelyn Janin so busy and so scattered there highest Civil ee . illness. whe Fae anBate “SoLtiER. HELEN i iss, et vere 
Another speaker was the Rev. | Funeral services for Evelyn) was no ‘juvenile delinquency’|Service rank |) a | Frazier Patton Mr. Wright was born in Rich- ; ooo 4 siete Ralph ie a 

R. Norris Wilson of New York,|B. Janin, 63, of 3039 Macomb/to amount to anything. in the agency, i ee: Frazier P. Patton, 60, a bar- ; ducated ich ps! ess him ste? 

executive director of Church/st. nw., who died Saturday in| “There was no Welfare De-/retired six Ler and first cousin of the late en, ne elem aap m we treerne our Creniae srayer a Tuseday, ie 

World Service. Also taking part|Walter Reed Hospital, will be|partment then, either. Each months ago Gen. George S.. Patton. died mond schools. He formerly was Picks Skt BROruens. 3 Tntermen , Rarer 3a, 

in the service were the Rev. held at 2 p. m. Tuesday at S. H.| little community took care of/after 44 years’ service. & ; ms m r of the Home Beneficial| Cemetery. 

Dr. George M. Docherty, host/Hines Funeral Home. Burialjits needy through church and) 4. sitended night classes at last night at his home, 3706/1 ite “Insurance Co. of Wash- Died “Bunday,. November 40, "1988, 

minister; Mrs. Peter Marshall,|will be in Cedar Hill Cemetery.| fraternal organizations.” ‘L Harrison st. nw. ington. enaveme sucmene 6. ot| fenidence. 430 Ne t 

writer; the Rev. Clarence T.| Mrs. Janin, who was a Wash-| Carper was born 60 years ago | Washington College of Law, Te) Mr Patton was employed at! tie was a member of Masonic| 5015. Mineola ra. Colles o Bark had LISMAN beloved husband ‘io 

Nelson, president of the Wash-|ington resident for 45 years, had|on the large dairy farm near ceiving his law degree in 1926,/the Chevy Chase Barber Shop, Lodge 19 of Richmond. sn Movember 19, 1988, ree fate Ol live, Wilble Seligman. father of 

ington Ministerial Union; the) been ill from cancer for about|Langley which he now oper-|and was a member of the Dis-/3807 McKinley st. nw., and be-|  ¢. vivorg are his wife, Ruth) Arran bgother ot Spire and Fauline| ; is eurvived be 

Rev. Dr. Albert P. Shirkey,/a year. She was the widow of| ates. He was one of 11 children. | trict Bar. fore that at the Colony Barber) Wright, a son, John W. Jr.,| Bet#i Home. 1490 Chapin st. grandaon. Jack 

Shop on Georgia ave. nw. ond a damabter, Betty Leo oll y, Novem < im.) and Mrs. 


the Washington! Joseph M. Janin, who died in| When it came time to attend! His long service and devotion rn ? asheville, N.C 
high school there was no high to his job were praised on the ue —, a & ry sived "in ‘clot the Locust rd. address; a| 2pm interment Glenwood Cemelery. 


; _Ww i- hool in Fairfax C t . : 
nn i es cr Ar edel, prest|__ She is survived hy e Gaugnter,|/Scuee & : ae occasion of his retirement by Washington area for the last brother, B. D. Wright of Rich- BALL. MARY E. (MAMIE). of S125) day. ember 23. m. In 
mond and a sister Mrs. J. J. penning s.¢ Ever Cemetery Geers 


dent of the United Council of:Mary J: Garrison, of the home| Pan — yy school — Commission members. A home 20 years b ‘Getty yt 
Church Women. ‘address: two sisters, Clara| today,” he said. “It was‘a real|movie enthusiast, he was pre- ' , Ure. Pa. (Gettysburg snd 
“Under the legislation mak-| Mitchell, 4801 Connecticutt ave.|‘tax’ in those days when my/sented with a movie camera at on iw [eee Se eg rae a St ee ‘ * site; ’ orrell one yes cdesietin donated 
ing these foods available to the'nw., and Nancy Garman, of An-|family had to sertt-ug_on the/the ceremony. i . res a —_ . ae| James McLaughlin | je Horn. Belle Andre and Ross gt 4 
religious and other voluntary! nandale, Va.; a brother, Wesley|train to Washington to attend}—Mr, Diamondson served over- A wp iowy B Een, » =e H y RR — ya med = 
relief agencies,” Mr. Wilson ex-'D. Burgess, of Bridgeport,|high school or board us with|seas as an ififantry—-sergeant The eh was taken. to-the MARTINSBURG, W. Va2., Nov. IM 
Blaine McLaugh- 


resident of 
ederation of Churches, and’ 1942. 


plained afterwards, “the food- Conn., and three grandchildren.' relatives in the District.” during World War 1. He was a Chevy Chase funeral home, 20 ()—James 1 
5103 Wisconsin ave. lin, 71, West Virginia’s Com-| the Vinde Bons vans AR ‘ 
~ wife te Hardbe 


ena Shaney, 


Tae 7 hey missioner of Agriculture, died 


: , agit? oe | , } | , p=; v m 
o) wen aging a 2 NELo Pi vf) (AO OL /}4) L/ f Al 4) or the latest weather. ‘oder 1» King’s Daughters Hoe) sey y Ms Seertriieel| Wastatarit: i 
© r - / Af A 4 f f pita ; s 4 . 
Ey bee AL we Dial we §-1212 4 The veteran state official was Seen 3? i ei aaies 
istricken with a cerebral hem- en Ba Sasi On D4 BE 
Forth crhagy Friday in is hotel room| “Soo abseil ae ae 
; a of Victor Clunet. gran dmot Fo - avy 
For the correct time... frre, Associates, out Mead) samara it Wel pn ee ue af 
e. Robert ~ 
Moet, Fes 


EIL. (| 6:15 Charleston to discuss the pos- . H. 
“Ss Lemmon, 1:15. 3:20. 25. : A. TO, — > Peters. ° “BRO- * Dial TI 4. 2525 sible sale of orchard interests he oo ny. ove ny. Pee at . ae vices ase ad 


Conte, Vic len, - : 
N in emaScope Co olor, ’ ZI.” dee. Kids Pree!! 7 
TRA \ handle. tenes may be made to the Heart Asso- 
clation. a it. WA Fy. Suddenly 


AVALON CONNELL, ce tron.” if Busan “Hay ward. Md ITCH 
Ladd. June alirvon. 6:68. 9:35 || DOCTOR.” Cinemascone-Fechniealor, |] 5 Oa a 7 It's fast and easy! | With hi his son, Col. 2 r 
Free Parting soik j m was son, U0 r 19, 1955, af 
12: AA. " . DAVI VAN S. SR.. of 6104 B at 
BEVERLY "33:5" biations iz Cast show of season Sun, Nov. 27] ae 5. SER cor VERNON OPEN-AIR James K. McLaughlin, comman-| » Capitol Helghis. nd)“on November 45: ot Bis 
ancl — oa - , The Chesapeake & Potomac (ding officer of West Virginia’s 


NW. -5595. 
« SISTER ZEN.” Jat 5. 00 Marlboro Pike—Ope 


t 
red eS Bierling Harden 8:10 > Children onder 12 Free! AN 
s Free Piaysground Now w Open rancho” Villy ’ a) . . 

Alex. nd, Rwy. reen ; Telephone Company 4ir National Guard. 


ALVERT iss, SNS86 ute | | — 
Fy ae St. WLW. ? 8 ’ 
Me Warne, 6.00, 4 10. “THREN BAtL- REPUBLIC. Super CinemaSe , 5 a 
one AND A stat Jane Powell, 86:05 Doers 12:30 PA. ' Bho Open m. 6e + ambers ; Pennsyivanis , 
In CinemaScope at ; vem ab 40 8. m. Inter- peskine opposite). Notice of services 
metery. ter. 


eoniy. a Oe eer WE. & pee + EN ITIES 
yj Wear Parking. ME. 8-2141, rt Lancaster. BEwTuce- 1) 1 oe OCte.. wits Richaré Eassa, TO HELL L AND BAC ., h S , 
SETAE Het og Meee a || Bae rien” “Bail ||| eee 1a oppmeeeor tue wie? | National hans er jammer y aati Banat SC) STORM MAREE. Cp Better shorty 
isan | “| MARY B BPORN 6 1 st, aw 


11;00, 2:39. 5:58, 9:20.) | Pi ayden. a iw. Ma 

BY Pik i Be A | ik, | | BOOMER To Sa] een Cass OF aE SEL 

125. 4:50. 8:1 - _— n . Nov. 27 ' 2 1 yes 
Y; KEN- Last show of Hep inemogcone ma. R sin THE si Kiddies LD” Washington and Area: Toda pa acedalated excet fvem Spemel vestesiee—— 

Boceige pir ye aad pe vo Playground We Now pw Open Milland, Joan dot SEVEN CITIFS OF GO ne ‘ ees. Tuesday. i iSgst" 413 © oonrese pemereney 

: ; since ov. ' s. Accu- 
Bie It : a mn. 8:15 23th & Bonn'g RENE ” A , ” ri tion since 
erling Hayde JU. 9-33%3. Bu LAN “DOUBLE ‘TEOPARDY. — Maximum, | Fe: 24) fea 98 es “the fae epterics ° 


Pree Parking. We fac saeten M em pyfeall zs Rn, P.M. 
ay CKILA maSco a > mm 7 
55. 9:30 “HONDO."| | Thor, at 7. 928. —+ nevon. at's: Kine i. SUNSET DRIVE-IN tg," | warrtee: Today—Partly. cloudy end PR ny ay Ry og cco, © 

——————— ' is : *Biay 7 od _ wes tn a. 7 Warmer with the eS b. o 55. ,o™ Jew: 
SA . 5-4968_ “PRIVATE WwW TAR Oo 2-2868. John 4 — overs. na ne- At Baile "ss Cross Roads air né! , } 
BS 2 Wayne. Lauren Ba- CAGO 8SYNDICATE.” ‘ " ree Virginia: Today 7—Gen "fair a a. wy 4 H t s. m.: 
ariton ton. ‘ee ‘call. “BLOOD ALLEY,” Cinema~}}- Ps , ‘TO HELL AND BACK warmer, with the hig! est, 4.48 ¢ to Tues- 5 - oe 1 7 Ly 7 ‘ e 36th an sts 
Gack oe See Rando! ph "Beott. Scope-Color, 7, 9:28. ‘ (CinemaBcope and “Color) Sete Bur. dag, pasuly oh a We west, “18 te--20 tind 998: AS ver i where the holy Ls: of t the mass 
BS we. TEE, B ox, s-<108. , SRS Jem Ie nalee. Rhonda Fiem- miles per hour | Gr Pails (Corps “of . repose of his soul. 1 Interment t Arlington 


‘00, 10:25, Cartoon. Biddics Fre*| Temperatures and rain for 24 hours ending 7 p. m. (EST),| rrxavsoN, caRRie 8. 00 ay. 
November 17, 1955. at Gooualy o8- 


—— 


” McCrea as 
SILVER "is "EH a | Eeasioge.  ghy elieedl ane 
echnicolor, & ur 
aster, PY * ey Bowery Boys in “SPE Bivd. EM. 2.4600 
vue a Sterlina He a. i 00 +3 6:30, 9:10. The ew) cin 
ryee,, parking. BA. aaa HYATTSVILLE WA. 7-055. LAST 3 A S! 
TAKOMA ' NY John Wayne, 
wil jam Hol-] | Leuren Bacall, “BLOOD ALLEY.” rde 


@PLENDO WN 
en. 6:15 Se. is Joel Me- Clnemaneene-<ter. at 6:50, 9:25. KTA uF 
’ Se 4. Hamilton St., W. Hyotteville 
. m. Short ow ‘BLOOD ALLEY 


© 
Crea. 8:10 vw Jose one 2; ~ w 
KA 00D oe Porter, "Sune Ally- at 7:40 and a Dp. m. 10: oT" nod Cameron “GAN AN- 


$0. 
son. “THE SHRIKE. t 6:30. 8:10, Bette with our compliments, in the tone” 8:53. _ ladies } Pree. 
50. adilly Lo Lounge, at te 10. 


25 S35. BA 
Sterling fevers, “4:1 10, } 9 


OM MERTIME rs “i VIERS MILL Vere, Lauren COLONY. St. a oe sig 2700 ~ 
srine Pegoers, Rossano Bragsi, 2-3 call, “BLOOD ALLEY,” Cinema- The Continental Cinema 


4-55. 9:30. io Color. 7. 9 35. “TEMPEST IN THE 
WINELAND THEATERS with reppesis fenoal Por the first 


IN 7100 Indian Heod time @ film ia unorthodo ox s gub- 
ABC Hy .S.£. LO.7-2555 ject! Because we ite delicate eme. 
s showings limited to adult pudiences and 
Sg es Free. Open . D Arlington, Falls Church only! At 6:30, 8:10 and 9:50 p. m wea id. . . 
a wy.—Wor as reest _&reen. 


| 


«Fo 
esecr 


oo Beater: of pctend,| URN, TAME 
tives sane friends are i invited q pttend, ‘ EDWARD. Suddeniy. 
4 i erment Fort 7-5 Sesion Friday. November ag wag at 
centdenan 3016 Sth 
Ly RD oe 


“MS. Pg * < 
Dale Turner and srother of Mra. ve 
Harris, Mrs ° 


toner ie 


ey H am Pax —¥ 
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FRIENDS OF ESCOFFIER—Ole Olausen (left), 
ehef des cuisines at the Sheraton-Carlton Hotel, 
holds a jeroboam (four-fifths bottle) of Perrier 
Jouet 1947, one of the wines to be served tonight 
at the Epicurean Club of Washington's “Les Amis 
d’Escoffiier” dinner at the 
Hotel. Chairman of the event Frederie Gisler, 


Sheraton-Carlton 
Vogue. 


Judge Tells Lady Lawyers: 


Law Guards the Public Good 


By Millicent Benner 

LAWYERS, more than 
members of any other pro- 
fession, know the importance 
of guarding personal liber- 
ties to maintain “our way of 


living in a community dedi- 
cated to the precepts of life, 
liberty and the pursuit of 
happiness as set out in the 
Declaration of Kathryn 
ence,” ing to 

d. Lawler, Circuit Judge of 
Montgomery County. 

Judge Lawler was the prin- 
cipal speaker Saturday night 
at the 44th anniversary cele- 
bration of Phi Delta Delta 
legal fraternity, internation- 
al, at the Kennedy-Warren. 
The fraternity was founded 
at the University of Southern 
California. 

She told the audience of 
56 lady lawyers that law is 
wedded to the public good 
and lawyers desire to main- 
tain the peace and good order 
of American society through 
the country’s laws. 

“Today in our courts the 
jurists and lawyers refer in- 
numerable times to cases that 
set forth the law as we know 
it today that were decided 
in England hundreds of years 
ago,” she said. 

“It is amazing and unbe- 
“Hevable that the accomplish- 
ments for personal liberty 
by the English were omitted 
from the Constitution of the 
United States. It is indeed 
@ question of interest of why 
the Constitution as signed 
and put into effect was bar- 
ren of all the ancient land- 
marks and safeguards of lib- 
erty for the common man,” 
she declared. 

»#F 
Lawler continued, “expressed 

amazement at the omission 
of a Bill of Rights....The 

first 10 amendments were im- 
mediately enacted and pro- 
posed to the several states 

for amendment after the first 


homas. Jefferson,” Judge. 


Congress convened,” she 


added. 

“The people of the United 
States know that they can 
change the administration in 
our Government, and by or- 
derly means, by exercising 
our right to vote. It is only 
when we are unwilling to 

part actively in Govern- 

t at all levels that we 
are in danger of losing our 
personal liberties,” she said 
in closing. 

Later, D. C. Municipal 
Judge Nadine Lane Galla- 
gher spoke to the assemblage 
on “The Sacred Stars of Our 
Fraternity.” 

Banquet guests included 
D. C. Juvenile Court Judge 
Edith Cockrill; former Juve- 
nile Court Judge Fay Bent- 
ley; Annabell Matthews, for- 
mer U. S. Tax Court judge; 
Alice Freer, Administrative 
Assistant of Juvenile Court; 
Joan Murphy, former presi- 
dent of the D. C. Women’s 
Bar, and Pearl McCall, the 


first woman U. S. Assistant 
Attorney. 

Representatives from the 
fraternity’s six Washingtdn 
chapters, including the re- 
cently organized Beta Lamb- 
da of Georgetown University, 
were present plus delegates 
from Alpha Delta, the Balti- 


more chapter. 

Zeta of Pht Delta 
Delta Legal Fraternity were 
entertained at cocktails yes- 
terday afternoon in the home 
of Ralphine Staring, 


Engaged 


CORNELIA CHESTON 
—JAMES R. WORSLEY JR. 


Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. 
Cheston of Blue Bell, Mont- 
gomery County, Pa., announce 


the engagement of their daugh--. 


ter, Cornelia, to James Ran- 
dolph Worsley Jr., son of Mr. 
and Mrs. James R. Worsley of 
Greenville, N. C. 


past president of the Epicurean Club, and host 
George D. Johnson, general manager of the Sher- 
aton-Carlton sample the burgundy to be served 
while Joseph W. Hess, maitre d’ hotel, holding 
the magnum of burgundy fills his glass with Mu- 
signy Ouvee Vielles 1949 Comte Georges De 
Six fine wines will be served at the 


By Harry Goodwin. Staff! Photographer 


seven course dinner preceded by a choice of six 
aperitifs with the canapes. 
of “Les Amis d’Escoffier” will attend the dinner 
meeting. To make sure that the wines are the 
finest to be had for the gourmet guests, Hess 
had a wine tasting meeting Friday. 


Seventy-six members 


or BS about WOM EN 


MONDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1955 


Will Attack Banquet Tonight 


g Town: Topics 


THE NETHERLANDS Ag- 
riculture Attache and Mme. 
Beukenkamp entertained at 
dinner on Friday in honor of 
the New Zealand Commer- 
cial Counselor and Mrs. D. W. 
Woodward. The 
kamps also gave a dinner on 
Saturday in honor of Paul 
Callaway, organist and choir- 
master of the Washington 
Cathedral. 

Guests on Friday included 
the Portuguese Financial 
Counselor, Albino Pessoa: the 
Netherlands Financial Coun- 
selor and Mme. Soutendijak; 
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel E. Neel 
of Langley, Va.; Mr. and Mrs. 
George .Terborgh and Baro- 
ness C. J. Taets Van Ameron- 


gen. 

On Saturday guests includ- 
ed the Netherlands Minister 
and Baroness van Voorst tot 
Voorst; the Under Secretary 
of Air Force and Mrs. James 
H. Douglas Jr.’ 

PARTY TIME: 

The Quartermaster Gener- 
al, Maj. Gen. Kester L. Hast- 
ings, USA, and Mrs. Hastings 
gave a cocktail party yester- 
day from 6 to 8 at the Officers 
Club of Ft. McNair. 


Beuken- 


BACHELORS John McNul- 
ty and Jack Duarte entet- 
tained on Thursday evening 
at a buffet supper at their 
apartment at 2500 @Q st. 
Among their guests were Mr. 
and Mrs. Gregory Smith, Car- 
lotta and Mel Savarese, Judy 
and. Jack O'Rourke; Ginger 
Johnson, Mike Parsons, Mari- 
anna Moran, Jacquie Appel, 
Gates Davison, Warren An- 
derson and Tomajean Akers. 


Gourmets Getting Ready 


By Elinor Lee 
LES AMIS D’ESCOFFIER 
(Friends of Escoffier) — 76 of 
them, will sit down to an out- 
ofthis-world dinner tonight 
at the Sher- 


aton - Cariton 
Hotel, It will 


curean Club 
of Washing- 
ton, a social 
club dedicat- 
ed to the ad- 
vancement 
of the cull 
nary arts 
among mem- Mrs. Lee 
bers of the profession. Fred- 
eric Gisler is chairman of 
the event. 

The menu reads like a 
“Who's Who” in the food 
world, beginning with ca- 
napes, “les canapes delices et 
le caviar molossol aux Bli- 
nis.” The menu also reads, 
“Avec les apertifs de choix.” 
The choice of apertifs in- 
cludes Dry Sack, Noilly 
Pratt, Cinzano, Byrrh, Amer 
Picon and Dubonnet. 

Promptly at 7:30, dinner is 
served. First course: “La 
Tortue Verte Amontillado 
Les Pailettes d'Or” — green 
turtle soup perfumed with 
the finest of sherry wine. 
Marsala wine goes with this 
course. 

Next comes: “Les Filets de 
Sole de la Manche Nantua”— 
filet of English sole, poached 
in fish fumet sauce made with 
rich cream sauce, complete 
with crawfish butter and gar- 
nished with crawfish and 
slices of truffie. A German 
wine is served with this 
course—Rudesheimer Hinter- 
haus 1952, cask No. 62, State- 
weingater. 


THE ENTREE: “La Mil- 
gnette d’Agneau Escoffier. 
This, we discovered, is scal- 
loped saddle of spring lamb 
sauteed in butter. The chef's 
choice. “Les Pommes Noisette 
Risollees” (small Parisienne 
potatoes browned in butter) 
and “Les Fonds d’Artichaud 
Clamart” (artichoke hearts 
filled with puree of green 
peas) accompanying the lamb. 
To wash this down, there is 
Chateau Mouton Rothschild 


1949, a French Bordeaux wine 
from the vineyard of the fam- 
ily of Rotschild. To tempt the 
appetite still further, a pine- 
apple sherbet with kirsch “Le 
Sourbet d’Ananas au Kirsch” 
comes next. 

Then—and hold your 
breath on this one—” La 
Caille Succulente et desosse, 
sous la cendre, Le Riz Sau- 
vage Poele, La Poire Epicee, 
Les Haricots Vert Fins au 
beurre.” We discovered this 
means: Tender quails, boned 
and roasted, wild rice baked 
with chicken stock, spiced 
pear and buttered new string- 
beans served with a heavy 
burgundy wine — “Musigny 
Cuvee Vielles 1949, Comte 
Georges de vogue en 
magnum.” 

The sixth course of this 
fabulous dinner menu reads: 
“La Mousseline de Foie Gras 
au Porto en gelee avec une 
bonne Salade a la Francaise.” 
We remembered enough of 
our college French to figure 
this one out (we hope): im- 
ported goose liver in puree, 
perfumed with port wine 
served in jelly. A dry cham- 
pagne goes with this: “Perrier 
Jouet 1947 en Jeroboam.” 


IF YOU CAN READ ON 
without starving, here is the 
finale: “Le Souffie au Grand 
Marnier”—a souffle flavored 
with Grand Marnier. Fine 
champagne, coffee (Le Moka 
bien chaud), and cigars com- 
plete the menu that will be 
prepared tonight by chef des 
cuisines Ole Clausen and his 
staff at the Sheraton-Carlton 
under the supervision of 
maitre d’ hotel Joseph W. 
Hess. 

Host George D. Johnson, 
general manager of the Sher- 
aton-Carliton, his maitre d’ 
and chef, along with Chair- 
man Gisler, chose the food 
and wines to be served at the 
Escoffier dinner. Then a 
committee, “le comite de la 
bonne bouche,” composed of 
seven food experts, voted aye 
or nay on their selection. 

Chairman Gisler, past pres- 
ident of the Epicurean Soci- 
ety, who has been chairman 
of the EscofMer dinner for 
the last five years, says there 


Ferrer Is Man Who Wasn't There 


By Kitty Slater 

JOSE FERRER is the “man 
who wasn't there” in the Vir- 
ginia hunt country this past 
weekend. 

Mr. and Mrs. James P. Mc- 
Cormick expected the movie 
star to be their guest-for a 
fox chase with the Piedmont 
Foxhounds and they planned 
a cocktail party in his honor 
to follow — but alas and 
alack! tetion® he. 
He telephoned from New 
York Friday morning with 
the disheartening news that 
he couldn't make it because 
his wife, the glamorous Rose- 
mary Clooney, was ill. 

Despite the chill winds on 


didn't show.: 


Cresswell Party Honors 
Head of Defense Board 


BRIG. GEN. Leonard B. 
Cresswell, Director of the 
Staff of the Inter-American 
Defense Board, and Mrs. 
Cresswell honored the 
Board's staff and Chairman, 
Vice Adm. E. Tyler Wool 
dridge, at a cocktail-recep- 
tion in their home Saturday 


ht. 
“ Woodridge, who is 


Adm. 
also Commandant of the 


National War College, has | 


served as Defense Chairman 
since the beginning of Avu- 


t. The party was given to | 


fomnall ay ag dn Adm. 


Wooldridge to 
the Board and their wives. 


Alfredo Aguiar, Cmdr. and 
Mrs. Hernando Lianeros, Col. 
end Mrs. A. Suarez, Col. 
Manuel Agudelo, Col. and 
Mrs. G. Taunay and Col. and 
Mrs. Morales. 


Friday, perhaps the biggest 


Field. of. the..season,. dressed 


in their hunting best, gath- 
ered on the lawn at Pen-y- 
bryn, the home of Col. and 
Mrs. Paul Llewellyn, for the 
Piedmont meet. Spectators 
were there by the score and 
a couple of photographers 
kept their cameras poised to 
get a shot of the great Fer- 
rer upon his heralded arrival. 
He had planned to come down 
with Tim Durant, M.F.H. of 
the Smithtown Hunt; N.'Y:, 
for his initial go at foxhunt- 
ing in Virginia 

The McCormicks had a 


party at Dover and Dr. and 


Mrs. A. C. Randolph enter- 
tained the Field at a break- 
fast at Grafton after the hunt. 
hunt. 
Mrs. John Merryman 
Franklin, a member of the 
Green Spring Valley Hunt 
Club, had driven over from 
her Hayfields Farm, at 
Cockeysville, Md., for the 


day’s hunting and others out 


were the lovely Mrs.. Howard . 


Linn, who has come here 


from Lake Forest, Ill, each 
fall for the past 20 years to 
ride with the various packs 
of hounds; Mrs. S. Prentice 
Porter of The Plains, Mrs. 
Robert C. Winmill of Warren- 
ton, and Mrs. Amory Perkins 
of Middleburg—the latter 
four all very picturesque on 
sidesaddles. 

Among ‘the many more rid-' 
ing were R. H. Dulany Ran- 
dolph, a former Master of 
the Piedmont; Mrs. Paul 


Fout, Donald W. Patterson, ‘ 


Mrs. Norman Toerge with 
her son-in-law and daughter, 
Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Manier- 
re; Mrs. Henry B. Weaver, 
Kathleen McKinney, Mr. and 


‘Mrs. Ridgely White, Mrs. 


Newell Ward, Mrs. William 
Hulburt, S. Prentice Porter, 
and Laura Leonard and 
James Higginson of Boston. 


members of | 


OPEN TONIGHT 


GIRARD PERREGAUX 


Timely thought 


for those 


whose moments 


are precious! 
Our extensive 
selection of Girard 
Perregaux watches 


invites your inspection! 


JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS SINCE 1874 


Washi 
11th and F Sts. 
Open. Thursday Night Til 


from $45.00 


plus federel taz 


Chevy Chase 
Western eases Ave. 
Open Thurs. & Fri. Nights Till ? 


7 
“ 
- ° 
\ 4 


SAB Bt ss Se Rr ellie 


ORCHIDS FOR THE LADIES and cham- 
pagne for everyone were main attractions 
Champagne and Orchids dinner 
in the Mayflower 
The dance was held by the D. C. 


at the 
dance 
Lounge. 


on Thursday 


DuPont. 


BEST & CO. 


Winter All-in-One 


Nice, warm way for a tot 
to face the cold . . . in our 
cozy but lightweight washable 
nylon snow-suit, completely 

lined in quilted nylon. 
Attached hood is plaid-lined, 


pockets are plaid-trimmed. 


Knees are reinforced with 


patches for longer wear. 


In skipper blue or pine green. 
Sizes 3, 4,6,6X%. 12.95 
Mail ond phone arders filled 


WASHINGTON 
4020 Wisconsin Ave. NM W. 16, Emerson 3- 


By Frank Hoy. Steff Photographer 


Heart Association for the benefit of Chil- 
dren's Hospital. Getting ready to enter the 
lounge are (left to right) 
Johnsen, Dr. Johnsen and Mrs. Robert M. 


Mrs. David 


aS 
4 : 
Attngten Bled. & So. Glebe Bd., Jocksow 5.5000 


used to be a complete dress 
rehearsal of all foods and 
wines served at the dinner 
for the “de la bonne bouche” 
committee. Now, however, 
only the wines are sampled 


. by the experts previous to 


the dinner, but the menu is 
carefully screened. 

No women are present at 
the dinner and the number 
of guests must not exceed 
99. Years ago, the great Es 
coffier decided that under 
100 guests was a dinner; over 
100 was a banquet. So “les 
amis” of today abide by his 
wishes. Seventysix mem- 
bers and a few lucky male 
guests will attend. 

Other rules of “Les Amis 
d’Escoffier” that are strictly 
obeyed include: no smoking 
(smoking dulls the taste buds), 
no discussion of religion or 
politics during dinner; and 
each guest must tuck his nap- 
kin in one corner of his col- 
lar. In fact, “La Serviette au 
Cou” (tuck your bib in your 
collar) is their slogan. The 
question of which side of the 
collar the napkin should be 
tucked in—right or left—is 
still being argued. Maybe it 
will be settled tonight. 


McKay Proves 
Star of Bazaar 


Secretary of the. Interior 
Douglas McKay officially 
opened the doors Saturday 
morning at the National 
Presbyterian Church's sev- 
enth annual bazaar, spon- 
sored by the Society of the 
Covenant. 

Mrs. Dwight D. Eisenhower, 
who cut the ribbon opening 
last year’s bazaar, had been 
invited to open this year’s 
but was unable to do so be- 
cause of the First Family's 
Gettysburg stay. 

After the church doors 
were swung wide. Secretary 
McKay stepped behind a 
counter to make the first ba- 
zaar sale—a loaf of home- 
made bread. Also a bazaar 
contributor. Secretary McKay 
baked one of his famous an- 
gel food cakes which was 
quickly sold. The first half 
went to .Mrs...Arthur Sum- 
merfield, wife of the Post- 
master General. Mrs, McKay 
is also known for her cakes. 

The church hall was dec 
orated in holiday motif with 
Christmas trees and other 
colorful displays. Mrs. Al- 
fred J; Barrett was bazaar 
chairman. 


Hear Talk on Art 

“The National Gallery of 
Art as a Government Insti- 
tution” was the subject of a 
talk by Hugh Broadley, a 
member of the Gallery's Edu- 
cational Department, at the 


Saturday meeting of the Po- 
litical Study Club in the 
Sheraton-Park Hotel. 


Your 
Slenderizing 


Perfect 


Measurements! 


Any woman would be as de- 
lighted as Miss Carrall to 
find that she has a perfect 
figure. “It's so easy and 
pleasant that I hardly feel 
as tho I've had to do very 
much. My STAUFFER 
treatments have given me 
the figure I want—34” bust, 
23” waist, 34” hips, 19” 
thighs. I'll never doubt the 
success of the Stauffer Meth- 
od. It really works.” Now is 
the time to think of sheath 
dress bulges. Call for free 
trial treatment and figure 
analysis—it’s fun! 
Happy same ~" 5 

Carol Banning 


Liege Gyzom 


1732 Eye St. aw 
L-2 and L-4 Bus Stop at Door 
RE. 7-7339 
3520 Conn. Ave. N.W. 


THE WASHINGTON 
28 


09 RRS. 


POST and TIMES HERALD Child Behavior | 


Monday, November 21, 1955 


Anne's Trading Post 


Cookbook Vita! 
Household ftem 


NEXT TO a man, a good 
cookbook is about the nicest 
thing to have around the 
house. Ask the bride, strug- 
gling with meatballs; the 
mother, short-order cook for 


four or five, and the hostess, 
who's determined to enter- 
tain graciously or bust! 

H.S.L.. who's interessed in 
foreign dishes, sent out a call 
for a useful cookbook. Here 
are some suggestions: 


FOREIGN COOKBOOKS: 


To H.S.L.: I, too, am ex- 
ceptionally interested in for- 
eign cooking and’ bought a 
highly recommend booX at a 
local bookstore called “Reci- 
pes of All Nations” by Coun- 
tess Morphy. I have been 
well pleased with it due to its 
simplicity. May I recommend 
it? 


Mrs. Pauline A. Craver, 
Edgewater, Md 


“THE COMPLETE Round- 
the-World Cookbook,” by 
Myra Waldo (Doubleday & 
Co., New York, 1954) should 
fill the bill for H.S.L. It con- 
tains about 600 recipes gath- 
ered by Pan American World 
Airways from the 84 coun- 
tries they serve. Especially 
interesting are Myra Waldo’s 
comments on each country’s 
cuisine. She's included “soup 
to nuts” courses for each 
country, too. 

D.C.P., Arlington, Va 


I HAVE a book entitled 
“World Wide Cook Book” by 
Pearl V. Metzelthin, pub 
lished in 1939, containing 
menus and recipes of 75 na- 
tions. If H.S.L. is interested 
in acquiring this cookbook, I 
shall be happy to give it to 
her. It was a gift to me, and 
I have only used it occa- 
sionally 

L.H.C., Alexandria, Va. 


THERE WAS a foreign 
cookbook published in 1951 
called “Around the World” 
Cook Book. It contains 204 
favorite recipes from 724 
foreign courtries. It is a 43 
page book copyrighted by 
Culinary Arts Press, Reading, 
Pa., in 1951. The book was 


published in connection with 
the golden jubilee of The Kal- 
amazoo Stove & Furnace 
Company, Kalamazoo, Mich. 
The book is very good and is 
adapted for use in the Amer- 
ican home. 

Joseph Pavelka, Arl., Va. 


JAMMED STOPPER 


MAY I PLEASE ask two 
questions: First, I have a 
giass canister set of which 
the smallest one has candy 
and a small amount of liquid 
virtually locked in. My young 
son dropped it on the floor, 
and jammed the stopper in. 
What method can I tse -to 
save my jar? A‘so,.my china 
teapot has stains in the spout 
which I cannot eliminate al- 
together. Is there a chemical 
which will do the work, re- 
moving all traces? 

Mrs. R.E.B., College Pk., Md. 


FIREPLACE LOGS: 
INSECTS 


Here is my. recipe for 
Christmas fireplace logs as 
requested by Mrs. Ernest E. 
Tyrrell of Alexandria: 

3 lbs. ice cream salt 
2 cups copper sulphate 

crystals 

1 qt. boiling water 

Dissolve salt and copper 
sulphate crystals in boiling 
water. Caution: Use a large 
earthenware crock—do not 
use a metal container in con- 
tact with the chemical. Roll 
up newspapers and secure 
with a string. Place news- 
paper rolls in the copper sul- 
phate mixture and add water 
to cover rolls. Soak 10 days. 
Remove rolis and place in 
warm place to dry. This will 
take quite some time so pre- 
pare your logs early. When 
dry wrap in Christmas paper 
and decorate with gay ties 
and evergreen twigs. Vari- 
ation: Bore l-inch holes in 
real logs and fill holes with 
the following chemicals: Cop- 
per sulphate powder, for 
greenish blue flame; copper 
chloride for blue light: ba- 
rium chioride for yellow 
light; strontium nitrate for 
red light, and boric acid for 
white. 

J.N.M., Washington 


planned. 


‘Baby Has Problem at Bedtime 


ing him to substitute an ap- 


By the Gesell Institute 


“DEAR DOCTORS: 

“I have a baby girl who will 
be 1 year old soon. My prob- 
lem is that she will not go to 
sleep without a nipple in het 
mouth. She gave up her bot- 

"tle about 6 weeks ago, and 
drinks completely from a 
glass. The only time she 


seems to want anything in 


her mouth is when sheis 
tired and sleepy. She is pro- 
gressing quite normally, I be- 
lieve, in every other respect. 
She walked.at 10% months, 
she talks-a few words—‘ma- 
ma, daddy, baby, hi, cookie,’ 
etc. She eats well and is com- 
pletely happy. 

“I have tried walking with 
her, singing to her, even just 
letting her cry without the 
nipple, but nothing works. 
She just gets hysterical. Can 
you tell what I should do? 
I'm sure she'll eventually 
outgrow this, but should I 
try to force her to give it up 
now or not?” 


YOUR BABY seems to be « 


coming along fine in every 
respect. The fact that she de- 


Engaged 


CATHERINE WHITE 
—JOHN McVICAR 

Mr. and Mrs. Waiter H. White 
of Colonial Beach, Va., an 
nounce the engagement of 
their daughter, Catherine 
Frances, to John West Mc- 
Vicar, son of Mrs. and Mrs. H. 
Kenneth McVicar of Buffalo, 
N. Y. Miss White is a gradu- 
ate of the Johns Hopkins 
School of Nursing. Lt. Me- 
Vicar, USA, received a degree 
of Doctor of Veterinary Med- 
icine from Cornell Univer- 
sity. A January wedding is 


tricians mow are quite sym- 
pathetic about their use. We 
think that it would be quite 
réasonable for her to go on 
with a nipple for another 6 
months or so. 

Gradually you might try a 
substitute like a cuddly toy, 
but don't make any sudden or 
drastic efforts to get rid of 
the nipple for some time to 
come. 


“DEAR DOCTOR: 


“In your recent column con- 
cerning the child who bites, 
I note that he does it at times 
when he is excited. 

“My son was extremely 
nyper-active when he was lit- 
tle and acted somewhat like 
this little boy when excited. 
Thus, when he bit me, I asked 
him to kiss me instead; when 


(Copyright. 1955. Besell Tustitute, Inc.) 


: 


he slapped, I told him to pat | 
me, etc. I found that by teach- | 


Why wrestle with pails 
of dirty water? 


' 
: 
: 
' 


action for the disa 


and 
seems the course of the least 
resistance ig often objection- 
able to others. 

“In this same pattern, he 
picked up the saltuation ‘Hi, 
stinker’ and greeted everyone 
with this. I told him it didn’t 
sound nice and why didn’t 
he say something like ‘Hi 
Sunshine.’ which he promptly 
adopted, and this endeared 
him to others instead of re- 
pelling them.” 

Your estions are excel- 
lent ones. We thank you for 
writing and are pleased to 
bring your suggestions to the 
attention of our readers. We 
are not sure that all children 
would be as quick as was 
yours to pick up these more 

sitive ways of doing things, 

t it certainly is worth 


trying. 


= 


JUICE BREAK 
WITH 


CRANBERRY JUICE 
COCKTAIL 


»@ When the day gets you, take a 
juice break with tangy, tart Cran- 
berry Juice. Gives you 13 min- 
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dinner-starter, too. 


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Store Hoare 9:30 AM. te $:46 PM. 


Five haunting fragrances 


Beautiful thoughts for 

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E CHRISTMAS ISSUE OF GOOD HOUSEKEEPING 


1s on the stands today! 


with 224 fascinating pages of Chrisimas stories, Christmas ideas, and Christmas spirit! 


* Christmas Cooking: 20 “Treasured Holi- 
day Recipes” tells how to make chocolate- 
cream popcorn, southern ambrosia, frosted 
daiquiri pie, 17 other regional specialties. 


“Merry Middle-Of-The-Night Breakfasts 
For Teen-Agers” gives you 8 new menus. 


* Christmas Fashions: Pretty clothes for 
little girls, including new French designs 
inspired by Ludwig Bemelmans’ “Madeline.” 


IMPROVED FORMULA | 
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* Christmas Entertaining: “Christmas 
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Six pages of color photos on néw ideas for 
Christmas interior decoration...4 additional 
pages of make-it-yourself “finishing 
touches”...5 colorful plans for tree-trim- 
mings...5 unique table cloths ...and an ex- 
citing new idea for a children’s party, fea- 
turing puppets you can make from a pattern. 


And don’t miss “I Am Wishing You A Merry—” 
by Mel Heimer, the story of a Broadway 
showgirl’s Christmas. 


* Christmas Shopping: Marjorie Jordan 
lists dozens of Christmas presents nobody 
else may have thought of ... The editors unveil 
6 picture pages of exciting gifts for sons, 
husbands, and best beaux...Good House- 
keeping’s Simplicity Patterns concentrate on 
fashions to sew for dolls. 


* Christmas Stories: William Fay’s “The 
Blessed Midnight” reached us just as the 
Christmas issue was going to press. It was 
so good we juggléd our printing schedule to 
bring it to you. It’s a story to be read aloud, 

_ year after year. 
Plus tex In “Word In Season” Margery Allingham 
| writes another kind of mystery story, based 
on the legend that dogs have the power of hu- 
man speech for one hour on Christmas Eve. 


December Good Housekeeping... Buy it today... you'll enjoy it for weeks 


Debs 


. Ce 

Glogau Photo 
JOYCE KEOGH is making two debuts this winter. Her par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Francis Keogh will present her 
to their friends at a tea on Nov. 26 at home. During the 
Christmas holidays she will bow at a dinner on Dec. 23 at 
the Columbia Country Club. Joyce is a graduate of Stone 
Ridge Convent of the Sacred Heart and attends Manhat- 
tanville College. 


Brooks Phote 


PATRICIA STEVENS GALVIN, daughter of Brig. Gen. 
Michael J. Galvin, formeriy Under Secretary of Labor, and 
Mrs. Galyin of Newton Centre, Mass., is making her debut 
at a tea dance on Dec. 30. The dance will be held at the 
Washington Club. “Pat,” who attends Mount Ida College in 
Newton, is also bowing Than‘sgiving hight at the Debutante 
Cotillion and Thanksgiving Ball in the ballroom of the 
Sheraton-Park Hotel. 


Weddings 


Church. The couple will live 
in Birmingham, Ala. were 
Mr. Meador is practicing law. 


BETTIJANE HENRY 
ARTHUR J. HORRIGAN 
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Henry of 
Montgomery; ~ W.Va: ‘an* 
nounce the marriage of their 
daughter, Beitijane, to Arthur 
J. Horrigan Jr., son of Dr. and 
Mrs. Arthur J. Horrigan of 
East Longmeadow, Mass., on 
November 19. The bride is a 
graduate of West Virginia 
University. Mr. Horrigan 
graduated from Brown Uni- 
versity. The couple will re- 
side in Washington. 


TANYA A. KRISTOF 

~— JOHN F. POTTER 

Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Hun- 
ter announce the marriage of 
her daughter, Tanya A. 
Kristot, te.Dr.. John.F. Potter, 
Potter of Scardale, N. Y., on 
November 19 at Trinity 
Church. The bride, daugh- 
ter of the late Dr. Boris Kris- 
tof, attended Ursuline Acad- 
emy in Ljubijana, Yugoslavia, 
Marymount Internationa! 
School in Rome, and Mary- 
mount College in Tarrytown, 
N. Y. Dr. Potter graduated 
from Holy Cross College and 
the medical school of George- 
town University. The couple 
will reside in Washington. 


JANET C. HEILMANN 
~—DANIEL JOHN MEADOR 


Mr. and Mrs. Ernest W. Heil- 
mann of Winnetka, Ill., an- 
nounce the marriage of their 
daughter, Janet Caroline, to 
Daniel John Meador, son of 
Dr. Daniel J. Meador and the 
late Mrs. Meador of Green-— 
ville, Ala.. on Nov. 19 in the 
Chevy Chase Presbyterian 


_—— - 


Advertisement LUNCHEON see 


with Sidney music 


Visiting Novelist 
_ Meets the Press 


By Eileen Summers 


ANGLO-TRISH NOVELIST .- 


Elizabeth Bowen, who lives 
alone at the family manor 
house in County Cork, ap- 
plies as hard and fast a rul- 
ing to her choice of house 
guests as to her working 
habits. 

Miss Bowen met the Wash- 
ington press briefly the other 
day before dashing off to an 
autographing party for her 
latest brain child, “A World 
of Love” at Franz Bader’s 
book shop. Also on her day's 
schedule were a lunc 
with Mr. and Mrs. Duncan 
Phillips and other Washing- 
ton notables, and a dinner 
party with Mrs. Robert 
Woods Bliss. In the evening 
she was to lecture for the 
Institute of Contemporary 
Arts. 

Miss Bowen, whose visit to 
Washington was sponsored 
by the ICA, said she tries 
conscientiously to work at 
least six hours a day on a 
current literary project. So 
her house guests are chosen 
with an eye firmly glued to 
their capacity to entertain 
themselves during the day. 
“Though it’s fun to be able to 
spend the evenings with 
them,” she confessed. 

The novelist, whose “Heat 
of the Day” and “Death of 
the Heart” have won her 
such accolades as “one of 
the most subtle of living 
writers in English today,” 
has a book on Rome in the 
works, she said. 

It’s based on a three-month 
stay there alone last Spring. 
“I'd visited Rome several 
times before but always with 
other people and no matter 
how amicable and compan- 
ionable the relationship, 
things get complicated when 
you're sightseeing with other 
people and have to adjust 
your plans to theirs.” 


FRESH-COMPLEXIONED 
and deep voiced, Miss Bowen 
who only recently become a 
widow, showed little sign of 
fatigue despite a crowded 
two-month lecture schedule 
that has taken her to college 
campuses across the country. 
She admitted to a keen ad- 
miration of contemporary 
American writing, thinks the 
general standard high “if a 
little streamlined” and par- 
ticularly admires the South- 
ern school of writers—not- 
ably Eudora Welty, William 
Faulkner et al. “I like the 
way they use the language— 


ed. 

In California Miss Bowen 
met Wallace Stegner, head of 
Stanford University’s Crea- 
tive Writing Center, and add- 


ELIZABETH BOWEN 
. @ six-hour workday 


ed him and it to her list of 
American literary enthusi- 
asms. 

Her writing obligations at 
home include a book page 
for the English magazine, The 
Tatler. “They let me make 
my choice of any four from 
a number of books and I 
read them thoroughly — I 
think a reviewer really has 
an obligation to do that,” the 
author said. 

Her extracurricular read- 
ing includes a heavy sprink- 
ling of mysteries. “I don't 
care for the tremendously 
violent ones—not because I’m 
squeamish but because 
they’re boring.” She regards 
a second-rate mystery far and 
away superior to a second- 
rate novel. 

Her own writing, she agreed 
with a reporter, has “a very 
feminine quality—not that I 
care to seem quivering with 
sensitivity.” 

Despite the fact that she 
has been making the trans- 
Atlantic crossing almost an- 
nually since 1950, Elizabeth 
Bowen has no plans to use 
an American setting for any 
future novel, “Though I have 
thought about doing an im- 
pressionistic short story— 
that’s all one could do with 
authenticity without. actually 
living in the country, one 
was writing about.” 


| Today s 


FOUNDERS’ DAY is a 
time to celebrate and the 
two Washington Chapters, 
Sigma Alpha Iota music fra- 
ternity are meeting for din- 
ner at Ted Lewis’ Restau- 
rant. The psy et day din- 
ner is at 7 m. The 
Ladies of Charity of the Holy 
Redeemer Church are spon- 
soring the second of a series 
of card parties at 8:15 p 
at the Holy Redeemer School 
auditorium, Berwyn rd., Col- 
lege Park . . . Howard A. 
Dawson of the Department 
of Rural Education, National 
Education Association, is 
speaking at a 12:30 p. m. 
Woman's National Democrat- 
ie Club luncheon The 
Women’s Auxiliary, Police 
Boys Club, is holding a lunch- 
eon meeting at the Woodner 
Hotel. 


Blanche Parcell, director 
of the Social Service Depart- 
ment of St. Ehizabeths Hos- 
pital, will speak to members 
of the Bethesda Chevy Chase 
Branch, AAUW, at 8 p. m. 
at the Lynbrook Récreation 
Center . . The Northern 
Virginia alumni ~ chapter, 
Delta Gamma Sorority, will 
meet at 8 p. m. at the home 
of Mrs. O. F, Ramsey, 2601 
N. Upshur st., Arlington .. . 
The Current Affairs Group, 
Junior .-Woeman's.. Club...of 


Chevy Chase, Md. will meet : 


at 8 Pp. m. at the home of 
Louise Stengel, 3125 Cleve- 
land ave. nw. 


Members of the University 
Women's Club are meeting 
for French conversation at 3 
Pp. m.; tea at 4 p. m. and busi- 
ness at 5 p. m. The place is 
1708 New Hampshire ave. 


a 


COCKTAILS and DINNER 


DANCING from 7 to 1 


to the music of 


Johnny Leighton 
and his orchestra... 
featuring Singing Star 


Events 


mw. .. . The Continental 
Chapter, D. C. DAR, is meet- 
ing at 7:30 p. m. at the chap- 
ter house; the Emily Nelson 
and Prince Georges County 
Chapters at 8 p. m. at the 
chapter house, 

The Literature and Inter- 
national Relations Depart- 
ments, Woman's Club of 
Lyon Village, will meet at 
1:30 p. m. at the home of 
Mrs. Paul B. Rosenberger 
... The Art Class, Woman's 
Club of Chevy Chase, Md., 
is meeting at 9:30 a. m. in the 
Craft room; the Music Sec- 
tion at 10 a. m.... The Musie 
Section, Silver Spring Wom- 
an’s Club will get together at 
10:30 a. m. at the*Woodside 
Methodist Church . The 
D. C. Cancer Aid Group will 
meet at 8:30 p. m. at the 
Willard Hotel. | 

Matthew Kearney, super- 
iIntendent of Dumbarton 
Oaks... will .. show. .colored 
slides to the Silver Spring 
Garden Club at 8 p. m. at the 
Jesup Blair Community 
House ..: The Status of 
Women Committee, AAUW, 
Washington Branch, is meet- 
ing at 7 p. m. at 1758 Mass, 
ave. nw. 

The Washington Alumnae 
Chapter, Phi Chi Theta, is 
getting together at 7:30 p. m. 


‘at the home of. Theima.Vet-.. 


tel, 2800 Quebec st... . The 
Lutheran Institutional Mis- 
ston Auxiliary will meet at 
8 p. m. at First Trinity Lu- 
theran Chufch, 4th & E sts. 
nw. 


LEGAL NOTICES « 


UNITED Jigar ak, DISTRICT COURT 
for trict of Columbia 
“ee = + Batene of 


: »~ to 
application 
t notice 

e Wash- 
and The 

ston Post and Times Herald 
° 


mission. Cont t No. 


him Mintistde* gael oe 
a deliv 


Time, place ro io reed 
will be a wets gigenee | pad ‘ 


= Provisions for this 
from the Fico st 


a 

piace and time they will oe 

i es ° ane read, 

nd the Special I Provi- 
be ob- 


= for is contract may 


BUSINESS SERVICE 


AOD A CON - 
TRACTOR. additions. all remodel- 


ing & repairs. helpful credit. 
EDGAR KEEPER Co. 


9-688 A. 6-42998 


. . for 
Gaaped sewers, sinks drain 

FY by pment: wr ® 
A 


rec rms 
ac 


best 
efiicient 


5, ations. concre 
comed Nalls 


S—Attic rms 


CARPENTRY “Bookcases. cabinets, 
‘ ree est. LU 4 Lee or small 

9882. Eves... 

pdditions. roofing. 

¥. Wore 
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painting. ring. 

Reas prices. free estimates. berai 


pow ROMAR 
N BOMAR CONS ION “Co 
Remodeling—aAl thang plastering 


guarant work: easy terms; free 


1 JU. 5- < 
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call ater 6. 6 p.m Wallace & Nip 


ipapering 
ork guar 


PRETEND cnt ea. 
oss paper removed: 


PAPERING-PAINTING —I r 


class 
007 


NG. patch: white pec 
rompt service. 4-0755, 
neni: Cc. VK. lumd- 

reas 14, 


M Grove, 
WORE. CHRISTMAS SPECIAL 


Rooms qepowsew a. oA - 
seemsee. 
ding. vemoaeting, ete. Eve: 


pee sity onsite des 
“ere, 

aa G 

roof ‘Typaire, 8 i 


REPA N TS 

BLIP Pa 

UA 
19: AF 
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10 
BE SOLE HOUND. 3 name 
“Pe ia 
rin 


- ye. Boni sat a ' Bliver 


"A. 71502, 
omale 6 mo. 
Ne -0566, 


rtant; r 
Bprins Country ce. 
ureey night. Nov. 19. war 


TAMERA — [6-mm. motion-picture 
Pilmo. in case; vie. Nationa! Press 


ck 
ware aie close-clipped: vic Red- 
lan fie $50 reward. Gaithers- 


spaniel. . white and t brown 
a 


25th. 


. by Navy 
oered ride on 


man. on Nov 

Wisconsin Ave sP 617 
ell river's 

PARAREE oe etc. rew. LI retire 


vt green and yellow. vic. 
nr oe ore Church 
ry 4-038 

— Bik. ae 

im the name of 
eward. -4 


gihswaid 
important 


papers Gladys 
‘atch 


and platinum 
Lost probabiy Nov 
DU. 7-78 


Fou 


Wisconsin. wo. 6.1430 
cee a 


PERSONALS 


AMES’ WEDDING 
Discounts! Past! Nites 20. 1-6 
MES PRINT t T3308 
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ad soothes ~ _ arthritis 
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a y nsurance — $1 
places it = force. 6-mo, premiums 
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gene fees to mature women iup 
65) pay. Tra or your 


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special care; . 3 —--.& vail. 7 dys. 
wk.: laun., all mod. conve. DE. 2- 


TYPING —7 EXPERT Manuserints. 
thesis. docume papers, 
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or 
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ACCOUNTANTS. & 

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Young man for larse investment 
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ADJUSTOR- 
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Permanent interesting position for 
is interested in 


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office: 


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3237. Rhode Island Ave. 


iN Awl SaTs 8 days. ede 
ADM - Asst 7 ays ‘ 
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ust be able te produce ciean. 


imaginative ; as 
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-hour week. group 
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9 a. m. to 12 a 

PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT 


The Washington Post 


and Times Herald 
1515 L. Street NW. 


Airlines Need 
Young Men 


12- | our ad =e Cla 
No 2 7. pee J ones , = call 
Mr. Wh taker 

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plan 1 
ASSISTANT MANAGER 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


: 


Excellent workine dions. h 
gg 2 rates uaranteed sai- 
vacation with par. 


bonus. 
Apole in persen only. Herson's. 


Aute Body, 1836 Biadensbure. . 
A countermen. meed 2 
mbitious 


vaca 
Palmer 
milton st. 
tev 
AU A ~ N 
(One). tnereasing force to 3 men. 
laree selection of the cleanest cars 
where: 100% ti 
ines to cualifi ; 
—- t2 yoare Se experience. 
r. Spurr 
BROWN PONTIAC, INC. 
Arlington. Va 
Used Car 
ssive men 


"SonD. 
Siete 4a Ts wk. 


Tire Tire SFO Wash Representative. 
DAY with GRACE DUNN, 


pre 


With oad ex 
~~ won m or new 

ust bave A-1 references. 
P ccheot pay plan and working 
conditions for right man. Write 
Box 046. Washington Post and 


eS WOR. USED § 
rience to manace 
car dealer 


[R-—Union rales r 
uire 
onis eooeen 8 and i 


A R at 1738 Benn. Ave. NW. 

$70 guarantee and commission 
BARBER—Sicady, reliable. sober: 
' fe have the dusiness 


; a 

Bar ber Shop, 833 Kenn 
ARBER SHOP—For sale. 3213 14th 
nr. Park Rad.. £00 ’ 


PLOYM , 1307 

TAB DRIVERS — We will help you 
get your license. We cover a)l of 
Montgomery County. LO. 5-4707. 


CAB DRIVERS 


ll or part time. We instruct rou 
or hacker's +? Best wr now 
startin 10:30 

Bob's STUDIO 
_LL. 3-5102 


131 15th SE. NE 
subr wit 


TAR Wash Mer 
BRAL EMP 


wall-to-wall installation: perma- 
mition for rieht man. Cail 


parking 


S 
exp GENERAL 
1307 KH NW 


CHECKERS ~ 


Electrical—Mechanical 
PERMANENT POSITION 


Existing assienment inciudes re- 
ecking all draw- 

nfional sccuracy. 

completeness of information. con- 
formant with standards. specifica- 
tions and approved design criteria. 


Experience should include 1 year 

minimum in checking and addi- 

tional 5 years general drafting 
2 years engineering school. 


Attractive wd benefits 


r 
fur ther roan ores . Blease call 
J 5-7 rronnel Dept... of 


forward resume 
Vitro Laboratories 
DIVISION OF 
VITRO CORPORATION 
OF AMERICA 
_962 Wayne Ave. Silver Spring, Md 
! 50-$65 
» 845-805 
$35 
Dish washers, $30-$35 


ed 
i Emp. Ser. 519 6th NW. 
CLER CAL. 8270, some type. bhelp- 
e EMPLOYMENT 


segues 
d 


ane 


permanent position. 


iSth and 


CLERK... cs 


19-28. Draft exempt. high school 
. 


= ABLE Lire In- 
: MPANY, sien 14th 
tree 


CLERK 


Under Ss Yer branch office. Near” ~ 
House Dp 


lington Court 


4:30 Starting salary 
few - apply at main off 


Govt. Employees Ins. Co, 


ail Please appiy at L St cat ranes be- 
and J. 


tween 


ins GEN i ie 10 yrs. 
5 ayy o NERAL PLOY MENT. 


<< & bus boys. 7 ser. sa. 
ae 2 car Washers. 6 truck 


ots 10th St. ‘x. 3-3415 
TOOK—Short onder night work 
n ry be sober Call Midway 5- 


coon Sad OF ex-chel. for hieh- 
class est... references. Cali after it 
. Mu. Mr. Evans. JA. 7-9888 


COOKS 


All $40 to Draper 
Driver- ‘oun ers. . 
Shert-order cooks 


pe 


uspwashere porters 

Bus , 

Rostare 

Younes men ‘sg! ‘trainees 

Btockrm clk... elec on exp 

open + comm 
40 wu 


Flevator ‘oprs. "Heense oy 
Grilli amd countermen .,.. 
Maintenance ses 
Service station. men 

Parkin 
ruck 
janitors 


attendants , 
tive, tn with lic.. 
D COLO 
__ METROPOLITAN 
MENT AGENCY. INC 
908 10th rr NW. near N.Y. Ave 


CREDIT—Col. Men 


College boys pref Eel estate. in- 
surance ae etc. MISS BELL, at 
ats. nw 


4 


CREDIT — Col. men, salesmen. See 
GRACE DUNN, 1311 G st. nw. RE 
7-2828 


CLOTHING SALESMAN 


Leading military uniform and in-~ 


onn is 
ny in an important capacity 
uy or sother. 3 


dential ey Bo 


COUNTER MEN 


FUL). TIME 
Day or Night 
Part Time Weekends 


Good starting wage. Excel- 
lent chance for advancement. 
Many company benefits avail- 
able. Experience urwmecessary. 


LITTLE TAVERN 
SHOPS, INC. 


“Famous for Hamburgers” 


Apply 5100 Georgia Ave. NW. 
Or Call RA. 3-2666 
Bet. 10 and 1! AM. Daily 


DRAFTSMEN, TO $6500 


eo 


LEOYD'S"EMPL. SERV. 


1420 BY. Ave. H.W. 8T. 35-2207 


Monday, November 21, 1955 29 


liters 
draftsmen 


WHERE OPPORTUNITIES 
GROW. BY. GEOMETRIC. 
PROGRESSION 


. . » General Electric's 
Aircraft Gas Turbine Div. 


To meet the need of the 
future “jet age’ as well 
as of the present day, 
General Electric is con- 
tinually expanding its 
research and develop- 
ment work in the aircraft 
gas turbine field. 


This necessitates the em- 
ployment of men with 
advancement _ potential 
and supervisory ability. 


designers 


with 3 or more years experience 


draftsmen 
with 2 oF more years experience 
are needed for the 
following categories: 


PRODUCT DEVELOPMENT 


rtunities at OF 
c 


weucations) ° 
ompeny offers 


oss - r 
institutions = COMPA 
EXPENSE 
Many benefite alee accrue te OF 
men. such as life insurance. acci- 
dent and heaith ieearenes. and « 
stock bonus plan 
The modern General  Mectric vigat 
t } 
the ee 
; ! riendly , F. 
company representative wilt elo 
you find housing. 


FOR PERSONAL 
INTERVIEW IN 
WASHINGTON 
Contact 

Mr. Carl Charbonnet 
Nov. 21, 22, Mon. & Tues. 

12 Noon to 9 P. M. 

EXecutive 3-5035 


or send resume te 
Technical Recruiting 
Bullding 100 


GENERAL 
ELECTRIC CO. 


Cincinnati 15. Ohle 


—_—— —~—_—_ — 


DRAFTSMAN 


Mechanical-Electronie¢ 


Experience Preferred 
Permanent Position 


APPLY 


Nems-Clarke, Inc. 
919 Jesup-Biair Drive 
Silver Spring, Md. 


MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY 
9 TO 4:30 


—_-_ 


Draftsmen 
Mechanical 


No professional work!  Sapertence 


this field Many employee 
Opportunities for vancement 
Bring samples for interview, 


ST. 3-0986 


DRAFTSMAN, MECH, 


Prefer eupertoness man. but will 
consider a rece sraduate of « 
recognized s choo! "“pneset. good 
esportuntt?. Apply 


STONE PAPER LS co. 
“900 Prankitr “ot 


—_—— —— 


DRAFTSMEN 


Mechanical—Electrical 


-- 


Permanent Positions 
Tremediate vacancies for drafts- 
men with experience in the field 
of ordnance equipment 
Assignment itnvo! vee detailed work- 
ing drawings whi are pre = 
from sketches. layouts or ot 
data Approximately 4 years’ 

aétiog emperience required. 
Liberal employe benefits, 

further iofermation, please 

U. 5-7200. Personne! Depart- 
. or forward resume te 


VITRO LABORATORIES 


sion of 
VITRO CORP OF AMERICA 


¢. Silver Spring. Md. 


DRAFTSMEN 
TRAINEES 


SEE AD UNDER 
TRAINEES 
DRAFTSMEN 


MELPAR, 
INC. 


DRIVER—Experienced man familiar 
with Washington area. for low bed 
Steady job for re- 


262 Wayne Ay 


tractor traller 


to operate bull dozers on OR 
Robe Latim 
ontgomery st mi} . 
_gomery Hi Hills), Sliver Spr 


DRIVERS—White. full time, ios _ 
cab. With or without identification 
ecard Call Mr. Alford, Li. 
| lh Sb AIEEE ENS TRE EAPRES, “eg 
DRIVERS-—21-60: extra high earn- 
ing Uirough the busy winter sea- 
son; Di: pa vac full-time 

and part-time openings Arlington 
Yellow-City Cabs. Apply 3826 Lee 


EDITORIAL 
WRITER 
woathents as tat of etic 
of wrftin ge aoe ne articles and 

sha 


Engineer Apt. House 


Lloyd’ : Emel. Serv. ) 
0g NX re AE an 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD . yeu 
30 Monday, 21, 1988 poyenmeeseacns — a : | “5 me - ; . | | 
es MACHINISTS | fs aes De Ta | . Seas. ENGINEERS| fi 
sc |__EDITORS — JOBWRAL ALL Anoun) : 7 ertoute & 

ties MACHINE PARTS| PHOTO—tAB. $350 | hace iia Nt 


pe “eames peur AER MBI | eo zm | you | TRAINEES 
: | ur a , FOR IMMEDIATE 


ype ot es corinne in "LEADS FURNISHED 
gnats wont Capable ‘Sad tinlehores | engineering 
IRAP AST HE, | sme miter ot sponcasion | mansuring instruments Yor ic] fsiaadnely ae FOR CAREER WITH 
malyge ogg: “| svection of ode ent ae ul MULTI-MILLION 
MELPAR, INC. ee en Commun tee) Tiaee Reale at , Aoply At Ace. yoe ts tale 
s "had work ioe esee’ de pee| 6219 3D_ST. NW. ELECTRONIC DOLLAR COMPANY 


8 A BA, YT oi, Weak ba ee 
ers MELPAR, INC. 738s Soh Sia a SALE Sern ASSEMBLY 


manos = Oona, See-tee: COMMUNICATIONS)“ tht" SRR? — : ) THREE YEARS OF 
REAL WORK AT 


gondijons, Apply manages of) ENIGINEERS od om yA, Ori atdsenve nureery. 
es, New Dunbar me ! ce SHEET-METAL W 
(Take Arnold 2-¥ bus from 1ith PORTERS i fn this a i employ, WORKER ORK INTERVIEWS IMMEDIATE EARNINGS 


ENGINEERS and £ sis. nw to plant entrance.) a MAY BE ARRANGED es 
HYDRAULIC =| NATIONAL &  jaipesax See eae) SCHURCH LABORATORY) Eg E Manctectering Stent | SOM | ny your crry | $80st100monne 


PERMANENT POSITION INTERNATION’L fee iy ge Eermanent = setiens tam 5 Fg hove 87 Nan ha ely tc iss AND RETIREMENT 
tee YOUNG MEN srs nary ards st ; i i ae read shop drawings. Position Offers ERCO DIVISION INCOME FOR LIFE 


TRAVEL | APPLY 9 TO 4 AT THE SAME AMOUNT 
ington's"fareest. ofice supply ‘and sadatbat Uta talber Bere toi nteattead | MONDAY. Through FRIDAY OPPORTUNITY FOR ACF Industries, Inc. 

(Closed Thanksgiving) te ce NMemne.Claske Inc Riverdale, Maryland CAR NECESSARY 

RStE Rajor Teculred = ce, in retailing, are not 919 Jesup Blair Drive ADVANCEMENT Warfield 7-4444 

ae gy Suasr copsntnt ae" atenes: NAELPAR, INC.) fasta SILVER SPRING, MD, iS - Se ieee 


, wup= 
YDRAULICS, ETC. ment, field Intensity pis -~- Ry ait WA Bafa, : MANY EMPLOYEE Washington, D. C) 
Street NW., Washington, 0. 


rther information  Dlease Aclive secret clearance. C6 5 reg on a0g0, Ariineten Bivd. or 
tah Wy 4200. 1 Dept Charles Stott Co., Inc. ch. Va. °. BENEFITS 


RATE afT*ke Arnold 3-V bus from 1118 ‘ ‘toes. SHEET METAL 


VITRO LABORATORIES egy 
ABOVE AVERAGE MAN WITH CAR aw. to plant entrance.) APPLY IN PERSON 


SORE. Gr "kumnice, | FINANCIAL RETURNS | ists“ss, Sales alstebuter®® Mare” —SALES TRAINEE | MECHANICS & 
seadiacens 5 Secale ee grrpepmente. ip us. xe ; 1eERoDU 39-39. “Gucetient gepsente of ae for ASSEMBLERS 8 A. M. TO 4 P. M. ENGINEERS 
AIDES. . atin traveling Man ‘selected =| Spersting ditto and. “na retest cement (AIRCRAFT) MONDAY THRU FRIDAY | 
in ad on te.| school educa . ag AE: Mr. This is interesting work related CLOSED THANEKSOTYING 0 tunity for capable personnel to 


INTERNA cs ng . 
ENGIMEMRING. Te. | qualified appointments, Apply 8) Soure we benefits, : to aircraft structures. Will be 
phone working from blueprints, join a growing company that combines .. . 


(New In This Area) 


ington’s erase office supply and 


MECHANICAL & ELECTRICAL 


i _ sales 
areer opportuniti enc 1329 some F W, ROOM 741 ? 00. son. for open 
c 3 portunities | 2 68 6660 Manager Trainees 962 wens ey ar Be Md. SR Ug Bass WI] REMEN MA ELPAR, PRIENOL ATMOSPHERE 


ose interested recog: 
0 thorouchly expe ced Day 19: 28 tet: 45 am. ROGER M a 4 , ( 
SMITH # en experienced in trouble- IN : Large Company Advantages 


2 years 
Old-line national corporat! e| in in hotel front offi D 
of row Jest ate Ee sonnel o 


years’ TS a ete | A pers office, Ma ger , , 
following fields. ofiers loeal opportunity for ‘Annapola Hotel q shooting and wiring, compli- 
fe) ey - a) ia REQUIREMENT: cated electronic equipment. 


GUIDED MISSILES ENGINEERING ‘ rect te consumer. , : 
D ; : : ey Se ] h F : Desirable Openings: 
FIRE CONTROL AIDES “not oft Sar sort ot mate SALES AT LEAST ONE YEAR OF|ERCO Division} '2!' Sout Fem St AERODYNAMICISTS 
SONAR | | MANAGER | ACF INDUSTRIES, INC. "HGRWAY ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS 


tate. Pro 00 : 
TORPEDO SYSTEMS | . a at v le ' Ce » Paria, HIGH SCH L Riverdale, Maryland Arlington, Va. COMPUTER ENGINEERS 
Por Purther Information | erenie cailanlediion peo reas. Car requir MECHANICAL LOCATED Ie ANICA ERS 
P . Serene, ot iper SUBURBA aR €@ MECH | L DESIGN 


Piease Call JU 
Pe we b+ = “° 
: a3 DRAWING COURSE LAYOUT DRAFTSMEN 


rsonne] Department ability to read blue- 
“aisert 


VITRO LABORATORIES | — Prints and ys = 1 S0n45, Rave ey 

Vitro Corp. of Ameries or peace: eine =. —_ “isisnet| alee crsaniga s.8 FIELD SERVICE ENGINEERS 
963 Wayne Ave.. Silver Spring. Md tock . nih type married or n restis . at c¢ 
pedting o planing ie, Seema be Bie aS ee ENGINEERING PHYSICISTS DESIGN CHECKERS 


pediting or planning. nationally 
9 ng have car. For cine Duiness for ove 


| ee 
few call Mr. . 100 ve earn 
bam Bete AD. 4-700. 10 AS | Ze Bpesilewtormmsibes AERONAUTICAL ENGINEERS ENGINEERING PHYSICISTS 


Position offers op- AN EXPANDING RESEARCH SPECIFICATIONS EIGINEERS 


; portunities to ad- is @ 1 ion = dollar 
Engineers —— MATRAINEE Sade enter ania ORGANIZATION St ramen tee TECHNICAL WRITERS 
in here ot MECHANICAL ENGINEERS 


An e h =nsow 
ngineer wit above - P 


verage ability, a desir mage 2 of R008 ta S12, 9 
. . " ’ od pened ome caanat i <open RS " ~METALLURGISTS GOOD — TION 


progress within his profession and cua 
in accordance with his abili WE OFFER: APPLY IN PERSON 
ith his abili [ots averaged In excess of See our GENEROUS BENEFITS 


ty and a need for a stirmset- MELPAR, INC. r al : j io ; 

ing environment to perform Closed Thankssiv Ry ement. work = r tole . . , 3 A. M. TO 4 P. M, 

at his best should consider ps: ARLINGTON cath industrial salem operations. “® or Beebe Dive a NUCLEAR APPLY TO 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


the positions listed below that FALIA CHURCH, VA. A man training prosram — di 
VX Ah . ENGINEERING ERCO DIVISION 


are presently available at 


MELPAR. Outstanding lene range coves. | SALESMAN ¢ coll on (CLOSED THANKSGIVING) 
RAVI menasement levels.” leading lun ACF INDUSTRIES, INC, 
ENG NG Tevet _ SUPERVISORS RIVERDALE, MD. 


dows. Know 
SENIOR Machine Operator| REQUIREMENTS ARE Helin oie PMstoscias a 


ELECTRONIC inthis ness MELPAR, WASHINGTON 


Experienced on Gorton 


ENGINEER machi irable. AL Re 208 convtectns Nov. 20, 21, 22 ’ 
Background in digital com- compan bene = Swens massgement potential SALESMAN | NC " AE ROJ ET 
Willingness te relocate. ° 


puter circuitry, data proc- Y PERSON A iv : fo ; 
APPLY IN Mractive § opportunity r program for developing a nuclear engine for sircraft. In Sacramento & Los Angeles, Calif. 


Investigate the unusual career opportunities offered by ow 
essing or associated equip-| wownpay THROUGH FRIDAY age height. weight: education. and young man, 24-32, in local . 
ted ' experience preterred. Offers outstanding opportunities for men 


ment. Position involves su-! sales organization represent- ‘ Mea with up te 6 years 
| A.M TO4P. M. a nok MH Post TH __ 000 Arling n Blvd. : “gtetdete 
repairmen,| ("9 Nationally known A. B. 3 29 3 with foresight and initiative to progress 


=~" See Mi Dick duplicating equipment j op 
. : n the field of rocket propulsion 
fist Gt ae SERV) and supplies, Excellent career Falls Church, Va For an Appointment . 


gineers, junior engineers and 3 
technicians. MELPAR, INC. rafisman—| open to young man qualified CALL MR. P. R. SMITH Positions now open for 


Research and de 
by 


Alexandria, req om fes ambition, initiative and (Take Arnold 2-V Bus ¢ 
ca ) oing simple os axe Arno : us trom » 
is youts, esign direct selling experience or 
SENIOR E. E. 3090 SRL ee aE ig Bed draft aptitude to warrant intensive | ) 1 4, £ E Sts to ‘plant EXECUTIVE 3-5034 
$3000-94008, Call 5 iS tor : Call Mr. Chairs, ME. > NW. between LL AM & 7 P.M 


(Take Arnold 2-V bus from iith eee 9-8765 for) training. 


Experienced in design of video! and & sts. nw. to plant entrance.) wt. 8-1721 fo i i - ce) 
shania): Geir: tail ah ‘deat TEN with | pickup racks te bail tae F persone: inter anteence If these dates are inconvenient, please send your complete M h : fy A ti [ 
——————ts | Brick Co., 400 Jefierson hwy.. Ari. : resume to Mr. P. BR. Smith, Office 6A, Employment Department. ec anica eronau iCa 


equipment. Capable of as-| EXPEDITER Wa,0T. 3 OT. 4-7300. NA. 8- wt 
suming responsible position. manaeer ee Poy ae cturer Alert and dependable vio act “s GIST & CHAIRS, INC. tor 
Position mrvolven work’ ) ‘i canal grad “ = Fifteenth Street N.W, PRATT & WHITN EY AIRCRAFT Testing— —Design—Development 


} Prints, u ust Rave driver's 


' . Technica a Atlantic seen Gee ‘Alex. Ve.|. PY ae 
SENIOR E. E. bewwfal opporvunlty ”~ a Ne SALESMEN TR Al NEES Division ot Catied, page cape To work in the following fields: Hydraulics, compres- 


“STONE. PAPER TUBE CO. men, full T ties: ale TAY cock tone. FULL OR PART 

| ble and incompressible fluid dynamics, liquid etom- 

___..900 Franklin St. NE. st item si 

ao wigan EF. cai are mge over 31 per jeck.| town, “never out of pot leads. ization, wane and heat transfer, combustion chambers 


design of RF Amplifiers, t. F Fully established” 3100 per wee, town, “never out of | hot 
. . peal FLOORMAN canvassing. Pamous every- day ne- - . tratnine. desion, the hn mics, sre Oo repr er 
systems, combustion 


608 st ; 
Soe cmane me! rex une watt corsimas | fade Men meien tenets! SALESMEN | DRAFTSMEN Secon. coabeanic es Taos, pee 
, pote var cS ENGINEERS: COMPUTER SPECIALISTS— 


sory responsibility this position BECKER’S ional Press Bide 14th ona? lf You Sell a Food Plan 


involves liaison with custo- reet,_NW meet Sneme Ut. or | 
soars n custo-!—FOREMAN to $125 at _——_“_—|Why Not Sell the Best?) pewigs FOR YOUNG MEN MOVE UP WITH .. CODERS—ANALYST5— 
, Shion wate ioe sage] "NEED A JOB? WE CAN PROVE THAT PROGRAMMERS 


) : se ae | soos gins bl NTERESTED IN LEARNING . 
SEN IOR -PORTER. co a. {08 enentte Opened factory branch eepeenraieen me oY LUCRATIVE ive BENDIX RADIO Experienced and trainees. College degree required 
T ORDER Seeker otioanel mal ciel NO CANVASSING pa i _ SPECIFICATION ENGINEERS 
MECHAN ICAL ‘oyd’s Emp Serv. Sos reg po nae Bey Arte yy FIELD OF DRAFTING bbs HIGHER LEVELS OF ACCOMPLISHMENT! AM nee SS = ‘Sritine ability. a po 
c + & VA 
ENGINEER FURNITURE retaishine CO. APPOINTMENTS INVESTIGATS | STEP UP THE : QUALITY CONTROL ENGINEERS 
Several years’ experience in| yi 20 on * - -| Prefer men with ttle @F no ex ex- CALL TU. 2-2920 LADDER OF SUCCESS "eae nrite cal P iSnataves. us . 
packaging of electronic equip-| S-dey wh, Interesting, aaa ee tebe tea aad ecto rhe are PEN STATISTICIANS 
yen De ve Balan BENDIX RADIO IS GROWING FAST Be Sates exertana oa aoaime dota, anne to dui 


ment in accordance with Gov- it ees Ave, a: at : minimum $75 weekly salary SYSTEMS WORK WITH te and 
ernmen ifications (Chas- or phone for appoint- 2 = —s ae 
t epee mat. MEN-—AMBITIOUS EDPM AND HAS STANDOUT. OPENINGS FOR: os AL. agi OR 


s, Racks, etc.). 
55, lave. experjen ein lube - foom. > wuts. & ent 
r 


wa a in its field | 
ar V.secera es | ELECTRONIC DATA PROCESSING MACHINES ELECTRONIC ENG. seperence, 1m ihermstynamics comburten and spuie 
engineering 


for research in solid. and 


MECHANICAL eS caeer one "Ave. (rade: Fete. seeneaatel at applicants we offer REQUIREMENTS: uld rocket 
Sera ae eee ee 7 MECHANICAL ENGINEERS msadveneed degre i pays ar' Seem 
DESIGN HEAD WAITER je security, Business systems knowledge 
Peat ae RADAR FIELD ENG. CIVIL—MECHANICAL 


ENGINEER | jc givers Setseeadin®hs] Soe amuses bones ‘ Sea 
| Sa : i ell ee perience in writing instructions for SR. TECHNICAL WRITER mea san nee SO SSPE 
Design of small mechanisms) Fen"! ‘tb pet o hours of 10-30 es & 9 MECH. LAYOUT DRAFTSMEN a 
oom electro-mechanical de- to ; experi- or “appointment. 931 oe tae & pe RE : 3705 METALLURGISTS ia ala 
vices. PART TIME ROOM NW, . /- ine io’s ess in new stri Per, tafture prey. Svante tn ehatnbens 
fat. wale WAR a Bit] INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS MACHINES CORP. nike dhineanty ak: mh acoms aaa Fos evaluate. ney, materials Beperience ia seins etal 
POSITIONS "pusiness a aah. Wack me CSR, CO pis electronic equipment has can move shead with us! Top ELECTRICAL & ELECTRONIC 
resulted in a rapid expansion salaries . .. @ secure future ENGINEERS 


A refer eos 
ARE ALSO AVAILABLE Of into = oe. es of both our government and 6. . . placement at highest Yor control system design. relia testing, magnetic 
circuit < elemen te design and applica 


NEWSPAPER wn tt. 
Me INTERVIEWER | DEALERSHIP, |AUTOMOBILE MECHANICS} srivees! epiaming s cisaton ecommoce pad... | SRQ@aSpabestustins ct ee ute conemger 


INEXPERIENCED CHARLOTTESVILLE VA. tion and rett 
age, 19-23, great new engineering build- all employee benefits .. . Restful residential eress with prcellent educational taciit- 


Bveoing cotese | shudens. | a “- : 
: of fast -growing pametiste eens fer ee High Earnings for Top Producers ing. We are reoving ahead ideal working conditions. ties located within 15 minutes 
oderate climate averaging 270 sunny days and 60 pertiy 


ENGINEERS =| Suss.bsspiss 
; te ; ear cays 
very tors bo: Gimideint GOVERNMENT ti = "Brees 50% PAY B ASIS LET Us SHOW YOU How vou ca WASHINGTON ~ ‘ 


| EMPLOYEES y : 
ote TO AEE INSURANCE CO. 6111, = ites ville. F REE UNI FORMS For interview eppointment 
Pee lg | Ment eat mins” ™ lone roememmem| |NSURANCE PLAN rersRUE Wieeew ate wala esr | = INTERVIEWS 
: WE WiLL BE IN 7-2852. on any of the above Today through Nov. 2Ist 


” JANITOR : eee * PLENTY OF WORK WASHINGTON  istes between 9 AM, and All Day & Evening 


JE. 4-6000, Ext. 220 
Good R. Chudren. 3 5 P.M. 
‘ dens. 1 Wo. P el DAY & NIGHT SHIFTS pt oe mA yA: Or send resume te Phone our engineering representative 
. ; : Personnel Manager. 


Visit our Laboratory lens, 701 'n | 
2000 rina ~ ge eer al Our Men Know Of This Ad Mr. R. K. Neumann EX. 35082 
(Comet Thaskssivion cee a i, Apply Mr. Catlin EC tee). pe ne ee 
OFFICE MESSENGER | ANTHONY ABRAHAM CHEVROLET | pivicion of Bendix Aviation Corp. | AEROJET GENERAL CORP. 


MELPAR Pe ERE, SA Meghan 
INC © 1 -ghersaearials tani fi. muti pe 1339 East-West spas Silver Spring, Md./ BALTIMORE 4, MARYLAND oo neon Cee - argent 


J 


Continued on Following race Gonlinucd on Following Powe 


cate 2-2476 


EP, WOM ______is/THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
31 


WOOL & SILK SPOTTER 
Ee Sateen SA FM 
YOUNG MAN 
nee te. i ve 
: Bs seeee a’ c Bs Pree ae free 
be $ vite M- or ection 
sane] Bost vine mse Settled tare arity feewe 


t. 
te ve . 
_reterences. Sdey, 40 how week. Cal - 2 


Forge, Senitel 6 nager BA's 
Sever, oes Et Technicians = 


pends 8 yee Electronic ideas ares Si sie ALEXANORIA. | Hit shea a im it Eee stscal and-nck| §~= SECRETARY 
Sie aoe copa ge EEE Bene ROE ESE eter noo LOPS, | NEWSPAPER 
VA.) 


ves 
Winds Dis la Men trial x tary service exDerience bs ioply room fae 7 fd HOU ; 
pd p Mi cae f mecesearv SiN a "il? WOM "le atts ote Soe, notel; and Secretarial position 
as ’ , » 4 | E refe : State 


man eal newspaper s 
orarwment ne cae exerienced, for po tadle 


Interested. in mt “ : ileal | + nt 
Excellent Salary ubbat ried Fabar |g Pherae tjeulgeat‘eax-| ACCOUNTING CLERKS | 334 tied bh Ree Ro bh Sh soees ak rs, itd ee seeder wi 
WITH FOLLOWING BENEFITS AP Ah ON wae 8 iNervite ‘opens i, Et it. am, —. | INTERVIEWERS (3) — 20-40. to natite. “S-diay week re bene. 
y and y. 10:36, HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES ont office, full| Work on supervisory campaisn tn ns Ritinge “t me . a yee 


y mothers 
nearsy. Virginia PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT Sen hh ih 


TPLOYERS Di AGE AT _ Experienced or fhexperienced | benef discount J at by Vireinis 
Pari MELPAR, INC. eh permanen ee ee ee | Thee mike ae a The Washington Post! #00" Gimts—Col oe 


A with Fe ay -hour Ww A 3 PD. mea 
121) South work. io CLERK oS baturde?. Monday 9 and Times Herald | ‘gpd, tailors AS ole 


FOR PERSONAL INTERVIEW (SH sR Baris Ber) CAPITAL tentory bt» ae Temporary ‘WS $26 Sond Bide. 1408 Kew 1515 L Street N.W, STENOGRAPHER 
R 


SEE J. P. JOHNSON 3000 ARLINOTON BLVD. 
FALLS CHURCH. 286 | Bante pen, geceresblette.| ey PUNCH OPR_ ERED NRE 


2449 COLESVILLE ROAD and sts. nw. t vient entrance) 
SIL SPRING, MD. 


HAS . : Pe and ey A 8 and . Meners . .* te work. Apply 
ay - > eheepeere HO. 2-2476 ing "ee depart COrapHone Ore". -- $50! STONE PAPER TUBE CO. 
Franklin St NE __ 


HM. LL. GREEN CO. (Take Arno s from iith F tr aaa . 3s tent 
ba & fis nw. to plant entrar AIR LIN - Howl workers #35" cre AREA | is) Sens oth call Personnel Office. EXPERIENCED Secys.-Law, $80 do-hour week. with some Baturdad 


PaaS oe IMMEDIATE OPENINGS poceet. Fea) os i A. tind or ieear 900 3 
PRODUCTION EXPEDITORS 7. no 6 | CLERK 7 ae fing ‘Bids 1206 “LLOYD” D'S Empl. Serv. STENOGRAPHERS 
Immediate openings 


FOR : ) oa DRY CLEANING STORE 
3D... var uties... OSE CY 2207 
(3) TRAFFIC AGENTS | ae ae i on ot on © ery tn |e ‘BIL products Sa your a mL ¥S-1YPISTS 

Wash bivd...-...8275| yecations er quarterly bonus: 0) borhood ss 2 tor te-| See ABBEY First 


To qualify for these positions the individual must have Applicants must be oe yas.. Wash. re "Sto! ox experience mecessary. Apply im| tween now and umas. RA ne 3. 
had recent experience. in manufacturing pertaining | e, elk.. will train. hes $50, "Offi ial Dry Cleaners tween 1 and 4 ». m 1338 EXE ST. NW. ST. 35-0190 | » .. 8-407 week. 
$50 icia ry eane DIES, Do you n : ne —_—s, — “ti, © I ay, privileges. For, inter: 


lectroni lnmant | single, ages 21 to MANUFA RE hse aa ron 
to electronic equipmen , | UFACTURER of) “% ALEXANDRIA AREA ' 3140 MINNESOTA AVE. NE. | pelors tatsloe to reaular| Secy. export Co. vat $4200 STENOGRAPHER =o posi» 


30, personable, high =| MACHINE TOOLS : 
Recept.-typ.. service wife OK. . $245 CLERK—Ww be. ge 17-32. No exp. appointment caill|. Secy. easn.. NW. rma: 
school graduates, | Recept.. airport $219 xcellent chagee for D 022 pe mute ants st’ 83600! tion with advancement opportunt- 
Capable of reading drawings, knowledge of electronic por cessary. meh ee ri advancement Salen 
parts, fabrication and assembly. college preferred. and ELECTRONIC Recent. Dr.'s ofe.. at short- ” aaa! ate AL SECRETARY —Experience gece. a iFoewsiter $3 pee 900 | beet pine 7. Ao00. si 
DEVICES Bkkpr. King gt nd. cee odes ee 0 ot Spenrate Pd mk “ae Beginner stenos ~+ 8 "$260 aT 
eccz BITDOTE «noes snares seh? CLERKS — Full and part-time. “to 6898 seer Dictaphone .. ‘i finan Gene ST = seen rnd 


j ignmen varied d interestin - Y, 40- R WEEK ate ends oe granns and, cane ™ — ao. ay. 7 sition; Jos 
Immediate assignment to va an teresting 5-DAY, 40-HOU shes ar ° 2: Joo6 a aati si Sint sess Priday, § 4. ,.$3900 RY S day th, epn 


projects. .. airport a. Recep «ren 
This position offers | ENCE IN PURCHASE OF nite? FALLS "CH. | i fe Se BRIE) cone ee eerie vary | Feceecbp en Pa] STENOGRAPHERS a TyPSTS 
Excellent starting rate, rapid advancement, perm- good opportunity for MILL SUPPLIES WITH a.” A ;. Yo ee oer der © week. eelary Be + Ee  abeeeagt 1630 L ST. NW. 
enent positions. advancement with an KNOWLEDGE OF PUR.- Cik.- > “7 ae tate. . pe. en | ¢c sparye. & ee Hospital| Be- G typist ’ sat Has several openings for accu- 
above average start- CHASING DEPARTMENT aa i, PR * S Brite fin and PBX > typist. ersocibtlon 49600 Sophate  Rere emarapnere ane 
OMAC A Speortanity for advancement. 


typists Permanent positions. 


CALL IN PERSON ing salary and affords PROCEDURES AND SHOP T , rN i¢ Group hosp ospitalization. Salary ope ortunity {or sdvancement. 

Call HO. 2-1520 after 9:30 for appt rr 
DAILY 8:00 A.M. TO 4:00 P.M. many sirline  privi- PRACTICES. 3 Biys.. Ari JA 52000) <7 TYPIST — Ase 18-40. Im SECRETARY moni . it suren noe 
4 ES Se Redinia opening. permanent peti PAYROLL Settee Se Ste a i 


MONDAY THRU FRIDAY leges. ACCOUNTING Cle aR tion aX RK lar Ap- 

= tate oh ofumbia Title appointment’ necessary. 
OR CALL FOR EVENING APPOINTMENT pe APPLY see ABBEY. First iste oh RW CLERK CLERK-TYPISTS | 
Billing clerk, type, 5 Eva. oes $2 ence required. Dermanane IZATION. OPPORTUNITY FOR SOLICITORS 


TYPIST gor 35, part 
Maryland Electronic PERSONNEL DEPT. 
é Addressogr ~~ B 
Manufacturing Corp. HANGAR NO. 3 ERCO DIVISION Payrol cl te ef o ue | “Recespary. 3 are needed ler ‘an position offering oppor- To work from own home, 

ACF Industries. Inc.| Trois wl ration. Downtown. : | : 
5009 Calvert Road College Park, Md. , : "$25 her. S pm. t tunity for advancement. c ‘ burt | experience necessary. Call 
, Riverdale, Maryland Cure 8. - : i Bae 5 fare, st sal $350 Excellent employe bene- onvenient suburban | em, Deovere tate ben 


1339 SYP MOND. T. time. 3 or 4 hours per day. 5-day 
ren wDAY TLL ? eek App in petson Greet Amer- I 
Bil Feyee| ESR Sa Rea BSIE| Poyctt r sivler exoei- | EOETIONG AALARE att] TELEPHONE 


location. 


WA. 7-9200 
. . ; ° m e 
WASHINGTON Warfield 7-4444 ~-~ s | BOLT! INC., Suite 600, 1406 Ses qpsvenione suburban + te. rs Og OOO twos 9 and 5, at JU. 


NATIONAL ee Reet oa fe ee eee PENN DEL FARMS 


Located Suburban opr yp = 86 . | ‘ we ferred 
AERODYNAMICS AOR | oom 0 oS Bie Lt ec 734 Bonitant St Si Sop 


(CLOGED THANKSOIVING) MONDAY U FRIDAY 
; pee TELEPHONE 


o 
AERODYNAMIC ENGINEERS are | | Aagreses = a IMELPAR. [NC | comm muon 
INCOME above average and anre- iy" ry » ooos 63 = ; OPERATOR 
 arieted with venes pian 4 : in sh00 ee cad PRP Co.. Par / MELPAR, INC. Position svafleble on PBX Tele- 


RCO. 4 ‘inter ‘| 
urgently needed at C CO ested ie early Seaten eso oar nternationa baled eg fa asi n | 3000 Arlineton Bivd. sary. Hours. rma. ‘ 
manent supervisory position yp be ngiey 60 CLERK. TYPIST Palle Church. Va cm. p days “Monday through 
riday. Galary open 


while receiving minimum of train- | B 
We offer an rtunity to work ing; car essential: usiness Neat, attractive high schoo) gradv- ' 3000 ARLINGTON BLYD. 
Oppo y gor aaas! ae . ; ay ‘ee i Arnold 2-v bus trom lit PALIS CHURCH, VA Vitro Laboratories 


George RELA-| «0 x 
. ‘ e 2 MA ONS. . : : sis PER’ 
with many types of the latest air- <anthia ig mg phone achines TION. : AND) company benefits, Apply Mrs 4 of wiiv. pr aerate 4 sth } Ste vin ~"r ) VISION OP 
\D. 2-2331, a Dodd. HECHINGER CO. 15th and, VITRO. CORP RPORATION 
craft in phrases of aerodynamics A $50 WEEK— |Has immediate opportunity for CL PBX-TYPIST bah dts nw. te plant entrance | A ce 
; ' "te 440 ~ CLERK | 
. nd 75) Neat. pttractive high school 

" 


963 Wayne Ave 
Silver Spring, Md 


and power plant operation includ- rervicomen™ considered.” x" CUSTOMER ae coors at peo : i: 3 t) iatase =) of ensene 
ing aerodynamics and power plant a io ENGINEERS vi. = Dal eat + ining Doda’ | company benedts. "gud. BECKER'S 
CHRISTMAS i CLERK-TYPIST—Por insu pe Bae FINE LEATHER WEAR AND GIFTS GALORE 


equation, aircraft stability and per- Bs st Sos Ris Seiichi Se) fee seectreie 7 
formance, 5 a as tot bite ie ELECTRONIC seis ss- fo 8006) Phos . Ex. 3 tito A GIFT FROM BECKER’S 
é CED cat washers wanted ACCOUNTING MACHINES 3171 :"* $0680| COy 1620 Woodward Bids. PROOF 

You will find salaries, policies and A 2s Sal : ll % ~Mechanical 1 Annette D. Tatelman bog ee MACHINE oe 
Ou WI i . ttenti ; rain : | Hon with advancement o uni- 
myrics meat haat ee Se re |e wetwent Pie, pees ew) SE tee | OPERATOR _ JOIN OUR STAFF 


OR 
personal advantages excellent. gift now ready for gishributios Armed Forces Technical AIRLINES CLERK.TYPIST 


Experience AIR 
Pua. rn me a NEED National consumer fi 
ou ad under! office needs youns ~-y Ay Experienced, under 35, 


OPENINGS EXIST. AT ALL LEVELS ee See. Enstructio whee eam’ iias.| fim,” pinesent pal mogera bene. | excellent working con- SALESWOMEN 
WANTED : p bi 7 3705 ON "eg ee DIVISION. | perience preferred San pe ee ditions. 
Epublic 7- tess A] AETNA FINANCE CO. | GOLD STAMPERS 


R by ae : 3213 Rhode Isis WA. 7-92 NAT S$ 
E co DIVIS ON 8 M E N 205 gy 2 Starting oe CLERK- . {3 IST , | 


of 


& TRUST CO. WILL CALL CLERKS 


. | 
ACF INDUSTRIES, INC. INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS | Sin ‘i? pAPRat, "sree §:5| Eormangnt position. s-day week 
hv ewe MACHINES CORPORATION oe. main] Ae Wash-| BANK OF MUTUAL . CO. ,RECEPT.-TY Poy mg A WORK FULL OR PART TIME 


with eave, pense ad STH STREET, FW. 
RIVERDALE, MD. Ganvansing. S380, per | 1220 } BAPTERATION GIRL CCERR -TYPist— Ios tn WE smaeRECEPTIONIST IMMEDIATE EMPLOYEE DISCOUNT 


ase. 
month ¢ eslery. Call eed only, for part-time or, Courthouse gree, : x. 


Apply Maya 
we yilower Ar JA. 5 


Pellctme work — 
si UNLIMITED OPPORTUNITY aleh ia7 sth a eta cellent ealary and wo rein nf cond 
aon ti, ‘cnt hae a ne reaponafbiity,' much de- COPY GIRL teat, Sie _©. Bi ae — Sth YOU LL LIKE WORKING 
ENGI N EERS Bg iid e's ie at eS; inlet per mot neceess Ehowledse < “af FOR 
, OE T. Youns eonet, srer 18. music. re) K MUS 
os ia airegige,| foe postion tm Bundar'and |-— —— | _. BECKER’S. 
gov. corte nee wom. Roure ; SALESLADIES 13 ] 4 F STREET NW. 


What Goes On... |i sie a hoe 


Patech salesiadies in our Park- 
AT GENERAL ELECTRIC? who is not satisfied with) Te and i Post, oh eee sateen, SALESWOMEN 
a ee ee earetet tse 1515 L STREET N. W.] 40-hour week, paid hol- or 
The Man Bal open en idays and paid vaca- VARIOUS DEPARTMENTS 


In a sense, this Division is a developing ground for engineers. Meo whe ta willing to work] tam Tie “BE dace han Ghatin Be. 
— tress, fount. girl. In Our 


record. of personal. progress. matches. the company’s own rapid : PS Pee Bi ls | er cook, laundry workers| _ cellent opportunity for 
in the field, which has put GE engines in half the jefs now used re the A Man Nene “YS score. “exp ‘eh, ‘sora| es 2 aH iiitdinnk Dea “Washington” Store se 


ho rel ts ft aids live n j il 
i tye Di both advanced jet nd recone hs Te "| Bigbaire  e, factraee| sve: mY Selly, 
From the ivision come advanced jet engines and compo- . 
nents. Its engineers are concerned with evolving new, untried theories *. sa Pe eg POL iT Et FANNY FARMER Discount Granted Immediately 
of oe ng oy SF nomen’ 5 and most complete facilities we much as $200 « week? Si gt LITA * AIN GIRLS. wht se CANDY SHOPS on Your Purchases 
available tor building monstrator” engines and pu "~ em to | 


, ARLINGTON, VA. 

every test. WE OF | 3-3 ere mm oat 
Your originality and know-how will be recognized immediately. As PEN-DEL FARMS '® TAX 2 ee * uniform furni “Week days 

a matter of fact, engineers from this Division are constantly being sought HAVE THE MOST | SA°28: Woodward Bide. | Bwula“basthr Bilor.iois Wis 
for managerial and specialist positions throughout General Electric. SALEABLE PRODUCTS SAP 9Y, SPERATOR —vep_waar. DICTAPHONE SALESLADIES 
IN THE WORLD Gun. raat 6 ; APPLY 

' . ¥ “ EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
—e gabon Stop in and let us show you. : ion co cellent salesladies in our Wash- 3RD FLOOR 


ENGINEERS-PHYSICISTS-MATHEMATICIANS . [27° MM Os OE Bie en pee MB] ames Geadceel ci’ | ington Shopn. Health 

: METALLURGISTS—CHEMISTS me | Bes ; caged tegon renee 7 Hanan 

APPLY 10 A. M. mage, betta 2." : beers Company |. bald holidays, and paid LANSBURGH S 

—Mechanical design, testing and evaluation of new aircraft 094 DONIPANT STREET O'BRIEN Pers Ae 26th ond Fh Vance aoe cee 7th, 8th, and E Streets N.W. 
engines and components. | Ga SS for atmneamnent, pers 

—Development of fuels and combustion systems for future engine BOOKKEEPING Oiandy work. Good bar 2, £4509: = aoe only 

_ MACHINE FANNY FARMER ATTENTION, GIRLS 


—Rocket motor and ramjet engine studies—this section located Unlimited OPERATOR Flectrical ee NOY SOP Before You Take Just a Job 


in upstate New York and Cincinnati, ‘ 
Opportunity Investigate a Position With a Future 


—Numerical analysis and programming, using IBM 701 and | Riitence - 35, Workers ane Seteerehd re be a 


associated equipment. : 
equipme | excellent working con- ent, Dian, Hiatvept.  enreines Your Telephone Company Offers 
Sts it ee 


—Facilities and testing equipment design. | . ditions. 
: MUST BE EXPE- Secy. -Recpt., $325 ~—Good Pay Right From the Start 


—High temperature welding and metallurgical processes develop- 
ment. | i NATIONAL SAVINGS | RIENCED IN WIR- Noe Basti new| Frequent Raises 


‘ , TR | ING, SOLDERING : —Friendly People to Work With, Folks You'll 
—Aerodynamic and thermodynamic design and analysis. & TRUST CO | AND ASSEMBLY iad Pal tical, $300 Ae stage Shake on a" + ae ve 
—Manufacture and testing of prototype and production engines. 


WASHINGTON INTERVIEWS 


| 

21- SNS: FOGY VOR Sars iin ae 

Sena ne el sp TRONIC UNITS — 0 shhd., —Vacations With Pay and Other Benefits 
. act urice Man. : —Plenty of Opportunities for Advancement 

November 21, 22, Monday & Tuesday 


Co, 11% lith) SHOULD BE ABLE 
12 Noon to 9 P.M. 


WHY NOT START NOW TO EARN 
YOUR CHRISTMAS MONEY 


. 


i ms 
a, 


PE 


TO READ WIRING 
ERCO a : Employment Office 
Call Mr. Carl Charbonnet at EXecutive 3-5035 cot sirens i ne we 
wes “td Corporation 
Technical Recruiting, Building 100 , Incereatine, front oft. ACE INDUSTRIES acy. 
‘ ~ Sive ane. % Re. The 
GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. | MIR Ret rata : eh RIVERDALE, MD. gene. '|Chesapeake & Potomac Telephone Co. 


fia 
DIAGRAMS, 7 We'd Like to See You in Our 
Ww. . , ; ith r ri 
or send resume to: Household Finance CASHIERS DIVISION MARAGRMENT CONSULTANTS. tary AMS PM” 
Cincinnati 15, Ohio : eS 
| ' | Nw ‘ ~~ Gentineed on Following Pace Contineed om Following Pose 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD HENRY 
, 32 Monday, November 21, 1955 - . 


16 HELP, WOMEN 16 | = | AROMA PARR—Liv. rm. : SE: 
STENOGRAPHER — —— a : ae =| SHIRLEY DUKE 
m > m. for) vs Meese ae fs ¢ ngeype grt . block. U. 9-10 FREE INFORMATION 

coe en | awe a ae ; sre—Beemment 8] MAILED YOU TODAY 


ees 


—_-_ 


nas toeerreah, te azene| ) oe : : 
Sere Pipa ac “E Be "2 avon, 78.80 9775 


ry 

poet at ding. eos holt Streets. 

ey HELP, WOMEN we eee MEN & WOMEN ete es FURNISHED 
WAITRESS, -xperienced, salary $30. 

toe 50 words minute. Rou- Pretcnore Resins wast pie WE: ARTISTS (6) |": eit a 


"to. learn “e start with. oppor- 
Men or women. $2.50)" 


rn dictaphone trans- 
p 


January 
ceeal ere gal Ga WAITRESSES to $4 per hr. for quali- 
Dereon = TY er 2P oe exclusive eus.| fied artist commercial, 
dane oil, pastel, etc. Apply in AnH a: age | ge , 

‘NATIONAL WAITRESSES. white; nights; good person, bring samp oe : flnbte : na fi | }. aa 0 Cal re. abe 
ee"; | See 3424 TULANE DR, 


a fl] GEOGRAPHIC SONETY Entire Bth FI. 930 4 St. | am 
— HA. 2:7790_ot NO. 7-4068, 
ziime| PARK BIEN UNIV, OF MD. 


WITTEbsto wale 

ae Bite ey Dm Sno A closets, ph.; gent or op 7 ms. and apt, al 

: | dlerne™, Tieahea™ Mesdewer| §~=PERMANENT | sitter" —— arene PA, 0-6744,_ 209-73 Hig ares. for. APARTMENTS 

UNUSUAL CAREER FIELD OPEN POSITION ROOKLAND — 2 brie slits aod leehion. DU 154885 | Pans d3o9m.| se see 
SYSTEMS WORK WITH (FULL TIME) 


EDPM | WOMEN FOUNTAIN 


ELECTRONIC DATA PROCESSING MACHINES CLERKS 
REQUIREMENTS: fu vie LT A - : ae 
Business systems knowledge Age 21 to 45 IMMEDIATE OPENINGS | thine te beth; Ba 20 lp apt pouee bir SF we a: sin hisck’| ‘Darty 6 TO & BON i 
or a LAPTEL 341—Sunny. | ghenkt fowRRe 3 : JE. 2-5500 
To train for light assem- Men and Women Hood location CL A —A distingtive home for youn 
bly work. Factory ex- 0 on oe Kit, privi, AD. 49004 |%4 4 ie jit om fi Ke Manor ae Ning center,” tara] oh 88. 


ran | itt Oliy +s “Patis Eoanse. wh 


Experience in writing instructions for 


Operation of electronic computing machines Pie ine 3 Ga ae ten i any [BORNE “a a ase REALTY CO. 
perience. cesiravie ae PR + ee od. TV, Bendix: reas. D rm. opt, 
INTERVIEWS DAILY not necessary. we Witt Thame ee shower, maid. t35.-mo, — * | WE od bode? Tr es eae ate th. cB LEESBURG PIKE 
ROOM 331 1220-19th St. N.W. RE. 7-3705 ' Pore benetits. ER * —_ 0. Nn aAnTK Sates a ZY parking: Pho Bb S + 
INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS MACHINES CORP. APPLY IN PERSON DUPONT CIRCLE—Sel. pvt. Bath! day Ab es zz | WAYN 
CLERICALS Ane tee: Se Se ange ett | Be ay niga | BURRS 
~ - : ger - ’ he - oz hier ODES ALL 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY Office Bit 30 st ag x. ; 
Ane 4 Bver “Bis os in 


For CLOSED THANKSGIVING 


PEOPLES 
GENERAL OFFICE WORK | \4c1 paR | pRUG STORE 


trance on 


WASHINGTON STORE INC MONDAY" dn" ytbay st. 3 . 18s ined , , APT raf 
: : ‘ee eo. 9.1996 | ry : tr in ingle | m Mice! ce. mod. apt. bide.; pew ; —_Eres._and Sun. JU. 8-696) 
pape me pap i : Me excenient |S espa “S Rosemary 
1211 South Fern St. WAITRESSES | we : shi som FOODS! ROOMS! SERVICE! nos EDRM. A sg aes Westangy’ BC sor Apa viniadiatte 
vis. 6 , = > win- na a 
space: r 2 “s 
3rd FLOOR Aailoabesi:: Ve. mee ore a, 
rlington, Va CAR HOPS oan sale ah Eup. te ip. (REK-IRE ESTATE Wier Or | ' : ‘(| FINEST 1- AND 2. 
P 2 | : : =| "Ber. 3 i see - AVE. APT. BEDROOM UNITS 
LANSBURGH S , ; apt. npl. : FR ee? ewe SS 3 apie. : rm. lviz ae ine foyer —Free Bus Service 
7th, 8th, and E Streets N.W. "Topeatence, es ste tee BETHESDA ODE Ts. | eS ROOM. Lichen snd $eU% CSE-| svticaboard sect ; f —Mort, Co, Schte 
gg fae Se ra | UE ehie™ CATUR | —Piay Aress, Picnic Tabi 
ie Sarees ae. es CONN. AVENUE | 2ezhcst: Sis trans, uailm. osemary Apts. f.) Fase. ie wool 
mis” coublo NEW ON. 4-3017. sf ose se Uivine Pan ER MOSS, HO. 2-6020 SILVER SPRING, MD. 
UxuUurioUs Livin us ——Erea_ond_Sun.. JU. 9-906) __ CALL JU. 8-1170 
| AREA TY aT) DEEL EO RIB TICO ein Tbe AVAI ig 
iad i aa OR wee ; pe wa Sit tace sae | Ale BE Aer | 1929 EAST-WEST HWY. | 0, ‘ 
SCHOOL GRADS PREFERRED RESTAURANT | Ai | SER ete BE. $7098 | JU, 8-1170—JU. 8-4313 at aaae hee ot os $80, INCL. UTILS. 
Interesting work in pleasant surroundings, for both be- | Good Starting Salary Meal not i f PTS., | Gib ie 1 brace ot 
ginners and experienced girls; opportunity and permanency With Increases Mood pte Peck Day Te 7 ; a: al90 offic: hop PF ed fRt® SP Gos sig Suh 
Meals and Uniforms Furnished nent \RLBORO_ GARDENS 
5-DAY WEEK —8 to 4:30 Plus Other Benefits Working | ri el. Oe. Call 15: CALL RE 5-8000 ccier 
, , Open 
G "viele PL Ee eee eee Leave one nae pai Wiig rete. - y=) FURTHER INFORMATION 
APPLY i t. = 2 | a RO, Ed a 
overnment Employees a urenase Wiscoun } Pe a 0 iat is = DISTRICT HEIGHTS APTS. APARTMENTS 
Insurance Company APPLY AT ANY = | Siet®tg sere Rie: Fag : —at| fr Pi, 81: 
ae RACERS YAS pe Te oe em 


IN OUR 
APPLY 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE aaa AND ee : Dish, 2 Dedrm ufils.| Dedicated to Serve You 
path: ore! 436 ; : MET. WASHINGTON’S 
—Swimming Pools 
MET. WASURTONS 5 FINEST| Borsik Best 1999 "Exst-West Hwy. 
TYPISTS YOUNG WOMEN | GENERAL D. C. aa 
NEW LUXURY APTS 1 POR PREE BROCHURE 
COUNTER WORK bdrm. With #0. exposure.| exper.. » happy home. JU. #-3724 
Salary and Excellent) Pri. bem sony. bus, Serr. Sentie | COLORED—Lovis PGE HOTEL ee FURN. APTS., $81.50 UP Pea Laundry and storage 
in @ progressive growing company. or Night — eam 
Paid Vacation and Sick a. of ) i a / x ’ pete =a FOR BROCHURE AND 
WHITE TOWER OFFICE Newly poderately ‘Ol apa 1 RENTAL OPFICE 
. | gms; pe : ; 7812 District Heights Pkwy. 
. TO4 P. M. 


Hot Shoppes, Inc.|" THE RT POL Eas 0th st. nt, Ene bemt.. | COI ye aaa fa * Tees Overlooking Potomac 
2ue St na . ———— 3 —_ > . aD rae and Washington 


in Virginia 


(Not A Government Agency) SA. 
IN SOUTH for refined am- 
14th AND L STS. NW. ame ay oe OR 
days. Reply Box 
Please Apply, 8 A.M. to 3 P.M TED T arg ae ; ick: ARLINGTON’S 
At L St. Entrance HB oh ali gag a .ot,| 1341 G St. NW., Rm. 200 | 6 BAY Fae vs 7 “Kise sbeclal| path; pri. entr.: utils. inet. Adulte | Df a : Tios. MOST CONVENIENT APTS. 
+ bath: L lod ie tax "| One Block from Key Bridge 
are et mh 2 Sits i a8 | ri] bdrm. iv. rm. dinette, ‘kit on: | 8 

ark Shas fary, = te ft ; - : ; is | . BP AYE Y : ye ; T a 1 ew fireproof a portmente, pm. 

r.¥,4 att a Iving rooms, plenty of 


for white woman with or wi who, will . A—Eificieticies “and | ot eae Va b4 Pi ‘ ; 
a. 4 * a o = geestu’ ty lptervions p per, “Firs pains ation: afi | CO ; . alt 
Alert Young Women oe Bae 2131 O ST. NW. siveen 10-8. m. and ¢ 5 SOLE} to $15 pet wk. incl. x ae like si & tah 
; Ag nf moe | COBY ” 10! Re re 5 res ; at wit h i ans 
Dp 2 : Ff P ‘ , “ | : . ' P sstere aoe Rent 
. THT nsp rete foo 


MATU MEN 
a. Need 50 Men & Women| NEAR DUPONT CIRCLE 
We are tnteres in loping & 
YOU may be qualified are ae i schaleee ort nesdad Ree Modern, Comfortable 
ana on Plane Apply 
Service Representative position ce oe eee ae ate, 


in one of your 


Telephone Company Business Offices Airlines Need 
—New Higher Starting Salaries Young Women 


ad ; 
~——Convenient Hours of Work fate call Sar. “* " 1 on meeeet Lot, 1 335) 
: _ 45 and : - apts dinette, priv. MGR, MRS. CUMBERLA 
Why Not Discuss This Interesting and Challenging (D.C. EMPL. EXCHAN : > pa aoa . . a o5—Le Fudic — : — ¢ tate 2ist ST., APT. 1, JA. +4008 
Job with an Employment Counselor | . . home privis. LU. 2-667, be aston Towers; all « ) FREE BROCHURE AVAILABLE 
: , AR On REQUEST 
lovely | M. T, BROYHILL & SONS 


+ 4610 Leo Mowry. Ath. Va JA. 41308 


725 13th STREET N.W. vt ee SAMS fe SU IE acFku' | Sade wet a. date 2B as | ee nee 
2 ade GHW aha lid ents 6 aap 00e | oerion, Popes Chong tscanee'| GARD thy aren fame, Bir | sean Se PRIVATE HOUSES 


AT ra 


Monday through Friday - HD 2-1 : vO : ort. miy & ’ pen, § = 
8:30 am. to 5 p.m. ack anu aie. needs OUSERER. — White “Ab AC aay Cl on af cel | | ae har 2 09. OR 
: q mo. LADIES EX<|)-60ee ss 7 ore rook! ; 
T ee alliemae oth nv. NA. 8-4381.| "Pwin peda. next bath. large flospta.| oii 20h, Met Haig, Tene DUPLEX APARTMENTS 
Ch ke & P 7” Teleph C ga Rye Teeth srs wa Shar | Cob ik wen bor, Siaeetiree toe AIR-CONDITIONED and Kitchen 
esapeake & Potomac Telephone Co. pald: unususl op-| LIVE IN—Cont. DC. sore | “wet heoee ach D Sytdr | -bedtm. apt, ress, reat Jc First Floor: Large Living Room, Dining Room 
2 ccPinet asians cooaire| fare pel EE AT ia a eae pres mane deme a ote tes| §~=BROOKVILLE | St2nd Floor: 2 er 3 Bedrooms and Bath 


APTS Rech House Mao Front and Back Yerds, Lowe Core, Ger 
DUPLEX and Trash Removal, Water, Heat, Leundry 


ACT NOW men ns Teseb-| alter ina a i os mm for, alder N. AVE APT E at 2 AND 3 BEDROOMS || favttities and Repairs Provided + 
eaan see taihcy Wom| fone fede wh n| COL. 2015 Tak Be —Tge wal Fes.) fitchen.” pach. “AM” ville. sswiich:| WItm OR sasmuznts} SCHOOLS AND SHOPPING CENTER ON SITE 
THERE IS STILL undil thelr Seo ee att | COL NW doc 7% EE | DUPONG AREA —Bxcal abla. $50 FURNISHED 
~ GET YOUR Bian” Gall Mr. Bazi percentage , Ure JB $98! | obi tint Guckec Pi B| So nwt = ath OR UNFURNISHED |2 Bedrms., $93—3 Bedrms., from $109.50 
O 10 8. m. and . / 4-3) . : ‘ 
32m. on Monday 0 0, 7:30 to 5:3 , 810 a0 , ?| alld accepte 2 2 also few furnished apts. 
CHRISTMAS JOB a a eas care i ae MORO A TNS] om, #10250 UP 
ONE-GIRL OFFICE OMAN—White: live tm:| Hom Call LU. 3. 7hai m.| Bvt, beth, $75.69 mo, tng, “wtlle:| “Bectal Oritee Closed Sundare JEFFERSON VILLAGE 
? ze |e as COL LN We Laine 10h Tm, priv:| Kit. share Hath, Compl. furn.; =e "1734 ARL. BLVD., FALLS CHURCH, VA. 
apd capab! a Sadone | Me fat ee AD | fier call co. $-sboa"er Go: JE. 2-5500 Daily, 9 to 5; Set., 9 to 1; Sun., 12 to 4 
Woodward & Lothrop| #teshinss TION ea aie 4 ; 
1588 N ave ne. TRE oa eae x: Ya Ta Te - “AN ADDRESS OF DISTINCTION” 
9:30 A.M. to 9:00 P.M. SILVER SPRING, MD. ATO DME 0} ee ome privileges. ae Soe" —_--* . BELLE VIEW 2828 CONN. AVE. 
fie eae Pa tlhe PER e184 | pula genlaman are. 2 2-4 wis "aa th ON MT. VERNON BLVD. 
SALESWOMEN experience Sani Mr. Doulas. coustsel | ome gentleman. Li ai. ff PAPE rat SCHOOL ON PREMISES Brand New Luxury Apts. 
Specialises in suppiving ‘etficiens | i701 | = ema PER Ob. 4-5441'| Complete Shopping Center Completely Air-Conditioned 


NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY, bupineee, back Se Seen ers th 
WE WILL TRAIN YOU. , | Hise saatenmente: “your ottce se] Comeau: en ig ane | Bs mo 20 min 
5-DAY, 40-HOUR WEEK : Re Asst eee | Pein te Les had ae + | roy mae FEATURING 
ay “] TU ; "7 = = — ¢ r ra . M4 a; ria N ike . Ai rd 
DAILY PART TIME ie" il So runtion Sonar She aie Peete 


WE WILL ATTEMPT TO ARRANGE 
1 BEDROOM APTS. FROM ....$145.00 


HOURS TO FIT YOUR HOME SCHEDULE : 
LMMEDIATE DISCOUNT 3 pen COLORED ‘lady. daaires gh. oa: | COUT PATE Se) fern, care, to bin 6S “Soon daly Jurouch Fit , T INCLUDES ALL UTILITIES 
GOOD STARTING SALARY ite iar, ela . maids b— 7 m3 yo ee ea i re : PHOS Ff AND Eee, in the beg pesca eels only five sinuses foams 
= cat — y : ; rs KA ~ WOMAN desires di wri ot . : . Yr. eM. ms , ransporta ti “ e1 mate corner. See Resident Manager st Building 
Woodward & Lothrop | sizer Se Pi tal | ae vo aga pe oa “eto. cong Sone URC lar Beta 
PERSONNEL OFFICE, 9TH FLOOR ‘ 1 OF. 4-096: ; is ‘day's work, 5 ders. Tt HOUSEKEEPING ROOMS 27) new wal STINE BEAUTY Oc fh CAFRITZ . 
MAIN: BUILDING OLORE iat be 8 ITUATION: 2 0 aT NW. tit —Clock-radig TV. x} arly paw, Taree Uy. | 4B ying: alr, capa 14th and K NW. MANAGEMENT ot. 9-0000 
‘ ie : SA ; e a yl n+. , : or > + Ped \w : oe vy t Continued on Following Pase Continued on Following Peso | 


ee ide ae ae 


4 . atilities Prn. . 
302 ATLANTIC ST. | Siisi-ek Sage —— 
LARCHMONT 3t2,AnAMS, — 


GARDENS $62.50 MO. (Plus Utils.) Ww aE: at | DAYS, THE DOOR a ' , 
AER RES, MGR, APT, 308 as ond M ats: 8 Ht iGitT UP To THE WAITING ROOM ki: | Seen ce 

Gouth Prederick St, at Columbia Pike in coneitien; oi. | = be Vf, Ate m9-4440. By hg 
“a , . 7 y , Ss At. 4“ : : J-femily apt 


+ one lest - Vy 
af nson tenunes ot many closets, ay 2. BEDROOM. 0° od ‘Ren iro = 7 ff Vd ’ —— : Yo ci b  Spte. erealient hice 
ine ame? nave es] = HOMES Seago gekicewt | |S) Be Awa 8 ig) | Salah SSA, | Batons 3 wverge eco, 
1-Bedroom | | Tr yay VE! |. COLORED —a780 pity fi ond 


$81.50 up| ita bath, ‘dedrm drew: : i 7 | eal ><) ~ $525 CENTRAL AVE. SE. | HOUSES WANTED — | . 
$98.50 $68- $73. 50 cou. —2 bedrmes.. sa, Fm eRe, : \ Ai ; an. — =” sh Semidet. ork.. S rms.. bath. bamt.: bad to BUY Ss TREMENDOUS ROOMS 
ALL CEMLIties CLUDED «=| wo MeO PRohimue | Btte, SRP , oI | eae eames | | are, sees, teats elo | “TMMEDIATE ACTION | $21 500 PARKWOOD 
ALSO SOME FURN. APTS. | is MING TO DOWNIO WH, AiR] fms. Ur, tm, dinette, . : b IMG VWI, | ie Hier. 2 2: rm RN a 2c “ars * i Sette tHE Sit, Meee 
: + tn Be Z | . (OS Ye GAGA MR /4 | | COLORED—NEED A HOME? A CASH, BUYER OR and ful)» weeded 
esident Mgr., JA. 7-0300 CENTER bce Se. _ 3 AP <* Ft 1 é M GTvInG DO AWAY - on he. 3s ~ eed Pe 
Larchmont Realty, Inc tes AREAS: LAUNDRY PAC “rad bath. $49.50 per he Is $375 ne, TAGE ter DC, pews. OS "Gt > bedi. ter cn sete wr 
Oxc 1 PARK - r: Out Pa. ave. 0. to Sire se CO.. 41a. Sth Mt. i se . Pe mi) | its ee ots, ¥.W See ie 3S Broce veges a Re eB . 
OXON TERRACE | Opin Eves. '3 ie? Ng Ty ® kit. hath . 2 ee ve a } Yo by \“w MAN |S ; a; looks ood as . renin 1-Ag33 . RMS.. Fase Mh 
A} , a and ser. rear poreh P : ‘ , a iis ‘ep 4 4 ; porches. iarge bsmt. 
HILLCREST HEIGHTS APTS EY nhs rt Se ‘ 47 ; N 1. . auto HOME) Siew 
i 50, 2506 Iverson 8t JO. 8-5148 2 oh) i ee . UU Wear © iM =)” and reer vards and carace n't or Lo, $-5082| 105 i mee 7 landice ana 
F “t 7 eg - <i Ls a, Y j 08 this. Wake up and look at oes FROM “OWNER! ky 
d $45 m . ‘ é' : 
| sea it is we in DStin® | | 7 as ) ¥ INVEST: co. Li. 3- 5307 | shest cash for your property. | ee ee 


i 
C. of Prince Georges Co... d 
| Bs appraisal Dey or night. ut | a brick home on . eeantt. 


rr otiine Rn Navy 1443 SPRING RD. song 


we airs ate new r Seem, and bath « ‘3 a oa , iss if} 
course P"Oitice «607 fou hern ave pide, yf nbn Roce "er Cre location. ) ' ‘ ] a am r, 20th and Lawrence ste. WE. 
KOOMES & MONT OMERY. INC ' janitor at 1495 or call BO "?. siah. ‘AD 2- | : . . i ; , } - ' 
UNIV. CITY APTS. |® | Y. ° Day ee m erouahere gts | SPOT Mag Ra 
LLOYDS es . eee | OGER MOSS, HO. 2-6020 | 3 Victor Dic WHY NOT BUY? 


2213 UNIV LANE ee . 4 PRDeR A! - p Sas paarunnd Poweecers. Se: n, JU. 8-598! 
AL CO., — : od . Valuatio itheu 
! this a oacoae rambler? Ite 
R 


BA. | 36. ar — | a ONLY $195 are spaciou ‘ 
AP TS. | BEDRM., $71.00 =, rn “ty: “and pvt. HOUSES UNFURNISHED 41 | OFFICE, DESK SPACE, Rent_ 46 , 0. ah leprovamenta, imedints pee} 


UTILITIES INCLUDED bath, $50 ut ; rr session. low monthly payments. | cine in D.C. of Mad ? call »Y%D- 
M 1029 Verm . N e Fh. 22-9400, WH. 6-6579. eluding, ” everthing 


800 TENN. AVE., ALEX. OPEN SAT._& SUN. cept e7 at office A YA . VA—-2-story, 2-/1 ' ST. SE., 2505 
; - h 4 3 f 
or game meamway | __“He. 47676 ghee Fee Ee ace | eae aA] ear eal nk | Pah Me Poh ere sa 
' c— room: fenced let; near tran ta- mo . 
phe spe og ueee rm. reception ball. kiteben an an ;) 2), off Bennine r. mm tien, op ene & ring. pater Si me _bween 4 ‘. mo. “and ‘>. 4+ Rng Me oss or 732 ivth ot. 3 nw. erties in 24 hours, . : ne wil ao "hor the mouse you 
EWLY ORATED bath, 87 Call HO ie. except elec. | cols | Ret). Broker EM. 3-434, ‘Je| CENTRAL BUILDING ——|6 FINE y HOUSES—-SAVE a pe 2A ho 
1 Bedrm., from $73.50) st_tmttamiin Bi_1-0i00. ae Ki fiibetan | oe ————__ $05 GST. NW. CAPITOL HILL  |s%19.8. pax sols Aa aitiisee | SALE OR EXCHANGE _ 66 MODERN CAPE COD 
' , {f $50. . tall e ¥ 
2 Bedrms., from $87.50; TRENTON TERRACE oO, sis s"Kéw York Ave. RW. WA peLravnas up. from. ben service ands elec. wired “tor. ait VACANT, Sae80 | ot -pume Bt i oa o> oe | Sees ee Cte 
ALL, UTILITIES INCLUDED BEST BUY IN TOWN COL. i417 W.Va. Ave, BE: 3 pamereness. . O50 we oN $14,000—$35 DN. 3 a Ao 19 $59 ch, Selby-on-the-| ded 
Larse rooms, pastel decor. eross- Flags 80 ‘Tpome apd cia Will accent 1 wen ag ret Z—DI. 7- 9080. Flat front white brick home. con, | igs Se Bi 6h. 810 750 
yenilletion, storage room. laundry | 3 BEDROOMS—$108 —_—_____ RENTAL ce te” ine | eel s SUITE dressing room with stone . : ‘om eall JO. €-3300 and| 07 of Be What” have 70s | 


Convenient to schools Beth —3 bedr un rm 
Shirlington Shopping| All — incl ern. Playeround. Muntwood ws artments Beth — 2. bed > low: in. rms ? : lot 
r00 c j ern. ppiazaroy p rm. bungsiow; Demt.:| On ground floor of Pe he new floors, venetian blinds ‘plumb. offer oe Ne Price $18,950. 


transportation | ~y 
) : laundry rm 4921 JAY &T. J2$ ‘ 
ee = io 1 ley oend "ease y) Bedr < $81 | int aug f R CHRISTMAN. INC aes ,oardene ares aM in fenced wb: painted ary cel-| _ aeRO SALESUBURB. HOUSES 67 MD. JAMES C. ‘CONLEY & CO. 
) Ms. a a Bath; de Det. brick home; liv. rm.. frepi.. | Soa Ave ti) 9.39 
— | WILTSHIRE CRESCENT ne a , slanea e * practicine physician , | SONS. REALTORS L. 3 PRI 
F: _ Bon AIDES m a a racti ins vst i ee din rm, kit. 3 lar ares jou et | | CED TO SELL 


NOTHING FINER od De = _ 
3801 CONN. AVE. Elose ‘9 shopping _Pug.and schools YO peed $168. Owner, OL. | pupis BUILDING—-815 King St..|___ ast Capitol Bt vegient to everything. Li, 6-2000 COLONIAL, features spactous Hr- 
_ SOUTHEAST Saeieee co STEUART LEVEL—A planned com-| ing rm., separate dinine rm. sun- 


1§57. NO 565 2... Ajex e have a itm shes 
GREENWAY AIR-CONDITIONED CAPTTO) WILL—Remodeled 2 bed-| of space available in this conven | ~CAPIT IL — hn | 
jeasant efficiency apart- oe 1200 tk Kenyon st BW rms hy = fentiy located elevator building. | 1s OL pu ie COLORED — SPEC gii.300 PHA. Pe eel ny kitchen. 3 bedrms 

as) 1TH ST. 542 14TH ST, ee. O mi. D. C.. S mi. Annap- Well-landscaped | 


A CAPRIT2 DEVELOPMENT ' diving reom. 13520. dress-| path 3 lovely ige. rooms tace i. q Complete office units. as low 
& bath with beck porch ils. | | 4500, eves. 4-3922, MRS.) €35 per mo. including daily char CH 1ST | COMMERCIAL Le hom is schools. Parcs 
-~ ‘ lis on 214. ‘eds. hoo churches, ve 
Pi ’ a 2 baths: can be! vely brick *e ot a ver ie ‘ 4 aterfront| schools. Pric : ene 


rnished Adults Refs 
service and all utilities ‘t new eas furnace.| special price; 3 soem 


DE LUXE ' $89:50 | 
: - rs f ag 
314-RM. APTS., FR. $65.00 | CAN BE IBRED Ce ee’ ALLS rae «2 bed To inepec) ont Dt. France 3 Get” caranes—-one takes exeel.| bamt.; low down riley, ®, Tri-| 
iy -| Montelio eve. ne.; sas Ly ty 854. ; aval. . immed Bi. 9-583 lent workshop 810 980, $1000 4 jent financin oodland r beaches | N Pp 
4Ya-RM. APTS., AT $78.00| Ait willles Inchudea auto. taun-| i peinded, Rech Saas emaren| = Walker &  |na2sggee MEATY co Lee i poche Bar .084 SOU] voy car hove, tmp com. 
“ tA a 41 . heat, plastered! lovely new home. 


37| = Cos wooded ge 4 CAPITOL 1 HILL 4 ; = E. hardwood floors. tiled baths 
. 5. lots, paved streets, 
Raart of Palle Church A WH VALTS CHURCH —Relvedere aren. 959 MN. Monroe St... Artington. Va. | S-rm. and bath brick home 81900 DO 
m - : ? ‘ trable are worth your . 
IDOAL 2 3-REDRAE Pace! OLE NEW 1008 Maplewood Dr. 3-bedrm. ram re = " fiveplace, modern | Ely Setaced, modern 3-bedreem,| stration “Guns ‘and’ Sundsy, Phone parsing: Be 
7016 
isa GARWOOD OF. Ls near Ls pvt. fromt and rear entrances ys om new. air-conditioned bids 14th | i, gE... co 
A o 
welkkmaintained—ideal children Lane. comfortab’e 3- : - -S oT hese bia | ode 4 Le ned 4 tette 
* ’ “ ree room an at on 


for more information ified ‘ar Durehaser 
Tt T+ tae erma. 


| Foor. Te re 
Oren M rypqyes able. immediately $130 r month 
OAL BAM to Se TYLER ARDEN memneamcas s *  aretsanehien Dunlop, INC. | $10,000—RESTORED | DETACHED BRICK | Seng qnd drivewers 
pn bier with full basement. recreation) ) rick home. Never h rr 
walk to schools secretar service vall-/|. ; 0129 replace 
'N. Y.: secretarial avail EVES. LI. 3-2781 Tip-tap Fireplace . WOOD COMPANY 


R POINT MENT 
3539 oy se 5250 WN.-816.950 de- 
7 Fitchensampl Sonens | || PE rm. fenced yard, screened porch | PRIVATE OFFICE in jawyer's suite a0am docn a-W. B. alee yard i$ causal quality been offere 
ist- : rm | a 
choice *f decorating ¢ . AWAITS YOu R Oo JA 4- 
st | , ] a facils —out a " ; ! . -¥ - 
ils. inel; $8 Key aundry facilis —outside drying fitts CuuReR ot We mer eC oR REST : CHEVY CHASE, D. C. i¢chon and bath, Concrets NK ny maen a bee) $9188 ene hi. Miner iietie anh 
LO. 4-7200 ‘tii 9 
SL 


ble 6 OAKWOOD, ST SE —Liv rm.| excel, trans. and shoppin bier with huge fenced yard. conv 2 orch ) 
kit one “a. | , | Bedrm. i $70. $72) in these apartments to schools, shopping, etc. Ideal for — ter furn po rw ~~ ist Noor of this very appealing SINDLER REALTY CO. HO. 32-1257 = 
rticulariy older cot ehildren rie per mo. Te inspect ; re tick Colonial locat ed in co a= ee ANT ’ r 7 Count 
6.4 4383 " : convenient and popu Barn.- $74 4P lot:, adjoining country 


= . 4 ; . 
om, isi .| 2 Bedrms $89-$93 | ¢ IN call KI § ‘ ar 
> a ) yo ttle hom Ideal for ch aby Woods: 2 unusually large ; 7 J , 
=f Ariinton. bedrooms and bath on 2d floor, WN nn ago for g Bed ' . il Is othe o—- 


3 Bedrms. $105- $109) soperative. firepreot, al WALKER DUNLOP, "INC. Bove eee ay" es plus @ pine-paneled attic room $56 ok MONTH 


. R 
KIRKWOOD | VIStT OUR MODEL APT ar bus and shopping. 969 N. Monroe St. Arh. Va. completely modern kitchen. ca- late . 
| PURNIGHED APTS. IV ATLABLE e: ~ ; JA. 5-2400 STORES, RENT 49) race. rece room and large Ht, 290 fer this, attractive semt- A, , as ek 2-58. OFr 
eene r 7 et : : PE! ia 
WS Wricht’ aS Seon ached brick, 6 rms. bath. full sPageeh a “Well 


SPACIOUS DE LUX (3909 West Broad St.. Leesburg Pike im GA. AVE. NW... sib —e ) 
: : u 4 I c—~ GA. AVE. and Kennedy N.W.—Very| B. Wright, EM. 3-5600 $0, bamt.: cas h.-w. kh: concrete corch. 
5th brick Colonial 


- sis, & Lag ‘ o5. 2 ~ os = -~ Y * ee ’ . Us 7 i ma busy intersection. Suit. for any 
eer $81 73 50 ne KA RARER CS ae) ae ae 412 Sth at NW. 1 7-38 ' a | er ian gis, ay. a: 9 nag es, ttrective | ae 
: Sees wall ’ ene i. Immaculate F ‘ . VV. . 9- ’ 
INCLUDES ALL UTILITIES HERE IT IS! a a n rm.: $99 50 ; =" 9%) Ee. pa md CHEVY CHASE, D. C. oo EX. 3-3400 sdorier Ola 4: =) em) 
TREE GROCHLIRE | bitty Set Location | Serwepemnscecameneenns |S MEAS asm ana'tsin| Suet nau asttite Sie | BMANEcemw Mick comin | BRICKTEX Bungalow | Sep'itta iva’ stenics| Aderholdt Realty Cc 
j ARL. _ . : , , . lock area. convenien shopping a 
FREE BROCHURE Unequaled Water Views for serv on oa we ring wife zoe ; — a TT's -boes _CAFRITZ— Di. 7-9080° use, lev $495 DN.—$89.50 a MO. ransD.: atv. ae: _Realtors Be sone 
iy PATTeenLE pase tera gat ed. prefe rably Ls — os rms.. ty baths, = ive ae PRIME “LOCATION ; x d d qouble Tot! “lots of of eed Deautifut) an 3 4 : » rec. Tm SS! Limited GR =e ch 
, - : . sce. gas heat. stove and refre.. , t: fen af m number o and 
. HU NTI NG on a ee M 7 $150. OD 2.3768 Dewntown curreunées by lepest | bedroom a tad oath, fu BAL ee nS | msension. Billinesiey’ pee Co. en Wn, =. _ maoeaty 
eter MICHIGAN PARK | ¢¢ Slente S-story’ elevator bida.| AN EXCELLENT BUY Cote $ room brick rai- stab! € 


for tena *] 
TOWERS fura. oF unfurn stp. in © 4946 1 ST. NE Tone tor home furnishings. dis- | be Call Mrs. Lyle, OL. . Do - livin s-dint ‘a with fire- 
the “Tenant Finder” finds. 4 Ddlocks no. of new Providence) Shunt house floor coverines, in. | 248 hurch rs | en Be Be Ag 


e 

in 
F a0 cane petty wee oes ened ay: ed, j-bed-| terior decorators. etc. Very low! WALKER & DUNLOP, INC 
rom $ 40 __-— ro} rent eee jenent. gvatiente nOW. Realtors, Uptown Office, EM. 2-6715 # Mrs. Jackson. 


DE 


Efficiencies, , : 
5 2 bedroom | 
expandable second. floor, 1 


1-Bedroom, From $110 , Z : VACANT 
; aths. $105 SHANNON & LUCHS CO. _ COLORED, 
Occupahcy Now 3 aa : AR reer To) Realtors Since _ | Det pets EEVELAND PARK NW ; . $395 Down——$99 Per Mo. ra sperered st ae i - -- 
hos And | 724 14th St. NW 8-2345 tiv rm. din. rm.. modern kit. full) LINCOLN PARK SECTION | CAROLL NOC. 5416, 550-8 ap 
lot. 


Furn. Plan Available AA-1 MOVING—Small or le. jobs| 8693. @- or MRS. BULOW. LI. | 
ARLINGTON | Maid Serv. and Linens Opt! x Y MOVING —1 beds ‘1. 4- 2335 3-0565._siter DOWNTOWN ‘CORNER iPojorcal LkGUs & GERBER é-rm. brick. completely redec.; 
' pr. se G—1 bedrm. 620, 2 bed- N.E.—OR WN x ao $100 mo. Va- ) 2.9000 heat: move in immediateis; esl 

TOWERS seroig St", a serking lets, s. 212. | cant —— B.Drick, semi -Get.. bemt | 2Z2ist & L Sts. NW. enenareown ne ‘itt owner. HE. 4-2040 | — TR a age 
: can be booked. pare : ‘ ; —Perfect con on:|; 
passe ee at we done any “ime. is priced low and Pow: AND aeWi rIeL Ad. sth es store 23936. how 2- -fomity home for 826.500. J. Leo Colored—GI ly 93250 Dn. J 5-6550 . til] wn heen 
. .1-9686,| ams Drive, | mile from Andrew's ry. uitable any business, | -™2!2 Ce. AD. 2-2100 ———- | Dupont, Hille $8. 3-bedrm,. CHEVY CHASE 

e 716k, (TZ. Di. 7- 9080 GEORGETOWN—Attrae. cor. din. —— ee Se bem! 


TNT 72 REPT! Gy nappy _teasenanie DE La setrm;| CAFRI c ler 1m 
n ES ON MT, VERNON BLVD. . house and basement. fenced y QUEER tip-tep cond ; " 3300, 

Rr H HOUR Br BUS strvick. on IN ALEXANDRIA "C. fea. Padded vans: free esti-| $120 ser mo. Availabie eat | BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES 55 ath laa DE 2 | Puoe¥ing? won aa hr iitcndn sweet Rambler MORNINGSIDE, MD.~ 

Gract ac ous ouburvas ving. | air eon-| INSPECTION INVITED ‘ . 4 F , . — E TAVERN — a 2 — INCOME PROPERTY ORED~VACANT wie er tt ng B... , $9950—$1000 DOWN 

¢ . ar . ' 

per ~ ic t foors Dutt in Sordanes, | Ki. 8-8484 hee a re ov yrs. repi.. - * din. 4-9376 penis A om air conditioned (1) $295 dn., $99.50 ma. 2'baths, plus bedrm. and beth. and = rp kit, © liv. rm. 

icture windows, all-steel equip —* ———_= —~ 4- : , : hocls, ah “ the. & rs very comfortable liv 404 16TH ST. SE ] level. Off the; @ttic; is. lot 

Eitchen ro er. “tecrevatial” serv. SHIPLEY PARK tated ae ar ‘Rho Pemedimated pas itera in Bikes! Ye fireplace dining ‘rm, lovely Kitch | SRM. Colonial | brick, dat. 3 en, @ charming — breakfast| SOUT HEAST REALTY CO 
a r—2 b. fr. business. Will sell for in- , , bath {= inet RADIANT VAL.—4007 Siandisk G8 


shopping e or. Barney Ci mod 
t DESIRABLE $8 $68 OW Nin oo ern x . fm. Tear patio,| yentory «a 000 Ps 8 ceees 
ones Gnd. ‘ottices available 1-8 edrm., rota 68.50 $90. LI. 6-3125) Bend i ee e —2 Teo (2)—$495 Down ~ in upper 20s 
. AE. 2a 6 u esnington Fost —————_ = n. . Ww ST 8ST. NW nd “ real pleaser that won't last! 


EFFICIENCIES—$80-$92 50 2 Bedrms., from $80.00/% och Gam hak tae $60. Open. TA. 9-9698. | GROC. STO A | gh to deep South earden, Drader 36 bed | 
IMMED. OCCUP. AT $85 - OTIL ITIRS INCLUDED) aled rida ave. nw. . ) -— Ay, 3 RR = ‘rent. UN. 4-7643. iv wilt Py al BD ee rms.. bath, full bemt.. of] h.-w. b  tAee E BOGLEY, Inc. | 
ree 1 pastel de pictur OuTLe ) ; 
1-BEDRM —~$102 50 $145 + Mmpie closets. storage HOUSES FURNISHED : rofiteble a wheels. JAMES L. 0 XON & CO. (3)—$495 Down OL. é- 7800 ESTAS. 1939 | 
IMMED, OCCUP. AT. $110 ae laua. facils A I A — ches NN am hitehen: | KE ' 6.9566. } to 7 D. m. “| ST. 3-7200 (Exclusive) AD. 4-4610 TN CHEVY CHASE. MDA vary at 
1 ce on Premise RLINGTON NO.—-Attracttively and | we 33, Service Station NW. Area | — | tractive Colonial home. tm excel | e Ye. Did "BRICK BUNGALOW 
auiet. exclusive and lv 


Avpiy piss ee 4 : . Do 
| completely furn.. 2-bedrm_ home in pore ; 

DAY AND EVENING 3400 TH ST. enoet neighborhood: bright «& | ths. are Modern - bay facilities, {4) $495 wn dining rm., equipped kitchen, plus; in »« 
302-0135 ’ $4000 to stock & equip. sw oi | H a4 RE ls h... or second living rm utstanding neighborhood (LEWIs&- 

er Abt ng Caching moat zit Rea! “state tet" 3°] co, offers attrac bs | C ’ ia ive moa a floor: 4 good sized pedrme.. Dale MD) zg rma — rec. 


INSPECTION — ; ae 4 — 
___JAckson 5-5500 


BROYHILTON | | ame : tagen. 2. Wood ley aul Bcheol. J 30, 1477. $f yess ers wea 4 0 vei 
deamsuietiaaw » fii OPP. OUT-OF-TOWN 56) This attractive 2- bedroom ram- 6162 IST. PL., N.E, sabesis ae —_ $150» month, REALTY ne _ P 7. Mi, 


APARTMENTS 
Vicinity Glebe Rd. & Lee Hwy. | 1-BDRM., $76.50-$77.50) NAL L ape ns sultans mot Gi APPROVED: $11.250 NT_7 tedrm 
N. ARLINGTON 2 BEDRM $89.50-$95 Ren Seas S lta. ! Strout Bus. Catalog eith . Gate stan Soe, ee eel HASE O RTONTTY — easily converted to 2 apis. or oy 
| 2 au purr . waite k CRRISTMAN. INC re tee 3 as Mailed FREE. Auto cls. eas ste. Ln um 2 ty Only ue . Fee.| faeal family ynome in heart of ps pre.| for ige. family, $500 down. & jo 
roa poe —— : , - 

to pA at an? | ne room ine. pingpons, hobby a are Ke __ a Sis COLORED—LOVELY states, ite ber gains pe th. The roo such ek aan. a; "| bedroom a A i preterred 

RCHES. shop. phote. lab.; 1 bik. transp.  Lip-bath; aif cond.; walled| 1958 Ontario rd, NW. 8 rma., bath, WORLD Romy 5 oars: mow one Sur exhaust fan, ete mi: "| sereened ‘pore meceasitates 622,500. 
W WASHINGTON aang 208, EE 2-Si27. | of heat. ay wher - Woodward Bids. Washing:on.. ST . there ts also s large built RAL Orter ., sugneted. Ol. €-6000./ fi} Homes 
wa as bier: dishwasher. disposal. 6135 | a ~~ eee | 2480 or OL. 2-5821 ee GLEN MAR PARK—331. 556, 3 

5—? 8 E os , . - 

closet “ang ang “Storage apace. Large JO. 2- 3783 -_ 9 or cee tyke as Foon "Call BUS. OPPS. WANTED 56A peren ~ gg —— 2 din paths. full pemé.. 

~ NT AGENCY WANTED FRED A. SMITH CO. - DE CHED CAPE COD rage. irmedicia onsession "8S! 

ou ™s 


eet parking baths. 2° JA. 2.3343 CoLokkb— aT EMPLOYME . 
oe anpeleale uipped . ki shen. pdinueh Cennk et Ps. 6 W. 1. ood rice for one wi | 
fs. -in equip. Dlaverou “MA RLENE APTS. o compl. ,€ 3-3400; walt oom 1; "weed Yocaiton and | MICHIGAN PARK... ! TRADES. ACCEPTED. \ ben ete Paw in 9 See. Power he from schools and bus: 


ment All very clean | , se male oe = thd n 
ult *s lot on Sas a2 Mocks YTH . 
'WAHLER GARDENS | } feat, for desirable tenant wanting from Pairfax Cor arth $1 >| ~ be | ae: well | EVER ING ed ‘Soe Call WO. 6.- Soo Bouse. we £)3.980. “ i 
OL. 64417. month. Call JR. 3-2194 er "CR. est, Market 17-9862. EX, 3-3400 RA. ONES & CO. inc ua me eerily 
D Kitehens. *sTLAS Seitty 


a ee ae earl vaninty. 22°55 29%, "3P=| ON ONE FLOOR TA. 9.7760 ld Ba rst 


nd 
antenna. Laundry tactlities. biond-black furn. thrueut, new Say th. 

8608 FLOWER AVE. bedrm. rambler, REAL ARGAIN COLORE RED—3RD & N SW, cellent record — Nha Beautiful neighborhood: in excel- mihed possession! 

patrme usfurn.. 6105 plus elec- TAKOMA PARK te right le. et 69. M h held in Jn strictest fidence. Box LOW DOWN PAYMENT. lent condition. hat fi consista of prick, Colonial in excel eR 

Ee 1616 Buch St. NE. Out Mich- rms.. " iv. rm... kiteh- 
, Unusually: latse 2-bedrm apts.) Oe ACH ot te $ ont MONEY TO LOAN S8A ve, 4 bheck aout. of Dike: and bath: 2. bedrms. 24. 11. Fm. ger. perch. Sr pace ann 

M. T. Broyhill & Sons Ay nad all utils. inc 1 mt baths ‘Teed - gor MATES weer /REFINA 0 uce Ah gh RP “ae 2 : 2 det ger. | i 6 oi 9400. bedrms. 1 full din. rm, big eauip. 
a ash. Call; Colonial ome: : - aly 3 > _ . 2-599) TOWN & SUBURBAN. EM. 2- kit. full dry bamt.. carage. chick- 
| en houses Your dream home Must 


4610 Lee HY. JA. 4-1308, jacent te shops and rm. m_ 1 a. heat. OTHER “# REAL mo. Dayments. raise ¢ e - rere 
| dent mar. om premises, JU. 9-6319.| built-i IST ov | €o. 5-2061 or (eves) JA. 2-5280. | yrs. old: ; 
at 23, S261 oe cores 2h 8280, eta, Senn Indian Springs | us tas ster telected prince 
opert! . 
N 


ished in 4 


~9590. amnion MOSS, “40, >. "6020 
RNA |_2 Thomas Circle N.W. RA. 7- 1 
NEA NAYLOR Byres. and Sun... JU. 8-596) 0 7 979.50. REAL ESTATE LOANS 60 bee, Reach oid fam Bs rated = BIG AND BEAUTIFUL 


EXCEPTIONALLY Be LIKE— _S%r beth. h.- - | Mi 
GARDENS . se "Dixie REALTY oa a ont wt he ment only — ens Beecutive owner Wrapetorees te | per BRICK h4 ME 
f am apt. for reas. rent. New| in se. location. newly decorated ; : > 4537 Th A E baY— and 3d ART BROS. INC 6-RM. BRICK—-BSMT. Jersey. Must sell ny Speer 2| 
+ at Me Saian Pir y ist and Fac pe f good living. L igan Park, 6 rms. modern brick, | OR Peto Coll FX. 1-34 bie | OL _t-904 _DE._5:0008. | Barry. Ry! + bh. les, portions male aed Rie Bituated| eV Oe BATE 
| ist ads available | .| yer 7 pot | ve pase 
city. 1478 Buclid st. mw. HU.| unit consists o 2-1160 semi-detached, in excellent con atG gene Tum NORTH CLEVELAND PARK—Va Yonthis payments like rent. Cali| on level corner lot, Huge living 
for ist and 2¢ trusts secured on 9.500. Larce semi-det riot 1 Pu rm and dining rm.. 1214 kit chen, | 


~~ ee saad Fear begre . oP "ares WOuUSES UNFURNISHED. 41 dtion. $8110 mo O8 sesidenial Mary- n 

POE er Breet Bie a Se ess ae = ie BN a} feo arta aeaings | Bema Garvenent te busey ot] ” DORFMAN. & CO. screened ores. dem or bedrm , 
and $99.50. Close to ce e ee an lA v7 Siok made Oh je(ferson Ortease Loan Corp. See oe Aecbatiy. ny ek 3 o¥ersized bed } A 
ag Me gae ES - a pe Cor 2 Sree — ax inte 2 apts each having 3 S| $55 3° per yi ‘ LUS Tine dining rm. kit; CO. 5. 4056 = wit 3 pe ng | erie as ie we! 

7 : ; ° . 2 : ’ 

re peped unit —_ pav.| age pad Sone Bove ys - REAL co.. 412 Sth Bt. NW... a 2d fleor has Pe ta Sol Pies | - ~“FSLORED_SOUTHE r with aa pullt-tn laundry bs nee $°5 Por appointment 

-of- ) rm., work F uilt-in garese| 


plorans facilities. Te inepeet | non -housekee cogins Oil heat. $125. John F. Deono- 
Rath. slee refrig. 87 rd in- obs : , ic rm. 
Sy et, Sons, 314 Pa. ave. ee. Li. mm... —— | fo : : Ww , re 
| = » a ” Ww “as! $395 DOWN ia Sqsement, | 9 Priced | ROGER MOSS, Realtor 


Sty 
WALKER & DUNLOP, INC, f cludes wuilties, 8 | 3-084 COLORED, af. 15th & =! oe perty. Ma : 
ama 6-rm pet and pat i@ trust eepecia dy ae Ww H JONES CO. INC. : 
_6- | ' F. N tT 21258 RT Ave_NE yO} 
vo | Sie —— © | -un pone tg ilies c. ap CHARD REA OR | Byes. and Sun 


Me apie ns 3228. AVEXANDRIA call, inquire at Jeflerson Mortgage Loan C 
A Adia- LA Bass r AVE 1 
rely ‘iawn, trees and: flowers. ; ‘| Bennin ts. Apts. waRWick VILL GE BAR TE ‘| 3 buy 2d trust notes, LH. & EASTER vf in Gogh ails “jin. area. kit ENS ON" Foomme, and sete ~ LOVELY RAMBLER 
° g ° grogn née. eeiyiensl basement. ane heat "reas rent. "fnauire 801 3¢ 34| nearby Md and Va. Ress. | 500: 2 bedrms., semidet. arte bath and 1 bedrm.. h.-w. h. ige. eee se Be By ~_— $10,500 
bund - Se mah ar cx emt. Penced yard erage Sent. Nice yard, Call Me il bO. 5-0978. aT contract genngees; det: 
. ; M. BERNST EIN ‘&,| Lowry evenings efter 6. at @ Se - Tf 4 Wa 
> Bedrms $77 so by 7 9 mi n. to iets, oo. pen __ 8- ? dean me call Mr. Bilits, NRINGTON | be 7 
— y. clu TLVER SPRING 6 }6AREA — Houses , ; ; . -| 
ae ee a Ken “Aaa BRK ““COLORED—POSSESSION ~ | nse ets) Sons om 
POOR IOUS Boe Phemee:. ia ee ee U._9-0610. | "ARAN ONLY $10 450 507 KENNEDY ST. N.W. | FRA" nrancine als. $15,790, VA oF SOUTHEAST ie co. 
| Office hours. 8-5 daily: 8- . . ouses. Money = 48, bra, BUDN $10,4 7935 Wisconsin ave GT APPROVED —$300 down. & 


- rson L 
“Fa, Pitan et fereen ‘Manor —2-bedrm. | "REALTY, JA, 2-823, JA. 1-1836.| G 2"9400 $500 FIRST TIME ADVERTISED. 8 lge.| OU. 2 
me, in- 3 PROPERTY MANAGEM’T 44A ist. 2 b ap test a corer 734 Faraday pi. -ne | iSae, 4 Ai -™ "Resi ase. then rea—Yorktown | Vil- 
m 


“er down aymen 


ase 
end bath apt. 865 per 
| aul 


~~. SDita.: ent ' 
N s. additi ’ capr rovements. ° po : on week, Call till 9 t e 
EX pe . ° bedroom and 74 
3 bedrooms with a Thre PARE 
rm. ba 


- 3 wis 
cr : 1 isiz NW, 
HILLS)" ARKLANDS [niger ge sae: | oN Ran | erste RHEE ABaSV noe a0 carr] S faed, Peat 
story brk. home with ist » bene ' . u eunen en 2 
$21 & FLORIDA aT. | Rudame Ave and Stanton R4. 8 a, ae wand sree 7a om | aE mms TRUST NOTES WANTED 61A | De nRos a mee COLORED ls , Secaqncerts, OX wit 
. ws i "ON LY $500 DOWN HOME AND INCOME re ee Ave. . Extended a area’ 


21x15 LIVING aii nem ops 9 WaLuent & DUNLOP. INC, | aU? iS AG 
x 

“Best Rent Buy in Town” 3 MR. JAMES—DI. 7-1655| MICHIGAN PARK LIVE RENT FREE $21,950 excellent 

DIN. RM. WITH WINDOWS Bent Rent Dy in Town 000. H, Menren a vm $2) soGPEN SUNDAY 2 TO 4 PM aul (brick: 9 coperste apart | Sew-house 

ne meand floor “apartment com: 


BEAUTIFUL LAWNS LUXURY APTS. . 9-4983. 2 ith . 
NEWLY DECORATED 3% RMS.—$68 AND $70 pas, both. off Bt: rectal a : St} then 3 sErovigency, Ho ratea| Dietely furnished: easy. terms: : + Sergened perch 
4¥4 RMS.—$81.75 & $84.50 AMERICAN UNIVERSITY PR NW. Lot approx. 38x100 im bide.| Rome. 3. bedrms. well-eauinge Cail kan. Bh for, only 18,960. miu. “3-600” “tii 
1 bedrm., from. . $79.50 . | Several business and professional BACH & CO. DIL one 3 yw venta ittvinged List =, sadiiatdlas eR 
; ' LL UTILITIES IN apace for rent, MM) suites available in the area's larg- link one 3 fare: $00 56 FREDERICK WwW. BERENS ROSEMARY. HILLS 
s 


2 bedrms. from. $89 50 Be ba, wi 3) est elevator-type apartment _ 
: : wre rAYe se wy eth ee -. as v rm., fet.| val ent. Over Memoria! 1% : Two mon ia xes SALES, INC. F 
Ald, UTTLA INCLUDED %, fa. with : i r . Brid : - Arlington Botlevard | rad nat ‘hes “and. tf an ART rie nae 0 ‘pr 7. "9-0698 | 1722 L ST. NW. NA 8-5000 SILVER SPRING, MD. h ; wooded ac vee for 
ck . 


NURSERY OOL : the Iwo Jima Memori 
ROHL BPE | cA NG PLE AID e sed oes | REED Del br 
IGHT A row ilso. = i yigiding over , .. . my EDR "i 
HILLS BIGN mT 2990 eet ne , TO wrown | Vermont sve i DRaleven 62 | dressing room. den. ree. pm’ tae COLORED _17-D TAPESTRY BRK. OWNER TRANSFERRED ollar-sav ins bargain AP. 7-8080. 
ae gtinnd “pai ght on Or pike ag dapat as wha: che Med ee ite si : OWNER is lovely prewar brick home; | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67 VA. 
’ , " - ——— } 
Seton ft hack te te se oreen- | Open Mon. MN et? Ae f ‘PM. | a ' & LUCHS. | rms, Kit. ly. rm. | hs | $750 DOWN ) MUST SELL bright cheery _itohens : tmin- | | VIRGINIA 
' Ou D—? rm: o- 2501 R_ I AVE NE roo % hat 
JA. 53-7336 a $55. ee a5 lessen aati a ney. a 81} 3 come: air conditientd: approx first trust, $2000 second’ truat| Pungaloe; ae. od in| HIS LOSS YOUR GAIN full basement’ ‘tlult ning 1 At ma = bs 5s 
1446 Fal st. rit BHICK = Eee fe living and mately Ph a! NA —_——_—_____—_— ROGE Rose, raced +4020 | 4 Ho; in im landscaped 
oat 2 | ; us iv 
CLAREMONT and bath. Util. melded rt dining room. », tite . excel: STH & K ATS. el an 03300 SALE, B D. c, HOUSES ee Eves. and Sun. JU. - 581 $ 750 Down EX. 3-2480 or "or 3-$82) ut, ~ el goo B ‘ainine —_ 
TOP VALUE | Se SiR etied "hk M*) la“ eS aE SF "ag a Today's Best’ Val patie My" ras Taide halt ctienii| FRED A. SMITH, CO. | fulicmint- patie carport: 
li. Mew . . 
’ ANNANDALE manuf. repr. Air-conditioned. EX. O ay S$ est a ue “4e . full demt., . 
| 1306 ss. NW. rms... kit. . Yambler with Sasement. | .2o°> >: ird : SILVER SPRING By .- . es. JE. 4- 
| tnd wath oil. snchiaee. "BHise: | SBPEEEhen DE LUXE OFFICE SPA Great all IVE, RING By over. Stat. as 
CE SPACE RE 7.3531 . UN. 4-3422| Be basement. but full storege sttic,| immacula ns watt 


Bdrms.—$89.50) BROYHILL & SONS , i uy- 
TEAST RPEAREE | SE Ae (acs ane rem ssrun rena meaner *13,950 poe, meee ee een Ses 
. _ = D -bedr Lm - : 
wi i $s | ars, | P= NR. 2ND & JEFFERSON. NW. ihe Ate to. 423,980. WOOD- eee bers with 
built; , ‘. —0 athe. 


Bewly decorated Thue og. iy a mi ep rm. 4961 12th St. NE. Bedroom & & Bath——Ist Fir. x : fee 
hools t: easy access 50. 3 blocks from new Providence Hospital home. Oe i. 2\% & Assume 4% Price = $24. 
pa tan Wash ed, occu A. ;' ae “COMPLETELY AIR-CONDITIONED wat De “lowest ment apt. 250 Burr Johnson. Jr. & 
quire about rnished apart- —Nr. " D.| ree. mo. Por § PRIVATS OFFICES For as little as ti eee OLIN Gon, es. 


2 LARGE RECEPTION ROOMS $500 DOWN TU. 2-9200 WOOD ACRES 


2733 S$. WALTER REED DR, | -P3gne : cane ail Ni PN 
ARLINGTON JA. 2-5003 NOL Sup As 3-bedroom brick e. Large living room, dining room, 
WEEKDAYS 9-8 SUNDAY 11-5 VR oe ARL.—8: , Pre MODERN FIREPROOF BUILDING) equipped kitchen, large inclésed front porch, beautiful | 4° 8 RE 495 DN. | Bi" pethe 2 inched gar screened 
sien Soret. ‘ani ar t} fenced va. . 40. 2-4781. ‘| TOUR OWN SEPARATE ENTR,, recreation room and toilet facilities. Very small down pay- at ventional 1 financing availabe 
WS sy he pag TS. Bos x nb La : F . MODERN RENT ment. Terms arranged to suit purchaser, Trades considered, DLER | s°.| Wood Acres Constr. Corp. 
EFFIC—$76,50-$86,50 ee Janitor Li iy din. Ms, screened ark np per Open Sunday Noon to Dark ARRAGUT ST. NW, | Of 4-3240, ves, OF 2-7338, 
FFIC.—$76 ~ Riteben.. bath: :| Bae erenn : : 
“MF porean _ Har 


Dutton | es Rata ie a A. Boswell Co., Inc. 
eerye| Bt cane” bath. Ri. ie 9 bean We] JAMES L. DIXON & CO. ‘ ‘AD 7. se bel 
| | RNS othen soos wernt or AP, 70502) “a 


ST. 3.7208 


roperties. * osek 


34 i 
SALE SUBURB, HOUSES 67 VA. os als ee eter a TURKEY TALK 


Ceners, must st toor lovey 
PAL) 

HARE NG BRICK RAMBLER : 
’ “f with full daylight basement! 
will, be complete when oe mes bedrooms, fireplace mal ing room || ¥ . ~ smell cabin © Bi. poe, Me baer 3 
aah ici mers : ’ 60x15, 97.75; y best < | x * it hh at. ae. 
ay conv, te she and tran lannias ie 2-3110 | ee , so Se aS A. & | } |For 
ava (are you listening?)| t's Bestest eran | Ohtani rector aaa] Biter Boones Bin Ge te : Fs 
FALLS CHURCH AREA Y , shag Spat) We cyan RICHARDSON & 1 igs A -| fOr a0 en aah Na 

Aang A motchiess | 2 mei fe wooded | ly home on Ys acre. $13,250. Love-| ton Wa JA. 7-81 em iame tae toi -— . 3 ae naw. cost ; 40 a4 3| fomp iat sth st AW 
tim 


Brand-New 3-Bedroom Brick | colonial 
12 ade on S 4. JA ao, : . » Tors FoR Sle 73 : 
sin. ALINOTOR | fie foome full basement. ae- | st TiS an dows. Cai LOTS FOR SALE DANS THREE GTORES: Cor! © 18898. SBME “cgoie yards 


: | Rambler with Full Basement in ent. de- 

ARLINOTON., NORTH 
Acre Wooded Lot Hight ful — excellent taste 3. ' 5 
Golf Club Manors “- _ “howtos 62 seein, i ant alts ta ay “Top Soil $12. From Dairy Farm 
$18,950 Me ia p ene |5 ACRES—$5000 CASH| ei Peet' Miated Wola oe| eat weak ale 7 | tl hr hy 0-0 
L APING. op ro, dirt. 


ANTIQUE BRICK RAMBLER , : . 8 
+ BEDRMS 2 THE J. W. REALTY. JA 18 Only $i do to «& KI 007 Lacat - ine. oa gm ‘ 
qualified A Pence ! tfice” seen “baree ake Re. midway be. | Arms. Navy. Air Yorce! for fent. brand new,, Manure. Oe 0480, or SO. 
a rental a appis | 8-8 


Pull price $17,800 Ole Re ae Se | wooded eround approx. 300 tk and rin nel a de Tt 
| ‘i | GL apprai _ Make the first J > Fins v + at ANAN . frontage aso tt % Ca i} ment and trict loves can to 3-7009. RA Ss 00 
rer Bye Pay eg acheo! Greenway Hills” || more and look today! . Radio Bids. A TA. 4- iss ‘ii . ) Mr Smith. UN. 4-117. 8 : cova seal wants ns al good, wi LU ae en 
, ’ ; rT 
ou May choose your decorating | “RAMBLERS DE LUXE Yeonas Realty | BEST BUYS | * Cc wes 1015 7th St. § wer 106) "Sx-asea| | Terma it “ate 
$27,500 BATH & ™% 2313 Wilson Bivd. JA. 8-2100 | IN "hae incre BELLEVUE PoREST—North Arling-| ‘posse ae. “Seite PiANG | Me myo: ci $663 - 
EXCELLENT FINANCING In desirable Pairtax location sas 2-bedrm. Colonial, bemt, 813.990 a ty Pe ol ge RL. hs ai: | New Norse automatic © ner— 
these 5i-ft. ramblers with carpor y , lovely tr , hove the herare). * OPEN r utomatic washer FRAnaRS: SALE 
Walter R. Reynolds Co. | th or without sements 3 7. at bone ty tok ie * $700 down Gl. i ae SALE PR . New » orgs 
‘ ter , <7 -si A ious liv- od : . ' = = a 
3942 N. Chesterbrook Rd. KE. 8-573: Lge oo ' modern. ae osre, ba a i, yt Tradeg Sabedrm,  Cpipatel: lee reereatiog MASON on ORERN CO.. Exclusive pin oes on 450. A 
p jonelly 5 aati ie. bye mn price. Why buy at Just & discount 


4 "NEW BRICK HOMES a fs : ’ e te 4 n | SACRIFICE | witean new custom-built rambler Ee bx price when We sell ail new aqet 


, wholesale prices 
DE LUXE SEMIDETACHED | FHA. Act auickiy for carly pos-| Has ~ 
appro, red sa 5 an plus ’ ut z : zt 7, 300. Brick rambler. close-in " he brarr ’ y rt dee all day 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD certs « sauesuauae. NOUsES 67 ve 
Monday, November 4, 1955 


lso 
a o . : - 
“ins nore’ weeners at GIVE LOWROY trailer and | tractor 
oe 3 ise. beG~ 
aap and boederct ; j ) JU, 9-7 
ust three—returtied from LANCE 


iis bath 
tyced in. P A fe : Col 1 holes. 12 magnificent acres ‘ . igh prices for clean ca 
Ret ri r oul pple. sionial; Art rental. Bpinets. At sreat sayings HOLESALE sons. pic rei ae ae make ‘node 


’ ~ 
equipped kitchen, full basemen! Bri Kk Colonia! ears old GI | for sale in entirety, Immediate sale.) Layaway ‘ot now for Xmas ¥ RS 
eae if — ines meye right in REALTY. INVEST i ‘MENT | r ° 2. SILT S. 1330 G st. Kk. W. RE leit Oe. mtd Silver poring, ee.) IN + Tine MORTLE FS N E “one, © pay 6 TORS 
pection JA. 7-9020 ocr m. | Bet é . P (new) rambler: WN. Art. 3 PETS, KENN aaa Wali —~eelast — : n buck HRA DO eit FE WoL 
. . . ; — Wurlitrer et. “ e 79) Wis. . 


TINKLE. PROPERTIES a ieRNDON wooDs | + . n . en, ae 3-2 ve. NW __§M.? 
: ‘ pe ae eee ae | Alas a J AMERICAN TRAILER adillace Wanted 


modern 


31207 Closed Suncey aie Mas BR dg of shopping Bate ns id.| 3-bedrm. Colonial. 817,900 . ritan female tortie "his ) te & 41390 G St. sigs Monitor. 625. good 
INGTON, NORTH—For sale 4 | geaped jot. many trees Ci in ; is Je 3-184 - Bos CO., INC 
Brick Colona PRIZE WINNING | apes _—y, on. Make weil Seer, Oi _fuae seaely Clee: — Unusually Tine, . th dl A otpoin ei mise. iron. Gian Sun | PENNY MOTORS 
’ . ; : nowy opt) 


owner. }-bedroom 
G  serem $14,730 Call O-LEVEL HOME it home. Call fer appot nin c ; MALCOLM, | | yz na: aie | Wate , 7 . meat 9 Wi O1 ALLY. known fob!) 
RLINGTON | H ' BO. ,__ Reltees 19 | Gna uo 68 Re i north | 
THE PILGRIMS 3 LIVING ROOMS ‘POM PON IO. ) Artinaton Porést |S . ' ee pet tee sole, walnut. cr rs. ne ” 1986 model “ebthe | Bivd 0 ALF eas, ite ) 


Livine Rm.. Pamily Rm Recr. Rm : " ; 
3 Baths 2222 Wilson _Bivd. JA 7-6960 "tu 9 .SROpPins OT sie SS areriie, 1 mama pes. $75 ston prices Reme penber _ne price beats | Star LOANS 
a will Pay = To: 


Bedrooms L* 
AND A BALCON ¥ - wholesale 
ONLY $17,669 Mey you fellow: ho Ars fe mail we rm | fo Si 32, Ys lamp. ame gay, 10 te ri at, "F436 S| Licensed under Sma n Laws 
» ou opie . tiled! Lew dows _Parmans ter velemnes ) With a good job frei. jn liv, rm.) wer. | terre sid fez rror és x) Tene PLIAN NEE D MONEY? 
» asement I . 0 . u ry foal 28. : : : 
rans to dow nto ozs hoon! " “ye One TREES | but only $2000 | Bathe? ee, rm, Sw ine | . : -d Thor Pay >t 1326 “S09 wm ¢ e 596. all Kraft Loans. UN. 4.2900 
pport ation eal steal at only , ‘ no nchor fenced yar acant, im e. 7-64 : . . 
a Hernan just’? blocks to tine To pay down | Open offer Pure tay : . | Aa AY = 6 ‘TRUCKS, SALE 
ARLINGTON REALTY | su} act On a House LYNN REALTY JE. 2:9 st wks. in. a: almost B. -5, we on A. teria rest offer. a CHEVROLET — sedan delivery. | 50-55 R 
2712 Wilson Bixd. JA_7-9309 "tii 9) ‘church it; ) e ae, filer minie-| § iy $800. now 8650. Call PE | te. aed | me Mi c 
isseti ; ato 3-293) | entire househgis far-| €oed ruber. | Mos LOGAN | OR WILL TRADE 
3705 | , s ne : 


ew + he NORTH -—New rc) = ; he t Ne foolin mister. such privileges va -bath é | Pos Purry— ‘tin niature. ck. =, | “pichtnes eavine to Cai- rae * > 
; 820.400 : y= at we haves planned. fp for ~epacinut 9 toutor Disek. hoo = Orr cry i BA; lien. = ngs. pee ane town, 3705 Cal-| 4 BLASS LARK 
1'>-bde ~ J 0 EVROLET— aay i ey st ane $745 
* BY. | COR. N. CAP 


ith eek 
iP ‘va. 7} ou B ~ - om th 2 livi ae «| Bu. 5- if I 
16 ies an ma if won , ie on! which vou_can Duy) ai me fn Yaeal tor ial nchester poles. 3. “3 cavers selection ce-Xtmoas Bale: ee A NTION ~ BUILDERS | “LOGAN. 
nto Town of Herndon. | ; | for -) n ete. us nd erands. All wood Snish d ! - 
ive me ) ) : every. laree Soy ® puppies. aie case styles All full keyboards and; AND PREFABRICATORS CHEVROLET — '*9 ait, sgzcotiont 
| PORD) 1. BY. | Cars Needed for 


peqd de ius 
Cha! nf Bricee Road ; sid ™ os 1? : b 4 
te Fiowtes 7 and 604 rn- - — a : a anion ren . : 

. n : om - a fully guaranteed. Everything re-| terse modern plant equtpped ce a a 5 


turn left on Spring #8. | | at indo | duced to make Real bargain. Price! ) 
760. D WI - y. 819.500. with manufacture, in apy quantity 5800 
$ me aver firepiac oniy $C 4 E E 7a feceme at $445 for a new pianc dential SPLIT RIN ROOP ‘uar- 
Open Sunday | P.M. to Dark | edaip. link | erans. Call JA. 7- do80 Real as | a8 oN bac ims 'Conr. 1508 oO TRUSS, knocked down or as- pa ee of-mind guar 

si9 I re) ooh. p. Fed-| } we —y sembied Submit your plans and| L STINE. 


TO ANYONE 
CULMORE REALTY CO ae eae, 2 . | m town. Se 
No GI—No FHA—No red tane JE-4-4650 edvise vou i ‘all ur at ‘once | Chol £°tina | epecitications fer immediate Brie: | HEYRO 
Pe ann eee, eS re) iNTa ~ bullet. at eitae Gas: Kenmore. never! ing. Job site delivers. r.OB , ; 7% 
LANGLEY—4.vedroom. 3-bath fux- | 773 A. 58 used. .. | burners. insulated oven;| pliant Saye & i” ~ tony “ot Bal {- eee a ee ' eee ok 
) "197 ; ea 4 44. —— — 


ury brick rambier in A~-] location. | 2 f r) : # y more- ye 
A WOODED GROVE| fikimmistiniatst bomere.|  Yeonas Realty | | sa cit by eg ed einici etre oe i Sth mantis! [| MANDELL dior 


1 Panels W.. Apt. E Takoma 
MISCELLANEOUS WANTED 79) 
rn., bric-a-brac, sil- | TRUCKS CALL 


SON vD 
throu tho t Panel “rea! *eOR GINA "PROPERTIES 
bp HUGE ‘ TREES is your aid’s nd ' ' 
» WHLLTAMSBU RO BRK. basement. Use sc! porch: S-| WT ARCUM he wr oe For be Contemporary Minded 4 a { bape a3. ANTIOURS—Fu 
with : e - MRS n.. H AUGHLIN. Renita | ; GEE FYE prints, as uc Sal's elivered: we. “stock A z ver souey riental objects. tye 


vel d 
ready {or es 3100 3 an jth = 4 
, anes Dctean Boecian The Finest Value in nF iy, TM, Ne es caserooes. | Sizes, rebulit: som cea 3} Dip paving old al J ‘De 200 
$5.93 Bt che f verware any ae ewelry it. $95 DOWN! ‘ 


vd and Siem, Rd. 2 liv. 71 . “LU N 
: Ww p.| 21 lene RA ANOTHER | rare opportun 06.86: sil new.| year: 8:5. up mire ay 828| a-brac and china NO. 17-0300. D 


Wire eR Vv Ll Ir . les . . Nationally Famous 6 08 
LINGUEY, VA.—4 rome h - “ole ‘ brick rambler ’ y oat rices are ur st, . 8 Hlestone ER Wise. ave | 
0 FT. . ASI FER 4 “BEDRM ‘ ' “4 m hy i 2 | te eau: oped wih a eee > Im eS Ri in A cres i sirvi Man’ ne evens e Center, REPRIG nate : “iis 80 a8. | be Fad vw fic ‘48 INT'L M ate $295 BILL tg 
+ hb inte ait ‘STi RA. rea ranspertatien. 7 400 ( A A c NW 


2-car attached garage. of ul Basen , 4 . 5: living room set BEF ATOR: ently used DU 
rweepin ine y diswe “tthe in tn ullt-! rae rsume TH ste a sbedrm. suites. waz | = ew me 4 ‘Ao? CHEV $495 
ont countryside, For sale at 829.500-| $25,400 4% will go] » RECREA- of maple #85. ST 3-8546. 1-9 pm..| ur st oe Le ra FETs : . : a 
$93 MO PAYS ALL ren’ $165 per mo vosant. imme be > 76, oR CHACH ABALTY ° : AMED ie Pic. an BY RETORE. (07 rent 7 ALBION ‘ nb 1‘ ¢-ton stake; clean. 
te possession. J ULLER <= —_—____— y new, ; | eas, 2 , 
Assume 4% % Loan | GROOM CO. JA. 7-4487, APPRAISED AT | pedi, Seni, met. box apes, S| apblpei nares cath | i EB in EW. TE cosrsai pvbericn; tepas- 
immed. Poss | LORCOM LANE AREA | Need Lots o’ Space? $1 7 (250 island Ave. , Apt. No. 2, after timer and stand: $45, LO, 5- 36 4 = : of senger anit, |-owner, clean. 
VERNON REALTY. INC | , RICYCLES cidemniaesubing RU UGs and runners. Persian; 2 - se ; | 'S2 CHEV $845 
: HERE ‘TIS ACT re rt3) CLES—I00, | good. used, Co-| nese rugs. large and small sises:| SE FURNITURE EXCHANGE Pee. 
2007 Me MOTO Ki. 8-310 OPEN of BEDRMS. 2: TES LURIA d up: qiris’ a | ape sntiont. private} 9344.) 210 “8 : | i-tem peels spedy to os 
j NE "pete CE . “aa 38-36 4,3 ie, a Ba et ‘*S3 CHEV $845 
3 BEDRMS. —4¥ > BATHS Williamsburg Cape Cod Fas a 2048 Wilson A, bn 71-8500, a Bicycle re A A ab te, & Cx “343 cere fn Bag ~ AIRED, orem 
ac Fe ri 
BRICK SPLIT-LEVEL | 4 BEDRMS & DEN BASEM a a NISHED s eindedlldiahllech ait BICYCLE -Oirl's- ee day Br 31008 apply to purchase. ed vlan ae cae A Real Price. 
PPLEVISYOR- 


+ ee wh 


iL , BASEBO B WE WILL | 
dust sen ene believe veut _e aa cleat ) ACRE) LEASE—EXCHANGE S Nes uued trade-ins eee) deal, see us hatte WER Bpurepels EM 3-01 _ aaa 
Thi AND WN uty hes 2 se, pictus 4 bright | LAT : < | ogo alt. Jane A | £9 2202 Ge ave nw. Pree park. pieces or _househo 4. wv. £9313 
full tiled " agiish- ~~ , — . TV 208 Fi d taf <= ed ” i 4* 


res) property 
: Don't miss seeing these. Coll | 4 . 6810. | RECONDITIONED—PRICED From |~ #2 s241 Nichole Ave. 8.& Le: 
kay : : ont > Hote GIR) 8 Sn Metsiad_DI ee et ee ee 9.95 . ~ GOLD | LU. s-4051. LU. 4-4400@ =| 3707 Mh 
A sprcions df n n ' is t » Quincy Commonwe ealth . R MR K ACE NG CO , Rri our dent a! ol4. olatinum.|  Comtinued in Next Colump_ 
AND A PANELED RECRE Atrio : a AL BAKER & SON, INC 4002 3 tN $-9909 La. selee_ Many with new te tubes! discarded jewelry. We vay eash.| 
mn the basemen etter eal COMMONWE ALTH PROPERT IES 508 N. Washington St.. Alex. V ~ ae 8 ther a YEAR GU [ARAN A KAHN. INC "| PERSONAL LOANS 90A PE NAL LOANS 
; : Reasonable Offer Ret ond : . ’ Licensed under ame 


CROWEL . 2 te ye Y PROPERTIES 1's N Glebe Re ja Same HIDE-A-WAY ne Tt I one REPRIG. | Mg Rens 
160 N. Glebe Re 1a 5.0707 TAN. G'ehe Rd TA. SB -BG8 | ii 6-027 tee tmnematacastenvediam | BLAIR'S TV ee ron 
agua | MODIETES | YSZ WE Ee, tals ot, Virwimis |” CHRISTMAS TREES | 2422 Mentern ave sow | SERSONAL LOANS __90A 
REAL CLOSE IN N ARLINGTON | 24-ft conten mm RF s od Sedich pine sous apruce Norway | penne ~ new 1956 mode)—Sacrifice. | tcensed under Sm oan Laws 
x. "35.000 t 954 model — REG | “TREE eeeeeeeerretereeees 


> See the owner's modificat! , ef : , 
WALK TO EVERYTHING $375 DOWN—GI J-bedroom home located si : ort, a YB | $268.35 "Now 14s 
Older. l-kept larse Colonial +] ¢t and apan 5-rm. ram- ; . Pall Te person ed | Large screen, $65. 
home on a lot with fenced r. iaclud i bed - 00 Sechier ‘3025. ‘Mahatier lane, Wil-| TV.-Large screen 
yard: 3 bedrms.. epecious Living | ituat level love. refr igerator | liameport. Pa Phone 24 853 or| Why pay list or so-called discount 
fenced ) when we sell all new tele 


m., dining rm.. sparkling, equinpe in ovely WN Artingtot : , rm 5. 
$1008 DOWN TO GuALiFieD | i a eS * citer es a wars) Fats ah st Shalial ee 
‘ hoppt t at s- fednes in L). a7 | genera ublic . 

shopping center and trans amr FE. ri ROUTH ROBBINS c D aan . new LATE us ODEL yo expiene at 


Licensed under Sma} Loan Lewes 


NON.VET ortation. 23x14 living rm. GIVE-AWA 
" areal PRTATE CORP and used. ACME Ts co., 1011 Goch oe Terma 


. — = $ 
JigBooss x “CONTEMPORARY chrome: $39. 1 = TRI- STATE. APPLIANCE $25 fag Ogg = 
eet Ee Oa liver Bp Get 825 te 8300 up to HARLINGTON, VAs 


Low. LOW. LOW MO PAYMENTS 
Cell eariy on this 


oa | M433 oe . poring, , Wee 


113 W. Broad St. Palis Church, | RES WITH TREES Se eae formica | iin 1985 Phileo table Oram in i Trip? » ON YOUR NAME ONLY IKetven $-5608 
JE. 2.2620 Realtors | » & vis Rhirley hwy. his 7 Kine dy . er other plans 
| ar: > Phone for i-trip leqn ficted 06 Choose your own repayment schedule 


Broad Falls Church “ay . ome, 
roa goer alls urc Bh . — ‘CHOICE Vik: vIn A PROPERT! Fa wees ree © RANGE, 30 .| PERSONAL LOANS your meeds, inc Bill Con- 
, rit af > ci” . hen ~~ ott ] : ; Wi 25. RE 5. SS — —_— a U Cc OA WN 
ve aren of eas® Gide entrances This is | y,...WILLIAM L. WARPIELD | Ting, Foon ace end | ee Upessed under Taal! Teew Teer || mont cones Wie —wte PUBLIC L CORPORATION 
L larse A : : i contig Fe an . Alex. we : or : . AC rr 4, ‘ : @ut extra cost. Phone er come in. 
; ; ‘eas _ aan ' oya ex 5 ' ities ' 
laundry and eer ; MAC LINDSEY SERBS oe | utility room : 1s. andirons bargains Quich-Ceatidential 
3) Ase j Por : - — - ra bf : acree “ 
landscaped lot. Por app 2-6000. Rives, KE-8-2988 | “WANTED | carport ‘and rsh aatd, Nettles Ec LOANS 1 tome $28 t0 $200 | Reaati 
WHEATON FINANCE CO. @| ES 


” eTBNEY Z MENSH | | SOMEONE TO ASSUME | 950 With £3500 pa a oy © ahege | 453 
12] S. WASH. ST.. FALIA CHURCH op _ LARGE G exclusively by | ee pend. 4198 Fone, Bx 3-8 a ' . ph 
~1914% o7 ’ Ti ARTLIWV GTON ‘ . r ler _ " =? : : . , 
+ oo ecvniees ra ablers $20 Sop 4 po GE. ul bsmt fence iiet MASON HIRST | en _i* L nem A — , 11031 Viers Mill B4. LO. 5-3006 ( enefucial ».. ANCE CO a. ea * YOU CAN ore 
oe —— —-—- —- . sf se : ‘ he | . 00 i - ’ P Ea : i Ps 
CLARENDON Pk ee eo iad Tostets | Anandaie. Va, hone Je. 2.8518 | alyAbepiaan,. Ma. d7ely. | MARYLAND CASH LOAN 4 ai St iennE are | GD WHATEVER MONEY 
larce older bric home 9 et P ayes. e FULLER GROO ee |Richardson d Ly | ; . FURN + a e. —DE at oe > sien > I _. an 4- nee ( yt een . 2 
s. " re) LY. 44, : an r , ‘ . comp. ™m pe core 0. 9-2 

full A. ey 8 " “SPR NRA Radio Bide. Ari. JA. 7 ae oe ~~ ta date. Reas iF 6-6877 $2000000000 706 KING STREET . = 1S NEEDED TO 

tached garage, jot 67 1125, R Ra &- 18 | “HT re , oe + “TAS want A HOME! Fe RNITURE—Contents ot 8- room | AOE Le a 2nd Fleer + Alexandria AL ty 

eg By ay ®. den-| REALLY ing —_ : { SAVE $2,000 | a S-acre tracts. conves to a bie. No ealers. TA. $9438 ) CONFIDENTIAL Phene: = oe we Re ; PAY BILLS AND 
for furth er TL. home ¢ bea J A 4-act 3-BEDRM. RAMBLER i * *f ~+ %. : ishe 4 = : a ra rs, odkcsse, 0d). LOANS BY PHONE a ae ver wwe a ek -§ 
BYE a wr beasts, : ——~ | Aon TO COVER HOLIDAY 


information ca inancing secured ‘ . . r mi 7 


Thomas G. IN, rqruder Co. | ecl hae bes. slet ! Bw c TCR E—New, nelsimed at bs Se 
u t ts ; \ home in "Plus 1,000 Square Feet| “SPLIT EVEL at ati sg TY sta «-|| On Your Signature Only |) ) | a ee pris EXPENSES, TOO.’ 


PROPERTIES 


tt AC 
78 NW. Glebe Re JA %.a0e8 
_ 78 N. Glebe Re _4 Located about 25 minutes ' - 1125 


Commonwealth | pI pet ipped ar reas Joseph W. Seay Company RAMBLER 
| ty 
: 


B. $3.95. 4017 Minn 


JA 5.3700 ste nin om. beauty of « f lj 
| kitehen. a ipped. }, ath ot Deyignt Pernt. : | $24 500 UE om panes abines ot ~. Suburban Finance Co. 


; at a fantastically low / “house items No rea 
| FF LORCUM LANE U. 9-127 
Columbia Pines PIETER REALTY $14310 Booy ivian rom with tepplace, ae ee I Sa i 


‘ at matiress, dinette “sete 7 pes... @ 
New Bigger, Low 2212 Wilson Bivd. JA. "7-9300 = 9.) IMAGINET WITH NOTHING" | and 2 bathé. =) they with | Turnish yeur| 


ney : DOWN cs BE Specs, recreates Oe ve | ant. tram our Ey Smith Storage | ‘pn 
Conventional Financing | St. Anthony’ S | ONLY. $5,400 INCOME some baw: . or | 6%. 1313 U st, NW | NATURE ALON G A C FI NANCE 
CITING NEW PLAN OF BET-| and church just Y tow | NEEDED Bridge and Pentagon. Call now to | FURN. so C3 soto ee. see NATURE ALONE ‘ ae. 
sass BUILT gihD BETTER. Di minut val from. this family. Ballerina lamps, $20 each. LO ‘WOMEN’S LOANS | Ss oO R PORATIOO WN 
Pre RaleteRe Qaim exrha| Biprais, andy Jui Set. >| NO DOWN PAYMENT | ‘POMPONIO | iter-meame—te | ee hone Our Specialty | 
LARGE living rm. with ~Vivesince | x! tehen. huge railed sun deck, full 30 YR. G.I. WITH MO. PAYMENTS |~yrrgInta’s REALTY LEADERS”| £03 at. ‘ ollaw ' | & Merylend...op te $1466 or mere WE CAN MAKE ; , MT. RAINIER 
1 indews. separate din | pase ent with ree a Fenced ONLY $7 2.50 | 22 22 Wilson Bivd. JA. 7-6660 "til 9) 720°" rabies. Pt at "65: pay pee YO LO 3510 Rhode Island Avenve* Tel. APpleten 7 2800 
_ nelghber hood 20; beds, 98: mer. ee UA AN IN 3317 Rhode Island Avenve** Tel. HObert 2-5028' 


m uu : 
dini ne area : ctLure- : , . tira ‘ rE ; = 
dow setting: full Enalich day! [ approved at $19.- OPEN TODAY 1.5 | don't need a new =. 402. 
, Priced 700. immediate ‘possess! on if de- ’ . ha 
ies ‘Sw DOWN ‘PAYMENT, rs ) oquipoed NEW and completely house. | just want a 5 3 ; F988; bunk 9 Hrs. Phone HYATTSVILLE 
, ; ; U . > 
en ee eae Arthur L. Walters, MC. | Tsseu. ft Norge refrig.. in- larger older home Now 5203 Setimere Avenue Tel, UNion 4-86200 
spear — ae 3200 | cerator. garbage disposer. kiteh. will... make. a.. ONLY ONE TRIP NECESSARY ioe te he Mat Sesset 
rr SILVER SPRING 


N 
gent On: Premises Daly. | es ‘SPLIT ‘LEVEL “9° “em exhe@urt clans Poungstower + 5 that. 
Tt ‘ : »! : stab and cabinets. aluminum we es. 4 £ b oe “ ¢ . 
| . ~ comfortable home. | : : Suburban Finance Co. 
; Fee ombination storm and screen ag ; } 9 
NEW SHIRLEY HWY, aonrs | terms. Hoffman Upholstere rers, Me 4608 East-West Hwy., Bethesda 7912 Georgie Avenve’— .. «Tal. JUnipge 7- 908 
| HAVE YOU EVER SAID THAT? i st. NW ll haa ‘ ol. 2- oeee 8513 Georgia Avenve Tel. JUniper 9-3566 
MEMPERSHIP availabie forad- | —J-DC. Old mahos. Gin els re. 4 
jacent private swimming club fell here's that kind of home ulte: newly ref reAnished otal after 7000 Georgia Av dU. 86-4042 COLLEGE PARK 


ins nice Sapurben lecs- Te ee ae MARYLAND Cash Lean 4503 Knox Rood" Tel. UNion 4 0058 


TROA Georcia Ave. JU. 9-2ane (Acres fram The Met Sheene) 


S257 Rhode Isl. Ave. UN. 4-5172 | LEXINGTON PARK 
new loan office 


NE 
Larchmont Realty, Inc . 
t ire i by pes . tar 

2B. $-3900 AB. 3-850 | unique den Sear qaress.| OFS ke 0 siementers tion, It is &@ well-maintained 
THE BEST BET Te OUT ROBBINS —|_taellties ining nary Aes Faeg Ba a i 
OR LIFE will co by if yor REAL ESTATE CORP | LESS THAN 90 MINUTES to 2 a 26 | 4. 
KI. 8-4900 L713 King St.) Washington. Take route 50 or beautiful 's scre, Gt approved oh,’ 5 BALES Maa 

iiss beat | Bae easter Schone | stele set hie Sion 
: bes, ; cllow silane to - 
in walking dis-| Thanksgiving Special ng | BRA jew, used. cusran ol 
look for MAPLE Yeonas Rea ty teed: slowest priogs, Acme Stove 


‘ll 


—_—=— 
Fee Re DP 


Wheaton Finance Ce. 150 N. 3 Notched Road” Tel. Great Mille 3671 
11031 anh cae Mill Read FALLS CHURCH, VA. 
Resident's Finance Corp. 128 West Brood St. (Up to $300.). Tel. JEferson 2.4643 


S725 KR. I. Ave. , 2tee *Parmerly General Acceptence Corp. **farmerty Consumers Credit Service, (aa 


00!s Pirepiace | 
bright. fully For Young Family andria and rf 
; — signs after entering Pair- | 9313 Wilson Bivé aA 8 $-0053._ used 


en. 3 years. YV4- | 
Chance of lifetime at only | $12,950 | wa’ aaed gant, Dame’ Glee 
aren  BweicK—A | oe 1014 Th " Nw. a= £- Ses: 
HT GTON REALTY Pretty wh! ‘@ rambier in one tlient CULMORE REALTY CO. Cpareling. gem yg Sa ad as prise D> 2 3-way in corner cab- 
2212 Wileen. vues JA. 7 200 “1 Pall h new JB. 4-6680 lr hive caretutly pr ge n h . ee 


schoo : at : ~ 
CHUA let ement. 


ing room p : lining room p 
SLEEPING BEAUTY ectipped kitchen. plus washer and FoR EXCELLENT city and count ry\ 3 » awe ™ A sone Loans to W amen 
the garest thine | to ‘REAL; ea in} reasonable prices. call) 0” on “conventional. ' 
| insu- | _EDW DS REALTY, JA. 2-4733 service terms 


m ? ‘len el. : 3225 Rhode Island Ave. 

Fi ee cu Geet RESP ESt Gos telat Blas nae ve, Siver Spring J, 8-30) Mt. Rainier, Md. 
Eb yg eg Se cw ¢ "ST 1 ae Hii. BIR NEW ALL-BRICK aT : 
gees. ie aerch. Grarace Reduced Joseph W Seay Company | ‘“ » AP 7 2228 | 

113 W.._Rread ai Falls Chur No Down Pymt. G! 3-BEDRM. RAMBLERS PE 9OA e . 

ARLINGTON REALTY : ve = W AVAILABLE AT 
2212 Wilsom Bivd. JA, 7.9300 “til 9 | 3 Bedrms., Bsmt. NG ASL Ticensed under Small Loon Laut Sirtttitkitrititttts $20 TO $1000 
5 BATH & Ve BROYHILL PARK without endorsers 


SNOW TIME If NO TIME TO GUIBBLE $ ] 2, 884 
have full basements. complete 08 RANE, SOE OF Nobody but NOBODY will give you easier 


. i | 
O} Y AR AN oF tenes, beautiful wooded lots: | 
AT vse iC i eg é PENT, =o NLY $15, 925 | S tek duds elie terms or lower rates than Al Kraft! 
DOWN PAYMENTS these startling Rew homes eit GE LOANS—NO DOWN, ,e y 
NON-G!I HOMES hoo! _. act . large | PAYMENT—20 YEARS Life inserence on all HFC loons Every Man or Woman 
$600 Cash: 3-bedroom rambler: cor- | : fee rm, for $1. wrt 5% DOWN—25 YEARS ethos! quire comers ee. With a Steady Job is 

SEHOLD Welcome at Kraft's! CORAL HILLS: 


mer lot, near school and bus, $91 a month includes taxes and| Wome! OF me: Sct Row. ows tad 10% DOWN—30 YEARS 


insurance. | 2 Mt, Vernon bivd. te! FHA and Conventional , , 1 4415 Seuvthern Avenue 
$400 Cash: 2?-bedroom brick home. | miles tp. pen house onto Financing Also Available ‘8 18 | SOFINANCE : FOR SAME DAY 
’ Menthiy Monthly J SERVICE PHONE JO. 8-4540 
—s ’ 


block 
ee ee eit rue Bird 0a} 10 AM, TO DARK | $ 5.59 $13.97 i! Open Seterdays wat! 100 Pi | NEAREST OF SILVER SPRING: 


Corporation 
of Mt. Rainier 


Loans in 2 Hours 
We Specialize In 


ors. =) £& 
pease! MeFesh 3f' Sl 28R 


Need Money NOW? 
GET it NOW! 


—eeEeEeEE—E——E——— 
|. 2 2 2 2 2. se ee Se Se ee 


de ie 
—- 2 2 | 


New Location ta 


just off Columbia Pike in Arlington; full basement. $100 month Nay INVESTMENT | EXHIBIT HOME OPEN DAILY | . Devmeats Rovmente 
$625 Cash 3-bedroom rambler: FOR “THE BES ‘IN REAL E oe 
) SILVER SPRING OUR 4 OFFICES 
| 7906 Georgie Avenue 


screened porch; loads of trees in large yard; clean and bright.| *™OM** iy aa er {Se | Directions: Out Arlington bivd. | 7.69 17.47 8641 Colesville Rd. Eig 

$93 month includes taxes and insurance sis ian at 3 bedrms., sep. din. rm., | Psa oH as te a 4 m rey ; 20.96 PHONE: eT JU. 5 7900 
$900 Cash: Brand-new contemporary i "ehyreh. 7 “Aachiheon pare i yt B wages and ¥AI signs 9.08 ‘ | 9004 Gomes & Ave. Ground | Handy by Bus e ° 

wooded 2 acre; beamed ceiling; carport; separate dining room; | 24.2 . Above retes include interest and principal. The interest rete ONE: NE: JUmiper 64008 or Trolley— 

fireplace; eye-level electtic kitchen. GI M. T. BROYHILL & SONS \ le 2.4% per month on the unpeid bolence. D sairane Easy Parking. MT. RAINIER: 

Brick Rambler 4610 Lee hwy., Ari, JA. 4-1300, ; 


peta hawelln conan Batiste hei Bante Rant ot PHONE: 2ozwen S-tae8 
. Ave. 
Gi HOMES ir. toe. “Pine “eleceric ‘ie “With SALE, OUT-OF-TOWN —_—68 mee ee ee ra mT. RAINIER Special Employed 3303 Rhode Island 
$300 Cash: 2-bedroom rambler on V4 | bath seulate 813.880; ‘ail "MARYLAND . a | Women’s Dep't. UN, 4-2900 
’ ; - roo mr r . | : , é BILAN “f : 
erch. | Eeedla eens SOW OD on | neeee, (SEE cer Wert Phone JAckson 5-8885 SETHESD/ Hi a eal ae 


acre of woods; fireplace; separate dining room; screened porch. 
BETHESDA: 


$70 month on Gi trust. Mannas Rity., JE, 2-3110| $4, brick: semimodern: cor, Jo Ave 
er eof AN adh & teliaweds tn: Aatihaioe “rn aeeaovas — | Abe's ‘sate ede for your loan today aon ot want, when yOu Bh yo, wicenin 4 


A venue 

off Columbia Pike. $54 month on GI trust. | Bom aineron ' i oll. 

$250 Cash: Close-in, near Columbia} NEW BRICK HOMES | "Onin: (Aco? hedned. pte r A RA 5 LY PHONE” ® want it, OL. 6-5500 
Pike and Glebe Road. 2-bedroom rambler. $57 month. OPEN DAILY ogg 
me $300 Cash: Pcie % acre; 2-bed- | $750 down to Veterens plus settle- mas, Bab nts vedere eons Lt ph ae Bl 

room rambler; fireplace; screened porch; separate dining room. Ei. clouet poace, separ cea —_ FINANCE CORPORATION OF ARLINGTON 4 oh 
pears oes, 2% |"WICL BOY PROPERTY A out amet dU’ KRAFT LOANS 
ir ate e T ’ : ; 


MAANNAS REALTY CO., 809 Washington St, F.C, JE. 2-3110 i backs Cee ae se PM “i PE 


Closed Sunday, 


* 7 7 


97 THE pec “ot POST end TIMES Sen AN 


ron 


a wel 
iy 
| =" . c} far price, BOB WOODS, shel Seto isk hon Mn takes tas ...4 at only, dis) No. » doen ek, on | 
pine Rag hetinagge aig) vo se Ssioe UT: | MRMCURY = van —W—es |OUR ease o_o | ‘S2 PLYMOUTH | MONROE FORD ae aw - ge 
5 : ‘A. is (en ve: be te ‘ea! Seder) rw merc : | -2000.| heater and 4 st i-omner: low 
gee wan oot os Fonds at S| Re lb rack 1 9269 FULL PRICE roerabaiieh tt Ma) Sit, SR 
imenediatel “Hrdta-Matic, } owner 19.000 iniles 4 my ms, tedar’| Chevy Chase Chev t | 
for it, call us immediately at NK SMALL JR., mat 7 East-West Hey. iy 5.7904 ie atic, 3 ¢ Ser iin nye. Can Can be driven + toe hed Tk" 6-270 ° wierd ye - 
rE ef er 


Bi Bill Adams PDE ae one, ont Li Ty 053 i; tee Ad tac yt A approval 
dan; fr. and hh. Hydra. tie irive. 


3720 GA. AVE. NW. one ict = Est) a oiiss. ; 4-0265, CAR—Buy | 
TU. 2-5415 : *CBAST-IN usd the Auto Center . in very mice conaition: “At gtewact art Buick. ne 2 EER, WD, bat . 
= ave NE Li sc TN l-owner, low-mileage car: 


WE WILL NOT HAGGLE saee: covers Vad. clean buy ui j YMOUTH— ig and &.. turn signals; the Ameri- NG AT. coe, 0 
AUTOMOBILE SALE ’ ee -4 he 2-tone| Cin car with the foreign look; if make Roo PONTIAC | 
A OMOBILE, SALE 33 CHEVROLET ee A RSE FORD 53 MERC. ‘55 OLDS 198" r d —~ : eos See. boy. it for + -cost mile- : << C MEANS cKEE 

‘$4 LINCOLN 


inc cars and & a ay REPOSSESSED et Hwy ulate Lower. | 
hay, (ose fooled $492.25 TOTAL | 52 FORD |$685 Total] $395 DOWN Bat eee © DNS | 
Sohail nee | Mi vseaaeek terest Ye] $398.12 TOTAL |NO CASH NEEDED | stm. "iniay 9s see ae es RRP RIS PUR WE Sar nator has 


: once 7 credit’ val 4-dr., 2-tone blue. Only 85 down cood eredit. Bor ee ) » rhe ped 
we - ae ' A take over ane at only $29.1 sedan. Best owe on "BLA ey CLA ye ‘ a -" 0 
AU im , Morris ris Minors. os NW. per month cred! fi B LASS & RK r. and h.. beige and ¢ uti- M NROE FORD foo one fuel eeeneabs 17, 245 


t approval cali| credit pvroval, "ea bea — : ae 
ra event a fi dolls st-West Hwy. Silver Spring. | 
Eger a, 4128. Pertecs itor 8041 | U. 2-4 200 Cor. N. Capitol & Fis. Ave. NE. = Ml car #008, five (89) do call a i Sap ’ actual miles. Power steering, 
tar ~~ 


. fta. vod 
*) ta BUCK MOTORS a me ®) Bt ent clecirig window i 
ses, veark, or tant epular son & BILL ROSS ee a de luxe ‘eet ‘tail Se S| 2-dr. Auto, drive, btr.. ye. ome 4 — 
\e hamoion: | 


Bpotiess, deep-ton 
RD 
"He woul nies als 3% _Open _Bun.. 10 u 5—Daiiy 7 9 i 5 7400 G A NW. pepe: apecta! shell gn Hydra or 
mht “4 san FORD—1956 Parklane 6.cy1. ste. 2. ve. ; trie dows. ; “CBAs artis 3 on ‘Sie a -ton blue. $295 own JA 
2-tone kee. premium NTIA 


, wagon: 5 . tee 
th sche aathers i : I yped. baat seal’ tre ml es fnental ae 
power b 2785 COO ‘ Sencitie jones aod c > ote 


ckKs— to's - Bg and p : = ‘s » BC 1955 DODGE : 
Sf roles BY a ign api i) i = "ane Capitol Cadillac- Olds Lo. for ere i aporoyal ‘Many ‘% er Co. Official Cars preted te -] _e. 
| Rd. 


r san ‘Valen ave yatte- * | WERCURY—"l (dt. sedan: +. an 

viele._bu. AP | roab— .< 7 ae Dom Benton B ayflower| - v=. yey YT OPen CPERMATIC MOTORS 3 IN STOCK 
Riek COR - 155 CHEVROLET | tis ; he fire ol Pp tg Mavivs - —_ 51 OLDS 83” 16n e T TL Ye all Auer Rae equipped w | est Spring, Mad 
Ma. Are $695 TOTAL E FORD — | salbsed with! Somer tering! REPOSSESSED Shab" SORE cle “us Bn Ty 
cherie wy att BSE Bah oe nat Maeme.| Lew tates fie] $299.50 TOTAL | +54 PONT. |p marane crawron 
roval. Many ot ne ae pai ~— r  & ines. direct ] its. ‘Pilthcht motors. “su. $-2828._ $-4t. pe pogen eauteeed. 8 S* gowa A s. Bn . lain eg 

selec from—same deal. e se Motors ins LO cond ties. ever co oe ance atvoaly $20.16 CHIEFTAIN 8 

Es | 101 NEW YORE AVE NE Set, an ae it : pac Meters. [tea aly eras 
1S A BUICK Bervicemen and out-of-towners . acne Tite oe rms. SOEUR 4th & N.Y. AVE. N. W. si military per an WANTED 
> ‘ Rosenthal Chevrolet — al Chevrolet |°# Wis. Are. SH. , WO, 5-200 Wem eee eerie |, rn rs us 00% | guar: | 
$1285 Total | cht hs 32 TOTAL | gREPOSSESSED | Surweictak extras| MICLER MOTOR CO. Reliable Parties 
‘53 CHEVROLET ana $995 TOTAL re fe 0,8 | To Take Over This 


Bring _ in 


ah. ulpped. 
Gusjeeh jatorier, » t/$439 FULL PRICE! § credit aihitahd drive, = awey, For) No Cash Needed on BANNING & SONS | 

ered AREee a AR A vee | oor, vedan, Goat, tree ew A liable Motors Approved Credit | Sisal aPat ih Jaki ‘55 FORD 
wendectys ot oe » a credit 101 NEW YORK AVE. NE. ys omat oor md 't u se lue MONDAY 
r ° ; “ : 


towners naneea. por meredit ap- 


he Auto Center| sea! Stones “RE. 7-3890 | Ruburban-Cadilic ids MD WUSE VRS 


OoT ntry an er no 
a: ate abel SHOPPING 
6- lee | 


car is | CHEVROLET — Tong de luxe S-doar. FORD Coun 
omes —¥ a a esi oe in- Radien neater sat seven. only Flea nore bias finish, 5 BOB WI! LSON ye PULL 
‘Chevy Chase Chevrolet MONROE FORD The big lot on the corner. radio, "neater. see peat covers; ‘orieinal | SAVE UP TO *500 $2 8 5 
‘55 BU ICK “Home ¥¢ Bane) te } ng ees Coss” 1 t-West Hwy. =—y Seems. Oty ie cep INC. PRICE 
9 ha. 4-6100__ seat apeaker, extra set of fear. oor tte 4 "65 uve & OR $1545 No Cash Needed 
$2 DOWN | Sia. ciara Private bard. | ey se seat and MERCURY —1507 Custom 4-dr._ s0- =| ene B i DEAL 153 ev bi Air $999 & 7a Sone Cree 
crate "Wrandzaew tberniobe MOUET CONVERTIR | goecon Gs dno ths trek, Toees| “COACT IN PONTIAC pom: cnt year a sa 


, equi 
and out- efter — ners financed Por evi . transm ssion for economy 52 cAD. wil 4 $1679 on this 2-Door Sedan 
D. 4-988 appy chartreuse; new! cars : select. fro deal. 407 Fis. ve. NE LI 6- -7200. equipped 


, . bik. top v- res thet show] Open 9 ‘til 9 T—id4 ibie; $10 
LARK he . ., Alt: SUPERMATIC MOTORS doen terms. Call eas Adar. Pick ‘53 Plymouth | ATTENTION 
Cor. N. Capitel & Fis. Ave. NE. ae , | oa >. Ave. © -_ - ak car tomorrow. Mr. Roper. LA s ort 4 Or. 
—— <i owl ths. ) st i n: Coupe vioped 
09k 7 uG. TF 1566 —1955 demonstrator mee chev Dr, Military Personnel 
| 51 2 Pr $389 


Immediate delivery arranges 


Reliable Parties 
To Take Over This 


‘55 FORD 


2-DOOR meg 


+] 003:°* once 


Only $135 Down 
ATTENTION 


Military Personnel 


Immediate delivery fy 
fer officers and OGret 


grades Pertennel 
ith @ As jittle se down. 
@ Small Menthiy Parments 


Sl FORD 


ar ae, ae $ 595 


gn08 NOW 


5 1 mY MOUTH 


4-¢r. Cranbrook, 4 
r. & h.. like new. 595 
Was $895 NOW 


*S1 CHEVROLET 


, 4dr. sedan de . 
> luxe, tr. & bh. PO 595 
Wes 8895 NOW 


Pay 
iE Sore $895 
53 BLICK 

imme  1O9D 


"53 PONTIAC 


SOs Ves soe 
ies $1295 


Wes "$1895 Now 


Many Others to Choose From 
TERMS OR TRADE 


ARCADE PONTIAC 


Washington's Largest 
Pentiac Dealer 


AD. 4-8500 
ba ve for Ary %, St. Let) 


———— ee eg 


a 


; 
ee ee, eS eS, SS LE LE» 


i i i 
a 
- - . — — 


nie ee ee 


-? 


7S 


— 


se eerrrrryrrrreerrerrerrrr,er,gf,, oe 


military 


@ BANK FINANCING 
AVAILABLE — 

® ASK ABOUT OUR 
3-DAY TRIAL and 
100% GUARANTEE 


The Original Discount House 


UTO DISCOUN 


CORPORATION 


Take over payments 


207A: 30-day eee: een. : 
~ rom ‘46 to as , and terms. are new: ail . Full Price $695 r. end h ; 

/ t 30-da nt beauty. plete! y eauip 
fn. pH -. KA 3 ail ne : MG RNS: FORD ries. Price. . € . & ‘ san Cede th 50 ' FORD 2 Dr., $292 fer officers and first ree 

g. You: fain low. GMAC| 8°. A R < u am iP ene. aes 3, Fall price | ow Se — 4 and h. srades military person a< 
a A ER M . yt R—2-dr.: full price. pane’ ee. yy Fer —. 50 PUY 4 Dr. $349 with @« “as mall 3 . ht 

L9 p,m, j : n-| 5 ¥ ma “a 
rf. By nop Indoors eoek Mayflower Motors, . Ven i : -doot sedans -| Bf mation, please call OL. 4-2801. BE quipped | nd ht 1510 Bhede Island Ave. ¥.E. 
8801 OLD BLADENSBURG RD. 1S dog duced . on ot "49 chev. 2 By. $297 & 
=ONV Silver Spring, Md A mopried and smal of Hasiand. Aus- Equipped Se Sa. 
i \ . a 
aa "KC “ae NV. sliver spring, Md. ronb— 85 "7 Heaigy. MG. MG- Macnette, ‘$4 LINCOLN 14g MASH 4 Be. $222 & a A “ 
Li ; “Mercury Dealer f ut; | Mo , and or Cred pprev 
load : f - Wu 4-d Sed 
A. T. ous . } HA A Oo. INC. cag ve - 48 CHEV. 2 Dr. $121 Call 


i i i i i i i 
ll ee i i i i i i i 


N.W. 


.60. 5-8214 J 
ed — = 
ow finish: sles. 30-day ts. 
i t-7 : 12,0 « 6. 1 To 7-2700 Branch * ales. 1810 King 48 PONT. ‘So. f.- $189 

ey ene BANNING'& SONS [finals fescRiBS a ‘ta coer TU. 2-4200 | 
, A 3-6624. 5800 Balto. Ave. UN. 4.3130, Gitton, _seneaper ies: $300 or offer. Be : | ° ; 
e \uto « enter WORD Ah gout. cond. sell BI. _— rate ‘bide boay” Hnish. jade | ; | 

ISlectrie window. iift Or os. are | § @ Bank Financing |) ad 


-Sie8_ NW _ FORD~35 “convert *F. and hi electric window iif ) 
752 RIVIERA Fordoms pe. ¥ «you | Available No Money Down! 


peint _ “mailones: $2.3 338, git eR Selidey “SS Super. 

BUICK | bone abs ° Ga .. roger. C " Canary y 4 coe. yum this snk, quasees ~4 ° Bron Trial | 

4-4r. 2-ten ateen. RK. w.. ¥-9 | P $195 Down nee. eS Kf \CALL Mi | | tH ROLET . ) | ‘41 BUICK SEDAN 

‘SA Ch t 5] FORD Very Fasy Menthiy MORGAN AT JU. 5-3188 — , . fF 

REPOSSESSED |$5 Down-$7 Week: eredit check 8801 Old Bladensburg ae BILL ROSS ‘47 NASH Sedan 
Silver : 6 e ? pring 


BUCK MOTORS ge aie Le DONALD MOTORS Spring, ty Ser gee 46 NASH Club Coupe 
seat sal Be Ly ee ei MRTMCETN | 1400 GA. AVE. H.W. V0 47 KAISER Sedan” 


9521 BLADENS 
Ps eee oe and beck Beed cis pos z “ered = Rt B Lincoln-Mer@ury Dealer cm $U 1 ve 6s 
— finish; eaulpped: $1808 oonem. Pa credit approval. rss | 48 FRAZER Sedan 


sail’ Cadillac-Olds Co.| ith PPE MOTORS omen ss mmeey | '47 STUDEBAKER Sedan 


ids td 401 MASS. AVE. N.W. ORES 1 '48 STUDEBAKER Sedan 
“No; ek fia: “Soday suarantes | | ws eS FIRST WITH THE PUBLIC ‘50 HUDSON Club Coupe 
NROE FORD RELIABLE PARTIES TO TAKE OVER T 4'49 FORD Convertible 


Wis, Ave, ¥. ‘54 FORD ‘54 PONT. CHIEFTAIN “8” 2-DOOR ROSENTHAL | '48 HUDSON Sedan 


_ aa 
a _ iesie > blue Nowe te in- $575 Total y / 41 DODGE Sedan 
Blow ist rie zs - & ’ VIRGINIA’S LARGEST CHEVROLET DEALER | 46 BUICK Sedan, Cream Puff! $199 


A real bury: pe money down with 


- good credit; nk financing avail- Z 
convertible bie, “Call AD. 4-0682 for credit “ NEW SUPPLY 1955 CHEVROLETS 4°48 BUICK Super 


pei alt” Acces Aztec. red with 


sede asa “BLASS & CLARK SS> | Save Up to $1,000 on 55s '51 HUDSON Club Coupe 


Sates ‘ages fang aiinen agoa rst and By *.| Cor. ©. Capitol and Fis. Ave. NE. per : 
me b ralles. "1 Ne A. 7s. > , | . 
Capitol Cadillac-Olds Co, MONROE FO! FORD ~ aK BROS Tor Sesipped. Take Up Small Monthly Payments | a Be lane, 2-Dr., 6-Passenger; jrass| iLLl 


FORD— SS <-dr. &. . 
5100 Wi. Ave ee wo. 62000 my equity or "51 ogr70u take ore FOR CREDIT APPROVAL CALL Li. 7-4904 20th & Rhode Island Ave. N.E. 
bivd 


arior: 


Special Discounts te Service Personnel | "55 Chevrolet Bel Air 2-Door, Ivory, Turquoise, | Open 9 A.M. to @ P.M. 


CHEVRO Huge savings. 
CADILLACS Sen vos-res. 2336 Wilson | gown. Call me today: pick in sar 4 Gevernment Emel “55 Chevrolet Bel Air 4-Door, Ivory, Rose. i 
Ping : ODEON SSA 7 P ares yng grewares ‘SS Chevrolet Bel Air 2-Door, Ivory, Yellow. | 


S88 co & coune Bevities. . — 3 an 4 HUDSON— "33, Buper pr r h, | 100% W is—D. C. In tien . 
eauipped Avehoice of colors, They fare Soup tor” ered ly e ($8) dol- Clean, aie mie! * 30cday un CARR MOTORS 55 Chevrolet De luxe aoe, Blue and Beige.  annnnnnnnnnne - 
sue HOVER" MOTOR | -StlledAy Boe! ‘FORD | | 'S4 CHEVROLET Bel Air, 8-pass. ie 

STOP! 


WK Cate Ne DO Bold and serteed os ‘ines Em ed 1518 PA. AVE. SE. Station Wagon; full equipment. 
LOOK! 
LISTEN! 


Re oa | , > tage uvubsoN— 32 52 Hornet 4-dr. td : . . os 
Mone Eiey, ful, cauioped, indlad: | -H Sta Pay Lis Foe = ARANTEED CARSmmmmeGUARANTEED CARSemmmny't ROSENTHAL CHEVROLET CO. 
“THE HOUSE OF BARGAINS” 


power 
uarantee. ROE FORD Glebe Road and Columbia Pike 


bre onto 
Capitol ‘Cadillac-Olds Co. $100 Wis, Ave WO. 6-2000. 
4242 224 st Nw, eT, 3.2800 | , SPM ans | GOT GOOD CREDIT? Arlington, Virginia JA. 7-6781 
52 CHEVROLET fine condition, never mead: ba best cite Menthis 0 ‘il 10 Every Nigh ral ' Sunday 
Pr Pymt. : 
7400 GEORGIA AVE., N.W. 
TU. 2-4200 


yn CADILLACS $5 Down- $5 Week aa Black. dareme wire wheat: ‘49 HUDSON 4-DOOR ae 3 ; > see ve 
IMMEDIATE FINANCING AND DELIVERY 


$695 DOWN | rrp, “Rowerslide, ror credit cag weckenda ml 9-1008: days: ‘48 BUICK SEDANETTE 
NO CASH NEEDED WITH GOOD CREDIT 
CALL NOW FOR CREDIT APPROVAL 


call DI. 7-92 277. ‘8 ‘51 NASH 4-DOOR ; 
‘S) STUDE. STARLIGHT CPE. 
SPECIAL FINANCING FOR MILITARY 
PERSONNEL. 


<n , 
jetsam. EMBA fee os freee cramer CF. 7 
avaliable. ek ll Jf KAISER | p4 aa pg ‘phiuia aK Sap “HARD TOP . 
$5 Down-$8 Week. ‘ : 
No Payments ‘til ‘56 


check call AD. = ae ,401 MASS. AVE. N.W. | 
BLA ath 
FULL PRICE 


‘53 MERCURY 5685 


ae Se 
a ie 
‘53 HOLIDAY $995 


“se” Oldsmobile hardtep. 


‘54 CHEV. S5Q5 


Call Now for Credit Approval 


eee 


MOREE rrr rrr Trt 


i t 9-dr. Traveler,’ 
RK | Fu price Th . ler, 


Cor. N. Capitol & Fis. Ave. NE. , | 
CHRYREEE ST V0 ptoorX car] F ex Tops, ¢ "tm, 9.\ 52 STUDEBAKER 4-DOOR .... | 
Ofna “Waly “Pr cqube: “S-| Seat covers.” motor ‘in. excellent MB ASSY ‘SO MERCURY .2-DOOR 88h 
electrie BP Sutows: ae a yeaa one eae | . 
cas Cadac ics Co,| *™* | 9 | 
? BANNING & 1 SONS | ' * /""* 19'S) CHEVROLET 4-DOOR 44g | 
a, all ¢ 
Ww 


in- | 5800 Balto. Ave. ‘51 FORDOMATIC 4-DOOR .... 
‘51 BUICK CONVERTIBLE ..... 55 9 é 
‘S) OLDSMOBILE “88” 4-DR. .. ; Washington's Largest Downtown 


2 ’S) CHRYSLER 2-D00R ..... Used Car Dealer 


77 Others—Open Daily, 9 til 9 
a: : atic: eae 2. Every Car Serviced by Our Staff of P crown $ 
ea: ee rips. pon iE a TONROE F FORD, 2 Rirecesee echie: eerameg st 55 Vic. 21 7 5 
| te Reimes Motor Co. \3"" "ras re 
rranty: |) anore? ING 


open! “49 MERCURY | 1840 Wilson Boulevard Arlington, Va. 1@ 4 
NP Ctrenst S-oor satan | $9 Down-$3 Week) ARANTEED CARSmmmmmmGUARANTEED CA : 33 Cata. 2275 
cee is, i be . fsetee dear Sesems, “te 


71-9292. 


Sat Bs, SACRIFICE |3'53 Bel Air °975 


art Me ? i ie ; 401 hee AVE. N.W, let -2-Door; fully equippeds 
pito sail Side Co. row. > To Make Room for New 1956 Fleet P esi oe ee 
50 CADILLAC Chevrolet 4-Dr. Standard wa 53 Cata. T ] 75 
Ps. nl : “ABE SEZ” Chevrolet 2.Dr. Standard 6Cyl. Bol Air Sy tala ow 
esis t Take Time To Talk Turkey pr. co e , $1578 ‘iA Cata f 775 
sto. Cente 4-De. Stand... Seyi. F : Pontine: fully, equipped. e 


the Sth ““T ie turkey 


YoU MUST BRING THIS AD : 
“wan “Satire 5 , d ew Military personnel and government employees. We 
MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY : "$14 sive you the same quick credit service and delivery we 
21st 22nd 23rd = give Washingtonians. 


are “34. a days at Town & Country ‘ 200 
AG TU. 2-4 

155 CHEVROLET & FREE—> PPax | f aadacisaas tat asics ss Irv Martin 

$885 TOTAL |$ purchased on i) RANSFER NO TRADE IN’s - 12th & K Sts. N.W 


feast taney BILL ROSS 


beta TOWN & COUNTRY SALES ‘ _ Hertz Rent-A-Car System — rane WA, 8-4455 i. 7400 GA. AVE. N.W. 


5336 Wisconsin Ave. N.W- WO. 6-9400 » | 1317-21 L Street, N.W. 


© Seeds sated FOI IOI ITD A DA A I 


ee tice te tere 


& CLARK 
Ger. N." Capiicl & Fla. Ave, ¥.E. 


\Dorothy Kilgallen: 


- Walter — Joe DiMaggio Entertains 


The Headliners Film Starlet Mona Knox 


NEW YORK, November 17—|Meyer introduced « pretty Los - 
Joe DiMaggio is entertaining| Angeles blonde to his chums at 
Mona Knox, the curvaceous|/El Morocco, then announced 
film starlet—and she appears'she'd be the next Mrs. Meyer 


amused, too— 
The show 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
36 Monday, November 21, 1955 


o—_ 


Monday TV Preview 
‘The Night Ia Youpe and 


2 p. m—WTTG. Ladies Be 
Seated Theater: Gale Storm 
ee ee sages are Fe “You're So Beautiful 
ure a story about a 9 p. m. — WRC-TV. Medic: 
spy. ring in the United States, Dramatization of the medical 

oreign Agent.” effort to save Abraham Lin- 

2:30 p. m. — WTOP-TV. coin's life after he was shot 
House Party: California Gov. by John Wilkes Booth. 
Goodwin Knight presents 9 m. — WTOP - TV. I 
Art Linkletter a plaque OM fove Lucy: Under the spell 
phrosis Foundation. dons a black wig and mas- 


TY’s Salute to Press 
Was Improved—a Little 


‘By John Crosby 


Robert E. Sherwood has gone into the darkness. But he leaves 
a great light shining. He was a light-bearer who conveyed wit 
and logic with flashes of eloquence. As a dramatist, historian 
and FDR speechwriter—he not only recorded the music and) 


“DATELINE 2,” another 
salute to the freedom of the 
press under the blessing of 
the Overseas Press Club, was 


a considerable er" 
im prove ment 
over the first 
one, but it 
must have left 
a lot of news- 
papermen dis- 
tinctly uncom- 
fortable. 

Whenever 
show people 
+ misty-eyed 
about report- 
ers and their Crosby 
unflagging devotion to getting 
the truth (I once knew a re- 
porter whose devotion flagged 
for 10 seconds; he was 
drummed out of the lodge) 
and their eternal vigilance at 
guarding the Nation's liber- 
ties and the rest of it—well, 
it gets a little too much. I've 
always felt strongly that an 
actor talking about the sacred 
responsibilities of a free press 
didn’t really know what the 
words mean. (What they 
mean, old boy, is a newspa- 
perman’s right to call your 
last picture a stinker.) 


ALONG WITH an all-star 
east including Greer Garson, 
John Wayne, Milton Berle, 
Peggy Lee, Janet Blair, Pat 
Benoit, Robert Frost, William 
Holden, John Raitt and Vice 
President Nixon, there were 
several valentines to the 
press corps which got a little 
out of hand. One was a re- 
cital by John Wayne to the 
accompaniment of throbbing 
violins of a Marine combat 
correspondent's description 
of a battle graveyard. This 
must have been a rather 
sticky bit of prose even in 


followed by a 
dramatic sketch purporting 
to show the New York Herald 
Tribune’s Marguerite Hig- 


goes, it wasn’t bad and Pat 
Benoit, as Miss Higgins, was 
mighty cute. But it’s a good 
thing Miss Higgins was in 
Moscow at the time. 

About the only spaper 
tidbit I could wate ith any 
degree of comfort was a bal- 
let involving the characters 
from Al Capp’s “Li'l Abner” 
which was amusing and very 
pretty in color. 


WE'VE ALL had our say 
about the West Coast and its 
provincialism. Well, the West 
is fighting back. In the San 
Diego Union, Radio and TV 
Columnist Donald Freeman 
asks what on earth happens 
to TV writers “out there”— 
out there being New York. 

“As I understand it, the 
whole theory of TV drama 
out there is that everyone is 
a sensitive neurotic artist liv- 
ing in a cold-water walkup 
in Greenwich Village, or that 
failing, a frustrated gray 
flanneled agency man who 
works on Madison Avenue 
and commutes in from Green- 
wich, Conn. Well, in the nor- 
mal experience of most of us, 
we have precious little to do 
with sensitive, neurotic art- 
ists or frustrated gray flan- 
neled agency men. I guess 
the TV people out there in 
New York have completely 
lost touch with reality.” 

Freeman then told the sad 
story of a West Coast writer 
who was lured to New York 
to write a live TV show. 
He left sunny California, 
vowing he'd hang on to his 
integrity and promising to 
return after writing only one 
TV live play. 

“As soon as he got out 
there he traded his convert- 
ible for a hard top. Then he 
took on all the protective 
coloration they have out 
there—Brooks Brothers suit, 
hat, raincoat, year-round sal- 
low complexion. He really 
went New York in a big way. 


3 p. m — WRC-TV. NBC 
Matinee Theater (COLOR): 
Margaret O’Brien, one-time 
top movie child star, heads 
the cast of “Midsummer.” 

7:30 p. m — WTOP-TV. 
Robin Hood: Maid Marian in- 
tercedes with the roguish 
Count de Walderon on be- 
half of a i¢year-old boy 
whom the count has had ar- 
rested. Richard Green por- 
trays Robin. 

7:38 p. m. — WMAL-TV. 
Topper: A notorious counter- 
feiting ring is using Topper's 
basement for its activities. 

8 p.m — WITTG. Million 
Dollar Movie: “Front Page 
Story” stars Jack Hawkins 
and Elizabeth Allan in a 
newspaper tale. 

Sp. m. — WRC-TV. Cae- 
sar’s Hour: Sid Caesar pre- 
sents a feature-length mnu- 
sical comedy, “Abandon Ship 
for Love.” 

8 p. m-—WTOP-TY. Burns 
and Allen: A hotél waitress 
has a row with her taxi-driv- 
ing boy friend. Gracie ar- 
ranges beauty treatments for 
the waitress and also replaces 
her in the dining room. 

Dp m. — WMAL « TV. 
Readers Digest: Louis Hay- 
ward stars in the true story 
of a former pirate who pilots 
Pilgrims to a safe landing in 
the New World. 

8:30 p. m. — WMAL - TV. 
Voice of Firestone: Brian 
Sullivan sings “Where the 
River Shannon Flows,” 


thunder of our era but Was an* 
active participant in shaping the 
course of events. The 


querades as an Italian belle. 

9 pm — WMAL - TV. 
Maryland Football High- 
lights: Film of the Maryland 
vs. George Washington Uni- 
versity game. 

; m — WRC - TV. 
Robert Scouteusery Presents: 
Elizabeth Severn’s photo 
graphic mind helps her to 
write in detail about an is 
event at a cocktail lounge. 
The scene proves to be the 
key factor in proving that a 
beautiful girl was murdered. 

9:30 p. m. — WMAL ~- TV. 
Medical Horizons: The Uni- 
versity of Pittsburgh Health 
Center offers new ways of 
teaching diabetic children to 
care for their malady and to 
live almost normal lives. 

9:30 p. m. — WTOP-TYV. De- 
cember Bride: Lily’s family 
think that she has fallen 
under the spell of a bookmak- 
er. She fools them. 

10 p. m. — WTTG. Boxing: 
Carmine Fiore vs. Rinzi No- 
cero, 10 rounds, welter- 
weights. 

10 p. m. — WTOP-TV. Stu- 
dio One: “Julie” is played by 
Roni Dengel. Jan Miner, 
Terry O’Sullivan and Jimmy 
Sommer are featured. 

10:45 p. m. —WTTG. Madi- 
son Square Garden: Film of 
Philadelphia Warriors v5. 
Rochester Royals (pro basket- 
ball); the New York Rangers 
vs. Montreal Canadiens (hock- 
ey); and a main-event boxing 


bout. 


tributions to literature 
lexceeded by his eooomplich 
ments as a citizen. His vigilance 
wasona per with his eloquence. 
He coul ake words march 
and he employed logic as a 
harpshooter uses a gun. 


After FDR passed, Sherwood 
wrote: “To those of us who 
knew and loved President 
Roosevelt—as a good, warm- 
hearted friend—the 


memory of his 
aay oy his love for his coun-' 
faith in our country. He 

was a decent man. He was a 
friendly, patient, supremely|* 
tolerant man. 


oe 
stride. 


with the great faith that he car- 
ried forward through his 
career.” In his farewell to FDR, 
there is the most fitting adieu-| | 
logy to Sherwood. 

obert E. Sherwood is no 
stranger Above ... He always’ 
wrote for the angels. 


nation, but he is ruled by 
doctors. Long before he beneuee 
ill Eisenhower announced his 
surrender to the medical pro- 
fession. The Commander in 
Chief conceded: “Only three 
people can order me around. | 


FM STATIONS 


Mamie, the chief Secret Serv 
ice man and my doctor. The| 


. I don’t know you.’ 
about the final minutes of his| accept his apologies ... 
But I'm certain of one/cidentally, Julie's biggest fan 
He took Death in his/is 
He went on to his next! Says Queen Ethel, 
assignment, whatever it may be,| thing.” 


<i 


When Ike learned of his 


andson's ultimatum he called 
he gained for his con-if, David. With mock severity 
lish-| 2¢ reprimanded: “Look here, 

-lyoung man, you don’t know 
how Rape you are to be kissed 


by M 


Superior actresses have deep ° 
respect for their craft—and a 
sense of reverence for the 
theater . 
gentle young lady offstage. 
She can give off sparks, how- 
greatest ever, when necessary. Several 
memory we hold today is the|S¢asons ago (an interviewer 

indomitable reported) an actor with whom 
she was appearing, came to the 
theater slightly drunk. Miss 
Harris coldl 


Y girl.” 


. Julie Harris is a 


informed him: 
‘If you do that again, I'll kill 
She later refused 
In- 
Ethel Barrymore. “Julie,” 

“oan do any- 


living; The pop-offs are demonstrat- 
ing the accuracy of Will Rog- 
ers’ observation: 
certain about politics. One party 
is always worse than the other.” 


“One thing is 


“Buffie” Stevenson Ives, writ- 


A Presid ing about “My Brother Adlai” 
ome may Govern *) in December Ladies’ 


Home 


Journal) recounts one of the 
stories her brother is famous 
for—this 
Barkley. Once Stevenson had 
to substitute for the “Veep” at 
a Democratic rally in Indiana 


one about Alben 


“Il felt.” said Stevenson, 
the motorist who ran 


| WRC-FM (93.9 )—5:30 te 1) WWDC-FM (161.1 me.)—7 «. m te 8 
| ee sis ldoctor has the most power be-| over a hog on the highway. The) 


.: nn 
WTOP-FM (96.3 me.)—5:30 «. mw. te 2 


WASH-FM 


(97.1 me.)—9 a. 


t. 
WEAN (100.3 me.)—5 ao “m. te 8 DB. =| 
THER STANDARD STATIONS 


4 faa 


*Authorized to opera Mey to sund 


wind-rm (108.5 me.)—6:98 «. mm. t 

nm 
BCS EERE a 
mm. te 16 wtst_¥M (106.8 me.)—7:90 «. m. te 8 


wou? FM (98.7 me.)—7 «. m. to mid- what: -FM (107.3 me.)—6 a. m. to 12:30 


"(105.1 me.)—5:90 «. m. te 2 ; 
other two.” 


tory. This reporter is constant- 
‘ly fascinated by the warm, fine 
-|skmplicities of history-makers. 
The essential human image 
which enables those who are 
honored—to be loved ... The 
President’s grandson, "David, 


— nm. 


540 kes 6. 


“ig Eg 


said: 


Let the scholars engage in| Your pig.” 


the profounder aspects of his-| farmer 
‘you ain't big enough.” 


cause I can argue with the \farmer was very irate, but the | 
|motorist calmed him down and | ment. 


“Don’t worry, I'll replace 
Replace him! The 
shouted. 


Show biz is a factory and a’ 
fairyland. 
and transitory fragments 
known as stardust — full of 
radiant charm 
wonders. The sorcery often has 


It produces bright 


nd inexplicable 


biz set in Rome 
understands 
that Anna Mag- 
nani yearns to 
land the role 
of Eleanora 


sy social schedule to sew up 
a little oil deal with the Jordan 
government. (Poppa’s company 
will have concessions in Beirut 
for the next 55 years.) 


THE LAWRENCE Welk TV 
show—which gives winning con- 


, to 


testants a new car every year 
itress, and ys a Miss Kilgatlen for Iife—may be topped, at 
coincidence, Ingrid Bergman is)jeast from the feminine view- 


interested in the part, too. It's 
the first time the two most’ point, by a program giving the 


famous loves of Roberto Ros-|!ucky ones a mink coat every 
selini’s life have been rivals'year as long as they live .., 
pert» age om  eper PP emyee-ry Berle is doing some 
utton’s six ’ 
m, Baron Gottfried rr hema ge er ng 
ramm, signed the customary|°W4"d Keel. Touts as 
romantic document before he|“one of the greatest single acts 
said “I do”—a legal waiver re-|I've ever seen.” He caught him 
nouncing all claims to her for-|in Las Vegas. 
tune in the event of a divorce! David Gerll bought model 
. Art Mooney’s recording of | Virginia Bailey over $11,000 
“Nutting” for Christmas” (fea-|worth of furs in one afternoon 
turing six-year-old Barry Gor-' of shopping . . . Girlabout- 
don) sold 100,000 copies in six|town Peggy Yancey settled the 
days ... President Eisenhower lawsuit she was preparing in 
is being urged by some of his| iconnection with the incident in 
top supporters to make a “fire-|an East Side spot a few nights 
side chat” to the Nation on ago. The girl who hit her with 


Thanksgiving Day. la bottle paid her $600, and she 
THE HIGH SPOT of Marlon “See? to drop all charges. 


Brando’s visit to New York was| 
the session he spent helping 
British actress Maria Brit-Neva| 
hang her curtains. Maria didn’t 
give Our Boy the big movie 
star treatment, just handed! 
him the draperies with a casual, | 
“Here, Marlon, hang these!” 
and he stayed around all after-) 
noon, humming as he played | 


ARMED 
FORCES 
ONLY 


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For the fin- 
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furniture, 
visit our 


handyman in her new apart-| 


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Johnny (pick up the check)| 


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awe -— my entire 
heme from vw. &, 
Merchandise Mart. 
smart te save whens 
sure! 


TO THE BIG, NEW 
U. $. Merchandise Mart 


gins instilling the will to live 
into a wounded GI on a 
Korean battlefied. As fiction 


Monday Television Programs _ | 


(A8C) (CBS) 
5 WMAL-TV WTOP.TV 


Programs printed here  eundern to information 
furnished by stations at time of publication 


Monday Radio Programs 


MAL WRC (NBC) | WWODC (MBS) WTOP (CBS) 
FM 107.3\AM 980 aga ae 1260 Cite ee recently, 
anticleer Mark Bvans, 5:30\ formed Mamie: 


6-9 Look to Day al ox By 


BUILDING 


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fect, at both addresses below. 

Den't buy a | you check our 
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@ Ulectrie Appliences @ Lemps @ Furniture 


(Copyright. 1955. New York Herald 
Tribune, Incorporated) 


has reached the age of male 


superiority. The youngster 
disdains such emotional ex-\ aches and shattered illusions 


hibitions as kissing. Con-'|. Following her tv show— 

sequently, when his grand- several weeks ago—Betty Hut 

mother kissed him good-night|ton publicly confessed: “When 

David bluntly in- it read those New York reviews, 

“T have to put a/I was sick, really sick. I had to} 

kissing pretty |stay locked in at home crying) 
for twenty-four hours.” 


crude origins: Sweat and heart- 


* (NBC) (Dy Mont) 
G 


w 
papas | Jer 


Meditations 
= 8: ae 


y: 7:28, 795.| 
News: %:55./ | 


Cite Rascals ates < ott: im 
Little Rascals 5 pie 
Romper Looney Tunes 


| Academy 7 angel 


M 
Mar 


ng 
Ding Do S noel 


Academy Theater. 
| Looney Tune 


+| Serial, Theater 
t) Time to Eat 


00'Tenn. Ernie 
¢ Pord Show 
30 0 Feather Your 


00 «7 ture Play h.' Two 
Orchids for 
aie 3 ; Biandish Eclipse” 


LaRue Axe -1 ins Row 
Ladies Be Se a ome TE \gobere a 


erngen : 

1 “with Ings “Poreiat be 

30 Aft’noon Susie”|y ot . : Coward 

5 “Susit’ | Ladies Be e Seated | 

fA 00 Matinee The. . |Ladies Be Seat Ladies Hom 

5 olor) |f’adies Re Seate Ladies Home Thr 
; Ther. Plame Theater 

145 Mat. Theater _ Bo 
Date vith Lile | Brighter Day 


WE ret Storm 
3 Soeeney ‘World| me y 
e 
pink? Bp 


Howdy Doody 
Sater |Lamb Session 
be] FopPtty Bt Skippity 
amp Cindy Pon’ u's 
weather News 'Me elody. Ranch: 
(Death Valley |News: Weather 


1 


| Studio 7 
“Out of Dark” 
Glown Co Corner 
: News 
James eee 
| Mickey Mouse 
| Lamb Session ropes Mouse 


| 5s jckey Mouse 
mo a Mickey Mouse 


Town and 


Idiers ° 
idiers o 
Adventures of 


390|Cacsar's Hour | Mai ion "s Movie ‘St Burne « ane 
16 Hour Mtticn # Movie a ms ' iat Beco Ts 
on : . re outs 
is esa | “Front Page| olet_of Bit estone 
15 Medic t | 
3 Rob es gom- | Spudie cat aie : Le 
Presents | sug io 57 | ss  - rizons 
ng | Internationa! 
it Carmi ipe Fiore 


nzi Nacero| Too Plays 


aesar 

aecsar’ ; 
aesar's Hour 
-_ ee 


ej uaekins| 


9g Rob Montgom- Studi 
Led Presents 


lai 3 Lives_| 
Wik oat Spr’ 
+. 
49 Toni _ ~-*, @ wit} 


Macison. Ba. 
orp eer 
Seatureina 
| Peaturama 
rs Allen | Peatura 


Merle 
Sign off 


7 ort 


Art Pesbisties .. 


Portune/ 
Portune 


RA 
Spring « Byington 


je On ie 
Julte 1028 ez” «* 
ews; Relaxin’ N ;. Gports 

Thos : fete 


12% Boasron hea! ie ee a Rom tS 


Gambler) 


“Dane Clare 


* 


1955 ies 
‘ + ; WwW port 
_ __ _‘Theater\chine Sri 
— ee SEL 


~ Mark Evans 


6 6:18. 
7, 7:15. 


0O\Breakf'st Club 
Ao) Bon McNett 
45) Breakfast CluDinste in Wash 


7 


:15/Paging the See! > Bs 


e Doctor's 


Jimms ie Dail 


Patt: 


By 


15) Senry. * Teen 


:30 — tiewtee 


Th 
00 John U iiincs 3 a one 
‘(Bill Stern ; rr: 
iNew wee 


i 
est and You [Be 
'Voice gt - Boston 


9 Sea -y Aad ak 


ied P. 
5 Bi 
-30'BI 


More 
alone 


: 


News of 
Encore; 


———— 


cbt to Happiness |1260 gue 


Night 


erica 
er 


; G. Drake 


- Loday’s Radio Highlights 


b=: Baltimore Prelate 


stop to this 
soon.” 


16 a. m.—WTOP. Arthur 
Godfrey Time: Program orig- 
inates from Miami Beach, 
Fia., with Arthur returning to 


the air. 

ll a. m.— WRC, Weekday: 
Playwright Robert Anderson, 
author of “Tea and §ym- 
pathy” and “All Summer 
| Long,” conducts the Guest 
Bodk session. 

11:30 a. m-—WTOP. Make 
Up Your Mind: Timothy J. 
Murphy, commander of the 
Veterans of Foreign Wars, is 
guest. 

1:30 p. m—WGMS. Music 
in Schools: “The Gavotte and 
Minuet.” 

3 p.m. — WTOP. House 
Party: California Gov. Good- 
win Knight presents Art 
Linkletter with a plaque from 
the National Nephrosis 
Foundation. 

3:45 p. m. — WTOP. Mark 
Evans: “About a Souped-Up 
Supermarket in Turkey.” 

5 p. m. — WASH-FM. Bob 


: t? “i 


“2% ee Pee i at 4 


Shiny? 


Now You Can Start To {1's tell you a new story 


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DAILY 9:30 te 9:00 P.M. 


DL. 7-5941 


The National Catholic Wel- 
fare Conference announced 
yesterday that the Most Rev. 
Francis P. Keough, Archbishop 
of Baltimore, has been named 
chairman of its Administrative 


ath. 


Board, succeeding the Most 


| Rev. Karl J. Alter, Archbishop 


SUBURBAN TV 
RADIO SERVICE 


MAKE WITH A 


Wame/ 


appetite so you eat the foods you 
need to turn into solid flesh and 
round out your figure. You actu- 
ally stagt PUTTING ON WEICHT THE 
ymer pay. As the weeks go by, 
almost before you know it, you'll 
have the fine well-rounded figure 
you've always wanted. So, Je: 
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of Cincinnati. 


The most Rev. Patrick A. 


“|Named Chairman} 


and Ray offer their distine- 
tive brand of humor. 

6p. m— . Bob Wolff: 
Interviews with Washington 
Redskins players. 

6:45 p. m. — WGMS, Cer 
monies at lighting of. the 
Hecht Company's eight 
story’s high Christmas tree. 

7:30 p. m—WGMS. Music 
from Germany: Stockhausen, 
Play for Orchestra in Two 
Movements; Blacher, Orches- 
tra Ornament. 

8 p. m.—WMAL. World and 
You: A visit backstage with 
Melvyn Douglas, star of “In- 
herit the Wind.” 

8:15 p. m. — WRC. Boston 
Symphony: Mozart, “Masonie 
Funeral Music,” and “Sin- 
fonia Concertante in E-Filat.” 

8:15 p. m-—WTOP. Johnny 
Dollar: A gala party and a 
$500,000 diamond and emerald 
necklace cause trouble in 
“The Cronin Matter.” 

8:30 p. m.— WMAL. Voice 
of Firestone: Tenor Brian 
Sullivan offers music of Sme- 
- sag Donizetti and Tchaikov- 


ag es m.— WWDC. True 


* Detective: A bobby pin and a 


book of matches are the clues 
leading to a ruthless fellow 
who strangles women. 


FINANCING = * See 
PREE PARKING °caecs ttm 
Don’t be misled — only two stores in this area 

Military Sales Center $601 Witenes Shed. 
Artingten, 


mentee NW. 
BY wey Re Be al Vs. cor, Menres Ot 


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feel stronger fast try GERITOL, the 
high potency tonic that begias to 
strengthen tired blood in just 24 hours! 
Two tablespoons of GERITOL contain . 
twice the iron in a pound of calves’ liver.” 

Get GERITOL, liquid or tablets, 
today. Feel stronger fast—within 7 days 


GERITOL 


for TIRED BLOOD 


of , | 
place that Archbishop Keough ~~ 
held previously. ; 


In a third change, the Most 


Rev. Leo Binz, Archbishop of Yi 


—this is the 1 


Of the 2 great 
Canadian whiskies 


- for lightness, for elegance 
| SCHENLEY DISTILLERS COMPANY, NEW YORK CITY, IMPORTED CANADIAN WHISKY, A nono, sa ves O13. B68 OOF 


ag 


| Beethoven Spoke 


s For Eisenhower 
By Paul Hu 


THE DAY President Eisen- 
hower returned to Washing- 
ton from his prolonged stay 
in Denver, he received a num- 
ber of letters and gifts from 
many who wanted to wish 
him a complete recovery. 

One of these, which was 


given without any kind of 
— notice came from the 


udapest Quartet. Accompa- | 


nied by a letter from the 
members of the quartet, Jo- 
sef Roisman, Boris Kroyt, 
Alexander Schneider and 
Mischa Schneider, was their 
recording of Beethoven's 
String Quartet in A Minor, 
No 15 The particular appro- 
priateness of this gift lies in 
ihe title the composer gave 
to its siow movement: “Heil- 
ige Danksegang eines Gen. 
essen an die Gottheit, ” which 
ia, being translated, “A holy 
song of thanks to the Al 
mighty from a convalescent.” 


HOWARD MITCHELL, 
eonductor of the National 
Symphony Orchestra, has 
been named recipient of the 
National Music Council 
award as the conductor do- 
ing the most for American 
musie in the 1954-55 season. 
This is the second time 
Mitchell has won the distinc- 
tion, and he is the first con- 
ductor to be named for it 
twice. In the past we have 
criticized the National Sym- 
phony Orchestra, along with 
others, for playing far too 
little American music. Today 
we are happy to salute Mitch- 
ell in his new honor. Our 
further comment is that we 
hope he will play more of 
this music by Americans on 
his Wednesday night con- 
certs. The award for 1954-55 
was clearly given for music 
played on the young people’s 
concerts, which is fine. How 
about their parents? 


THE SAINT CECILIA 
Choir of Rome, as famous for 
its opera recordings these 
days as for its noted singing 
of religious masterpieces, is 
singing in Constitution Hall 
Dec. 4 as a benefit for George- 
town Visitation Convent’s 
Alumnae Building Fund. If 
you buy your tickets at the 
Hayes Bureau and ask that 
the Fund be credited; your 
purchase of a ticket will not 
only get you in to the concert 
but will give the Fund a 
boost. 

Tomorrow night at the Pan 
American Union, Carleton 
Sprague Smith and Ines Go- 
mez Carrillo will play music 
for flute and piano from early 
f'mes to the present, and 
fom the United States and 


ANNA RUSSELL sings inde- 
scribably with the National | 


‘On Job in Bonn 


| BONN, Nov. 20 #—Chancel- 


Symphony in its pops concert 
next Saturday night in Consti- 
tution Hall. 


TECHNMICOLOR 
24H @We ST. 


PLAYHOUSE 1 


TICKETS NOW ON SALE FOR 
THANKSGIVING HOLIDAY SHOWS 
THURSDAY, Nov. 24 
2 p.m. $1.50-$2.25 


9 & 8:30 p.m. $1,75-$2.60 |: 


FRIDAY, } 1 & S p.m. $1.20-$1.75 
Nev. 25.) 8:30 p.m. $1.75-$2.60 


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BETTY GARRETT 


TECHNICOLOR CinamaSicov€ | 


Sia 
\-~/\ AMBASSADOR 


"3-9800 


our South American neigh- | ; ; 
man Government again after 


| almost two months of illness 
convalescence, 
i}ment sources said today. | 
79-year-old 


bors. 

The program set by violin- 
ist David Oistrakh at Con- 
stitution Hall Dec. 6 includes 
sonatas by Beethoven, Proko- 
fieff, Tartini and Ysaye as 
= as music by Medtner, 

hatchaturian and Tschai- 
kowsky. 

Friday night, Harry Mce- 
Clure will play piano music 
by Rust, Hindemith, Ballou 
and Chopin at Corcoran Gal- 
lery for the Institute of Con- 
temporary Arts. 


ANYA RUSSELL returns 
to whoop it up with the Na- 
tional Symphony next Satur- 
day night. 

The departure of the Buda- 
pest Quartet finds the Loew- 
enguth Quartet moving into 
Coolidge Auditorium Friday 
to play Mozart, Beethoven 
and Roussel. 

The Washington Piano 
Teachers Association is pre- 
senting Frances Clark and 
Louise Goss in a study course 
at 9 a. m. Monday and Tues- 
day, Nov. 28 and 29, at the 
Jordan Piano Co. 


Svube ul 1 The al ue 
STARTS TONIGHT 


PATRICK BAYES CONCERTS 
IN CONSTITUTION HALL 
—_——-—______——_—_——_—_—___—_—_ 


TUES., DEC. 6—8:30 P.M. | 


Giambtactee Recital by the 
reat Seviet Vielinist 


DAVID OISTRAKH 


(Mall orders accepted. Enclose 
stam self-add envelope and 
make ks pave te “Hayes Con- 
cert Bureas.”) 


NO TELEPHONE ORDERS 
61.65, $1.20, $2.75, $3.20, 53.55 
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AUDIENCE AWARDS 


NOV 1?) aa 


eOwPLA he 84°08 


CAPITOL «” 


BOW Open 10:45 


“QUITE WORTH 
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oe Jay Larmody—Star 


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ite 2:50, 
0:30 


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PLAZ 
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lor Konrad Adenauer has taken 


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‘and 


The 


7 by an attack 


they said. 


Adenauer has 


the sources 


lor’s Office. 


cide to delegate 
his subordinates. 


a a) al 


Mac 


in the 


Show Times 
‘For Monday 


STAGE 
Al— ‘The Great Sebastians.” 


a 


at ar $0, ay, Het an 


Danced.” 
Tender Trap.” 


sit and © 80 © 


me o%, 

* at 4:20.. 3: Mi 98. 7:40 an 
m 
Guys an 1 
i202. 2 Poe” 7% * an 


amera.” 


an 
, ter Elleen 
1:20, 3:30, 5 35. 7 is 
9:50 p. 
a ts wy “The Red Shoes, 
6:80 nd 9:30 p 
e View trom Pompey's 
=. + a .. m., 1:30, 


; a: 
ee eh ‘After 
ruAYnows =. The ore, Lica. ~~ 

1 12 6:2 

"Bay an 
‘The Desperate Hours,” 
* 24. 5:40, 7:52 


inerama 


pneumonia, was expected to re- 
turn to his desk later this week, | the demurrer for Nov. 29. 
Chief interest in the election 
‘centers about the one-vote vic- 
tory of Republican Guy Whited 
over Democrat J. S. Hargis. for 
treasurer. 
ceived 3,984 votes to 3,983 for! 
{ 


creasingly active in recent days, | 
added. 
this morning with Vice Chan- 
cellor Franz Bluecher in a ses- 
sion that was believed to mark /|— 
an end to his convalescence and | 
signal his resumption of full 
responsibility for the Chancel-| 


There was speculation, how-' 
ever, that Adenauer might de-| 


heavy administrative 
ik 


We Te, 


TECH MICOLOR 
Coralhuar 


| TEMPEST @ 


= Trost” at 
at 32: 1 35 


at 
3:25, 5:35. 7:40 


the rom, 


Godiva.” 
4:17, $08. - 


Has PFiv 


at 12:45, 


" at 1:30, 


3:35, 


Rafi. & 


cM 


Honest 


5-28" 7:30 and | visit. 


Antonio Partner 


Carmen Rojas shares honors 
with Rosita Segovia opposite 
Antonio, the much-applauded 
Spanish dancer, who brings 
his revue to the 
stage tonight for a week's 


|Louella Parsons: 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD 


B 


| to 
Shubert’s 


cr 


3:32, 


Holiday.” at 


the West Ger- 


Govern- |8 election. 


chancellor, 


of bronchial | 


| 


become  in- 


Hargis. 


Dorton Poll Fight 
Taken to- Court 


GATE CITY, Va. Nov: 20 # 
Russell County Democrats went 
into Circuit Court here yester- 
day with a petition seeking an| working on the script, and this, | 
order to require officials of| We are told, will be one of| 
Dorton Precinct to clear up al- | 
leged discrepancies in the Nov. 


Precinct officials asked Judge 
‘Ezra T. Carter for a week in 
confined to his home since Oct. |W>ieh to file a demurrer to the 
petition for a court order. Judge 
Carter scheduled arguments on 


‘union ef motion pictures and) 
‘TV in “Live from New York,” | 


Whited re-/ 


some of the) 
load to! 


Arter 


Q@o0oD 


$1.10, $1.65, §2.2 


KITCHEN” 


Eastman coir 


Pucks the 


‘In Cam "s) 
NAtienai "5-118t 


GOOD SEATS 


“The Eurepeses 


PATRICK HAYES CONCERTS 
IN CONSTITUTION anny 


SUN. DEC, 4—3:00 P.M. 


THE WORLD RENOWNED 


SANTA CECILIA 
CHOIR 


OF ROME 


Ce-eperation With 


Georgntows Visitation Convent 
Alumnae Association | 


SUN., DEC. 11—3:00 P.M. 


| RUBINSTEIN 
ALL-CHOPIN PGM. 


GOOD SEATS AVAILABLE 
vented hennee oe, 83.00, ae 


Thurs., Dec. 15—8:30 P.M. 


ERNA SACK 


Nightingale” 
SEATS AVAILABLE 
$2.75, 


| TUES,, DEC, 20—8:30 P.M, 
FAREWELL APPEARANCE! 


TRAPP FAMILY 
SINGERS 


a Christmas 
ne 
GOOD SEATS AVAILABLE 
$1.10, $1.65, $3.26, $2.75, $3.30 


MAYES CONCERT 
1108 G at. N.W. 
Steinway Piane 


AVAILABLE 
$1.40, 82.46, $3.00, $3.60 


Pianist 


ae 


to 
‘fie. 


BUREAU 


CONCERT 


MEY MPHONY 


es a 
HOWARD MITCHE 


POP CONCERT 


RES THEM” 


* RECORDS 


TV + RADIO + OPERA 
THEATRE + CINEMA 


77, PERSON 


World’s Funniest Woman”’ 
Tickets $1.10, 1.80, 2.40, 3.00, 3.60 


:JOHANNESEN 


and 
TICKETS: $1 $1 00, — 7 
NATIONAL SYMPHONY BOX OFFICE 


1330 G St. N.W. 


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 26 at 8:30 P.M. 
CONSTITUTION HALL 


a Acts 


a. , 


" 2.00 (BOXES) 


Caron Inherits Hepburn’s Shoes 


One hundred and fif 
boa is the price MGM paid|5 minutes ago I was getting 
Colette's famous 1955. 


for “Gigi,” 
play and for 


the play to 


signed yet. 


will be,” I told him. 
settled) we get ‘Gigi’ we plan'April for the Kramer picture.| 


‘Caron girl would be in this de- 
lightful play, which introduced 
Audrey Hepburn to American, 
audiences, 


Housekeeping Magazine which 
20th Century-Fox bought pre- 
publication. This will be a cav- 
alcade featuring all big TV per- 
sonalities—quite a venture. 


of the name is a woman, is | 


Monday, November 21, 1953 


eee a7 
oe 
POR. th RS 


—_ 


they are flying home from 
Spain, arriving here on the 
27th. Ann Kramer wants their 
lexpected born on aative soll, 


Internationa, ‘Ne’ News. Berricey 


NATIONAL + TONITE, 8:30. 


“AMERICA’S FIRST THEATRE” 
Eves., 8:30; ts.. Wed. & Sat., 2:30 


HOLLYWOOD, Nov. 20 (INS)|My goodness, here I am wri 
thousand/about next year. Seems ome 


The Neighborhood movie guide 
will be found on page 26. 


used to writing 

I GET IT straight as a string 
that Frank Sinatra flatly told 
Stanley Kramer that if he 
(Kramer) persists in his effort 
to get Ava Gardner for “The 
Pride and the Passion,” Fran- 
kie-boy will bow out! Consid- 
ering that there has been talk 
that Frank and Ava were in 
communication about warming 
up their cold marriage, this 
comes as a bit of a surprise. 

It was believed that Ava was 
the one holding out against 
appearing with her former hus-| 
band who is due in Madrid in| 


roadway 


“THE BEST NATURE FILM 
EVER PRODUCED 


SALOME 


? Woe Sf he 
Lanced 


IR 
SS YOMEN. | 


Miss Parsons 


“But they 


HOWARD LINDSAY end RUSSEL CROUsE 
Directed by BRETAIGNE WINDUST 
Bex Office Open 16 a.m. te 9:30 5.m, 


He said, “If (but I know it’s 


star Leslie Caron.” 


sites of the Kramers— 
How .wonderful the little! i 


Return Seiciidiacen 
1 Fri., Dec. 9, 8:30 P.M, 
ULINE ARENA 


THERE'LL certainly be a| 
THE Meats WOST 
FABULOUS TALE. . 

wn YVONNE De 

ROD CAMERON ome tence , 

WALTER nor 


PLUS: 


story soon to appear in Good! 


Michael Drury, who, in spite) 


Presents 


THE REGIMENTAL BAND 
THE MASSED PIPERS 
THE MIGHLAND DANCERS 
OF THE 


h’s big projects for 1956. | 


ALL TH THE ye LOVE 


SAMUEL GOLDWYN’s 


Guys” DoLLs 


in Color and CINEMASCOPE ® 


14th at OB ON.W. 
Open 10:45 A.M. 


<> 


“Certainly The 


Mall Ordere Accepted 
Ne Telephone Orders 
Remaining Seats: $1.50 and 85.56 


tae fe i Year’s Juiciest, 
fo os Most Entertaining 
Musical.” 


“A SHEER SCREWBALL FARCE” 
“One of Hollywood's Major 
Musical Achievements” 


“Ranks among the funniest. pletures 
CARMODY—STAR 


& ms 
ASTHUE KENNEDY 
MARTHA SLOIT 
Nat’ Maat 
wG YOUNG 

MARY VURPHY 


ee —— —— 


COE—POST 


 @f the yeart!'’ mY. Well fl tien 


slyly mixes murder with CX 
unexpected romance #4! 
and unusual twists}; 


“Just Go See 
Guys and Dolls 
And Have Fun’’ 


* ia 
DAILY NEWS 


} THE TROUBLE 
WITH HARRY 


in Technicotor and VisteVision 
OPEN 12 


"There are some 
Mirgs | cén? like to 
go by mysel... in 
Ast mer mo 


STARRING 


MARLON BRANDO JEAN SIMMONS 7 
FRANK SINATRA VIVIAN BLAINE 


DISTRIBUTED BY M-G-M oy 
OPEN 1‘ 2 
5°30 AM. 


JUNE HAVOC DONALD COOK 


““LA RONDE” 


ENGLISH VERSION BY ERIC BENTLEY 


FOR THREE WEEKS 


BEGINNING MONDAY, NOV. 28 


PERFORMANCES AT 6:30 ®.M. NIGHTLY ‘MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY 
MATINEES AT 2:30 P.M. WEDNESDAYS ANO SATURDAYS 
ALL SEATS °4.40, INCL. TAX 


Studio 


““WASHINGTON’S NEWEST LIVE THEATRE 
NEW YORK AVENUE AT NINTH STREET 


SEATS ON SALE AT BOX OFFICE 
TOMORROW 


MMMM i ia aaa a of 
- 
a ~ 
» Ynis 
& 


“%- 


THE WASHINGTON POST. end TIMES HERALD : ; 
88 Monday, November 21, 1955 Mental Institute — 
Plans Celebration > 


Daily Crossword Puzzle The Washington Institute of 
Mental H , ol psychi- 

ACROSS Solution to Saturday's Puzzle mae Pe gop gre §- com- 
1 Nuisance 40 Listeners Plolrisiojaim Aj.) |munity, will observe its silver 
5 Conspire 41 Gaze i in u anniversary with a tea at 4 


7 - 
9 Opera's La— is coat , : +, p.m. Tuesday in the Institute, | == 
; 4123 Nebraska ave. nw. , 


v 
¥ 

14Thought 46 Concurred : = 38 
; To be honored during the SS 
? t 


15 Calif. rock- 48 Caress L 
fish 50The Man” fj event are Miss Anne Hawver- 
16 Tint from male and Miss Beulah E. Smith, 
17 Knit: Var St. Louis who have been associated with 
18 Level 51 Take away the Institute since its estab 
lishment. 


19 Decree 55 Uniform 
20 Rivals 58 Plates Guests will be received by|| 
22 Flocks 59 Vapid Dr. Winfred Overholser, super- 


23 Rosetti's 60 Refine saree ser ef a mags 
Maiden 61 Comedienne ospital, an r. win 5. ~~ ; 

24 Conifer Daly _ '| Kessler, director of the Insti- ) NO, DR. LAYTON! IT'S TWO 

25 Grow large 62 Value tute. The Institute is located O'CLOCK IN THE MORNING / ABOUT MY PATHER / HE'S 

26 Stain 63 Gape on the grounds of the Hillcrest MORGAN : EF ce a | DONE SQMETHING TO EM- 

30 Subside 64Diminutive 22 Crib 47 Scotland's | Children’s Center. tne” ye : ; f= BARRASS ME AGAIN! 

33 Bare suffix 24 Cheapskate river PE le WS RE PEE Aare YA ZZZz , 

35 Like a 65 Flatfishes 26 Chord 49 Respites 


volcano 66 Trappings 27 Miss Merkel 51 Perry's Girl 
36 Bound 67 Red and and others Friday MAKE YOUR 


38 Shrewder Black 28 Thin 52 Angry 
DOWN 29 Otherwise 53 Match 
_ 30 Lohengrin’s 54 Common 
1 Tooted 9 Art or skill bride letters 
2Swelling § 10Sailing 31 Wagers 55“Hot ——” LOOK 
vessel 32Farmsounds Page 

1Turkish 34 Longfellow 56 Japanese AND WEAR 
pi x 


regiment hero 
12 Mineral 37 Mien 57 Lower (a 
. 39 Ruer banner) 


balanced deposit 42 Introduc- 58 Genoa 
7 Singles 13 Son of Zeus _ tions magistrate 
8 Summer 21 Biblical 44 Subdivision: 60Sink (with Ra Oe RES 

color name: pl. abbr. “down’”’) — io MARY WORTH 


| 2 ‘i ts we : _ oe» | = | MARY, THE MOST PATHETIC SIGHT IN | [AT THIS MOMENT, HOWEVER: 
at Ct THE WORLD ISA MOTHER WHOMIS- | & A TRUE NATURAL VOICE, LEON! THAT SLIGHT 
% , WITH MY INSURANCE MONEY, DANNI 47” AND WHAT 3} | TAKES HER OWN AMBITION FOF a BREAK BETWEEN REGISTERS WILL BE EASY TO CORR 
7 | CAN FINANCE AFILLING STATION 4@ ABOUT ALL MER HER CHILD'S TALENT! DANNI'S GO I'M REALLY EXCITED ABOUT THIS DARRIN PERSON: 
: . AND A HONEYMOON---AND START }} MOTHER'S PLANS SWEET VOKE, BUT IT'S er 
“ee | : COLLECTIN’ LOVABLE KIDSINSTEAD. B for HER? 
i OF HOSTILE PRESS NOTICES, MARY ' sam >. 


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comfort and beauty. 


INCLUDES: — ) _  . <_y aS ce HS OST Ul! Wwe 4 a 
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Springs re-tied ~ 
Coil and padding 
Choice of five colors in 


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Larger Pieces Re-Upholstered 
At Equally Low Prices 

An expert will viet your home 
et no cost of obligction te give 
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CALL LA. 6-2616 NOW ; SS ’ . ars 
' , a ‘y » N 


BEGINNING- OF -THE-WEEK | |p=mlaiia = HY Sire Ae SS |e y 
yt HV op | \Stres | KR ol “Sy 1 Ve 2 


ve Bi he 
<4 


AL. 


BRENDA STARR By Dale Messick — 
Famous $179.95 Brand New 1956 1832 Fenwick NE. , ae By Dale Messic 


Horoscope | BZENDAS PLAN D ReSTORe MADELNE 


= SS eae a = = 
2) i Table TV Look im the section in which your 
| outlook 4, accord * stare. ALAS I S™l Or Course ! 
1ISALE I! sedar, Rerewber #1 )\—Do LOOK LUKE MAD 
) 2 much : MADELUINE / S 
t . 


Reser 
ons 
sili _ 1 Mirrors, Table Pads 


hy am | . ots ~ tek ith al « Toda 
nets. Alumini . M d Corni ve ‘sy equ ase 
rrore eS stresses @& need for iess tension 
picture tude. ! C anxiety while you work OR play. Pre- 
=a tect = om sensibly—without worrying 

MAY 21 TO JUNE 21 (Geminit)—You 
can achieve « great deal now if - 


NORG AUTOMATIC WASHER Bet inliiceant Taawintee ot situstion 
AND if wid allow yourseif tw 6 


you D 
CT time im whic to gecompiish. Heep 
& ELE RIC DRYER "Oke 22 To SULT 33 Cancer) Fe 
up 


ay, 7 . 
‘Ss mos to 


In Original BOTH FOR ‘236 you and the way | about S|) — - - > mee 
Factory Crates “_—* the long run. Don't indulge in self-pity, By Zack Mosley ; 


AUG. uf (Leo) 

OPEN DAILY, 9 TO ? tt over, carefully. write % carefully do WIT IME NA 
; carefully—all minus irritation or mis- 

This COING * K 


gsivings is no time for moodiness 


e 
lor discouragement. On the contrary, it 
imism. 


, - . 
; aaa | la a ne came ce > ~ , . 
| a fj ) TO SEPT. 23 (Virgo) Your 
/ \ 5 4 AN A \ . “take it easy.” Not 
— , ra } ( } ) | slowly. . 
1 io Cf \ ully, 
et See 5 eee mnt pan Nd et . A insures better results, less tension at 


days end. Eat sensibiy 
® An ze for An oom . 24 TO 23 (Libra) —You 
y si nal y R may find it hard to get started in the 


TH E U PTOW nh D | sco U N T STO R E ) A. : eK -8. 


Table SALE 5 95 up tacles. But « little stron 
Ped purpose and more determination 
4309 WISCONSIN AVENUE | : SE Miho nor, 22, mente. 


ted to your affairs without clu 


3 Blocks South of Sears | your program with « lot of nonessentials. 
ve time for some personal recres- 


NOV, 23 TO DEC. 22 ‘(Sacittarius)— 
com y | wholesome {r 


y the tends 
"ithe 'Shnoranees Bal mesa, both 
the alysis. 

23 JAN. 71 (Capricorn) — 
ive the benefit of the doubt all who 


eserve it. You mag find the key 
: more satisfying results by being « 
. meri TO FEB. 20 (Aquarius)—Y 
uarius)—Your 
eee sign's planet. Uranus. indicates a need 
od tightening up “slack rope” ai; 


USES Ti ENER PSUL ) oose )6©ends™” now. Review carefully: 
: Wie any sk INY me aa pies GY CA , E . a eis . ; presentable, Wee" a o easier * 
: ’ - 4 . ¥? . : P a ee : oe oF. . _— : 
. 71° TO MARCH 20 ‘Pistes)— 
TO POWER NEW Selvne con bs hasatet cae Dank 
ishment, oo we Work 


f 
INVENTION FOR THE ; ren ence & 
r- 


u — 
; you pore TODAY: Mars ‘of Sco 
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the double-ruling pianets of this cuspeii &§ 
: change of signs. While principally Secor- 
ion. you characteristics from 


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Yeu owe it te yourself to find out more abou? MIRACLE-EAR 
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GUARD Against Winter Dangers With — 
ZEPHYR ALL-WEATHER 
ALL-ALUMINUM DOOR CANOPIES 


UP TRACKS? stored aS coun 00 er ae 
Zephyr All-Season Door Hoods are Exercise entails the expendi-' 


beautiful, gracefully curved ture of energy and, theoretical- 
tective shelter, practical in is ly, calories could be worked off 


season . . « be it rain, slush, or 

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tions pertaining to the preven- 

tion of disease will be answered. 

‘ COOMA, Thal Personal replies will be made 

¢--—f | when return stamped envelope 

®@ Custom Made "| Hi is inclosed. Telephone inquiries 

mot accepted. Dr. Van Dellen 

® Your Choice of - will not make diagnoses or pre- 
Style and Design 2 scribe for individual diseases. 


® Manufactured in 
in this way instead of being 


Alexandria , | r in ie ve as fat Bul 
Alse nstallat ny , eory is a long way act. 
Morus Denre and Windows sy A 160 pound man, for example, 
and Safe, durable Iron would have to exert himself at 
Railings | Bitop speed for one hour to burn 

YOU CAN DEPEND up the calories obtained from a 

Demonstration and Quotation ON ZEPHYR jelly senteriee. Sipe T . = 
With t - QUALITY AND A fivemile run wo oy 

pol eauaes SERVICE needed to consume the calories LI'L ABNER 

Serving Virginia, D. C. and contained in a piece of apple 

Maryland Since 1946 “n ao, Bpie a la mode. Many reducers 

find dieting easier on the heart 


than expending energy work- 
“ we ing it off the hard way. STOP ~IN THE 
~— SUNDAY AND But there is no harm in phys- 
( eu EVENINGS ical activity and every little 
bit agape re gua show i ex- 
? ere ects sugar and fat 
BWHING and MFG. COMPANY aatahicMem These tied oat 
3450 WHEELER AVE... ALEXANDRIA, VA, stances supply the energy re- 
quired for the moment and 
do not add to the waist line. 
In the ideal diet, the number of 
calories is lessened to the point 
where fat is no longer deposited 
in the tissues. 
A further cut in calories will 
make the body draw on some 
of its own fat to generate heat 
and energy. When this stage is 
reached, the individual is| —— 
bound to slim down. Most per- 
sons can do it without resort- 
ing to a formal diet by eating 
the same balanced diet as usual 
but only half as much. 
Experiments also reveal that (BY ACT 
fat eaten most recently is used Conaness? 
for energy when exercising. In 
other words, fatty particles are 
snatched from the blood stream 
before they have a chance to 
~ — - the tissues, in- 
‘cluding the walls of the arteries. 
Careful studies on three vol- at —- 
unteers by a group of Bostoh 
scientists demonstrated that nS 
exercise lowers the percentage a 
of cholesterol in the blood. 
This may ‘explain why low , 3 
readings are obtained in chil- 
dren and in Central American ~~ 
natives engaged in manual)... , 
—_ ae By Wilson McCoy 
RROW: Where we stand! (shingles) and post means after. y GRAND PRIZE ~OVER 
ak in cancer. The term denotes a residual) MiLUONt WOR FiGuT nig FOR. 


edie de de dina 


— 


ARTHRITIC SPINE neuralgia-like pain that follows 
W. M. writes: Is there a per-| an attack of shingles. This com- 


» manent cure for arthritis of|plication is more common in 
ae te ¥ > the spine? older persons, persisting in 
> REPLY some instances for many 

oS57,/ Yes, if you refer to one bout| months. 
wile had nw eB —y never recurs. CHEST ERUPTION 
ual may not bei R. W. writes: Last summer I : | 
ben cured but permanent relief is! s-quire; , | “it—dh 
oes quired a rash on my chest : . ; 
" Prt call just as good. while working in the hot sun. shckugt © a : tv wy y 
HERPES AFTER PAIN Since then, whenever I get 


MRS. E. writes: What is post-|overheated and perspire the - : ye 
herpetic neuralgia? outbreak becomes bad again. arty © ) -\ | 
© REPLY I’m 17 years old. Do you think : = i, 
; Herpetie refers to herpes!this is serious? i | — | 
for | free, estimate on REPLY | | | ' TOMORROW: MAN WITH THE HAT. 
Numerous types of rashes are 
By King 


prone to develop on the chest 


ae it is not unusual for heat ~ - 
to “bring them out.” Why not ~— : wheb— He = ae : vo 
consult a dermatologist for 2 é ira, “ve foes 
™ RABIES | tanepeen yp 
RABIES FATALITIES wor tov erigna? \ tant} ek he 
a is: MRS. D. writes: Has any hu- | | + he iy 
: a. Fe man being ever really died : . Ua 
, ow: from rabies? : ¥ .# 
ert REPLY : 
ee Sh Yes. A few examples are as 


follows: In 1952 there were 24 
human deaths from this disease 
and 18 in 1950. In 1044 there 
were 56 and in 1934, 80. A great 
many more pets than humans 
die from this disease, which is. 
}one reason vaccine for dogs ts 
recommended. : | : ps |i 
_ (Covrriakt. 1965. Chicago Tribune) Li : . ~ > ’ a 


’ 4 


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te RA ae GS eee é a Until one day the clouds , Pen 

ee re % e Cer fe: Be oe < 2 ie ale: te ee Ke * oe +, er a | rie 
shield pane ... The mech- 


let loose .. . AN over- | 
SOFA and CHAIR Pa mestese | n= |e 
Ge Sg aeeee anism failed, and there : ik 
eS BP AP ; ¥ ‘ | * oe ments spent... And only a : 
<r ae Fg ee Ee ae : tre by on feats os Se “ee ALMANAC HURCH Managua , 
or Slipcovered > ae a a ae ae eae ee e had no accident ... ERVE PLANTING 
ae eo ge eee pies sit ... Whenever we would FOR NEIGHBORING FARMERS 


0 = hla eins te Oca cleo a 4 see «8 Mr thten amr Speeder cay melee mame Be drive ... But now we CALENDAR 
BUILD and REUPHOLSTER or SLIPCOVER your 2-plece liv- eats 2 Ra a) of || know those little things Ne Tg oom, THe The oe. 
ria room suite ....sela AND chair . . . for one fabulously low “gil oe MPO On” Meat ee ree es eee Can help us stay alive. DAY AND 
pcos». 0 bile eo $50, i you uci now. Me. Dead's oiled =| Sm = te DanDurvea ad || SREB. taKi ie OF TH MOON 


tr : wee sy +f (ee ree i ce BIC : Eth, DOUX 
CALL LA. 6-2666 = sab oat at. sini COLOR PRINTS , y et WAS SENTENCED 
yf = : Soe kd é alm = TO HAVE HIS ARMS 


ef free sift and estimate | Aad y tuned : 


useless were the wipers 
on... Our auto’s wind- 


Al ODN MED le nti ny Oe on rnp 


ae 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERAL 
40 Monday, November 21, 1955 


The DISTRICT LINE By sitiGoid 


Good Thing No Gun 


Was Handy 


“SHE “WAS going through 


the pockets of his sult just 
before handing it over to the 
dry cleaner, when she dis 
covered a page torn from a 
memo pad. 

On the sheet of paper 
was a telephone number. 

For the rest of the day she 
fought back the suspicion that 


| 


gnawed at her peace of mind. 
That night she observed him 
closely as he ate his dinner 


and.read his paper as if noth- _ 


ing in the world was wrong. 

The next morning he still 
gave no clue, and after he 
left for work she just couldn't 
stand the suspense any 
longer. 

She dialed the number, 
ready to hang up quietly 
when a woman answered. 
But the line was busy. A 

few minutes later she tried 
again, and again got a busy 
signal. In fact, she dialed the 
number a half dozen times 
with the same result before 
her eye fell on the little 
circle in the center of her 
dial. 

The slip of paper, she 
realized numrbly, was 
merely her husband's 
memorandum of their own 
new number. 


ews 


| GIVE-AWAYS 


Friendly, healthy part- 
cocker: $2 inclosed for Chil- 
dren’s Hospital (Jackson 


1 Sofa and 2 Chairs 


Work done in your home 


THE HECHT CO. 


W ashington, Silver Spring, PARKington, Arlington 


24° 


W ool Carpet Cleaned 
Be Sq. Ft. 
Cotton Carpeting 
Cleaned 
10¢ Sq. Ft. 


CALL NA. 8-5100 
Ext. 5397 


aah ar eres 


A WASHER BUY 
YOU CAN'T BEAT 


Famous Apex free-running 
mechanism 


7 o* 


APEX 


Apex triple action agitator 


Large family size capacity 
Heavy duty motor 
Gleaming white porcelain tub 
Apex quality wringer 


Full one-year warranty 


2-7475). Lovely, housebroken 
kittens; $2 inclosed for Chil- 
dren’s Hospital (Johnson 


24440 after 4 p. m.). Affec- | 


tionate young 
tomcat; $1 inclosed for Chil- 
dren's Hospital (Federal 
3-3855). Part-Angora albino 
kittens; $1 inclosed for Chil- 
dren's Hospital (Metropolitan 
68-0831). Gray-and-white kit- 
tens; $1 inclosed for Chil- 
dren's Hospital (Randolph 
6-6963). Affectionate gray cat 
and/or female kitten, both 
good mousers; $1 inclosed for 
Children’s Hospital (Jackson 
2-6452). Playful kittens, ac- 
customed to children (Elm- 
wood 64246). Short-haired 
female puppy (Wuniper 
7-5561). Male dog, part Spitz 
(Lawrence 66476). Female 
boxer, 6 months old (Ludlow 
2-3023). 


Your legibly written 
name AND address must 
accompany your Give-Away 
listing. Please spell out the 
name of your telephone ex- 
change. Listings must be 
submitted by mail. 

ews 


TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS 

Greetings to Harpo Marx, 
Eleanor Powell and Rep. 
Cecil Murray Harden. 


cos 


YOU CAN’T WIN 

Maurice Smith of 8116 East- 
ern ave. nw., faced up to his 
parental duty sadly. His 10- 
year-old son, Jerry, had per- 
petrated an infraction of the 
rules and had to be penal- 
ized a few yards. — 

“I'm afraid that I'll have to 


take away your privilege to | 


watch television.” said Mau- 


rice, pacing off half the dis | 
tance to the goal line. “And | 
just to make sure, I'm going | 
to remove one of the tubes | 


from the set.” 

Jerry accepted the ref- 
eree’s decision placidly 
enough, but when Dad 
came home that night he 
found the boy watching a 
TV program — and the set 
in perfect order. 

It seems Maurice is a hi- 
fi fan who is forever tinker- 
ing with his equipment—and 
over the years Jerry had ac- 
cumulated quite a collection 
of cast-off parts and tubes. 
He had put the set back into 
working order by experi- 
menting until he found a dis- 
carded tube that made it 
work. 


Stories like this irritate 


me, to be perfectly frank with 


you, because I’m the kind of 
do-it-yourself, guy who. can't 
drive a nail without hitting 
his own thumb. Boys of 10 
have no business being that 
resourceful. 

I’m reminded of the lament 
of Barney Glazer of the Bev- 
erly Hills Citizen. He says 
his kids made him the orig- 
nal do-it-yourselfer. 

“Whenever I asked them 
to do anything,” groans Bar. 

ney, “they shot back: ‘De it 
yourself.’” 


cw 


| FAVORITE STORY 


Lillian Sinclair Large of 
1730 Lanier pl. nw. likes the 
story about the banana peels 
on the sidewalk in front of 
a cafe in a cosmopolitan city. 

It seems an American came 
along, slipped on one of the 
peels, and immediately 
stormed inside in search of 


/ DID JIM SEE THIS 
ARTICLE ABOUT HIMSELF 
IN SLUSH Ste 4 


_** 


FLIPPED MY --= 


I WOULD 


— 


¥ 


\\ 


ams 
eo ee 


aw a | 


0 


~ alll =: 


| 


: . i 
cee) \ 
Mc Ns &- Se 


ie > 
Faw 


PDQ. What's more, I’ve got 
a good mind te sue you.” 

The American had no soon- 
er departed than a German 
came along and suffered a 
similar fall. Whipping out a 
pencil and notepad, he im- 
mediately began to sketch 
out an outline of a thesis on 
the subject of, “Banana Peels 
Being The Street On,” which 


he later developed into a 10- | 


volume study in which every 


sentence also ended with a | 


preposition. 

The Frenchman whe was 
the next toe fall brushed 
himself off meticulously 
before entering the cafe 
and seeking out the owner. 
He introduced himself po- 
litely and exchanged the 
usual social amenities be 
fore working himself inte 
a Gallic frenzry, meantime 
gesticulating wildly. Then 


prietor on beth cheeks 
bowed himself out. 

The Englishman who fell 
didn’t say a word. But that 
very night he sent off a 
strong letter of protest to 
the London Times. 

coe 
THIS IS WASHINGTON 

Roll Call, the Capitol Hill 

notes that a 


“| cote vai 
pak’ Re “ e 


3; 
Stra 


o> & >) oe 
ee iste. 


ee 


nN" ¢ 


~~ 


Wy Milt ; 


newspaper, 


rae NO MONEY 
DOWN 


the proprietor. special code room has been 

“Listen, you big lug,” he set up in the Gettysburg 
bellowed when the boss post office to handle the | 
appeared, “I ought to  President’s messages, and | 
knock your block off. And comments: “That's the only | 
I will if you don’t get those way we know to beat the post | 
banana peels cleaned up card readers.” 


FREE PARKING IN REAR (i) 


Free Home 
Demonstration 


OPEN THURSDAY 
UNTIL 9 P. M. 


APPLIANCES * JEWELRY 


BUY ON 
CROWN 
E-Z CREDIT 


SLOTHING © FURNITURE * 


————— 


YOUR HAIR LOSS 


normal... ,-or abnermal?. ..... 


BRIDGE QUIZ other suit points should be 
Q@. 1—As South you hold: lendugh to make a reasonable 
463298460973 &AQEA\play for game. 

./Rbe- bidding has. proceeded...|..2..We. would advise you to! 
ath West Nerth E-st' quit while the qditting is good:|" 
ass spade & hearts ass ; 

What do you bid now? This is obviously a misfit and/ 
Q@. 2—As South you hold: the best place to play such) 
hands is at as low a level as’ 


« 32 
8 O68 9S OB9853 & ‘is convenient. One more bid 


The biddi roceeded: 
- oe wee by you may start a barrage of 


South 
1 diemends pas |doubles from the enemy. Re- 
eae ‘ member four suits do not neces-| 
What do you bid now! sarily spell three no trump. 
Q. 3—As South you hold: 3. Generally in this situation 
4542 VAK3 @K 10865 SAK), raise is offered to partner, but 
The bidding cas proceeded: | with all our values located in 
Ice trams 7... Sauk | fee the other suits we would srefes 
to three no trump and aw 
b tale oe ~ 4: developments. If partner’s hand 
be wKI754 tart £Q83/!% highly unbalanced, he may| 
4 w+ ~ “|take control of the situation 
The bidding has proceeded: [yin colt 
Vipade  Sdlamonds Fase "| 4 Pass. A three heart bid is) GRANDMA 
What do you bid? not recommended. Partner has| 
ANSWERS described a good hand whose 
1. Four hearts. Two small/virtues are to be found prin- 
trumps are not considered ade-|cipally in the diamond suit. If : 


HM // IT'S TIME 


drops 
recede and lose ability te grow new hair. 


AS YOU SEE, there is a normal 
and an abnormal, way to lose 
your hair! 

In normal loss, each hair that 
drops out is replaced at once by 
@ strong new hair, In abnormal 
loss there is ne replacement—or 
maybe just “fuzz.” 

How can you tell what's hap- 
pening on your head? 

Two ways. Wait and see. The 
trouble is, you'll most likely end 
up unhappy about it if you do. 
Most human scalps today have 
some disorder—and you wouldn t 
be reading this if you didn’t sus- 
pect trouble! 

Or have Ray Plasterer, the Hair 
& Scalp Clinic expert, check 
your scalp, No charge or obliga- 
tion. 

if you've nothing to worry 
about, he'll tell you so. If your 
disorder is beyond help, he'll tell 

t 


spent over 20 years studying and 
working on hair problems, Most 


a raise, but North's bid shows 


of them in Washington,-so you| at least a good six-card suit and 


know he's good. 


Go see your Hair & Scalp Clinic 
expert today——or tonight. He can 
help you most, best, and quick- 
est, 


HAIR AND SCALP CLINIC, INC 


iN. Y. Ave. N. W 


ae 


Shoe Repair Special 
Monday and Tuesday 


HALF SOLES, Men's Shoes. .. 


Ladies’ Shoes. 3.49 Children’s Shoes. . 


WOMEN’S TOPLIFTS ... 


Done While You Wait or Shop 
Use Your Shopping Plate 


THE HECHT Co. 
Downstairs, Washington Store Only 


quate support on which to offer/he were interested in hearts, | 
he would have doubled first and | 
then shown his diamonds. 


ETS 
LOANED TH’ KIDS’ 


MARK, JOHNNY AND 

ANDY ARE ASLEEP THE 
PESTRUCTIVE WOLVERINE QUIETLY 

MOVES ACROSS THE SNOW 


~ RIP KIRBY 


YOU MEAN THIS IS | THAT'S RIGHT, PAL. EVERYBODY'S! | 
SQUARED 


Pn 


ii 


(aa 


y 
N\ > 
‘ag 
. 


~~ MOON MULLINS 


I'LL LEARN . 
HER, DADGUMMIT: 


~ STEVE ROPER 


HELLO, OPERATOR Gietf \ 
MY NAME IS CALLED SO-UI, 


AND I WISH VERY MUCH TO 
SPEAK WITH THE PERSONS 
NAMED KATO «++ «** WHO 
HAVE GIFTS TO SELL’ 


‘ 
-J _ - 
i} 
5 


By Lank Leonard 


Tc ose 
‘or. 


. —— r 
Truman Got Adlai Into Race Early 


been much nicer to Kefauver'! 


'ivenson to run all the time. But 


jinot sure when he should an- 


-Go-Round 


By Drew Pearson 
The man who had a great 
Adiat 


the piano, has 
been sitting be- 
hind the scenes 
calling the tunes of the Dem- 
ocratic “Party almost as he 
rattles the Missouri Waltz off 
the keys of his piano. 

His strategy was to get the 


quainted with him; also so Re- 
publican operations would be 
vigorously challenged. He 
remembered all too well how 
he had sat on one end of the 
telephone in Washington wait- 
ing. word from Chicago as to 
whether Adlai would or would 
not run; or whether he, Tru- 
man, would have to accept 
Kefauver, whom he didn’t like; 
Barkley, who was too old; or 
Harriman, who was not an 
experienced candidate. 

Truman went through some 
of the most nervous moments 
of his political life waiting for 
Adlai to make up his mind, and 
he didn’t want it to happen 
again. 

That was why he stopped in 
to spend an evening with Gov- 
ernor Harriman at Albany last 


Shea Chemical Corporation of 


Agricultural Department 
which Berger is an important 
official. 

. when interviewed, 


said t he had becothe chief 
executive of the Shea Chemical 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


Monday, November 21, 1955 


in the case since it was not anjlong before the Parmalée con- 
interstate matter, being solely 
concerned with the city of 
aa 24 oe ; ought to investigate is 
an Cross denied that part Cross played in the 
he was offered a job by the! battle between the New York 
Keeshin concern, though he|Central and Robert R. Young 
admits discussing possible em-|with Texas oil allies. 
ployment with the company! icoprright, 1955, Bet Grndicate, Ine) 


Corp. a little over two years 
ago on a five-year contract, and 


| Twhen he entered the Agricul- 


ture Department the company 
bought up his contract with an 
agreement that it would get 
first option on his services when 
he leaves the Government. 


Retained Stock 

He admitted, however, that 
he had kept his stock, o 
580 shares. However, the stock 
has been split and Berger said 
he did not know how much his 
580 shares had multiplied. 

The retention of this stock is 
contrary to the policy laid down 
by Congress for other Govern- 
ment officials, among them Sec- 
retary of Defense Wilson, if 
their firms do business with the 
Government. Wilson, accord- 
ingly, sold his Géneral Motors 

tock. 

The Shea Chemical Corp. 
has done business with the 
Agriculture Department 
though Berger claimed he ha 
kept strictly aloof from his 
company’s transactions. He ad- 
mitted his company had sold 
limestone from a limestone 
quarry at Adams, Mass., to the 
Agriculture Department, 
though he said it was dis- 
tributed through farmers for 
use on their land and he was 
in no way involved. 

He also admitted that the 
Shea company sells phosphrous 


month and then gave a press 


and other ingredients to several 


conference in which he made 
sounds as if Harriman might 
be his candidate, 

That was also why he has 


of late, and has given indica- 

tions that Kefauver would be 

acceptable to him in ‘56. 
Actually Truman wanted Ste- 


Stevenson was hanging back, 


nounce, not too anxious to take 
an early plunge. 

Finally, as he saw Kefauver 
and Harriman getting into the 
picture and realized that early 
work by them could line up 
delegates that he couldn't re- 
trieve later, he decided to get 
into the fight early—much ear- 
lier than the average candidate 
announces. 

So Mr. Truman, who took off 
the gloves for Adiai in 1952 but 
whose forthright remarks 
weren't always appreciated by 
Adlai, got his way. 


More Outside Interests 


Two more possible conflict- 
of-interest cases have cropped 
up inside the Eisenhower Ad- 
ministration on the heels of the 
resignation of Peter Strobel, 
Secretary of the Air Force Tal- 
bott, and the expose of Adolphe 


fertilizer companies.. Though 
the Agriculture Department 
helped arrange a triple barter 
deal for Korea and Austria in 
which some American fertilizer 
was purchased, he maintained 
that he had nothing to do 
with it. 

Berger was president of the 
Des Moines Cat Products Co. 
from 1936 to 1948, was presi- 
dent of the American Feed 
Manufacturers Association, be- 
came executive vice president 
Fg Shea Chemical Corp. in 


Cross Interceded 


In the case of ICC Chairman 
Cross, he has admitted behind 
closed doors that he tele- 
phoned the presidents of rail- 
roads entering Chicago on be- 
half of the. Keeshin Transport 
System, which wanted to take 
the 102-yearold contract away 
from Parmalee bus for trans- 
ferring baggage and passengers 
between Chicago terminals. 

John Keeshin, head of the 
Keeshin Co. which later 
formed the Railroad Transfer 
Service, is a friend of Cross. 
Cross admitted to Senators that 
he had no business meddling 


Wenzell’s work for Dixon-Yates 
inside the Budget Bureau. | 

One of the new cases is that 
of Interstate Commerce Chair 
man Hugh Cross, Republican, 
already under investigation by 
the Senate Government Opera- | 
tions Committee. 

The other concerns Walter 
Berger, deputy administrator 
of Commodity Stabilization 
Service and vice president of 
the Commodity Credit Cor- 
poration, which handles the tre- 
mendous crop surpluses. 

Berger owns stock in the 


Management Group 


To Meet Tuesday 

The regular monthly meeting 
of the Financial Management 
Roundtable will be held 7:30 
p. m. Tuesday in the General 
Accounting Office auditoriur. 

The meeting, open to the 
public, is sponsored by the 
American Society for Public 
Administration, the Federal 
Government Accountants Asso- 
ciation and the Society for the 
Advancement of Management. 


Today’s 


The following events are 


By Frank Godwin 


| 


mee | Justice tm 
Ame 


- scheduled for the Washington 


area today (those open to the 
public are asterisked): 


elon. Post 

Ameriqne. . 41, 

ment of Jus = oo Pp ps ot 
rican Society of Training Direc- 

set emer ge cchectesis of tee 


stitution ave... between iZth and i 


' “—Internetional 


2Mrs. Me 
Women’s Christian Trice tety, 
speaks, other features. & p. m.. Naylor 
ve. 


ennex. 
” S$ a. m.. Statler Hotel. 


litaa oa, 9 
ret Laborstories, 9 6. m. Statler 
©. Cancer Ald Grow. 6 BP. @.. 
ote F ver Co.. § p. ma. Willard 


ei. 
prcrsiite Food Supplement Co., $8 o. m.. 


nd 
ion.” by Ted Silvey, Nati 
beadauarters. 7:30 D>. mm. ote Re Lop 
Auditorium. Conference Room B. Con 
sts. nw. 
Ruishts of Columbus, Washingten 

embly. bh Degree, 8:30) + 
late models of industrial devices. - 
the U. 8. Patent Omics. B30 
‘4 rt. 
n 

at 

. igreian minister o 
of! *‘lsra and 


Cc " 
Home Builders Association of Metro-|G 
ashingto es mm. Gtavier|at Mohawk Carpet Miu I 


Events 


SPECIAL EVENTS 

Leceture: Hush M. Milten I. essistant 
Secretary of the Army. speaks to George- 

own liversity Army orc mde 
and students on “The Reserve Forces 
Act of 1954." & dp. m.. University campus 
e: “Our Rock Creek: Park or 
ts ia- 
S Sitnen: 


00 
we ne Ministerial Union: Dr 
James ahemeure,  ?— 
in in New York, epea 
ple of the Covenant.” il +. 2, Lisner 
George youn ton versity. 
; os uw 


' u 
roblems and developments in bis coun- 
if , 6:30 Dp. Mm. ddle Fast Ynstitute 


r 
goede yy own 
Cob sh Htereture.. 8:30 D. m.. Library o 


*Mechanical Exhibition: Historie and 


 P m. Commer 
(through Friday.) 


LUNCHEONS 
National Press Cpak: Moshe Ghaerett. 
israci, speaks op 
we Middie Bast Crisis.” 


Ba 
Drake. sal 
on “Personality in Action.” 12: 
Mayflower Hota. 

Neweomers Ciuh, 12:30 o. mm. Statler 
Hotel. 


Jacobdi arene &o wu 
¢ : ~ Be - 
nid Hotel 

te 


fas 
a n Jewich Appeal, 6 ©. m.. Willard 


ou oducts, 4:30 ». m. Willard 
e 


America-Israe] Executive Committees, 
7p. m. Wilierd Hotel. 


DENNIS THE MENACE 


SS 


| Las 


{ ol a4 
\) 


—_—_—_ —_ oso 
 —————— 
_-s_OC 


'}l|| SSTYLES |||||Raw Oak 
I) READY-TO-FINISH 


lice 
| Picture 
Frames |, 


—————— eee 
—_—_—_ —_ 


[= = 


=| 
NOTE: Steel Splined 13-SIZE$ ] 
Corners Won't Come |, | 
Apart x 


JUST LOOK AT THESE LOW-LOW PRICES 


MOULDING MOULDING 
SIZE WIDTH PRICE SIZE WIDTH 

4%"x5\4" 1h” 4 Ba 2” 

Ad se Y, ” 14x17 “ 

» Lage oe 16x20” : 

12 x16 . 18x24” ” 

8”"x10" : . 12x16” “ 
Fig 09 18"x24" 
10"x14" ' 24x30" 


@ Paint-a-Frame Finish Kits 
Choice of light, medium or dark oak finish. Complete 
materials . .. enough to finish three 12”x16" frames, 


DUST.TOP 
SAVES 
DRAPES 


| ‘| © Lowest Prices 
ic {| | ° Best Selection 
Le 


CORNICES 


Check These Features? tj COMPARE PRICES 


® Graceful Scroll Pattern. Fits 
Mest Decorating Plans 


® Sturdy Plyweed Front Has 
Interesting Grain Pattern 


® Handy Mounting Brackets 
Make Installation Simple 


© Hardboard Dust-Tep Keeps 
Dirt Off Draperies 


Easy to Assemble. Pieces 
Routed to Fit 


End Pieces. Strength 
Without Weight 


Paint, Stain or Cover. Good 
for Any Type Finish. 


Drapery Hardware @ 
Now At All Five Stores 


CORK-FACED @ OAK FRAMED 


Bulletin Boards 
8x04" 


I 
5 2 29 
24x36" 
S 3 98 
Stocks Limited 


So Hurry! 
@ Ideal for use in children’s rooms, Recreation 


=I 


“Just wait til YOU'RE saving box some- 
cae dies, obit an @ { bow yoo earl , 


rooms, in the Kitchen, for Offices, Stores and 
Schools 


Hechinger's | 
Free Delivery Phone Lincoln 7-9400 


Delivery on orders over $3, may include other merchandise 


& um 
a 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
42 - Monday, November 21, 1958 


TONIGHT AT 5:45 TOG:00 


COME SEE THE LIGHTING OF OUR GREAT TREE (WASHINGTON STORE) 
INAUGURATI N G THE ECHT COS E-X-T-RA Bret uy. .5 HOPPING HOURS 


»» | 
Bs 
i 


eee Marine D nd Bugle Corps! 

Thrill to the world-famous Marine Drum a g p EXTENDED SHOPPING HOURS 
' FOR CHRISTMAS 

Hear the 60-voice choir of Sacred Heart Academy! SHOP EARLY—SHOP LATE 


Mrs. Arthur Summerfield, wife of the Postmaster General of the U. S., will pull the switch that will The Hecht Co. Washington 


tight the skyscraper-high Christmas tree dedicating it to the TOYS FOR TOTS drive of the Marine Open the following days 
Corps Reserve! 9:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. 


Hear the program broadcast over WGMS (the “Good Music” Station) if you can’t attend in person. The Hecht Co., Silver Spring 
Anne Blair will commentate. and PARKington open the following days 
. 10 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. 


Gen. Thomas Lane, Engineer Commissioner of District of Columbia will officiate. 
; Mon., Nov. 21st 


Marvel at the breath-taking “Christmas Corner Store” windows (Washington Store), alive with action, Fri., Nov. 25th 
animated with the sights and sounds of yesteryear. (Christmas windows open every night till midnight, and ae wx — 
all day Sunday.) ae ee ee 


' Come see Santa in person in our fabulous Disneyland-in-miniature (5th Fl!, Washington). 7 en gy nd 


See the fascinating Christmas displays, on the Main Floor, Washington, festive with glistening chande- Fri., Dec. 9th 


liers, frosted boughs and little-lady mannequins costumed in Victorian elegance. 


BEGINNING TODAY..THE HECHT CO. WASHINGTON WILL BE 
OPEN EVERY MONDAY...THURSDAY AND FRIDAY TILL CHRISTMAS 


9:30 AM TO 9 PM 


The Hecht Co. Silver septa «& PARKington Open Today 10 A. 'M. to 9:30 P. M.