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The Weather 


Today—Mostly cloudy, windy and mild 
with high about 60. Showers in late 


afternoon or night. Thur 


cloudy, windy and colder. 


temperatures: High, 34 a 


sday— Mostly 
Tuesday's 
t 2:25 p. m..: 


“Tow, 37 at 6:15 a. m. (Details on Page (8) ~ 


he 


Che 


. we . 


Wash 


ing 


ton 


— Times Herald 


post FINA 


L 


— 


“oth Year —No. 3 


~_ ——— ere ee —— 


53. *. Photie RE. 7-1234 ~m« 


Coprrieht. 1955 
ashineton Post Company 


WEDNESDAY, NO 


VEMBER 23, 


1955 


WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


FIVE CENTS 


JURY ACQUITS MRS. GORICKI 


~ 
o 


——— 


on = 


Ike Readies 
New Order 
On Conflict 
Of Interests 


Gettysburg Move 
Expected This Week 
To Tighten Curbs 
On Federal Aides 


By Warren Unna 
Stafl Reporter 

The President's Gettys- 
burg headquarters ex- 
pected this week to issue a 
new executive order tighten- 
ing up conflict of interest 
regulations for Government 
employes and consultants. | 

The order has been drawn! 
up by Judge Stanley N. Barnes, | 
Assistant Attorney .General in’ 
charge of the Justice Depart- 
ment’s Anti-Trust Division. It 
was learned the order was 
fought all along the line before 
finally winning top approval. 

The forthcoming action will 
come just as Democrats are! 
beginning to make a 1956 cam- 
paign issue out of businessmen | 
with allegedly conflicting in-; 
terests serving in the Repubili-| 
can Administration. 

The issue began in the pres- 
ent Administration when De- 
fense Secretary Charles E. Wil- 
son was at first reluctant to) 
divest himself of his General 
Motors stock the ground 
that “what's good for General 
Motors is good for the country.”) 
Congressmen pointed out that 
since the Defense Department 
General Motors’ biggest! 
customer, there was bound to) 
be a conflict of interests, Wil-| 
son then sold his stock. 

Since then, Air Force Secre-| 
tary Harold E. Talbott and Pub-| 
lic Buildings Service Commis- 
sioner Peter A. Strobel both 
resigned after congressional tes- 
timony showed each was still] 
taking an active interest in the! 
welfare of his firm’s business 
clients. | 

During the Dixon-Yates power! 
Contract hearings, Adolphe M.| 
Wenzell testified he was both a! 
vice president and director of| 
the First Boston Corp., a New! 
York investment house, while 
serving as a Budget Bureau! 
consultant to help the Govern-| 
ment refinance the Tennessee’ 
Valley Authority. Wenzell;- as: 
did the. others, denied any con: 
flict of interests. 

Most recently, the Senate} 
Government Operations Com-| 


iS 


on 


Ww a s 


’ 


miftee has been investigating! 


Interstate Commerce Commis-| 
sion Chairman Hugh D. Cross) 
to see if he was involved in a 
dispute on behalf of the Kee- 


‘would go to Coon Rapids, lowa, 
|to buy the cornseed from Garst| 


| five 


Judge Upsets 

Civilian Trial 

By Military 
Court-Martial _ 
Ruled Out for 


Service Wife Held 
In Mate’s Death 


By Kar! R. Bauman 
Associated Press 

Military courts lack juris- 
diction to hold criminal trials 
for civilians who accompany 
the armed forces overseas, 
United States District Judge 
Edward A. Tamm ruled here 
lyesterday. 
| Judge Tamm made the broad 
\ruling in the case of Clarice B. 


ES ARABIA 


Limec area locates the 330-mile-long reservoir that would 
be formed with the construction of the Aswan High Dam. 


U.S. to Admit | 
Five Russians 


To Buy Corn 


Associated Press 


The State Department has 
decided to let five Russian farm 
leaders enter the United States 
to buy about $1 million worth 
of hybrid corn seed and ma- 
chinery. 

Officials who reported this 
last night said the five-man 
delegation may come to this 
country this week. The group 


& Thomas Co. 

Officials said the United! 
States Embassy at Moscow) 
notified the Soviet foreign of-| 


fice the State Department had} 


approved an application by a) 
five-member delegation to buy| 
the corn and machinery. The 
originally were named 
among a 10-man delegation 
whose request for the tour was 
rejected. 

Officials said no fingerprint- 
ing which the Russians find 
obnoxious will be required. 
Immigration law requires fin- 
gerprinting except for official 
visitors. The Russians complain 
fingerprinting is only for crimi- 
nals. The five-member group 
will be an official one so no! 
fingerprinting is required. 

The delegation requested) 
Nov. 25 as their date of entry. 
Officials said that date is all 
right if the Russians can still 
make it. They said the group 
would stay less than 30 days. 


me Today’s = | 


' 


How can Washington 
provide adequate schools 
for its children? The 
first of a series of four 
editorials discussing the 


|\Covert, 35, who was convicted 
by an Air Force court martial 
in England in the ax murder of 


her husband, M/Sgt. Edward E. 
Covert. The conviction was re- 
versed on technicalities by the 
United States Court of Military 
Appeals and she was in jail 
awaiting a new trial. 

Yesterday's decision, unless 
overturned by higher courts, 
conceivably could result in the 
freeing of other efvilians con- 
victed abroad by military 
courts. 

Technicians from Egypt and Foamg yb 5 ree ane 
the International Bank for Re-| norothy Krueger Smith, daugh- 
construction and Development|+.- of a famed World War I! 
huddled here yesterday over ai general Walter Krueger. Mrs 
scheme to harness the Nile that} cnith was convited by an Army 
is worthy of the imagination of| ...+t.martial in Japan Jan. | 
the builders of the Great : 
Pyramid 1963 of premeditated — 

Focus of their talks was hele oe ste ees on bree A 
gr pod sr a project |t, death with a hunting knife 
hardpressed economy. The (Oct > 1962. Mrs Smith re 
project, also, is a vital factor|ceved & me sentence, a8 did 
in a growing east-west struggle | Aresios historically have 


in the Near East. — 
[In Cairo, Premier Gamal ap.| ken jurisdiction over civilians, 


inclifling servants and trades- 
del Nasser said yesterday that|i2¢ ak 
if a loar is not granted by they ee We follow military camps. 


The Government did not an- 
Bank by Jan. 1, E t will ac- . ' 
cept a Soviet thn. 0d of aid) Dounce immediately whether it 


for the Nile project. would take ar. appeal from 


Kgypt Seeks 
Nile Project 
Funds Here 


By Bernard D. Nossiter 
Staf Reporter 


Elizabeth Goricki breaks down and sobs on hearing she has been acquitted of murder 


Ex-Marine 
Is Cleared 
In Slaying 
Of Husband 


Defendant Sobs 

At Hearing Verdict; 
Panel Deliberated 
Over 6 Hours 


By John Briney 


Staff Reporter 


Elizabeth Goricki was ac- 
quitted last night of murder 
in the fatal shooting of her 
husband, Marine Ist Lt. Ed- 
ward Goricki, at their home 
at 2224 N. Kentucky st., Ar- 
lington, last May 22. 

An all-male Arlington Circuit 
Court jury brought in its ver- 
dict at 10:55 p. m. The jury re- 
ceived the case at 4:43 p. m. 
yesterday after six days of 
trial. 

The defendant at first seemed 
unable to comprehend the ver- 
dict. She sat at the counsel 
table, apparently stunned. 

When she realized what the 
verdict meant, Mrs. Goricki 
broke down and sobbed un- 
controllably. A doctor admin- 
istered a hypodermic, apparent- 
ly for sedation. She still was 
crying when she left the court 
with her attorney, T. Brooke 
Howard. 

At 10:30 p. m., Judge Walter 
T. McCarthy called the jurors 
from the jury room and asked 
them if they had reached a 
verdict. They said they had not. 
The judge then told the jurors 
that “the jury room is no.place 
for pride of opinion or ob- 
stinacy.” 

He told the jurors “to discuss 
the evidence in a spirit of fair- 


By Bob Burchette, Staff Photographer 


Justice kde 


[In Washington, meanwhile,|JUdge Tamm's ruling, but the| 
Egypt's Foreign Minister Abdei|ATmed Services ‘were expected 
Moneim el-Kaissouni was quot-|‘? press for this course. The de-| 
ed by International News Serv-|cision will be made by the) 
ice as saying he was “very|Justice Department after care- 
optimistic” that the Bank will|ful study of the ruling. 
grant a loan.] | Judge Tamm based his de- 

Blueprints for the dam have |cisions on the Supreme Court's 
been drawn and have been ap-|recent ruling in the case of 
proved. by . international ex-iformer Air Force Sgt. Robert 
perts. But its cost, $1.3 billion | Toth, of Pittsburgh. Toth re- 
in all, including power instal-jceived an honorable discharge 


lations, irrigation systems and/but was arrested and taken to}mer Sen. Harry P, Cain from} 0f seh 
allied works, poses problems|Korea to stand trial for the|presiding over a Communist-; 


as high as the dam. of a South Korean 


|murder | 
The dam will straddle thej|civilian. He was brought home| 


Nile near Aswan, about 400/ pending the outcome of a long|ney General Herbert Brownell| erick Henry Mueller, an Eas 


To Disqualify 


| 
Cain for Bias In Commerce |To Hospital 


* | 


United Press 
The Justice Department called 
on the Subversive Activities 
Control Board yesterday to con- 


sider a move to disqualify for- 


front hearing. 
In making the request, Attor- 


Mueller Gets 
Teetor’s Post 


| GETTYSBURG, Pa., Nov. 


‘7—Lothair Teetor quit as an| 


: 


| Assistant Secretary of Com- 
merce today, eight days ahead 
edule. 

President Eisenhower accept- 
ied 


t 


miles south of Cairo. It will/legal battle in his behalf. The/Jt., strongly indicated that he| Rapids, Mich., furniture manu- 
rise 365 feet above the river|/Supreme Court, dividing 53,)48reed with “bias and preju-|facturer, to succeed him. 


floor and stretch across 3.l\held that civilians like Toth’ 


mites. Its: requirement- of 57+were entitled to trial in civit}Caim, a member of the Board,| clair Weeks had announced last, 
iby the defendant in the case.|month that Teetor would stay 


million cubic yards of rock fill | 


courts. 
and clay core is 17 times the | 


Judge Tamm said he had | 


the Great Pyramid of Cheops.|found it applicable to the case 


is built, it will back up the Nile! decision teaches, the judge com- 
into a man-made _ reservoir|mented, is that civilians are | 
stretching 330 miles, 95 of them/entitled to be tried by civil! 


dice” charges brought against 


{In Seattle, Cain suspended 


‘volume of material piled -into| studied the Toth decision and| hearings until January upon be-| Nov. 
ing advised of the action, Asso-| then to 


When the Aswan High Dam'of Mrs. Covert. What the Toth| “#ted Press said. He called the/ that fee tor was 
|move “interesting, strange and /| dropped. 


almost unbelievable.”) 


Secretary of Commerce Sin- 


tin Government service until 
30. Weeks took occasion 
deny published reports 


| The outgoing Assistant Sec- 


lyesterday after being told that! 


his resignation, effective im-| 
'mediately, and appointed Fred-| 


| 


“being | psyc 


ness and candor... . and if it 
can be done without a sacri- 
fice of conscientious convic- 
tion, agree upon a verdict.” 

In his instructions, the Judge 
told the jurors they could find 
Mrs. Goricki guilty of second 
degree murder or voluntary 
manslaughter, or they could ac- 
quit her. Second degree murder 
carries a penaity of nine to 20 
years imprisonment. Voluntary 
manslaughter is punishable by 


Katharine Ann Haynes was|4 prison term of from one to 


. nas five years. 
ordered back to St. Elizabeths he 42-year-old former 


woman Marine contended 
if she “talked freely” to hospital|that the 25<caliber automatic 
doctors she might “expedite”|that took Goricki’s life dis- 
mental|charged accidentally during a 
‘institution. ‘scuffle she and her husbapd 
The advice came from Chief;were having. The _ killing 
Judge Bolitha J. Laws of Dis-jclimaxed years of domestic 
‘trict Court who granted the strife, she said. 
Government’s request for acon-| In his closing argument, Com- 
tinuance. It was-set for.Dec. 19.;monwealth Attorney William 
The jurist made clear that |Hassan whiplashed Mrs. Go- 
Haynes was free to talk to|ricki’s testimony Monday that 
hiatrists because she could}her ousband was killed inad- 
not be tried a second time for) vertently. 
ithe murder of her husband’s| He said that 


Mrs. Haynes 


Ordered Back 


By Eve Edstrom 


Staff Reporter 


iher release from the 


Mrs. 


“physical evi- 


Cain, appointed by President|retary is the former head of |sweetheart, the crime for which|dence” at the shooting scene 
Eisenhower to the Board after| Perfect Circle Corp., piston|she was acquitted by reason of|/did not jibe with Mrs. Go- 


in Egypt's southern nieghbor, | 


courts, 


insanity. 


\Ticki's account of the slaying. 


: 
' : : : 
the Sudan. : , 'being defeated for reelection,| ring manufacturers, whose New 
This Seine will have sli aaes tee an ee been presiding since Oct. 8| Castle, Ind., foundry has been ? 
storage capacity of 34 trillion|lease from the District of Co-|2¢ 2¢@rimgs in Seattle on the/involved in a long strikejfered this advice, Mrs. Haynes|cartridges found by police 
gallons, water that is vitally|jumbia jail on bond of $1000 Washington Pension Union. The; marked by acts of violence.|took the stand for the first time|See GORICKI, Page 10, Col. 1 
needed to irrigate Egypt’s| The bond will remain in force Justice Department has charged} Teetor has been under attack/in District Court. She discussed 
parched land and set in motion | nding the oute vs Ay an- that the Union is a Communist) by the CIO for a year. her unwillingness to submit to . 
the generators to produce elec- on " rm b oy th: way . front and should be required; Mr, Eisenhower annouced|any more questioning about Searchers Find 
tricity, “~ holding Mrs. Covert should to gpa with the Govern-| several other appointments at/incidents relating to the fatal 
, ment. his temporary Gettysburg firing of the gun, She said: 
a ein ng: th Rives wine wrayer from a“ —— When the former Senator was Scedbeeartons Coden. jocluding| “I have God to answer to for Wrecked Plane 
ane than tut 1 See eee ne ce pommzes there | assigned to the case last Febru-| that of Clifford Cook Furnas,|that, and I don’t feel I have 
P asona sat ha toe oe will be great difficulties for the|ary the Union claimed he chancellor of the University ofite answer it.to every doctor REYKJAVIK, Iceland, Nov. 
stores less ~than one-third the a tena oon. — oo a Buffalo, to be Assistant Sec-|who comes around, every nurse|22 ‘®—An American search 
: ° ; F Its . e : ” : ; ; iv. 
water capacity. ‘. late to solve the problems. |said it would not hiveraneened euaty of Defense £8 resedrey ane every. stleneens, |plane reported sighting an air 
For 5000 years the Nile has; Like the Supreme Court ma-|the Union’s move to disqualify 


and development, Furnas will; It was Mrs, Haynes’ failure|craft wreck today in the 
spelled the difference to Egypt! jority in the Toth case, Judge|Cain had Gf eet wee mes § succeed Donald A. Quarles,)to cooperate, particularly on) Arafjall Mountains, 30 miles 
between land that could be cul-| Tamm said Congress can pass|mony which Cain made in 1949 


now Secretary of the Air Force.}questions relating to whether|ftrom Reykjavik Airfield. 
tivated and desert. Each year| q law giving civil courts juris-| before a House Armed Services There was no explanation of jshe suffered from amnesia the) The plane—searching for an 
the mighty river discharges| diction in cases like that of Subcommittee. 


why Teetor left earlier than the |night of the killing, that was @| American C-47 transport plane 
See DAM Page 7; Col. 1 | Mrs. Covert. Cain had told the Subcom-|Perary said’in October, how. |ments request for a contina (ant crew, °F four missing on s 
mittee the Union “is one of the test flight since yesterday aft- 


Washington school crisis 


is published today on 


shin transport system, Chicago. 
Commerce Secretary Sinclair 
Weeks, meanwhile, has taken 
a dim view of congressional 
probes into his Without Com- 
pensation (WOC) employes and) 
Business Advisory Council. He Am’‘sem’ts 22-24 
has termed the probes “a! church News.19 
, 
massive attack on the free) ¢isccified 37.43 
enterprise system.” Comics . . 52-55 
Judge Barnes confirmed that) Crossword . .52 
“some portions” of the order! District Line .54 
relate to the August amend-| Dixon 5 
ments to the Defense Produc-! fditorials 
tion Act. The amendments) Events Today.18 
stipulate that both agencies; Federal Diary |7 
and the Government's regular) Financial .25-27 | Society 
employes, WOCs and consult-| Gallup | Sokolsky 
ants must file statements in| Goren ......34 | Sports 
the Federal Register on any} Herblock ...14 | Weather .... 
financial interests they held} Horoscope ..53 | Winchell . 


Just before Judge Laws of-| The position of two empty 


Page 
Keeping Well 2 
Kilgalien ....23 
Livingston 25 
Movie Guide .24 
Night Clubs. .49 
Obituaries ..18 
Pearson 55 
Parsons 22 
Picture Page.21 
Postlude 24 
Radio-TV 


Alsops 


| 


retary said in October, how- 


with private businesses within 
60 days of their Government 
appointment ) 

To date, filings have been | 
withheld pending the establish- 
ment of uniform filing require. 
ments. 


Leave Hats 
Or Gloves At 
The Book Fair? 


Washington's youngsters were 
so busy making friends with 
books last week that they left a 
heap of hats, scarfs and what- 
nots at the Book Fair. 


Would Be Delegates or Nothing 


Attempts by officials of the 
White House Conference on 
Education to keep Congressmen 
off the spot during the upcom- 
ing canclave boomeranged yes- 
terday. 

Clint Pace, Conference Direc- 
tor, received turndowns from 
two Democratic members of the 
House Education and Labor 


if you are now the proud owner 
ef one glove or no hat due to 
the fun you had at the Fair, don’t 
give up hope. Your etceteras 
and-so-forths may be among the 
lost and found articles we are 
holding for you in the main lob- 
by of The Washington Post and 
Times Herald, 1515 L St. N.W. 
Come clairh yours today. 


a. 


Committee who had been asked 
| to serve as observers during the 
‘four-day meeting which opens 
‘Monday. , 

| Both Representatives Cleve- 
land Bailey of West Virginia 
and Frank Thompson Jr. of 
New Jersey wrote Pace they 
‘wanted to be participants or) 


jnothing at all. /pos 


Pace said Conference officials 
'didn’t want to ereate a situa- 


t 


‘ 


, 
» 


Congressmen Shun ‘Observer’ Status 
At White House Education Conference 


tion where Congressmen might 
have to go on record on a Con- 
ference issue that later might 
come before them for legisla- 
tive action. 

Thus, he said, members of 
both the House and Senate 
Committees charged with edu- 
cational matters were invited to 
observe. 

Bailey and Thompson, how- 
ever, expressed the view that 
it was senseless to go any place 
unless they could speak. 

Wrote Bailey: “Uniess I have 
the status of a delegate and 
can participate in the discus- 
sions at the Conference, I 
would prefer to remain in the 
ition where | can continue 
to support legislation approved 
by the House Committee on 


/ 


‘ 


a 


~ 


most notorious Communist- 
front organizations in the State 
of Washington and its entire 
high command has been identi- 
fied as belonging to the Commu- 
nist Party before the Washing- 
ton State Un-American Activi- 
ties Committee.” 


D, C. Firm Signs 
Yemen Oil Pact 


NEW YORK, Nov. 22 ‘#—A 
group of United States oil and 
financial specialists today said 
they have negotiated history's 
ifirst oil and ae conces- 
sion with the Middle East king- 
dom of Yemen, long closed to 
the Western world. 

The agreement was negoti- 
ated by Yemen Development 
Corp. of Washington, D. C. It 
covers exclusive rights to hunt 
for and exploit petroleum and 
other mineral resources for 30 
years. 

Principals in the firm include 
George E. Allen, one-time as 
sociate of former President 


Education a few days prior to 
adjournment of Congress.” 

This bill would channel $400 
million in Federal money an- 
nually into state school con- 
struction programs on a match- 
ing basis. Some of President 
Eisenhower's recommendations 
for aiding school districts to 
float bond issues also are in- 
cluded in the bill. 

Federal aid for school build- 
ing is the only hot-potato item 
on the conference agenda. 

Pace said he had received 
letters from “quite a few” Con- 
gressmen willing to be ob- 
servers.. Others, he said, had 
informed his office they would| 


be tied p on hearings and 


Truman, and Walter S. Gabler, 
other b foreign investment 


expert, 
f 


ever, that Teetor had wanted to 
resign as of Oct. 1 but had been; The defense psychiatrist, Dr. 
persuaded to stay on until a/jAlbert FE. Marland, testified 
successor had been found, He that Mrs. Haynes’ cooperation 
was Assistant Secretary for probably would increase if she 
Domestic Affairs. hwere assured she were giving 
(Related Story, Page 15, Picture|doctors “confidential” informa- 

on Page 21.) See HAYNES, Page 16, Col. 1 


ance. 


| ernoon—sighted the wreckage 
;at dusk. 
| A ground party began climb- 
ing the mountain immediately, 
The missing plane was part 
‘of the United States air de- 
ifense force stationed in Ice- 
land. 


Challenged on Two Frents 


Army Will Review Security Policy 


On Less-Than-Honorable 


pressed hard to provide legal 
justification for action against 
recruits based on preinduction 
activity. 

These were practices spelled 
out in 1953-54, during the peak 
of the investigations by Sen. 
Joseph R. McCarthy (R-Wis,) 
who flayed the Army for grant- 
ing an honorable discharge to 
Irving Peress. 

, tables were turned yes- 


By Murrey Marder 
Gta Reporter 


Faced with challenges on two 
fronts, Army officials yester- 
day agreed to reexamine their 

licy of giving some draftees 

ss than honorable discharges 
on security grounds of a 
civilian nature. 

Before the Senate Sub- 
committee on Constitutional 
Rights, Army spokesmen were 


Discharges 


terday. The Army was under 
challenge on grounds it had 
gone too far. 

Subcommittee Counsel Lon 
Hocker said the Army has been 
using “a sort of entrapment” in 
submitting loyalty forms to 


6. 

He said, and Army Assistant 
Secretary Hugh M. Milton 
agreed, that in giving these 
questionnaires to recruits, the 


See RIGHTS, Page 8, Col. 1 


: 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
y Wednesday, November 23,1955 —-- oe 


_ 


- 


Unli 


kely, Le 


U. S. IMMIGRATION 


Before and Alter Restrictions 


= bei G3 


1920 1940 1960 


9 0 Lantana 
1840 1860 1880 


& 6 OfPeeTHEHT OF seercuLTUrE 


; | ; 


1900 


Democrats Play Polities 
On U.S. Policy, Case Says 


By Jack Bell 
Associated Press 


Sen. Clifford P. -Case (R-N.,pinned a “failure” 


J.) accused Democratic presi- | those policies. ae 
dential aspirants yesterday of Case said all of this a up 


ne \to the fact that “we are in the 
playing politics with foreign | 1954 Presidential campaign.” 
policy by “destructive” criti-/ “Events of the past few days 
cism of President Eisenhower's |!eave no doubt about that,” he 
conduct of international af-| Said. “And these events under- 
fairs. 


score the harm that can be 

Chairman Styles Bridges (R- done our country and to the 
N. H.) of the Senate Republican | Peace of the world if partisan- 
Policy Committee took a simi- 


ship gets the better of respon- 
lar course. He said that instead 


label on 


sibility in the discussion of for- 
of representing a failure, the/¢i¢™ policy during the 12 long 
Geneva Foreign Ministers Con-| months that lie ahead. 

ference made a great gain in| Case, who has assumed in- 
disclosing that the Russians'formal leadership of all-out 
still are engaged in a “phony! Eisenhower supporters in the 
peace offensive.” Senate, said that leading can- 

The statements obviously;didates for the Democratic 
were in reply to weekend | nomination were “campaigning 
blasts by Democrats Adiai|openly on a platform whose 
Stevenson, Gov. Averell Harri-|main thrust appears aimed at 
man of New York and Sen.'/President Eisenhower's con- 
Estes Kefauver of Tennessee. (duct of our foreign policy.” 

Stevenson, the 1952 Demo-| 
cratic presidential nominee|policy does not mean unan- 
who Is runnifig again, sald in|}imous agreement on every 
Chicago Saturday that the point,” he said, “but it does 
“mists of illusion” had faded'carry a responsibility of crit- 
from Geneva to disclose that | icism directed im specific terms 
the cold war still is in a “deep| always with’ tonstructive con- 
freeze.” | tent. 

Harriman, who has indicated| The prestige of our Presi- 
he js “available,” Monday called|dent throughout the world— 
the Administration's foreign|slave and free—is an asset to 
policy actions in 1955 “a classic | us as a nation. This leadership 
in the history of bungling” |should be strengthened, not 
Kefauver, who may announce serve as a tadget of negative 
his candidacy next month,/ criticism alone.” 


hes (fox ah 


EUROPE 


oe 


ee yea ~<a 
s.s. UNITED STATES “~ 


World's fastest liner sails from New York 12 noon: 
Dec. 2°; Jan. 11°, 28°, Feb. 16°, Mar. 6* and regu- 
larly thereafter. Arrives Havre early morning the 
5th day, Southampton same afternoon. First Class 
$350 up; Cabin $220 up; Tourist $165 up. 


also arrives Breenerhaven 6th day 
s.s. AMERICA 


Offers extra hours of leisure at sea. Sails from New 
York Dec. 9; 80; Jan. 19; Feb. 9 and regularly 
thereafter. 544 days to Cobh, 6% to Havre, 7 to 

8 to Bremerhaven. First Class $295 
up; Cabin $200 up; Tourist $160 up. 


CONSULT OUR AUTHORIZED TRAVEL AGENTS OF8 


UNITED STATES LINES 


S18 15th Street, N.W.. Washington, D. C. Tel. NAtlonal &-2854 
10 Light St. Baltimore Tel. SAratesa 717-5260 


Plan to be with us for this 
GALA THANKSGIVING DINNER 


Served in the gracious homelike 
atmosphere of Longchamps. 
All generous a la carte portions, 

Menu 


Hearts of Celery Assorted Jumbo Olives 
Choice of Appetizers: 


Oysters on Half Shell, Shrimp, 
Clam or Fresh Fruit Cocktail. 


Soup: 


Cream of Fresh Mushrooms or Chicken Cumbe 


Entree: 


ROAST FRESH YOUNG MARYLAND TURKEY 
with Fresh Chestnut Dressing, _ 
Fresh Vegetables and All the Fixin’s 
Desserts 


(Any one of a Dozen Lavish Desserts or Cheeses 
Rolls, Beverage, Mints 
x*x* re 


or you may order from our a la carte menu 
with 150 entrees to choose from 


Served from Noon to 9 P. M., Nov. 24. Reservations not 
necessary but will be appreciated, Call NAtional 8-0629, 


“A sound bipartisan foreign | 


Changes in Aliens Law | 


hman Avers 


By Herbert Foster 


> 
| United Press 


Sen. Herbert H. Lehman (D- 
N. Y.) urged Congress yester- 
day to replace the “shameful” 
|McCarran-Walter Act with his 


imore liberal immigration bill. 
But he conceded there is little 
ichance of congressional action 
next year. 

Sen. Arthur V. Watkins (R- 
Utah), chairman of a Senate 
Immigration Subcommittee and 
defender of the McCarran-Wal- 
ter law, told Lehman “you are 
a true prophet, there probably 
will be no action.” 

Economist Louis H. Bean told 
the Subcommittee the United 
States would have won World 
War II quicker and at less cost 
if it had not restricted immigra- 
tion 30 years ago. He said this 
country would have had more 
/Manpower and its enemies less. 


Origins Attacked 


Lehman and Rabbi Abraham 
J. Feldman, president of the 
Synagogue Council of America, 
denounced the controversial 
national origins system of al- 
lotting immigration quotas. 
They said it was based on false 
notions of racial superiority. 

Under the national origins 
system, immigration quotas are 
handed out to nations on the 
'basis of the United States pop- 
ulation break<iown in 1920. 
|Critics contend this discrimi- 
‘nates against Southern Euro- 
|peans and others. 
| Lehmap urged the pooling of 
immigration quotas which then 
would be used to reunite fami- 
lies and allow entry into the 
country of persons with special 
skills and the oppressed. He 
also called for a special quota 


interests of the United States.” 
“Unfounded Fears” 


Both the Rabbi and Lehman 
criticized features of the Mc- 
Carran-Walter Act setting up a 
series of reasons for deporting 
naturalized citizens. Feldman 
said such groups should be de- 
iported only for fraud in gain- 
\ing citizenship. 

Lehman charged that the Mc- 
Carran-Walter law “represents 
‘a pyramid of unfounded fears 
i—fear of foreigners, fear of 
criminals, fear of Communists 
‘and anarchists, and fear even 
\of naturalized American citi- 
zens.” 

Lehman also warned the 
Democratic-controlled Congress 
that failure to revise the immi- 
gration act next year could be- 
come a political issue in the 
1956 elections. He recalled that 
President Eisenhower has sev- 
eral times advocated changing 
the law. 

Bean said the United States 
should be admitting 1,500,000 


“t® promote the foreign policy) 


' 
' 
' 
i 
' 


ton banker yesterday agreed 
the Federal Government should 
liberalize unemployment com- 
pensation and help finance new 
industrial plants in areas of 
“chronic” unemployment. 

Both called for Federal loans 
to help distressed communities 
build plants for prospective em- 
ployers. They also agreed that 
rapid tax write-offs should be 
allowed on new plants built by 
private firms in such areas. 

The views were given to a 
joint congressional Economic 
Subcommittee- by Stanley H. 
Ruttenberg, CIO research di- 
rector, and Alfred C. Neal, first 
vice president of the Federal 
Reserve Bank of Boston. 

The Subcommittee is explor- 
ing ways of bolstering low-in- 
come families in economically- 
distressed urban and rural 
areas. 

Emphasizing the need for aid 
for the jobless, Ruttenberg pro- 
posed a broad Federal-aid pro- 
gram for 125 industrial areas in 
30 states where unemployment 
has exceeded 6 per cent. 

His plan called for Federal 


Birthday Party for Iron 
Fred 8. Gichner, president and founder of the iron works 


which bears his name, 1214 24th st. nw., celebrated his 85th 


birthday yesterday at a surprise party given by his em- 
ployes. Among those present was Arthur Eustis (right), 
grandson of Arthur Lusky, who was Gichner’s first employe. 


U.S. Plant Aid Is Urged 
For Low-Income Areas 


By Vincent J. Burke 
United Press 


A CIO spokesman and a Bos-| 


Internationa] News Service 


ported yesterday that the cost 
of living remained unchanged 
from September to October be- 
cause declining food prices off- 
set other price gains. 

The department's cost of liv- 
ing index for mid-October was 


Drop in Food Prices Keeps Cost 
Of Living Index Stable in October 


averaged $6485. This repre-; Pointing up the decline in 
sented’ a gain “of five dollars food prices, the Labor Depart- 
during the year, the largest in- ment declared that the food 
crease since World War II. \index in October dipped te 
Ewan Clague, Commissioner|*108 percent of the 1947-48 
of Labor Statistics, said that|#verage for urban families. 
lower food prices probably will| Meats, poultry and fissh were 
continue for the next month or down to near the level of the 
two, but some other items like| base period years of 1947 te 


. 


1149 percent of the 1947-49 
average, the same as in the 
previous month. 
three-tenths 
higher than a year before, 
four-tenths of one percent be- 
low the all-time high. 


D. C. Food Prices Dip 
(The BLS made no separate 


& 239 p 


| 


This was upward. 
of one percent 


transportation, housing and’ 1949. 
various services will “creep”| ‘The cost of living index has 
not. changed enough 

This indicates that the cost July to affect the pay of 
of living probably will remain ers and others whose wage con 
stable in the immediate future. tracts are pegged to it. 


report on the overall price in-| pee 
dex for Washington but did is-|/j 


sue a report showing that the 
level of food prices declined | 
12 percent here between Oc- 
tober and September. 

(The retail food price index 
stood at 1113 in Washington) 


man 


percent in a month but only) 
one-tenth of one percent less! 
_.. {than October 1954.] ) 
Take-home pay of the aver-| 
age factory worker, meanwhile, | 
reached a new high in October, 


stability in living costs also 
resulted in the purchasing) 
power of the average factory) 
worker's pay check rising to a 
new record level. | 


Factory Pay Gains 


The department said the take-| 
home pay of a factory worker | 


payment of transportation for'| 
jobless workers who migrate | with three dependents averaged | 


from such areas, Federal distri-|$72.18 a week in October, 
bution of surplus foods and|¥He that of a single worker 


payment of Social Security 
benefits before age 65 to elderly 
displaced workers. 

Ruttenberg also recommend- 
ed that the Federal Govern- 
|ment launch public works pro- 
grams in such areas and give 
plants there priority on all Gov- 
ernment contracts and pur- 
chase orders. 


Support Colleges| 
With ‘No Strings, 
Business Urged 


- SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 22 # 
Neal said unemployment 


compensation should be liberal-//ndependent colleges should go 

ized in distressed areas to per-|to 

mit spe ong undergoing re-iernment for resources to care | 

train to receive paymentsi anding nee Al-| 

for an additional 26 weeks. He\p ras cise’ teicran ne he! 

said the Federal Government’ 7 . 

should foot this bill. iboard of General Motors. 
Neal also called for technical; Leaders of several big firms) 

assistance to help industries in|sounded this note at a one-day 

such areas develop new prod-|p, ine Coast conference on in- 

ucts and expand their markets. | ' 

| Neal identified six New Eng- dustry and higher education 

land “chronic labor surplus yesterday. 

areas.” As Providence, R. I! The conference, sponsored by 

ane eames. yo LOW-'the Council for Financial Aid| 

a a on sence "B'to Education, heard estimates 


‘Massachusetts. , 
ithat American colleges and uni- 


' 


GM Accused 
Sales of Its O 


' 


An independent auto heater 


By Dayton Moore 
United Press 


versities will double their en-) 
rolment to 5,000,000 by 1970 and 
within the next detade will 
need $8 billion in additional! 
funds. Business and industry | 
must help to meet those needs, 
with no string attached, speak. 
ers said. | 

Irving S. Olds, former chair-| 


man of the board of U. S. Steel, 
\charges in two letters to him. | said the aim of the conference 


of Forcing 


wn Heaters 


immigrants a year instead of|maker yesterday accused Gen-| The Federal Trade Commission was to encourage “unrestricted 


about 200,000. 
If immigration had not been 
stricted after World War I, 


re 


‘he said, the United States pop-|ing dealers to buy cars with) field’s charges. 


ulation and economy would be 
‘Ll per cent larger now. 

| Bean said the waves of immi- 
igration before World War |! 
were associated with peaks of 
| presperity. Every wave of im- 
\migrants “brought not only 
\brawn,” he said, “but brains 
/and geniuses for every field of 
| endeavor.” 


| 
Contract Is Awarded 


‘For Seaway Filming 
BUFFALO, N. Y., Nov. 22 # 
The St. Lawrence Seaway de- 
velopment Corp. today an- 
nounced the award of a $64,987 
contract to Holland-Wegman 
Productions 


way. 
| The project covers produc- 
tion of a 14-minute sound film 
.in..color. for each. year of Sea- 
way construction through 1958, 
plus a 28-minute composite film 
covering the entire project. 


of Buffalo for a, 
documentary film on the Sea- 


| eral Motors of freezing him out 
|of the Chevrolet market by forc- 


factory-installed heaters. 

General Motors has denied 
‘the charges. It says its dealers 
may order Chevrolets with or 
without heaters. It added, how- 
| ever, that it will continue to 
“aggressively and honestly” pro- 
mote the sale of its heaters. 

The heater manufacturer, E. 
L. Schofield, Rockford, Ill, tes- 
tified before the Senate Anti- 
monopoly Subcommittee. It is 
making a case study of the ef- 
fect of General Motors, the 
world’s biggest industrial con- 
‘cern, on the United States econ- 
omy. 

Schofield testified that the 
‘Aetna Manufacturing Co., Bos- 


ton, refused to make switches 
‘for hig heaters after General 
Motors threatened to withdraw 
‘its business from Aetna. 

| Jt was brought out that Gen- 
eral Motors denied Schofield’s 


Army and Air Force Feud 


Over ‘Sky-Cav’ Flying Unit 


United Press 

Air Force Secretary Donald the basic issue of whether the 

‘Army should operate its helli-' 

~ pera last night erougnt | soters and light planes as it 

‘out into the open a long-smoul-| 3. gt He said he overruled 

dering Army-Air Force feud|air Force Gen. O. P. Weyland 

over whether the Army should only to permit the Army to test 
use its air arm. its air unit. 

Quarles said he overruled an| Quarles’ statement was sent 
Air Force general who tried\tg6 Weyland and handed news 
unsuccessfully to block the! men following a conference be- 
Army from testing its new|tween the Air Force chief and 
“Sky Cavalry” unit during Op-|Army Secretary Wilber M. 
eration Sage Brush, the Lousi-| Brucker. 
ana war games. | Pentagon officials said the 

But Quarles emphasized that issues run so deep that Defense 
he acted “without prejudice” to! Secretary Charles E. Wilson 


leventually may have to settle 
SUKIYAK 


‘the fight. 
At issue were 29 helicopters 
COOKED AT YOUR TABLE 
Jade\ sa 


and light planes comprising a 
reconnaisance unit which uses 

1018 Vermont Ave. N.W. 
For Res, EX.3-5474 Sun. 5-10 p.m. 


airborne television, infra-red 
cameras, motion pictures and 
long-range photography to 
relay combat data to Army 
commanders. 


ee TS ee ee eee ee 


STATION WAGON 
1955 PONTIACS 


$2,399 


Left Over @ Never Sold @ Never Used 
Fully Equipped 


FLOOD PONTIA 


4221 Connecticut Avenue - WO. 6-8400 


‘reported after an investigation|gifts” to colleges and universi- 
'that it could find no letters or\ties. Corporations, he said, 
‘documents to substantiate Seho-'should let the schools decide 
‘how the money should be spent.| 
| 


Employment Here Dips 
First Time in 9 Months 


| 


, | 
| Employment in the Washing-| changed but retail trade showed 
ton area declined during Octo-|4 tise of 800 employes. nme 


. The October total excee 
ber after nine straight months the October, 1954, total by 5600, 
af gains, according to the! 


Hetzel said. 
United States Employment| ae - 
\Service for the District of| 


| Columbia. 
| Area employers reported 
‘620,500 workers for October 
‘compared to 622,300 in Septem- 
'ber, a loss of 1800: Agency Di- 
irector Fred Z. Hetzel said the 
| loss may mark the beginning 
‘of a leveling-off period that 
will extend through next 


NEED 
Duct Work? 


. 
This Is Our Slow Time Of The 
Year, And A Good Time To 
Have Your Duct Work Fixed Up 
Or Added To— . 


| 


' 


during October, a drop of 12)if 


due to booming business. The |ji 


Cun Cavanagh Hab ove sold on the 
principle that a man's hal should be 


of a style, colour and proportion pre 


$15 $20 $30 $40 


| 


Agents for Hickey-Freeman Clothes and yApr€ Nechwem@? 


GOLDHEIMS 


1409 H STREET 
EST. 1875 


BRA of embroidered 
nylon with entire back and 
front-band of lastik. 


SIZES 36-48, D CUP 


$5.95 


GIRDLE with nylon front 
panel, leno elastic sides and 
lastex stretch back. Side 
zipper. 
SIZE 30-40 
10 


16", 18" LENGTHS 


Please No Phone or Mail Orders 


Sr T 


2 SHOP_ 
We Slenderize the Larger Woman 


716 lit St. NW. 
Between G & H Sts. 
RE. 7-9732 


spring. = 

He explained that, except for 
seasonal expansion in retail 
trade and the upswing in Post 
Office Department employ- 
‘ment at Christmas, no impor- 
itant fluctuations are foreseen. 
|\Many local industries decline 
during the winter months, but 
losses are usually negligible, he 
said, 

Government, retail trade and 
service and construction em- 
ploy over two-thirds of the 
area’s workers, the report said.)~~ 
‘From September to October,| 
Government lost 1000 and serv-| 
ice showed a dip of 300 work- 
ers. Construction was wun- 


Complete Systems Installed 
LOWEST PRICES IN TOWN 
We Work Anywhere 
Within $0 Miles 
42 Years Of Service 


‘ 


SMO M4) 


7) , . 
WUC, C04 
HOWARD 


Jounson’s 
Menu 


Chad Pru Cup =i Sherbet 


——t 


; 
‘ 
; 


-~. 


i 


Our 17th Annual 
THANKSGIVING 
DAY SALE 


Made-to-measure Suits 
and Outercoats 


ee ~~ ~ 


~~ S. 


4 hours only: 9 a.m. to I p.m. 


Prot hace — Celery and Otwes 
of Covery Soup with Crovtans 


ROAST STUFFED 
YOUNG TURKEY 


> a 


Thursday, November 24th 


Thanksgiving morning | 


<< smidiiqestiea aha ae 
Bese emnserennes $9950 


Note: Extra trousers, vests or basted 
fittings available if desired. 


FARNSWORTH-REED Lid. 


Regular 

$110 
115 
125 


$135 
145 


=<. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIVES HERALD 
coos Wednesday, November 23, 1955 3 


£. 


Youth Held 
In 20 Bad = (Mother Instinct Traps 
Check Cases Chicago Racke 


~ Missing Man 
Found Dead 


~ . 


4 , 
tf 


ee 
is 


JOHN HENRY McCABE 
... his body found 


Trial Board 


Urges Fine 


“* “The body of a solitary, brood. 


‘ng lover of falcons who saw 
life as “s futile pursuit was 
found with a bullet through his 
heart yesterday in a wooded 
area in Fairfax County 

g@he remains of John H. Me- 
Cabe, 28, of 4746 N. ist st.. Ar- 
lington, were found about 100 
feet off Arlington bivd.. just 
over the  Arlington-Fairfax 
line, by John W. Dennison. a 
19-yearold Arlington youth, 
who was out shooting squirrels. 

Fairfax police said the bar- 
rel and trigger assembly of «a 
rifle were found near the body. 
Dr. Claude Cooper. county 
medical examiiner, said Me- 
Cabe was killed by a .22 caliber 
bullet 

After interviewing members 
of the McCabe family. police 
said the wound was self-inflict- 
ed 

Mrs. Andree McCabe. nioth- 
er of the victim, said her son 
disappeared on Oct. 31, leav- 
ing all his identification at 
home. He had just told his 
mother, she said. that he 
“didn’t see anything in life.” 
| “Uniess I do. fll do some- 
ithing drastic.” he said accord- 
ing to his mother. : 

A week earlier, McCabe re-' 


| 


| Connie Miller, District Government em- 
ploye, “shops” for a bike for her son among 


the 165 which will be auctioned off in the 


| 
te trace these 


By Dougias Chevalier, Staff Photographer 


These Bicycles W eren’t Registered 


9:30 a. m. Friday. Police have been unable 


registration. There is currently a drive on 


CHICAGO, Nov. 22 #®—The? 
shapely queen of Chicago's; 
underworld sulked in a jail cell) 
today because her maternal in- 
stinct got the better of her. 

“Queen Maggie” O'Connor, 
30-year-old giamor girl of the 
world of crime and the city’s 
most-wanted criminal, was ar-| 
rested last night without a 
struggie when she went to see 
her three children. 

Detectives had been trying to’ 
catch her for months in connec- 
tion with a series of 100 crimes’ 
Miller said that Moore, ar-j/ncluding a $3000 currency) 

holdup and a $100,000 jewelry 

rested Friday, had been sought) :.:6 robbery. She also was 
since July 15 when he had been|wanted in connection with at! 
picked up as a juvenile on —s one — and two bank! 
beries and was suspected of! 

charge of pees ae Bad chests being a major heroin “pusher.” | 
totaling “several hundred dol-; . a ) 
Queen Maggie's” spree be- 

lars. gan as soon as she was released 

At that time, Miller said, 


from prison after serving a 
Moore was released to the cus-| year on a narcotics charge.' 
today of his mother for Juvenile; While her husband served a life! 
Court action but was reported 


term in Illinois’ Stateville Pris-| 
missing later when his case'on, Maggie went to work to! 
came up. ‘support her children, aged 11,| 
Miller reported that Moore!7, and 5, in the way she knew 
told police he passed 18 checks / best. 
since he returned to the Dis-| She bossed one of the city’s! 
trict from Florida but denied) slickest holdup gangs. She often 
any part in the two other forg-istood on the sidelines during) 


A series of puzzling check 
forgeries in which checks were 
drawn on legitimate accounts 
in half a dozen District banks 
was charged yesterday to Wil- 
liam Eugene Moore Jr., 18, of 
1737 T st. nw., Juvenile Squad 
Det. Robert F. Miller reported. 

Police said that Moore was 
charged with passing 20 checks 
totaling about $1000 since last 
August. ‘ 


bikes because they have no 


t Queen 


omar 


MAGGIE O’CONNOR 
... captured in Chicago 


ee 


Side fruit stand. But she was 

unarmed and accepted the in- 

eVvitable with a wisecrack. 
Detective Charles Fitzgerald 


for voluntary registration. 


37 Marooned | 


pelice warehouse, 400 Indiana ave. nw., at 


Coke Bottle’ Fuselage 


eries charged to him. robberies to shout orders to| stepped up to Maggie and said: 
Police said they also were/her male followers. After each| “Come on, Maggie, I know it's 

being aided by Postal Inspec-icrime, she had her hair dyed|you. I can tell from the two 

tors in seeking to learn how/and restyled. And just as a| moles under your nose.” 

the checks, all cashed at banks, | precaution, she traveled about| “Those aren't moles—they're 

were passed. Chicago lying on the back seat|beauty marks,” Maggie replied. 


A police trial board yester- 
day recommended a $100 fine 
against Third Precinct Pvt 
John E. Newman, 40, after find- 
ing him guilty of charges grow- 
ing out of a Nov. 10 traffic ac- 


turned from a long .walk dur-/ _ 
ing a heavy rain, Mrs. McCabe 
reported, and said, “Mother.,’ 
you may never hear from me ° 
again.” 

Mrs. McCabe said her son 


cident. 

Charges of reckless driving, 
hit-andtunpn and driving with 
someone else’s tags are pend- 
ing against Newman in Prince 
Georges County, where the ac- 
cident occurred. 

In the trial board case New- 
man, who has been a police- 
man 14 years, was found guilty 
of taking a tag which someone 
had turned in at the Third Pre- 
cinct station and putting it on 
his own car, and failing to re- 
port the Nov. 10 accident to the 
proper authorities. The board 
lifted Newman's suspension 

His attorney, Francis J. Raci- 
Oppi, told the board Newman 
had a good record on the force. 
that his mother had recently 
been killed in an auto accident 
and that Newman had been 
having domestic troubles. 


“HOT SHOPPES 


Special 
Family Dinucr 
Choice te 2 es 


CHICKEN 
TURNOVER 


Fricassee Sauce 


Whole Kernel Corn 
Green Snap Beans 
Hort Roll with Butter 


Cheice of Dinner Dessert 


Hot Miace Meat Pie 
Spicy Pumpkin Pie 
Coffee, Tea or Milk 


$4.35 


Bring the Family 
To Our 


Traditionally Festive 


All Kestaurants 
Continuous Service 
11:30 Teo 9:00 
> 
All Three Cafeterias 
Continuous Service 
Noon To Eight 
1621 H Sereet Northwes. 
McLean Gardens 
Meridian Hill Hotel 


Restovronts & Pentry Houses 


was born in France, where she 
was born and where she met 
her husband, the late Clarence 
McCabe, a newspaper reporter 
and press aide for the Nation- 
al Catholic Welfare Confer 
ence. Sal R 
The boy had only one inter’ The year-old aviation; 
est in life—falconry, according Scientist who pinched in the 
to his mother waistline of jet planes and 
“He was so crary about fal. added more than 100 miles an 
cons he spent his Army fur-|Dour to their speeds will get 
lough while he was stationed in| the Collier Trophy Award. 
Germany, by going to London’ The selection of Richard 
just to see the birds at the Travis Whitcomb of Hampton,| 
London 200.” Mrs. McCabe V2.. for “the greatest achieve- 
said. ment in aviation in 1954,” was 
In 1952, he spent three @mnounced last night by Thom-| 
months in Alaska, living alone/#% G. Lanpbier, president of 
on the tundra above the Arctic the National Aeronautic Asso- 
Circle for as long as 15 days at/“4¥on. 
a stretch until he captured a| [t was Whitcomb who discov- 
gyrfaicon, known as the king ¢Teéd and verified experiment-' 
lof the species. ally the “Area Rule” which led 
| He brought it home to Arling-|*0 the development of the so- 
ton and when it died last year, Called coke bottle or pinched- 
he presented its skin to the waist design for bettering the 
‘Smithsonian Institution. Last/SPeed and performance of fast- 
‘June he turned loose his en-/“¥ing planes. 


Brings Top 


By Nate 


Miller said that Moore was 
arrested when Probationary 
| Det. John D. Thompson, of the 
i\Juvenile Squad, recognized 
Moore among a crowd of spec- 
tators buying hot dogs at the 
Cardozo-Spingarn High School 


Visitors Leave 
Texas Tower 


h ir F-02A, Air Force ay Den: Ow 

t vonva ‘102A, Air For ; 

oe | ABOARD TUG EL SOL, At/ch4 

supersonic interceptor. Sea Nov. 22 (®—We are head- Griffith Stadium 
Its value “thoroughly demon- ing for the mainland an 

strated in actual use during/tonight after a hair-raising 4 

1954” is further evidenced by|parture from the Texas Towe ! 

its current use “in the designithe Air Force-Navy radar island Juvenile, Miller reported. 

of al] transonic and supersonic/100 miles east of Cape Cod, 

aircraft in the United States,”|Mass, ay Thieves Grab $494 

said the citation accompanying: But it took the unparalle 

Whitcomb’s selection. seamanship of Capt. Patrick From Drugstore Safe 
Whitcomb is assistant head'Carlough, an Aleut Indianfrom; A thief or thieves, who 

. oe ee rte ap oneeg meaty 3 iting “zl dg apparently took advantage of 

of the Nationa visory Com-jicrane handling © New 

mittee for Aeronautics’ Langley| Irishman, Tom Barrett, to make the noon rush hour, took $494 

Aeronautical Laboratory. the safe transfer of 40 persona im bills from an open safe 
The Collier Trophy was from the tower to the heaving behind the prescription counter 

founded in [911 by the late/deck of this tug. of the Drug Fair, 1245 Penn- 

Robert J. Collier, pioneer, We were marooned sylvania ave. nw., yesterday. 

the store manager, George FE. 
Bader, of 647 Fern lane. Falls 
Church, reported to police. 


Air Award 


Haseltine 
eporter 


| 
| 


d home| 
e.|a 


: 


: 
4 


aboard 
sportsman aviator. It is on per- the tower for five days while 


‘manent display at the National|/hurricane-force winds and 
‘Air Museum here. Its winners|treacherous seas slammed the 


The El bobbed 


of a car while one of 
henchmen drove. 


her 
Police Commissioner Timothy 
the most- 


Maggie became 


At championship game Friday at|sought-for woman in Chicago 

|Since Mary Collins, the “kiss of| of the bare legs and low-heeled 
| Moore, who was 18 on Nov. 3,)death” girl of the roaring ‘20s. 
Iso faces charges on the six| fingered victims for gansters by 
r checks charged to him as a kissing them 


Nobody was more surprised 


tT" RALEIGH HABERDASHER, 1310 F ST. 


RALEIGH 


|his mother, left his job as en) 
; 


jtered the Western State Hospi- 


iti | | The pinch is taken in the he’ 
tre eolection ae became | waist of the planes designed to; trophy, and their names are in- 


" ‘travel near or beyond the speed| scribed on the original. 
very depressed, according 10) >" Sond This area. where the} Thus Whitcomb’s_name 


administrative clerk in the Dis- 
trict Library system, and cn-' 


He was re! 
: 


at Staunton. 
leased Oct. &. : 
| “He didn't understand life,” 
| Mrs. McCabe said. “He wanted 
ite achieve something. He 
reached for it, but it.was al- 
ways elusive.” 

McCabe was graduated from 
Catholie University in 1951. 


i tal 


Pool Re-elecis Pella 


STRASBOURG, Nov. 2241NS) 
Former Italian Premier Giusep- 
pe Pella today was reelected 
president of the Assembly of 
the six-nation European Coal 
and Steel Pool at a meeting in 
Strasbourg. 


ee 


| 


Richard T. Whitcomb of Hampton, Va., winner of the Col- 
lier Trophy for “the greatest achievement in aviation in 
1954,” inspects a model plane used in wind tunnel! tests. 


shown by Whitcomb’s wind oa aviation pioneering and de- 
nel studies to produce wind'velopment as Orville Wright, 
drag at high speeds. |Glenn H. Curtiss, Glenn L. Mar- 

By giving his models ajtin and Gen. Henry “Hap” 
waistline instead of a bulge at| Arnold, all past winners. | 
‘this juncture, and testing them! The actual presentation is, 
‘in an eight-foot transonic wind/scheduled for the annual) 
tunnel at Langley Aeronau-| Wright Memorial Dinner, to be) 
tical Laboratory, Langley Field, held tn this city om Dec. 17. 


\Va. the aerodynamics expert 7 
Army Officer Caught 


produced the new design. 
| First applied to the original . A 
In Ladies’. Room Fined 
FT. BRAGG, N. C., Nov. 22 # 


| design of the Grumman F9F-*. 

(prototype of the FilF-1) Navy 

Shipboard Fighter, it was cred-'A general court-martial today) 

jited with enabling that plane convicted 2d Lt. John G. Eck- 
to exceed the speed of sound hart, Madison, N. J., of conduct) 
in level flight. The speed of|tending to bring discredit upon’ 
sound at sea level is 760 miles the armed forces. 
an hour. | The Army officer was arrest-| 

The “Area Rule” worked outied at Raleigh in the women's 
by Whitcomb was also used in'rest room of a theater. Officers 
modifying the Convair F-102. It| said he was dressed in wonten’s 
was credited with adding more clothing... Eckhart said he had 
than 100 miles an hour to thatidone it to win a bet with 
craft's speed. The result was'friends. 


} 
| 
“ME HELP YOU SAVE” | 


FREE “Annie Costia™ In- 
dian «6hheed 6coin «= ak 
when you open your &c- 
count here. It helps you 
remember that little sev- 
ings can add up fast. He- 
pecialiv when our liberal 
dividends are added. 


A\NACOSTIA 
FEDERAL SAVINGS 
& LOAN ASSOCIATION 
1340 Good Hope Rd. S.E. 
7118 Maribere Pike 


; eae ae ke. ee. nee oe rate ae Ree, a4 
Be BS ghee Mee andy cede cS NOS SARS" Re 


How does a barometer 


When the time comes to broach the 
ancient Duff Cordon casks, the 


bottler 
ter. For 


Thanksgiving Flowers 
SPECIAL GIFT PACKAGES 


Paper Mache vase with 
Glads, Pom-Pons and 
other colorful Flowers. 


Oval or round 
Gift vases and boxes 


ROSES 
$3.00 . . $5.00. . $7.50 . . $10.00 

CARNATIONS 

$3.00 .. $4.00 . . $5.00 . . per dozen 

MUMS 
$7.50 .. $10.00 . . $12.00 . . $15.00 per dozen 
POM-PONS 
$2.00 . . $3.00. . $4.00 . . per bunch 


BLOOMING PLANTS 
Plants . . $5.00 . . $7.50 . . $10.00 


~ BLACKISTONE, INC. 


1407 H St. N.W. (Downtown). Di. 7-1300 
ST. 3-4675 


t. Valley). EM. 3-1606 
MW. (hethends. OL. 6-8300 


ge 
a 


make a 


great Sherry? 


. 


7331 Wiscensia Ave. 


weaved in 25-foot waves driven 

wiliby a 40 MPH wind 4s 

wings join the fuselage, was be added to such other greats | Do: 
; 
lwe climbed 


© NORTHWESTERN 
y NORTHWES 


— f the structure. 
receive a miniature o e Sol and 2 D. C. Men Report 
Yoke Robberies 


we 
arded it. of — Bennett T. Martin, 31, of 313 
" Sinbed into the 10-foot| 21th st. se: told police that he 
basket that Barrett swung over was beaten to the pavement by 
the side of the tower and two men who yoke-robbed him 
lowered the 100 feet or so t0\of $7 about 3 a. m. yesterday 
the deck of the tug near 6th and A sts. ne. He 
Several basketloads tipped was treated at Casualty Hos- 
over on the deck, but all the'pital for face lacerations and 
passengers scrambled out wunm- contusions. 
hurt. Simon .J. Weinger, 35. of 
Barrett. who is 6 feet 4 and|1728 New Hampshire ave. nw.. 
230 pounds, smiled as he com-|reported he was yoke-robbed by 
pleted the transfer of the visi-'\two men about 12:10 a. m. in 
tors—37 in all—and three tech-\the 1500 block of R st. nw. He 
nicians who joined us for the! said his assailants took bundles 
return trip. containing four pairs of trou- 
Before making the passenger |sers and a new pipe. 
transfer he first hauled up the) 
El Sol’s deck cargo of supplies) 
and equipment, which it had! 
been carrying when we came . 
out here last Thursday. The Washington Post and 
Capt. Carlough «aid he ex-| Times Herald reported Mon- 
pects to dock in Boston at 8 day that Raymond R. Hawkins, | 
a. m. Wednesday. tomorrow. 43, was arrested for a liquor 
He slept for only three hours violation at 315 7th st. se.. an 
before coming out to bring us| address Hawkins told police was 
home. And before that. he his own. Police said the raid 
spent a straight 40 hours on his| took place at 641 K st. se. Emma 
tugboat bridge, fighting a series; Hawkins, of 315 7th st.. a sister- 
of gales that had winds up to|inlaw of Hawkins, denied he, 
80 miles an hour. ilives at the 7th street address. 


FLANNEL 


for a 
“natural” 


look so 
well 


suited 
Correction 


’ 


to the 


holidays 


*65 


— ee = _ ee | 


Enjoy Your Thanksgiving 
FAMILY DINNER 
AT FAN & BILL'S 


Complete Full-Course Dinner for the 
Family ...Special Prices for the 
Children. 


Fan & Bill's 


1132 Connecticut Ave. 
Across From the Mayflower Hotel 


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for 
reservations 


From 1 PM. 
Until 11 P.M. 


ment parties... they 


citing days to come. 
right for those importa 


the gifts you went 
te give . . . or GET 


You make small payments every par- 
day. We send you «a big check in 
plenty of time fer all your shopping. 
Drop in teday at either of our twe 
locations and join one of these groups: 


$2.00 every other week... $50.00 
$4.00 every other week... $100.00 
$6.00 every other week.._..$150.00 
$10.00 every other week....$250.00 
$20.00 every other week ...$500.00 


of grey, brown, blue, 
bridge Grey. Two and 


have a complete range 


NE 


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415 Ere St NW BE. 17-5008 
Tekeme Park of Carrel and Maple Aves. 


1310 ST. 


| ast minute invitations . . . 


plus the “newer-than-ever’ 
with flap pockets, center vent. Sizes? .. . 


extra short, extra long and portly. 


|“I didn’t think you would know 
ime. I saw my sister last night 
and she had to look twice to 


O’Connor said she was “one of|recognize me.’ 
the most sharp-witted women 
we have ever dealt with.” 


Police officials agreed Maggie 
never had looked better. She 
had dyed her blond hair black 
and it was cut stylishly. Instead 


shoes that usually went with 
her “working” attire. she was 
clad in a powder-Diue coat, 
expensive brown alligator 


than Maggie when she was ar-| shoes, a gray jersey blouse and 
rested in front of a near North|a gray flowered skirt. 


: 


spur-of-the mo- 
‘re all part of the ex- 
But you'll be dressed 


nt occasions in one of 


our Raleigh flannels. They‘re “naturally” in 
line with this season’s trimmer straighter look 
with modified natural 
lapels, slimmer lines. And you can choose from 


shoulders, narrow 


six shades—the rich deep livelier Char Tones 


green and lampblack 
* rich medium Cam- 
three button models 
“a 
in regular, short, long, 


$65 


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© RALEIGH 
HABERDASHER 


WASHINGION’S FINEST MEN $ STORE 


NA. 8.9540 


oo. eee 


Nazi SS Officer Is Arrested as Mass Sterilizer 
Reuters tion Cimps, the Schleswig) The Justice Ministry sald 
or | Holatein , oe Clauberg has been placed in a 
Clauberg was medical super-|mental institution. The minis 
intendent of Auschwitz andjtry said a court psychiatrist at 
Ravens-Brueck concentration a preliminary hearing believed 
there were indications that 


camps, where thousands of in- 
mates, most of them Jews, were 
Clauberg was not fully respon- 
‘sible for his actio peer cham, xd a  pree oe 


exterminated under N a2) 
orders. | 


A ET eee ee 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
4. W ednesday, November 23, 1955 — 


Around the World 


Reds Dare West 
To Amity “Race’ 


? By Harold K. Milks 


BHAKRA DAM, India, Nov. 
‘22 #— Nikita Khrushchev to- 
day invited other nations to 
compete with the Soviet Union|. 
if they can for the friendship 


of India. | 
“I have seen foreign press| 
reports which say that we have 


Hatoyama Pledges Quest 


For Russian Settlement | 


to “stabilize” the livelihoods of 
the Japanese people by revamp- 
The 72-year-old Prime Minis.| CxPeriments at Nazi concentra- 


a Because it's CRYSTAL CLEAR... 


/ Pd 


Berlin Gliders 
Erase Zone Bar 
BERLIN, Nov. 22 # 

West Berlin's glider club— 
irked by an Allied ban on 
gliding—today disclosed it 
has made a gliding agree- 

ment with Communist East 
Germany. 


TOKYO (Wednesday) Nov. 
23 (INS)}—Prime Minister Ichiro 
Hatoyama launched his third 
term Tuesday with a pledge to 
remove legal 
obstacles to ' 

Japan’s rearm- | 
ament and con- ; 
tinue the hard ; 
quest for a7 
peace settle 
ment with Rus- 
sia. 


The agreement will per- 
mit the club’s i200 mem- 
bers to freely enter East 
Germany and use its state- 
owned gliders. 

Gliding has been allowed 
in both West and East Ger- 
many since 1951. But it has 
been barred in Allied-con- 
trolled West Berlin because 
it was feared the gliders 
might enter surroundin 
Communist territory an 
cause incidents. 


5 


Blame Bulganin 
British Call 
Red Leader 


'yama’s Democrats and Ogata’s 
als when the two conser- 


vative ups were merged 
resolve to end aan week. 
the Russo Hatoyama 


Japanese technical state of war Japanese to Import 


and resume diplomatic relations 
come here with a motive — for with the Soviet Union. Pearls from Burma 
TOKYO, Nov, 22 #—Japan, 


A Hypocrite ‘the purpose of exploiting things : He told a Tokyo news con 
necmeae birthplace and home of the 


here,” the Soviet Communist| Power project by Harvey Slo- 
‘ference that such a “ 
: ‘chief told a luncheon party aft-\cum, 67, of Alhambra, Calif.,|.~*~, 
vee agate otegy mage od ——— India’s p.. est! chief consultant to the Indian 09 P scnamye bogey Padi ‘cultured pearl, will soon begin 

British Foreign ~ & he —- on and power develop buiiders. The Russian party ment and its achievement would|importing about 10,000 of them 
Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulgan-| vn. nave come here only for|numbered more than 100. speed the homecoming of {fom Burma. 
in a hyprocrite today in the riendship.” the stocky party) In the course of a spir-| World War II Japanese prison- The Ministry of International 
strongest blast against the Rus-| boss said. “I would say to these’ ers still held in Russia. Trade and Industry today an- 
cians since the disappearance | poopie fabroad) Kee 4 A oreieee conversation with Slocum, Hatoyama also remarked that nounced allocation of $47,000 
of the “Geneva spirit” born at ‘Khrushchev said, “American south Korea had “failed to re-\f0r their import. They will be 


quite willing to compete with . | 
last summer’s Summit confer-' them for the friendship of In- ¢™gineers were helpful to Rus- spond” to Japan’s “overtures” |Processed for export. | 
ence. 


dia.” sia in the early days. We toward ending the long-stand- | — 
The Foreign Office, replying western Newsmen Excluded | !earned a good deal from them, !m& feud between the two neigh-| 
to Bulganin’s speech in New 


x aitie boring nations. He also pre- 

Delhi yesterday accusing the hrushchev spoke twice at " 

West 7 backsliding my the the luncheon while Soviet Pre-| 404 soon we will pass them.” (jiong.deadlocked war repara- 

search for peace, said he was Mier Nikolai Bulganin spoke “Competition is a go0oditions dispute with the Philip- 

“thoroughly hyprocritical” in) onee. An afternoon tour Was thing,” “Tt| pines, now that Japan’s two 

claimin Russia is pursuing a praeeaneeD gg ee cemgh peyg veer helps progress.” maie = conservative parties 

e . 

air |” beyond schedule. | To his Indian hosts, Khrush- ‘tistoyama promised to pur- 
tt also said Bulganin’s Those at the luncheon said chev said, “You people should «ue his “diplomacy of peace” 

charges the West was dragging Khrushchev discoursed atilearn to do these things for with “added vigor” and also 

its feet on disarmament were length in Russian on Indian- yourselves. Then you will not 


rw A ms Russian friendship. Only In-|; 
g eben said dian and Soviet newsmen were "#v@ to depend on foreign 


— ee 


EW YORK| 


WI Mi! 
i 
i 


. 
1 
Pa 


but now we are in competition dicted early settlement of the N 


Slocum replied. 


Tudor, in the heart of New York. 
Adjacent to United Nations 

two blocks from 
Grand Central Terminal and 
three from the East Side Air- 
lines Terminal. 


Ask the connoisseurs who know 
fine liquors. They pay little or no 
attention to fads. For instance, 


- invited to the luncheon and! help.” 
The fact that there is a dis- ryreign correspondents were 
forced to depend on sketchy) 
translations from a Hindi inter- 
pretation of the Soviet leaders’ 
words. 

“Why are we here?” Khrush- 
chev asked. “We have come be- 
cause, on fundamental things, 
there are no differences be- 
tween us—and one of the chief 
of these is the question of 


united Germany is exclusively 
due to Soviet interference in 
the affairs of Germany without 
which the East German regime 
would not have been set up 
and would not today continue 
to exist.” 

The spokesman charged the 
Soviets were trying to “veto 
the unification of Germany” 
and were not sincere in propos- 
‘ing that. the Germans try to 
settle the question themselves 


Reds Criticize Selves 


HONGKONG (INS) — Red 
China's governmént and Com- 
munist Party were accused by 
their own official newspaper 
today of failing to end oppres- 
sion of workers and to achieve 
@ socialist state. 

The Peiping People’s Daily 
said government and party 
“have not done their work 
adequately” in the program for 
“peaceful” conversion of the 
capitalist economy. 


Service Term Cut 
Reuters 


LONDON — Communist 
Romania has cut the period of 
active military service for her 
conscripts from three to two 
years, according to the Roma- 
nian news agency Agerpress. It 
was quoting a decree issued by 
the presidium of the Romanian 
grand national assembly. 


Elizabeth Plans Trip 
Reuters 


LONDON—Queen Elizabeth 
and the Duke of Edinburgh will 
leave London Jan. 27 for a 
three-week flying visit to) 
Nigeria, Buckingham Palace an- 
nounced tonight. 


peace.” 

He recalled that all. young 
nations must be helped “dur- 
ing the first few years until 
they are strong enough to stand 
on their own two feet.” 

Russia, he said, had grown 
sufficiently strong that when) 
other nations attacked her “we! 
threw them out like a good! 
housewife throws out garbage.” | 

He continued: “In India, we’ 
are proceeding cautiously be- 
cause we are afraid enemies 
(presumably Russia’s) will mis- 
understand and harm this visit. 

“We are here only for friend- 
ship. You can see that in our 
eyes.” 

India, Khrushchev said, “is 
istill a young country and you 
need to expand your industries, 
|your farm production, your fac- 
tory production. If you look for 
assistance and if you ask us, 
we will help you. 

“If you want technical know) 
how and ask us, we will help) 
you. If you want your people! 
trained as engineers, send them 
to us and we will help. 

“Some people accuse us of 
coming here with cleverness— 
with some motive. 

“If wanting to help you I!s 


cleverness then we are very 


happy at being clever.” 


Guided by American 


During the morning the So- 
viet leaders were guided over 


ithe $357-million irrigation and 


Reds Rebuff 


Invitation 


To Talks on Mideast 


LONDON, Nov. 22 ##—Prime 
Minister Anthony Eden dis- 
closed today that Russia has 
rebuffed a British approach on 


the possibility of a Big Four 


agreement limiting arms deliv- 
eries to the tense Middle East. 


The Prime Minister told the; 
House of Commons that the) 
West must continue to de. 


liver certain arms of its own to 


Middle East countries because 
agreement with Russia’ was un- 


likely. 


Eden was asked by Laborite 


M. P. Alfred Robens whether 


he would press for a conference, 
of the United States, Britain,’ 
France and Russia “with a view, 


to discussing a complete arms 


embargo to the Middle East.” 


“The Soviet leaders,” Eden 
replied, “give us very little en- 
couragement that any useful 
purpose would be served by in- 
viting the Soviet Union to a 
conference of the nature sug- 
gested.” 

The Prime Minister also was 
asked whether Britain did not 


have some moral obligation to’ 


maintain some sort of balance 


between the “unfortunately 
competing” Middle East nations.) 
He declared the three West-| 
ern powers had tried to main- 
tain a balance of arms between! 
Arabs and Israelis under their! 
1950 tripartite. agreement, | 
“I am now being asked) 
whether it would be a good idea 
to ask Russia to come in on 
some. basis,” -he added. 
“We have raised the matte 
with the Soviet government and 
the results do not encourage 
us to believe that this supply 
of arms nominally from Czecho- 
slovakia is one upon which 


agreement would be likely to 
be reached.” ) 


5000 Homeless in Flood | 


BARRANQUILLA, Colombia, 
Nov. 22 (®—More than 5000 per- 
sons were left homeless today 
by flood waters of the Magda- 
lena River. Four bodies have 
been recovered. Authorities re- 
ported the river, Colombia's 
‘largest, had reached its high- 
‘est crest in more than 50 years. 


—_" ro ser ,  -_ 


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When Slocum interposed a 
suggestion that exchanges of 
skilled workers and technicians 
might help both of any two 
countries, Khrushchev joked: 
“They wouldn't let me in 
(to the United States). They 
wouldn't give me a visa.” | 

Then more seriously he told 
Slocum the United States Gov- 
ernment “is raising an iron 
wall” against Russians by refus- 
ing visas. 

“Our doors are open to all of 
you,” he said. “We have noth- 
ing to hide.” 


Private park, restaurant, cock- 
tail lounge. 600 outside rooms 
with bath. Singles from § 
doubles from $7, 


Write for folder W3 


Personclired 


CHRISTMAS 
CARDS 


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Gordon’s gives them higher proof, 94.4, for more body 
... superb liqueur quality for greater smoothness. 

Remember, whenever, wherever finer gin drinks are 


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An the pleasure comes thru in Filter Tip 
Tareyton. You get the full, rich taste of Tareyton’s 
quality tobaccos in a filter cigarette that 


smokes milder, 
smokes smoother, 


draws easier 


»--the only filter cigarette with a genuine cork tip. 


Tareyton’s filter is pearl-gray because it contains 
Activated Charcoal for real filtration. Activated 
Charcoal is used to purify air, water, foods and 
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ina filter cigarette. Yes, Filter Tip Tareyton is 
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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD ~ 
whe W ednesday, November 2%, 1955 5 


- —~——s* 
— 


be 


~ Shop Today, 9:30 A.M. to 6 P.M. ... All Our Stores Closed Tomorrow, Thanksgiving 


: 
: 


‘ 


y = r Is ie 9X s at ‘ 
val = we 4 TSS 7 7, 4 75 y, Ai 
Pi i/¢ A Z CN) 


VA 
, CHRISTMAS GIFTS FOR A LOVELY HOME 


eeesitom our North Building Housewares Center 


oy ie ss 


kitchen helpers for the holidays | 0 Ee il 
and throughout the year ee ae hae _—— gr? for keeping things hot 


RIVAL or keeping them cold 
"NICER 


KITCH-O-MATS 7S Negi | | coe 16 BUCKET 
A. Rival Can-O-Mat holds can firmly, cuts ¢ \ \ 7 y A eens titi | | with BASKET 


top in swift, easy operation. Red, yellow, 

white or pink enamel finish, with magnet, | = . . 

6.98 .  * Pisei= Made of odorless sponge plastic with mil- 

Without magnet, 5 oR > haa lions of dead air cells to keep things hot or 
# Pe. | an ; 1e% cold longer. Keeps ice cubes up to 24 

All chrome finish, with magnet, 1S a a i _ ~- | Me hours, has full gallon capacity. Bucket is 

« - be Ying ees self-sealing after ice pick wounds. Now 

Copperplate finish, with magnet, 8.95 Seiad , | i & available in handy carrying basket. Buckets 

B. Rival Kitcheneer is combination shred- : igh come in.green, yellow or red. 995 

der, grinder-chopper, sticer and grater, Two - et ‘ 

interchangeable heads fit single base. Rub- , ml sy ier W&l—Housewares, Ist Floor, North Building 

ber feet, suction cupped for tirrm grip, pro- - . 3 ~ ee tis «++ also Chevy Chase and Alexandria 

tect table top. Red, yellow or white enamel 

base, 12.98 


All chrome, 16.95 
Cooder, 17.95 
With grater head only, enamel, 798 > a. gift Baie and Bee 
With grater head only, all chrome, 11.95 fi we 


will use with pride, 
C. Bucketeer Ice Crusher has large capac- ) s 

ity hopper, crushes ice to fine or medium . . = Royal Chrome 

size. Detachable plastic bucket. Chrome ast ay 


hopper, red, yellow, black or pink bucket, i =m ~ ge ona SERVING DISHES 


All chrome model, 15.95 Cee “a : ’ | 
eh, tele | Beautiful serving dishes in gleaming 
Copperplate hopper, with colored oer : . chrome and glass to serve your favorite 

: . —— dishes or snacks. 

rs whale of thar Chit ont Nena ‘* ea lee ccd orSR S ca toab acoso 
high. Three chrome-plated trays decorat- 
ed with gadroon border, 4.98 
: Two Tier Tidbit tray, not shown, 3.98 
oe ets Single Tidbit tray, 2.98 
ee 9 : B. Cheese and cracker dish has 10” 
Ps Pits heavy chrome tray holding glass center 
hae : dish with chrome cover, 2.98 


C. Lazy Susan has 5 sections, glass 
casserole, center dish. 16” diameter 
, Be ~ Ske a . Ties “7 susan turns easily on ball bearing base, 
unusually low priced... — ame jie FE con 
) , SS — ee oy t=. ~~. ing pie plate, utility dish and 1V2-quart 
CHAFING 7 DISHES i Ses a oe etre Om We : a gh Fr yon Pe ae food warmer, each with chrome frames 
_ , cae ee . ee ; eee 4 e.. ta aria = Cl eocin rang for oven-to-table serving, ; 9.98 
This handsome imported chafing dish in | i ‘e——? > a In copper finish, 14.98 
-hammered aluminum will be just the thing ; ees. a a i sii 
for those holiday gatherings .. . welsh rab- ie Ps urs Babe — = - ; i i ce nectar Floor, North Building 
bit, chicken a la king, shrimp creole and Xe PE ee en ees 
many other chafing dish recipes will thrill 
you and your friends. Holds 2 quarts, has 
deep hotwater pan, top dish with cool bake- 
lite handle and knob, is,.sterno burning. 


a candlelight Christmas 


is so much more cheerful 
W&L—Housewares, Ist Floor, North Building 


gory ag. Soper et Bis Bite hes per _ PARAGON 
CANDLES 


Choose from the many distinctive designs, 


A. Caroller’s Lantern—Replica of old 
English lantern, antique brass finish. 2.95 


a welcome gift % <— so Se ay ea Pam Be: Z ‘ B. Fire Color Cakes—Pop —_ in fire- 

fi RR ee Wt place flames for half hour of rainbow col- 

ae |S . eaters Not shown: Box of 24, 1.75 

SILEX CARAFES ‘ ms gq =? Es ‘ ee ts C. Petite Baroque Twist Candie—new 6” 

ere) e 2 xe ee as candle proportioned for small scones and 

Styled in tune with today’s taste, copper and oak pat Fe Pm, . | | candelabras. 2 for 35e or dozen, 2.10 

wrought iron carafes and coffee warmers. a. ae ne ee . Will acenee, pair 4.95 
Set of two 2-cup carafes with coffee warm- ae m ae. =”, i 4 , # oe 

ers (not shown), 5.95 78 | D. Tiny Labr a—Distinctively handcraft. 

Set of four 2-cup carafes with coffee warm- po Mears om S | i od in authentic black wrought iron at 

ers (shown), 10.95 kt i is ean i In gold finish, 3.95 

8-cup carafe with coffee warmer (shown in si Bee > =... oo. ee ¥ »_ | fe Tiny Tapers, designed for Tiny Labra, fea- 

insert), 6.95 e a Se , be | “i, fe ture Paragum base. Choice of 7 colors. 

12-cup carafe with coffee warmer (not ; . a ) i es “f eo ay * ’ Box of 12. 1.00 

7.95 a iim | ££ ee | if E. Fiesta Color Flow—Candles drip dif- 

sia a bed : je oa eis : ferent color wax as they burn, Pair 1.00 

L——-Housewares, Ist Floor, Nor uilding sci ol Poet i wee . ; 

st aie Chat Chee and Alexandria a oe 3 F. Pine Scent and Holder—Combines a 

rer | fragrant candle with protective holder. 

; 1.00 


W&L—Housewares, Ist Floor, North Building 
oe « « else Chevy Chase and Alexandris 


shown), 


* 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
W ednesday, November 23, 1955 cooen 


By U. N. Group 


——- 


New Efforts 


_6 Men Are Put to Death 


In Latest Soviet Purg 


+ Reuters 
LONDON, Nov, 22—Russians 
heard today of the first batch 


For Korean 
Unity Urged 


UNITED NATIONS, N. Y., 
Nov. 22 (INS)}—The United Na 
tions 
day approved over Soviet ob- 
Jections an American proposal 


of executions of the ee urging “continuing efforts” by 


Khrushchev regime. 


| Tiflis Radio announced 

|the capital of the southern Sov- 
‘iet State of Georgia that six 
men charged with high treason 
had fallen before the bullets of 
a firing squad. 

They were condemned as 
“Beria men” and their execu- 
tion brought to 18 the total of 
men announced to have been 
“liquidated” as followers of the 
former Soviet security chief. 

Tiflis Radio was at pains to 
show that all the executed men 
were former security and 
police chiefs. In other words, 
they themselves were “purgers” 
who now had met their fate. 

Moreover, all had held office 
in Georgia—the state in which 
Beria wielded full sway before 
his arrest in July, 1953. ) 

There was no explanation 
why the six men were executed 
and two others given jail 
terms so long after Beria’s 
arrest. 

Tiflis Radio said the group of 
Officials whose execution was 
announced today had taken 
part in counter-revolutionary 
organizations and _§ terrorist 
activity. 


Rukhadze, a former Minister 
of Security in Georgia who was 
at one time chief of the pros 
ecution department inthe 
Georgian Ministry of Internal 
Affairs. 

Rokava, formerly Commissar 
for Internal Affairs; Stavitsky, 
a former prosecutor, also of 
the Ministry of Internal Af- 
fairs: Khasani, also a former 
‘prosecutor in the same Min- 
istry; Tserteli, formerly deputy 
commissar of Internal Secu- 
rity; and Krinan, formerly an 
interrogator in the Ministry of 
Internal Affairs. 


Associated Press 


Joao Cafe Filho (wearing glasses) was all smiles as he vis- 
ited a Gavea, Brazil, nursing home Monday night, but it was 
a different story yesterday after his unsuccessful bid te 
resume the presidency. Others are unidentified. 


State of Siege Is Asked 
After New Brazil Upheaval 


RIO DE JANEIRO, Nov.)firm decision to assure the pub-| security officials, both former 
22 # — Provisional President}lic tranquility and stébility of | prosecutors whose names were 
Nereu Ramos tonight asked'the regime.” | siven as Paremonoy and Ne 
Congress to declare a state of} However, Cafe's friends were|dersi were said to have been 
seige — modified martial law— not prepared to give up the! given jail terms. 
throughout Brazil. ‘fight. His attorney's filed two; The radio said all had ap- 

Ramos asked that the state of applications for special writs | pealed unsuccessfully to the Su- 
seige be set for a 30-day period.'in the Supreme Court. The} preme Soviet (legislature) : 
Such declarations are limited frst was a writ of habeas! Thic ie the third year running 
by the constitution to 30 days corpus to free him from virtual! when Soviet executioners have 
each. Congress can extend state arrest at his apartment, which| heen busy with the approach of 
of siege laws indefinitely is surrounded by army troops.| Christmas 

His request came just a Gay The second was a special writ| 1, December. 1953. Lavrenti 
after Joao Cafe Filho precipl-\in which the Supreme Court) p esha wan exneuted. together 


tated the latest crisis by at- , 
tempting to end his sick leave tony vediieach’ his claim to) with six officials who had been 


and return to the presidency. | , , 
Cate’s ener ig for aaa If Cafe’s supporters wait for| rection of Soviet police affairs. 


statement in a message to Con-| the supreme court to act, a| In December, 1954, four more 
gress last night were met by |few days of political peace are declared to have been right- 
prompt military action. The assured. — q3 | hand men of his in the Ministry 
Army under Gen. Henrique’ C@fe this morning was visit-| of State Security were executed 
Lott. War Minister in the pro- by his physician, touching after a trial in Leningrad. 
visional cabinet which was in-|OM reports that he had suf-| Meanwhile, one other former 
stalled in a coup last week, fered a relapse. An ambulance) Soviet security chief, M. D. Ryu- 
seized control of the entire W'th medical equipment also| min, was executed in July, 1954. 
capital arrived at the apartment. Only| Ryumin was deputy minister of 

Both houses of Congress then Yesterday Cafe left the hos-|state security at the time a 
passed a formal resolution re- pital where he had been re-\ group of Soviet doctors were 
jecting Cafe’s claim that, he |CUperating from the heart at-| arrested in January, 1953. With 
could resume presidential func-|t@ck Nov. 2 which caused his Stalin’s death, the doctors were 
tions. The resolution said/Tetirement from office. freed and Ryumin was arrested. 
Cafe’s leave of absence could; 
he ended only by congressional 
decision 

In a joint statement tonight, 
the Army, Navy and Air Force 
Ministers pledged their back- 
ing to Ramos and said the 
“armed forces maintain their 


Sultan Consents to Bases 


Set Up by U.S. in Morocco 


N Y¥. Herald Tribune News Service 
RABAT, French Morocco, Nov. their objective the defense of 
22—Suiltan Sidi Mohammed Ben! Peace.” It also will remember 
Youssef said today he does not|Morocco’s “natural alliances,” 
oppose the presence of United! e said. 
States strategic air bases on' “The 


(It's easy!) 


mary, 


United States and Mo- 


|not consulted when they were the Sultan said. 

arranged for by France and' Then, indicating Morocco 

America. will seek some sort of economic 
The Sultan said in an inter-,4\d.from. the United States, he 


view that when his government |@dded: “It is normal that allies 


studies the matter of the Amer-|help one another. Morocco. is 
icant -ait bases, it Will bear in}® new country with enormous 
a mind that the bases “have for possibilities. They must be 
a on ann oan > aoe " ' : __. .»Studied on the economie plane: 
gserios —— Afterwards we'll be able to see 
clearly.” 
The Sultan made it clear that 
in discussing help from the 
United States he was not 
minimizing the important 
future role of France in 
Morocco. 

[More than 400,000 Moroc- 
cans staged a general strike in 
Casablanca, the nation’s eco- 
nomic capital, according to the 
United Press, with sullen mobs 
roaming the streets and all in- 
dustry shut down.) 


a a 


Charges Withdrawn 
7 In ‘Kidnap’ Ride 


WASHINGTON, Pa., Nov. 22 
—Mrs. Joseph McGuane yes- 
terday withdrew charges that 
22-year-old Gary Pounds had 

*$ |kidnaped her recently married 
~§ |daughter and held her for four 
| days. 

The mother had 


identified 


lassociated with him in the di-| 


Moroccan soil, although he was Tocco are centuries-old friends,” | 


the U. N. to settle the Korean 
question. 


effect that Communist refusal 


The proposal recognizes in| 


Political Committee ‘to-| ) . if Tem 


to hold free Korea-wide elec- 9 ® ¥e2 ies 


the present. 
U. N. Assembly to reconsider 
the Korean question at its 
1956 session. 

The vote was 45 to 0, with 
11 abstentions. Russia and its 
satellites argued against the 


measure, but abstained im the) F& 
voting along with Arab-Asian|)@ 
The measure now goes s: 

to the Assembly for final in-| pg” 


states. 


dorsement. 
The Political Committee re- 
jected a Polish move to strike 


out any reference in the reso- 
lution to the action by the 
United States and 14 U. N. al- 
lies in resisting North Com- 
munist aggression. The vote 
against the Communist motion 
was 39 to 9. 

By 50 votes to 0, the commit- 


Their names were given as: |tee adopted an Indian resolu- 


tion that calls on U. N. mem- 
ber governments to accept for 
resettlement former Chinese 
and Korean war prisoners now 
in Indian custody. 

Argentina and Brazil already 
have offered to take some of 
the ex-POWs, who refused 
repatriation to their Com- 
munist-ruled homelands after 
termination of the Korean con- 
flict. India claims that care of 
the POWs is straining its fi- 
nances. 

Prior to the vote, United 
States Delegate Jacob Blau- 
‘stein exchanged new charges 
‘with members of the Soviet 
ibloc regarding violations of 
‘the Korean armistice. Bilau- 
stein defended the Allied rec- 
‘ord in Korea and charged that 
‘all truce violations stemmed 
from the Communist side. 


tions has barred a solution of}? 
the reunification problem for 
It calls on the!) 


| 


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/Pounds as a former suitor of) 


her 19-year-old daughter. Mau- 
reen, who married Albert Maga 
Jr. 28, a soldier, last week. 
Police Chief Enoch Matthews 
of nearby McDonald where 
Mrs. McGuane lives, previously 
had advised the mother not to 
file charges. The young bride 
said Pounds offered her a ride 
home from the McDonald bus- 
iness section last Wednesday 
but drove to West Vi ia. 
She said they stayed wi 
aunt and uncle of Pounds at 
Warwood. 


of a warm welcome 


Arlington Chamber 
Backs Langley Site 

The board of directors of the 
Arlington Chamber of Com- 
/merce voted yesterday to go on 


record as supporting Langley. 
Va. as the site for the new 


Central Intelligence Agency 


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sie 


Financing of Vast Nile Dam Studied Here 


DAM—From Page I 


about 20 trillion gallons, irri- 
gating about seven million 
acres. 

But Egypt's present system 
of dams loses almost half this 
precious water, which flows 
into the Mediterranean. With 
the High Dam at Aswan, this 
overfiow could all be saved and 
stored in the great man-made 
reservoir. 

Another 1.35 million acres, 
now desert, could be irrigated 
and made arable. In addition, 
700 thousand acres now ifri-) 
gated by ancient methods and) 
yielding but one crop a year) 
could be brought to yleld two 
crops in three years. 

In all. Egypt’s arable land 
could be increased more than 
20 per cent. 

The dam would 4 
profound effects for 
Egyptian industry. Plans cal 


potential 


_— a -— 


U. S. Promises 
To Maintain 


Baghdad Ties 


By Jack Saul 
BAGHDAD, Iraq, Nov. ww 
The United States pledged to- 
day to maintain permanent mil- 
itary and economic ties with 
oo, members of the 
ae new five-nation 
- Baghdad Pact 
guarding the 
= Middle East 
| against any So- 
w= / viet aggression. 
~~ United States 
Ambassador 
Waldenar Gall-; 
iman made the! 
promise at the} 
closing session) 
of the two-day 
conference of “northern tier” 
pact members attended by 
leaders from Iraq, Turkey, Iran, 
Pakistan and Britain. | 
Gallman’s pledge of constant 
liaison fell short of hopes that 
the United States would accept 
full membership in the defense 
alliance. But the conference's 
closing communique officially 
“welcomed” the United States 
action. 


a) 


ee 


Gallman 


Warnings Against Russia 


The delegates heard warnings| 
that the Russians had turned 
their “trouble making activi- 
ties” to the East because of the 
effective resistance of Western 
defense alliances in Europe and 
Asia. 

In moves to plug the defense 
vacuum along Russia's southern 
frontier, the Baghdad Couneil 
of Ministers: 

l. Decided to affiliate with the 
United Nations under a U, N, 
charter clause providing for 
regional self-defense. 

2. Reaffirmed their determina- 
to defend their territories 
against aggression and work for 
the welfare of the peoples in| 
the area. 

3. Agreed to set up &@ perma- 
ment committee of deputy min- 
isters and establish Pact head- 
quarters in Baghdad with a sec- 
retariat and permanent military 
committee. 

4. Set a one-month deadline 
for establishing an economic 
committee to coordinate mutual 
aid and foreign assistance. 

5. Voted to hold another con- 
ference at Tehran, Iran, early 
next April 


Expanded Alliance Sought 


The Pact members also were} 
believed to have moved to ex- 
pand the alliance and try to 
persuade other Middle East na-| 
tions to’ join. 

Immediately after the close 
of the conference, British For- 
eign Secretary Harold Macmil- 
lan disclosed he would fly to 
Beirut Wednesday to confer 
with Lebanese leaders. 

His trip was widely inter-' 


preted as being the first con-| 


crete step to draw more Arab 
nations into the alliance. 

In their final communique 
the five nations stressed their 
intention to work in full part 
nership “for the peace and 
security of the Middle East, to; 
defend their territories against! 
aggression or subversion and'| 
promote the welfare and pros-} 
perity of the peoples of the 
region.” 


Historic Mansion 


In Maryland Burns 


ANNAPOLIS, Md., Nov. 22 
(Fire early today swept | 
through Doden, one of Anne 
Arundel County’s historic old 
homes, virtually destroying all 
but one wing of the house and 
its antique furnishings. 

The 150-year-old estate, now 
owned by Ernest W. Pitman, a 
Washington attorney descend- 
ed from the Steuart family, is 
lotated at Davidsonville, 7 
miles southwest of here. It was 
on the Maryland house and 
garden pilgrimage last sum- 
mer. 


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HOMOGENIZED 
VITAMIN D 


for building eight turbines and Egyptians to the Bank. Accord-| Until it is completed, there will the biggest voice on the Bank's 
ing to the Egyptian Embassy, be no output of goods to match 
their country is seeking a $240- the increased purchasing power | 


generators to turn out 9 billion 
kilowatt hours of electricity 
annually. This is five times as 
much as Egypt now consumes 


Egypt Seeks $240 Million 


The Aswan project would re- 
duce the costs of flood control. 
assure irrigation systems ap 
even supply of water in drought 
years and aid navigation up 
and down the 400-mile long 
Nile by keeping the river leve! 
stable. 


: 
Current time tables call for 


starting work on the dam 
July, 1957. The dam itself will 
cost $600 million and will be 
completed in 10 years. The 
whole project, it is estimated. 
will take another 10 years te 
finish. 

Egypt can supply the me 
terials and labor, but must get 


abroad. International Bank 


met in foreign currency. 


That is what brings the 


NEW 
FLIP-TOP BOX 


Firm to keep 
cigarettes from 
crushing. 

No tobacco in 


your pocket. 


», of the laborers and suppliers of 
million loan. But the Bank's vente ahs y 


loans rarely exceed $100 mil- 
lion, 

This means Egypt must make 
up the rest of its foreign cur- 


rency needs from its ae 
reserves, estimated at $360 mil- 
lion, its trade surplus which 
last year was $42 million and 


* Will Egypt purchase sup- 
plies and machinery through 
an arrangement that will as- 
sure the est costs? 


Reds Offer Counter Pian 


A further complication is the 
Soviet Union's offer to sup 
ply technicians and machinery 
foreign loans or grants. equivalent to those which could 

The Bank's six-man team, be purchased with a $240 mil-| 
headed by Dr. E. Wayne Rem- lion loan. | 
bert, yesterday put a key ques-/ The Russians, say Egyptian 
tion to Col. Samir Helmy and sources, haven't put a price tag 
Dr. Mohammed Selim of Egypt:'on their offer, but would want 
sow much foreign debt the na- repayment in cotton and rice 
tion can sustain. in 30 years at 2 per cent. 

Some of the other problems; On the surface, these terms 
under discussion are: ‘may seem more attractive than) 

® Will the Sudan, now near-|the Bank can offer. Not only is 
ing a decision about its own in-|it unlikely that the Bank will 


iso have Machinery and technical aid dependence, go along with the|lend $240 million, but its in- 


project? The reservoir will com-| terest rates are set in mar- 


|| sources estimate about half the pletely inundate the Sudanese|ket and would be higher than 
total $1.3 billion cost must be village of Wadi Halfa. 


2 per cent. Moreover, a loan be- 
®Can Egypt cope with the|yond 20 years is improbable. 
project's inflationary effect? Since the United States has 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES ame 


and the Bank will continue 
through this week. 


board of direct the Egyp- 
5 Bank officials emphasized 


tidn Ambassador, Dr. Ahmed 
Hussein, last week visited the|‘D&t, 20 conclusion will be 
fren Pens svat ~~... reached after this series of talks 

State Department where, it WaS\end| They are merely explor-| 
learned, he asked that it use its|ing some of the economic ques-) 
good offices to help get ap-|tions raised by the project. 
proval of a loan. Dr. Hussein 
also pointed to the Russian 
offer. 

Talks between the Egyptians 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
x Wednesday, November 23, 1955 ft i 


Pe 


o . : . 3 
Army to Review Discharges 
RIGHTS—From Page I | Jot Fort Ord, Cal, tetited 
wwe pousliy®. ter’ sealing 2) Pree” orm ite 


on grounds of “principle” alone 
to fill out the form. Ross said 


falsé statement, but that they 
may invoke thier constitutional 
privilege and decline to answer 


them. 

There is nothing on the form, 
however, to tell the inductee 
that if he claims the privilege| he belonged to no listed groups. 
of not answering, he is subject} Milton said he didn't regard 
to restricted duty for two years a less-than-honorable discharge 
and a less than honorable dis- 48 “punishment”; later he 
charge. jagreed it could “prejudice” a 

Milton said “it ts our inten- man in civilian life. 


tion” to let the recruit know) overan Security Cited 


that also. But he said it is “a 
big Army” and everyone may| Asked to give the basis for 
not get the word. — a al — the re-| 
’s military service is satis- 
Subversive Groups Listed factory, Milton said it rests on 
According to previous testi-|“the over-all security of the Na- 
mony, many recruits have been|tion.” Hocker countered that 
given the forms in a hurried/ Civilian activity is up to civil- 
lineup, and simply told to sign|44n courts to regulate. 
it if “you ain’t a Commie.” The| Hocker pointed out that in 
form, however, also lists al]/1954, Secretary of Defense 
groups on the Attorney Gen- Charles E. Wilson said that au- 
eral’s “subversive list,” and|thority to give anything less 
also calls for disclosure of any|than an honorable discharge 
other unlisted group “disclosed|“!8 an integral part of the dis- 
by invéstigation” to be sub-|Ciplinary program of the 
versive. Armed Forces.” 
Chairman Thomas C. Hen-| “Will you tell us,” asked 
nings Jr. (D-Mo.) said the Army | Hocker, “what in the world pre- security “inconsistent with the 
in effect was “giving a green|induction activity has to do gemocratic rights and liberties 
light” to recruits by calling at-|With discipline during serv-|suaranteed by our Constitu- 
tention to use of the constitu-|ice? tion.” 
tional privilege, and then pun-|, Milton said he doesn’t regard | Joseph L. Rauh Jr., testifying 
ishing them for using it. it as a matter of Army “disci-'4¢ washington counsel for the 
Milton said he could “con-|Pline.” He said “we can con-'1; ,jted Automobile Workers, 
ceive” of circumstances where|‘T0l discipline in the Army,”|.,iq «This program has gotten 
a “prudent” man might inno- and was unfamiliar with what all out of hand.” 
cently claim the privilege. | Wilson meant. The time has come, said 
_Last Friday Pvt. Harley Ross} 0" Monday, Hocker noted, a\pauh, “to limit the program 
isline won beutia tote et ¢ Ae peli ey ain: 
a District Court in New no ingly ms pond Any oe 
ork. 


loyers” who use KM “as a 
There, Federal Judge David ground of discharge from, or 
N. Edelstein held that the/refusal to hire on, non-security 
Army is violating civil rights in! wor, ” 
giving less than an honorable 


disch ue! He cited the case of a “highly- 
‘. “y arge for pre-service activ-| trained physicist” whom he said 


was denied clearance and then 
Judge Edelstein denied a)was turned down no less than 
Government motion to dismiss| 113 times” by other firms, some 
a requested injunction sought) of which had no classified work, 
by eight Fort Dix soldiers fac-| put said they hoped to get some, 
ing such discharge, despite “ex-|o- had to be “extremely car 
cellent” .service records. ful.” 
The judge said: James Schuetz, formerly em- 
“The exercise of military|nloyed by Bell Aircraft in 
jurisdiction to inflict painful|Niagara Falls, N. Y., testified 
and injurious consequences, if|/he came under security charges 
not ‘punishment,’ upon & serv-ibecause he was “too good a 
iceman for prior civilian cOn-|ynion man.” Schuetz, now a 
duct would be a shocking per-|representative of the UAW, 
version of the elementary said he faced charges uncon- 
canons of due process. nected with security, which 
Cases to Be Reexamined grew out of a strike. He said 
the security charge was that he 
, Milton agreed he would give jacked “integrity and dis- 
serious reconsideration” tojcretion.” Schuetz said he was 
the Army policy, and reexamine|cleared when the UAW in- 
the Ross and other cases. In the | terceded. 
past year, he said, the Army 
has given 211 ens Chan-honor-} 
able discharges, including “a’ 
substantial number” based on| 
pre-service activity alone. | 


Associated Press 


Priest Heads Union 


The Rev. Francis P. Schmitt, 
director of music at Boys 


dent of Local 76, American 
Federation of Musicians. 
is believed this is the first 
time a priest has been named 
| president of a local union. 


— ed 


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program, the Subcommittee) NEW YORK, Nov. 22 @ 
turned temporarily to the In- New York hearings on alleged 
dustrial Security Program. ‘Communist infiltration of the 
Arthur J. Goldberg, general| press have been postponed in- 
counsel of the Congress of In-\ definitely by the Senate In- 
dustrial Organizations, testified ternal Security Subcommittee, 
that the program now covers it was learned today. 
about three million workers. | The Subcommittee had been 
This program, sald Goldberg, scheduled to hold private ses- 
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case, 3.99 


Ryebrook « seryland whiskey 


35% Whiskey and 65% 59 
2° 


grain neutral spirits, 
skillfully blended. 86 
proof. 


29.95 case 


+58 


| WOODRIDGE VET'S 
) VALUE PLAN ... 
, Buy any 4 botties and Woodridge charges 


DRASTICALLY REDUCED! 


We have slashed the prices on all 
nationally advertised and private 
label wines and liquors in order to 
reduce inventories—take advan- 
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up for the long holiday season! 


1945 VINTAGE’ 


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12% by volume 
Cash and Carry—Quantity Rights Reserved! 


WOODRIDGE VET'S LIQUORS 


14th and Rhode Island Ave. N.E. © Opposite Hot Shoppe ©@ Phone LA. 6-6611 


Town, Neb., ts the new presi- | 
it | 


Inquiry Into Red Links 


7 


Labor Dept. Security File 
Includes Congressmen 


The Labor Department has 
coop / files on several mem- 
ae. ‘Charles E. Potter (R- 
Mich.), Irving M. Ives (R-N. Y.), 


tand James E. es (D-Mont.). 


A De spokesman 
said the law requires layalty- 
security checks for all members’ 
of the United States delegation 
to the International Labor Con- 
ference held annually in Ge 
neva. The statement Was made 
in response to questions. 

Murray and Potter served on 


this year, Ives was a member 
in 1953. 

The spokesman said a- full 
field investigation is made by 
the Civil Service Commission. 
It reports to the Labor Depart- 
‘ment, which reviews the report 
before recommending who 
‘should be appointed to the del- 
egation by the President. 
| Members of Congress are 
touchy about security files on 
themselves. 

A 1947 House investigating 


U. S. Checks 
'To Jailed Red 


Impounded 


By Gwen Gibson 
United Press 


James V. Bennett, director of 
Federal Prisons, has ordered 
the impounding of all Social 
Security checks sent to a Com- 
munist serving time in Atlanta 
Penitentiary for conspiring 
against the Government. 

The prisoner is Alex Bittel- 
man, one of 13 “second string” 
Communist leaders convicted 
in 1953 of conspiring to advo- 
cate overthrow of the Govern- 
ment. It was recently revealed 
he had been getting $68.10 a 
month in Social Security. 

A Prisons Bureau spokesman 
said yesterday Bennett ordered 
the payments withheld under a 
regulation giving the Prisons 
Bureau authority to control 
money received by convicts. 
Bittleman presumably Will get 
the checks after he serves his 
three-year terms. 

Bennett ordered the Atlanta 
warden to impound all of Bit- 
\telman’s Social Security checks 
‘until a ruling on the legality 
and propriety of the situation 


the United States delegation: 


-¥# 


ee en ee 


subcommittee criticized the 
Civil Service Commission fer 


imission promptly promised to 
destroy any files on lawmakers. 

Only recently, a House sub- 
‘committee investigating free 
dom of information, asked all 


when deciding whether to re- 
ply to a Congressman’s request 
for information? 

Labor Department said 
it did not have or use such files 
except as required a 1048 
law for members of Labor 


including Congress: in-# large-|-- 


Conference. Most agencies said 
they do not use or have access 
to any such files, 


ANY TIME 
_ANY WHERE! _ 


THE HANDY WAY TO GET 
REAL MEDICINAL RELIEF FOR | 


DUE TO COMMON COLDS 


COUGH AND THROAT LCZENGES 


Call RE. 17-1234, ask for Cireulation, and erder The Wash- 


|ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


Downtown 
719 Tenth Street Northwest 


is made, the spokesman said. 


g 


Start Saving Today! 
1956 
hristmas. Club 


NOW OPEN 


Yes, when you save the year in advance 
Christmas is the merriest and most 
happy time of year. Why not assure 
yourself and family a “paid-for” Christ- 


mos next year? 


NG 


It is so easy with our 
plon: 


You Get 
For Christmas Shopping 


$25.00 


NATIONAL PERMANENT 
BUILD! 


ASSOCIATION 


&. £ BUCKLEY, President 


Langley Park, M4. 


University Lane at New Hampshire 


— Ss dr 


A DREAM COMES TRUE FOR AMERICA’S HARD-OF-HEARING..4 


A tiny, light. 


tiny but expensive 
America’s hardof 


person, in every walk of life. 


come a reality! Just imagine . . 


be thu mest inpertent news 


Ever since the miraculous discovery of 

transistors, Zenith and 

its dealers have shared a dream with 
-hearing. 


It seemed an impossible dream. A vision 
of superlative hearing aid efficiency, clar- 
ity, eenvenience, operating economy — and 
all at a price so very low that these benefits 
could be enjoyed by every hard-of-hearing 


Today, this “impossible” dream has be- 


efficient, full-powered ¢transistor hearing 
aid so small it can be worn in a woman's 
hair, as a brooch, or under a man’s necktie. 
Yet it does not sell for $250 or $300, as do 
many other makes, but for only $50 com- 


Please refer this announcement to a 
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Amazingly small, compact, efficient . . . backed by 
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yet 


plete. This, thanks to Zenith's 36 years of 
and “know-how” plus 
the willingness of Zenith dealers to accept 
lese profit per sale, in order to bring the 
security, happiness and opportunities of 
better hearing within easy reach of all. 
Operating costs, too, are amazingly low. 
Just one tiny dry<ell Battery, available 
everywhere, operates the “50-X” for about 
10¢ a week instead of $1.00 to $2.00 a week 
for vacuum-tube instruments. These sav- 
ings alone can pay the entire cost of the 
“50-X” in less than a year! 
But that’s not all! The Zenith “50.X”" is 
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if you do not find that it equals or excels 


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selling for less than one-fourth the price of 
~ many comparable brands! 


$0 LIGHT it con be worn? 
in @ woman's hoirl 


SO SMALL ft can hide 
under o man’s necktie! 


the performance of competitive makes sell- 
ing for $200 or more, simply return it for 
full refund. And remember, the $50 price 
includes everything: High-performance 
aifconduction earphone, cord, stock ear- 
mold, One-Year Warranty and Five-Year 
Service Plan. Time payments, if you wish. 
Act now! A hearing aid today is a symbol 
of progress and intelligence . . . a victory 
over false pride! 


Owing to heavy demand, orders for the 
Zenith “50-X” will be filled in the sequence 
received. See your Zenith Dealer now! His 
name is listed in the classified telephone 
directory. Or simply send coupon below 
for free literature and local dealer list.» 


‘ Your Zenith hearing aid dealer 
also has four other superb 
new Zenith transistor models 
for you to choose from! 


in his life, 


HEARING AIDS 


By the Mokers of World-Famous 
Zenith TV and Radio Sets 


Zenith Radio Corporation 


Hearing Aid Division, -E7L4 

5801 Dickens Avenue, Chicago 39, Iflinois 
Please mail me free literature on the new 
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A me 


CLEVELAND, Nov. 22 #—To* 
save the American farmer's 
foreign market, “we have to 
make what we have available to 
the world—not keep it in stor- 
age,” Rep: -James L. Whitten-- 
(D-Miss.) told the National 
Grange convention today. 

Whitten, chairman of the 
House Agricultural Appropria- 
tions Committee, was sharp 
critical of the Eisenhower A 
iministration’s farm pfvgram. 

Whitten said Secretary of 
Agriculture Ezra Taft Benson 
could raise farm income by sell- 
ing American surpluses on the 
world market at competitive 
prices. 

“Our problems come about 
because our farm commodities 
Have not been and are not now 
offered on world markets at 
competitive prices,” Whitten 
said 


| Trade Plea Made 


——— “Surely the Administration 

Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Cireu-| must know that Commodity 

and order The Wash-|credit Corp. stocks must move 

ington Post and Times Herald)in world trade channels at 
guaranteed home delivery. 


At the Grange convention, Roy Battles, as- 
sistant to the National Grange Master, 
presents to the delegation from the Old 


i4 ou 
sitet Oe 
are ¢ 


> 
- “ FO NE > GR RE e-em ames ee OT ee OD 2. ee ee ee SA Re CO Fee ORE TIRE ee ee ce “ . ee > » 
7 Zz / 
- e . , 
7% PRS 
> . 
e rr © f ; 
: 
rr. he as & ; ’ 
7 , "4 ~ 
: y i yt 
, it Bye 
ay rel ' , 
~ Lia “ ’ 
2 & J) e 
- 7 d 
. ig ; 
Le, ; 4¥ 
: 7 
: ‘ 7 ; 
' 


‘ 


ie 
‘ 


Associated Press 
Richman Grange, Tobaccoville, N. C., a 
check for $10,000 it won as first prise in 
the 1955 community service contest. 


for any farm program to work.| 
It is tragic to make our farmers 


policy on sales requires, partic- 
ularly since the Government) ?*°St@™ Bow 
asked for the expanded produc-| Pounds. 


The Agriculture Department! pound. Prices 


| 
competitive prices in order yesterday bought 4,956,000/ pound containers ranged from 
pounds of lard under the pork 


cut back their production and|purehase program designed to 
absorb this buildup of com-) bolster sagging hog prices. 
modities which Government; purchases of lard under the| 2 Unysual Jewelry Gifts 


15.18 to 15.87 cents a pound. 


| uf ¥ 
vif 
total 6,871,000 1m diamonds, rubies, pearls | Ma > ie AP of Mi alin w 
.». gold, silver and \ iit Ment Wye a) , Dilger an hehe 
UOT De ae Ua Sim r 4 pr tt Meera 


G | 


platinum 
tion and now does not place the} The lard purchased yester- + 808 
surplus on the counters of/day from six packing com- 


wan S trade on a competitive) .snies amounted to 780,000 Rodin’s Tarnish Pres e f 
pounds in 50-pound containers saves labor. Try it—§1.00 nell Of 
4,956,000 Pounds and 4,176,000 pounds in three- 0, Tf ¢ 


pound containers. The price for 
Of Lard Purchased the 50-pound packages ranged'|] EQRRECTION 


United Press from 1262 to 1287 cents ai we regret the typographical | 


SEWELS 17th St. NW. 


Hunt as far and as long as you will, you won't 


of the three or in the George's Home | " 
~~ ang z pi we Fon find a Scotch Whisky to match BLACK & WHITE, 


and emphatically denied today 


James C. Hagerty also squelched | 
a published report that the 
Presiden t's brother, Milton 
Eisenhower, had talked the) 
Chief Executive into blocking) 
an attempt by Benson to quit. | 
After talking to both the. 
President and Benson on the) 
imatter, Hagerty told newsmen: 
“Such a thing never happened.| 
Dr. Milton has never talked to 
the President about the activi- 
ties or the retention or the em- 
ployment of anyone in Govern-| 
ment. 
Hagerty added that the Presi-' 
dent “has never entertained at! 
any time any suggestion what-| 
soever that the Secretary of Ag-| 
riculture be replaced.” 

The farm problem “wasn't! 
even discussed” at a Cabinet 
meeting today at Camp David, 
Mr. Eisenhower's Catoetin# 


‘Interests’ Split 
GOP,Says | 


Harriman 


MILWAUKIE, Ore., Nov. 22 
P—New — Gov. 


ayne 
that “one of the recurring ie 
sues” ou which men of stature 
break with the Republican 
Party, ig resource development 
and conservation. 

Occasionally in the ~ past, 
Harriman said at a Democratic 
Party dimner here, a Repub- 
lican “has “dared to challenge’! 
the powerful spacial interests | 
who have dominated the Re 
publican Party for so long.” | 
“But. each of them wound, 
up in frustration and left the’ 
Republican Party,” Harriman | 
continued. “That went for | 
Theodore Roosevelt, for Bobi} 
LaFollette, and for George | 
Norris. It is among men of 
this stature that Wayne Morse’ 
takes his place.” 

Morse, elected as a Repubili-| 
can, broke with the Repubii-| 
cans in 1952 and became an' 
independent. Later he regis-' 
tered as a Democrat and as a 
member of that party will seek | 
reelection next year. 

At Eugene today Morse in- 
troduced Harriman to a lunch- 
- leon of Young Democrats and 
said New York Governor 
has “ the qualifications to 
lead the Nation in 1956.” 

Harriman, often mentioned 
as a possible Democratic nom!- 
nee for the Presidency, cen- 
tered his talk here on electric 
power. 

“In this region,” Harriman 
said, “the Republican Party is 
absentee-owned and its leaders 


z -and celery’s just one of the oe in tho Silvery of the 
inviting fresh fruits and vegetables | **** "*curcet to monopoly.” 


featured this week in the ‘Ghost Plane’ Hunt Off | 
CARLISLE, Pa, Nov. 22 an! 


A four-day search for a “ghost! 

: plane” reported in distress over | 

the Allegheny Mountains near 

U ee | here was called off today. | 


GETTYSBURG, Pa., Nov. 22; Mountain lodge near Thurmont 
(INS)—The White House flatly| Md. Hagerty said. 


that Agriculture Secretary Ezra) ee 
Taft Benson might resign. 
White House News Secretary 


Times Herald. | Its quality and character never ! 
The Admiral ‘$5 Refrigerator List | initio: , — 
529.95 was A at 144.29 1 


Re r t of Benson witti | The Price Should Have | 8 ve Dame 
po Quitting |= ra ll “PECK s WHITE” 


Is Denied by White House | céorce’s | “Te Swith wit Character 


| HOME APPLIANCE CO. 


| oth | 3%. 1. BLENDED SCOTCH WHISKY 86.8 PROOF « THE FLEISCHMANN DISTILLING CORPORATION, NEW YORK « SOLE DISTRIBUTORS 
i 1021 H St. NE. 


a ee ae - 


FOR THIS 
WE CAN ALL BE 


. 


THANKFUL 


Inthe song below, you'll find all.the hopes and dreams of our-country, 
‘caught up in the words of ‘‘ America, The Beautiful.”’ Read them. «. 


and as you do, quietly hum the tune to yourself. 


OH BEAUTIFUL FOR SPACIOUS SKIES, 
FOR AMBER WAVES OF GRAIN, 

FOR PURPLE MOUNTAIN MAJESTIES, ° 
ABOVE THE FRUITED PLAIN; 


AMERICA! AMERICA! 
GOD SHED HIS GRACE ON THEE, 


AND CROWN THY GOOD 
WITH BROTHERHOOD, 


FROM SEA TO SHINING SEA. 


R 


For all of this, all of us can be thankful on Thanksgiving Day 


.. . November 24, 1955 


NATIONAL BREWING COMPANY, Batimorg, MARYLAND 


> 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


on. Wednesday, November 23,1985.” | | eae fs 
Mrs. Haynes Ordered |i i AS HS 


Back to St. Elizabeths (| $2 to Europe 


HA YNES—From P ] | tell him if they are in agree- sychotic,” that is, sufferin , es es SE Tn Cn eGR ME a ARLE LR OBE Ss, TBA PR a ee & 
—_ ‘ment as to Mrs. Haynes’ mental|from a severe mental y alos ‘3 Os PAE AMERSEAM WO Oe tok: ys | _—- 

tion which would not be condition. If there is a clash,|He agreed that the determina-| @ iio *AtrTnTyTT vette ” 4 9 anes” ed 

age ap gpg Judge Laws said, he wouldjtion of whetuer Mrs. Haynes) i | eitiiciiaasiiiibiiaaiaiidiaiiaeen ae aS eee, 

He noted he had been determine whether he should|had amnesia was important to ; EM sf 

bothered by the amnesia re-\Seek an “impartial” opinion|the final diagnosis and that! | ae 3 : | 

ports “which did not make|from a court-appointed psy-|without her cooperation it was Re ; 

+ nae cmp = 9 During we Oe, o - sor ey to make. | eck “ge 

interviews with Mrs. Haynes, ollowing Mrs. Haynes’ ac- ssistant United States Attor-| “2 7) | : : 

he said, she maintained she had @ittal Oct. 28, she automat-|ncy John Conliff hit at the am-| =—" - Pan American's 

amnesia when the fatal shot ically was placed in the mental |nesia issue when he cross-ex- 


was fired into Miss Nancy institution under the District’s|amined Mrs. Haynes who had: Associated Press 
Penton, 19. new mandatory committment | previously labeled the shooting P snae 
“Subsequently,” he testified.” oe ae ag Pee, gars an “unfortunete accident.” | Admits Killing 
she (Mrs. Haynes) told me there | based on insanity defenses, are “Is it mot a fact that you . 
was no amnesia and she had/Teturned. a. given different versieins of, Benjamin C. Sittons, 19, of <7 
not been telling the truth.” The law provides for her re-|this ‘unfortunate accident’ to| Fayetteville, Ark. has de- 
A major defense argument) lease by District Court if Dr. ple over at St. Elizabeths?”| clared, police say, that he 


during the murder trial was| Winfred Overholster, hospital oy asked. fired the shots that Killed a 
that Mrs. Haynes drew a blank|superintendent, testifies she; “That is not true,” she said. policeman in Henderson, Ky., 


when the shooting occurred|has been restored to sanity,|“They were trying to put words 
July 19 in the love nest her} will not be a danger to herself|/in my mouth. I Ae quite sure iden rol a aed oe 
husband occupied with Miss\or others in the reasonable|Dr. Overholser or anyone else | " 
Penton. future, and should receive | would be willing to say—if they been charged with m . 
Yesterday's legal arguments either a conditional or uncon-/tell the truth about it—that I 
were not concerned with Mrs./ ditional release from the hos-|told them I didn’t say one thing! . 
that I, that I did not say what\Vice that she should talk freely 


Haynes’ sanity under a habeas pital. os , 
corpus proceeding but only, At yesterday’s hearing, Dr.|they were telling me I said.” |€c@use she was “completely 
with the Government's request | Overholster said there had not} At one point, Conliff asked|‘e!ieved of any criminal charges 
for more time to observe and been time enough to make/if Mrs. Haynes recalled every-| io + ¢ Rs one t. in tee + N . 
examine her. such determinations. He noted thing that happened and she’ MEP, asta “ : , D ON-STOP rv 
Judge Laws noted he had no|that in one such case, the|nodded her head. When he/*#!d, agreed to cooperate fully. Your family—big or small— ai y se ice 


choice except to grant the Gov-| determination took as long as ‘asked if she were answering| In the meantime, the defense | UND LLARS 

ernment’s motion when both/nine months but he agreed|“yes,” she replied: jattorneys said they would at-| BAVES Hi REDS abe to PARIS and LONDO 

defense and Government psy-|with Judge Laws that a one; “Yes, sir, I am nodding my|tempt to get the Government | with Pan Am’s Family Fare Plan 

chiatrists were unwilling to’ month delay was a fair date to|head, yes.” to Fn aggre — ee aes Vessity Farce eve in lect ene den of ts 

state she would not be a menace aim at. But at another point, she|medical testimony shou : , Toe : 

to herself or society if released; He said that Dr. Ruth Kane,|said, “there was a blank pe-|concerned with findings and not week during Thrift Seasqn, Nov. 1-Mar. PAN AMERICAN flies its new DC-7B Clippers, the 

now. |who has conducted most of the |riod,” that althcugh there was|the facts on which these find- 31 when fares are lowest. world’s fastest airliners, on Rainbow service—Pan 

But Judge Laws indicated he | hospital’s examinations of Mrs./not a lapse of memory of/ings were based. American’s popular Clipper* tourist service. 

would not tolerate many more / Haynes, believed that she was|“everything,” there was of} Dr. Overholser explained that ; day of th k to Paris (10% h ) 

delays. “not psychotic,” but that she| “some things.” usually patients’ disclosures ast Tour teres You can fly non-stop any day of the wee 7 Hts. 
eeeeeetennens ee or London (104 hrs.). DC-7Bs fly on to Rome and Istanbul 


He asked both Government;was an “abnormal type of; After the hearing, defense at-|were confidential except when ; , 
and defense attorneys to re-' personality.” ‘torneys Harry Ahern and Hugh/a patient, like Mrs. Haynes, from Paris .. .on to Hamburg, Frankfurt and Seandinavia from 


port to him in open court on| Dr. Marland also found “no|McGee conferred with Mrs waived her privileges by suing = dA d also 
| ; First-class family savings even higher London. Shannon, Glasgow. Brussels and Amsterdam 
Dec. 12. ; , th . is'H J Law d-'for her freedom. : , 
c At that time, they will ‘evidence that Mrs. Haynes is'Haynes about Judge Laws’ a Coa ” 18 goa ws ’ comeal On Beil service you enjoy vant like these: 
~ - at are; under 8 only 10°,. 


kde rin 5 — hana Roomy reclining seats, air-conditioned cabins 
“ wing © 


Mrs. Goricki Cleared of Killing Husband) |=2=::=5 Desist cee vines one 


GORICKI—From P. I ricki “as one of the best wit- fingerprints from the gun that)cursed him and started throw- | Cheerful, courteous attendants . , 

nesses I've ever seen—every s!ew Goricki. If they had done |ing glasses at him. More frequent flights and more convenient epartures 

contradicted Mrs. Goricki’s’ hs }so, he told the jury, “we! wre Boravich testified that | than any other overseas airline 

account of the spot in the| ‘ear was well placed. ‘wouldn't be here now.” : c | ACD The experience gained by more than 50,000 Atlantic crossings 

hom | “Mrs. Goricki tells one story, | ,,|0n two occasions she had seen 9 Ee ae ‘ = . 

ome where the shooting of| TY:| Earlier in the day, Goricki’s Be ae And now, fast new DC-7B Cli ns dell os 

her 40-year-old husband took! the physical evidence tells an-|mother, Mrs. Katherine Bora-,Mrs. Goricki drinking heavily. ie “Super-6” ce | oot 

place, Hassan said. ‘other Koutoulakos said. But,|vich, Pittsburgh; contradicted a She said she warned Mrs. distil Spas HEVKS 
Further, Hassan pointed he admitted, the commonwealth|story Mrs. Goricki had told|Goricki that “no good is going 

out, police who reached the|has “had a rough go—we had /from the witness stand Monday. 't4 come of-all this drinking.” 

— home a few minutes to fight mostly a circumstantial’! Mrs. Goricki had testified that 

after the shooting said that! battle.” her husband threw a knife at’ | . ) : 

Mrs. Goricki admitted shoot-| Defense Attorney Howard her in his mother’s presenge. L. I. Line Hikes Fares : .—- TICKET OFFICE: 1600 K STREET, N.W. 

ing her husband said that “if I ever saw a per-| Mrs. Boravich said that MO; | » 2. a. ewe Bervice 
Later Mrs. Goricki changedson bare her soul, Mrs. Gorickiiknife had been thrown. She, NEW YORK nr Soe '29...'The! 

her story to say the gun was'did on that witness stand.” said that Mrs. Goricki began) ~ Phage 5, 

discharged somehow during “Her crime, if any, was be-\the spat by throwing several | Long Island Railroad an-| 


the struggle, Hassan said. Alling in love with her husband, glasses at her husband. _- |nounced today it will increase | 

friend of the Gorickis, Larry) Howard said. But, he said, she | According to Mrs. Boravich,|fares Dec. 6 “in order to stay in 

Scott, had testified earlier in| must have been afraid of this|Goricki—between hitches in the) business.” The increase will AN KRRICAN 

the trial that Mrs. Goricki said/man—there can be no doubt/ Marine og — ee cost the line's pr ee ewer 

on one occasion that if Goricki' about it.” books at the time Was 10OK-ian average 0 a mon 

“ever laid a hand on her” she| Howard said the common-|ing for a better job. His wife each. : trade Stat, hes. ©. 6. Pet. OF. WORLD’S MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLINE 

would kill him, Hassan re-| wealth theory that Mrs. Goricki/was reading him Help Wanted 

called. He said Mrs. Goricki’s|shot her husband deliberately advertisements from a news- 

statement implied intent to had “exploded right in their|paper and had just read an ad 

kill her husband. faces” through the testimony/for a forest ranger's job. 
Hassan said the killing cli-/of their own witnesses. Goricki interjected, according 


— ~ ~ — —_—-— ee en 


Call your Travel Agent or REpublic 17-5700 


Cc ith Atto ‘ing a more thorough job of in-| 
outoulakos nd Mrs. Go| vee = ‘said, Mrs. Goricki, reclining on 


mpd ann rt Gey tne ge ey gh . 

Sec ee Oo A eet an et S Th k . 39 

Fe — wre as Lhanksgiving 
IDNEYS Judge Orders Passport 

WorktooOften Evidence Made Public | ‘Thursd 

Seema ea aiways Comes On a ursday 


en tly: aa t “Bladder 
ana ttebing ~~ 4. , “stron : yr , 
J rong, 
GO ats cee 
sometimes result 
— “eo + Federal judge told the; Denouncing decisions based 


secondary A 
ye improved Oystes ustaly State Department yesterday|on “confidential information,” | 


Im such cases New Improved Oystez usually Sta | 
Ghrongh fee rere ce rer seething relief! that in denying a passport to| District Court Judge Luther W. 
urine and its analgesic pein relieving /an applicant it must put into} Youngdahl declared: | 
— carety and success. Get Cretex thé public second: alt-evidence" “More~and-more the-courts 
Kone: bathas ma, Ueck suarantes, Gee relied upon for its decision. (have become aware of the ir- 

» htm dase comes Acs reparable damage which may 
ibe, has been, and is, wrought 

by the secret informer and 
We Will Call, Measure, faceless talebearer whose 
identity and testimony remains 

locked in confidential files.” | 


Make and Install... Judge Youngdah!* made” the’ 

statement in a memorandum | 

STORM WINDOWS — [2:22 oviorne ve Saw oe 

partment to give Leonard B. 

COMBINATIONS, DOORS, GLASS JALOUSIES Boudin a passport hearing. at, 

which “all evidence upon which | 

the (Passport) Office may rely | 

AWNINGS for its decision . . . must appear | 

on record so that the applicant) 

CANVAS, PLASTIC OR ALUMINUM /'may have the opportunity to 

meet it and the court to review | 
it.” 

We will send a representative to your home to show you | Boudin is a New York lawyer 

samples and give you a free estimate without obligation. | who successfully represented | 


4) Di. 7-7200, Ext. 247, Washington: Ext, 6248, Arlington. Dr. Otto Nathan—executor of | 
Ca —s _ Albert Einstein's estate—in a 


Convenient Low Payments recent passport case. 
se After the State Department 


denied him a passport in Oc- 


. ; tober, 1954, in a decision sub-| 
WASHINGTON K ANN ARLINGTON" _— [sequently affirmed by Secre-| 
: tary of State John Foster 


‘Dulles, Boudin sought court 
help. 

He filed suit in District’ 
Court and last month Dulles 
filed an affidavit with the court 


HAS THE BEST stating that a passport was de- 


a” nied Boudin after a review of 
State Department files, con- 
I in fidential security information | 
and Boudin’s own testimony at! 
a hearing before the Board of | 


}-. Passport Appeals. 
it Pn Judge Youngdah! wrote: | 
“How can an applicant re-| 


fute charges which arise from| er . ~e ° 
IN TOWN : sources, or are based upon evi-| why Just as the turkey symbolizes a traditional American 


dence, which is closed to him? : ase 
What good does it do him to be| es holiday ... 7 crown has become a significant symbol 
appsteed thet a passport is de + in American tradition, too. For Americans have shown 


nied him due to associations or : Any 28 . a 
activities disclosed or inferred -—_ their appreciation of the truly authentic American 


from State De ent files Si . ‘ 

even if he is told of the asso- % flavor of 7 crown by making this brand the most 

ciations and activities in a gen- es. 4 : 

eral way? What files? What evi- Re popular whiskey ever known. 

dence? Who made the infer- 2 

ences? From what materials 

were those inferences made? 
“To uphold (the passport reg- 

ulation) would grant to the Gov- 


rete wg ee : | ernment the right to den See . | 
\ Geass pa Say Seagram's and be Sure 
SJ * ) sae : ... Of American whiskey 
at its finest 


—— 


SEAGRAM-DISTILLERS COMPANY, NEW YORK CITY. BLENDED WHISKEY. 86.8 PROOF. 65% GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS, 


* . .- ¢ _ : 


County to War 
-On Stray Dogs 


Employment of a dog license|has opened a modern dog 
inspector to enforce Prince/pound near Forestville and 
Georges County's dog ordi-iput three radio-dispatched 


tee = — yesterday by/|trucks on the road in an effort 
e ounty \ommiuissioners. 
The Board said despite its|° ©¢4® out the pack of um 
efforts to rid the County of/|licensed dogs plaguing the 
stray dogs, they still are a/county. 


“major problem.” The Board also unanimous 


The inspector, who wil] de- 
vote full time to checking on| turned down two applica- 


unlicensed dogs, will be depu-|tions for trailer parks adjacent} 


tized so that. he will have the 
power of arrest. No one has 
been selected for the new post. 

The dog ordinance provides 
for a $1 annual license fee for 
male dogs and $2 for female 
dogs. It contains a provision 
making it illegal for a person 
to conceal a dog “owned or 


to Andrews Air Force Base on 
the grounds that they might 
teduce surrounding property 
values and that they might 
become a public nuisance. 


Fire Sweeps Dormitory 
NEW HAMPTON, N. H.. Nov. 


harbored by him” from whom-|22 #—Fire, discovered by the 
ever the Commissioners au-| premature jangling of an alarm 
thorize to enforce the ordin- clock, today swept a dormitory 
ance. of an exclusive boys’ school and 


Removal of 


The Montgomery County 
Council called on the Public 
Housing Administration yes. 
; jterday te remove two World 
[. |War Il emergency housmg 
ce |projects from the Cabin John 

| | area. 

County heads said the 115 
dwellings in both projects along 
MacArthur bivd. and Seven 
Lecks rd. were built in violation 
of county zoning and building 
requirements. 

They pledged their coopera- 
tion in “preventing undue hard 
ship” to present occupants of 
ithe dwellings. The Council 
resolution noted that Federal! 
‘housing authorities promised 
two years ago to remove the 
wartime projects not later than 


County Asks ibe csostecy frame Soumee | "= 


115 Houses- 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
_-' “Wednesday, November 28, 1955 ll 
they could be brought into ee 
conformance with county rejwith minimum lot size, setback named John B. Cullen, of Chevy 
quirements. County authorities|or side-yard requirements. Chase to fill a vacancy on the 
said the houses did not comply’ In other actions the ¢ Council 'County Appeal Tax | Court. 


—————=, 


THE PILGRIMS were a thrifty lot 


They saved their dimes and 


‘last Junie. 


wasted not, 


| PHA officials said recently 


You too can have a lot of dough 


Cite Shortage of 
ce Mosk in| BY Saving every week or s0.. 


me ee ee —— 


And you'll be thankial te hawe your money in thie Savtuge Inetitetton 


Equitable Co-operative Building Association 


915 F Street N.W. and Wheaton, Md. 


Gervertent Beowntown Hours: 9 A.M. 00 4PM. Bolly. Closed Scturdeys 
NAtiono! 8.1741 


Gina 


> 'F p 
z ‘Low DEN 


Come in ond get cequointed with of 
oor WHEATON BRANCH services We ove 


-_ 


Americas traditional gift-whiskies 
in decanters of surpassing beauty 


would be hard put to judge between the 
distinctive beauties of the two decanters. 


ust as America knows no finer 
bonded bourbons, the art world 
knows no more beautiful decanters than 


If you decide to make a truly handsome 
the Classic Decanter forOLDGRAND-DAD 


gift, why not favor your best friends 


and tne Presentation Decanter for 
OLD TAYLOR. 


And just as your friends would have 
difficulty deciding which of the two 


with both these rare bourbons in their 
artistically perfect decanters. 


Whether you give one or both, you may 
be sure that you can give no more flavor- 


some—and welcome— 


bonded bourbons, 


deeply mellow and richly flavorsome 


bourbons they would prefer, so they nor art devise decanters in finer taste. 


The OLD GRAND-DAD Classic 
Decanter and the OLD TAYLOR 
Presentation Decanter cost no 
more than atandard botties. 
They contain the same amount 
of the same fine bonded bour- 
bon whiskies. 


to a fine up to $500 or imprison-|headmaster and his wife! from his 3-year-old daughter, Christine, after he saved her 

Bro hy ih later he rose to the ‘surface with Chris. peices Mechanics 

listed the aid of the American 

Home heating oil will cost! The tankwagon price of No.2, Merle St. Aubin, chairman of 

Nation’s largest marketer of **©4- said yesterday: 
| centive to fill fuel tanks during! sible for removaj of the dis-\000 a year. In contrast it is | 
11488 Georgia Ave. 
lantic Coast. \year.” 


Hug for Hero-Daddy 
Persons convicted of violat- caused an estimated $100,000 : 
ment up to 90 days or both escaped the blaze at the New 
In recent months. the Board Hampton School for Boys. _ life. Christine was in a parked car which slipped its brakes 
while Pedrin was fishing. He jumped inte the auto just be- 
Se akira DETROIT, Nov. 22 (#—The 
. . Automobile Manufacturers As- 
Home Heating Oil Here (ee. az: 
4 ous shortage” of automobile 
but Alu : 
Vocational Association in in- 
ducing more young men to train 
Washingtonians an extra half| home heating oi] is 14.3 cents “MA’S Service managers com- 
cent a gallon from now on. mittee and director of General 
coe : fuel oil, yesterday removed the The arrival of the cold “The Nation's requirements | eer 
Sint the and ae half-cent discount it had offered weather season, coupled with for new mechanics now is some Save at 
ithe summer months. count, an Esso spokesman here estimated that mechanics actu- 
said. Similar price action is in|ally being graduated by our 


ing the ordinance are subject|damage. Twenty-t | . 
R y-two boys, the; Toby Pedrin, 25, of San Diego, Calif., receives his reward \4 uto Builders 
——————"| fore it plunged inte San Diego's Mission Bay, and seconds 
service mechanics. It has en- 
GULDENS Up Half Cent a Gallon 
; for this field. 
Esso Standard Oil Co. the ?** gallon in the Washington wotors Corp.'s service section. 
| buyers since May 2 as an in-| rising tanker rates, was respon-|where between 40,000 and 45, Wheaton Branch open Mondey through Pridey, 9 te 5. 
effect elsewhere along the At-'schools number only 10,000 a 
You can get your Prospectus and Israel Bends at 


Na 


|| 


: Wi Watt 
SO 
HALE 


TH) 
AHHH 


va 
‘Mi ied 


Wilf i} Wg 


iltlinlill 


STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS 


AD = OLD TAYLOR 


in the 1955 
Presentation Decanter 


in the 1955 
Classic Decanter 


Development Corporation for Israel 


1420 New York Avenue N.W. Washington, D. C. 


MEtropelitan 8-6065 
| KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON WMISKIES « 100 PROOF - BOTTLED IN BOND « THE OLD GRANO-DAD DISTILLERY COMPAIW AND 
TWE OLD TAYLOR DISTILLERY COMPANY, FRANKPORT, KENTUCKY, DIVISIONS OF NATIONAL DISTTLLERG PRODUCTS CORPORATION 


é 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
12 Wednesday, November 23, 1955 — 


———— 


Advertisement 
Now Many Wear 


FALSE TEETH 


» Vee 


. * ' | : 
|Won’t Pay Invento 
Death Penalty for Air Sabotage |Won’t Pay Inventors Conac 
won't make a cent if the Gov-| fingers which normally do the 
ayer ~ ggg present law would mean @ history.” Their patent, No. 2,040,248, and advocates of the new one beautiful decanter — Canadian 
ty in cases of air sabo .. : 
penalty | was turned over to the State) been criticized in the press, for the public domain. 
y Holiday. Get Canadian 
cently. Forty-four persons were killed| members and staff; He said the/and William L. Dealey filed 
he Civil Aero- @ = same as the regular bottle. 
sa ‘aloft. |pense to the industry would | Processing took four years. / : gul 
ll make the With Little Worry | 7! — 
mf Club of Washington at a lunch-| sidies.” ‘eral Services Administration x 
<> Vee 
Federal sabo- | Hotel. ‘tion of an advisory council, alties might have been in pros- / 


T B R e S ted by Ri ley The inventors of & “sleapls-\the letters most frequently J C : 
ernment and private business|most work. The old keyboard | 
sked t . ' 
Congress will be asked to en- ».,.jnum 10-year prison sen-| He stood by his proposal | ni@h was issued May 12, 1936,'claim it will boost the output ’ MacNaughton truly reflects 
. 2 fiel jcent. ) ey | ms \\\\ give it as a gift or serve it w 
uc : 
tage § of Colorado for prosecution on | educational free field trips on} Although August Dvorak, of - 
ap 
Ross Rizley M aughton in the beautiful 
nf when a homemade bomb ex-/industry “is entitled to this ad-| their application with the VU, S. 
neutics Deore a ! “i ili | If the planned four-month ~ . 
Rizley spoke to the Aero | Pe in return for the millions| p , —s 
request be © | ) . : Fat, talk, laugh or eneesze without c 2 ; am 
Rizley suggested the crea-|is a success, considerable roy- 4 om < Wpiskios 


New Typi System 
fied keyboard” for typewriters used so they are nearest to the 
By Robert E. Baker said, conviction under the/kind in this country’s aviation | secide to use it hasn't been changed in 84 years, Elegantly impressive in its 
] f the death ; vhi . : — 
act a law calling for tence. That is why the suspect| which he acknowledged had | expired in 1953. It is now in/of the average typist by 35 per| ¥ | | : your ¥ whether you 
en 
iends drop in to wish you a 
Denver fre ja murder charge, he said.| commercial transports for CAB |, University of Washington, 
hairmanof § , gift decanter today. Costs the 
‘ \ploded while the plane was/ditional service” and the ex-|Patent Office on May. 21, 1932, 
d the CAB 
il dollars of Government sub-|test of the keyboard by Gen- 
cause present }eon meeting in the Willard 
CANADIAN WHISKY, A BLEND, 86.8 PROOF - SCHENLEY IMPORT COMPANY, NEW YORK, N.Y 


tage law penal- Rizley said the Nation's air|composed of industry repre-| pect for the inventors. Possible 
ties are “iM- we piste travelers should not “be shaken / sentatives, to present the “avia-| modification of 800,000 Govern- 
adequate.” agers ‘by this isolated air tragedy,|tion picture in general” to the | ment typewriters is involved. , 

The new keyboard rearranges | any drug counter. 


A. ——— | 


In the Denver case, Rizley' because it is the only one of its the Board. 


ae 


Two things that make for SAFER driving : 


The first and most important thing is you—the 
driver. As the highway safety organizations and 
law enforcement agencies point out, the courtesy, 
care, and common sense you show count more than 
anything else. You can drive any car safely—or 
foolishly. 


The second thing is the car itself. All cars are 
safer today. That’s shown by the number of acci- 
dents in relation to the number of miles passenger 
cars are driven. The figure’s been going down 
steadily and sharply. 


Chevrolet engineers and designers have always 
made your safety a major consideration, intro- 
ducing many such features as the all-steel top, 
safety plate glass all around, and windshield-wide 
defrosters into the low-price field. And this ’56 
Chevrolet is the safest one ever built. 


Its lively new power means safer passing. Its 
special Ball-Race steering — and oversize brakes 
with Anti-Dive control—bring easier, surer driv- 
ing. The Unisteel construction and safety door 
latches of its Fisher Body—the nailed-to-the-road 
stability that comes from outrigger rear springs, 
an advanced suspension system and better balance 
— the sweeping panoramic windshield — all these 
things and many others add to your safety. 


Seat belts with or without shoulder harness? 
Instrument panel padding? Of course, they’re 
available at extra cost on your new Chevrolet. 
But the best protection of all is to keep out of 


“ 


sd 
. 


accidents in the first place. And that depends. 


mostly on you and the built-in safety of your car. 


As your Chevrolet dealer, we’ll be glad to show 
you the many safety features of the 56 Chevrolet. 


fi 
cs 


LE VROLE 


devi ag ee 
“wy ¥ 
e 4 
wi 7 ‘ 
& 


Drive with Care... EVERYWHERE! Make December | and Every Day SAPE-DRIVING DAY! 


See Your Chevrolet Dealer 


/ 


\ 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Can on Head Missed, oe Wednesday, November 23, 1955 13 


: Bryan Keeps a 5k, ee —_— Man Is Shot Dead 
. < : So eae Fs » |, | SNOXVILLE, Tenn., Nov. 22) .timax to a drinking party. 

as [2 \#—Raymond V. Baker, 40, was! police arrested James Bower- 
shot and killed last night by a| man, 40, and charged him with 


¥ « a § yA 

; Court , in : on 

_ ‘friend who was aiming at a/|manslaughter. They said Bower- p 

5 , y _ ‘pepper box on his head. Police|mam, and Bill McCall, 30, a They said Baker set the pepper 


| the shooting came as the'witness to the shooting, re- box on his head. 


By Ralph Reikowsky P, iy | i doen don 


Stall Reporter 
: — ara pFoons tn - the The problem is the tremendous 
In tates strict Court! pjj f civil cases. 
for the Eastern District of Vir- ‘ “ay Ng Me i ts to 
ginia has found an answer to| 4 Some areas litigan a 
overburdened court calendars “!vil suit may have to wait as 
which plague most of the Na-\ long as four years for a judg. 


— a pipe bination (ment, In Alexandria Federal See Oe 25 “a % ee ° 
§ a combination Court civil cases are generally) ae - é, a ' ie | , a Ch / Ch tT Ch k 
of hard work and rigid court tried within 90 days after it is rom ay ‘ . ~~ ” 7 Te | ar ie S ris mas ec eee 
procedure. determined they are ready for Pale. : : P , , 

As is most other courts, per-' trial PARE Re. >. F - , ™ > - — Everyone loves him! At Christmas 
sons charged with crimes are; During the 28 months endin ne FREE sgingsiieis G a “i bu: , he buys the bi best gi 
tried promptly by Judge Bryan. | Oct. 31, 409 civil proceedings ee | Sf A em maiz a ie #e ceatiihite ath ng 

mieeerrne Oh sibs ‘were filed in the Alexandria) |  @ cn | ss | ro oe 4 ae k 4 

‘court. Judge Bryan, aided by ne ) : , : more packages, spreads tae 
ithree court clerks, a law clerk By Charies Del Vecthio, Staff Photographer | . cheer than anyone in the family. 

1 |and a secretary, disposed of 397 . ‘ | OKA His kids think he’s the best 
| cases besides the usual num- Gov. McKeldin Opens Eastover Shopping Center Santa Claus in the world. His 

‘ber of criminal and bank- ‘ ~ , > nieces and nephews wish they 

|\ruptcy proceedings. Gov. Theodore R. McKeldin speaks at the America grow by watching the rise of new, | s hi re 

| Currently there ere 157 civil, opening of the 36-store Eastover Shopping well-placed shopping centers.” The Eastover | ~~, could have him around all year! 
Lam ig : og © bar = Center in Prince Georges County yester- development, on Indian Head rd. at D. C. rr 

| . u more than 

‘docket current, Judge Bryan| 4a¥- The Governor said “we can watch | line, has space for mam 2000 oars. 
~~. has adopted a number of ume- 

isaving techniques during his | 


eight years on the bench. R Own | ° | Pla ’ ~ 
Every two months Deputy| ealtyv er rotice insurance it | a a He gives it to himself! Every year 
\Clerk Earl Fletcher reviews! ¢ = a about this time, Charlie starts 
another CHRISTMAS SAVINGS 


5 
Bie Ready for tial Prova IMEC $250 Backed by City Heads | roam gh eusmnaattg 


‘ihearings are scheduled on’! | 
those cases which are consid- I S] Ca YEAR'S holiday. He builds it 
wee Severe. Nn tum se The District Commissioners|sociation here, and the Com-| with regular payments and he’s 


At the hearing, usually lim- 
, will back legislation at this ses- | missioners. | always got cash for Christmas! 


ited to five minutes, the Judge Rudolph B. Behrend, elderly h tat low eutomationlly Gave! 

rs rage: geen Tat District lawyer and real estate sion for : new pi ngacony es Government ge se including} You can-do it, too. For SURE 

by the attorneys and sets a|owner, was fined $250 yester-| U7@nce taaes “s Se sca who nemnentan Sehiation ce "ees CHRISTMAS CASH, come in 

date for the trial. Once theiday itm” Municipal Court for — po tar an a oe ad ae cou ai seb tines Godan tintin 

ge rm ea wag se failure to complete repairs on/ Samuel Spencer said yesterday. |their own cooperative societies. | Club! 

0 Dag ee ne ee ee five of seven condemned build-| Such a bill is being drafted|But many police and fire CO-| 
by the Civil Service Commis-|operative society members are 


| In order not to waste time|ings which cost him $525 in . | 
CONCENTRATED *.iduring the trial, the Judge/fines last summer sion, Spencer added. It "Po S Lefioun : ae bee wn teal 
DOUBLE sTR Ws istudies the law precedents ; quested by Metropolitan Police/officers who have le re | 
é, ween. Ser ‘ted in the action before the| ~U@8¢ Mildred E. Reeves) Inspector Clarence Lutz, presi-}force, and are not included in 
@ Wonderful for wash- . erlal gate be es | sentenced Behrend to pay $50 dent of the Police Relief As-|Federal coverage. ' 
ing dishes, makes your xx | The 56-year-old jurist spends\or spend 30 days in jail on! i ——___—_—__— | We; ? 
| TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS: Vi 7 by 


Glassware and china <xx eight to nine hours each day/each of five counts involving! ; 
bright and sparkling. at the court. ‘condemned propefty at 1846,) , Mitropoulos Reappointec ape a dia id ape 
og. and Army to Reduce P PP 15th St. and New York Ave., N.W. - BUILDING ASSOCIATION 


— 11848 and 1850 7th st. nw. ; v . —“The World C na 
SS 8 SS SSS SSS 702 and 704 T st. nw. He paid | . age” . ' NEW YORK, Nov. 22 UP | oria orner . . 
Division ul Japan Conductor Dimitri Mitropoulos| © 3430 Wisconsin Avenue, N.W A SAVINGS INSTITUTION 


the fine. 
REAL ESTATE BROKERAGE Faestsip Spying Cas 


' 
| The same five buildings cost . has been reappointed musical 
Béhrend $75 each on June 30! By One-Thir d director of the Philharmonic-' 
when Judge Armond W. Scott Symphony Society of New York! 
Livestock Dairy Poultry Agriculture 
FARMS FARMS FARMS FARMS 


Charlie's not a rich man—+so 
how does he do it? What's his 
system? Who gives him all that 


spending money? 


Edwatd K. Jones, President 


Member: Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation, Federal Home Loan Bank System 


found him guilty of failure to Associated Press for its 115th season. This is his! 
raze or repair them as required; The Army announced yester-|sixth year in that capacity. 

"Yaichard L. Mattingly, Con-|4a¥ that First Cavalry Division 
demnation Board official, testi-|Strength in Japan will be re- 
fied yesterday ‘that, though|duced by one-third in the near 
Behrend satisfactorily has re-|future, leaving the Army with 


paired two of his seven con-|jess than three full divisions in 
‘demned buildings, he has done! 

nothing on the remaining five. | ‘he Far East, Despite its title, 

| Mattingly told the court that|the First is an infantry divi- 

the five buildings in question’ sion. ) 

have been condemned since; The reduction will be accom-' 


1953. lished by taking away all but 

Although Behrend told the| 5 token ie of the "guveuth 
In our present listings we have Businesses, Farms m not guilty, your! Cavalry regiment and the 77th 
(livestock and general) and many acres of land in the r. Pm just slow,” and! rieiq Artillery Battalion, which 
famous and fertile Shenandoah Valley, and also eg Soe pe eae repairs have been integral parts of the 
throughout the United States. ldays. Assistant Geuporetionere since early in World 
Counsel Leo J. Ehrig Jr. re-; The Army said that as its 
fused to recommend @ cOn-\forces are reduced in Japan 


CANNING LAND & CATTLE CO. a epehrend’s fine in June wos oh Japenese seem 


the first invoked under a strict-| The 7th and 24th Divisions 


. 2 ene it 6-0811 er law passed by Congress a/are still in Korea. Part of the 
P. O. Box TITS Call 6 year ago on structural and sani-/ Third Marine Division is in Ja- 


STAUNTON VIRGINIA 4 tary requirements for build-| pan, the rest of the unit having 
ings in the District. | n transferred to Okinawa, | 


REAL ESTATE BROKERAGE, LISTING and SALES 
IS OUR BUSINESS 


If you wish to BUY-SELL-or LIST property, regard- 
less of its size, please call on us. We will consider it an 
honor to be of service to you. 


~~ SSS 6444464444444 666 © & 544444646 


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eee SSS G4 44 4 S44 SHS 48S SSS SSS 4 4 4 ee Oe ee eS oO 
—eEE——————— —___——— a 


A DREAM COMES TRUE FOR AMERICA’S HARD-OF-HEARING... { p87 f 
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if 


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The Tiny 
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in @ woman's hairl 


Ever since the miraculous discovery of hair, as a brooch, or under a man’s neck- But that’s not all! The Zenith “50-X” Today's 
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its dealers have shared a dream with j$ This, thanks to Zenith’s 36 years of tee. If you are not completely satisfied . . . , ite) = top bourbon 
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THE HECHT CQ. OPTICAL DEPT. . (Sie-S ed 
at Washington and Silver Spring | 


‘ 


| 


Seer w re OP Pee wee eee 


Ce me OSS SSS SE SESE BOSS SOBAOSESSES 


BUGENE MEYER, Chairmen of the Board 


JAMES RUSSELL, WICGINS, Vice President and Executive Editor 
ESTABROOK Editorial Page Editor 

Managing Editor 

mame © Bdttor 

etary 

President wror Radio and a 


PHILIP L. GRAHAM, President and Pudlisher 


.. .Wiee President and General Maneger 
. Viee President and Advertising Director 
Vice 


AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER spies 


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1955 PAGE 14 


A School Program for Washington 


I. Crisis in the Schools 


Washington’ has the resources, the imagination 
and the will to provide good schools for its chil- 
dren. It is not providing good schools for them 
today. The District public school system is in a 
condition of crisis. In personnel and in plant, it 
is inadequate to the pupil population it is supposed 
to serve; and this inadequacy can only be aggra- 
vated as the pupil population increases with each 
years enrollment, unless the school program is 
radically revised and augmented. This condition 
means, in short, that Washington’s children are 
being cheated—that they are being denied their 
educational birthright. 

In this editorial and in three others to follow, 
The Washington Post and Times Herald proposes 
to discuss (1) the nature of the school crisis; (2) 
the special and overriding need to augment the 
number of teachers in ratio to the number of 
students in District classrooms; (3) the other 
pressing needs of the school system; and (4) the 
formulation and financing of a genuinely adequate 
school budget. No community problem more 
urgently or more imperatively commands the com- 
munity's attention. 

There is no doubt that the parents of school-age 
children are now very much aroused to the serious- 
ness of the condition in the schools. Indeed, there 
has been a disturbing drift of students from eco- 
nomically and intellectually advantaged families 
away from public and into private schools; if this 
drift continues, it will add to the impoverishment 
of the public school system. Most parents, how- 
ever, have responded to the shortcomings of the 
public schools by a vigorous determination to cor- 
rect them; they have protested constructively and 
responsibly to the Board of Education and the Board 
of Commissioners and they have indicated a realistic 
willingness to pay the increased taxes which revital- 
ization of the school system will surely entail. The 
Commissioners will make a very grave mistake if 
they ignore or brush aside this parent protest. 

The rest of the community also has a direct 
concern with the school problem. For the inade- 
quacy of the schools constitutes a blight on the 
whole city. If it is allowed to continue, Washington 
will become a less desirable place to live. It will 


suffer also in terms of the inescapable consequences 
of poor schooling—increased juvenile delinquency, 
diminished civic responsibility, slackened economic 
enterprise. No community institution affords so 
reliable an index to a community's well-being and 
vitality as its public school system. 

Yet there is a dangerous disposition on the part 
of some municipal authorities to shrug off the 
school problem as postponable or insoluble. It-has 
been said that the public schools are receiving 
their fair share of city funds—as though this 
somehow, miraculously, made them adequate to 
Washington's educational needs. In point of fact, 
only 24 per cent of the city budget goes for schools 
—which is low among cities of comparable size; 
and the expenditure here of $286.72 per pupil is 
appreciably less than in other urban communities. 
The overriding and paramount truth in any case 
is that the schools must hire a large number of 
additional teachers—not at some time in the indefi- 
nite future but now and in the years immediately 
ahead so that they can give today’s and tomorrow's 
children a sound education. 

In short, the schools must have a greatly enlarged 
appropriation. The community must reset its 
sights. It must look at this in terms beyond those 
of what share of a limited budget can be doled out 
to the schools against the competing claims of 
other community interests. It must find the re- 
sources to consider the problem in terms of the 
need—precisely as the head of any family would 
look upon an expense which was indispensable to 
the health and welfare of his children. The con- 
trolling consideration is the number of children 
who will. be knocking at the gates of the public 
schools in 1956 and 1957 and the years that lie 
ahead. These children cannot be denied-the intel- 
lectual nutrition that is their due. 

It is the responsibility of the Board of Education 
and the Board of Commissioners to frame a budget 
that will give Washington a school system worthy 
of the Capital of the United States—and then to 
go to Congress and win the necessary appropria- 
tion. This will mean heavier taxation for the 
District; the prospect must be faced resolutely and 
cheerfully. It will also mean a better, happier 
and more prosperous National Capital. 


-- _— 


Mrs. Harriman’s Retirement 


Mrs. J. Borden Harriman, who is retiring after 
31 years as Democratic national committeewoman 
for the District of Columbia, has always been much 
more than a partisan. Particularly in her work for 
the District and for home rule, Daisy Harriman has 
worked with and had support from members of 
both major parties and from independents. Her 
interests in local and national affairs have ex- 
tended beyond party and have made her one of 
the valued leaders of this community. But her 
interests in the Democratic Party are deep and 
lasting and stem in the main from her friendship 
with Woodrow Wilson. One may criticize other 
Democrats in her presence with reasonable safety, 
but not President Wilson. She was his friend and 
supporter for many years until his death, and it 
was in the year of his death that she became 
national committeewoman. As such she became 
an institution in Washington, a well-loved institu- 
tion that has seemed indestructible. It will be a 
matter of the deepest regret to her countless 
admirers that she feels she must retire from her 
party post. They will be consoled in the knowledge 
that she will continue to~take’ an active part» in 
District and party affairs and to give of her fine 
spirit to the many causes close to her heart. 


Com peting in Asia 


Primé Minister Nehru tas given: some welcome 
reassurance that India will not take sides in the 


contest between East and West.. No one who_has 
followed India’s course can doubt that her primary 
objective, however quixotic some of her policies 
may appear to the West, is to safeguard her inde- 
pendence. But Mr. Nehru’s reiteration is oppor- 
tune, coming as it does during the visit to India of 
Messrs. Bulganin and Khrushchev. It somewhat 
offsets their attempt to blame the disappointments 
at Geneva on the West. It also suggests that Mr. 
Nehru and his colleagues will resist any efforts at 
wool-pulling by the Soviet hierarchs. Let us hope 
that similar realism and determination will be 
evidenced in Rangoon and Kabul, the other capitals 
on the Soviet circuit. 

Inevitably the Soviet supersalesmen are attract- 
ing a great deal of attention in Asia, in part because 
of the novelty of their trip. Soviet offers and 


promises of assistance, whatever the strings and - 


however chancy the fulfillment, are being played 
up as something new. No doubt some of this is 
attributable, as several observers have pointed out, 
to the tendency in Asia to take American and 
Western aid for granted. Possibly there is a tempta- 
tion, not so much in India as elsewhere, to play 
off one side against the other. 

In any fair assessment it is necessary to look at 
the fact that American economic aid to free Asia 
this fiscal year will amount to nearly $1 billion, 
including defense support. Perhaps 75 per cent 
of this will go to Korea, Formosa and Vietnam, a 
division-that will strike many persons as dispropor- 
tionate. But the amount of economic aid to other 
Asian countries—in grants, in technical assistance, 
in support of the Columbo Plan—is substantial. 
The policy of the International Cooperation Admin- 
istration of holding back part of the funds as a 
reserve until the last few months of the fiscal year, 
a policy which came to light at a most unfortunate 
time, does not really alter the balance. 

A not inconsiderable part of the difficulty expe- 
rienced by the West in making its aid efforts 
understood is psychological. Somehow the United 
States often manages to appear militaristic; whereas 
the Soviet Union, which has the most militaristic 
policy of any nation, talks blandly of peace. It 
cuts its propaganda cloth to fit the mood of Asia. 
The uncommitted nations are inclined to take at’ 
face value the words they want to hear. 

In this kind of competition there is a clew for 
the United States. The situation suggests that less 


reliance ought to be placed on essentially negative 
instruments such as SEATO, which has stirred little 
enthusiasm, and more emphasis placed on what 
we are doing to help individual countries enhance 
their national independence. What is called 
for is not a vast increase in economic aid, but 
a change of psychological emphasis. The need 
is not to ignore military considerations, but to 
subdue them, to take more account of national 
moods and feelings. In short, the need is to recog- 
nize publicly that the objective of helping Asian 
countries maintain their independence and raise 
standards of living has an importance of its own 
quite irrespective of whether they wish to sign the 
dotted line of an alliance. 


Gross Earnings Tax 


The Citizens’ Advisory Council has taken a 
realistic attitude toward the District's revenue 
problem. There seems to be no alternative to 
another sharp increase in taxes for Washington 
residents, and the Council has done well to face up 
to this fact, distasteful though it is to everyone. 
There will be much controversy over specific items 
in the proposed tax- program, but if good educa- 
tional, health, and welfare standards are to be 
maintained the District will have to have more 
revenue from taxes as well as a substantial increase 
in the Federal payment. 

The most controversial item in the Council’s 
revenue “package” is the proposal to raise approxi- 
mately $6 million by taxing all gross earnings in 
the District at a rate of one-half per cent. Maryland 
and Virginia Congressmen are certain to oppose 
the imposition of this tax upon residents of those 
states who work in the District. However, one of 
the strongest arguments against the gross earnings 
tax when it was previously proposed would be 
eliminated by the Coyncil’s new program. Virginia 
and Maryland income taxes are higher than the 
District's, and it was said that a gross earnings tax 
on top of the income levies would be unfair to 
residents of those states working in Washington. 
Now the Council urges a sharp increase in District 
income taxes. Experts say that its proposed lower 
exemptions and higher rates would bring the Dis- 
trict income tax to a level about equal-to that of 
Virginia and higher than that of Maryland. 

A new objection to the current proposal arises, 
however, because the Council would allow only 
District residents to deduct gross earnings taxes 
from their income taxes. No similar advantage 
could be claimed by residents of Maryland and 
Virginia unless those states should modify their 
laws accordingly, The practical effect would be to 
discriminate against people earning money in the 
District and paying inc taxes to a state. 

It may be necessary to tax gross earnings to 
meet the extraordinary demands that have piled up 
at the District Building. Considering the fact that 
the District cannot expand its boundaries to take 
in new suburbs and the fact that it renders exten- 
sive service to nearby residents who work in the 
District, some kind of levy on the earnings of this 
group seems to be justified. But it ought to be 
entirely equitable, and unless ways can be found 
to make it so the chance of getting it through Con- 
gress will be small. 


DEFINITION OF A LIBERAL 


To my personal way of thinking, a liberal man must 
be a thinking man, one who has learned to evaluate 
his experience and ‘the world about him independently 
and freely, using the ideas of others only as the start- 
ing points of his own analysis and creativity. 

But this alone does. not complete the picture. The 
liberal not only has his own concepts of right and 
wrong, desirable and ble, etc., but is always 
prepared to accept criticism and to try to understand 

ng views. 

He constantly stands or and is anxious to reap- 
praise his own oman. Sane and concepts of truth 
in light of differing theories and new information 
available to him.—Judge “Tareld R. Medina. 


Letters to the Editor 


Hiring Negro Teachers 


On Nov. 14 the Board 
of Education of Montgomery 
County held a hearing of va- 
rious groups who had asked 
for time .to make statements 
regarding policy on hiring 
Negro teachers in the Mont- 
gomery County School System. 

At the conclusion of the meet- 
ing charges were made or sup- 
ported by representatives of the 
Maryland Petition Committee, 
the Farm Bureau, and other in- 
dividuals, that the statements 
presented, including a_ state- 
ment by the League of Women 
Voters of Montgomery County, 
represented an unfair attack on 
Dr. Forbes Norris, Superintend- 
ent of Schools. This would ap- 
pear to be an attempt to be- 
cloud the questions which were 
under discussion. 

The League's statement was 
made exclusively in connection 
with questions originally raised 
by the National Association for 
the Advancement of Colored 
People regarding the hiring 
policy. It pointed out that the 
reply from the Board to the 
NAACP involved broad cri- 
teria for employment of teach- 
ers, which is a matter of policy, 
and under the law, a respon- 
sibility of the Board of Educa- 
tion alone: a responsibility 
which can neither rightfully nor 
legally be shifted by the Board 
to the Superintendent of 
Schools or to any other official 
or body. Hence, it was to the 


Board, and not to Dr. Norris, 
that the League directed its 
comments. The League's state- 
ment, which is available for 
examination, will bear out this 
fact. 

The position expressed by the 
League of Women Voters 
neither attacked nor supported 
Dr. Norris, for clearly Dr. Nor- 
ris was not the issue. 
ments, such as the one made by 
the League, should not be sub- 
ject to such indiscriminate ac- 
cusations, which served to mis- 
lead the press and divert public 
attention from the real issues 
involved. 

ELIZABETH ROHR 


Prestéent League of Women 
Voters of Montgomery County 


Silver Spring. Md. 


Security Commission 


I want to express my appre- 
ciation of the editorial which 
appeared in your Nov. 12 
issue on the newly appointed 
Commission on Government Se- 
curity. Your mentioning my 
past championing of constitu- 
tional rights strengthens my de- 
sire to be of what help I can in 
this attempt to resolve the con- 
flict between the moral impera- 
tive and the necessary security. 

All the members of the Com- 
mission should be grateful to 
you for pointing up so clearly 
both the limitations and the op- 
portunities which we have as 
we go into this complicated 
task. SUSAN B. RILEY, 

Nashville, Tenn. 


State- - 


Efficient Bureaucrat 


In The Washington Post and 
Times - Herald's _ editorial. -sec- 
tion of Nov. 10 appears a news 
item that rates a banner head- 
line on the front page. 

The hero of the story—and 
it reads like pure fiction in 
these days of big governmental 
giveaways —is one Raymond 
Blattenberger who, since being 
appointed head of the Govern- 
ment Printing Office in 1953, 
has returned an unneeded $11 
million of the taxpayers’ money 
to the United States 
Treasury. 

Secretary Humphrey is 
quoted as calling what Mr. Blat- 
tenberger has done “a gratify- 
ing achievement.” I'd call it 
the biggest switch of the cen- 
tury! 

“While saving $11 million,” 
the story says, “Bilattenberger 
has somehow managed to cut 
the work force by 800, raise 
production by $3 million, cut 
the cost of offset and other 
printing, and wangle wage in- 
increases totaling $2,875,000—a 
year.” 

If the heads of the other 
Government denartments were 
equally efficient, Uncle Sam 
might be abie to contribute 
this lush overflow toward the 
upkeep of the District of Co- 
lumbia and make unnecessary 
the increase proposed in the 
food and property taxes of its 
votelessly impotent citizens. 

FRANCES McCONNELL. 

Washington. 


Federal Aid to Education 


Next week a major question 
before the White House Con- 
ference on. Education. will be 
whether the national Govern- 
ment should assist school dis- 
tricts and states to build 
enough school buildings for our 
children. The leaders of both 
political parties are all set to 
recommend additional billions 
of Federal funds for roads and 
other physical facilities in the 
1956 session of Congress, and 
the question is whether the 
schools shall be left out. 

President Eisenhower has re- 
cently restated his desire that 
the national Government shal! 
assist in financing school con- 
struction, and Secretary Folsom 
is reexamining the Administra- 
tion’s position. This is hopeful 
because “the Administration, 
after two years of inaction in 
full view of the demonstrated 
need, last year introduced an 
impossible bill. No responsible 
state administrator of educa- 
tion was persuaded to support 
it, and almost all said in vigor- 
ous terms that it would be use- 
les: in their respective states. 

People who believe the edu- 
cation of children may be even 
more important than the build- 
ing of roads are watching the 
situation carefully. All last 
year was spent getting a Dill 
that would help voted out of 
the House Committee in bi- 
partisan form. They are fully 
aware that new legislative gim- 
micks could easily cause fur- 
ther delay. They would be 
greatly relieved about the in- 
tentions of the Administration 
if President Eisenhower would 
urge every citizen to support 
bipartisan and helpful school 
construction legislation now 
pending in the House of Repre- 
sentatives as he has already 
urged every motorist to lobby 
for the Administration's Fed- 
eral road aid bill. 

Since 1950, 5,600,000 pupils 
have been added to the rolls of 
public elementary and second- 
ary schools. Estimated cumula- 
tive increases for each year 
approximate the 
a reported by the Of- 
fice of Education for the 1955- 
56 school year. All these chil- 
dren nave been born and 
counted. There will be nearly 
50 per cent more children in 
1960 than in 1950. Schools must 
be constructed for them. 

The Office of Education has 
estimated that in order to 
“catch up” in. five years, we 
should construct approximately 
90,000 instructional 


er estimates vary. My own is 


that there should be not less. 


than 110,000 instructional rooms 
constructed in each of the next 
five .years. These would cost 
nearly $1,800,000,000 more each 
year than we spent on school 
facilities in 1955. 

The cost of public education 
in 1955-56 is being paid about 
55 ver cent from local, 42 per 
cent from state and 3 per cent 
from Federal sources. The per- 
centage from the states has in- 
creased rapidly for several dec- 
ades because the states have 
been forced to rescue thou- 
sands of leeal districts from 
the inadequacy of the local 
property..tax..The. local share 
has declined as the state share 
bas risen; the Federal share 
was always negligible, and is 
lower for fiscal 1956 than it 
has been for several years. 

Many factors point to the ne- 
cessity of increased Federal 
sharing of these costs. Not long 
ago, the Federal Government 
collected less than 25 per cent 
of all taxes; now it collects 
nearly 75 per cent. Opposition 
to further increases in the state 
appropriations has stiffened, 
and the rapid increase in the 
percentage of school costs paid 
by the states is leveling off. The 
crux of the matter, as Beardsley 
Ruml has pointed out, is that 
local property taxes do not cor- 
relate with income or ability to 
pay taxes. They do not reach 
major portions of the national! 
income. Only the Federal tax 
collector does. 

Federal tax policy is also im- 
portant. The Tax Foundation 
says the Federal Government 
has doubled its non-military 
grants-in-aid to states and local 
governments since 1948, with 
budgeted expenditures for fis 
cal 1956 increased by 10 per 
cent ower fiscal 1955 and by 34 
per cemt over fiscal 1954. Fur- 
ther increases in Federal grants, 
especially for highways, appear 
certain for 1957 and succeeding 
years. 

The national Government 
skims off the financial cream 
and lowers state and local tax- 
paying ability and willingness 
to pay taxes. Then it dangles 
are matching grants for 

u assistance, highways, 
hospitals, rehabilitation and 
other public services before the 
state legislatures, which natur- 
ally give a high priority to 
services in a position to get 
$2 for an appropriation of $1. 

Against these odds, it is futile 
to- suppose that the increased 
financial needs of education 

be met at the local and 
state levels. Discriminatory 
Federal financial incentives to 


‘states interfere. There is an 


increasingly broad gap between 
national income on the one 


hand and the tax productivity 
of local real estate on the 
other. We will deny to the 
sehools their fair share of tax 
resources. according to. their 
needs in the years ahead un- 
less all three levels of gov- 
ersment give them an even 
chance with their competitors 
to obtain tax dollars. 

The states pay from state 
funds approximately 42 per 
cent of the total current oper- 
ating expenses Of local schools. 
The inadequacy of the local 
property tax has made it a 
necessity in order to support 
even minimum annual programs 
of education in many local com- 
munities. This goes far to ex- 
plain why only one-half the 
states assist in financing school 
eonstruction, but 
other reasons as well. 

State constitutions often limit 
state financing for capital out- 
lay. In 20 states, constitutional 
amendments are necessary to 
issue state bonds and in as many 
more the amount of state bor- 
rowing is severely limited and 
must be approved by popular 
vote. School children cannot be 
stored in deep freeze during 
the years of strenuous effort re- 
quired to eliminate these legal 
obstructions, and in many in- 
stances such reforms are clearly 
more than supporters of the 
schools can hope to achieve for 
a long time. 

Financing of increased school 
construction can best be 
achieved by matched Federal- 
state funds to assist local schoo!) 
districts in need. This would 
create state systems of priority 
among local school districts to 
take into account the need of 
each district for school facili- 
ties, its ability to match the 
Federal-state funds and the 
present and past efforts it has 
made. 

This is the pattern of state 
and local administration pro- 
vided by HR 7535, the pending 
bill. It would attract additional 
state funds to make possible 
construction of schools where 
they are most needed. It would 
preserve state and local con- 
trol of education. It ought to 
be passed in substantially its 
present form so far as its major 
features are concerned. 

School construction ought to 
be liberally finaneed before 
any additional Federal funds 
are added to the billions al- 
ready available every year for 
roads other domestic physi- 
eal facilities of less funda- 
mental importance to the na- 
tional welfare. 

EDGAR FULLER, 


Secretary. 


Bxuecutive Couaell 
BSiate Bchooi Otficers. 


Chief 


there are. 


‘Buy American’ Act: 
Juggling the Hurdle 


From the Wall Street Journal 


THE PURPOSE of the socalled “Buy 
American” Act was to give most domes 
tie companies a preference over foreign 
firms in getting United States Government 
business. That is, if an American and a 
foreign firm bid the same price, or nearly 
so, on a Government contract, the domestie 
company would get the job. 

It was not the intention of Congress, se 
far as we are aware, te put an inpene- 
trable barrier between American compan- 
jes and foreign competition. 

Indeed, such a policy as that would 
hardly fit well with our other policy of 
giving aid, including money, to help build 
up foreign economies. Nor would it ae 
cord with our general endeavor to foster 
free trade among nations. In the same 
way, we have tariffs, but we do not ban for- 
eign imports altogether. 

In recent years the price differential al- 
lowed American firms in bidding on Gov- 
ernment contracts has been 6 per cent. 
In other words, a foreign firm could not 
just be the lower bidder in order to get 
the contract. It would have te bid more 
than 6 per cent lower than its American 
competitor. 

There was considerable complaint 
abroad about the height of even this 
hurdie. Nevertheless, a number of for. 
eign firms decided to try to leap the ob- 
stacle, and one way or another several of 
them managed to enter bids on United 
States Government contracts that were 
more than 6 per cent cheaper than United 
States firms would bid, 

So the Government decided that even 
a 6 per cent handicap was not high enough 
in some cases. It has raised the hurdle 
another 6 per cent whenever the American 
company bidding on the contract is located 
in an area where the Government wants te 
spread some business to increase employ- 
ment. 


ows 

UNDER THIS NEW policy, a foreign bid 
is automatically marked up, as before, by 
an initial 6 per cent and then compared . 
with the lowest American bid. A $100,000 
bid from a foreign company; for- instance, is 
treated as if it were a $106,000 bid. An 
American firm bidding $105,000 would get 
the job, even though it would mean that 
the Government was actually paying $5000 
more than was necessary. 

But if the American bid still is the high- 
er bid, the foreign bid will then be marked 
up another 6 per cent. In our example, an 
American firm listed as being in a dis- 
stressed area would win the contract with 
a bid of $111,000, while a foreign firm was 
offering to do the job for $100,000. 

The other day the Government awarded 
contracts on auto transformers and circuit 
breakers, and several of the awards had to 
go to foreign firms anyway. They had 
leaped the first 6 per cent hurdle, and then 
the second one, and still remained lower 
by several thousand dollars than their near- 
est American competitor. 

This seems to have stirred up sentiment 
for raising the obstacle higher. If 12 per 
cent won't keep the foreign firms from 
getting the business, as 6 per cent did not 
always do, then some people think we 
ought to make it, say, 18 per cent. Maybe 
that would keep the foreigners out and 
protect American business from “unfair” 
competition. 

ow 

WELL, PERHAPS there is an argument 
for keeping the foreigners out, although 
we think it a foolish one. Perhaps we 
should build a moat around the country 
and bar any foreigner from selling any- 
thing we make ourselves, regardless 
of price. Maybe—though we doubt it— 
American business needs that kind of 
protection, and maybe we can provide it 
without having our own export business 
cut off in return. 

But if that is the idea, we ought to quit 
tinkering with such inefficient devices as 
tariffs and price differentials on Govern- 
ment contracts. We might just as well be 
forthright and announce we are not going 
to let a foreign firm win no matter how 
high it jumps. 

That will be the result, anyway, of a pol- 
ley that raises the jumps every time a 
competitor clears them. 


a 


For 350 years Shakespeare has been. for 
the English-speaking peoples, the voice of 
hope and love and laughter; he has com- 
forted our griefs and spoken our triumphs 
with the sound of trumpets. He is beyond 
the divisions and barriers of contention; for 
there is singularly little hatred in the plays, 
and infinite understanding. It would be a 
barren world which ever felt that it had 
gone beyond his wisdom and compassion. 

Nor shall we outgrow him as long as we. 
have the ears to hear his own magnificent 
challenge: “What a piece of work is man! 
how noble in reason! how infinite in facu!. 
ties! in form and moving, how express and 
admirable! in action how like an angel, in 
apprehension how like @ god! the beauty of 
the world! the paragon of animals!” We 
cannot part company from him unless we 
abrogate our kinship with the angels — 
Margaret Webster in ee Without 
Tears. 


Gye Washington Post 
Times Herald 


Published every day in the year by 
The Washington Post Company 


The Associated Press ts entitled exclusively 
tc 


taneous origin published herein. Rights F cape 
A of all other matter herein are aise reserved, 


i515 L St. N.W.. Weshingten 6. D. G 
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) Matter of Fact .... . 
5 Bensonophobia 


) THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
: ose Wednesday, November 23, 1955 | ee 


Cabinet Meets With Ike, Gets Details — 


DUBUQUE, lowa—There is 
Only one issue in this part of 
the Middle West. It is, of 
course, the farm issue. But you 
have to smell 
the litical 4 
a in | 
this area to . 
realize just 
how big an is- 
sue the farm G@ 
issue is. 

Republii- 
can chances of 
holding the 
Middle West- 
ern Republi- 
ean heartland 
next year are seriously threat- 
ened by farm discontent. In 
talks with large numbers of 
politicians, reporters, and even 
some farmers, this reporter has 
not found one who does not be- 
lieve that this is so. For ex- 
ample, one Iowa farm leader, 
a Taft Republican, has said 
flatly that lowa is dead certain 
to go Democratic in 1956 if the 
present trend continues. Many 
neutral political observers 
agree. A Democratic win in 
lowa could only mean a Demo- 
cratic landslide nationally. 

Nor is there any doubt that 
the name of that able and hon- 
orable man, Secretary of Agri- 
culture Ezra Taft Benson, is 
sheer political poison in this 
area. In a way, this Bensono- 
phobia is mysterious. Most 
Easterners suppose that the 90 
per cent of parity formula is 
the central farm issue. Actu- 
ally, especially here in lowa, 
which is essentially a livestock 
producing state rather than a 
grain state, many farmers have 
little more use for rigid 90 per 
cent supports than Benson 
himself. 


YET THESE same farmers, 
at the protest meetings which 
are beginning to be held in 
many parts of the Middle West, 
stamp their feet or hoot in de- 
rision whenever Benson’s name 
ig mentioned. In part, this is 


— as asymbol. Asa 

? of farm discontent, 
son's name has, of course, 
been exploited to the utmost 
by the Democrats, but the re- 
bellious mood of many farm- 
ers in the Middle West is no 
mere Democratic plot. 

A small incident which oc- 
curred in the office of the great 
lowa newspapers, the Des 
Moines Register and Tribune, 
suggests what farm discontent 
is all about. Thomas E. 
lowa’s Republican junior Sen- 
ator, was visiting the papers, 
and he was asked by the able 
farm editor, James R. Russell, 
how he felt. “Fine, Jim, just 
fine,” the Senator replied, 
beaming. 


“TAKE A LOOK at these 
headlines,” Russell replied, 
“and you won't feel so fine.” 
The headlines read something 
like this: Hogs at 14-year low. 
. . « Stock market nears all- 
time peak ...Corn down 
again . . . Organized labor 
makes new gains. After a 
thoughtful look, Martin agreed 
that maybe he didn’t feel so 
fine after all. 


It is a sense of being left 
out, of being discriminated 
against, that seems to enrage 
the farmers even more than 
the sharp drop in farm in- 
come. One astute farm editor 
here put it this way. “Suppose 
you were one of three people 
in an office, all doing the same 
job. Suppose the other two got 
raises and you got your pay 
docked 20 or 30 per cent, while 
your boss kept telling you not 
to worry and everything was 
dandy. Wouldn't you be feel- 
ing kind of mad?” 

e farmer feels, in short, 


on this economically justifi- 
able assumption would be po- 
litical suicide. 


THE FACT IS that the 
sharp drop in farm income 
amounts to a kind of double 
crisis. One crisis is political. 
The Democrats are under 


heavy temptation to try to buy 
farm vote, at any price. 


the 
And many of the smartest Re- |. 


publicans in this area are 
scared blue, a condition which 
does not often lead to sensible 
policymaking. There is hardly 
a major Republican leader in 
this part of the Middle West 
who has not urged, publicly or 
privately, the firing of Secre- 
tary Benson. 

But firing Benson is not go- 
ing to solve anything, not even 
the political troubles of the 
Republicans. For the trouble 
in the farm belt is more than 
a purely political crisis. It 
could easily lead to a genuine 
national crisis. 

Until two years ago, it was a 
universally accepted doctrine 
that the farmers would con- 
tinue to prosper as long as the 
national income rose. This doc- 
trine has now been knocked 
into a cocked hat. National in- 
come has gone steadily up, 
while farm income has gone 
steadily down, Something has 
gone seriously wrong some- 


where. And the political lead-iof Vice 


ership which can address itself 
sensibly and effectively to 
what has gone wrong is very 
likely to capture the White 
House in 1956. 


iCopprign. 1955. New York 
eraid Tribute, inc.) 


a week, so I 


“I think it’s outrageous for a 16-year-old to date 3 times 

laid down the law to her! . . . She doesn’t 

object to my opinions as long as I don’t interfere with 
her dates! ...” 


The Gallup Poll 


| 


Sen. Estes Kefauver of Ten- 
nessee, who is expected to toss 
his hat into the presidential 


ring shortly, comes out ahead 
President Richard 
Nixon in a 
race just completed by the In- 
stitute. 

But Nixon is gaining. 

A representative cross-section 
of the Nation's voters from 
Maine to California was asked 
this question: 

“Suppose the presidential elec- 


S 


Nixon Gains Ground 
On Kefauver in Try 


By George Gallup 


Director, American Institute of Public Opinion 
PRINCETON, N. J., Nov. 22,among older voters than with 


younger voters. 


2. Whereas Nixon polls al-\ hower 
most 6 out of every 10 busi-|members for the “perfection of 
ness and professional votes, Ke-\coordination and cooperation 
fauver draws about the same the Cabinet has maintained in 
“trial heat” election | Proportion from the manual/carrying on the executive busi- 
_ |mess of the Government with 

3. By sections of the country,'the minimum of communica- 
\Nixon leads in two areas andition from the President while 
‘Kefauver comes out on top in|I was in the hospital in Denver.” 


workers of the country. 


the other two. Nixon polis 53 


per cent of the Midwest vote|and while photographers were 
and 52 per cent in the Far West,|making pictures of the group 
while Kefauver is ahead in the|seated around the table, Cab- 
inet members signed a rose- 


East with 53 per cent and in the 


President Eisenhower met with 
his Cabinet today for the first 
time since early August. The 
site was at rustic Camp David 
in the Catoctin mountains 25 
miles south of here. 


discussion dealt with foreign 


policy and the stalemate of the 
recent Big Four Foreign Minis- 
ters 
White House Press Secretary 
James C. Hagerty said Secre- 
tary of State John Foster 
Dulles told the Cabinet of the 
conference and of his trips 
through Italy, Yugoslavia and 
Spain. 


discussed domestic matters, one 
of which reportedly was the Na- 
tion’s water resources. 


the French walkout from the 
United Nations General Assem- 
bly with Henry Cabot Lodge. 
| gg States representative at 
the 
walked into the meeting room. 


on Geneva disarmament talks 
from his special assistant on 
\disarmament, Harold E. Stassen, 
who drove back to Gettysburg 
with the President immediate- 


i 


: 


ly after the meeting broke up 
at 11:10 a. m. 


By Richard L. Lyons 
Staff Reporter - 
GETTYSBURG, Nov. 2 


A good part of the two-hour 


merce Secretary Sinclair' 
Weeks who preferred to get up'son said the trip was “very 
before dawn and drive the 60) pleasant.” 
miles to Camp David. Said'minded him of a favorite ex- 
Weeks of the noisy helicopters:|pression by one of his college 
“I'd just as soon drive in a/professors: 
boiler factory.” 


From Dulles on Big Four Stalemate 


8:30 a. m. in “flying banana” | this morning, in contrast to yes 
Air Force helicopters. 


\terday when 50-mile gusts 
The one holdout was Com-| buffeted the ‘copters. 
Agriculture Ezra Taft Ben 


But helicopters re- 
“Every college 


‘ought to have one but one’s 
There was almost no wind’ enough.” 


——_—_—_——. 


Conference at Geneva. 


Hagerty said the Cabinet also 


The President was discussing 


United Nations, as they 


The President got a report 


Hagerty said President Eisen- 
thanked the Cabinet 


Before the meeting started 


as 


Lewis & Thos. Saltz... 1409 G 


WORLD PREMIERE—FOR EVENING WEAR 


tion were being held today. I 
Vice President Richard Nizon 
were the Republican candidate 
and Sen. Estes Kefauver were 
the Democratic candidate, which 
would you like to see win?” 


colored leather autograph book 
for Mrs. Eisenhower. Hagerty 
said she particularly wanted 
autographs of the Cabinet at 
this first meeting the President 
has presided over since his 
heart attack Sept. 24. 


South with 61 per cent. 

Nixon runs better against Ke- 
fauver today than he does 
against Stevenson. Here is the 
'vote, as recently reported: 


NIXON VS. STEVENSON 


The Black Raincoat 


with regal red lining 


By George Dixon 


Washington Scene . . 


Donkey at Large 


THIS IS TO tip off Re- 
publican National Chairman 
Leonard W. Hall that he is 
harboring a saboteur in his 
headquarte F S$ gem 
at 1625 I st..@ 
nw.—probably « 
in the mailing 5 
room: the 
skulldugge ry ~ 
has to be an = 
inside job, be-s 
cause there is 
no other ex- 
planation. 

The other 
day I received 
a news release 
from Hall. I opened the let- 
ter myself and later exam- 
ined the envelope microscop- 
ically. It had not been tam- 
pered with after mailing. 

In the mimeographed re- 
lease, Chairman Hall stated 
that he had not been rendered 
wide-eyed with astonishment 
over the Democratic “revela- 
tion” that Adlai E. Stevenson 
would be among its 1956 presi- 
dential aspirants. Hall’s offer- 
ing was a masterpiece of sar- 


This is g sound move, With 
a Bean from Boston, the 
NLRB shouldn’t be so half- 
baked. 


THE CULTURAL life in 
Adam and Eve mews, Lon- 
don, must be stimulating. 
The other day, two of the most 
illuminated denizens of this 
aristocratic back alley were 
fined five shillings each for 
being drunk and disorderly. 

At current rate of exchange 
this is only 70 cents, but the 
couple demurred at paying. 
In fact, the feminine haif went 
so far as to telephong No. 10 
Downing st. 

This was not such an ex- 
travagant gesture as it may 
sound, because the prisoners 
both have entree to the Prime 
Minister's home when they 
are not making night hideous 
in Adam and Eve mews. “The 
male prisoner was John Spen- 
cer Churchill, nephew of Sir 
Winston, and the female was 
his wife, Kitty. In addition, 
John’s sister, Clarissa, is mar- 
ried to the present tenant of 


casm and a distinct contribu- No. 19 Downing st., a Sir An- 


tion to political belles lettres. 
But, across the bottom of 
the release, someone in the 
heart of his own headquarters 
had scrawled in large letters: 

*Bull.” 

Stephen S. Bean of Boston 
has been appointed a member 
of the National Labor Rela 
tions Board. 


thony Eden. 

Several bobbies testified in 
court that the Churchills in- 
jected a little verve into the 
dull nocturnal life in Adam 
and Eve mews by rendering 
animal noises. John howled 
like a dog, Kitty meowed 
like a cat, which seems ap- 
propriate. 


I AM NOT familiar with Sir 
Anthony Eden, except by re- 
pute and hearsay, but it must 
be a satisfaction to him to 
have such lively in-laws. When 
the cares of office press too 
burdensomely he cah always 
invite the young Churchills to 
pop in for a spot of tea and a 
round of animal imitations. He 
might also be able to use 
them in the House of Com- 
mons where cat and dog fights 
do not incur an imposition of 
five shillings. 

In trying to talk herself out 
of having to pay the five bob, 
Mrs. Churchill put forth the 
perfectly logical explanation 
that she -had not been bent 
upon disturbing the peace but 
had made a cat-like noise to 
her husband to reassure him. 

“It is a private way we 
have of speaking to each 
other,” she said. 

I cannot comprehend why 
British justice, touted around 
the world for its fairness, did 
not accept the lady’s explana- 
tion that she howled at her 
husband like a cat to reassure 
him. The court did not seem 
to deem this reassuring. 

I beg to enter a dissenting 
opinion. I submit that it is 
extremely reassuring. 

A lady who is howling like 
a cat is unlikely to be able to 
aim with any accuracy. 


Features Ben ae oe 


These Days 


The Right to Know 


FEW MEN in public life are 
more affable or better liked 
than Earl Warren, Chief Jus 
tice of the United States. He 
has achieved 
the highest 
distinction © 
that can come 
to a lawyer in | 
this country. 
When Earl 
Warren was = 
appointed 
Chief Justice, 
he announced 
that he —— 
not leave the 
bench for an  Sekolsky 
elective position. The posi- 
tion of Chief Justice is singu- 
lar in American life and it is 
not a stepping stone to the 
Presidency. 

The iliness of President 
Eisenhower effected this po- 
litieal change: It had been ex- 
pected that he would run for 
a second term and that he 
would be elected; therefore 
no important Republican pro- 
jected himself as a candidate 
for 1956. When it was thought 
that he could not run, many 
prominent Republicans began 
to toy with the idea that each 
was his suitable successor. 
Now that he is better, fewer 
are proclaiming their worthi- 
ness. 

There is no evidence that 
Chief Justice Earl Warren has 
encouraged discussion of his 
name as a candidate. How- 
ever, many New Dealers and 
Democrats and some Republi- 
cans have proclaimed as 
the inevitable successor. It is 
not astonishing that .. those 
most active in his behalf have 
had a long reputation of pro- 
jecting candidates for the Re- 
publican P up to the mo- 
ment of the Republican Con- 
vention. After that meeting, 
they support the Democrat and 
devote themselves to smear- 
{ng the man whose nomination 
they so fiercely advocated. It 

like a politi- 


By George Sokolsky 


Southern and border states in- 
dicates that he could not carry 
them because of his decision 
concerning the integration of 
races in the school system. 
Without discussing the mer- 
its of desegregation, the po- 
litical fact is that the Repub- 
licans need a few Southern 
States and all the border 
States and it now looks as 
though Warren could not get 
them. 

Those who so ardently men- 
tion his name in preference 
to Nixon, Knowland, or any 
other candidate need to estab- 
lish that the Chief Justice's 
opinion 6n desegregation will 
not weaken his chances 


these men for size in terms of 
winning possibilities. There 
has been some talk of George 
Humphrey, the Secretary of 
the Treasury, but his associa- 
tion with big business will un- 
doubtedly hamper him, 
And. in..the back..of every 
Republican's mind is the hope 
that Dwight D. Eisenhower 
will decide to try for a second 
term. It is believed now that 


he can win against any Demo- | sarin 


crat whose name has up to 
now come to the fore. There 


is no hope that he will speak 


up soon enough to help an- 
other candidate. 


(Copyright. 1955. 


KE! 
Features Syndicate, ine) 


NIXON VS. KREFAUVER 
Kefauver .... 


Excluding the 7 per cent who 


ures become: 


Kefauver .. 
Pe & decd cdser kecowe’ 48 


The trial heat pits the two attempt is 


men against each other at a 
time when Vice President Nix- 
on is at the top of the list of 
GOP favorites in Institute polls, 
if Ike does not run, and when 
Senator Kefauver is running 


second to Adlai Stevenson as’ 


the top Democratic choice. 
Today's vote is particularly 
interesting when compared to 


the results of a Nixon-Kefau-' 


ver trial heat contest seven 
months ago, before President 
Eisenhower's iliness. In the 
April survey, Kefauver held a 


7+to-5 edge over Nixon, as fol-} 


; 


lows: (The undecided vofe is in-| 


cluded in the first column.) 


APRIL, 1955 
Kefauver .. . 51% 


It is also interesting to note 
in today’s survey that among In- 
dependent voters—the group 
whose votes may well determine 
the 1956 outcome—Nixon holds 
a tiny margin over Kefauver, 
as the following vote by party 
affiliation shows: 


Rep. Dem. Ind. 
Kefauver .. 15% 77% 43% 
Nixon .... $l 17 44 
Undecided 4 6 13 
Other Highlights: : 
1. Nixon does considerabl 


better .among women voters 
than among men and also 


In Congress 
TODAY 


Both houses adjourned until Jan. 3. 

Senate committees: 

Joint Economic Subcomte. on Lew In- 
comes——-10 & mm. en. To continus 
hearing on low-income families. ic: 

employment opportunities, 

: mermh- 

tion. Old 

Supreme Court ber (P-63). Capitol. 

Antitrast and Menepeoly Subcomte.—10 
s m. Open. To continue hearings on 
the ss | of General Motors Corp. Room 
457, BOB. 

Constitational Rights Subcomte. — 10 


‘ m m. To continue hearin on 
ihe. Bill of Rights. Caucus "Aish 


election. For this much is? 
certain: The Republican Party | 
does not believe that it need | 
run to lose in 1956, as had to 
be done when it ran against 
Franklin D. Roosevelt. 
The Republican Party ex- 
ts to win whether Dwight 
. Eisenhower runs or not and | 
therefore the Republican Con- | 
vention will not choose a can- | 
didate who is likely to lose. | 
This has nothing to do with | 
a candidate’s fitness or worthi- | 
ness. It has to do with his | 
prospects. | 
The same group of non-Re- | 
ublicans offers Milton Eisen- 
ower, the President’s broth- 
er, as an alternative to War- 
ren. Again, it would seem to 
be an advocacy designed to 


What a 
wonderful 
place for 
a sash! 


Just eight inches 
from the hem... 


achieve a defeat. 


FOR WHATEVER merit 
Milton Eisenhower may have, 


he has not long or actively 
been associated with the Re- 
publican Party, and few Re 
publicans know him except as 
one of the Eisenhower broth- 
ers. Some have heard that he 
is the real brains of the Eisen- 
hower Administration, but 
counter-balancing, they have 
also heard that he has gen, 
erally been associated with 


moire rings the © 
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’ 
’ 


' 


54 
46 


Cross-section surveys, such as) 


ulation is represented in 
true proportion. 


{Conertens 1956, Americaa 
stitute of Public Opinion) 


say they are undecided, the fig-| those conducted by the Insti-| 


first 
before Aug. 14 when he left 
| Washington 
vacation. 


tional Security Council the day 
,tute, are not to be confused with! before, met in Laurel Lodge 
52% ‘ballot-in-the-paper, postcard and| which usually serves as 
other similar polls, in which no} dining — oa — at _ 
presidential retreat near the 

mece to see that top of an 1800-foot mountain. 
each segment of the voting Pop-'r ike the NSC party, all but one 
tSiof the Cabinet members. who 

did not arrive Monday were 
flown in from Washington at 


In fact it was the President's 
Cabinet meeting since 


for‘ a Denver 


The Cabinet, like the WNa- 


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289.95 Motorola 21" Table TV, ohenintued $188 


tebe, wooed, blende, 1955 
339.95 Motorola 21" Console TV, eluminized 


pa — mahogany, wood, $199 


299.95 Emerson 21” Side Tuning Console, 139 
swivel base, wood, mohogony, 1955 g 
Emerson 17" Side Tuning Teble TV, metal, 

blve and green, 1956 $114 
199.95 Motorcla 17" Table TV, cluminized 149 
whe, wood, mohogeny, 1955 2 


= 249.95 Emerson 21" Side Tuning Table 


209.95 Motorola 17” Teble TY, aluminized 158 
tube, . blonde, 1955 . 

349.95 Motorola 21" Console Ty, " eluminized 
tube, UH./VHF, wood, biende, 


1955 

319.95 Motorola 21" De Luxe Console TV, $188 

cluminized tube, wood, mahogeny, 1955 

329.95 Motorola De luxe Console TV, 
wood, 


21" 
cluminized tube, UHF/VHF, $199 
Tae Cecstan tO Portable TV, table Pe 


model, metol, ebony, be 

23995 Emerson 21", side tuning, 

tube, table model, wood, mahogory, ”. $162 
Medel, weed, blonde, 1956 $169 
General Electric 14° Portable TV, 2-tone $129 
Blonde, 1955 ... , 


1956 


RCA 21” Top 
Tuning Table TV | | 24° 
6 84g 


399.95 Nat. Advertised 


Metal Sts- 


hegany 1955 


Table TV 
"166 


Built-in 
USF Tuner 


289.95 Motorola 
21” Console TV 


Aluminized Tube 


168 


695.00 Motorola 
19” Color TV Set 


$399 


HIGH-FIDELITY BARGAINS 


269.95 Wot. Adv. Hi-Fi Console AM-FM 
Phono, 3 speeds, 12 tubes, 3 speckers. 1956 


blonde, 19 . 

419.95 Nat. pa 21" a1 Console TV. Ro- 

>. 29 95 hemi Hi. ne te ‘ng 
at WR Cone 3- Speed 
mahogany, 1955 $117 


$44.95 £49.95 ZENITH & MOTOR. 


Aue. Clock Redies .. 29099 


we te 32.95 ADMIRAL & CBS 
UMBIA 3-W 
Roti. & lec. Port. Radios 19.96 


4 ny a ] 4. 98 with 


44.95 AUTO. 45 RPM Phone in 


17.95 4" Bloc. 
Drift 


mie me. See 


ADMIRAL New 1956 3-Speed Auto. 


teed wee. One 


gr aap 


79.95 Westinghowse New Tank 
og mia 


24.95 34-Pc. 4" Elec. Drill Kit with 


169.95 Nat. Advertised Cansole Radio- Phone 

3 speeds, mahogany, 1955 ..... 

239.95 —_ Advertised a AM-FM 

Phone, 3 speeds, 955. 

199.95 Emerson AM lo-Phene, haere 108 
weed, mahogany, 1955 ; 

199.95 Emerson Hi-Fi Phono, 3 speeds, eo 


= en 3-Speed Phone, 137 
Copcher 


tngy hinge pageant 
Jig Saw ...... 


greves Metal, Gloss, 
Plastics, Leather, Weed 


29.93 PORTABLE 
Sec. SAW 


5.95 Poloron Insulated 
Picnic Jugs with spigot 


9.98 


19.95 All Aluminum 
Folding Tables 2x5 ... 


4.19 Poloron Insulated Picnic Jugs 


Capehart Hi-Fi Console ee Phone, 
blonde, 1955 ... $227 
399.95 Net. Advertised 17" 3-Wey Comb. TV- 
Radio-Phono, slide ne ewsey 

Mahogany, 1955 ..... «+0005 ... $198 
SEES Sapenae Sa Combinetion 

with tepe recorder 

695.00 ceaiete Carlson HI FI "$388 AM-FM, 
j-speed record ployer, 

multiple speokers 


1296 7 pe. taninen Sod 95 


oe ye pa de Res 


TAT 


14.95 Burgess Vibro-Tool — En- 


69.95 Apt. size Port. Glee. Clothes 
Ste tee ce eee 


21.95 Farber Chrome 12- ’. 98 


9.95 


2.99 


95 Elec. 
Keups feed Hot wt Tate 2-00 


39.95 Auto. French-Fryer & Gite 


9.98 


REFRIGERATORS 


age Gibson 10.5-ft. Refrigere- 369.95 Nationally Famous 10-9, 
Detronter, 1958 .... *UDD deen, 1958... IAD 


Defroster, 1955 .... 
369.95 Admiral 10-Ft. Duol-Temp. 
“m Aute. Defroster, 1958° ROD 
419.95 WNerge 12-4. Stenderd 


169 


269.95 Admiral 9-f. Aute. De- ‘755 
frost, De luxe $29.95 WNerge 13-47%. De luxe 
Refgr. 1955 Refgr., 2-Door, 

1955 


419.95 Gibson 11-7. Refgr., A 
Defrest. De luxe, 
Tt itn nceeeséeon 


Hotpoint 


reek, SE Refrigerator 
Refrigerator Be venk. picker: 1955 


auto. pore STD $158 


49995 Servel 95-. Hectic gogn 95 Servel 


hot WO... SOD ween 


“G99.95 Hotpoint 11.5-M. Standard 499.95 Hotpoint 11.3-Ft. De luxe 


hate, Dobie de, 8 RA neceer 1008 SOD 


399.95 Hotpoint 10.2-f. De luxe 549.95 Kelvinater 13-1. De luxe 


nate Deten, 1008 *2OD 08... 


519.95 Norge 13-Ft. Standard Re- ey Kelvinator 15.9-Ft, Rigs. 
; Freezer, 


1955 


399.95 Philco $700 Manitowae 
10-Ft., 2-Door 21-Ft. “2 Refrgr. 
Refrigerator & % Freezer, 1955 


Auto. Defrost, 1958 $399 


$ Sates Se Be more reem than 
ft. refrigerater. 


419.95 Deepfreeze 399.95 Deepfreeze 
14-Ft. Chest 12-Ft. Upright 


Freezer, 1965 Freezer, 1955 


$196 $196 


11-Ft. Upright 599.95 Kelvinator 18-f, 


nw 1955. +366 


449.95 Maytag 14-Ft. 
Chest Freezer, 
1955 


299.95 Kelvinetor 7-F. 


Chest Freezer, 
1955 *166 


579.95 Kelvinator 18-F, 499-95 Norge 17 Cu. Fr. 


“th 1955. *299 ~ aime 1955 $299 


Admiral 
Freezer 
1955 


319.95 Maytag &-Ft. 
Chest Freezer, 


499.95 Deeptreeze 569.95 Pholce 
16-Ft. Upright 18-Ft. Chest 


$249 $349 


Vy and 2 Ton 
AIR CONDIT pe 


© Admiral © Deering 
© Servel 


Your Choice 


(eed®&. eee ened 


| Reenacting — mee ee, 2% oe 
Of Aristo | USE ity Life 


. wee aw oe ~ 


Damp Weekend 
Due as Holiday 


PICTURE PAGE 
AMUSEMENTS 
FINANCIAL 


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1955. 


Slaying — “a 


Kluttz 


Ber 2% 


me 


Court Jury 


Policeman’ Says 
Trio Showed 


How Watchman 


Independent Board 
Being Studied for 


Employe Appeals 


APPEALS: New studies are 
being made on how the em-) 


ploye appeals system can be Was Beaten 
streamlined. 


Administration planners ate! A police lieutenant de- 
reported to be giving serious SCTibed yesterday the re- 
attention to a plan to set up an CNactment of the slaying of 
independent board to hear and 20 Aristo dry cleaning com- 
settle employe appeals. The pany night watchman for a 
Civil Service Commission is District Court jury trying 
now the final authority on most three youths on first degree 
appeals. ‘murder charges. 

Along this same line several) Homicide Squad Lt. Lawrence 
employe and veterans groups 4- Hartnett told the panel of 
have suggested the creation of @#"t women and four. men 
an independent appeals board that all three defendants signed 


; statements in the case and also 
ge tbe: be responsible tO) conerated with police in re 


enacting the crime at the scene. 
STORY: A teacher of 


ise war with first degree 
murde h i 

fourth grade class here told rin the beating death of 
her pupils why many of the Na- 


David Armhold, 78, are: 
Grantland D. Butler, 22, of 
tion’s early settlers decided to wnat Ist se., a former em- 
ove to Ohio. The land there /Ploye at the plant at 1226 5S, 
ve ad nee Few eke Capitol st.; Raymond L. Tucker, 
was eneep y OC. (22, of 334 L st. sw. a former 


The teacher turned to a day-| Prizefighter, and Walter L. Bat- 
dreaming 10-year-old whose ({a- tle, 21, of 659 Kenilworth ter- 
‘yt , race ne. 
ther is in Government and 
asked him why the early set- Arrested Sept. 10 
tlers went to Ohio. The bay Hartnett testified the trio 
thought a moment and an-|@S arrested early on Sept. 10 
imei ‘on information police received 
WEEwe. ‘from Earl P. Robinson, 31. of 
“If they were like my father,'327 M st. sw. After question- 
they wanted to travel because '"S the suspects, Hartnett said, 


they got a mileage allowance.” police took them to the plant. 


He told the jury Tucker. a 
DOLLAR MINIMUM: Fed. a eres youth, showed 
. : police where the plant was en- 
eral agencies have been alerted tored on Aug. 25 and how the 
to. comply. fully with the new trio waylaid the elderly watch- 
dollar minimum wage which is ™an. 
to be effective next March 1. According to Hartnett, 
Tucker said he and Butler both 
The vast majority of Federal hit Armhold, who was knocked 
employes already are unconscious. Then they bound 
more than a dollar an hour./the watchman and left Battle 
However, some custodial, laun-|to guard him while they search- 
dry and food service employes|ed the plant for money, Hart- 
in some low-cost living areas! nett related. 


: 
: 


Fumes Overcome Family 


Four of five members of a’his wife Lucy, 26, were awak-icollapsed on the living-room 


Rockville famliy were overcome ened at dawn by the crying of “oor 


THE VICTOR L. LEBRE FAMILY OF ROCKVILLE IS PICTURED AFTER ITS NARROW ESCAPE. 


Father Rescues Four in Rockville 


Exodus Begins 


Festive Family 1877 Compact 


Celebrations 
Set for Chilly 
Thanksgiving 


The festive Thanksgiving’ 
weekend also will be a damp 
one around these parts. | 

The Weather Bureau's five-| 
day forecast predicts rain to- widie Meneetee 


night, just as the flaw of thou-; The exact legal meaning of 


sands of Government workers the phrase “riparian ownership” 
headed for outof-town home- will. it is now generally ex- 
cooked turkey hits its peak. pected, be the determining fac- 
Those who remain, and thejtor in whether the Potomac 
thousands who'll visit the Na- Electric Power Co. wins r- 
tion’s Capital during the four-|™/ssion to build a $70 million 
day weekend, can look forward \eenerating | plant on is pro 
Lae megage posed site in Loudoun County, 
to a chill, clearing Thanksgiv-' Va. 
Day. | The battle to establish the 
_|definition would be a new chap- 
Just about the time the wr |ter in the 200-year-old competi- 
tion between Maryland and Vir- 
ginia over use of Potomac River 
waters. PEPCO would need 
‘the stream to cool its genera- 


‘Riparian’ 
Is Key to 
Pepco Fight | 


By Aubrey Graves 


key is down to bare bones, b; 
Saturday, it will be mild and 
rainy again. 

Surface and air transporta- 
tion facilities in the area yes- 
terday reported especially | 
heavy bookings for late today iy 
as many Government workefs |+hat filtration and cooling facili- 
put together the holiday, the |ties could be built at a cost of 
weekend and a day’s annual), few thousand dollars to treat 
leave to make a four-day geta-|+,, water before dumping it 
Way. | back into the river. 

Banks and the majority of| This would go far toward dis- 
downtown stores will be closed posing of objections that the 
Thursday, with the stores sched-| plant generators might heat the 
uled to stay open until 9 p. m. stream to a degree that would 
Friday. kill fish life and foster growth 
| First Family Holiday of pollution-causing bacteria. 
| : | Factions interested in having 

President. .and .Mrs... Eisen--PEPCO. build in. Virginia are 
\hower, their son, Maj. John §.| pinning their hopes to the Com- 
Eisenhower, his wife, Barbara,|P@¢t of 1877. This was approved 

by the General Assemblies of 
and. the three grandchildren the two states and ratified by 
will be together at the Gettys-/Congress. It provided in part: 
burg farm for an old-fashioned; “Virginia is entitled not only 
family Thanksgiving. ps fult dominion over the soil 


low water mark on the 
Secretary of State John Fos-'| 
ter Dulles and his wife will re-| South shore of the Potomac, 


rs. 
The Chesapeake Biological 
aboratory reported Monday 


By Henry Rohland. Staff Photographer 


Pyts. Louis Kelly and Leonard 
Cook helped clear the apart- 


but has a right to such use of 


ae enemy ye 


are paid less than a dollar an 
hour. 

The agencies can be expected 
to boost their salaries to at 


least the minimum dollar level 
before March 1. 


EXPANSION: Meantime, La 
bor’s @Vage & Hour is plan- 


Hartnett testified that Battle PY 825 fumes in their apartment ,,,i, 3-year-old daughter, Jan- While Lebre took both the 


‘told police Tucker hit Arm. |#* 600 Blandford ave. early yes- ete girls out of the apartment, his 
hold “more than a coup! ; terday morning. ‘ e wife went to get their 14-month- 
times.” When it came Rather’ All four were dragged to| When the child quieted un- old son John. When Lebre re 
turn to show police whe the [safety by the father, Victor L. expectedly, the parents investi- turned to the apartment he dis- 
attack on Armhold Oo i 4 Lebre, who fought off the fumes gated and found her uncon- covered his wife and son 
Hartnett said th np ‘to rescue his wife and three scious in her erib. Then an-sprawled on the floor and 
fused to Zo te the spot + FC \small children: — ets Lucy Diane, 5, dragged them to safety outside 

On Monday Deputy Coroner | Lebre, 27, told police he and walked out of her bedroom and; Montgomery County Police 


| ae RE 


’ 


—_—————_—---—_——_-_————_ © 


ment of fumes when they ar-|tire to their Duck Island retreat) 
rived. The family had recov-|in Lake Ontario. New York City) 
ered in the open air and was/| will be Thanksgiving headquar-| 
not in need of medical atten-\ters for Agriculture Secretary’ 
tion. . [Ezra Taft Benson and his! 
Kelly said an alteration) family. | 
made on the heating plant ap-| Commerce Secretary Sinclair 
parently caused fumes to ac-| Weeks plans to spend the holi- 
cumulate in the Lebre home. | day in Boston and Defense Séc-| 
‘retary Charles E. Wilson will) 


the river beyond the line of 
low water mark as may be 
necessary to the full enjoy- 
ment of her riparian owner- 
ship, without impeding the 
navigation or otherwise inter- 
fering with the use of it by 
Maryland, agreeable. to the 
Compact of 1785.” 

On the other hand, groups 


ning a big expansion of its staff Richard M. Rosenberg testified 
to enforce the new minimum. | Armhold died of a brain hemor- 


h . 
a e home "Dee 1m campaigning to force PEPCO 


It plans te hire the new in- 
spectors in “waves,” starting in 
January, as they are needed. 
Officials predict that 500 addi-' 
tional employes, mainly in en- 


rhage, shock and asphyxiation 
due to strangulation. He de-| 
scribed Se fecten eondition of | 
Arrhold’s face to the jury, | 

Yesterday, Assistant United 


forcement work, will be hired/ States Attorney Frederick! 
during the first six months of Smithson had admitted into evi-' 


dence pictures of the body 


itaken by police at the scene. 


HIGHER PAY? Civil Service 
is considering a proposal to al- 
low Federal agencies on the 
West Coast to pay higher start- 
ing salaries to tabulating ma- 
chine operators. 


If the request is allowed, 
CSC might extend it to cover 
the operators here and in other 
high-cost afeas. The Govern- 
ment trains many operators 
who then quit to take better. 
paying jobs in industry. 


TEN CAREER civil servants 
will be honored by the National 
Civil Service League at its first 
annual career service awards 
dinner to be held here on Dec. 
2. They are: 


Warren B. Irons of CSC: 


Edna M. Adkins of Air Force: 


Herbert E. Angell of General’ 


Services: Andew Barr of SEC: 
U. E. Baughmann, chief of Se-| 
eret Service. 


Roger W. Jones of the Biide- 
et Bureau; Samuel R. Sapire of 
Atomic Energy's Oak Ridge. 


Tenn., plant; Samuel A. Block | 


of Railroad Retirement: Don 
S. Burrows of Atomic Energy 
Commission, and y a 
Conkling of the Army's Edge- 
wood Arsenal 


The league said the employes | 


were chosen because they ex- 
emplify in an outstanding man- 
ner the primary characteristics 
of the career service. 


ROUNDUP: Reginald Car-| 


roll, a clerk in Post Office's 
ress section, has retired after 


years of service. He served! 
10 Postmaster Generals. He was 


given a citation for meritorious 


The photographs, showing Arm- 
hold’s bound and battered body, | 
were viewed by the jury. 


Didn't Mean te Kill | 


Smithson drew from Hartnett! 
the statement that Tucker told 


United States Commissioner | millionziollar hospital on an- McHugh master plan 


Cyril S. Lawrence at a prelim- | 
inary hearing on Sept. 10 that 
he had beaten Armhold but had 
not meant to kill him. 

Hartnett, the Government's 


| principal witness thus far in 


the trial, told the jury that en- 
route back to police headquar- | 
ters from the reenactment, | 
Butler offered to show the de- 
tectives where the $140 taken 
from the Aristo plant was di-| 
vided among the three defend: | 
ants. 

He directed police to an alley | 
near 3d and M sts. sw., Hartnett 
stated, and pointed out a house 
where he, Tucker and Battle 
irented a room for $5. They! 
went into the room, Hartnett’ 
said Butler related, and split | 
up the money. ) 

Robinson. was the first wit-| 
ness called by the prosecution | 
yesterday. He testified Butler 
approached him on Aug. 24 and 
asked him to participate in the 


» Aristo “job.” 


“When I told them I didn’t |onront group made up of 179 burg Pike. | 


'Alexandrians, | 
‘agreed with a board of direc-|telligence Agency should locate 


go for something like that,” 
Robinson testified, “they (But- 
ler and Tucker) called me 
chicken and walked away.” 
Asked on cross examination 
what he did for a living, Robin- 


and played dice 
helped him out. 


On New Site 
Alexandria 


Hospital 
To Rebuild | 


The Alexandria Hospital nas} 
decided to scrap its present fa-| 
cilities and build a new five- 


other site. | 

The new hospital will contain’ 
300 beds and include a nurses’| 
home, psychiatric facilities and 
geriatrics ward. The present 
186-bed hospital has 110 medi- 
eal-surgical beds, 52 
beds and 24 beds in the pedi- 
atrics ward. 

Ray C. Hopkins, president of, 
the board of directors, pointed | 
out at. a meeting of the corpora-| 
tion Monday night it would be 
more economical to build a new 
hospital than to expand the 
present overcrowded one at| 


709 Duke st | 

The decision to build a new 
hospital came as the result of a) 
study made by a special com- 


‘mittee of the Board of Direc-|jand in the natural watershe 


tors and a firm of hospital con-) 
sultants. | 

The hospital corporation, 2) 
unanimously: 


tors’ recommendation for a new 


speside ) 


son said he couldn't do hard |g more pleasant atmosphere for/They believe if development’ 
work because of an ulcerated patients and increase parking/ig encouraged on Pimmit Run. 
stomach. He said he shot pool ‘space,” Hopkins said. ) 
and his saeed 


Besides providing more beds, | 
a new location would “provide| 


The corporation made no de-| 


Urban Area Defined 


Master Plan on Sewers 


For Fairfax Approved 


By Muriel Guinn 
Stafl Reporter 


The first actual approval of;ment as soon as possible, but 
any phase of the seven-part; mot to delay construction of 
for Fair-| the primary facilities. 
fax County was announced yes-| y Residents of the Little Hunt- 
terday by the County Planning) '"s area went to the SWCB an 
Commission. asked that the county specify 

The commission approved the the exact dates for construc- 
public sewerage map proposed ton of the secondary plant. 
by McHugh but added 10 to 12) The State Water Control 
square miles to the sewer plan, Board refused to specify dates, 
primarily to the Pimmit Run|but a spokesman said the con- 


maternity | watershed in the northeast sec- dition in the Board’s agreement with speculation along Mont-|rolls, 


tion of the county. Some 64)with the County would allow 


square miles were included in|the SWCB to keep close check 1; haq peen asked to consider 


the master plan and were pre-jon the County. 

viously in the county's sewer| “Lf the County dawdles, we 
bond program. can call them in an any time,” 

By its action the commission'he said. 

in effect defined the urban area: 
of the county as McHugh rec- 
ommended it, in the eastern 
third of the county nearest 


Trade Board Cites 
"Tite ceemmutesion accepted one Membership Rise 


third of the Pimmit Run water- Ewe 
shed for public sewerage pro-| Chairman William Mullett of 


the Membership Committee of 
Sages ani ge pgp the Washington Board of Trade 


a \yesterday reported his commit- 
‘itee is breaking all past records 

in signing up new members. 
Since July the committee has 


which extended the area along 
Chain Bridge rd. westward 
through Pimmit Hills to Lees-: 


Membets said if Central In- ential members, Mullett said. 


its multi-milliondollar head-'|* : . 
quarters. near. Langley the|™0nth period prior to July. 


watershed would be fully de-|,, 1a! membership | of 
veloped in the near future. 


the 


Private sewage disposal plants 


could be discouraged on ower Hotel. 


ta*en applications from 1481 po-| OUtgrowth “of a State Roads’ 


This compares with 1450 appli- 
ations taken during the 12- 


‘Board of Trade is now about! . : § ' Maoeoe 
500. Yesterday's report was highway speculation case “one|turkeys and trimmings were 


made during a Membership|°f the most difficult cases pre-| moving briskly but supplies re-| 
|\Committee meeting at the May- 


In Montgomery 


Grand Jury 
W ould Curb 


|Roads ‘Pie’ 
Es — 


In grea. the soldiers man-| build on the north side of 
ning 4 score A = - anti-| the river cite Maryland's 1933 
aircraft positions around the| Water Resources Act. This pro- 
‘city hope to take the-edge off| vides that the Potomac’s 
the holiday loneliness by de-| Waters shall be managed so as 
claring an “open house” at the)‘ best serve the interests of 
mess tables for their families) th@. people of Maryland, with 
and friends during the main|@ue regard for Virginia’s ripar- 
Thanksgiving meal. woe aod ‘ 
e exact definition o 
Full Menu | “riparian rights.” Dr. Joseph 
The Defense Department will|T. Singewald Jr. said yester- 
dig into a 7-million-pound tur-| day, “is a question over which 
key stockpile—it will have toithere is consideratde current 
last for gape and New) debate.” Singewald is Director 
) |Year’s—to provide a main/of Maryland’s Department of 
Jury yesterday called for legis- course for a menu that will look | they Minés pow Natural 
lation to curb speculation along! something like this: ‘Resources. which insists it 
rights-of-v ay for new Maryland; Chilled fruit cup or shrimp/| holds jurisdiction over the Po- 
highways. ‘cocktail, roast turkey with rat tomac. 


By Laurence Stern 
Stall Reporter 
A Montgomery County grand 


’ 


The jury issued its report|dressing and giblet gravy, cran-| PEPCO officials have had 
yesterday after hearing two | Derry sauce, mashed sweet po-/ preliminary talks with depart- 
tatoes, buttered peas, creamed| ment representatives concern- 
days of testimony in connection onions, assorted relishes, hot| ing procedure in filing an appli- 
butter, fruit cake, pump-| cation. ro has oy 
: , ikin pie or mincemeat pie, as-|prompt consideration and ac- 
Spey: Cane ey ae obnied fresh fruits, candy, nuts,|tion, should an application be 
| , : “<* | milk, tea, apple cider and coffee. | filed. 
possible indictments against) And.-as- usual military! First, a public hearing would 
persons possibly conspiring to! chapels all over the world wiil| have to be conducted. This 
‘profit illegally from advance/join the Nation's churches in| could be held after PEPCO ad- 
right-of-way information. special ceremonies of gratitude} Vertised its reg aon vee on 
| State’s Attorney Alger Y. oma EE a blessed by) weeks in a Montgomery County 
bee declined to reveal whether! The military district of Wash-| hewspaper. 
indictments had been returned/ington announced holiday} There are two other hurdles 
in the road case. The informa-|dances at 8:30 tonight and at/Which must be cleared before 
tion will be made public today/| 8:30 p. m. Thursday at the Ft.|PEPCO can build along the 
after being docketed. The jury|Myer north area service club, | ‘Ver. The District of Columbia 
ireported that it failed to re-jand at 8:30 p. m. Thursday at|Public Utilities Commission 
iturn indictments in only two ofthe south area service club. must be convinced that addi- 
ithe 77 cases it considered. Maj. Gen. Louis W. Prentiss,| "07a! generating capacity will 
| Officials presented the specu-|commanding general of Fort} be needed to serve growing 
lation case to the jury as an|Belvoir, will speak on the sig-|C¥stomer demands in PEPCO's 


nificance of Thanksgiving at; franchise area. This sgems.a 
foregone conclusion 
must be 


The District PUC 
convinced, also, that the plant 
would be able to serve cus- 
tomers at reasonable rates with 
electric current generated at a 
'specifically-located plant. 

The other obstacle is the ob- 


sented before this grand jury| mained plentiful |Jection of the ——s States 
‘in terms of time -nd detail in-| And this reminder came from Army Engineers who nave jur- 
'volved ...” The jucors recom-|the American Automobile As isdiction over any structure 


‘Commission probe into alleged/12:30 p. m. teday at a meeting 
right-of-way speculation in the'of the combined service clubs) 
county.. A right-of-way engi-\of Alexandria at the George 
ineer, Ben Du Pre, subsequent-|Mason Hotel. 

Hy resigned. | Officials of area chain gro-| 
The jury report termed the|ceries reported yesterday that 


'that might interfere with navi- 


cision as to what to do. with|treams which feed into the 


‘mend that “legislation be con-| sociation: 


The testimony did not dis- ithe present building The land|Unner Potomac River above s : 
_— how — yn that |alone is estimated to be worth an” Tiletetntts water supply in- Lew is Is President 
Robinson had information jabout $1 mililon. ‘take, such as Difficult, Scotts, : 
which might be of value in the; No site has been oneeen. The | Nichols aad Pend Drench. Of Alpha Delta Phi 
Aristo case. first step towards realization of |” Pye planning commission al: 

The trial will resume at 10 ithe new hospital will be to! P B 
a. m. today. Judge Joseph C./secure Hill-Burton matching 
McGarraghy is presiding. ‘funds toward its construction. 


service .. . Carolyn J. Turner,| 
a GAO secretary, has passed 
the tests to qualify for a’ 
Certified Professional Secretary 
- - . Civil Service exams: ge- 
ologists, $3670 to $8990: savings 
& loan examiners, $4525 to 
$5440, and. prison mechanical 
supervisors, $4080 to $4525 a) 


Newly elected president of 
recommends that the entire Washington’s Graduate Chapter promised the jurors he would 
watersheds of Holmes Run, of the Alpha Delta Phi fra- forward their report to the| 
Tripps Run, Backlick Run, In- ternity is Ted Lewis, well- 
dian Run, Turkey Cock Run, | known restaurant owner of 3133 


| sidered by 


jagainst a 
speculative practices.” 
Judge Stedman Prescott 


Legislature. 
The jurors also scored “poor 


the State Legisla-| 
‘ture placing some safeguards|viving the holiday 
repetition of such/slim. 


“ turkey’s chances of sur-| 84tion oe 
the tu AB aaa proteenrlt PEPCO does not anticipate 
But the average motor-|™uch difficulty on this score. 


\ist's chances are very good if he} 


iwill drive safely, sanely and Today's Chuckle 


' 
‘sober! 
’ Egotism: The art of seeing 
things in yourself that others 


Meningitis Victim cannot see. 


year. 


Savings or Borrowing 


: 


asks Higher Liquor Taxes 


Gillilland Renews Plea 
|For More D. C. Teachers 


| | Restoration of 163 additional 


grade school teachers to the 
District school budget was 
sought again yesterday by John 
B. Gilliland, president of the 
District Congress of Parents 
and Teachers. 


Robert E. McLaughlin, the P-TA 
officer said he believed parents 
would support increased taxes 
if they were used to obtain ex- 
tra school facilities, particularly 


¥ the faculty needed to reduce 


class size from 36 to 30 pupils. 
Gilliland referred to a list 


% \of proposed tax increases sub- 


ns - . any: . 
4 an Meas ¥ 
- we -s 
* Se 
» 
mi 
P . Piger 


mitted to the Commissioners by 
the Citizens Advisory Council 
to raise $11 million in additional 
revenue. 

He predicted the parents 
would “go along” with most of 
the proposed increases and even 
recommend a 50-cent liquor tax 


In a letter to Commissioner 


increagg instead of the 25-cent 
hike proposed by the Council. 

In addition, Gillilland said 
imany parents would favor al- 
locating a “sizable share” of 
the real estate tax, if necessary, 
to insure a reduction in Distriet 
school class size. 

“We believe it is abundantly 
clear to all who study what is 


ing that we should set as our 
goal a plan to have no classes 
of over 30 pupils within a 
reasonable future, and no 
classes over 36 starting with 


needed to give us proper school-| 


Cameron Run and Little Hunt-| Connecticut ave. An 
proposed plan. To this they! ni’ 

added a small area east of ys Oe See 
Rose Hill Farms which lies 
within Cameron watershed: a 
second parcel of about 150! June 
acres north of the Bureau of| , ,., 
Public Roads property and west! ith 
of Harrison lane, and the third : 


active banking practices” which they | The unexpected death Satur- 
ing Creek be included in the|member of the college frater-| said furnish “extremely weak |day of a three-month-old Falls 
chapter, | OF 

‘Lewis served as delegate to the of forged checks.” A majority |tributed to meningitis yester- 
‘fraternity’s 123d international|of the cases heard during the |day. A post mortem examina- 
‘convention in New York last present term, the report said, 


wis succeeds Ellis E. Mere-|“many of which were out-and- 


safeguards against the passing|Church Sy was Officially at- 


Our 53rd Year 
tion revealed cause of the death 


Everything New 
of Robert L. Evans Jr., of 122) 


involve bad check charges, 


}out forgery.” 


small parcel at the northern) 
tip of Holmes Run. 

The planners will forward 
their recommendations to the 


They Wrote Their Own 


Rogers dr., Falls Church, Fair-' 
ifax County police said | for Window 

—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_———— 
and Door 


Board of County Supervisors 
for action. * 


Little.Hunting Creek 


Sewer Approved 

The Virginia State. Water 
Control Board yesterday at- 
thorized Fairfax County to con- 
struct a primary sewage treat- Stall Reporter 


ment plant on Little Hunting} Parents of at least one Dis- 
Creek on the condition the trict sixth-grade class learned 


By Jeanne Rogers 


this present budget,” Gillilland 
wrote. | 
The Commissioners elimi- | 
nated $806,850 requested to hire 
the additional teachers next 
fall. Board of Education mem- 
‘bers have urged restoration of 
this item before the city budget 
to the Bureau of the 


Fairfax originally planned | 
only primary construction 
which calls for a lesser degree 
of treatment. Pressure from the 
citizens of the area and a liater 
inspection of the creek, result- 
ed in the County's decision to 


early next week. 


go ahead with secondary treat- 


Murch Sixth Graders Do Not Find 
Single Surprise in Report Cards 


© VENETIAN BLINDS 


@ Stylized Window. 
hades 
lass Jalousie Windows 
ding 


Canopies 
@ Vertical Venetian 
Blinds 


The pupils gave an accurate controversial reporting system) 
documentary of what  they|Which will hark back to the 
liked about —- yw like, and when teachers are told how 
and would like to do better. to use them. | 
A typical letter home began! On Monday, the new cards| 
.. “I want to tell you how hecks in-| 


@ Rods & Accessories 
@ Shades & Blinds 
Renovated 
Experts Will Call and 
Estimate 
8 A.M. to 9 P.M. 
(Showrooms open 8- 
5:30, Sat. 8-1.) 


The Shade Shop 


and AFFILIATED PRODUCTS 
2214 M St. N.W. 
RE. 7-6262 


| 


|ments on the new report card. 
Page 54) ; 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
18 Wednesday, November 23, 1955 ap 


Alexandria Hits 
Revamp Snag 


> 


mige at Chambert | 
ome. x yf unt? 
Wednesday.” poem 23 Dp. m. 


H . M . S teece, Ber Services snd interment A Mingion Na- 
Agriculture 
Aide, Dies iad 


Henry M. Steece, 63, re- 
search administrator for the 
Agriculture Department, died 
Monday at his home, 6161 3ist 
pl, nw. COREE. ALMERTA 6. 9m sonar no-|Ya 
| Mr. Steece had been at the; {on G sepia. LBERTA & COREY of RAMIREZ. 
Agriculture Department since | ber be amd sioven ERNESTO 
1913 when he came here as a loved ‘hy 
specialist in agronomy from | 
Louisiana State University. He 
was Experimental Station Ad-| * ™ 
ministrator for the Agriculture DAVES. oe 
Research Service. 

He made a number of tech- | 


fe 


Caer 
ae 


Ora Rovember ai ieee Gk Mancetiie, 
ay. 2 tr Zi. a eadville 
Pa. BLIZABETH A 
ay Va.. mother o a 
nk am Miss Piora hran © 
eet e Mrs. Mary arvey o 
ville, ». Mar Cochran ') 
Pa., 
inn Cochran of Ster 
Also survived five 
. 


some 


vegies : 
s Chestnut "beahe Setters 


a. 
Silver 

es Wlil be he 

5. at a m. 
ee la 


Pu 
ave 
where servic 
November 
Arlington National 


v 
children 
reat-erendeht dren. iste 4 not iss "Bessie 

reen 


ivania ave where 

be — vo * Wednesday 
Interment 

ber? Falls Chureh. 

ERNEST F 

; Noven 

F 

a? ‘ 


husband of th 


By Ralph Reikowsky 
Stafl Reporter 

A proposal by Alexandria's 
city planner Denis H. Cahill to 
revamp downtown Alexandria 
into a huge, modern shopping’ 
center to serve all of Northern! 
Virginia has run into serious) 
opposition. sig : 

Two powerful groups—the a ts... a ~egteee ! 
‘Old Town Civic Association; §} “98 : se 


“Why, did I kill somebody?’ and the Alexandria Association 


A homicide squad detective|—have registered flat disap- 
told a coroner's jury yesterday|proval of the proposal. They 
Grover Lee Isaac asked this/fee] his plan to commercialize 


uestion when police officers 
tried to talk to him after the|™°F than 30 more blocks in 
throats of two small brothers|the downtown business section 
were slashed. will make serious inroads into 
The older, S-year-old Dwight |the ‘old and historic Alexandria 
Nathan, died last Thursday at) 
Freedmen’s Hospital four hours 
after his throat was ripped by’ 


j 
aa, at i 
Nat ional Park Ceme 


Throat Slit 


Jilted Swain 
Heldin Death 
\Of Boy, 


on 


Bu sOdenly, 


R ha, # 

Raymeo 

Interment private 

RGE Tycedsy N 
> 


iNew papers vpicase 
nical contributions to various 
publications on the improve-' 
|ment of corn and cotton. Mr. 
Steece also served as field 
crops editor of Webster's In-' 
ternational Dictionary, Agricul-| 
tural editor, of Compton’s En- 
cyclopedia and was an annual 
contributor to Funk.and Wag- 
nall’s International Yearbook. 
A member of American Le-) 
gion Post No, 36, Mr. Steece 
had served in the Army in 
France during World War I.' 
He also belonged to Alpha 
Zeta fraternity and the Elks ey thd 
Lodge. Ne meet, 184 
He is survived by his wife, Hil Lif'c Piatt «i a° Site 
Edith W. Steece;'two daugh-| 7° D5..." 
ters, Helen W. Cranford and 
Phyllis Scott; three sons, Henry 
Emmet, Philip John and Mid- 
shipman Robert Bruce Steece, 
and 10 grandchildren. 
Services will be held at 10 
m. Friday at the Chevy; (men ide imine 
| Chase Funeral Home, 5103 Wis- FOWLER, BERTHA MABEL. 
‘consin ave. nw., with burial at) day. Novembe 
Arlington Cemetery. fospital, BERTHA MABEL 


of A. late 
yanter 


md. LIAM 
: er 


LUCIEN. 
955. 


“qalraen Monocacy Cemetery | 


sville. M 

‘iILpiss. 8. ROLAND. Suddenly. 
1988 at Prince 

eve 


onday, November 21. 

Hospita 

ILBISS of 4516 

Riverdale 74 Riverdale, Md.. beloved 

husband of Mrs. Alice A. Devilbiss 4 

aiso ir eprveves by @ sister, Mrs. Nellie CO 

two brothers. Milton ; 

tf Devilbiss. Frie a 

mov call a the Gash Ps Home jay 

at tevill Md 10 

Wednesday b 

Friday. November : 

Fort Lincoln Cemetery Chape 

services and me ; 

Relat 


erment Mouns 


Ri r ARD I. 
- 


~~ 


8 iddenly. on Mon- 
By Henry Rohland. Staff Photograph 


Mobile Dental Trailer for Montgomery County 


terday the trailer, with Dr. Rey H. Bridger 
aboard, was at Sherwood School, Sandy 
Spring. The little girl who posed for our 
photographer is Joyce Ann Leith, 9-year- 
old fifth grader of Brincklow. 


705 


iveé 3 
RI HARD L REFD py ee busband 
Of Margaret f Reed 
" ™ 


wn 9 
ll said the problem is 
a 3%-inch slash. His brother, 4 simple. “It a question of| 
year-old Tyrone, a bandage whether the residents want a: 
around his neck, was in the vital. 4 A ’ it ; 
hearing room yesterfay. VERSE, SOSH ANGER OY 
The six-man coroner’s jury|Which they could be proud or a! 
held Isaac, 28, described as a dead city such as Williamsburg, | 
jilted boyfriend of the Nathan) Va., he said. 
boys’ mother, for action of the) Williamsburg, he said, is the| 
grand jury in the death ofionly city which has success- 
Dwight. fully preserved its historic area. 
Det. Sgt. Robert E. Talbot|“The first day is delightful but 
said Isaac was “definitely UN-\after a three-day tour the gen-| 
der the influence of alcohol and era] atmosphere is depressing. 
police couldn’t get much out/[t is devoid of life,” he added. 
of him” the night of the throat; (Cahill said he studied what 
slashings. other Southern cities have done 
Ella Mae MeNeill, of 937 Oto preserve their historical 
st. nw., testified Isaac rented @'areas, The plans of Natchez, 
room from her Wednesday|Tenn., New Orleans, and Char- 
night and brought the two Na Jeston, S. C., have been far 
than youngsters home with from successful, but they have 
him around 5 p. m. Thursday. not allowed their historical 
He played with them for 4 treasures to deter them from 
while in the kitchen and then becoming modern cities, he 
took them upstairs to his room,’ said. ‘money check ‘attack Sunday~ night - at his 
she said. He thinks Alexandria can do|system at the home, 4510 Riverdale rd., and 
“He was only up there two or'equally well. He warned, how-/Bureau of \was taken to the hospital 
three minutes,” she told thejever, that the city cannot “go|Printing and A University of Maryland 
corner’s jury, “when we heard'on indefinitely serving up/Engraving, died graduate, Mr. Devilbiss super-': 
something like someone trying |warmed-over Colonial architec-| yesterday at Se- \vised the laying of the Sanitary 
to scream. He had to hold'ture” and expect it to be for-| bring, Fla. Commission's first pipeline in 
the children because they were ever palatable. | Mr. Shepherd 1919, a year after the Com- 
running downstairs.” “We cannot afford to let the | had a _ color- mission was founded with a! 
The mother, Ruby Ernestine |future planning of Alexandria'ful career as dozen employes and two Model 
Nathan, testified she last saw\be stymied by the hysterical| fireman and Mr. She 4 T Fords as their equipment. 
her two sons playing in front/cries of Alexandria chauvin- mounted police- ”* pher He became deputy chief en- 
of her apartment house at 1015 ists,” he said. man before he entered the Se-'gineer in 1951. 
N st. nw. She said she separated| Representatives from the Old cret Service in 1917, when a Mr. Devilbiss also supervised 
from Isaac in August. Town Civic Association and the! special motorcycle guard was cénstruction of the Commis- 
Alexandria Association, which'set up to guard President Wil-'sion’s first water treatment 
Professor Is Held is concerned with the preserva- son. plant and pumping station and 
- itio he. city’s C ne e of- 
le Padsstvtads Death \tion of the. city’s Colonial at As a Metropolitan police of 
* A District Corner’s jury yes-'City Manager Ira F. 


mosphere, met with Cahill and ficer he rode horseback for six 
Willard| years on a beat that covered 

terday held Paul Phillip Cooke, ow week to iron out their dif-|M st. into Georgetown. Dr. Adolph Franz 
an English professor at Dis-|terences. After two years as a motor- of, tae 
tric Teachers’ College, responsi-| Neither group was otuliinsalh ante guard of President Wil- FR gs eg Beeeegs picts eed 
ble for the Oct. 26 traffic death|of the merits of the proposal.|son, Mr. Shepherd became a po Fees er ed rey . alee | 
of Clarence Samuel Heffner, 76.|Una Franklin Carter, a spokes-|special agent at the White toast Valley iow venlhns, me e ~4 

Cooke, who lives at 1203)man for both groups, said “We/House -in the Coolidge and) <i.iane died uietl in his slee 
Girard ‘st. nw., said he was/|fear the Proposal may become! Hoover Administrations. naar oes Moe q y P| 
watching two women pedes-|a reality.” In the early 30s, he estab- fF Aame 9 . page a 
trians and didn’t see Heffner| Cahill proposed an area ollie a check system at the! tiement at the oe age on 
until the victim was right in/more than 100 city blocks be) Bureau of Printing and Engrav- Siete aeathened deh — 
front of the auto at 14th st. and|renovated and developed by ing which is still in use to guard P 
Park rd. nw. Cooke was heldiprivate enterprise under rigid against theft of money. 


a ir ad 


{ 


as 


18 ives af 


<;. 


_ 
a 


By tne weg 
hme 0 


The Montgomery County Health Depart- 
ment has put into service a mobile dental 
trailer, which will visit schools and provide 
free dental care to children whose parents 
can’t afford private dental treatment. Yes- 


H.C. Shepherd Heweed R. Devilbiss, 
Dies; Guarded Deputy WSSC Engineer 


Presidents Howard Roland Devilbiss, 65, 


Harry C. Shepherd, 77, for-\deputy chief engineer of the 
mer special agent‘who guarded Washington Suburban Sanitary 
all the Presidents from Wilson Commission when he retired 
to Roosevelt and was instrU-'jast June. died Monday at 
mental in set- Prince Georges Hospital. 
ting up the | Mr. Devilbiss suffered a heart 


: 

ring Mda.. where ver will be 
m Eride November at 2:30 
terment. Par kiawn Cemetery. 


MYRTLE R. On Tuesday, No- 


Ri to 


Vi ncent REESE. 
em 


Tafoya and Mrs 
ers at t 1aldi 
: 


col ’ 
* taro 4 Arnos. 
ranpamother of 
hi : Chariot te L. 
for the renees of her sou Fr 4 
terment Cedar Hill Cemetery 


th Leo Vented! 
Mas sach' use 
be ’ ; 
On interment 
n s 7 
Oenes STU ART Os 
yoctor'’s 


iz ICHARDS 
Ari! 


FOV 
wite i 
ler 


ie 4 ; | .C 
| James ms Sara Franc es Jett. of On 


F 
RICH ARDS. 
b 


* I 
ORDON STtT ani 
Ss nedor « 


the Burnt Mills and Brighton | i yived by_ : | 7 hae 
dams. He served the state and Deaths Elsewhere oro nn c: th on eters thviaw. Mre| gichards. fai 
its municipalities for more than Lt. Col. Uti L Klibscheid! / ett, bon . 
43 years. (ret.), one of the first army 

Since his retirement, he had) nurses to go overseas in World 
been executive secretary of the War II, in Allentown, Pa 
Public Works Contractors As! water Bredin, 59, news edi- 
cae P tor of the Hearst Metrotone 

charter member o the News, in New York City. 
Delaware-Maryland Water and, | GARBER WILLIAM FRANKLIN. 
Sewer Association, Mr. Devil-| Henry W. Platt, 51, editorial) Tuesday. x aL WILLIAM PRANKLIN| 
biss also belonged to the| research director of Esquire | 1480 Harvard st. nvw..| 
soeiat bon and the Prince| |Office of War Information em-| 
Georges-Montgomery Engineers| ploye and State Department 
Society. writer, in New York City. 

He leaves his wife, the former | 
Alice Callahan of Federalsburg, | 
Md., a sister, Nellie D. Bond s1% 
of Mt. Rainier; and two broth-| Anvriling 
ers, Milton E. and George D.' KRAMER. MORRIS. There | 
Devilbiss, beth of New Windsor,|) WoSeit xhaxen del 

id. nd re re 

Services will be Friday . 

Lincoln Mausoleum. 


nat > 
hards of { 
{ Mra. Hi 


al be 

held @ terment Coerenen 
Mas« 

wet} iy ae A. 
te ani ave on NN 


6a 
of 3938 Penner 
0° 955, 


a, 

» Charies 

of Mrs. Gertrude 
A. Eliis. Mrs. Jose 

Prank Becker, Car! 


R 
; De 
| S.. of Chevy Chase, at 
i vive ed by elght «rar } 
seven great-gr andch iidren. Friends may! 
) |. the S&S H. Hines Co. Funeral) . oo Orr! 
2901 i4th st. nw. (free Bere | 5 
one be m Thursday ~" s. mm, Int er ment. 
, > ' tery 
at , 


Se 


ee 
i 


25. 
Fort Lincoln Gems. 


| = ARD. gt. 
195 nh 


Interment Washing- 
ton Nat ional Cem eter 
¢ HENDRIC K&S, MARGARET ~ On 
re! November Ar F 
MAR’ oARET Mt HEN! Sitad A. + 
ore Ari Vi 
Me ” Mar ye SELIGMAN, 


S) 


‘Het re Ay . 
at Ft Washington I Mon- 
imore. Relatives and (ries as 


WILLIAM MARTIN On 
- _* November 1955, at .h 


ee 


est 430 
Va 
BEI OMAN } 
late oc ive wi Tole Seligman. father of 
will Ma J. Julian 
n. He 
Jac 


’ aAnick., | 
suise | oe 


Card of Chanks 


a ,4 
Pisses. on w edi + ® 


Christ! 


Prayer for Today 


We lift our hearts to thee. 
O Father, in thanksgiving 
for the blessings that come 
to us from thy gracious 
hands; the joys of Christian 
living, the beauty and bounty 
of thy goodness, thine unfail- 
ing promise for happiness of 
heart, contentment of con- 
science, and security of soul. 
Help us to live daily our 
thankfulness: in Jesus’ name. 
Amen.—James C. Kinard, 
insurance executive, - New- 
berry, S. C. 

Copyright 1955 by t the Divisic 


Christi Educati ational 
il of ‘the Chure) Les a ‘Chr 
S.A 


> ty ay We wish 
xpres oar 
app reci at 
bus 
ki ndnesses 
bereavement 


. AND MRS. BERNARD TENGOOD 


MR 
in Memoriam 


| CELENZA, CHARLES. Ww.5.C.G. In lov- 
ing memory of our beloved 
son and. brother. CHARLES 
CELENZA. Who entered 
eterna!) 12 years af, 
November 23. 1943 

a ink eooth opne ot 

remem branc t £ 

y over —— aw 

hearts ho. 

of .* 


Epi Sc¢ Wash.- 
it ingto where funeral services 
Lite held ai 2 p.m. Interment Con- 
greseien lal Cemetery 
HURD. ARTHUR LOUTREL. Buddenly 


9° ID a! — is ogrvived by one 
as : 


0 us 


during ou t recent | 
in the ioss of 


our little Mrs 
erent. granddaughter jen 
cai at the Ives poneral Home, 264 


suneres services will 


, o 
San Francisco. Calif. Se rytees 
ae Company Funera! 


‘ ifree pase. 
‘riday November 25 . 
>. m "int erment Arlington National 
Cemetery. 
JACOBSON. ALEX. pencey, No-| 
ember 2 


; er Ge 
ettysburg and Pittsburen, 
nanan please copy.) 
snr FHERD. aa Cc On bn mar "Pia, 


a. 
HARRY c SHEPHERD, { 


> 


sever, 


There is 
Love orever 


and 
= 
ne our 
Fond memo ries 
and remembrance keeps 

YOUR LOVING MOM. DAD AND JO ; 
“ will 
off } 


Priday 
c 
a 


Nothtir 


ow! of 
‘one 

c. D- “Gol dberg a Son Pune: al 
9th NW R y 

ber. 23 at ii ior ‘Int ermen:‘ 
tiona! pomortal Park Ce meter) 

Darid Sectio m 
Woodberry St. Hyat 

JOHNSTON, CHARLES 
November 21. 1955 


for 
you near brother 


In terment Co! umbia Gare 
etery 

BApeY CHEATHAM.—A 

C mn ™ ur pontics 0 | C > 


lum ~.* Y aay 

& A “Ar! instga, te # 

; ay, No- 
5 fi 055 j Ady the pur- 

con duc ie Re 


of 
HARRY. CHEA THAM 


DOWNS. Master 
PLIES BSTE. of 
1953. 


eit Z 

: - = ther 

nees and Pat: Ellen 
{ Mrs. Bt aniey Grubbs 

ack 


and 


v it] c 

at 3 rY 

Gens Cem 

SHEPHERD. 
sp 


’ 7 
‘Home 
solemn high requi¢m mass 
re for i. repose of fis sou Na 
November 25. at St. Anthon , Bits 
iZth and Monroe a 


s.s 


nuren 
a m tsy ritie. F 


W. On Monday 
at is 


CELENZA, 


= 


el 
= 
~ 
7 7 


CHARLES > & « n 
ving memory of our beloved 
CHARL ES CELEN- 
- } who passed 
19 years aco. Novem- 

, 


, ‘7 

Tippett ee, pose 

; our late brot! 
SHEPHERD 

WwW. W 

is the memory SMITH, , TBANCES 

oe Ss > rest Anne le 

f day 

Are tnose “wh ° loved bu be ; 

UNCLE NICK STIV ALETTI Ante ' ; faee ere c 

' . ' “ . ; 

veme. m. Interment Fort Lincoln Sone 


servi joes ,* ii} 


e- KELLEY, pam B. On une ay. 


4 Sac 
et LEY. mo 
Lawrence 


_ Hovem- = 
Ca a+ 4 . 
{ the ngton National Cemetery 
an 4 16 | STARR. MARY ara: Ae er Bend 
Stella oD 


years ago November 23. 1943 


Surgeons at Columbia Univer- 
with more than the usual zOn-| Jn 1942 Mr. Shepherd was 
aa Mrs. Paul Brew of L. Tippett, 60, who retired in 
Government Printing Office his proposal was the first step) Car] P, Sanderhoff, both of Se- 
by Dr. K. Jd. Fox, of Emergency area four and fiv 
b 
eran of World War I, atenaed 


,and he made some home calls 
until two years ago. 
for Municipal Court action. rogues Small shops, parks! While Treasury Department; 4 native of Washington, 
and malls would be spotted|agent-incharge of the Rich-'p ¢ he was graduated from 
‘around major businesses. mond district, Mr. Shepherd di-| 1..+,,- : 
Suicide Ruled | The central business areajrected the investigations of 
| 9 ] : t sity in 1887. 
Mr. and Mrs. Franz cele- 
n aiver ing regulations. Historie build- brought back to Washington to prated their 65th wedding an- 
. ings in the area would be pre- take charge of watching over niversaryv June 11 
Bridge | ea served and the Colonial atmos-'persons having appoint? nents He leaves two sons, Dr 
_ phere maintained by frigid with the President. He retired 
architectural controls. in 1948. 
daughters, : 
Ww ashingten, Mrs. Kari Alder 1946 as a clerk with the W ash- 
man of Wellesley, and Miss\ington Gas Light Co. after 34 
employe, was ruled a suicide|jn a rehabilition of the area and bring: two sons, Richard T Dorothy Franz of Holyoke ny 4 a ' . 
yesterday after he plunged 100|/ would need a lot of study. The| Shepherd of Hayes, Va. and years service, will he held at 
feet to his death from the Cal-|city council has instructed him) LH. Lewis Shepherd of 3215 N.| Elizabeth A. Wood 1 p. m. today at Chambers fu-|CLELENZA, CHARLES. U. 5. ©. Ge in 
vert st. bridge, Coroner A. Ma-'to make the studv of the area, vermont st Arlington, and: : neral .home,..3072 M_ st. nw.| LES CE-| ber 18. 1 
gruder MacDonald reported. (a project Cahill feels will take) ejght grandchildren. | 
Hospital, after a witness, Wil-|\alone King st.. 
liam S. Burton, 3428 N st. S€.,/river and West 
summoned police, Dr. MacDon- washington st., 
ald said Hetherington died of a'rranklin sts. 
crushed chest, fractures of both 
to the roadway 
bridge, police said. His wife, cungay at 
employed at the Pentagon, WaS poort attack 
at work at the time Mr Hurd. 
’ . : sale coffee 
Rush Hour Traffic 


the College of Physicians and 
‘erated as a “special district”! tivities 
Funeral services for Albert 
: an architect, and three 
of 3345 Blaine st. ne., a retired|lowed in the area. Cahill said|yottie L.. and a daughter. Mrs. 
ington resident for 40 years 
dead on the scene at 11:10 a.m.| The district wo 
Hetherington, an army 
his 
to the District in 


Funeral services will, be held 
uld include an'at 3 p. m. Friday at Ives fu- 
e blocks wide| neral home, 2847 Wilson bivd., 
between the! arlington. Burial will be in Co- 


hand widow of William C. W 
a Government Accounting Of- 
fice employe, died Sunday at/rd., 


ood, }Cemetery. | 


Mr. Tippett of 5207 Iroquois | 
Glen Echo Heights, died) 


vet- Arthur L. Hard 


Arthur Loutrel Hurd. 
beneath the s«19 wacArthur bivd. nv 


formerly 
tea and 
Duluth, 


st., and ~~ lumbia Gardens Cemetery, | Freedman’s 


etw een 2d an 
William F. Garber 
bama, 


William Franklin Garber, 85. nw. She 
Washington building contrac.' children, 
75. of tor, died Tuesday at Suburban 2°S¢phine 


diec Washington 
Neahe after. pb Hospital after a short illness. Chester A. 


i§ 


a whole- 
spice mer- 
Minn... came 
1954. He was 


in 1892. He built many down-| 
town office buildings before his| at 1 p 
retirement in 1931. From 1931) Guire’s 


m. 


Hospital 
‘illness of five weeks. 

Mrs. Wood. 
lived at 1004 Euclid st. 


Emma - W, .Gambie, 
Edwards, 


funeral 


after an Sunday of a heart attack at Mt. 

Alto Hospital. He had been ill 
a native of Ala-'with a heart condition for 
several years. 

Mr. Tippett served in the 
'tank-corps during World War. L 
Alberta He was a member of the Ameri- 
and Nettie £E.,/can Legion and New Jerusalem’ 
and William F.'Lodge No. 9 of the Masonic 


survived by six 


A native of the Shenandoeh wooq- a sister, Olive Rose, and Order 
Valley, Mr. Garber came here) three grandchildren. 


Funeral services will be held x... 


wr his wife; Winifred 

llacement assistant with 
Saturday Mc- National Capital Parks, Mr 
home, 1820) Tippett is survived by a sister, 


at 


to 1950, Mr. Garber lived in Lu-'oey st nw.. with b 


urial at Lin-| Margaret A. Buckholtz of Glen 


Dartmouth College and from 
would be established and Op-'many large counterfeiting ac- 
Albert L. 
Adolph Franz Jr., and Frederick 
Charles E. Hetherington, 63,| No garish signs would be ai-| Survivors include his wife 
Elizabeth A. Wood, 79, W ash- “ill Arl t Emma ant 
Hetherington was pronounced months. Burial will be in Arlington nr 7 
legs, hemorrhages and shock. 
chant in 
Jammed on Bridges 


The rush was squeezed out 
of rush-hour traffic in 
bridge bottlenecks yesterday. 

Traffic light malfunctioning 
along Minnesota and Pennsyl- 
vania aves. delayed traffic for 
as long as 30 minutes during 
the morning rush on the south 
side of Sousa Bridge. 

Police reinforcements con- 
trolled traffic manually until 
the lights began to blink nor- 
mally again. 

The southbound lanes of 
Highway Bridge began to jam 
at 3:15 p. m. after two cars col- 
lided in a minor scrape. 

The backup lengthened a 
short time later when a trac-| 
tor-trailer truck blew a tire on) 
the bridge. To make matters 
worse, a fourth vehicle de- 
veloped motor trouble, police 


‘descendant 


an Army veteran of the Span- 
ish-American War and served '#Y 
four veats in the Navy before Uishway Coffee S 
World War I 
An Episcopalian, Mr 
attended Palisades Community 
Church here. He was a direct 
of Elder William/"¥- | 
age religiou< leader of; SUrvivors 
Mayflower Pilgrims, Sir/Coast 
Sohn Young of the Massachu-|Comdr. Harry F. 
setts Bav Company and Lt. ‘Ashboro dr. C 
, se Young, Revolutionary three daughters. 
W ar ‘eeidier Hall, 8327 16th 
Survivors wife. Spring; Mrs. 
Catherine R. 
Miss Majorie K. 


Hurd died in 1932. 
a For the past fi 


incl 


include his 


and a brother, Irving J., Ber-| ver Spring; 

keley, Calif. dren and seven 
Funeral! services will be held children. 

at 2p. m. Friday at S. H. Hines| Funeral service 

funeral home, 2901 14th st. nw.| at 2 p. m. Friday 

Burial will be at 3 p. m. at Ar-' Baptist Church, 


where he operated 


Ella Susan Mauck of Luray, Mrs. F. Brooks 


Garber lived at 1480 Harvard st.| ¥? 


and Geodetic 


Samuel J. Solo-| for many years wi 


and a daughter.|/mon, 9101 Colesville rd., Silv 
Hurd. both of Spring and Mrs. Walter W. Mce- 
the MacArthur blvd. address, Caslin. 8720 Colesville rd. Sil- 
eight 


iwill be in Evergreen Ce 


the -oln Memorial Cemetery. 
hop. His wife, 


Upham 


Mrs. F. Brooks Upham, 82, 
dow of a retired admiral and 
aunt of former Chief of Naval 
a son, Operations Robert B. Carney, 
Survey died. yesterday at Bethesda 
aval Hospital. 

Mrs. Upham, a native of San 
lived at the Shore- 

She had traveled 
th her hus- 
er band in Europe, the Middle 
East and the Orient. 

She is survived by a sister, 
Mrs. R. E. Carney of Honolulu, 
and two nephews, Kenneth 
Carney of Honolulu‘and Adm. 
s will be held| Carney of Washington. 
at Mt. Carme]| Graveside services will be 
Luray. Burial held at 1 p. m. Friday at Ar- 
metery. lington Cemetery. 


ve years Mr. 


ude 


Garber, 2315 N 
hevy Chase; 


Mrs. John R_| Francisco, 
st.. Silver) am Hotel. 


grandchil- 
great-grand- 


Echo Heights, and a ‘brother, 
Luther A. Tippett of Ohio. 


eh topncan a Shine 


Ts 

WHITBY, England. Nov. 22 
Archbishop Thomas Shine, at 
83 the oldest Roman Catholic 
Bishop in Britain in age and 
length of service, died at a 
nursing home here today. 

Archbishop Shine was ap-| 
pointed Bishop of Middles- 
brough in 1929. Many of the 
28 churches built in his Dio- 
cese since then were based on 
his own designs. The Roman 
‘Catholic population of the Dio- 
cese doubled during that time. 

Born in Cashel, County Tip- 
perary, Ireland, Archbishop 
Shine was a Count of the Holy 


4 ~ay “ iay 
Time per Se and bring its| .elles of ——~ he a is sur. ‘Ma usetts 


cha 


Fresh with every coming’ 


year, 
pet, vrour memor 
e nears re) at 


“UNCLE NICK SCAMPOLI A} 


Bird 
A ge MURBAT 
ta “es MURRAY 


AND 
LILY. 


KELLEY. JOHN dnmge> is (JACE). 


henevess a Ho pit ? 
cy , 


Pranconisa.. Va. and 
Bros of Alexan 
pe ra se n id iovem . 7 Mary D 
s m. iIntermen > N Rem mains restin 
me 


gin mons 
ood - 
_ »s 
Hill Come } 
ARCHAMBAULT. rrc. FAUL + 
Suddenly. on Sunday 


L. Are 4 
brother ‘ ] 
t Chambers 
Archambault. a o- wes, 
p ~~" agua Washi ngton Na- 
tional Cemete 
syivania aves... KE YES. ANNA x. 
esday evening. 5 
the mas 
poe of York “othes | 
imo on ave a) 
fednesday. November | 
9a. m interment, oudon Part | 
Cemetery. Baltimore, 
BEAVERS. LUCIAN &R. = Sunday, 
: res:oence in 
EAVERS. 
Beavers 
. 


of 2286 Owens rd..se 
1955. b ed wife of 


il ral Home 

nh of th 

On AVE se a’ 

‘Interment "Cedar Hill Ceme- 
tery 

cipwets. ae MARY 

da No 20 55. as j 


Sun 


resi. 


ry : 

. kiDW tt | 

of the late Arthur Kids r 
ome % George A. 2 
eanesday 
Services at Christ 
Clinton at 
Chureh Cematery 


‘LACKWELL, Witla A. 
| m 20 955. 


ember 2 2 
eee Ebiscoval Church, | 
D. Interment | 


b 
On bourn. 16 


grandchi) 
randcchiia. Friends xo 
ves Punera! Home. ona? wr 
‘a where panera 
e| e held co Wednesday sae en 
‘ 3D. m. Be Nationa! Me. 
mortal Park 


KIRBY, a4 SIE BEULAN 
em ;, 55. at 


; r 
pranach iidren 
a = greal- gr reat 


the 
d 


al 
son bl 
ervices 
Jee Collin 
| and so Mrs 
lackwell “ot Wytheville, Ve. 
ay call Ives Funeral 
Wilson “wd. Arlington. | 
. til 12 = on Wednesday. | 
November 23, an 


Mie} 
copal Church, 5601. 


A Sn Monday 
at 7 


ex-) 


where services| 


ing on. | 
pee 


ve. 
oe Pin f the 
Starr. 


wife 


E 
1. a: mot her — Mise: 
k Wa D 


intern 7 
eseece HENRY MORTIMER On Mone 
N i hi s 


Stes 
J 


v4 


. 


Philiy 


o 
Pris 
Chese Panera! Ho 


La the 
me ‘erot Sw tt. 


Ar 
“ss 
ere ILO 


rial Gate at 
BOSTWICK. On 
< _ : a . *> 


ring 


I oom ee Tues- 
ove ’ 


‘ iae sery) 
inzton Nation 
me ve mber 

att 


VIOLFTT. CARL M 
vemoer 2 95 


’ love! 2 2 lip. mm, 
Interment Pairfaxz Cemetery, Fair. 
fax Va 


"| VIOLET r. CARL M The officers and 


ppempers, of righiwoed Lodge 
No. 30 1IOOF are requested to 
assemb A on Wed it needay, Noveme 
ber 23 a 


services for 
CARL M. ViQe 


LE. Noble Grand 
Recording Secy 


—DEATHS— 


Announcement of 


€ other, 
LETT 
PRED t,. RU 
PAY FP. HUNTER 


lington Cemetery. andria, Va 
will be held at 1:45 
etery 


Ariinet on Ceme 


Services by Chambers 
Childs. Willis Ww Chambers Ce, 


Fullinwider,. 
Chambers Ca, 
Cc hambers Co, 


Roman Empire. He received 

ithe title in 1936. 

The Pope honored him in 
William Dodds Grant, 79, re- 1943 by making him an assist- 

tired electrician, died Monday\any at the Pontifical Throne 


minute tieup, police reported. N . J W ] S . 
° atvona eat ler “um mar’ of a heart attack in his home, and last February conferred on 


, fterno 2400 Owens rd. se. him the personal title of Arch- 
7 oday’ w— Mostly “cloudy. windy and| A native of Pittsburgh, Mr.;pishop. . 


ae expected in th@) Grant came to W ashington 36 
oday — Mostly cloudy, rather vears ago to work in electrical Frances E. Smith 
Area events today (asterisk 
indicates those open to the pub- 


truction, rétiring in 1949. 
bag ome S Frances Elizabeth Smith, 34 
lic). 


said. nterment | 


Cars were ia cik up a mile! 
along 14th st. during the 90- 


~ William Dodds Grant 


2 


fr 
Methodiet ya Pails 
on Wednesday. November 23 
PJ Interment elemend ’ 
» AGNE WALSES. On Sunday 
0 


Mo 
mother of Rs 
may call Nal 
3200 Bhode Isian ave 
ne. where serviogs wil - 

Friday. Novembe hes: 
Relotives ay & friends in invited: ter- 
ment 


aU RKHARD, ANNA 


arson Hits 


_ Washington aed Area: Today—Mostly ave 
; h ndy and mild with nish 
7 e 


expec 
Thurs wester 


ected 


Tuesday s re istive "numidit RL. ¥- ovigenes 
87 per cent 6:25 4 ¥B. _ 


pe cams C 4 4 » “. “Suosils clouds, 
Mary ~ Mostiy cloudy. ay and ¢t 
a 


Lur er 
vether” a ana mild with high inds, wey’ h at 15 to 20 moh 
between 55 and 60 dearees. Showers ex- Visibility: Good 
(E.8.T. 


Kenn ere also. ot Patricia z. 
crand sughters. % great- erandehi! dren | Stamp. William H. 
ape. four sister rs ' 


Survivors include his wife, 
Laura Miller Grant; a son, year-old mother of two children, 
Blaine D. Grant of Carlson|died of hepatitis yesterday in 
Springs, Md., and a daughter, |Alexandria Hospital. Mrs. 
Mrs. Gale G. Hadden of at nel ney wife of William Edward 
| andria. Smith of R. F. D. 2, Annandale, 

Services will be held at 11) entered the hospital Sunday 


a. m. today at the Temple Hills | Bight. 


4 | The family has lived in An- 
.:/QMd.) Baptist Church of which), .dale since 1951. Their chil- 


‘|he was a member. Burial will| 4.0. are Mary F., 13, who goes 


i 
| 


ome, 
setts ave. ne... unt 
day. Nov 
wood Cemetery, 


eae Rae 4424552 


m 

Sattlethight, 
George F. 

| wot Stephen 

Bennarumma, 

4 Leopold. Capt. 
= Brien, ‘Suson mt. 


Temperatures and rain for 24 hours ending 7 Dp. m. 


Tuesday: ort 


saat) Fiat Sane i WE 
For the latest weather. 


Dial WE 6-1212 


. On Monday. No- 


f, Free 


SAAS Sasa 4 4 A8%0089 5 5 


Montgomery at his home, > 


Abilene 
n fontrea) 


A pognete ue 
~*~ 


~wom 


LUNCHEONS 
gna aaaane Clubs. 


ae aritio 
‘ations’ cepts Optimist wt "Ta: 15) Aphevsue 


<oScea 


12:15 
ew York City 
orfolk 
‘kia. City 
yma 


=> t 


Fae ae Lots 
aanes . ‘a : 


itto *| CEDAR HILL—Choice ane 
__ cash car, _other ems. 


Dost . 4.0080 off = 


out 1 Forse. American!) @'42*'c 
sping Association. 12:15 p. m.. 
ne 


optomist Club. 1 p. m. Willard. 
MEETINGS 


ri 


Brass 
| Bi 


At! . 
Baitim or hiledelphia 
Billings Harrisbure Phoenix 


~ Ib & &-1-IOWOWw 
Pee Hw 1 ee JO DED: 


Sree? sr 
Ig OWS OW 


Huron 
"a Indianapolis 


’ be in Cedar Hill Cemetery. 


‘| Bioff Leaves $60,325 


to Lincolnia School, 
Weyanoke. 


and Pa- 
tricia Smith, 9, who goes to 


rt t. n 
oe 
uckett. an Mrs. Millie 
ere are is four 
ove iat the ——_ n 
Warner 


8434 


For the correct time... 


Hein 
ednesday. November 23 
Interment Fort Linco 


4d. where ~,- * will 


yd | Ponesel Directors 


ew 


J. WILLIAM LEE’S SONS CO. 


i ~ta © 


Dial TI 4-2525 | 
It's fast and easy! 


The Chesapeake & Potomac 
Telephone Company 


CREMATORIUM 


-| th and Mass. Ave. NE. Li 8-5200 
L, Funeral Designs 
ae C. Shaffer, inc. 


ee ee ee 


ston 
saeeevens 


riingte 
cope tleras 


Co-3 9-319 DS & ~10" 


Geological Society of Washington, 8 
» mm  bosmag oak 
SPECIAL EVEN 
*New Suger_ Sixty ty Chup, opens Ze = zB 


ee sri Spat hts 
fice ts 


acksonville Smith, a general construction 
saeeg Ge carpenter, was a combat en-|.. 
gineer with the Army in Europe 
during World War II. Funeral 
services will be held at 1 p. m. 
: at Chambers funeral 
home, 3072 M st. nw. Burial 
will be in Arlington Cemetery. 


PHOENIX, Ariz., Nov. 22 
Willie Bioff, former labor rack- 
eteer killed here in a gang-style 
‘-*| bombing, left an estate of 60,- 
--| 325, acco to a petition 
’'} filled in Maricopa County Su- 
perior Court today. 


sts -1t 


Wtot . 
2530 ~~ Ow 


a) 


<3 


wr 


SUSsEBStseresssT 


of 7 
=, ie war a" = ~ 


scales sabacaial Ball, 10 


PS WIP -3 -30w WS Dw Wt. 


SeSsrscEr 


~~ 


o 
3 ts -1 38 -O be IDTV etonenven 


Bt 
a mu. 


“Thanksgiving 


By Kenneth Dole 
Staff Reporter 

Most Washington churches 
will take part in union services 
Thursday, the 334th anniversary 
of the first Thanksgiving. 

The principal observances 
will be the traditional Pan 
American Mass at St. Patrick's 
Catholic Church, 10th and G 
sts. nw., at 10:30 a.m., and a 
union service at the First Con- 
gregational Church, 10th and 
G sts. nw., at 11 a.m. 

The Most Rev. Amileto G. 
Cicognani, Apostolic Delegate 
to the United States, will cele- 
brate the mass at St. Patrick's, 
and the Most Rev. Patrick A. 
O’Boyle, Archbishop of Wash- 
ington, will preside. 

A third bishop, the Most Rev. 
Jerome F. Hannan of the dio- 
eese of Scranton, Pa., former 
vice rector of Catholic Univer- 
sity will preach. 

Twenty-five Latin - American 
Ambassadors to the United 
States and other diplomats will 
attend. Many high Government 
officials are among the 1200 
persons who have received in- 
vitations. 

The First 
service is an annual 
shared in by Calvary 
Church, Mount Vernon 
Methodist Church, 
City Christian Church and the 
Washington Hebrew Congrega- 


Place 


tion. The preacher will be the 


Evisropal 


oT. PAUL'S 


80 EK St... NW 
Nr. Wash. Cirele 


THANKSGIVING DAY 


8:00 a.m.—! 
10:00 a.m—+t 


ow Mass 
ligh Mass & Sern 


Congregational | 
event: 
Baptist | 


Services Planned 


By Bob Burchette. Staff Photosrapher 


Preparing for Thanksgiving Day Services 


Arranging the Thanksgiving altar at All 
Souls Memorial Episcopal Church are Mrs. 
National ~ eS HPO REL CRE eae Tod ae i ee ht 


Rev. Dr. Clarence W. Cranford 
of Calvary Baptist. 
Congregation Talmud Torah, 
4903 14th st. nw., will hold an 
ll a. m. city-wide service 


Sotecven 


PINKNEY MEMORIAL CHURCH 


42nd Ave. & Gallatin St., Hyattsy ille 


of Choral Thnabesis ing 


oT. THOMAS’ 


1a 


The Rev. Hareld Bend PPro “‘Recter 


THANKSGIVING DAY, 
OLD-FASHIONED .HARVEST HOME FESTIVAL. SPECIAL MUSIC. 
STAR-SPANGLED BANNER. SERMON BY THE RECTOR. 

The entire church artistically decorated in classical Luca delia Robvbia design. 
THE MOST COLORFUL SERVICE OF THE YEAR 


treet be!ween 


11:00 A.M. 


_—— 2 oe 


Washington 


Massachusetts and 
Wisconsin Ave. N.W. 


THANKSGIVING 


ee 


Holy Communion 


9:39 «a. mm 
10:38 «. m Festiv 


7:30 a. m. Holy Communion 
11:00 «. m. Morning Prayer & Suwon Chaplain Kenne 


U Army 
4:08 Dp. m Evening Prayer 


Wisconsin Ave. at Bradley Lane 


St. sake a 


Rev. 
: ANKSGIV 


al Morning Prayer with Parish Choir 


Cathedral 


ih M. Sowers 


Bethesda, Maryland 
William F. Creighton. Rector 
Martin T. Lord, Associate Rector 


ING DAY 


2300 Cathedral Avenue Jus 
Prank Blackwelder. Rector 
Aivin LaMar Willis, Ass 


11:00 A.M. 


Rev 
Rev 


ALL SOULS MEMORIAL CHURCH 


t East 


xniate Rector 


DR. JOSEPH R. SIZOO. GUEST PREACHER 


Everyone Welcome 


of Connecticut Avenue N.W 


| Marvin 
|} Church. 
| Temple 
‘Thursday at 
Christ Congregational Church.) 


ithe Rev. J. 
;pastor, and Milton C. Brown, 


ithe tree to the Rev. J. 
| Leatherman, who will accept it 


Baptist 


Baptist 


,™ 


réth St. and Columbia Rd. N.W. DR 


HANK 

Cantata 

Sanctuary Choi: 

University Baptist Chapel 

be provided during service. 
Pree Parking for care of 


Church Conference Roo? 


NATIONAL BAPTIST MEMORIAL 


77k ¥ 


Worshrp. 1636 Columsie: Road, '’. w. 


WILLINGHAM, Minister 


VICE 


EDWARD B 


"TL? are "7 
’ 
ING we 


tending Bible School and Morning 
Heve Parking Ticket stamped in 


‘the educational 
'signment to Lincoln, Neb., from 
‘ultra high frequency Channel 
|18 to very high frequency Chan- 
ewe 12. 


Methodist — 


Methodist 


DR 


Dr 


Methodism's Historic Shrine in the Heart of the Capital. (Est. 1814) 


FOUNDRY 


16th Street Near P N.W. 
Ministers 
THEODORE HENRY PALMQUIST. REV. HERMAN 
THANK 


SGIVING DAY SERVICES 
11,00 A.M.—“THANESGIVING AND THANKSLIVING” 


r Palmaquist preaching 

Edward Hughes Pruden, Minister of the First Baptist Church, 
participating in the service 

Music by the Choirs of the First Baptist Church and Foundry Church 


McKAY 


Gen. 
leave for the United States Nov. 
29 to undergo medical treat- 


—- —_ 


Metropolitan Memorial 


Rev. lohn Charlies Walker, 


EDWARD GARDINER LATCH, 


Nebraska & New Mexico Avenues 


The National Methodist Church 
D.D. 
Rev. Richard L. Cookson 


Wednesday 8:00 P.M 


Jarvis M. Morse, president of the Chancel 
Guild, and Mrs. Charles Schultz (right). 


a 


sponsored by 
Council of Washington. The 
rabbinate of Washington will 
officiate, and representatives of 
the Washington Jewish com- 
munity will take part. 

Rabbi Hillel Klavan, the host, 
will preach and Cantor Jacob 
Friedman of B’nai Israel Con- 


jigregation will sing. 


Rabbis will also take part in 
union services in Silver Spring. 
Rabbi Lewis Weintraub, of 


|Langley Hebrew Congregation, 
i will 


the Rabbinical) 


preach tonight at 8 at 
Memorial Methodist 
Rabbi Leon Adler of 
Emanuel will speak 
10:30 a. m. at 
The four 


religious groups 


named and the Silver “Spring} 
Presbyterian Church are shar- 


ing in the service. 

Grace Lutheran Church, 16th 
and Varnum sts. nw., will hold a 
service at 10:30 a. m. and then 
Victor Murtland, 


vicar, will lay the cornerstone 
for the $180,000 parish house. 
Contents of the cornerstone box 
will include the names of those 
attending the service. 

4 Japanese cherry tree will 
be planted on the grounds of 
Hamline Methodist Church, 
16th and Allison sts. nw., fol- 


| lowing the 10 a. m. service. The 


tree was presented to Hamline 
Methodist Men in appreciation 


| of the group’s gift of $300 to the 


International Christian Univer- 
sity at Tokyo, Japan. The Uni- 
versity gives a tree for every 


_contribution of $250 or more, 


Howard M. Willis, president 
of the men’s group, will present 
Artley 


for the church. 
Catholic churches will 
their usual masses. 
At Washington 


hold 


Cathedral. 


preacher at a special service at) 


U. of Nebraska Seeks 
TV Channel Switch 


Associated Press 
The University of Nebraska| 


cations Commisgion to change 
elevision as- 


At the same time,. Byron J. 
Dunn, who operates Lincoln 
station KUON-TV. on Channel 
12 as trustee of the University, 
asked authority to transfer the 
license to the University, pro- 
vided the University’s petition 


is granted. 


| Gen. Lonardi. Coming 


To U. S. for Treatment 


BUENOS AIRES, Nov. 22 ®. 
Eduardo Lonardi will 


iment, sources close to the for- 


mer Argentine provisional pres- 
ident said today. 

One of the top leaders of the 
revolution that unseated Dic- 
tator Juan D. Peron, Lonardi 
proclaimed himself provisional 


yesterday asked the Communi-| 


11 a. m. will be Chapjain Ken- 
neth M. Sowers, USA. 

The Thanksgiving program at 
Central Union Mission, 624 In- 
diana ave. nw., will include a 
turkey dinner for young folk 
of the Children’s Emergency 
Home, today at 5:30 p. m.; a 
turkey dinner for transient men 
following a chapel _ service 
Thursday noon led by mission 
converts, and a service Thurs- 


day at 8 p. m. led by the Rev. 


Unity 


Guy Tamkin and members of 
the Washington Brethren 
Church. 

Apples will be distributed at 


District General Hospital by 
members of Reformation Lu- 


i theran Church, Capttot™ Mit,’ 


Thursday from 8:15 to 10 a. m. 
—an annual custom. As they go 


through the wards they will/t. 


also sing hymns of thanksgiv- 
ing. The apples were collected 
in Sunday school. 


Wes at 
Special Thanksgiving religi- Bett, Cleveland eae re 
ous services will be held at/Rev. — 


Army installations in the Mili- 
tary District of Washington to-| 
day and Friday. 

Religious assemblies will be) 
held today at Washington-Lee 


‘and Wakefield High. Schools, have services. 


Arlington. 
Union Thanksgiving services, 
with host church listed first, the 


hour of service and preacher, 


follow: 


Rev. Warren 


nm Presbyterian, 


da ay 
Artin 


Clarende ton, 
sponsored by the Arlington Ministerial 


—— tion, the Rev. H. Wark Curry. 6 


Christian hs oape special services in 


all church 


~‘Puton 


Seuls’ (Tnitarian) Church of the | 


2. 
me 


THE WASHINGTON 1 POST and TIMES HERALD 
Wednesday, Nocember 23, 1955 19 


Christian Srtence 


Foundry Meth Pires Devti. 11 
Rev. Dr. imn- 


Harber Petpe. a palzetien 
Army ~- hom Ts. 15 out. Ernest 


AND READING ROOMS IN 
GREATER WASHINGTON 


Bran ches of The Mother Church, The First Chu 
Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Maenerinuchtin 


rch of 


. community service, 10: 
reland 


Meng Mei nig ht, 


Subject of Lesson-Sermon, November 24, 1955 
“THANKSGIVING” 


Golden Text: Psalms 97:12. Rejoice in the Lord. ye righteous; 
thanks at the remembrance of his holiness 


and sive 


>. 

Most Episcopal and Lutheran 
churches will hold Thanksgiv- 
jing morning services, gen- 
erally at 10 a. m., and many 
‘other individual churches will 


Adas Israel Congregation 
will _worship alilam.  * 


Union 


———arme | 


' 


UNION THANKSGIVING SERVICE 
Wednesday aes at eight o'clock 
a > 
Memorial Evangelical 
United Brethren Church 
North Capitol and R Streets, NW 
Speaker: The Rev. 
James A. Dudley 


taeny -- & , Sparehes: 
Eckington Presb rian Church 
Rhode Island Ave. i sethodist Church 


UNITY 


~— Eye St. We 
lated W 
Unity School. Lee's Summit. 
Ann Sandefer, Minister JU 
Wednesday 8 pr 
DR. RICHARD LYNCH 
“ENTERING A NEW AN 
GREATER AGE” 


Mo. 
»-0801 | 


10th & G 


ati Heath | 


Min BB 


ister ol 


Calvary Baptist 


First Congregational 


CONGREGATIONAL 


Ministers 


* usi a 


Dr. Clarence W. Cranford, Preacher 


“Thanksgiving—Then and Now” 


ts —_— ee ... 
vyasning | mevTew Won 


Sts., N.W. 


~< ¢ “as &..3 
aries VW. rarte©r 


Whitford L. Hall 


zOQOsaGzO 


Mt. Vernon Place Methodist 
National City Christian 


jJregation 


Lutheran 


Lutheran 


Church of the 


Pp fore er awrer » D ’ 
Dr. Oscar Biackweider, Pas 
::15 a. @ ara ame 3 di 
10:30 a. m. Thankse 

10:30 @ m. Chik 


m= Service 
ren’ 5 _Bervice 


Thursday, 
through 


Every Tuesday, Wednes - 
Beginning November 29 
Guest cletfgymen. 


j 


2 eer ( CAPITOL STREET 


Ju 

HANES SIVING DAY 
stribute applies 
THANES BE TO 

GOD'S THANKFUL PEOPLE 
VENT NOONDAY 6ERVIC 
Decem ber 
Cafeteria tunch served 12:30 


Reformation 


ULC.A 
Prigge, Astociate 
Minister of Musie 


Donaid W. 
ie Za awa, 


nd sing at 3 - General Hospital 


CHURCHES 


a) 


Washington, D. C. 
T CHURCH 
umbia Rd & Euclid St. ! 
SE CON D Ci H 
160 ator vania 
HIRD CHURCH 


rre ~ 
: 


Ave. $ 


"444 Wis. Ave. N.W 
VENTH CHURCH 
1302 Rhode laland 

| IGHTH CHI . 
bond & Jackson at B I. d 


are 
iV. 


THANKSGIVING DAY SERVICES AT 
11:00 O'CLOCK IN THE MORNING 


READING ROOMS 
Washington, D. C Vy 
2 Connecticut Avenue ! 
i4th & G Sis. N.W. (C 6. Bide 

1405 Park Rd. N.W 
(Riess Bank Bide 
weit P. ye x] ’ 


2315 Wisc 
JZ Rhode isiand Avenue N.’ 

i601 Eve Street N.W 

ristian Science Bide.) 


dre Cordially Invited ta Attend the Services and te Viet 


the Reading Reoms 


dil 


_) 


Dr. Polkemer 
'" Gister Pearle 


12:10 to 12. . 
te 1:08. 


ee 


_- - —— - —_ _ —— 


- 
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— 


> 
OF esd - Saws; 2 es 
¢ : : } 4 


op ae ie ata a st: meg 


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To AN aky wt See ane. an 2 
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‘Courtesy of The! New York Historica! Society, New York City; Robert L. Stevort Collection 


Thanksgiving san will ob a happier, 


Hore ; meaningful day... 


Jor a thank-you visit’to your church or SYNAZOZUE ——— 


‘Call RE. 17-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
‘ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery, 


yay)" 


president on Sept. 20. 
He was ousted Nov. 13 by an 
army coup and replaced by Gen. 
Pedro E. Aramburu. 


Lutheran 
AUGUSTANA 


V and New Hampshire N.W. 
Pastor Clarence L. Nelson 
THANKSGIVING DAY 
11:00 am.-—"GIVE ME A GRATE 
FUL HEART 


mone serene 
THE NATIONAL THANKSGIVING SERVICE 


Philip Gerdon Scott, Minister of Westmoreland Congregational Church 
will speak on 
BLESSED ARE THE SUPERFICIAL.” 


- 


Dr 


pray for the strength and courage to keep 
their faith in this strange, new land. 


T's a story we all know and love—the first 
| Pilgrim Thanksgiving. The excite- 
ment in their little horhes must have been 
pretty much 4s it is today—the tantalizing 
smells of roast turkey and pumpkin pie— 
the bustle and rush of eager children—it 
must have been a wonderful day! 


CONGRESS HEIGHTS METHODIST 


Fifth Street and ee a SE. 
Dr. George L. Connor, Minister Rev . Searis, Assistant Minister. 
Wednesday 7:30 p. m. “UNLIMITED: THANKSGIVING." 


Special Music by Senior and Young People’s Choir 


Preshytertan 


This Thanksgiving, why not take your 
family to your house of worship. A quiet 
hour of prayer and thanks will make your 
holiday so much more meaningful. 


Presbyterian | 


TRINITY PRESBYTERIAN 


William H. Foster, Jr., Minister 
16th and N. Inglewood 


ARLINGTON 


THANKSGIVING DAY SERVICE 
THURSDAY 10:00 a.m. 


BY THE CHANCEL CHOIR DIRECTED BY 
WALTER H. BALL, MS MUS. 


Narsery Provided 
Call JA. 7-4456 


Wherever you are ... Whatever your be 
liefs may be... take time to offer your 
words of thanks . . . just as the Pilgrimis did 
more than 300 years ago. 

7 . 
GIVE THEM A FAITH TO LIVE BY... 
WORSHIP, WITH,THEM THIS WEEK 


But before the Pilgrims sat down to their 
feast they observed the true meaning of 
Thanksgiving. They all gathered together 
in their meetinghouse to give thanks for 
the good they had received, for survival 
through. a long year of hardship, and to 


Braddock Rd. and wes Avenue 
Alexandria, Virgin 
Rev. H. J. acta 
anksgiving Services 
y. November 23. 8:00 ». 


OLANEPOL FOR rita Pisko™ : 


MUSIC 


Thomas Circle 
14th.&@ N, N.W. 
At the Luther Statue 
Rev. Walter = s Preed, D.D., 
The Rev. Walter G. Mars, 
Asst. Pastor 


“FROM YEAR TO P 
Dr. Preed 


“Anion Services 
A COUNCIL 


OF CHURCHES 
eee ei eee 
BETHESDA N 


THE ADVERTISING CLUB OF WASHINGTON 


aed ty Inc. of Washington + American Security & Trust Co. + American Trailer Co.,Inc. + Army Times 
Publishing Co. + Arcade Pontiac Co. + Batt, Bates & Co. + William S. Bell, Advertising + Bond Vacuum Stores, Inc. 
Bruce Hunt, ine. ae Irene Burns Aeutiden Specialties . Beckers Leather Goods Co., Inc. . Capitol 
bile Co. + Capital Credit Corporation + Cherner Motor Co..:+ Chesapeake & Potomac Telephone Co. 
Press + Doyle Printing & Offset Service + Friends + Julius Garfinckel & Co. + Giant Food Stores - Grap hic 
Arts Press, Inc. » Guardian Federal Savings & Loan Association « Gude Brothers Co. « 
Hechinger’s + ar Hecht Co. + Ida’s De rtment Store + Frank R. Jelleff, Inc. 
S. Kann Sons, Co. « Henry J. Kaufman blic 
‘ ‘The McArdle Printing Com 
(Insurance Consultants) » National Wi 


Perpetual Building tion «+ The 
Smith's Trane & Storage Co.” State Loa & Fine eed ht 
n nce 
Daily News + Washington Gas Light Co. - in France Corporation Safar, 
Larrabee Associates, Advertising : Steen v. Paiadhers 


~~ 


1803 


NATION AL PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 


Co ace Avenue and N Street, N.W. 
EDWARD L. R. JOHN J. RICE 
THEODOR SCHAEFER anist & Choirmaster 
AIR-COND ONED 


THANKSGIVING DAY SERVICE 


11:00 am. “THANKSGIVING IN THE AMERICAN WAY.” 
Dr. Bison, Preaching. Music by the Choirs. 


ROBERT N. OERTER, JR. NED E. RICHARDSON 
11:00 A.M.—"COUNT ~ ag BLESSINGS.” 
12:30 P.M.—Thanksgiving Day Ditiner at the Church, 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
20 Wednesday, November 23, 1955 eee 


P ope May Tell on Air : [ve given em all, man... 


Of His Vision of Christ Bria but this year lin giving 
By Robert E. siti ‘nels. He authorized confirma-|azine Oggi (Today), and pa Wed 50 Years i EF A [ ie 6, UJ BR fs 6, NV wi be y SCA D F U 


VATICAN CITY, Nov. 22 @ tion of the vision, however. Corriere Della Sera of Milan, | Mr. and Mrs. Ralph E. Swee- | 


Pope Pius XII may reveal de-' The 79-year-old Roman Cath- Italy’s largest newspaper, gave | ney, native Washingtonians, 
tails of his vision of Jesus olic spiritual leader was work- what they said were details of! celebrated their Golden Wed- | 
Christ in his annual Christmasjing busily on the text of his’ 4 | 
message to the world, Vatican'Christmas address. to be deliv-|"® vision. 7 at noe Ronmgerige <= with a bs 
sources said tonight. ered over the Vatican Radio in| The paper said that as the) cep at their home, 

The Pontiff, who was said by/a worldwide broadcast Dec. 24.|Pope lay stricken with gas-| Nicholson-st. nw. The couple | 
Italy’s largest newspaper to| He was considering mention tritis and hernia, he was re- 245 six children, 14 grandchil- 
have heard the “true and dis- of the vision in his annual | citing the prayer “An ma dren and six great-grand- 
tinct” voice of Christ during Christmas appeal for peace on’... .-.. “Soul Christ”) with| children. 
the vision, was reported dis- earth, sources said. But it was Christi (Soul of Christ") wi 
turbed that news of the super-'not known whether he would his eyes closed. 
natural event had been told discuss it in detail or merely; “When he reached the words disclosed today that the late’ 
news, magazine rather then| Both the euthot of the orig-lmake me ouly ‘Toines”  the| aut”, composer. Pietro Mian 

ah “a e orlg-'make me only Thine,” the seni had credited the Pope: 


through formal church chan-\inal article in the weekly mag-\paper said, “A true and dis-|~~ : 
oak tinct voice was said to have With a miracle in the cure of; 


: Hid j | answered: his niece who was stricken with | 
° . ° > | ““Ma gister adest et vocat/ tuberculosis. | 
Soviet Bible Printing Up ut M * 4) sascacai tere 2 document 
| “Then the patient was said saying that after he sent the 
. ee . to have opened his eyes and/girl a rosary in 1942 which had 
Des ite Official Attitude saw the vision at his bedside| been blessed by the Pope, she 
p ‘and heard the words which an-|took a turn for the better. She 
eye to him that his hour|is married and a mother now. 
age d not come yet.” | Qualified sources said this 
More Bibles are being printed through Russia with three other . ' 
in Russia today than in previ-| Baptist ministers. He spoke Fo toy — a ee — = been filed in a dos- 
ous years despite the historic! yesterday at the final session of = onteretoery ry pre an pep ice ~ Png 
anti-religion attitude of the| the 79th meeting of the District Luigi Cavicchioli, author of sotmncenent of his 1980 Holy 
Soviet government, the Rev Dr.| Baptist Convention. : the magazine article, said he! Year vision of the ‘sun rotating 
Theodore F. Adams, president; Dr. Adams told his audience| understood the Pontiff had alin the sky 
of the Baptist World Alliance,'at the Brookland Baptist presentiment the day before! - 
said here yesterday. Church, 16th and Monroe sts./the vision that he would see 


Dr. Adams, who is pastor of a'ne., that despite the printing of| Christ the follow 
church in Richmond, returned'more Bibles, Russian people|the author had Sosind ackians ¢€ AL 


——— 


this year from an extensive trip) still borrow copies at night to about the Pope having heard 
—_ copy passages for their own use.'the voice of Christ. 
| In a convention business ses-/ The 33-year-old newsman said VA. STOVE, $21.95; VA. 
. sion, Edward J. Fox Sr.,member|he understood that the vision'|| NUT, $21.70; VA. PEA, 
3 Kaiths of the Wisconsin Avenue Bap-|came to the Pope “either dur-|| $17.55; BLACK DIAMOND, 
? tist Church, was reelected presi-|ing the last days of November $14.45; BLUE BOY POCA- 
* ¢ . dent of the District Convention.|or on Dec. 2.” It was on Dec. 2\|] HONTAS STOVE, $20.25; 
Partici pate in Other officers elected to serve'that the Pope lay between life | NUT. $17.50; PEA, $16.30 
} : this year are:: the Rev. Dr. Rob-| and death MARYLAND EGG, $18.00 
‘ > ert S. Cooper, pastor of the East Word of the vision led ob- ALL. SIZES OF QUALITY 
(; \\ l roorTram Washington Heights Church,| Servers to the opinion that the PENNA. HARD COAL 
ivice president; Lee M. Clarke,|Pope would be proclaimed a|} Gea Siuscee merely, Peliverca 
. member of the Brookland/Saint after his death. ORDERS TAKEN DAY OR NIGHT 
Catholics, Protestants and Church, treasurer; Clinton Hem-| Proved miracles are neces- ALASKA COAL CO. 
Jews learned more about their} mings, of the ‘Takoma~ Park|sary.for .canonization. It was | NA. 8-5885 OT. 4-7300 
faiths last night by taking part) church secretary, and Mrs. Jo} 
in Inter-Group Discussion Pro-|.o5h Moody, of the Fountain) Advertisement Advertisement — 


Seah nag ny hay George | Memorial Church, assistant sec-| Ih" I] . H e. Can RB Ss ; 

ashington versity. ; | : 

Fea ater ingionin |?" sion was ureea wit Ce Hair Lan Be Stopped 

Sie ek nl Rey A the Rev. Dr. M. Chandler Stith,, The new book published by|not a lawn. There is no hair! GOLD FILIGREE GIFT DECANTER! flavor of Cascade! it’s REAL BOURBON, man—tul 
: ‘ . \executive secretary, to establish|Lanole Products, Inc., titled|seed; ne scalp fertilizer.” eoge rT , . a 

by Dr. Elton Trueblood, So- eight new churches in the area\“SCALP HEALTH AND HY-| This book teaches a new! ) I've tried ‘em all... I've given ‘em all...but this six years old—the smoothest, drinkingest bourbon 


ciety of Friends, for Protestant/ .+°. total cost of $800,000. \GIENE,” reveals a startling/method in scalp hygiene, how) ¥) ; year I'm giving the best bourbon of all...CASCADE! you've ever tasted! And that decanter... hand- 


groups; the Rt. Rev. John Keat-| ys. siso suggested the con-|mew concept in the scalp struc-ito prevent scalp failure and. 

ing at ag a Matthews, | struction B cate 9900.900 ture and hair growth. fe takes AS cs It poe ar ws all non-' nik deni = fa Sure, there are plenty of good Kentucky Bourbons. some! It’s the kind of gift that looks as rich as It is! 

soi ea seca Hillel atin rool oe =— oe in Ana on Rage gat Pk gy Bn. oe en gn ag ye we CHARGE FOR But there isn’t one to match the meliow-as-moonlight GEO. A. DICKEL DIST. CO., LOUISVILLE, KY. + 86 PROOF 
Fi ' ' costia, It wou open seven ' ; : ‘si 

Jews. , days a week and staffed by the| causes of scalp itch, dandruff other misleading ativertising. OSCANTER 


Dr. Trueblood, director o ; . ah ; ’ ow ‘Pr aoa 
’ Woman's Baptist Missionary 2nd falling hair. We must Learn the truth about hair oils, ¢ 
religious programs for the) , ..ociatio a the B ist understand the causes of scalp water, massaging and brushing. | : s VEAR OLO. 
’ dis @ | Assoceatee . KENTUCKY STRAIGHT 
oice of America, discussed |), + nerhood. disorders,” declared A. P. Ab-| Write for your free book 
the resurgence of religion in the bey, noted trichologist, “if we to LANOLE LABORATORIES, BOURBON 


The suggestions were not 
world. More students are at-|. 04 on aneete sod hope to prevent the tragedy of 9611 E. Forest, Div. 36-B, De- 
he | baldness. The scalp is an organ, troit 14, Michigan. 


tending religious classes, 
said, and more people are at- 
tending church. 

He warned the group sag, 
this resurgence will be only a) , : 
passing fashion unless the) NOW GET ALL THREE! Modern styling...modern power... and a modern financing plan. 
people make it a movement of; : ae 
depth. : See your Plymouth dealer today and let him show you how really easy it is to own a new Plymouth! 

Msgr. Cartwright, pointed) 
cut that religion was consid- 
ered a private affair 20 years 
ago. Today, he said, the wide | 
dissemination by press, movies, | 
and books has helped to make | 
religion a matter of general 
concern. 

Rabbi Seidman invited a dis-| 
cussion of the basis of per- 
sonal faith. The students | 
agreed that “everyone sets up 
a higher authority to believe 
in and be loyal to.” 

Many students in the group 
noted that people tend to al- 
low. doctrinaire matters to 
divide them and overshadow 
the more universal parts of all 
religions. 


School Plan 
Gets Nudge 
In Georgia 


ATLANTA, Nov. 22 #—The| 
Georgia Commission on Educa- | 
tion today took the first definite | 
step toward setting up a private | 
school system in Georgia as a' 
means of circumventing the | 
United States Supreme Court 
decision outlawing public school | 
segregation. 

The Commission indorsed in) 
principle six proposed bills in- 
cluding one which would give 
the Governor wide discretion 
and authority to close any 
school, school system or several 


systems where desegregation is 
threatened. 
The Commission, at its first ay 


meeting since Gov. Marvin 
Griffin has been in office, also 
heard high praise for economic 
sanctions as a weapon in the 


fight to maintain segregation. : ; 
Roy Harris of Augusta report- 

ed that three national firms , j | 

have been hard hit in Missis- f 4 


sippi through use of the sanc- 
tions. 

He told newsmen later he was 
not suggesting anything “but I 
was just pointing out what 
other folks are doing.” 

Griffin, who was elected on a 
Se ee Ry maintain | ° ° 9 
segregated schools if it required H t d t 
the state patrol and the militia ave you re ] ° 
to do it, called today’s session 


of the Commission to consider hs ‘i , , . 
proposed legislation prepared! Push-Button Driving—the most exciting automotive Try this magic at your dealer’s today. With fabu- 


by Atty. Gen. Eugene Cook, B.| ' ,; ; . 
D. Murphy of re ened ented vf news in ten years—and the All-new Aerodynamic lous jet-age styling and blazing 90-90 Turbo-Torque, 


sion attorney and Durwood Pye, | : ie s aad i * 6“ 9” 
coupeibee ceummeace at tha come: chara 36 is the first low price car to bring it to Plymouth gives you far more than the “other 2. 

es oy icniealh tics anil you! Nothing could be simpler: with a finger-tip touch 200 V-8 hp available with PowerPak in all 4 lines — Belvedere, Savoy, 
sion to By 1956 lesichhtuse is| on a button, you choose your driving range. Then whe aoa Or choose 187 hp in Belvedere and Suburban 
the bill giving the Governor; Plymouth’s fully automatic PowerFlite—the world’s a rane Sn Peers Hans you get 100 V-6 bo. Bi yon gacter the 
authority to close schools. tas super-economy of Plymouth’s PowerFlow 6 — also available in all 4 

That provision implements a most advanced transmission—takes command! lines—you get 125 hp, or 131 hp with PowerPak. 

1954 constitutional amendment 
authorizing grants of state, 
county or city tax funds, to 
individuals in full discharge of 
the state’s obligation to furnish 
an education. 


Arlington Parks Record All-new Aerodynamic PLYM OCW TH *S S 


More than 1,870,000 people 


| 


: 


visited facilities of Arlington ‘ “s 
County Department of Recrea- | GET THE NEWS! “PLYMOUTH NEWS CARAVAN” WITH JOHN CAMERON SWAYZE See “Shower of Stars” and “Climax!” on CBS-TV. 
tion and Parks between July 1, 

1954, and June 30, 1955. Ar y | Pos 
lington’s parks attracted over | 

600,000. Playgrounds drew 
‘more than 338,000. 


— 


‘ 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
euee Wednesday, November 2%, 1988 21 


_ Ike Meets With His Cabinet Again—‘Subways’ in an Iceca 


Fo 


oe BK ; 


, P Cap oneey mr 
a 7? ° 
ta ~ ~ 


eat 


a i a Tao erlr Ss LEONE JF rey & 


—- 


ETF EE EO 


President Eisenhower 

meets with his Cabinet for Following up 10 years of 
the first time since his | research by Army engi- 
illness. It happened yester- » i i neers on the Greenland 
day at secluded Camp Ieecap, an Aretie Task 
David, near Thurmont, Force is now conducting 


~~ 


Md. On the far side of the 
table, from right, are Har- 
old Stassen, Assistant on 
Disarmament; Agriculture 
Secretary Benson, Defense 
Secretary Wilson, the Pres- 
ident, Secretary of State 
Dulles, Postmaster Gener- 
al Summerfield (partially 
hidden), Labor Secretary 
Mitchell, Budget Director 
Hughes and Mobilization 
Director Flemming. On 
the near side, from left 
Health Secretary Folsom, 
Commerce Secretary 
Weeks, Attorney General 
Brownell, Vice President 
Nixon, Treasury Seeretary 
Humphrey, Interior Secre- 
tary McKay and U. N, 
Ambassador Lodge. 


———= > 


United Press 


A serious-faced President 
makes a point as he 
poses just before yester- 
day’s Cabinet meeting. 


(Below) 


Associated Press 


Tecumseh, legendary guar- 
dian of the destinies of 
the Naval Academy’s 3600 
midshipmen, gets his an- 
nual coat of war paint as 
a prelude to Saturday's 
football game with Army. 
The decorators dre Mid- 
shipmen R. C. Rook (left) 
of Longview, Tex., and N. 
W. Meinick of Arlington. 


experiments with sub-sur- 
face tunnels for possible 
use In moving troops and 
equipment. From 2 to 3 
feet of snow falls on the 
lcecap every year and it 
never melts. Each year’s 
layer is discernible and 
Army engineers have 
measured snows back to 
1916. Phote above shows 
an engineer measuring the 
density of the packed 
snow, an important factor 
in anticipating the sue- 
cess of tunnels and sub- 
surface structures. 


a 


This tunnel in the Green- 
land Icecap has been lined 
with special instruments 
te check contraction, tem- 
perature and deformation. 
It’s part of the research 
preliminary to building 
“subways” in the ice. 


Scientists of the Army 
Corps of Engineers meas- 
ure the hardness of 
the snow surface on 
the Greenland Icecap te 
determine its weight. 


bearing capacity. 
+ 


Official Army Photos 


TIMES HERALD 


THE WASHINGTON POST) and 
22 W ednesday, November 23, 1955 


“One On the Aisle 
Harry Draws 


Bitter Laughs 


By Richard L. Coe 


ore TROUBLE WITH HARRY,” at the Dupont, is an odd 
one—sparkling cider spiked with arsenic and a sprig 
of poison ivy. Although even I can recognize its drawbacks, I 
must confess it almost made me drunk with perverse pleasure. 

For although Alfred Hitchcock hasn't made the brilliant 
comedy he probably saw in it a la “Arsenic and Old Lace,” he’s 
given us something besides thugs, delinquents, horses or the 
demimonde of The Old West. 

In the colorful splendot® of a Vermont autumn we—and a 
batch of preoccupied Vermont villagers—come across & 
corpse on a hillside. An old man thinks his shot, intended for 
a rabbit, may have been the cause of death. A young woman, 
with a strange yarn to tell, coolly admits that this is Harry, a 
husband no woman ever cared less about. The village eccentric, 
a handsome young artist, sketches an incriminating drawing of 
the dead man’s face. An absent-minded professor, while pe- 
rusing a book, repeatedly trips over the body without seeing it. 
A spinster suspects she accidentally killed Harry when she 
fought off an attack on her from the bushes. Even a little boy 
suspects that his toy armory may have killed Harry. 

Everyone, it seems, either killed Harry or doesn’t care. Dur- 
ing an eventful day the’ earer 
corpse is buried, disinterred,| 
reburied, disinterred. He’s| 
even given a bath while his| “ 
clothes, which have had quite 
a messy day, are being pressed. 
The outcome to all this is inev-| 
itable. And amusing. 

Obviously, this is not going. 
to be to everyone’s dish which,| 
for my money, is welcome in| % 
a day when every picture pons ase 
the widest possible audience 
by striving to be everybody's 
dish. True, the spectacular) 
camera work with which Robert 
Burks has captured the glory of 
autumnal Vermont should be 
a beauty all will relish. 


Gwenn, Forsythe Score 


But Producer-Director Hitch- 
cock clearly found humor in 


Se taggers ve ay Spe Boge ty |Thanksgiving Night festivities 
unmoved by a stiff no one cares) 4 end 5 aww wi Srcmoma how at the 
about is as refreshing as the} 5 0Pe ight will tind’ Rene te 
flowers that go boom in the y one - Anna - 
spring sell pressing the National Sym- 
P phony for the Constitution Hall 


And his cast is slick, notably 
Edmund Gwen's old sea dog ).°' FP song A the qupheny 


of the East River, John For-) 

sythe’s deftly under-played UNANIMITY: It was raves 
artist and Royal Dano’s totally'down the line on all three 
baffled Deputy Wiggs. While I!papers for the Autonio Spanish 
hate to stoop to it, it must be re-\dance company at the Shubert 
marked that Philip Truex con- 


—s- - 


H 7.” 
bree i and di- 
itchcock. Screen 


‘THE TROUBLE 
Paramount Fosease 
r 


4 Scott 
THE CAST 


Jerry eoppese 
** ee, Rosy no 
; . Parker Penne! ly 


'matinees in all Stanley Warner 
‘nabe houses. Dave Brue-| 


sextet and the Sauter-Finnegan’| 
band will be on hand for 


at the | 


. Satur- 


i 
; 


Captain fibert Wiles Bam und Owenn | 


Against Immoral Films 


beck’s quartet, Gerry Mulligan’s \United States yesterday called ‘in the B category—morally ob- 


That Proubleadaue Barry 


Philip Truex is the corpse which attracts reluctant atten- 
tion from Mildred Natwick, Edmund Gwenn, Shirley Mao- 
Laine and John Forsythe in the Dupont’s new comedy, “The 


Trouble With Harry.” 


have praised the Code several 
times in the past 20 years as 


a 

mandments and on the tradi- 
tional. moral _standards of a 
Judeo-Christian culture. 


Louclia Parsons: 


Jose Ferrer Will Direct ‘Great Man’ 


it. A beautiful score already has 
been written by Bob Merrill 
(not the opera singer), and she 
believes the tim has come for 
her to do some serious drama. 


HOLLYWOOD, Nov. 22 (INS) 


gre 
by Eugene O'Neill. How 
well I remember both Greta 
and Marie Dressler, who was 
iwonderful as Anna’s father’s 


lady f i 

“IT doubt if Metro even knows 
Doris would like to do ‘Anna 
Christie,”” Marty Melcher told 
me, “but I think she should 


more dramatic roles.” 
And what Marty wants, Marty 
usually gets.” 


GOES WITHOUT saying that 
Hollywood is vitally interested 
in the reaction of the Russian 
newspaper men who visited our 
studios. 

In view of this, Frank Mce- 
nag DAY has her eye on 

Christie.” She would 
ie te to do a musical version of 


_ 


full responsibility for the moral] ly objectionable in part for all, 
and social character of theater) 
entertainment. 


and four were condemned. 
Of 52 foreign films reviewed, 


It was noted that the bishopsi19 received full approval, 18 


\ve 


grow up on the screen and have/riously interested in someone 


ment in Washington to send him 


reports from Russia on all the 
stories the Communist journal, 
ists write for their papers when) 
return home. 

It will be interesting to see 

if they color the stories of Hot. 
lywood or do straight reporting 
and teil about the receptions. 


SNAPSHOTS: Rock Hudson 
and his bride have reserved the | 
Beverly Hilton bridal suite for) 
Nov. 20. They will be home for 
Thanksgiving. ) 


don where the 


\make the trip himself when his 
commitments permit. 

That's all today. See you te 
morrow. 


( & wes 
Internation d 


News Serviee 


PATRICK BAYES CONCERTS 
IN CONSTITUTION BALL 


SUN., DEC, 4—3:00 P.M. 


SANTA CECILIA 
= 


lumnae 
One of the aes Most wx 
Choral 


Dana Wynter revealed the} 
reason she went to the smal] 
dinner party at the Gary Coop) 
ers alone is because she's se- 


‘in England. 

Liz Taylor's trip to Spanish 
Morocco with Mike Wilding was 
partially for Liz to have a view) 


NATIONAL * MAT. TODAY, 2:30 


“AMERICA’S FIRST THEATRE” 
Bves.. 6:30; Mats. Wed. & Sat. 3:38 


| SUK. DEC. 113,00 PM. 


RUBINSTEIN 
ALL-CHOPIN PGM. 


GOOD SEATS AVANABLE 
| "Te Great Sebosbians” || er. S 8 “Rak ae mee 
A New Comedy by 
ROWARD LINDSAY ond PUSSEL CROVSE 
Directed by BRETAIGNE WINDUST 
Bex Office Open 16 a.m. te 9:30 p.m. 


were approved for adults, 18 
were found morally objection- 
able in part for all and four 
were condemned. 

The Right Rev: Msgr. Thom- 


based on the Ten Com- 


The crusade undertaken by 


as F. Little, executive secretary) 


“REMARKABLE... 


Bishops Launch Crusade 


The Catholic bishops of the!) |ported that the number of films 


for a Nationwide crusade to jectionable in part for nee 


the bishops will reach into every 
one of the church's 131 archdio- 
ceses and dioceses in this coun- 
try to arouse Catholics to pro- 


test against the increase in ob- 
jectionable films. 


The report showed that of 275 


domestic films reviewed by the 


Legion, 82 were found fit for 
general patronage, 97 were 


found morally unobjectionable) 
for adults, 92 were rated moral- 


combat moral laxi movies. |-ncreased 11 per cent this year. | 

Plan for revitali#tion of the| The committee reproved what. 
aims and purposes of the Le-|!t called laxity in applying the 
gion of Decency were approved Hollywood Production Code 
at the bishops’ meeting here |#%¢@ 4 tendency to distort and 
after the committee on motion ¢V@de the Code’s principles and| 


PATRICK HAYES CONCERTS 
IN CONSTITUTION HALL 


TUES., DEC, 6—8:30 P.M. 


first W Recital ty the 
G Vielinist 


of the Legion of Decency, said 
the domestic films in the con- 
demned category were “Son 
of Sinbad,” “Garden of Eden,” 
“I Am a Camera,” and “Kar- 
amoja.” Msgr. Little said “Son 
of Sinbad” had the seal of ap- 
proval of the Production Code 


FASCIN 


"GRIPPING..” 
=Cormedy, Ster 
“SENSATIONAL 4 
» THRILLING.” 


—O Nel New 


8 


fs 


\ay 


ATING.” 
> = Coe, Post 7. 


Gth WEEK! 


/ 
AY 


Wat Disneys - 


CARA LION 


\ 


pictures reported that the Le- 
gion this year listed the largest | 
percentage of objectionable 
films in its history. 

The Most Rev. William A. 
Scully, Bishop of Albany and 
chairman of the committee, re- 


tributes his deadliest perfor- 
mance yet as Harry. | 

Shirley MacLaine, the one- 
time Arlington school girl who 
socked ‘a hit taking over for 
Carol Haney in “The Pajama 
Game,” makes her movie bow) 
as Harry's griefiess wife. There 
is more to the possibly under-' 


TOMORROW AULGHT / 


THUR. NOV. 24+ p 


a 


NATIONAL CUARD 


written role than this inex-| 
perienced, if oddly pretty, girl| 
gets out of it. There’s also a 
funny cast twist, with Parker 
Fennelly, usually cast as a 
rustic, playing the film's lone 
millionaire. 

“The Trouble with Harry” 
isn't for your aunt from Mont- 
pelier, but I've & notion the 
more worldly will savor its 
bitter humor. 


WEEK’S EXTRAS: Keith's) 
will have a pre-holiday late! 
showing of “Guys and Dollis” 
tonight at 11:30... Both the 
Metropolitan and Ambassador 
will have sneak previews of the 
same picture tonight at 8 be- 
tween showing of “My Sister 
Eileen.” . . . Hint: Pepsi's Girl) 
There'll be Thanksgiving | 


jm CAPITOL | “The 


at <¢ 4s “mom romenen 


Tickets Bought in Advance $2.00 Tax Inc. 
At the Door $2.50 Tax Ine. 


Tickets Now on Sale at THE 4 SUPER MUSIC STORES 
1110 7th St. N.W.—1350 F St. N.W.—1327 H St. N.E. 
8569 Ave. in Sliver Spring 


"s ROMANTIC COMEDY? 


The Tender Trap . 
SHATRA-REYIWLOS: WAVE HOLM 


oda ‘ies 


LEONARD GOLDSTEIN 
PRODUCTIONS - 


PRESENTS 


re RES Re 
* Set ced 


A Killer’s Par : radise... : 


MIROSLAVA sft com som eanee. . GS Pee 


NANCY GATES - JOHN CARRADINE Screenplay by HERB MEADOW and DON MARTIN - 
ROBERT GOLDSTEIN - Derected by JACQUES 


it i 


on 


MEYER 
Wieesson ue Manis 


——E—E—E—————— a 


Open 10:45 


rules. 


The greater amount ‘of offen- | 
sive material, the committee 
felt, is due to an increasing 
reluctance among producers) 
and exhibitors to accept their) 


|DAVID OISTRAKH 


GOOD SEATS AVAILABLE 
51.65, $2.75, 63.30, $3.85 


3 Gouces BUREAU 
1108" é s NA. &-T1S! 


(Campbell's) Stelmway Plane 


Pon 


7 
om wor 


: impor” 
pieet “The 
Perquit® 


OPEN TOM’'W 9:00 A. m. 


™' PLAYHOUSE 


Sterts Dec 71; MARTIN ond LEWIS in “ARTISTS AND Ol 


Pe OP LEE tare 
Rtn ot 


_~ 


om 


~ oer 


ROBERT STACKS: 


— 


20th 
Century-Fox 


presents } 


PRODUCED BY DIRECTED BY 


Starts TODAY Open 10:45 


ews PALACE :::: 


Sues your CHILDHOOD! 
SHES YOUR TEEN AGE! 
SHES YOUR LIFE! 
SHES YOUR 
BOOK-OFTHE-MONTH 
TEACHER 
IN ° 
INEMaScoPE 


s- OAMUEL G. ENGEL- HENRY KOSTER ELEANORE GRIFFIN 


From the Novel by Frances Gray Patten COLOR by DE. LUXE . in the wonder of Stereophonic Sound 


Se A 
"Thank you, Miss Dove! 
You made me 
a surgeon!” 


“Thank you, Miss Dove! 
; You taught me 
to love agua’ §u 


2 “Thank you, Miss Dove! 
. You madé a ‘bad 
boy"; a — panel 


You taught me my. 
first English!” 


You gave my 
child a name!” 


SCREEN PLAY BY 


BIG THANKSGIVING ATTRACTION 


as 6 Pm. 


=. SNEAK PREVIEW noes 8 pm 


TONIGHT at 8 p.m. 


pen mpg ee 


and SEE BOTH 


FEATURES 


Dorothy Kilgallen 


sy tetera a : 
q + ‘ 


. 


+ 


\ 


TOMORROW 


“eee ictune 


the Holiday) 


Here is drama 


i 


of powerful 
\ emotional depth 


\ | and heart-lifting 
humor that will 
| tage a glow 
\ to all ages! 


\\ LIBERAC 
-\\JOANNE DRU 
A \ DOROTHY MALONE 


Wwe 


FIRST NATIONAL POU 


ALEX NICOL 


Last See Today 


JANET LEIGH end JACK LEMMON 


“My Sister Eileen” 


WILLIAM DEMAREST - LORI NELSON 


THE WONDERFUL 
STORY OF A MAN 
WHO HELPS 
HIMSELF 
TO HAPPINESS — 
BY HELPING 


LURENE TUTTLE Screen Play by RVING WALLACE - mesunt op HENRY BLANKE 
fn INTERNATIONAL ARTISTS Lid. Production - Directed by GORDON DOUGLAS 


arriving 
at your house 


Sunday... 


The Best Friend 
A Christmas List 
Ever Had 


The Washington Post 


and Times Heraid 


MERRY CHRISTMAS 
BOOK SECTION 


NEW YORK, Nov. 22—Vivian 
Blaine, the classic “Adelaide” 
in the stage, screen and night- 

version of “Guys and 


ache is nothing 

like Vie’s moth- Miss Milgallen 
er-in-law trouble ... Gloria 
Vanderbilt is roughing it In 
several adjoining suites at the 
Beverly Hills Hotel. The word 
was that she would rent her- 
self a beach house, but none 
seem suitable ... Frank Si- 
natra and Vic Mature’s ex-wife, 
Dorothy, have discovered each 
other on the West Coast.. 
The United States Navy is ex- 
perimenting with (are you 
ready?) an Unsinkable Ship. 


Marilyn Monroe, the town’s 
top intellectual, caused a 
flurry in the usually silent con- 
fines of the E. 58th st. library 
by chatting with one of the 
staff on the differences be- 
tween Dostoievsky and Tolstoy 
. . » Guess who's going to re- 
place Hank Henry (and work 
vis-a-vis Sparky Kaye) at the 
rowdy Sliver Slipper in Las 


war" 
“TWE GEST NATURE FILM 
EVER PRODUCED 


HOLIDAY SHOWS 
TOMORROW & FRIDAY 


THURSDAY, 2 p.m. $1.50-$7.25 
Nov. 24 $5 & 8:30 pm. $1.75-$2.60 
FRIDAY, 


1 & S p.m. $1.20-$1.75 
Nov. 25. er pa! iad opamp 


* 


PHONE RESERVATIONS 
ACCEPTED ME. 86-4425 


. 
: 
: 


Vegas 7777 None other than|.- - 


|\Commerce 


She’s a Dilly as WellasaDoll 


Christine Jorgensen... . Eva 
Gabor’s parlay, same table two 
nights in a row at Chez Vito 
Franchot..Tone, followed 


make Miami Beach her perm- 
anent home. She’s gone so far 
as to sign for a Florida TV 
series and enroll in an ar: 
the University 

Quote from a close friend of 
Marion Brando: “I feel sorry 
for him, he’s so sympathetic to 
women. Right now, he’s in- 
volved witff three of them, and 


tliey all appear to devote them- 
selves to making him unhappy. 


his confidence by 


It0: | titled 


WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


produce ... The unauthorized 
biography of Marlene Dietrich, 
“Blonde Venus,” re 


“The Amazing Adele,” a musi- 
cal about the thirties, and the 
whole company has to learn 
how to do tricks with a yo-yo— 
a very topical talent a couple 
of decades ago. 


you think any 

for yourself?’ Another indulges 
in hysterics and is depressed 
all the time because she doesn’t 
see as much of him as she) 
thinks she ought to. Of the lot, | 
Movita is kindest to him. But | 
Marlon is such a sensitive fel-| 
low that all this turmoil | 
dround him is terribly upset- 

ting. He should get rid of one) 
or two of them, but he doesn’t 

have the heart to de it.” | 


SINGER Mabel Mercer's 
wedding gift to Barbara Hutton 
was a recording of “Strange 
Interlude”—the song Barbara 
used to request most often 
when she was a plump little 
girl in Paris and Mabel was the 
toast of the town at Bricktop’s 
Arthur Kennedy will re 
turn to Broadway in the new 


Paddy Chayefsky play which 
Josh Logan will direct and 


Wheaton Renominates 


Entire C of C Board | 


The Wheaton Chamber of 
yesterday unani-' 
mously renominated its entire 


‘board of officers for new terms. | 


Elections will be held at the 
next semi-weekly meeting. 

The Chamber also considered 
final plans for Friday's street- 
lighting ceremonies featured by 
a 5 p. m. parade along Georgia 
ave., Kensington-Wheaton rd. 
and Viers Mill rd. 


Show Times 


For Wednesday 


STAGE 


a tee re Sebastians.” 


-— 
T—Antonio’ Ms 8 ballet 
company, my 2:30 « Sania be 


SCREEN 
AMBASSADOR — “M Bis Ei “ 
at. 1:30, 3: and 6:48 owt 
Sneak preview at 8:10 D. 
ART 


-~CINEMA— “Woman Trouble " at 
486. 5:35. 8:35 pp. 1 Belome 
pm . 1 waneed.” as 3:15, 63 


caperes-"The 
11:58 4, = 1:20, Ne 5:35. “et 
ana &: Dp. mm. 


COoOLONT—** Tempest Piosh ” 
at 6:30, 8:10 and ot $ 

Geter.’ 

4:17. : os" 7: 


320. 830" 1b and 348 
bet Sad 
Pits. 
2 Cont s Ay Fa 


Piet’ , ee, at , 3 
oftrARio— “The Red Shoes,” at 1:30, 
Pal 


MBIA— ‘Lad 
» 12:43, 3 
4 3:50 >. m@m 
DUPONT— 
= ke 


KEITW'S— “Ours and 
m.. — 3:77. 
ne 
Garden of 


~The 
L:15. 2:45, — 5:40, 
and 10:05 


pesogratg 40, OY 


erama Moliday.” at 


2 and 8:30 » mm 


nue ut theat ue 


- “SPANISH DANCE COMPANY 


compare with the youthful fire and 


LAST 6 TIMES 


Mat. Today 2:30, Eve. 8:30 


1S BRILLIANT . .. nothing te 


command of "Anton ie an his 
—PAUL HUME, Washington Post 


company.’ 
“THIS IS GOOD, ROUSING ENTERTAINMENT. It has color, fire 
and excitement and you are likely te find yourself saluting An- 
tonte's winendey by jetning the ole chores.” 


RRY MacARTHUR. Evening Ster 


“ANTONIO & CO. HAD THEM SHOUTING AT THE SHUBERT 
implicitty the advance 


Makes you believe 
feash from eeamhe all ever Ew 


publicity thet it is 


—MILTON BERLINER, Washington Daily News 


S$. HUROK presents 


NATIONAL | 
———7nE 


SYMPHONY 


a AySICAL DIRECTO, 


POP CONCERT 
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 26, at 8:30 P.M. 


: Russet 


sirause ‘Piegermene ‘Oveteure” ateg, Ryeel: Wit 


Piedermaus Overture: 


y aS Juliet ax 
ot, ussell: Anemia’s Death Geene, La 


ntie Bird Write + Ss "Poathered 


rlioe. 


™ Tickets $1.10, 1.80, 2.40, 3.00, 3.60 


SANDEL’S 


MESSIAH 


TICKETS: $1 on 1 125, 1.50, 2.00 (BOXES) 


NATIONAL SYMPHONY BOX OFFICE 


1330 G St. N.W. 


NAtional 8-7332 


eT 


FOR THREES whtes 


BEGINNING MONDAY, NOV. 28 


AT 400 0m MGHTLY MONDAY THROVONM S4TUROAY . 
MATINGES AT 2.30 0 a. WEDNESDAYS AMD SATURDAYS St d 
ALA SEATS *4.00, CL. TAR ul 10 
SEATS OF SaL5 
TOBAT! ; WASHINGTON'S NEWEST LIVE THEATRE 
oon tae ' NEW YORK AVENUE AT NINTH STREET 


oe 
wa 


CRITICS 
(SAY 


—" 


TENSE! 


“THE SUSPENSE OF THE FILM MOUNTS WITH EACH PASS 
ING MOMENT”—O'Neill, News 


“ONE OF THE YEAR'S BETTER PICTURES”—Coe, Pou T-# 
“SCREEN AT IT'S BEST"—Cermody, Star 


we, 


TAUT! 
TREMENDOUS!“ 


HUMPHREY 


BOGART 


oe 


FREDRIC 
MARCH 
WILLIAM, WYLER'S 
THE 
DESPERATE 


HOURS 


Arthur Kennedy 
Martha Scott 
Oewey Martin 


TRANS-LUX 
14th at H N.W. 


Open 10:45 A. M. 
Di. 7-7600 


A teen-age gir 


of escaped killers whc 


a? hea 1 
havent 


seen a woman in years: 


TRANS-LUX THEATERS PROUDLY ANNOUNCE 
THEIR FIRST MAJOR ATTRACTION AT 
THEIR NEWLY ACQUIRED PLAZA THEATER 


located on New York Avenue et léth Ot. NW 
presenting 


the true story of the war's most daring raid, 


RICHARD 


TODD 


MICHAEL 


REDGRAVE 


WARNER Bros. 
regeanT 


World War II's 
Most Amazing 
Bombing Missions 


STARTS TOMORROW 
mansiux PLAZA 


NYA af 14th St. Open 11:45 am. © ST. 34777 
Last Times Today—W. C. Fields & 5 Magoo Chrtoons 


Bann Nee =. rt Secret Data His Own, Says Jacobs 
No surgery needed! |New World Music Heard | I | BALTIMORE, Nor. | The Navy x sung Jecobs for] The wat ts te the seond 
Reduce swelling of At Pan American Union tlie: 


under terms of a contract for) He said he objected to highty 

Bs aa - d an electronic bombsight and secret and technical “know 

painful piles at home! ; 8 *. Pye BR 4a drawings and “eon |aavigation device wip 4 wa se gage which the 

| ee , 4 “Bomb irecti stem N turn over 

An amazing new, a int ' Tetolyte, Bes Music written In this hemi-;phen Foster, or worse yét, on as a PA ce 1953 Mark 6.” ye ‘ | <i ™ 
ies’ torture at home ea tion. ‘This phere from the days of the/“Wind Song,” by Sidney La-/|| (3) aay eo | 7 

. _ anesthetic jIncas before the conquest of nier, and I shall be among the 

Peru, up to our own times, eae Not even once in a 

the Pan American Union last|céntury does this music seem 

night. ito demand a hearing. Hearing 


Gomer-Carrillo was the Lanier’s composition—fine fiu- 
eteractiee wound pianist in-| Uist though he undoubtedly was 
lvolved in the proceedings, with| —makes it clear why he is re- 
Carleton Sprague Smith, flutist ‘membered as a poet. 

LATE SHOW [and musical expert. Not all Miss Gomez-Carrillo played 
that fell from his eloquent flute} music - by Louis Gottschalk 
TONIGHT was musical gold. The early; which always carries a fascina- 
Peruvian melodies, which Miss|tion. Rhythmically and in its : 
Gomez-Carrillo accompanied mag sens em it is Plus Five 
levocatively on the bongo, were Music of extraordinary vitality. 
completely interesting. | Unusually arresting, too, Gerry Mulligan brings his 
The bongo, in case you are; were four short sonatas by| Sextet to share honors with 
ignorant in the field, is a good- Juan Lecuna, who, though| Dave Bruebeck’s quartet and 
sized drum which gives out a| primarily a diplomat, achieved| the Sauter-Finnegan band 
resonant if slightly hollow tone|a musical style related to the Thanksgiving night at the Na 
than takes you right back to| elegance of the 18th century, tional Guard Armory. 
your primeval forest ancestors. | but aligned harmonically with 
A piano suite by Domingo|5is own 20th century. . While 
Zipoli, who wrote it for the| ‘he first of the four was much Quincy Porter listed in the 


lelavecin or whatever forerun-|the best, Miss Gomez-Carrillo 
ner of the piano he had avail-|kept them all alive with her|seeond half of the program, 
able around 1700, also had its|excellent sense of form, and/|the evening gave signs of pick- 


charms. But turn Smith loose| her sensitive touch. ‘ling up eonsiderably, 
again on something called “An-; With such men as Guarnieri 


| ) " | dolia” by our old friend, Ste-'and Cinastera, Villa-Lobos and 4 
The Dolls and Guys‘of &""** tie ee ae ee h puma 


Grounded Ducks 
WASHINGTO N Dp | __& “cmcna0, Nor. at Stewart GRANGER 
} OA a 5. | Sari orm sean SIMMONS 


are dating he 4 an : re today by residents along 


ae 


APR WW HO 


the Indiana shoreline. But 
r. 4 hundreds more died before 
Guys and Dolls . . help could reach them, 
— between Ogden Dunes and 

Soh Michigan City, Ind. 
Men, women and ché- 
is @ funny antic, as delicate as a dren put the ducks in 
hotfoot and as trenchant as Mack bushel baskets or auto 


Sennett comedy” =M. ¥. Times mobile trucks and took 
them home to wash off the 


BUMPTIOUS cisco | trou no tal te ba —— 
laughter... gags come as fast as might fly again. 

possible in deviltry dreamed up The Michigan City TECHNICOLOR 
by the little angels” —Hereld tribune Humane Society hired a 
Piper Cub to spread 30 


¥ bushels of corm over the 
AIRTIME UL...cwictn roars | bushels of comm over ime STARTS 
freely ... Alastair Sim is « joy te 
watch” birds. 
Wedbtele. & See William Stearns, 81, and 


: | his 3-year-old grand-daugh- _ COLUMBIA ROAD AT 17th ST. Nw 
For the laughs of your life meet ter, Betsy Boone, helped Si . ry OR, ee 
the little monsters of , wash 14 reseued ducks. Lest Times Today: Moira Shearer in “THE RED SHOES Technicolor 


ist Ronald Searl of intnaaeis cites We 
SAMUEL GOLDWYN ” sate ESL . ae ey ier ELT er | 


4 a 4, - ~~ 
Own Musical 0 a ; 
presents Amenca 8 2s + Fates: » ad, ——— . a he | ,, 
w . KH ’ ™ Aen a4 / ; (f} 


i Guys AND DOLLS [7 Oy 4'L 4) UL 


— o— —— 


Sneak  F 7 By, 9:6. any pg? ping, Warne M Morris ‘hs ; 4] 
ee inte a6°8:10, om pa LINCOLN ‘$205 Yew sy — Free Coffe, a6 Tait in Our Lounes. 
onee Tve 
! rid 2d In Cinemerove THE T ~ 
, u . 1. 2 
- with GEORGE COLE gee | Last show of —- are |||h + phy nari _— — y bantimonoe 
; ; neers - betti 
~ : BEVERLY y Tree, Parking. Li. |] Bis Pree Plays w Open Doors “LAST COMMAND” 
arine kare, Sik 3:30. “ ~ BELTSVILLE DRIVE. 1} Laci Ball: Rent 
; iS O'Hare, 8:05 fa. ) ne ae Bid stkeet” 6 
Pa TREDOD ALLEY PBN smabeope-Gol- : ‘ ; 
“ROYAL SYMPHONY” CALVERT. [5ii. P'stiifogMticn| | octet Wave Pee "DRIVE-IN THEATERS 
whe eoerer «cite oy ty JOn maT Sawes Colo by T " le “we ' . sO | | PALMER “ee 
—_ r echnico ae Near Parking ‘. 
WE. TTC FOR THE SCHTEW ano OPECTEO BF JOSEPH L. MANKIEWICZ le tae od mesettetion Sh Rag iia we é Bis Veco Piayeround 1 Ne Onen = uesTON = N ROL AIRPORT DRIVE-IN ARISTON 
PHOTOGRAPHED im CASTNAN COLOW > GIETHRUTED Ov M-G-0 since the Coronation! 21:10, 2:10, 5:16, 8:35. ALLEN 3:; June wy Aliza. on on eae Covers. Ry ah, pias | |Poch at? and’ to. 
SHRIKE” at 6:30, 8:3 CAGO SYNDICATE” SON KANSAS” 
RKO KEITH’S ‘ erties rears — |e bh 
a aad PENN Pree OMMER Port parine BETHESDA % a . vasres aor . 459 Mochrie SUPER 
VOTE FOR AUDIENCE AWARD TOCAY TOMORROW Hepburn. 2%, iE 9:25. ae Bacall. “BLOOD euLeY.” MacARTHUE Bivd. EM 2.4608 ND CHIE 2: “STRA ae iy 
= mare) | | Tyr Bolider Ski" as} the’ new British _comed Nam CK. 
obey ae | [tie shed, a Ss 
ington Pest and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 7 Last Times Today = Dirk Bogarde”- “Cocktails ta the Kitchen™— Scott rads. 8.10... Tomorrow y ‘CHEVERLY i fasta $3" >. 2. BL 2. Bo. of Aj Richmond Mwy, gup 
a2 THE son, “ONE . w ES wi our compt inpente. iB} tnemaScope screen 
SHER IDAN c ae QUEEN,” Betts a wd ile! | Baris Bind Show! Oven 
; " 6:16, 
| IA SH EER SCREWBALL FARCE!” oe 2 iate|| RVATTSVOLLE RO pet DOUBLE SEOPARDE™ 
~Crowther, N. ¥. Times || ev: wom Pree Ps JU, 9-5500 w SECON y WEER? , : 
. . A. 17-0658. |Red Cameron_ ¢ 9:55 Cole Cartoon! 
psy Stree Kiddies Pree! 


Fer 
rp Conditioned 
___ BP omaiaened 
HOWARD .”* 7h & T Ste. . iw. 
‘My GISTER OB HY Woo. bso Doors Open 12:30 PM. 
ack Lemmon, : : ° te. Vict 
JOYCE GRENFELL 3% ¢-2600, | e- Ten ae oe TALL, 3 PARK wm ent Sovenneh Ga. O08 
AY. 6:35, a 
Sterling ‘Reycen Anna 
J. Arthur Rank presents row: Holiday Matinee. WE. 5-5800, Open 6:15 
rrow: Holiday Matinee. 
one | Last show of conse Bun. Bee. a} land “YEL BS" eel at 
wutre exp tvmos ev FRANK LOESSER © croecocaaruy ey MICHAEL KIDD 
460. “SUMMER- 
OPEN 9:30 A.M. KENNEDY RA | | 8:55. Cartoon 
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i “Hitchcock's “Harry” is a tongue-in-cheek mystery with shagey-dog humor and directed with rareé Mi ge 6.15, 7:58, 9 KAYWOOD ¥°..2°° . coat “413 Mass. Ave wo. 64600 | tiPaiey NRTA 

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AMERICA’S = DECORATED — 


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see —_ 
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SENATOR 1%; 

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> *o 959g S18 Directed by ALFRED HITCHCOCK . Screenplay by JOHN MICHAEL HAYES in Vermont in | | Lee hh baa Rey? ooRTE LS | me oe, "ey Wiser YORE * 3 “2 a 
. Based on the Novel by JACK TREVOR STORY * A PARAMOUNT PICTURE ~ VISTAYISION an cRAND $48 Po. hve, Sh . — Pelelington Shop. Tae ae lernes rae . 

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STARTS ese Ey ea : 


TODAY | |CARVER-ALEXANDRIA 


‘wena 


ee ee eee ee Ce a 


a. oe are 


October Home Loans 


Continue Gain Here 


_By_S. Oliver Goodman 
Financial Editor 

Home loans made in October by the 31 member associations of 
the D. C. Building and Loan League increased 12 per cent over 
the same 1954 period. 

Mortgages completed during the month amounted to $17,255,- 
512 and numbered 1457, accord-7~ 
ing to F. Willson Camp, League 
secretary. This compared with 
$15,398,164 for 1430 in the same! until his accidental death in a 
1954 period. |hotel fall last September. 

New high levels in all cate-/Tieo Are Promoted 


gories were shown by League) 
| Stephen Hartwell has been 
pcm as of Oct. 31, 1955, omoted to executive vice 
amp reported. , | president of the Atomic Devel- 
Assests showed an increase|,.ment Securities Co., Inc., of 
of 16.3 per cent for the 12-month Washington, distributor of 
period, outstanding loans were! atomic Development Mutual 
up 18 per cent, share savings up Fund, Inc. Hartwell also serves 
oc pe a and reserves Up 23 4. treasurer of the Fund. John 
|'E. Lotspiech, the Fund's West 
Combined figures for the 31! Coast representative, was pro- 
associations at the end Of) noted to vice president of the 
October follow: distributor firm. The promo- 
$649 a. 4g, tions were announced yesterday 
$71,198,828 by Newton I. Steers Jr., presi- 
go Ae dent. 
52,747,098 
18,078,706 


years by Walter Chamblin Jr., 


1955 
$755,684 669 
674,121,262 
634,284,317 
58,082,256 
. Rae 


Assets 
Mortgage ‘sans 
Ks 


Gov't. dents 
State Loan Dividends 
300 to Attend Parley | Directors of State Loan & 
More than 300 delegates are Finance Corp., Washington, 
expected to attend the eighth|have declared regular quarterly 
annual Eastern Seaboard Con- dividends of 17% cents a share 
ference of the American Sav-'on Class A and B common and 
ings & Loan (57% cents a share on two 
Institute next classes of preferred stock. The 
week in Wash- dividends are payable Dec. 15 
ington. Gener- to stock of record Dec. 1. 


al chairman is D. €. Bid Accepted 


a Pas te oer rer pe Dar ee > ~; wr-~~-sange 


i Ee ae Fe 


2 ini a 
Wiciness 


Rh FTE SE Sr ee 


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 


1955 


25 


a 


Business Outlook 


Ford Stock Offering Is a Prosperity Deal 


“I NEVER knew I had so many relatives and/trustees are men associated directly or indi- 
friends. Even my enemies have become bosom | rectly with the Wall Street community—John 
J. McCloy, head of the Chase Manhattan Bank; 
‘Frank W. Abrams, former chairman of Standard 
(Oil (N. J.): Charles E. Wilson, chairman of W. R. 
Grace & Co. They'd be criticized if they priced 
‘the stock too low. They'd look foolish if they 
overpriced it and the offering were a dud. 
They've got to find a right price, a fair ee, 
not a vargain price. What is a fair price? 
| Look at General Motors for guidance. It's’ 
selling +t 12 times earnings. 
“considering that G. 


companions.’ 
Ever since the trustees of the vese Founds- 
tion announced its plan to sell 
6,952,293 shares of Ford Motor 
Co., stock brokers have been 
America’s popular men: Ring- 
ing telephones, hearty hand- 
shakes, “How about lunch to- 
day?” invitations, and a con- 
stant stream of ae” not seen 
in years. 
Usual spiel: “TI sali I've 
never given you any business, 
John. But I will. Just let me 
have a little Ford stock. For 
my grandchildren. That's the 


stock.” 


himscif or his wife. Nobody wants it for quick | 
profit. ‘t's always for longterm holding for 
offspring, nieces, nephews, and an occasional 
aunt. 

This is the Campbell Soup deal octupled. In 
November, 1954, the trustees of the Dr. John T. 
Dorrance estate, through First Boston Corp., 
as principal underwriter, fanfared 1,300,000 out! 
. 10 rap shares to a here’s-my-money pub- 
ic at $39.25 a share. That was a $50 million sale. 

The Ford scramble will run to $400 million. yoown ey ee 
Principal underwriter: Blyth & Co, aided by) 
six of Wall Street's top investment firms. 


Donn Thomas, 
secretary-treas- Robert Morris Associates, a 
urer of the group of bank credit officers, | 
District Build- has accepted the Chesapeake | 
ing & Loan Chapter’s bid to act as host for 
Assoc iation. the 1957 cen- 
Registration fereece. More 
and social than 800 dele- 
events will oc- Thomas gates are ex- 
cupy the first day, Dec. pected to at- 

Assisting tend, according 


J 
lued for Dec. 3. 
Thomas are these committee) ‘to Roland T. 
heads: 'Carr, vice pres- 

William E. Grimm Jr. relident of the 
ception and hospitality; Stuart) Riggs National 
©. Thompson, program; Rob-| Bank who has 
ert F. McConkey, publicity; T.\neen appointed 
William Blumenauer Jr., fi- general chair- 
nance and budget. man. Carr is a 
past president of the Chesa- 
peake Chapter, which includes 
banks from the Baltimore and 
Washington area. The confer- 


New Gas Records 


Washington Gas* Light Co. 
yesterday reported October 
sales of 16,274,793 therms, an|ence will be held at the Shore- 
increase of 17 percent over|ham and Sheraton- Park 9 


13,892,738 in the same 1964) in October 1957. 
month. Cumulative sales for the! .. 
10 months of 1955 totaled 248,-\New Books | 
580,204 therms, a gain of 9.79| “Your Investments,” by Dr.| 
per cent over 226,424,220 in the/Leo Barnes. The revised 1956 
like 1954 period. Both the Octo-jedition of an invaluable hand- 
ber and 10-month totals were|book on finance. Published 
new _records for the respective! by American Research Council, 
periods. Larchmont, N. Y., at $3 a copy. 
“Monopoly in America,” by 
Walter Adams, associate pro- 
fessor of economics at Michi- 
gan State University, and Hor- 
ace M. Gray, professor of eco-| 
nomics at University of Lilinois. | 
A realistic look at the problem 
of Government policy toward 


Southern’s Net Gains 


Southern Railway Co. re. 
ported October net income of! 
$2,551,410, an increase of $236,-| 
777 over the same 1954 month. 
This brought 10-month net to 


3% per cent convertible income 


far and wide. Every holder is a prospective’ 
buyer of a Ford car, hence an ally in the com-|; 
pany’s fierce competition with General Motors’ 
and Chrysler (except for persons who will own! 
all three stocks, Then it’s each make of car on ‘Prof. V 
its merit!) 

ov 


REASON FOR the sale is well known. The’ 
trustees of the Ford Foundation don’t want all deliberate 


high. 


rath 


By J. A. Livingston 


M. 


ow 


NOW LOOK AT Chrysler—the other member 
of the auto industry’s Big Three. Chrysler stock 
sells for 8 times earnings. 
most powerful company in an industry that has 
become indigenous to the American way of life. 
It’s not overpriced when you can buy §1 of 
earnings for $8. Inference: Ford stock might 
be priced in between G. M. and Chrysler—say 
Seems reasonable, 


So 


earnings. 


Nevertheless, beware! The automobile indus- 
try is riding atop postwar prosperity. 
In all, 500 brokers will try to sell Ford stock) ‘this year will approximate 8 million passenger 
cars. Profits are setting all-time records. If this 
is a new plateau for the industry, then 10 times 
earnings for Ford is all one could ask. But be 
such volume is an “aberration from normal,” 
Lewis Bassie of the University of Mi. | 
inois asserts. then the price could be historically| 


er 


KET IO CRE APIO Es aE OP Gye LE 


ae PET LE 


World Of Finance 


| 


PS See We 2 ae RD 


ese! 195 


Dete Dew jones 


7 \s9827 ess J 
MONTHLY DATA 


Morrie Kets 


“Not bad,” you say, 
is the world’s largest 
corporation in sales and earnings; that in post- 
war years it has been one of America’s chip- 
perest blue chips, up 70 percent in price in the 
least I can do for them—get them some Ford last year. If 10 times earnings is a good rule-of- 
thumb for most stocks, G. M. surely is entitled 
Nobody, say brokers, wants Ford stock for'to sell at 12 times earnings. 


here’s the third 


Output 


And that’s why buyers must be cautiously! 20084, 
than graspingly 
their income flowing from the same company |Investor confidence is inflated. Checkbooks are) las. 


anxious. | 


or industry. They want to diversify their invest-'open. The underwriters, the Foundation, and| 


ments. Which means selling Ford stock. 


depriving future beneficiaries of Ford Founda-| down, 
tion largesse. 
Besides, reputations are at stake. Among the to change. 


or 


ithe com pany will set a price which will be) 

But not at a giveaway price. As sellers, they|attractive—oased on current earnings and divi- 
can’t afford to underprice their wares. If they;dends. But cach buyer must determine for him- 
did, they’d be skimping their trust. They'd be|self where those current earnings will go—up, 
sidewise. That's the mystery, 
‘unforeseeable, the risk. What's current is sure 


the 


Cap. Airlines 
Calls 3.5% 
Debentures 


Capital Airlines took another 
step yesterday to reduce its 
debt. 

President James H. Car- 
michael announced a call for 
redemption of all $491,000 of 
| presently outstanding 15-year 


$30,051,198 or $10.61 a common 
share, against $18,890,814 or 
$3.31 a share in the like 1954 
period. 


Smethurst in NAM Post 


Raymond S. Smethurst, Wash- 
ington attorney, has been re- 
tained by the National Associa- 
tion of Manufacturers to man- 
age its Government relations di- 
vision in Washington. Smet- 
hurst, a former general counsel 
of NAM, will continue his pri- 
vate law practice. NAM’s local 
office was headed for many) 


business. Published by The 
Macmillan Co., at $3.50 a copy. 

“Where Are the Customers’ 
Yachts?” by Fred Schwed Jr. 
Republication of a tongue-in- 
cheek view of Wall Street, il 
lustrated by the humorist Peter! 
Arno. Published by Simon &| 
Schuster at $2.95 a copy. 

“Personal Estate Planning in 
a Changing World,” by Rene 
A. Wormser, New York  at-|# 
torney. A guide for the lay- 
man, stressing tax savings. Pub- 
lished by Simon & Schuster at 
$3.95 a copy. 


oe ——— ee 


D). C. Security Prices 


Yesterday's prices on the Washington Steck) 
——- Branch eof the Philadeiphia-Baitimere 


SALES | 
oe gee ge 


. ‘es. 
Coldenderg “~ oid, mats, Bat 
Ta ee ee ee Re 
at 
Wash Ges (75 off. 0 a & 
Pet Elec Pow com, 26 at 227%, 1 at 22% 
Wash Gas com, 100 af 39% 


PUBLIC UTILITY wn © 
Georgetews Gas ist, 3's, ‘SI ‘oe 
Pot Elec Pew 31's, 77 bh) 


Washingtee Ges Ss, “OO 
ee ee BONDS : 
Ter 8 WwW Cp OS 
an 
Amer Tel & Tel (®) 
Capital Transit (2.88) EMER 
Pet Elec Pow com (1.08) ...... 
PEPCO 3.60% pid A (1.80) Ve 
PEPCO 3.60% pid B (1.88) .. 
Wash Ges Lt com (2. oe 
Wash Gas Lt com pid 
Wash Gas . cum +. ie (4.50) 138 
ATIONAL BANK STOCKS 
Capital 1.98) 23 


Limerty (6) ad 418 
Lisceln, New (71.08) 1” 


rn ny STOCKS 
168'2 

Te% 
a 
Ale 
44" 
ae 

.) 


, het Real Estate (29 


| barfincke! Com (1 5¢ 
| Gart S¥a% ce cv pid (1.375) .... 


Riggs (*12)  - 


Washimgion (1 
mer Sec & Tr (1.86) 


oo Sav Tr (t1.20) s . 
| Suburban Trust Ce (1.28) 67 
Ce, New 


BANK STOCKS 
38) 33 


mi, 
TRUST COMPANY sv0ees 


* Bank of Bethesda (11 

| Bask ef Commerce (116) ‘60 
FIRE INSURANCE STOCKS 

| Firemen'’s (1.69) 30 


| National = (1.08) ot) 
TITLE INSURANCE —.. 
| Columbia (.28) 


) 4 2 
MISCELLANEOUS STOCKS | 
29. 


784 
i 


etdeabers ce cv &% pie 
Hecht Ce (1.488) . 
Hecht 7% tum ae (3.75) 
| Lansten Mons 
haler tke (*2.08) 

Nat'l Mtge & tev Com 
“Nat'l Mige & tev pid (7.94) 
Peeples Drug St Com (2.08) 
Security cy a (t1.08) 
Ter Ref & Wh 
Wewe & bas y * (2.08) 
Wewd & Lethrep pfé (5) 

“Ex. Dividend. {Pies extra or extras. 
‘cleared or paid se fer this year. > arre 


49 
105"2 


D. C. Produce Prices 


Yesterday's yusiesa! . prod . a rices 
bbs Weenmete for less than carlo lots, 
ax reported by the United States Depart- 
ment of eericuiture: 

Freits 


APPLES—New Jersey, Staymans, bush- 
el baskets. unciass sifted fair quality, on 
> ew - 


96-1128. 3.0003.25 
Staymans, boxes, Extra Fancy. tray 
72-125s, Red R 
- ole ve 5 
1/9 bushel crates 
AB. UD. 2.50; Stayman bushel bechey- 
l, 24, inches. 2.50 


475. Delicious, 
Pancs, 64- kth 4.904 
BANANAS -—- 40-lb. cartons. cut, 4.50: 


‘ew. 4.75 
GRAPEFRUIT — Florida. 


ates. ~ 723 : 
less. standard crates, 54-645. 5 

GRAPES—California. lugs. 
250 


LEMONS — California, 
.00 


Emperors. 
cartons, 180s, 


NOES — California, Vegoneies, 
-252s. 4.50@5.00. 


Ha wm crates. A fo rh) 


| Bastern a, 


. EPPERS — 
vlotias, bushel baskets, 4.0074 
88s.'as bushel baskets, 3 ea 00 


xtra 
z i 


Duncans. woe 
se. 
Seed - unwashed, paper 
SWEET POTATOES — 
Beed- pushes baskets. Puerto Ricans, 
3.75 @ 4.00, 


1.75: Big Beqies type. ‘Florida, 
p48. @3.50; Romaine 
- 


quality. 
he oy 
i * 9 bushel ‘erates. 2 

ONIONS (Dry) —50-lb. sacks (generally 


unless otherwise stated), 
inches up. sD 2.50 


5-Ib 
New York Yellow, a. —] 
sg 1.65@1.7 


California Wonder > 4. 
50. 


— — Vv. 6. No. 1. Size A. 
. burlap tacks ee 2 
5. 


m 
vomnsyivenss. fy ieatandin to. 
50s, .75@1 


on eretias. 


Uv. & 

* puihe 1 
bes 50. RI a i shel 

pe 
«oe Maryland Golde vt land, 


. &» 20048225. 4s, 


(Snap )—Bushel hampers. Fior- 
3.504.000; fair quality, 


Domestic Round. ‘~ yaa 
ork, ry 5. Mary 
2. ; Bas sy 2. 30: nese 
van . 3 
ee ARROTS 4 Californ 


1-2 film” bags. 63007 
; §60-lb. sacks. topped, 3.00 


ag crates, Cali- 
air pont 4.00 


Pee 3 
7. ‘i and 
of eof ad 


sary 75; preferred, on 


Se st (i 


a eo wags approx!- 
reer. fair au eealay. 
60. “en vearions, be. 85 
tk 


New York Cotton 
YORK, Nev. 22 W—~Cotten 


NEW fetures 


‘| clesed 35 coats te $1.48 « bale Righer than’ 


pecesaze 


.| debenture. 


| ported that debenture debt of | 
-+- Capital Airlines. had. been. re-) 


‘ Chicago Grain 


—_ ‘WHEAT 


paid Jone 15, 1955. iy arrears payable a Dec. Dee. 


\15, 1955 


debentures. The securities, or- 
iginally issued in 1945, bear the 
name of Pennsylvania Central 
Airlines Corp., a predecessor 


irm. 
They will be redeemed at 100 
iper cent plus accrued interest | 
to Dec. 23, 1955, the call date. 
The debentures also can be 
converted, it was pointed out, 
at the conversion price of $32.10 
a share, which would be at the 
rate of 31.15 shares for each 
$1000 principal amount deben- 
ture. Upon conversion, accrued 
interest will be paid to Dec. 23, 


Staff Phote 


Honored for Half Century of Service 


James W. Hardey (center) receives award from Kenneth 
Brown (left), president of the Advertising Club of Wash- 
ington, as Andrew Parker, president of Woodward & Loth- 
rop, extends congratulations. Hardey, advertising director 
of Woodies, was honored by the Ad Club for his 50 years 
- of service to Woodies. Guest speaker at the Willard lunch- 


1955. eon meeting was Philip M. Talbott, senior vice president of 


Carmichael said that on the 


basis of present market value! vyitalizing. 


Woodies, who stressed that downtown districts need re- 


of common stock, those elect- 
ing to convert will receive com- | 


mon stock having a coe 009 (Burlington Industries 


market value of $1210 for $1000 
Sales, Profit Increase 


GREENSBORO, N. C., Nov.) 
22 (# — Burlington Industries | 
today reported consolidated'| 
‘net sales of $515,212,000 for the 
fiscal year ended Oct. 1. After 

lexcluding sales of $126,668,000 
apy ge pny Be wt; |of Pacific Mills and $6,701,000 
also paid nearly $2 million/°f Ely & Walker Dry Goods 
against mew equipment de- ‘Co. Burlington’s sales were 
liveries. more than $381,000,000. Con- 
solidated sales in the preceding 
fiscal year totaled $347,494,000, 
including $22,432,000 of Pacific 
Mills. 

Consolidated... net... earnings 
for the 1955 fiscal year were 
Sevbesns| 20,570,000, equal to $1.82 a 
wheat tell 


Last week, Carmichael re 


duced in the third quarter to 
$883,500 through conversion to 
common stock. During the same 


CHICAGO, Nev. 22 W~—A mixed grain mar- 
het ended with 


and 94 cents a share for the 


Wheat closed wis leer. core ‘e-' higher, preceding year. 


eats wnchenged te %% fewer, Ya-'e 
soybeans 154 te 2 cents lower M4 pay. 
stuaged te 13 tah 's ended pumés loans 


Opeae High Clese 


Baltimore Markets 


BAL TIEORE, Noy. 22 ‘AP 
TLE—Recei scattered 


cod and 
choice around 875- vit sleumbeer steers, 
27 25; odd head canner grade heifers 
8 50@9 00, few utility and commercial 


—OAT- 


=* =2 0) 02 8 
25383 
= - 
-- 
—= he nene 


+ 
rade sausage 
head medium and good 5§70- 
3 De. stocker and feeder steers, 17.00 


@17.50 
CALVES—Receipts, 200: moderately 
active, generally Ray steady; few pie 
choice and prime vealers, 0.00. 
OO8—Receipts. 250: receipts short 
le estimate: mostiy 170-235 ibs U So 
— oO 


eck 
oF 


F 
a3 525 Spy8e 33558 


533 


— er oo 

+ 

~ 

~“—~——— stn 


ssa & 


~ 


u ol 
~—Market steady f 
and ducks "Oren unch 


"333 5835 23372 ra328 


if 
- 2 


NNN tee 


sz 
ee 


arket a 
to 1 cent pignes 
and ae rket pay ~ 


Ges 


a | Receipts heav 
aid by first receivers delivered 
GO cases includ . 


CONSTRUCTION 
LOANS TO 
LOY OWNERS 

CAREY WINSTON CO. 


We will buy Second Trust 
Notes Secured on improved 
Property 


NATIONAL Morrea&e 
INVESTMENT CoRP. 


1312 N. Y. Ave. NW. NA, 86-5833 


share against $8,437,000 profit’, 


Three 


ICC Approval Sought 


railroad 
yesterday asked the Interstate 


companies | 


‘Commerce Commission for per- 
mission. to issue a total of. $i1,-) 
925,000 of equipment trust cer- 
tificates to finance purchases 


of new equipment. 


The appli- 


cations were filed by the Chi- 


cago, 


Pacifie . for 


Milwaukee, 
Pacific for $7,500,000: 


St. Paul, & 
Missouri 


$2,625,000, and 


Northern Pacific, $1,800,000. 
Dividend Actions 


Pe- Sth. of Pay- 
st ried Record able 


New Air-Conditioned 


CONTINENTAL 


BUILDING 
1012 14th St. N.W., at K 


anufacturers 
Nar Trailways * System 
Predential Ins. Ce. of 


For Rental 


Information 


445 


6 
2000 Rail Cars Planned 


. will cost $20,173,500. 


Routes Get 
CAB Nod 


Associated Press 
The Civil Aeronautics Board 
(CAB) yesterday authorized new 
air service between the south- 


eae 


leotton goods not already banned 


‘eotton goods exports to the. 


the suspension of all cot 
States starting Thursday until f 


Bans Cotton 


Shipments to U.S. 


TOKYO, Wednesday, Nov. 23 (®—The newspaper Nihon Keizal 
Se Economics) today said 


the Japanese government has 
ton goods exports to the United 
urther notice. 


Keizai said the step was taken? 
by the government in view of 
the rising shipping trend of 


for export to the United States. 

The government previously 
suspended export of four spe- 
cific cotton items considered 
most competitive in the United’! 
States market — gray and 
bleached cloth, velveteen and/ 
corduroy. 

Keizai said the Japanese Min- 
istry of International Trade and 
Industry is rushing formulation 
of basic measures to control 


United States. | 
The measures are being taken 
to quell American charges that) 
Japan is flooding the United 
States market with cheap cot-| 
ton goods. 
The cotton goods export sus-' 


| 


western and northeastern areas 
of the country and to some 
cities lying between the two) 
areas. 

The Board's decision made 
possible new or additional serv- 
ice between Pittsburgh, Phila- 
deiphia, Newark, New York, 
Baltimore and Washington and 
the southwestern cities of Tulsa 
and Oklahoma City, Dallas, Fort 
Worth, San Antonio and Hous- 
ton, Tex. and New Orleans, La.) 

The midway cities to be) 
served are Atlanta, Chatta-! 
nooga, Knoxville, Memphis and 
Nashville. 

The Board authorized Braniff! 


Merger Approved 


pension will continue until) 
these control measures are’ 
pore out. Keizai said. 


SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 22. 
im — Stockholders of Crown 
Zellerbach Corp. today ap 
proved merger of the Gaylord 
Container Corp. of St. Louis | 
into the San Francisco Co. 

bringing together two of the) 
largest manufacturers in the 
| Paper industry. The combined 
companies have had annual 
sales totaling close 
million. 


——£_ 


titanium sponge prices will be 
cut 30 cents a pound to $3.45, 
effective Wednesday. The com- 
pany, the largest producer, re- 
duced the price 50 cents a 
pound Nov. 1. 


Canada to Finance Line 


OTTAWA, Nov. 22 (®#—Govw 
ernment financing plans have 
been set up for a $118 million 
link. previously blocking the 
project for a 2200-mile natural 
gas pipeline from Alberta to 
Eastern Canada. The Federal 
and Ontario governments will 
finance the 675-mile northern 


Ontario stretch jointly, it was 


announced here last night, and 


Trans-Canada Pipe Lines Ltd. 


will Wy it as soon as company 


finances permit. 


Machine Tool Orders Rise 


CLEVELAND, Nov. 22 (# 


|New orders for machine tools 


last month were the highest of 


‘any month since July of 1952, 
ithe National Machine Builders 
_Association reported today. Oc- 


tober new orders totaled $103 
million, up from $62 million in 


+|Septembe r. 


Express Rates Cut 
NEW YORK, Nov. 


22 (Un 


to $400 Railway Express Agency today 
announced express rate reduc- 
tions of from 25 to 50 per cent 


s| Airways, Inc., to operate a new |N, J, Standard Picks Aide ©" import and export shipments 


‘route between New York-Ne 


ark and Fort Worth, Tex., ) 


2? 


NEW YORK, Nov. 


#  dise. 


covering all types of merchan- 


The reductions will be- 


way of Washington, Chatta- Cecil Morgan,, Government re-'come effective Saturday. This 


Nashville, 


‘Tulsa, Oklahoma City and Dal-| Oil Co. (New Jersey), has been ' duction 
appointed executive assistant agency 


The Board amended the cer-|to the corporation's chairman, months, 


tificate of Delta Airlines, Inc., | 
to authorize service beyond At- 
lanta to New York-Newark by 
way of Charlotte, Washington, 
Baltimore and Philadelphia. 

It. authorized . several route 
modifications for Capital Air- 
lines, Inc., consisting principally 
of an extension of Capital’s 
route No. 51 north from Wash- 
ington to New York-Newark by 
way of Baltimore and Philadel- 
phia. 

The Board amended Capital’s 
certificate on its southern route 
structure to permit more oy 
tive competitive service 
tween New Orleans and Atlanta’ 
by way of Birmingham and| 
Mobile. 

The Board said this will give) 
Capital a better opportunity in 
the New Orleans and Atlanta 
markets as well as improve the 
service now provided Chatta- 
nooga and Greensboro-High 
Point and Charlotte, N. C. 

The Board authorized Eastern 
Air Lines to carry traffic be- 
tween Pittsburgh and Atlanta, 
Mobile, Birmingham and New 
Orleans. It authorized Capital 
Airlines to carry passengers 
and other traffic between Phila- 
delphia and Pittsburgh. 


U.S. Plywood Net: 
Up to $1.55 Share| 


United States Plywood Corp. 
yesterday reported a net profit 
of $3,269,000 for the quarter 
ended Oct. 31, against $1,693.- 
600 for the same three months 
last year. 

The company’s net for the 
recent quarter was equal to 
$1.55 a share on 2,004,229 com- 
mon shares outstanding. In 
the year-ago quarter, earnings 
amounted to 97 cents a share 
on 1,639,804 shares. Sales for 
the three months came to $52.- 
452,000 against $32,370,000 a 
year earlier. 

Other earnings reports soley (for the 
Mine months ended Sep 30 «unless 
otherwise stated) 

Ceesa-Cola International Cors., quar- 

ter ended Gept a 

Net tnoome . $1. ao a9 
4 qoere 

5 ay Ceal Cerp.: 

et, ine $1,061,152 $632 


hare 
Twenticth Conters- Fox Film Cers.. 3° 
weeks ended 2 
Net income ,. yds oot eben 5 | 
A share 1.68 

U alted ‘ Alreraft Preducta, Ine., 


months ended Aug 3! 
Net income . $216.640 $338.469 
share .. ™M 453 


1984 
$1,165,235 
738 


my ioe 


Cons. Foods Expands 


CHICAGO, Nov. 22 (#—Con- 
solidated Foods Corp. today an-| 
nounced it has acquired the’ 
Omaha Cold Storage Co. The 


‘transaction was accomplished | 


through an exchange of stock. 
The Omaha firm had sales of 
about $36 million last year. 


OMAHA, Nov. 22 #—Presi- 
dent A. E. Stoddard said today 
the Union Pacific Railroad has 
authorized construction of 2000 
new freight cars in the com- 
pany’s shops during 1956. They 


‘nounced today. 


Eugene Holman, it was an- 
been associated with the Jersey | 
Standard organization 
1936 when he joined Esso 
Standard Oi) Co.'s legal staff at 
Shreveport, La. 


Titanium Prices Cut | 


NEW YORK, Nov. 22 @ 
Titanium Metals Corp. 


Memphis, | lations counselor for Standard will be the fifth major rate re- 


by 
last 


the 
13 


announced 
within the 
officials said 


Morgan has ‘Con Edison Elects Aides 


NEW YORK, Nov. 22 


since | Consolidated Edison Co. today 


announced the election of H. 


‘R. Searing as board chairman 
and Harland C. Forbes as pres 


ident. Searing had been pres- 
ident and Forbes executive 
vice president for six years. In 


of his new post, Searing remains 


America today announced that the chief executive officer. 


Spending Swells Boom, 


‘Commerce Dept. Finds 


United 

Heavy 
producers and consumers 
pushing the 1955 business boom 
to even greater heights, the 
Commerce Department 


re- stores 


Presse 


spending by bothjupward at a pace that would 
is \total $10 billion more a year if 
continued for a full year. 


Householders trooped to de- 
partment and home furnishing 
in increasing numbers 


ported yesterday. ibetween September and Octo- 

In its November survey of ber. This made up for a drop in 
current business, the depart-auto buying during the fall 
ment said business spending for ‘changeover from 1955 to 1956 


steadily during the past two: 


new factories and equipment models. 


this year now bids fair to equal) 


The continued high consumer 


lor surpass the 1953 record. In’ buying, the survey said, shows 


1953, business spent $28.32 bil-;the * 


‘increasing flow of income 


hion on production facilities—|and the liberal use of credit.” 


an all-time high up to then. The . 


figure dropped last year. 

In addition, the survey said 
consumer spending, at the rate 
it was going in July, August and 
September, would total $256 
billion if continued for a full 
year. This would beat the previ-) 
ous 1954 all-time record by $20 
billion. 

The departments lastest fig- 
ures cover the over-all economic) 
picture for the early part of| 
the last quarter of this year.. | 

According to the survey, cOn-; 
sumer spending has risen’ 


years. But since the first three 
months of 1955, it has leaped 


} 1310 New York Ave N.W. 


Distinct 


Personolized 


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CARDS 


with reo! 
Christmas fHevor 


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8408 Ga. Ave... Sliver Sering 
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Let us 


MORTGAGE LOANS 
INSURANCE 
PROPERTY 

MANAGEMENT 


pe 


You're in the Dynamic New South 


the moment you board a Deltaliner 


Nothing coula more fittingly represent the Dy- 
namic New South than the great DC-7's of Delta 
Air Lines which criss-cross the rich heartland of 
America dozens of times each day. 

You're welcomed at the door with a softly 
modulated greeting and there's a Southern gra- 
ciousness and easy hospitality aboard. But once 
aloft you move with the speed and efficiency of 
the fastest airliner aloft. 

That’s the South today—words still unhurried, 
but no other region is moving forward faster. 


\ 


WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERA 


THE 
26 W ednesday, November 28, 1955 oe 


ery! 
Recove = J iSiathearn Newsprint 
= Output Gain Predicted 


Associated Press 

A House subcommittee pre; Klein said the Bowaters 
‘|dicted yesterday that southern|Southern Paper Corp. at Cal 
newsprint milis will double houn, Tenn., will increase pro- 
‘“itheir present capacity in the'duction from 165,000 tons to 

‘next two years. 300,000 tons per year; the Coosa 

The subcommittee’s views River Newsprint Co., at Coosa 
were expressed in a statement/Pines, Ala., will increase pro- 
by Chairman Klein (D-N. Y.)} duction from 135,000 to 270,000 
on the group’s return from ajtons per year, and the South- 
one week inspection trip in the|\land Paper Mills, Ine. at 
south. The subcommittee has| Lufkin, Tex., will increase pro- 
been looking into the general! duction from 130,000 to 200,000 
newsprint situation. tons per year 


Rails Lead as Stocks Stage Lively 


Associated Press ° . . . . * . . . . . . . . OLS 


Total sales 2,270,000 shares; | 


low Close Chg. 


= 


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previous day 1,471,410; year 
ago 3,686,610; two years ago 
351; 1953 te date 313,580,574. 


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rading at Faster Pace 


vance, and they had ample support from the 
steels and motors as well as from rubbers, 
mail orders, aircrafts, coppers, oils, chemicals, 
and a long list of miscellaneous issues. 


The Associated Press average of 60 stocks 
was up $1.90 at $179.30, a strong showing. 
Last Wednesday the average was within $1.20 
of the record high of. $181.50 reached Sept. 
23 just befure the big break on news of the 
President's heart attack. 

It was gratifying to the bullish element that 
the railroads had such a featured hand in 
today’s rise, because the rails have lagged be- 
hind the industrials in the recovery from the 
recent reaction. The industrial component of 
the average today gained $2.50 and the rails 
were up $2.30 with utilities ahead 30 cents. 
Percentagewise, the rails made by far the 
best showing. 

Volume amounted to 2,270,000 shares, a 
significant increase from yesterday's 1,960,000 
shares traded in a backward market. 


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NEW YORK, Nov. 22 #—The stock market 
turned in a sparkling recovery drive today 
that gained strength as it rolled ahead. 

For most of the past week, the market has 
been going through an irregular period of 
consolidation with prices drifting lower. 

Today the market started ahead and seemed 
to gain support as it went. Higher prices 
brought out more buying and that demand 
in turn helped to push prices still higher. 

Brokers felt that the market demonstrated 
its ability to rise despite the restraining hand 
of the Federal Reserve which last week raised 
its discount rate to make money more expen- 
sive in a blow at inflationary forces. 

There was some feeling in Wall Street, that 
the federal reserve “didn’t mean us” when 
money rates were raised to curb the exces- 
sive use of credit 

Gains today ran to 1 to 3 points in most 
major areas and some gains topped that. 
Losses usually were small. 

Railroads had a featured role in the ad- 


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Sats «66.55 66.1 98 8.88 +618 

SS sths 0058 17185 160.29 171.08 +18 

T foes im stocks used | 

Gay: imdustriois, 207,408; 

wtilities, 46,200; tetal, 319,600. 


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For Continuous 
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STOCK MARKET REPORTS 


by automatic telephone 
recording, dial 
ST. 3-5282 
Folger, Nolan—W. B. Hibbs & Co.' 


MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE 
725 15th Street N.W. 


Oldest Investment Banking Firm in Washington, D. C. 


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CANADA DRY GINGER ALE 
COCA-COLA COMPANY 
PEPSI-COLA 


These three companies are the largest in the car- 
bomnated beverage industry. For which does the 
outiook appear most favorable? 


Our report is available, free upon request, to insii- 
tutions and individual investors. Simply phome or 
mail coupon below. 


FERRIS & COMPANY 
523 Washington Bidg. 
15th and New York Ave. ST. 35-5924 


5 
3 


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Pa Salt 1.600 4T¥e+ Va| Unit Bise 1 
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What Stocks Did 


Advances 
r a] 
1955 lows DEAR SIRS: Pleese send me your Comperison Report Ne. 12. 


New | Gen instru 


15'9 Sea Millis 3 

79 180% 180% 180% 
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6% 84%+ & Cel Gas 0g 

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What does it cost to buy stocks? 


That's a question we get asked all the time — one that 
we're more than willing to answer. 

Admittedly, that answer is a little complicated. 
Because commission charges do vary. They depend, 
roughly, on the price of the stock you buy and the 
number of shares you order. 

But just for example... 

Suppose you asked us to buy ten shares of stock on 
the New York Stock Exchange selling for $50 a share 
Then the cost of your stock would come to $500. 

And what would our commission be? Well, exactly 
$8.00—or 1.6% of the price you paid. 

That's pretty typical, too. Because the average 
commission on all transactions on the New York 
Stock Exchange is only about 1%. 

If you'd like specific charges on specific orders, just 
ask, Or if you like, we'll be glad to send the complete 
commission schedules used by all of the major ew 
changes. 

Naturally, there's no charge. Simply write for our 


booklet called “To Our Customers”, and address— 


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815 FIFTEENTH ST., N.W.. WASHINGTON 5 
Telephone: EXecutive 3-2121 


SFesserees: : #8: oe ree 


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A 17-Page Free Booklet, “Investment Facts 
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it includes some stocks that sell for less 
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Stock Market Prices fue $e = Sake 


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Total sales 740,000 shares: 
_ year ago 1,151,070. 


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and 
W ednesday, November 23, 1958 


27 


. 
dl 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
TIMES HERALD 


(AP)—Ciatl. ewe, Fewnders Met 4 
wie Arne PeMMRORRAL OH ses 


seesovessecces SD” Ge 


oa Chicago Livestock 

_ 
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most sows, around 600 ibs. end lighter, 
9.00 @ 10.25 


BSALABLE CATTLE—Receipta 
Salabdie Calves. 400. receipts inelude 
ttle for the : ti Livestock 
rime steers strong; choice steers 
i yearlings steady: steers grading 
* slow. weak to 25 lower: 
acy: cows steady to weak: 


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Ll 2 dds 
NEW 225-HORSEPOWER™ SAFETY-SURGE V-8 ENGINE. Highest 
horsepower in. Mercury’s exclusively V-8 history! 
But horsepower with a big difference! More of it’s 
for faster pickup, safer passing. 


NEW IMPACT-ABSORBING STEERING WHEEL is stronger, 
gives better control for greater safety. Deeply 
recessed hub protects the driver, makes the instru- 


usable ments easier to see, improves road visibility. 


| iN ® 
| - i 


| i 
NEW SAFETY SEAT BELTS. Strong. Comfortable. Add to 


your comfort on rough roads, Easily fastened with 
one hand. Bolted to floor, (Optional.) 


NEW PADDED INSTRUMENT PANEL. This attractive optional 
feature consists of an expanded plastic protective 
pad. Cuts down annoying glare in windshield. 


ANEW SAFETY-BEAM HEAD LAMPS help you see as much as 
80 feet more of the road ahead of you. These new 
lamps improve visibility in dust stor&is, fog, rain, 
snow, yet cause less glare to oncoming cars. 


NEW SAFETY DOOR LOCKS have a special steel plate to 
give added protection against doors springing open— 
even on moderate impact. Child-guard locking device 


for rear doors available as an option. 


NEW SAFETY REARVIEW MIRROR swivels easily and fully in 
all directions. The safety-glass mirror gives an 
exceptionally broad view of the road behind. 


NEW PADDED SUN VISORS offer you the same kind of 
protection as padded instrument panel. These hand- 
some visors are available as an option. 


Now see the |0 new safety features 


in THE 


— er nena 


. > 
© ATR o£ ANE Ninn Oa 


“a 


NEW SAFETY-GRIP BRAKES, NEW SAFETY EVERYWHERE. THE BIG M offers a new 
kind of motoring security. For instance, amazingly little foot pressure is 
needed on Mercury’s big new brakes for smooth, sure stops. Look for many 


For I956_the big move is to THE BIG 


BIG 


+ REE ae Pes ae 

" Oe A 5 . 

tek se 
Se Fg 
gi ag ew 


more extra values. New styling ideas. New low-silhouette hardtops in 
all Mercury series. And a new budget-priced model—the Medalist. Our 
showrooms are displaying these big new cars now, See them firsthand. 


*in Montcicirs and Montereys with optional Merc-O-Matic Drive. 


ERCURY 


: 
: 


Don't miss the big television hit, Ed Sullivan's “TOAST OF THE TOWN,” Sunday evening, 8:00 te 9:00. Station WTOP-TV, Channel 9 


MOORE-GREAR MOTORS, INC. 


BENNING AUTO SALES, INC. 
4400 Connecticut Avenue, N.W., WASHINGTON, D. C. 


1600 Benning Road, N.E., WASHINGTON, D. C. 


MAYFLOWER. MOTORS, INC. 


1125 15th Street, N.W., WASHINGTON, D. C. 7809 Wisconsin Avenue, BETHESDA, MARYLAND 


GRADY MOTORS CORPORATION JOE PHILLIPS MERCURY, INC. 
200 S. Fairfax St., ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA 


7 


MONTGOMERY-STUBBS MOTORS, INC. 
1200 East-West Hwy., SILVER SPRING, MARYLAND 


SHIRLINGTON MOTOR COMPANY, 
2790 S. Arlington Mill Drive, ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA 


ABBY MERCURY, INC. 
8320 Baltimore Bivd., COLLEGE PARK, MD. 


FAIRFAX MOTOR SALES, INC. 
Fairfax Circle, FAIRFAX, VIRGINIA 


NORTHWEST 
Opposite the Hecht Co. 


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HURRY! 


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CONSOLE EE xd a 6 5% ib ee 08 


from ‘9 


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Brand sew in factery cartons 


MOTOROLA $4 4 4 


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rand new in factery cartons 


‘ADMIRAL $109 


17-inch TV 


eg. 


Brand new in factory cartons 


PHILCO $7 49 


21-inch TV 


Reg. 179.95 1955 Brand new in factory cartens 


FAMOUS MAKE $99 


17-inch TV 


Reg. 189.95 Brand new in factory cartons 


RSON 
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"RCA in factory $169 


21-inch TV 


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Reg. 159.95 Brand new in factory cartons 


mivincs Tv 09 


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RCA =o $] 99 : 


’ 
21-inch 


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Reg. 399.95 Brand new in factory cartons 


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Brand new in factory cartons 
CROSLEY 
atinch TV, $209 
Brand new in factory cartons 
linc TV *488 
Brand new in factory cartons 


Mahogany Wood Console 
ma rv 9457 


21-inch TV 


Reg. 399.95 Brand new in factory cartons 


PHILCO 
21” Console 


Reg. 329.95 Brand new in factory cartons 


EMERSON 4 9 7 


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21-inch TV 
Mahogany Weod Console 
Reg. 209.95 1955 Brand new in factory cartons 
FAMOUS MAKE $¥ t e 
21-inch TV 


Reg. 199.95 Brand new in factory cartons 


CROSLEY 4 4 9 


21-inch TV 


Reg. 329.95 Brand new in factery cartons 


ADMIRAL 5 ? ? 9 


21-inch TV 
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LAUNDRY EQUIPMENT 

Reg. 239.95 Brand new in factory crates 


WHIRLPOOL WASHER 
Fully Automatic 


Reg. 239.95 Brand new in factery crates 


. HAMILTON WASHER $7 57 


Fully Automatic 
Brand new in factory crates 
HOTPOINT WASHER 
Fully Automatic De Luxe +7 77 
Reg. 229.00 Brand new in factory crates 


All-Porcelain 
BENDIX WASHER 
Fully Automatic *T 39 


Brand anew in factory crates 


Kelvinator WASHER $7 67 


fully automatic 
Reg. 139.95 Brand new in factory crates 


FAMOUS MAKE $ 8 7 


WRINGER-WASHER 
with electric pump 
Reg. 159.00 brand new in factory crates — 
BENDIX DRYER $419 
Brand new in factory crates 


A King ‘Special 
129 


HAMILTON 
“Reg. 249.95 Brand new in factory 


DRYER 
crates 
WHIRLPOOL $T 69 
ELEC. DRYER 
Reg. 239.95 Brand new in factory 
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147\| 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
 caee Wednesday, November 23, 1955 os 


, many 
pe inte rior. 


his N avy Team Best by Erdelatz-Blaik — 


Oe tashinin pit Army Coach 
Jports Points Out 

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1955 Experience, 

Speed,Depth 


By Will Grimsley 
WEST POINT, N. Y., Nov. 28 
W—Army’s Earl (Red) Blaik 
rates the present Navy football 
team as the “best we've faced” 
during Eddie Erdelatz's coach 


ing tenure at Annapolis. 

“This Navy club has excep- 
tional speed, depth and expert 
ence,” the West Point mentor 
said today shortly before a con- 
tact scrimmage on the Plain. 
“We feel it’s the hard 
team Erdelatz has ever sent 
against us.” 

Since Erdelatz took over Navy 
coaching reins in 1950, Blaik’s 
athletes have managed to beat 
him only once—that a 20-7 trb 
umph in 1953. 

Navy won 142 in 1950, 42-7 
the following year after the 
West Point cribbing scandal 
and 70 in 1952. Last year 
George Welsh led the Middies 
to a 27-20 victory, 


FOOTBALL 


Sugar Bowl 
Picks Pitt to 
Play ‘Best’ 
In Southeast 


NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 22 ® 
Pittsburgh's independent Gold- 
en Panthers will meet a yet un- 
named Southeastern Confer-| 
ence team in the Sugar Bowl 
football game here Jan. 2. 

The New Orleans Mid-Winter' 

Sports. Association, sponsor of 
~jthe bowl, announced Pitt's 
~ iselection today, and said the 
Panthers opponent will be 
named after Saturday's “tradi- 
-itional” SEC games. 
Uppermost in the minds of 
lassociation officials are Auburn, 
Georgia Tech, Mississippi and 
Vanderbilt, but not necessarily 
in that order. 

Fred Digby, general man- 
ager of the Sugar Bowl com- 
mittee, said the invitation to 
Pitt was made “without con- 
ditions.” 

First Negre Player 
That means if Bob Grier, 


is 
Morning... 


With Shirley Peviech 


THERE SHOULD BE some huzzahs for Bert Bell, the 
commissioner of the National Football League, who 
suggests that the pros, at the prices they charge, should 
give the customers more for their money, and to that 
end he wants to revive the high excitement of the punt 
return. 

Bell says he is going to seek legislation to give fans the 
assurance that there will be runbacks, 
or at least attempted runbacks, of the 
kicks that too often. are settling in the 
arms of some safety man cautiously 
signaling for a fair catch. 

The idea, Bell says, would be to 
limit the punter to 10 yards behind 
the line of scrimmage, thereby forc- 
ing him to hustle his kick away and 
depriving him of the opportunity to 
take aim at leisure and produce the 
high booming punt that kills off all 
excitement. Too often the safety man 
milist call for a fair catch, with no 
chance to run it back, because tack- 
lers have had time to get down field 
and grab him in un-loving embrace. 

The kick return, more than any other play in football, lifts 
the fans out of their seats. But with such as Horace Gillom 
of the Browns, and other punters, kicking from 17 or 18 yards 


RACING 
CLASSIFIED 


29 


Povich 


behind the line of scrimmage, linemen find it useless to try 
to block a kick. Meanwhile the punting team hustles down 
field to smear any safety man foolhardy enough to chafice a 
return. It leads to safety-first football of the dullest kind. 


1 AM A BERT BELL man. I respect him for his habit of 
talking tough to the men who hire him, the team owners, and 
his concern for the fans who pay the freight. He has brought 
to his office a raging independence that has made his opposite 
numbers..in- baseball..appear subservient to their bosses’ 
whims. Best of all, he knows what he is about. He played 
the game as a pro, coached it, owned a team and brought to 
the commissioner's office probably more knowledge of all 
things connected with pro football than any man in the world. 

That’s probably one of the reasons why Bell fas taken no 
action on charges by such as Otto Graham and Doak Walker 


Pitt’s substitute fullback, is 
sent into the game by Coach 
Johnny Michelosen he will be 


Sugar Bowl. 

Digby said Pitt may play 
Grier and may sell tickets to 
Negroes if it wants to. 

Although Grier may play in 
the game and the Pitt stands 
will be unsegregated, Digby 
‘said, the rest of the 
‘Bow! will follow the traditional 
segregation policy of the south. 

He said, however, that no 
longer will tickets be stamped 
that they may be used only 
by members of the Caucasian 
race. 


the first Negro to play in ae | 


Sugar’! 


BIG BOYS IN BIG GAME—Gonzaga’s line, which averages 
191 pounds, helped carry the Eagles to the Catholic League 
title, and poses a big problem for Cardozo to solve in Friday 


By Frank Hoy, Staff Photographer 
Kneeling (left to right guard Steve Chase, 168; center 


Mike Loh, 194, and guard Dick Eppard, 185. Standing: end 
John Farrell, 189; tackles Dick Schoeb, 193, and Tom La- 


Army Patchwork 


The Midshipmen, beaten only 
by Notre Dame and tied by 
Duke, rule a touchdown favor- 
ite over the Cadets, who lost 
to Michigan, Syracuse and Yale, 
in the 56th annual service spec- 
tacle Saturday in Philadelphia. 

“We have good speed, too,” 
Blaik said, “but when it comes 
to players and experience we 
cant stack up against Navy, 
They have wonderful personnel 
down there. 

“Whereas we have four or 
five players of topf cali- 
ber, Navy has 16 or I7. Erde- 
latz is able to use complete 
units. We have to do a pateh- 


that pro football “is getting dirtier.” Bell never did view 
pro football as a pink-tea, he knows it is rough, and he knows 
that sometimes the play is dirty. But apparently it hasn't 
struck him as any rougher or dirtier than usual. He'd know 
if it was. 

He knows better than, for example, George Marshall, that 
there is a reasonable expectancy of getting hurt in pro foot- 
ball. So Bell hasn't suggested that the players quit wearing 
their protective face masks, That was Marshall's idea, on 
the grounds that the masks cause more injury than they pre- 
vent. Im the same years when Bell was in there taking his 
lumps as a player, Marshalls’ coonskin coat was insulating 
him from harm at football games, 


Instead, the Sugar Bow! will 
state on each ticket that it 
reserves the right to refuse 
admission and to refund money | 


ene (Eddie Le Baron Throws Out Ball 
As Navy’s ‘Mouthpiece’ Saturday 


Monahan Will Sub tor Hopkins | 


Pittsburgh last appeared in 
year and played only 30 min- 


a bowl game in 1937 when it . 
defeated Washington 210 in | 

utes of football but the Navy 
folk say his leadership on the 


the Rose Bowl. . . 
’Skins Star 
side lines and in the dressing 


Pitt, with a 7-3 season record, 
is ranked No. 13 in the nation 
= 
Signals Start 
o 
Of Title Game 
room was pure inspiration. 
Phil was the key factor in 


by this week’s a Pregs 
Redskins quarterback Eddie 
LeBaron will throw out the ball 
of Florida, No. 14. 
molding last year’s “Team 
Named Desire.” 


senthn edianeenenmtin Caltteniiie to start Friday night's City 

victims alifo . | 
Syracuse, Nebraska, Duke, Vir.| Schoolboy Football Champion- | 
ginia, West Virginia and Penn Ship game at Griffith Stadium. 

State. The program for the game, oican te ton ayer upon 

sponsored by The Washington . ard tO give his Doys 

Ne Conference Tieup Post aid Times Herald a a vocal lift with his jaw 

The 267 victory over Dukeithe Touchdown Club, was an- wired together, Navy can 

came a week after the Blue| nounced yesterday at a meet- count on Monahan to assume 

his 1954 role. 
Phil rooted the Middies 
home @ year ago, 27-20. 


Moure, 229, and end Bill Sheahan, 180, 


work job in keeping a good 
team fielded at all times.” 

The Army coach said the 
Cadets’ chief problem would 
be to smash the Middies’ pass- 
ing offense which has averaged 
186 yards a game. 


Still Likes Holleder 


“George Welsh is a superb 
passer,” he added, “but we are 
particularly concerned about 
their fine ends, Ronnie Beagle 
and Jim Qwen. Both are great 
receivers.” 

. ph en that Navy's 

ack punch was us. 
“They have a half-dosset Eeoee 
who are quick, strong runners. 
It's impossible to concentrate 
on one or two and slow up their 
attack.” 

Navy's chief ground gainers 
have been Ed Oldham, Dick 
Guest, Vince Monto and Chet 
Burchett, each of whom has 
piled up more than 200 yards 
in rushing. But recently the 
Middies came up with a pair of 
speedy surprises in Ed Malynn 
and Paul Gober. 

Army, however, may be at 


See BLAIK, Page 35, Col. 4 


night’s Schoolboy Championship game at Griffith Stadium. 


The Panthers closed their 
season last Saturday with a con- 
vining 20-0 victory over Penn 
State. Pitt's conquerors include} 
Oklahoma, No. 1 team in the 
nation, Navy, No. 11, and Miami 


BELL IS SENSITIVE not only to the players’ problems, 
but to the customers’ reactions. He spent many a year trying 
to woo the customers for his Philadelphia and Pittsburgh 
teams and learned the advantages of giving them a good, ex- 
citing show. Reducing the punt return to an unexciting fair 
catch is a devitalizing thing that hurts pro football. Bell not 
only objects but meets his responsibility by pointing out the 
remedy. 

Meanwhile. a bleat is being heard from out Chicago way, 
and it’s voiced by Walter Wolfner, the managing director of 
the Chicago Cardinals who is properly wroth at the 31-0 past- 
ing his team took last Sunday from the Redskins. 

“I was ashamed to face the fans,” Wolfner said. “You'd 
think a ball club with a $300,000 payroll would at least try, 
wouldn't you? The boys didn’t look like they were trying.”. 

That, of course, is a pretty serious charge and when leveled 
by the team boss, it must command attention. It points up 
one of the dangerous weaknesses of the pro football league, 
the late-season games in which players whose ‘itle chances 
are dead may find no incentive to extend themselves. 


of last year’s Sugar Bow! 
champions. Phil called today 
from Quantico, Va., where he 
is a Marine Lieutenant and 
asked if he might be allowed 
to join the team on the side- 
lines. 

That was Monahan’s sta- 
| tion in almost every game 
last season. He was called by 
Coach ._Eddie Erdelatz and 
many Navy Officials as the 
* player who gave Navy “30 
minutes of football and 100 
years of inspiration.” 

Phil had two bad knees last 


By Martie Zad 
Staff Reporter 

ANNAPOLIS, Md., Nov. 22 
Navy has ceme up with a 
“mouthpiece” for Saturday's 
game against Army. 

Team Captain John Hop- 
kins is having trouble talking 
after doctors wired his jaws 
together to protect a set of 
loose teeth in his lower jaw. 
Hoppy received the injury in 
a scrimmage last week and 
will wear a clamping chin 
brace during the game. 

Hoppy will start against the 
Cadets in Philadelphia Satur- 
day at his regular left tackle 
spot. But he won't be able to 
do much of that inspirational 
hollering, if any. 

Doing it for him will be 
Phil Monahan, team captain 


Devils upset Ohio State, theling of the game’s executive 
Big 10 champions. Pitt's iia| “The Cat 


victory over West Virginia} The Catholic League rooting 
knocked that team out of the! section will be in the covered 
Sugar Bowl picture. stands. The Interhigh League 
Pitt's opponent in the Sugar|section will be in the open 
Bow! does not have to be the! stands 
Southeastern Conference cham- Gonzaga will represent the 
pion. The Sugar Bowl has no/ Catholic League in the big game 
tieup with the conference, butiand Cardozo the Interhigh 
usually picks what it considers League. 
the best SEC team. A Catholic Youth Organiza- 
Mississippi currently leads tion midget game will be staged 
the SEC with only one loss. during halftime. 
Georgia Tech and Auburn each Tickets for the game are 
have a loss and a tie, while! on sale at five downtown |o- 
Vanderbilt has two defeats. cations. They are available 
at the Fairway Sports Shop, 
1328 G st. nw.; Mitchel’s 
Sports. Shop,.. 2804 _1t4h__ 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 
may be purchased at the vari- 
ous schools for 50 cents. 


MARKET TIRE CO. 


THE CARDINALS had won only three games all season 
and were going nowhere. If Wolfner’s charge is true, and 
his players didn't give it an all-out try, it is shameful. One 
must understand the temptation that is present for the play- 
ers, with the season getting over, to play it cautiously and 
thus avoid injury that would deprive them of a livelihood 
next season. Such thoughts have to be in their mind. How- 
ever, team pride should take care of that and ff it isn’t pres- 
ent. then a club boss should do a little itiner-searching. 

Such matters should be the important concern of Bell, and 
they probably are. But ownership that doesn't instill team 
pride is.more to blame than players who don’t show it, and 
Bell’s problem is more properly with tis chib owriers ‘than 
the athletes. 

A year ago, the Cardinals and the Redskins met in the last 
game of the season. Each team had won only two games all 
year, their title hopes long dead. Ostensibly it was the Battle 
of Who Cares or So What? The Redskins played it as if a 
victory would get them into the play-off, and they won. The 
Cardinals played it as if they wanted no delays in getting 
back to home and fireside, and without bruises, of course. 


TIRE PRICES HAVE ALREADY GONE UP BUT 


MARKET TIRE CO. 


Maryland Drops 
To Third Place 
In Coaches Poll 


NEW YORK, Nov. 22 @ 
Undefeated Maryland dropped 
from second to third place in 
ithe weekly. United. Press 
coaches’ football poll an- 
nounced today, while the Terps’ 
Orange Bowl opponent, Okla- 
homa, remained in the No, 1! 
Program for Title Game *P°. 

Michigan State took over as) 

- the No. 2 team after beatin 
Friday night's City School- | warquette, 33-0, and landing : 
boy Football Championship [perth in the Rose Bow! against 
game between Gonzaga and (fourth-place U.C.L.A. 
Cardozo at Griffith Stadium: The Walled Boas setines (wie 
7 p. m.—Teams begin prac- place votes and wes-lost reoetds "te 


7:40 p. m.—Introductions of | 


Detroit Places 
Hoernschemeyer 


On Reserve List .. 


DETROIT, Nov. 22 ‘#»—Half- 
back Bob Hoernschemeyer was 
placed on the injured reserve! 
hist by the Detroit Lions today, ' 
land a Lions spokesman said the | 
action may end his 10-year) 
career in pro football. 

Hoernschemeyer, who played 
at University of Indiana, has 
been ailing with a shoulder 
separation. 

Hoernschemeyer needed just 


15 yards to set an all-time 
career rushing record with the 
Lions. Since 1950 when he 
joined the club, “Hunchy” had Redskins thro 

pase 2429 yards. The omg eB vs ae ; 
is 2444 set by Ace Gutowsky in) - 

; _ @e@ ” > 7 a 7 ee 


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Here is the program for 


cam 
. Okishoms (2t) (9-0) 


Hockey Lions Beaten 
By Clinton Comets, 9-4 


Special Dispatch 

CLINTON, N. Y., Nov. 22—The Clinton Comets outskated 
and outscored the Washington Lions here tonight, 9-4. 

In losing their fifth match in a dozen, the Lions fel] behind, 
5-0. Fern LaPointe finally made the first Washington score at 
“*8.37 of the second period. 

Jerry Stringle led the win-| 
ning attack, scoring two goals 


(8-1)... errr eeeaee 
7-2) ‘*eeee . 
. Texas woetes ft) ee 
. Georgta rt. (7-1-1) 
. Nave (6-1-1) } = i he 
Others—I1, Auburn, 25: 1%, an. 
: I. Pittsberch. i: 14. Bent + 5: 
tie). West mia ond 
| . Washineten 
9 i) Southern 
2 each. 


7:59 p: m.—Eddie LeBaron | 


! 
E 
3 
: 
5. 
6. 
7 
“ 
~ 
0 
‘ 
5 


Friday Night at Griffith Stadium— 


Gonzaga, Cardozo Cocaptains Pick Own 
Teams to Capture City Championship 


Catholic League champion Gonzaga meets Cardozo, the Interhigh League winner, Friday, 8 
p. m., at Griffith Stadium for the City Schoolboy Football championship. Captains of the 
opposing teams both think their squads will win the big game. Here they tell why: 


By Bill Rewan By Dave Harris 
Gonzaga Halfback Cardozo Halfback 
Our team is ready for Cardozo.. We've been 
trying to get in a championship game for the 
past five years but couldn't quite make it. 


We want this one badly. ; 
Gonzaga always used to a strong teams 
‘s 


Clippers Defeat 


i hia, 7-3 . - 
Philadelp r | Lions Entertain 
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 22 


The Baltimore Clippers won| Comets Tonight 


their fifth straight Eastern 
i The Washington Lions play 
Hockey League game by defeat the Clinten © ight, 


ing the Philadelphia Ramblers, ©’ 
7-3 at the Arena here tonight.| 8:38 p. m., at Uline Arena in 
an Eastern Hockey League 


Three quick goals in the first 

seven minutes of play gave the| &#™e- 
Clippers an early lead which 
they never relinquished. 


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Exchence, and 


and contributing three assists. 

Clinton now has a 5-6 record. 
Frank Toyota, WasHington’s 

Japanese forward, scored one 


My team is determined to win ’ 
and we won't give up if we get behind, We've 
come from behind to win several 


= A 


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LOS Mpg PATINA p “ . 3 
oe va" * SPOTL CREB NIWOT IIL I EN GA RAPA INE VENA NSD AGE VON Ia ig ee peg 
: 


ee (CW Announces Tough 25-Game Basketball Schedule 


. ‘West Virginia game at Uline 
Colonials |Arena on Dec. 13. It could de- 
cide the Southern Conference 

a championship with preseason 
Will Pla 12 All-Americas Joe Holup and 
y |Mountaineer Hot Rod Hundley 


| opposing. 


Ganes Here (J 


| AUTO LOANS 

George Washington Univer-)| ¢ Yo Auto Insurance 
sity will play a 25-game basket-| | i. Sach in a Minutes.” 
ball schedule, it was announced ALLIED FINANCE , 
yesterday by Graduate Manager|] 5 Georgia ave, JU. 1-9008 
of Athletics Robert Faris. 

The Colonials open with —_———— 
Wake Forest at Uline Arena on omen AV E a 
Friday, Dec. 2 56 Plaza Plymouth 


They will play twelve “home” STATION WAGON 


games, four at Uline Arena, six Demonstrator 
25.000-Mile Guarantees 
Behe m2 Take U. 8. i.te 
THE SCHEDULE STATION WAGON HEADOU 
erect cee). BANNING & sons 


Téa’ ise 


B-Z BANK FINANCING 
$800 Baltimore — 
Hratteville. Md. - 43130 


ae 
aun Sr hsnsten and 
>. 
Bee: 7; = (Wakefield). 
ec ‘ Manhattan (Gerden). 
Dec. 217—Wrom (W-L). 
Dam at Maryr- 


Dee. 70 
land iow: Maryland. Michigan State, 
St. My ue a 


By Harry Goodwin. Staff Photographer 


HAPPY EXAMINATION—These 32 weekly winners and game. Left to right: seated, first row—G. F. Kloth, M. Sgt. Peter Kramer, Michael Deeb; standing—Ray 8. Beery, John 
runnersup of the Pick-The-Winners football contest spon- M. L. Jacques, Robert Hardy, Jimmy DeSouza, William F. McHale, John P. MeClure, Chester Gage, Leonard A. 
sored by The Washington Post and Times Hérald competed Speilier, Adrian E. Reeder; Earl Saunders; second row— Bosin, Harry Mulkey Jr.. George S. Johnsen, J. F. Goode, : — 
for the contest’s grand prizes at the Lee House last night. Bryan Coe, Joseph Argonis, Thomas H. Williams, George A. Bob King, B. R. Stover, Bernadine A. Webster, Merle John- ‘ 4... pray PORES PEED COED 

The two best entries will receive all-expenses-paid trips for Fries, Julio G. Perez, Frank A. Goebel; third row—Ben son and Eldridge Watson. Herbert J. Myers was not present (,.¥**._'.. wml” Conterence| ROCKET FUEL! 
two persons to Miami, Fla., and the Orange Bow! football Burdetsky, W. v. McGuire, Harriett Jewell, Robert Weirich, when picture was taken. 


——— 


air 


at Washington-Lee High School 


Sports on , Radio M la d BI ks H leans Buy Title Tickets Gi ] W ] T 9 in Arlington, one at Wakefield 
ppieigge oe aryland Blanks Hoyas, 2-0 ee ee cab Membes|CUeS Wrestle at Turner's High in Arlington and the Army 
‘ Maryland won its eighth soc-jperiod, and Ronnie Shock, as-| he following persons have| .4 Special holiday wrestling match will be another one-fall, \e*The Colonials will play Mary- 
Po, cer match against two losses|Sisted by Finci, kicked a goal in made contributions to purchase show will be served up tonight | one- hour battle which lists! Mand and Georgetown on a 

AL-TV (Ch. 7), 10 ». m. yesterday, closing out its sea- the fourth. The Terps lost only} tickets to take members of the/@t Turner's Arena featuring | George Becker. of Brooklyn,|;,meand-home basis for the| 

ae 4 sixun| Son oi a BO tla evr to Penn State and Navy thisiBovs Club of Washington to/tW°o pretty girls. against Doc Gallagher. area championship afid will also’ 

rs} Foe weit Us I , season. Friday night’s City Schoolboy; Clashing in a one-all, @-| A pair of one-fall, 30-minute jplay in the Junior Chamber of| 


own, WUST (112 G t Cc eomen 
(ois me), 3:36 Georgetown at ollege Park. Georgetown | ae Sonn Shiels football game. j|minute time limit bout will be|bouts complete the program./Commerce tournament with 
Ron 


KING—vinee | Martines ys. Chris' Mike Finci, assisted by Matt — John Shields, $25; James B.| Ethel Brown of Hollywood, and/One lists Jack Witzig, the for-|Maryland, Michigan State and 
fore Wicks, Ves (sso o hes 10 . = S*'Remsberg, scored in the first! #a'7""4 bys attaene ome Johnson Jr., $20; and W. L. A.jCathy Branch of Houston, Tex.,)mer Wisconsin U. football star,|St. Francis, Pa., at College Park, 
4 Strawbridge, Walter Conway,/both appearing here for thejagainst Charro Azerz, the/Dec. 29 and 30 
Tom Hillebrandt and George/ first time. Mexican cowboy, and Prince}; An early season feature of 5 . 

Boiger, $5 each. _Cofeatured with .the.girls|Omar vs. George Boy Smith. ithe GW schedule will be the See Your Sinclair Dealer 


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: * 9 
Bob Addie S Column pb 8 38 _ City Title Game |cary Middioend, 1955 Masters|very" straight and ‘looks “ax/ and TIMES HERALD 
| Sale Downtown |c4™ high pressed though he’ reg Bee 
| On D with Sete Bayer’s golf game. the ball. Could a ean ig Wednesday, November 28, 1985 


Tickets for the City School- Says Middlecoff, 1949 U. S. Open big winner in golf in the near ~ * 31 
Cc Football (champion: “Bayer is the longest future.” | 


|| Tickets for Friday’s |Middlecoff Likes Bayer’s Golf Game 


(Ed. Note: This is one of the most amusing letters to | and Mr. 250 has been talking constantly, I'm lucky to know 


come to this desk, and Miss Kay Dorris aptly expresses | which team is playing. 


the irritation many women baseball fans feel with the 
smug males, This is Kay Dorris talking for her long- 
suffering sisters.) 


DURING THE PAST several months, I have read a “Day 
With...” everybody except a woman baseball fan. I would 
like to describe such a day. I have used Griffith Stadium 
as my setting, as I attend more games there, although I ha 
been to other parks and have noticed cs ae a ay 
little difference. | hee 

In order to have the proper setting 
for the game, there are the following 
prerequisites: I must have in front 
of me a man with a minimum height 
of 6 feet (hereinafter referred to as 
Mr. 6). He must be willing to co 
operate in that it is absolutely essen- 
tial that he wear a felt hat which will 
extend upward several more inches. 

He must have numerous friends at 
the game who spend their time walk- 
ing around, particularly on exciting 
plays, forcing him to stand up so they 
can see him (how can they miss him”) 
when he yells at them. 

Also, it is necessary that I have on one side of me a man 
weighing at least 250 pounds (hereinafter referred to as Mr. 
250) who has at one time or another played baseball and 
wants to help the poor, ignorant female. 


I ARRIVE at the ball park in plenty of time to watch batting 
practice but I find someone already in the seat I reserved 
several weeks before. After receiving quite a bit of criticism 
from the interloper for being selfish enough to split up his 
party, I get my seat with the usher’s help. 

Just as the pitchers come out to warm up, Mr. 6 arrives 
with much fanfare and stands until the game starts. The an- 
nouncer begins to give out the starting lineup on the public 
address system. Here, I think it requires special strategy, 
marvelous timing and perhaps spring teaining to get it down 
to a fine point. 

The thing is that every time he starts giving the lineups, 


The game starts. Mr. 250 offers to help me keep score. 
(“I used to play ball, you know.”) Then there's a man on 
first and Mr. 6 sees Friend Jim passing by and jumps to his 
feet. Suddenly, the crowd roars. Mr. 6 sits down and there 
are two men on base. What happened’ 


THE BATTER GROUNDS out, short to first, and I put 
down the accepted symbols: “6 to 3.” Ah, but that’s wrong, 
Mr. 250 says. He merely puts down a large “O”.and you de- 
pend on memory (or tomorrow's newspaper) to learn how the 
out was made. 

There’s a questionable play and I watch the scoreboard to 
see how the scorer rules. It flashes “hit” and that’s what I 
put down. Oh, no, says Mr. 250. Can't be a hit. I call it an 
error. (“I used to play ball, you know.”) 

A relief pitcher comes in and I recognize him. That's John 
Doe, I say. But no, Mr. 250 knows it’s John Jones—although 
Doe is left-handed and starts throwing that way, and Jones is 
right-handed and nowhere in sight. The announcer says it's 
Doe but Mr. 250 won't believe it. After all, he used to play 
baseball, you know. 

Mr. 250 is a large person and needs part of my seat. My 
money is worth about a third of his, as he has his seat and 
half of mine. He also invariably has a cigar from which he 
shakes ashes on my scorecard. I should have been a juggler. 
At this point I'm keeping score, carefully avoiding the cigar 
ashes, passing hot dogs, cokes and peanuts down the row, mak- 
ing change, picking up scorecards dropped from the row back 
of me and valiantly defending myself against Mr. 250's 
encroaching bulk. 

IN KEEPING WITH the atmosphere, the man behind me 
is continually kicking the back of my seat, periodically pour- 
ing ice down my back, ice cream and mustard in my hair and 
most of his sticky, soft drink. 

Finally, it’s the ninth inning. Everyone -wants to. beat the 
crowd. They walk in front, they step all over me. Mr. 6 has 
been standing since the eighth—he wants to get an early 
start but he wants to see the finish. 


I see the crowd leaving, so I join. I manage a streetcar 
but I can’t tell who won or lost. “Why ask a woman?” a man 


chortles. “They don’t know nuthin’ about baseball.” 


boy 
Game at Griffith Stadium 
this Friday night are on sale 
at Bones downtown locations. 
ardozo, representing the 

Interhigh League, will play 
Gonzaga, Catholic League 
champion, in the 

Tickets are available at the 


mw., and the lobby of The 
be yg Post and Times. 

erald, 1515 L. st. nw. Box 
seats are $2, reserved seats, 
$1, and student tickets can 
be purchased at the schools 
for 50 cents. 


Wulff Fast for Spartans 
EAST LANSING, Mich. @# 


Jim Wulff, unheralded Michi- 
gan State sophomore halfback, 


scored a touchdown the second 
time he handled the ball in his 
first game for the Spartans. 
He ram back a punt 65 yards 
against Indiana. 


es 


FALL 
MEETING 


RACES 


NOW THRU 
DECEMBER 3 


§ RACES DAILY 


PELLEGRINI 


makes 


1 Collier's 66" All-America | 


Football Team! 


Learn why he was picked for the most authoritative of 
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Who is the player of the year? The answers are all in 
today’s Collier’s. 
Get Collier’s for 
THE 66TH ALL-AMERICA 
10 Pages of Spectacular Action Photos 
In Full Color 


Why do I bother? I love the approximately two-thirds of 
the game I see, in spite of the distractions. Being an optimist, | 
| I hope some day to see a whole game. 


people come parading through my row, commenting on the 
seats, the day, their personal problems, ete. Since Mr. 6 
has been standing While the pitchers have been warming up 


vovt mss Oopllier’s 


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DAILY DOUBLE 
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PIMLIC 


RACE COURSE Tal j 


Irish Harriers Strong 


I3 Players Were Cut Over Study Problems 
Notre Dame's cross country 
figures to be another 


Air Force Academy's 4-3 F ootball Team _| 2.082%, 12. on 


‘under Coach Alex Wilson. 


DENVER, Nov. 22 “»—The , 


Air Force Academy Falcons, 


flying a 43 record, close out | 
their first football season here | 


Saturday against the Okla- 
homa freshmen 

“We're just about at our 
peak,” said Col. Robert Whit- 


low, head coach and athietic | 


director. He reviews the sea- 
son with satisfaction. consid- 


ering the problems the play- 
ers and he had to overcome. 

The Falcons hit their low 
point in late October when 
they dropped successive 
games to Colorado freshmen, 
32-0, Kansas freshmen, 33-0, 
and Utah freshmen, 124. 


They've been sailing back | 
since then with a 21-13 victory | 
over the Wyoming freshmen | 


and a 74 triumph last wecek- 
end over the previously un- 


beaten freshmen of New | 


Mexico University 


Before the midseason | 
slump, the Falcons won, 34-18, | 


Ends First Season With Oklahoma Frosh 


midseason. Air Force officials 
have frequently emphasized 
in the past few months that 
studies must come first. 
They pointed up that policy 


when they cut 13 players 


from the squad before the 
Kansas game 

Whitlow said the players 
were aware they were on the 
“border” for scholastic defi- 
ciencies before the Colorado 
game. “They were down 
mentally, which contributed 
to our loss then,” Whitlow 


added. 


They also lost because of 
injuries, for that game, 
Charles Zaleski, a 6-foot, 194 
pound lineman who’s been an 
inspirational leader for the 
team, Whitlow said. Zaleski, 
from Morgantown, W. V4a., 
has been playing both guard 
and tackle. 

Whitlow considers Zaleski, 
Tackle Eugene Vosika and 
End Ransom Holmes as the 
team’s most valuable linemen. 


| where he’s done “an outstand- 


| sistent backfield 


' “the most polished back. He 


| anyone. He's smart on de- 


Hinsdale, Itl., played tackle 
in high school. He was shifted 
to halfback early in the sea- 
son and then switched to end 


ing job,” Whitlow said. 
Fullback John White, who 
never played football in high 
school, and Halfback Steve | 
Galios get the nod from Whit- 
low as the team’s most con | 
players. 
White, 60, 185, from Balti- 
more, Md., is the team’s lead- 
ing ball carrier. He’s gained 
321 yards on 75 carries. He 
logged 142 yards last week 
against New Mexico. 

Galios, 6-0, 183, Napa, Calif., 
is considered by Whitlow as 


can do more things well than 


fense too.” i | 


Smart Guard at Air Force) | 


DENVER, Colo. . # — Brock! 


Strom, 6 foot 196-pound guard| ' 
‘from tronwood, Mich.. made 


ieee i i 


eg er oer vw and 


et ee ee ee ee oe a 


; = oni rs Saisie he ws a HANG 
A m ‘ 


from the Denver freshmen Vosika, a 63, 21l-pounder jone of the best scores on the} 
and 21-13 over Colorado A&M | from Bellevue, Neb., has been |Air Force Academy entrance! : 
frosh. | one of the most consistent (test given to the first class at) : 


Scholastic problems | performers. | the Lowry Air Force Base last 


plagued the Air Academy at | Holmes, 611, 180, from ‘July. 


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SORE RG ATE CY EE LTR LE ay Le y Ph Cg eT Rie Sa ei av ad, grit it. § me Sgt 1S (ide eee yo eb Oe yi ob 


| 
or EERE TIRE Ily Cae ge RET A ECO ay RO EW. Vey COPS 6 4G IPT 


Army Picked to Upset Navy; Aggies Favored 


ball victo 


wwe eet tr 7 PR OA oR Cg Og ST 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
32 Wednesday, November 23, 1955 


Calvin Griffith Promises to 
Be ‘Bold but Not Brazen’ Vanderbilt 


Calvin Griffith, new presi- | outside of the draft pick, | ‘ 
Choice Over 


Shenandoah 
ital Naval Wins College last night. at the Center. 
Howard Lamley, former 


Wyant Out for Season karan rc 
Duke player, scored 27 points/ ON THE AIR! 


Weston senior play no more to lead Bethesda Naval Medi-' DIRECT FROM 


football this season. wednenmadristaner me at, CHARLES TOWN 


World of Sports 
Brooklyn’s 


Dome in 


MORGAN TOWN, Wwe Vas 
‘Nov. 22 #—Quarterback Freddy 
Wyant will be unable to play 
Friday night when West Vir- 


dent of the Nats, promised | little major league ess 


he would be “bold but not | Will be transacted. 


The entire official The doctor said Wyant should | 
Season.” ot the first Clark e entire official family of y 


rest from any athletics, rather 


the Nats was on hand at yes- 
Griffith Memorial Luncheon _terday’s luncheon. The group 
included H. Gabriel Murphy, 
treasurer; John Powell, as- 


sistant secretary and club at- 


rday sponsored by the 
uchdown Club. The event 
will be an annual affair as 
ar to the birthdate (Nov. 
20) of the late Nats’ boss as 
possible. 

Calvin hinted big deals 
“were in the offing at the 
major league meetings which 
start in Chicago on Dec. 5. 
The youthful prexy also will 
attend the minor league 
meetings at Columbus, Ohio, 


torney; Howard Fox, road | 


secretary; Billy Robertson, 
director of stadium person- 
nel; Jimmy Robertson, direc- 
tor of concessions; Ossie 
Bluege, farm director; Sherry 
Robertson, assistant farm 
director; Joe H new 
talent scout and “trouble- 
shooter” 


‘Tennessee 


#—Balky mule or bearded 
goat—that’s the big choice to 
imake this week. 


‘ball game at Philadelphia, the 
'sport’s premier spectacle. 


for the club, and (has lost only once to Army 


By Will Grimsley 
WEST POINT, N. Y., Nov. 22 


It’s the 56th Army-Navy foot- 


Navy’s Coach Eddie Erdelatz 


starting next Monday but ' Herb Heft, publicity director. 


EXTRA DST 


LEJON 


nee, & eet 


SHEWAN-JONES, ASTI, Owen 


eo 


EDUCATIONAL DIRECTORY 


Th, Pact yoy in sdvertic«tng directory are 
Department, REssbiic 7 inst. Extension 531 goo Be 


ABC Shorthend 
STRAYER COLLEGE 13th oe ond y fe. 


Strayer recommends ABC Shorthand cnereaneems Sim plified 
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Basic training in 6 weeks. days; or in 10 weeks. sights: $73.00 
Typewriting included. 


EMPLE SCHOOL Ew. 


Feanded 1905 SA. &-8088 
Tite 60 te 100 words « day session 
(si B®... or 12 weeks eve. cession =e ek. SEP ak included 


Accountancy and Financial Administration 
BENAn FRANBLIN UNIVERSITY 


end evening accountancy - Gnancial edminis- 
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proved for Veterans. Ask for 49th Year Book 


1100 iétb & 


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Thirteenth and F Streets. 

Study Business Administration and Accounting sat Stre 

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The l-year M.C.6 evening program inclu 
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OUTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY 


years evenings 
preparation. Your rewards are: 
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Beauty Culture 
WARELYNN BEAUTY COLLEGE,,., 


LEARN BEAUTY CULTURE. Sorhross te 
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Business and Secretarial 
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Beginning and advanced courses in ecen . “Geesthand, 
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Languages 
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Established 1678—Prench, Spanish, German or any other 


CONVERSATIONAL ENGLISH ase . elt * ieeaet 


adults from foreign countries. 
og the Jarvis School B Rates upo 


LACAZE ACADEMY OF LANGUAGES 
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RUSSIAN, GERMAN, ITALIAN, 
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‘since 1950. The Midshipmen 
have the superior season's re- 
cord, 6-1-1 to Army’s 5-3. The 
odds are with Navy but, with 
26-10 last week and a season's 
average of .725, out goes the 
neck again— 

ARMY 21, NAVY 14: Coach 
Red Blaik has the Cadets at 
near full strength for the first 
time this year. Quarterback 
Don Holleder finally has hit 
his stride. Army's defense, 
No. 1 nationally, should con- 
tain George Welsh & Co. 

TEXAS A & M 27, TEXAS 
13 (Thursday): Bear Bryant's 
Aggies clinch “comeback of 
the year” honors. The Aggies 
have lost.only to UCLA. and 
been tied by Arkansas. The 
Longhorns have lost five. 

OKLAHOMA 3, OKLA- 
HOMA A & M 6: Tommy Mc- 
Donald and his mates ring up 
No. 29 in a row for the coun- 
try’s top-ranked team. Also 
a fourth straight shutout. 

VANDERBILT 20, TEN- 
NESSEE 14: One of the 
south’s bitterest rivalries. 
Both teams have come strong 
in late season but Vandy, 
with an outside bowl chance, 
should win with Charlie Hor- 
ton. 

NOTRE DAME 28, SOUTH- 
ERN CALIFORNIA 21: 
Southern Cal had a bad break 
on Jon Arnett’s nullified 97- 
yard run last week against 
UCLA. It’s hard to forget 
such a sting. 

GEORGIA TECH U&, 
GEORGIA 12: Georgia, com- 
ing fast, would like nothing 
better than to knock Tech 
out of a bowl. A close game 
at Athens with an upset pos- 
sible. 

MISSISSIPPI 20, MISSIS- 
SIPPI STATE 7: More fire- 
works down in the delta. 
Anything can happen in this 
game but we have to string 
along with Ole Miss. 

TEXAS CHRISTIAN 20, 
SOUTHERN METHODIST 7: 
Jim Swink will try to seal 
season's individual scoring 
honors. 


rit. 


vamayY 
nia FT Nert 
exas 


SATURDAY 
bura Alad 7: Pes Col- 
ine te s. Cross 20: Colorsde 20. 
rade : Miami (Fia.) 77, 
Fierids 1 vier 12; Texas 
2 : Vi ta 
if koe 


M4. Tulse 7. 


Carotina 


West Vir | eriaity 


: 
State 14: 
(Tex. 
Ba 
0 mons 6: r 


ah ecLss Yoel de 
% lTe Orange Bow! 
~ | Maryland 
Sets Policy 
For Tickets 


Students, faculty members 
‘and close supporters of the 
University of Maryland athletic | 
|program, including Terrapin | 
Club members and season’ 
‘ticket holders, will receive first 
all on Orange Bow! tickets, it 
'was announced yesterday. 
| The policy for distribution | 
‘of the 10,529 tickets to the 
|Maryland-Oklahoma game Jan. 
12 in Miami was announced by 
Dr. Wilson H. Elkins after a 
meeting with the athletic coun- 
cil 


Maryland receives 12,128 
tickets, or like Oklahoma, one- 
sixth of the stadium capacity. 
Of the Maryland allotment, 
200 go to each member of the 
Atlantic Coast Conference. 
One for Each Student 


The 7500 under graduate 
students will have the opportu- 
nity to purchase one ticket 
each. 

Parents of a student who 
plan to attend the game with 
their son or daughter may pur- 
chase two tickets if they state 
in a letter they will attend the 
game. 

Faculty members who have 
purchased faculty books for 
themselves or members of their 
immediate fa may pur- 
chase the same number for the 
Orange Bowl. 

Season ticket holders may 

hase the same number of 
Orange Bowl tickets as they 
have season tickets—up to 


Members of the Terrapin 
Club, who are not season ticket | 
holders will be permitted to 
purchase four tickets. | 

Any member of the Mary- 
land State Legislature, Mary- 
land congressional delegation, 
or an official of the state under | 


Model Stage 


PRINCETON, N. J., Nov. 
22 #—The Brooklyn Dodgers 
may be serious about build- 
ing that 30-story plastic dome 
stadium—they ordered heavy 
engineering studies on the 
project today. 

Dodger President 
O'Malley came down for a 
conference with R. Buck- 
minster Fuller, who invented 
the dome, looked at a model 
of the structure and then 
said enthusiastically: 

“IT am delighted with the 
work that has been done.” 

He directed Fuller to begin 
éngineering calculations on 
the 25,000-seat, translucent 
dome. The figures will be 
compiled at Fuller’s Syner- 
getics, Inc., laboratories in 
Raleigh, N. C. and Cambridge, 
Mass. 

Supported by a lightweight 
aluminum truss structure, 
the dome would be 750 feet 
in diameter and provide an 
all-enclosed stadium. The 
Dodgers never would be 
rained out at home. 

And, since the stadium 
could be used all year-round, 
O'Malley figures $200,000 
could be taken in from new 
uses. 


There wouldn't be any ob- | 


structing posts—and there 
would be more good seats. 
Every fan knows what a pain 
those posts are. 


Races Off; Iced Track 


PAWTUCKET, R. L, Nov. 
22 W—Tuesday afternoon’s 
racing card at Narrangansett 


Park was cancelled because | 
of a frozen track. Tomorrow's | 


races are scheduled to go on 
at the usual starting time, 
1 p. m. 


Giants Tackle Duped 


LINDON, N. J., Nov. 22 
(INS)}—Two confidence men, 
who mulcted $500 from a man 
in Linden probably are look- 
ing uneasily over their shoul- 
ders lest they be in pursuit. 

The victim was Roosevelt 
Grier, 23, who lives in Lin- 
den, but plays a bang-up 
game of tackle for the New 
York Football Giants. The 
con men induced Grier to put 
up $500 good faith money. He 
put the money he drew from 
a bank in a handkerchief and 
the two men switched hand- 
kerchiefs, leaving him a wad 
of stage money. Judging from 
the 6 ft., fiveinch, 261-pound 
Grier’s ire, the two men had 
better buy railroad tickets 
for another city. 


Hold That Wildcat! 


ANNAPOLIS, Md., Nov. 22 
#—Since last season’s “team 
named desire” to describe 
Navy caught everyone’s fan- 
cy, there’s been straining to 
coin a phrase for the 1955 
eleven. 

Nothing applicable has 
been forthcoming from either 
Coach Eddie Erdelatz or 
others. So Captain John Hop- 
kins was asked if the team 
itself had come up with any. 

“No, but Coach Erdelatz 
told us he wants us to be 
wildcats,” he said. 


‘Them That Has .. ." 


NEW YORK, Nov. 22 
(INS)}—Add to how-the-rich- 
get-richer notes: 

James Norris, millionaire 
president of the Interna- 
tional Boxing Club, disclosed 
end he has received notice 
from Dublin that he won a 
10 pounds ($28) consolation 
prize in the Irish Sweep- 
stakes. 

“Apparently them thet has 
poe MN said Norris with a 

e. 


Walter | 


Thanksgiving Day 
FOOTBALL 
HOWARD UNIVERSITY 
A 
LINCOLN UNIVERSITY 


1:00 P.M. 
GRIFFITH STADIUM 


than take a chance on having 
the knee bumped. ) 

Wyant injured the knee in 
the Pitt game Nov. 12. It kept 
him out of last week's game | 


ginia University closes out its 
season against 
North Carolina State. 

An X-+ay of Wyant’s knee 
was taken last night by an 
orthopedic surgeon. The phy-| with Syracuse and marked the 
sician said today that the liga-| first time he has failed to start 
ment is partly torn and recom-|at quarterback in 35 straight 
mended that the 195-pound! games for the Mountaineers. 


Sth and 6th 
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University program) 
operates, will have the opportu- | 
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umni who have purchased 
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Rutgers Fires 


AVIRA EA nx 


ome SE A. iy gE Sing Raga yn io eM nly they 


Coach: Harman “Altes 14: Years 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


ger os W ednesday, November 28, 1955 33 


Teams Won 
74 Games, 
Lost 44. 


NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J., 
Nov. 22 #—Harvey J. Harman, 
head coach af the Rutgers foot- 


ball team for 14 years, was re-| 
lieved of his coaching duties! 


today, three days after Rutgers 
ended another bad season. 

The University, In a surprise | 
and crpytic announcement, said 
Harman would be assigned to, 
other duties in the next aca- 
demic year. He holds the rank, 
of professor of physical educa- 
tion. 

Dr. Lelis Webster Jones, 
University president, gave no 
explanation. He merely an- 
nounced the change and said: 

“T want to thank Harvey Har- 
man at this time for his long 
service to Rutgers football.” 


Has No Comment 


Through a secretary, Harman 
told newsmen he would have 
no comment. Since he has the 
rank of professor, he holds his 
teaching job under what is| 
known. as tenure, or job se-| 
curity. He makes $10,860 a year. 

Harman's departure followed 
five successive dismal] football! 
seasons for Rutgers. His asso-| 
ciates said there was no ques-| 
tion but that this caused the 
change. | 


Won Only Three 


Last year the team won 3 and 
Jost 6. This season it won 3 
and lost 5, defeating. Brown, 
Muhlenberg and Columbia and 
losing to Deleware, Lehigh, Laf- 
ayette, Princeton and Penn 
State. 


Since coming here from the|named on the first team, while! ,..i, 
Middies George Weish; quarter-}- 


University of Pénnsyivania in) 
1938, the 55-year-old former 
University of Pittsburgh tackle! 


tied 2. 

He is past president of the 
American Football Coaches) 
Association. 


UCLA Dominates | 


Conference Tinaen 


LOS ANGELES, Nov. 22 (# 
“The Bruins of UCLA, confer- 
~ence champions and the seec- 
ond highest scoring major 
grid power in the Nation, 
dominate the Associated 
Press’ All-Pacific Coast Con- 
‘ference team, placing five 
poavers on the mythical out- 

t. 


FreseT TEAM 


. Piever, Sepeet, Class 
mie gg conker 
tewart. a . senter.| 
A Th me he Wigstin, waters.» sen-. 


r. 
one Witte, Orecen State, 
G ‘A Brewn, UCLA nier 

th): wwe Be Ferrante, ude cen - 


*« Palmer. UCLA, senier.' 
ohn Brodie. tanferd, junier. 


Vaegeegene 


on Arnett. 
ic ‘A. sentor 
De venpert, OLA. sentesg 


‘at O’Donnells 
1207 E st. nw. 


RICHMOND, Nev. 22 
End Paul Thompson and 
halfback Mike Sommer of 
George Washington Univer- 
sity have been named to the- 
| All-Southern Conference first 
| team. 

GW center Dick Gaspari 
was selected on the second 
team by the league's coaches 


and area sports writers and 
sportscasters. End George | 
Dancu, tackle Dave Liddick 
and guard Ed Sakach of | 
George Washington received 
honorable mention. 

West Virginia's conference | 
champions landed four 
berths on the first team, in- 
cluding two backfield posi- | 


| 
+ PRA oe on Second Team 
G.W.’s Sommer, Thompson 


Named to All-Southern 


tions. Backs Freddy Wyant 
and Bobby Moss and linemen 
Bruce Bosley and Gene 
Lathey represent the Moun- 
taineers. 


"| Stotz as commissioner of the 
’-| Nation-wide organization aimed 
at promoting baseball for boys. 


poe —Bebby Moss . 
B.—F, Pajacekowsk! Richmend 
SECOND TEAM 


beg be 
% 


Eek t4=5 Richmond 
he 


tex * 
i t 


ao” 


= a Beard a. Tee 


sr of the corporation, took the ac- 
; |tion after Stotz filed an attach- 


2 1000 suit for breach of contract 


r-icess to its offices, 
padiocked yesterday after 


Founder 


Ousted by 
Little League 


WILLIAMSPORT, Pa., Nov. 
22 #—Little League Baseball, 
Inc., today relieved Carl E. 


Peter J. McGovern, president 


ment petition in Lycoming 
County preliminary to a $300,- 


against Little League. 


The corporation posted a 
$130,000 bond and regained ac- 
which were 


Stotz’s petition was filed: The 


From Colliers 


Camp Trophy 
To Pellegrini 


NEW YORK, Nov. 22 #—Bob 
Pellegrini, Maryland center, 
i\heads the college football All- 
‘Star team selected by the 
‘American Football Coaches| 
Association for Collier’s mag-| 
azine and released today. 

The speedy Terp lineman’! 
from Yatesboro, Pa., was) 
picked as “Player of the Year” 
by the Association and will re-| 
celve the Walter Camp Memo-| 


rial Trophy. | 
Navy's End Ron Beagle, was 


back, and Tackle John Hopkins| 
received mention... Two Terps| 


Ed Vereb and Quarterback 
Frank Tamburello. = 

The All-Star team: | 

ENDS—Ron Beagle, Navy, 
jens Ron Kramer, Michign. 

GUARDS — Bo Bolinger, 
ee and Hardiman Cur-| 

UCLA 

o TACKLES — Frank d’Agos-| 
tino, Auburn, and Bruce Bos 
‘ley, West Virginia. 

CENTER — Bob Pelligrini, | 
Maryland. 

QUARTERBACK—Earl Mor- 
rall, Michigan State. 

HALFBACKS—Howard Cas- 
sady, Ohio State, and Jim 
Swink, Texas Christian. 

FULLBACK—Don Schaefer, 
Notre Dame. 


Varsity Club Lunch 


Vie Gauzza Jr., president of 
the Homeplate Club and Mor-| 


iris A. Beale will be guest speak-| 


ers at the weekly luncheon of) 
the Varsity Club, today at 12:30) 
Seafood Grill, 


Michigan State, 
Ohio State Land 
3 on Big 10 Team 


CHICAGO, Nov. 21 @ 
Sweeping eight places, Michi- 
gan State, Ohio State and 
Michigan dominated the 1955 
All-Big Ten football team, 
selected today by the Asso- 
ciated Press, as they did the 
conference title drive. 

Ohio State and Michigan 
State each landed three 
berths, and Michigan two on 
the No. 1 lineup chosen by 
AP staff writers in the Big 
Ten afea. 


FIRST TEAM 


Pesition. Player. Scheel. Clase 
D—Ren ramer, Michigan. a 
TACKLE—Calvin Jones, lows. 


one im Parker. Oble 7. 


nier 
GU ‘ARD—Corl Nystrom, Michigan &t., 


°° TT ACKLE—Normon Masters, Michigan. 
has won 74 games, lost 44 and/| also received mention, Halfback | ®*9\¢,, sepier. 


a mgcete. Iougeeend ret: | 
‘Highs Hockey 
League H olds 
Meeting Tonight 


Boys interested in playing 
in a high school hockey 
league are invited to attend 


an organizational meeting to- | 


night, 72:30, at Uline Arena, 

Students at all Metropoli- 
tan schools are eligible to 
register for the league. Teams 
will be selected according to 
schools. 

Those attending the meet- 
ing will be admitted free to 
the Washington Lions-Clin- | 
ton game and will meet the 
Washington players before 
the game. 


CENTER—~Kee Yarse. Obie state | 


padlock was removed after the 
bond was filed. 

McGovern named John M. 
Lindemuth acting commissioner 
“with all the authority and 
duties heretofore reserved for 
Carl Stotz.” 

Lindemuth, who has been 
with Little League since 1940, 
has been assistant under Stotz. 

McGovern said the normal 


quarters would continue dur- 
ing the litigation. He added 
that the case would not affect 
local Little League franchises. 

McGovern added the only 
reason Stotz was fired was that 
“he had taken action against 
little league baseball and had 
opened an action for $300,000 
claiming breach of contract. 

Stotz, who remains under 
contract with Little League, 
contended that he and volun- 
teer field personnel “no longer 
‘have a representative voice in 
Little League policy decisions.” 

“It is regrettable that Mr. 
Stotz has been unwilling to ac- 
‘cept decisions which the board 
‘(of directors) felt were in the 
‘best interest of boys who play 
Little League baseball,” Mc- 
‘|Govern said. 
‘| Stotz will continue to serve 
as a member of the board of 
directors of Little League. 


Fort Meade Edges 
Army Chemical, 66-65 


Guard Al Antonelli made a 
free throw with nine pooens 
left in the game to give Ft. 
|Meade a 66-65 victory over the 


" 


|season opener for both teams. 


Longfellow Banquet 


Ed Kensler, assistant football 
coach at Maryland, will present 
letters and other awards, and 
| Brig. Gen. Robert L. Scott. 
‘director of information for 
‘the Air Force will be the 
| prince ~ speaker at the An- 
nual ather and Son Banquet 
of Longfellow School tonight 
‘at Kenwood Country Club. 


Even as Amateur Golfer 


activities of Little League head-: 


KENTUCKY BRED 


Kentucky Stralght Bourbon Whiskey « 86 Proof - Distilled and Bottied by Park & Tilford Distilers Corp. at Louisville, Kentucky 


Washington's surprising Red- 
skins even have an amateur 
playing end. 

Of course, Georgia's John 
Carson provides the proper pro- 
fessiona] credentials for foot- 
ball but he also is a member in 
good standing of the United 
States Golf Association. 

Come to think about it, that’s 
the only amateurish touch to 
his golf. Carson averaged 69 
in a half dozen tournaments 
last year, winning the Atlanta 
City Open. 

In his only National tourneys, 
Carson was a quarterfin in 


NCAA. 


the golf potential of the hand- 
some Atlantan, but he spurns 
the mom leisurely life of the 
links for the hard knocks of 
pro football. 

The top pass receiver of the 
Redskins says: “It's reasonably 
simple. I love football.” 
Perhaps no one is enjoying 
the 63. record of Washington 
more than Carson. 

“For a while, I was afraid I 
was getting to be some -kind 
of a jinx,” John explained. 
“Our last season at Georgia 
was a sad one. And when I 
joined the Cleveland Browns 
last year, team luck didn’t 
change any. We beat the 
Packers by a point, then lost 
exhibitions at San Francisco 
and Los Angeles. 

“That's when I was traded 


ber the eight-game losing streak 
we suffered through. 

“Its mighty tough playing 
and not winning.” 

Carson did something about 
it in the opening 27-17 upset 
over the Browns when he 
scored on touchdown passes of 
24 and 17 yards. 

Hampered by an injury te 
his Achilles tendon, it was a 
long time until he got his third 
one Sunday against the Cardl- 
nals. 

Before scoring against the 
Cardinals, Carson dropped a 
sure touchdown pass from Vic 
Janowics. He looked quite 


the 1948 Publinx and the 1952 “ 


T 
There's no question about 


to Washington and you remem-| 


Redskin John Carson 
Displays Pro Talent 


By Jack Walsh 
Stal Reporter 


angry when he went back to 
the bench. 

“I sure was,” John said, “I 
don't believe in dropping a 
football when you ean touch it. 
I told Coach Mike Nixon I'd 
make up for it.” 

Only a couple of plays later, 
Carson did make wp for it. 
That's his approach to football. 


Results 


EASTERN HOCKEY LEAGUE 


HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL 
7 Lesdeun 6 


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TELEPHONE NORTH 7. -3200 


a 


4 - 
; 
0S eee - a ks hd om , ree Tae gee oe aes eer yi ears So : a ~~ r — — - , x “ = Pan ¥ " 
wy PF Oe RI ar a ae gs Se Oe RHA ROR 8, GE FR TE OS a ee WF EL ag EO pi) ww ere, ei i i oe ee ee Ca oe ee ae ee eae ae CE OCR Pig QT ™ WSU POMEL MBL PD te GENIE PRL See a tv ow et EB OLR YON ROR eT REP pain in? organ 


co Charles Town Opens 21 -Day Meeting Today With Sprint | 


34 


Racing Charts at Lesa D. C. Entry Racing Selections for Pimlico 
ab tases “start Maem Soar eee er Wie ‘38 Favored in 


Field of 14 


bars ; 
; ie 7 ? | ™. 
lee rove ee i ‘i i By Walter Haight 


, He ri Pv $4.80: RIVER JORDAN. $2.00 Saft Revorter 


me. by a Frivltes 
hee by Piving rained by A. Swenke. Time, 


gece Re oe 
e°r a 


- 


Base eows 


(sha 
jk —yt-44 , 7 
vine? 


"es $5.00. 33.20. $2.60: BUN OLURE 
o4.40 oroe $3.40 

SECOND RACE—Six furilontes Bay Purse 
ear a, We ~ to 1 

riaae plac driving : 

*® « i Mac! cheth ti r by "Gaae Ace 

rw oate. Time, 1:13% <% 

Jockey W 


tat Glass on rian 


va -vearaol mo fast to sonst S58" Of st| CHARLES TOWN, W. Va.|| § 
97 06. 3 Waster jepigrd, avi faa Foe s Byoras~ lity say Ma; Nov. 22—A 2l-day meeting that! 6 


“NOT @-IlSrwuEre «. 


0etetesennnes Co ee ee ee 
& &~182O Oe O-HOtO 


~ 
oe 
wo 


filea put the finishing touches. 
on 1955 thoroughbred horse 
racing in the East, opens tomor-) 
row under the banner of the) 
Charlies Town Jockey Club, 
headed by president and gen- 


Be ime for the crt of the cient BULL Bennings Bets at Charles Town Track 
$10.20, $6.20 $3.80: SUN = swiV¥. $5.80.\races wi l pm 


$3 A { 
Auratum. under, « in restraint while tng. as striking Although the sport at this rmst & aCct—Charies Town Course Miss (@nydcer) ... Weber 7. (Fi erpié) oboe 
Pur 1200 
1 


distance, res ed ree © wrest command an under for 4-year-olds and up) Enot Jack | 
pressure w meee, out and = na. Sunshi ¥. outrun point dates back to the Revo- claiming lik xtra Biend ( 
ber moved menacingly to the leader and hung. lutionary era, the six-furlong! & March Dep (Snyder) Erudition (Servis) 


Dark Challense | Servis) .. FOURT RACE —Charies Torn 
or 3-vyear-olds; ail 


as 
free vse ia <8) 
con Lady ‘(McQov'n) 
2.50. $240 
a2) ao. ao Waven $8 00 NTN RA ; 
veates Rate BP ae se. Sioge, ~Fu 2 track with pari-mutuel betting!) Ro.2u 


A ek. stin) _ 
Double (3) Triplerate ‘ Os, : et eae ; * _ , win first began operation in 1933 1} pittle Fioisy \P (Parker) vs 
(3) Nabbs ey ‘Paes | be" Yowell. . 149% _ |and its popularity has increased | 14 Miss dupiiee ‘Mon teiroy 
oume Race che anil eueatunenth, ties "$390 Ho ie ccupeeesy Ww Str. Pin steadily. Trail = Gol nristison) 
eee eC maidens, Went te} ” OF Rese “4! Despite the snowfall of last - inde ie 
AO gS Ra a Ber : 4p} weekend, the racing strip is ex-|19 1 atest”: 
Jacopo, Trained by E. Jacobs. Time as ? 20|pected to be fast’ for the pro- : 
fess go|gtam topped, as usual, by the) csconp mack—about 7 
Inaugural Handicap and Rac- | i ioe, 3-vear-olds: 
ling Secretary J. Gilbert Haus! ,} <3; 
has gathered a stellar field for 
: the sprint of four and a half 
5 


or i . 8% n furlongs. 
RxO Rin alisieea 5 t lead on = ma n 
DOLL. $6.80 $3.00» CUMULUS. 85.40. 63.80 © winner. $2000 Purse 19 Special Blend (Green) 


ETRICAL, $8.6 | Dae ang and : i bn , (Snyder) .. 
Uv RACE—One mile and 70 vards Pur se $3000 | Ww ‘Por r Sarear-oids - Wisner £ Se Brack a a Named overnight were 14! 6 ae — a strechet) oft ne 
~¥ . v 

iT b 


ard 
2 ta lace same 
er DO. Reaman's bt (3) oy if bis De aS Henly Story “f wcteleu t Au Peu Trained by|fast horses, although for safe-|}4 Wiltwing (Bervisy *- 


 imne 
ico Mo nblier Rese by Man O'War. Trained oF i 
utall, Time 1-445. Sea a | —~a aay | ty’s sake fields here are lim-| 
rs : - ’ i ited to 10. Those who face 
Horse “jecteey v Str > Bier — ' 


8 : 


evn 


nn 


3 
Vv 
5 


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FT wr -MOOCWMWNe _ 


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o 


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ss 


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¥Vorer? 
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ee ee ed 


AT PIMLICO 
i1—Judee Den (97). Be Reepert (5. 


id Ris cken) (S). 
_aMrs. Virginia McKenney entry wr a (27). Blend (9). Pateer 
Mpugse, 813 and one-six- ier Year (19). Brier Sweet (16), 
1200: tor 4-year- Archie's Miss (3). 
Jerfel (13). Half War (11). Swivet 
5-2 (10) 
4- 


5 20T Al, BATTLE (26). Dinner Wine 
4- Hartevilie (*). 
1 " - . Pee Lever (10). Awaer 

— (6). 
—itive Severe (49). Mr. Jones (yy 
Milspal (3). 

a) Child (21). Master Tedér (1. 

Watila (5) 


5 
3 


— 


? 


wees 
, 


, 
ee -* 8 
ae 


“ Ethie) 
(Stidham 
(Parker) 
Nipping ( er 
m (Austin) 
(Stauffer) 
° y) . 


ua 


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tw ant aed dame 
SS 3234s 


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nav 
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> 


ockey Wet 


o- 
<_< 


Fras Giade (Servis) 
ry IS reen) 
Lincoln rk (Trochet) |. ad 


& 2 ee 2 CO 


rirt ut 7 furlong ) rochet) 20- AT CHARLES TOWN 
ih My aS _ 3-vear- erode: a eh eo Bat ;Gonion) POT AAS ai Mareh Ded (18). Dark Challenge 


= 
: 2 
ettrs 


OMBMAwWWOTF PWOWUR 
> 
; 


uarter Grand 
far Pantasy (Palumbo) 
T RACE—One and one-six- ’ Past Myetery (17) 
tomth alles purse, $1200: for 4-year- : TOO (15). Sabdime 
ee (Palumbo) 1 +—Ra wan't (14), hesesee (1%, Meet 


18), Parr (10). Bese 
‘i6). 


“Mr. G. BR. (16). Dashing Count (19) 
1 B (10) 
Bive Bar e Ball (06). Sorting Geont 
<= 
Thomas = yb 116). o- 


a4 


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ete 


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a 
NON Bis -O-Qeveuer 


LONGSHOT DAILY DOUBLE) *S 630207 (EiMk: * iba 30- 
Starter Harold Holland will TURNESA AND RENPEY __ Celine Stable is eerman coe 
jcompete for a $2000 purse. Pv 3- Snails a. al lee. 


. Pp 
Supporting the feature are two TIRA BSCS — About 7 Turtenes: | PPR. os Tecules (Parker) 


~ 


me 
Pi tet SPL 3 O09 


IF R—-Ww 
oe et tt et ee eet OO ed 


AOOWMOADAISASFoOw 


+ 
es 


We 21 DO RLY ISBNUr 


awiess ) 
(Sorenson! 


Ld al 
Ot et et et pee 


(12). Cheleve {7 ‘ 
. -ob rk en sen ; 7) 
allowance events. calming ae ee ‘ shin Count (Servis) Lm, Erecious me 4 Railbird Longshot 


Heading the lineup for In-| § pesrrapscment, (Palumbo) 119 2-1) 8 Giaddie Giri (Parker) --°- : BEST eS PRINCESS KISS 


, , Bar : 
augural is the entry of Wash-) 7 ase (Co r (Snyder) es ° , 
ington’s Mrs. Virginia Mekin| 3 Rordic ine bes)” reedl 1443 Boss Beanie (erway 2. REARRANGEMENT (34 race) = on, 


ART AS $16 20 _pfi000. 06.20: ALLORA, 624.00. 61 ney consisting of the veteran) _ 
Dashing Count, a son of Count 


pope . “ , Fleet. This gelding drew — ; ’ 
Paddock Picks ’Em at ‘Pimlico “wt iret A Thanksgiving Favorite for Generations 
FIRST RACE—Paurse. 81500; %-vear-clds; claiming: five and F M RACE—Perse, 63500; &S-rear-clds and up: oft far- consistent as — : - 
z t Wo} 
o } 


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. 
Oe OO ne he et et pt et et pe 


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. evs 
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—ABSAwsve 
35S558e 


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~o Soret eon 
 » 


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Les 


‘Teague? | 


2 8 Geeaes 


é 


nes (8) Honeyquest, a 3-year-old daugh- 
Should handle these 112 x Dinner Winner ‘Grimm) Best effort pooded ter of Sieumt, , ’ 


Ne Racing Thursday 


over! cooked 
| J. N. Fishback’s Gladdie Girl 
lis expected to vie for favorit- 
-jism with the McKinney entry. 
‘The Noble Impulse filly was 
assigned 117 pounds after win- 
ijming three allowance events. 
\Also in at 117, but doubtful 
\Starters, are Justin Funkhous- 
\er’s Prompt Impulse and M. C. 
'Pierce’s Boss Bennie. The for- 
mer is fresh from a second at 
|Pimlico and has won on the 
|milers this season. 
No racing is scheduled here 
for Thursday (Thanksgiving 
2\Day). The meeting will be re- 
sumed with Friday’s program. 
As usual there will be bus 
transportation from several 
points and the Baltimore & 
‘Ohio again sends its race spe- 
cial leaving Washington’s Union 
Station at 10:45 a. m. and stop- 
ping at Silver Spring and Rock- 
-——| ville en route. 


; 


i} 
at Royal Battle (Contreras) . Winner at Laurel : 
: n 
+3 Binsin - last ork 1 

nee ’ 
, 
: 
I 


~ 


oy) 
Harham (Ne Boy’ Fie 
Anne Bonny ‘Russo) 


Z2Oom 
; ’ : 


7 os 
Swrwwsuae 


Ot eet eet me nt 
— 


FEY ereve 


} 
1 
} 
; 
I 


ar 


ire ‘Gonsales) 5 


= BAge—Peres. $2000; 3-vear-clds; allowance: six 


Away long time ; | § Ridpon NGcisalen) 
! Pair races Jereey 
t N oy?) ‘ Stops badis ii rt , 
Good Times (Asea) May not start 20-1 | ; re t eae 
SECOND RACE—Pu “2500 S-vear-olds and ep: claiming: 
three- soantne wiles 6) “2 


¢ 


ePyrerry 
’ jee 


Ow Bown 
Pe ee PD ee et we 
oe 


ue 
ty eee 


ir races as 


eda 


wan + stare 


u 7 
War Hawk (Culmo 
Pourwheeldrive ‘No hor) 
qomenitic Miss ‘(Ne Boy) 4 
Hand It Out (No Boy) Can't recommend 
SEVENTH BACE—Puree, S8500: S-rear-elde end ep 


. ene-half miles (turf) (15) 
ll Bright (Cutshaw) ‘im enpother 1 
2 pal (Leste 


DOH AI - 18 OO re w~e 


2 0D ee me OD 


~ 
t 

~ 

te me tg te ee et wt Oe et ee 


Oe nt nt et nt et pe 
eee ee ee 
te 
od 
Hewoesnuw- 


Mils 


OW SS2ew2Vvea ew 


r) 

3 aBlue Sauare (Lawless) 
; aMr Jones (Lawless) 
Cosinus (Contreras) 


t pater (Ne Fae). > 
Longshot Daily Double a Dive ‘Ne Bor) a 
AR FUDG anery (Martin) . Has 
° ‘No 7) 
THIRD RACE—Purse_. 83000: p-oene-old maidens: (No Boy 
bred fillies: six farlencs (11) Cling To (Choquette) 
Briar Sweet (McCiovern) ) 


SSSUS YUH OwNYoeP ." 
’ : ; ; ’ ; ; ’ : ; ; 


=e 


~ 
tyre 


PPPLETS B orxe 


ee 
eueVco 


: 


rT? 


WII 
? 


5 
dangerous 
t be overlook 
Improved: watch out 
One ’ 


ont et ee 
“ee 


PL PHwre 
, ] ; 


ACE—Purte,. $3500; 3- vear-elés end Ge: 
ene-sixteenth miles (13) 


PPP 


Race Selections 


AP AT OCBARLES TOWN 


to born 
SSousss 
“iy be 
? 


= 
att 229 OPLADH 
et ot ee et 


Ps 
fe 


‘ely 
Lady Inciine (No Boy Better recent effort 
yovaTs —~ 5 -" ee $3000; 3-year-elds and up: 
x (8) 
Like this one 


Ea 

sila (Kirkland) 

Mas Teddy { 
r 


Seco | 


OS 


ahaa 
Ot ee Be ne ee 2 OPO ee 


(Green 
kto (Stauffer) ” 


(Olive laa 
aad Am Btable and John } = try _ 
“Bole (Contreras) bPin Oak Farm and Mra W. 8 lakemore entry 7—Wilt Tip. Niveinge. Themas . B4- 


a 
Service Star (Grimm) Par be st ti 20 
4 Lee Cee (Godkins) Pair races New York 2- Best Bet—FRIAR SWEET (3rd race} I cuiateve. Noble Bch Rtas Groce 


anchard ‘(Re sibut a) 
ste er? 


ee ee 
je - 1D ee 
Ceaerrawe 
'ee tm. 
ow 


Areund The Tracks 


Horses and People 


By Walter Haigh 


AMERICAN TRAINERS still are amused by the morning 
routine of foreign conditioners, but they no longer laugh at 
their methods, and rightly so. Since England's Wilwyn, 
France's Worden 2d and, more recently Venezuela's El] Chama 
whipped the star spangled pants off 
| our side, the United States horsemen 
have wondered if they couldn’t learn 
something .... There's a variety of 
styles used by various countries and 
one of the more interesting is that 
featured by Adolfo Alvariza, currently 
prepping Venezuela's Prendase for 
Saturday’s Pimlico Special ... For 
instance, American horses partake of 
rather brisk workouts, like the mile in 


Sailor and Social Outcast... . 
so with Prendase, the horse who was 
barely beaten by El Chama in the In- 
ternational. Prendase does his work 
the South American way. For example, 
he appears wearing a full body blanket 
on which Angel Gutierrez, Venezuela's leading jockey, perches 
without a saddle ... Thus equipped Prendase goes at a slow 
pace around the course as many as a half dozen times. Then 
the blanket is removed and a light half sheet, covering his 
kidneys, is put in place and *~ 
Gutierrez, still saddleless, 


h FLEISCHMANN’S rides him around several | Charles Town. He was slower 
Ga OW bitte to recover than friends ex- 


pected, but gradually has 
worked his way into top con- 


. f . 
00 gives mot é around the dition .. . The West Virginia 
i takes upwards of an hour. well appointed and com- 
Strangely enough, Trainer Al- rtable—with a 24inch tele 
variza seldom stays until it’s | vision, thank you—that Sec- 
to the stable | retary Leeds Riely is fearful 
cleaning of | lest the boys become so at 
home they won't want to 
come out and ride. 
You're sure to get extra enjoyment ry onneuaiila stiptaniions 
when you buy extra-Proof whiskey. | BR ome gy aoe 
For “Proof tells you a whiskey’s | or te 9p Messe 
“strength.8 Today, most blends are ne | : “The $10,000 
more than 86 Proof. But Fleischmann‘s finished off . . 


and 

is a full 90 Proof! This means that you istory 
get more flavor—more enjoyment in uring 0 FLLS | your mealtime a real occasion by serving that perennial 
every drink. | re the (OUTS favorite—Rame Head Ale. Light yet hearty, Rams Head occuples 
Proof determines the amount of taxes —— se ALL OTHER the'sent of ener at any sebte, Stock ay today ane tanave 
ccliosted by heb. 5. Soveruuaas om yy ALES COMBINED the success of your Thanksgiving dinner—there’s no finer 

hiskies. And although Fleischmann 
peye $1.03 more per case than 86 -- ic ton 6 ™ EN WASHINGTON ale brewed at any price! 
Proof blends, Fleischmann’s costs you . 
less thai many brands of lower Proof. Charles . Town pshape. Charles Town D im ‘buted b 
Fry Fleischmann’s—you'll agree that : Ea REE istri y 


— ee eee en VALLEY FORGE DISTRIBUTING CO. 


of Bes Ale 


*MAWaASULNGT 


THE FLEISCHMANN DISTILLIWG CORPORATION, NEW YORK cit? 


BA AT i UN NED RAITT OTR TIRE AE BAS AEN RTE IMRT hg PE RRELE GRTI gh ET NSS BUCY TORY Ge SOREN ARE ENT A eg NORET PAIGE ag TG, EE IF BT ILO GG MELE NGI EG Hi I REE FI LIN ign RTS OY 
» , > 
- u 


Firett 


zn 


3 


35 

Whittaker, | 
er, 

nouncement today that Jockey stable’s Thinking Cap ern invader Hasseyamapa, and, 

len Farm’s Mister Gus, and that) Stable’s Sailor, while Billy Fisk} performer, Prendase. 

pleted the riding assignments 

a Is All That Counts 

period, Wakefield High, paced rs " liready for spot duty and Joe Special. 
over Loudoun County yesterday | Geeeee Wied The Cadets are banking heav-|Gerhilt's Social Outeast. Eric 


‘THE WASHINGTON. POST 
wong 4 Rides Mister Gus in Special 
rcaro ister Gus in ) pecia 
Al Leder le | Here is a statistical comparison of the Army and Navy foot- Na B t Eddie Arcaro, the nation’s No,, Jockey Hedley Woodhouse is of course, Jockey Angel Guiter- 
meeting in Philadelphia.” The figures: ) 
Lead Assault ‘ Bill Boland will perform simi- 
: f TO Yards Ay near full strength for the first/larly on Maine Chance Farm's 
“76 “ss Kyasky, out most of the season,|*,,- Saturday's $50,000 
by Ron Whittaker and Al Led- $9 | Cygler, an all-around perform-| At the present time the only | Pay Less Difference For 
at Wakefield. | Gent geapeses ily on Don Holleder, the con-|Guerin. the regular jockey for 
verted end who leads the team the establishment, was injured 
at quarterback, and Mike Zeig-!iste in the New York season, ee er, nc. 


. 


—— oe © 
sake : 
—-22--S-e5 KX “we 
| 
“ © 
: 
© 


: . Te > * and TIMES HERALD 
W aketie Vins |Nin ame oi Season, 39-0 2.2822. 
- eee 
Comparing Army and Navy Blaik Calls PIMLICO, Md., Nov, 22—An-| York session, will = REE expected to handle the West 
ball teams after eight games and before Saturday's traditional 1 rider, would handle Liangol-| scheduled to ride Brookmeade|rez will be on the Venezuelan 
time this season with Bob|Jet Action, has just about com-) The Total You Pay 
Taking an 18-0 lead in the first | 
er, recovered from a first game hose rider is a bit in ) 
af pave, Sabie a Janke injury fouvt Ws aitred Gwynne Van], CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH-IMPERIAL 
In the final game for both: 
ler, an “Army brat” from Fair|.44 whether he has recovered 


teams, Wakefield won its ninth 
against one loss and Loudoun|Nea Oldham born, Ohio, who has been ham- 
{finished with a 28 mark. pat Secs pered by injuries and disci-|suiiciently to Mee ay 
Whittaker plunged one yard vu Tony Munger |...) .: Weider tax. wad hit his}, 2°CKey Boland, who is slated 
for a.firstquarter score after Ed| EIGHT-GAME TEAM STATISTICS peak this year,” said Blaik. “And|‘0F Jet Action, will be at Fim ee eee 
Hall recovered a fumble on the’ Navy » bil nti co both Friday and Sat y, BETTER TRADES——FINEST vanvews 
403 as for Holleder—potentially, ll and h to be in action both 

Loudoun 20. He also ran 91)! ise think he is as good a thrower days onan mounts 

yards with an intercepted pass 166 as anyone I've seen.” . John Choquette will —" 
for a findl period touchdown. | is Nance’s Lad, as he has been in 


Leder! h 7- ; § ae a. ees Arri ' 
comm pete ar Mig Syn OTHER TEAM Bre TISTICS Yank ive Home ww ng * = eae ae vidoes 
the first Wakefield score, and! Wavy ranks @fth nationally oy Apt ay SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 22 sensation of the recent New 
made the only extra point on a' ARMY ranks ninth nationally with an ot i's 342 Fay game. 


| rived by Pan American Clipper 
toss from Don Gardiner. Lederle ARMY ranks third national! rc gith ap verse ah bnon x” 284.0 per came. at 6 a.m. (PST) today on their 


also accounted for a safety,’ 
blocking a Loudoun punt that! NAVY leads the Nation with an aver NG OFFENSE , yards per came. way home via Honolulu from 


went out of the end zone. AGES. GEteanee, Gre Che J eycite an exhibition basehall tour of 

Loudoun averted a shutout) Quy Nats iedsi ct ee 5205 yarts wer came. Japan, the Philippines and FOR TH E | 
when Harry Good hit Paul Par- -s wae Me! tT eal lala iar ieee Guam, Casey Stengel, team | f T Al | 
sell on a 78-yard pass play in ny i 4 sehih ou on arenes. of ; yards cer wale manager, was returning by way | 
the fourth quarter. WAVY ranks ks aixth with » aha average mM, oa yards ber come. of Europe. 

Leadeoun ®o 6 @ §— 6 e __¥ 3 yards per seme. 


You are half oot \—Leadoun ~~ ria Carter Will Head | 


IN 
Wakefield. Tite: Al Lederte. wanes — 


of this picture of Svs ict" S85: New U. S. Auto Club | 3 y= POST TIME 1 P.M. ES.1. 


may eehige yg te ten : Admission to the grendstend, 
. Duane Carter, 42, who is known | | 
contentment Lincoln Meets as “the old pro” among drivers ‘A 1% including tax 
O in the 500-mile auto races, was 
. ‘Howard 50th named today as director of r yLET Spring 
the other half is racing for the newly formed \ Sm. Rockville 1120 am. 
Tim Thur d United States Auto Club. y antag a track 1235 p.m., re 
€ 8 ay The club will take over auto KEL: EAST-WEST uCwy turning after last race. 


. 

aromatic Howard and Lincoln Univer- or reg ye ANTI-FREEZE ot Colesville Rd., Silver Spring Iam 
. p - ville priwer pring 

sities meet in football for the , , OPEN DAILY & AFTER 710 y N 73. p 1] 

fiftieth time in the national mobile Association. atten ONE SHOT LASTS ALL WINTER CHURCH SUNDAY Til 10 PM q 5. OY. eC. 

, will supervise rule enforce AND CORROSION 

: wench ue De geo = ment at races sanctioned by| §PeOTECTS Your CAR FROM FREEZE-UPS, ACIDS, RUST SERVICE DEFT. OPEN sates 

v y, . wi e 

game starting at 1 p. m. the. ne am. Se 
This is the first appearance 

for either in the classic, now 


sponsored by the Central Inter-| 
collegiate Athletic Association. | 
Howard and Lincoln were se- 
lected to celebrate their half. see 


century rivalry. 
Howard has only a 2-8 record, 


Li l is 1-6. H . th » ol . . . ’ 

pleg hes been on intesed' one.  % There is no gift more gracious, more distinctive than this 

Only once in the past five years | by es . " — 

have they been separated by : exquisite decanter, created specially for holiday giving. And 
t t t . . . . . ° 

Lincoln leads 20 to "18. Nine . inside, you have the greatest gift of-all, a magnificent bourbon. 

Mie | wonderfully rich, smooth and warmhearted. 


| American Weightlifter , 
. CAR Beats Russian Record - 
| | Reuters 
| CALCUTTA, India, Nov. 22 

oo | American weightlifter Charles ' 
Vinci tonight beat the Russian- 
held world record for the , 7 7 yy 
bantamweight clean and jerk 

@The american Todecce Company at an exhibition here. 
Vinci jerked 290 pounds com- 


ike 
Bob K vasky 


ey 4 — 
o~seeerne — * 
See es 


Sf 


soe 


ee 
cowa 


w—The New York Yankees ar- 


_Bm syerace of 6 


No Racing Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 24 


To 1 man and | pipe add 34 of pared with the previous record 
a bowlful of HALF AND HALF, of 286% pounds lifted by Rus 


sia’s Viadimir Stogov. Stogov, 
Fragrant HALF AND HALF the world champion, beat Vinci 


aroma is distinctive and de- [in Munich for the 1955 world 
lightful. So is the flavor. No | title. 


other mixture in the world 
tastes or smells so good. B. C. Retains Holovak 


| NEWTON, Mass., Nov. 22 
HALF ane WALP fs Blended |Mike Holovak, head football’ 
for mildness—specially cut for lcoach at Boston College since 
cooler, slower, even-burning. |1951, today signed a four-year 


, contract to continue in the job. 
Buy HALF ano HALF in the Holovak, whose original five- 


pocket tin with the humidor year pact was due to expire at 
lid today. the close of the season, report- 

edly received a salary “boost 
YOUR PIPE 1S WELCOME EVERYWHERE which will give him approxi- 


WHEN YOU LIGHT UP HALF AND HALF mately $10,000 a year, 


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era 2 oe eee: Sy eee ee Ri ee) FORBADE DEPART GPO SORT OBO. IF vay 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
36 Wednesday, November 23, 1955 see 


Peer Warns Britain 


Of 5th Column Inroads 


LONDON, Nov. 22 #—Vis 
Astor said today that 


The 46-yearcold son of Vir 
ginia-born Lady Astor, made the}. 
statement in the House of} = 
Lords. He spoke in debate on| @ 
the disappearance of Donald 
Maclean and Guy Burgess, Brit- 
ish diplomats who fled behind 
the Iron Curtain after years of 

ying for the Soviet Union in- 

e the Foreign Office. 

Lord Astor observed that al- 
though Prime Minister Sir An- 
thony Eden and Foreign Secre- 
tary Harold Macmillan made 
“eloquent s hes (in the 
House of Commons debate) 
there were many questions un- 
answered which, M full confi- 
dence is to be restored, had 
better be answered once and 
for all.” 

He charged that in the early 
stages “of this sad affair” the 
government seemed more con- 
cerned to “hide the truth than 
to uncover it.” 

Lord Reading, Minister of 
State for Foreign Affairs, told 
the House later a scheduled 
special inquiry into the Burgess- 
Maclean case will be kept 
secret. 

The Minister said the object 
of the inquiry—to be made by 
a select group of privy counsel- 
lors (elder statesmen advisers to 
the monarch) dealt with im- 
provement of security “and 
anything less suitable for pub 
lication and debate in either 
house it would be very difficult 
to imagine.” 

The inquiry was announced 


oy —ge on Nov. 7 during a . . 
ieee ee  Kairfax Board Gets Tip 


) | oe 
Silence Was Golden 


Gloria Swanson, one of the top silent film stars, adjusts a 
boutonniere on Eugenio Belotti, famous as “Cretinetti,” a 
laugh provider in many two-reel silent films, during a 
Rome get-together. Miss Swanson is currently portraying 
Nero’s wife in an Italian film production. 


Defending the Foreign Serv-}™ ° 


Murder Trial of Elam 
In Brother-Killing Opens 

3 See e|On Lower Cost Schools 
The Fairfax County School 


Robert Roy Elam, 57, accusedjenter into a “business” mar-|and horrifying affair.” 
of slaying his brother Sam, 52,|Tiage with him. “It is realized now, it ought 
in a gun battle at the Oak Crest She said Sam told her hejto have been realized before,” 
Board heard an illustrated lec 
ture last night on a new method per 
of school construction which is| square foot of the Little Creek 


would write a will naming her|he said, “that anybody who is 
Inn, near Laurel Aug. 29, went! as beneficiary. Roy learned of | thought to be disposed to homo- 

said to reduce building time by|s chool was approximately 

"50 per cent and reduce costs by|$7.42. He said future estimates 


on trial for murder yesterday in|the arrangement, she said, and | sexual practices thereby laying 
Cireuft Court in Upper Marl-|“he told me if I went through) himself open to blackmail to a 
20-30 per cent without sacrific-|on construction cost would be 
behalf today to testify that he unsigned statement Roy made/reports that Burgess and Mac-| "8 quality. about $5 per square font at 
The trial was halted for the|was to buy the next drink.” In|Foreign Office had not heard |+aken during the construction| approximately $13 a square 


boro ‘with the marriage he would | large extent makes him a 
| | George J. Parker of J. K.|minimum requirements. 
night after State’s Attorney|the statement, Roy maintained|the reports before the flight of | oe an addition to Little Creek\foot was what the county's 


Was Trapped by Cave-In 


Ernest Banks, 47 (arrow), of 422 12th st. se., narrowly es- 
caped death yesterday when a cave-in trapped him in a ditch 
he was digging near the Kensington Nursing Home, 3000 | 
McComas. ave., Kensington. Fellow employes estimate 
Banks was completely buried for about a minute before they 
were able to unearth his head. He was completely freed fi- 
nally by the Kensington Fire Department after 15 minutes. 


when the school opened in Sep- 


tember. 
Parker said the cost 


Defense attorneys said Roy kill me and then Sam.” unacceptable security risk.” 

will take the stand in his own' Smith read to the jury an| Lord Reading said there were | 

fired upon his tavern keeper-'to police which said that ‘the|lean were homosexuals. But’ 

brother in self-defense. ‘argument began over “who! he said those in charge of the agg ay dee Leger gon hy essen) Revert ¥. Devin, ong me 

Blair H. Smith finished ques-|that he fired at Sam only after|the two men. 

tioning the last of 24 prosecu-'Sam fired two shots at him, | 

tion witnesses at 6 p. m. one of which broke a pickle jar . . 
The first witness was Dorothy near his head. 10th District 

Jane Britton, of Laurel, who| Sgt. Newton J. W. Lioyd, 

said she was with the brothers|Maryland State Police ballis- 

the morning of Aug. 29 but left ites expert, testified that in his 


. 
the tavern just prior to the/opinion a gun found next s| Democratic 


shooting when they started to|Sam had not been fired on the 
argue. Mrs. Britton, who isiday of the shooting. He test: (rou Named 
married but is seeking a di-|fied that the slug police be- p 

vorce, said Roy became angryilieved broke the pickle jar 


because Sam had asked her to|came from Roy's gun. 


Alexandria Council Kills 


Plan on Urban Renewal 
presidential nominati n. 


The Alexandria City Council,quest of the Housing and’! Named to the steering commit-| President Eisenhower yester- 
formally killed last night the|/Home Finance Agency, which) << - the meeting in Bailey’s day appointed Maree Co- 
controversial Federal Urban sponsors urban renewal. oon were: inant of Glenn Dale, » a 

Joh = * 

Renewal program which would) The council also moved “to Pee ol > Potetce tate [memes of Se Doses of Aare Fh occ ag yA PIR rr 
have created a multi-million|equalize fees” paid by contrac-|and Falls Church; Armistead! eral Reforma-@ cil seal the first steps last night 
dollar shopping center on tors by charging each a flat $50 | Boothe, State Senator-elect|tory for Wom- toward setting up a City Hous- 
Prince st. for a license and charging $10|{T°™ Alexandria; John C.)en at Alderson, ing Authority to enable the 

The city heads left the door|for each $1000 worth of con-| \°™ Fairfax County Delegate |W. Va. community to obtain Federal 

© city Heads 1c ) to the General Assembly; Omer; Mrs. Conant § funds for slum clearance. 

open for possible future Fed-|struction for building permits./1. Hirst, Delegate from Fair-|is the wife of § © | On the recommendation of 
eral aid for “proper” urban re-| Heretofore, Alexandria con- 


fax; John Thomson, Delegate-| Dr. James S. Sage |City Manager John Markland 
-newal projects such as the con-| actors P a gross business|elect of Arlington; Harrison|Conant, chief i is the City Beane passed a reso- 
¢ off-street parkin g (= on construction includ-| Mann, Arlington Delegate; A.|surgeon at the #3 F \lution citing the following rea- 
struction © ‘ing that done outside the city.| Burke Hertz, Commissioner. of | District's Glenn = |sons for the city’s need of pub- 
lots and public buildings. At the request of City Man-| Revenue for Falls Chureh, and|Dale (tubercu- }° 9? —% /|lic housing: 
Councilman Frank Mann,jager Ira Willard the council|Anne Wilkins, member of the |losis) Sanita- w.. ognant © Ghortage of tafe or sant 
who voted with the rest of the| agreed to consides having ne] Vereen Board of Supervisors,|r.um. She was tary dwellings available at rent 
ceil to kill’ the rogrim,|7=Me and parking © board act/ who presided «at: the meeting: |appointed -for-a--term ending) hich SEs of lew tniaune 
ow " P ‘as an advisory board to the| Two representatives from each | April 7, 1958. pga ome 
commented “there is & grave city. manager, rather. than to/of the jurisdictions.in the 10th|. Mrs..Conant worked for the, ¢ conditions created braver: 
question in my mind if we will|the council. | District also were named. Civil Service Commission dur- 
ever do anything but talk ing World War Il. 


' 


Anne County to illustrate his that this total included land- 
demonstration. The basic cof-\scaping and sewage. He said 
structive unit is a structural|that even so, Parker's figures 
teel unit patented by the/represented a saving. 
Parker firm, with trim work; With Fairfax'’s school popw- 
‘and baseboard already welded | lation doubling every five years, 
'to the steel frame in the'the board's chief problem is to 
Parker plant. This device|build schools as fast, as eco- 
‘enable the builders to put/nomically, and as efficiently as 
up whole sections of wall/ possible, he said. Fairfax had 
Several prominent Democra-| frames at a time, thus saving in|a school population of 5000 in 
tic politicians from nearby Vir- building time and labor costs./1943. has 33,000 now -and ex- 
. The Little Creek School, an 11-| pects 40,000 in 1957, he said. 
ginia were named to a tem-|-jassroom building, was begum| The board will inspect the 
porary steering committee for|in June and was ready for use| Little Creek School on Dec. 2. 
the 10th District last night at 
an organizational meeting of 
Mh as for Stevenson. 


Stevenson for the Democratic | Mrs, Conant 


Elections will take place at the; © 
December meeting. be, 
Also renominated and unop-| © 
posed were Byron Allen, vice ; 
president; H. Carl Moultrie, 
secretary, and Thomas Frazier, 


values. 
affairs. 
Joseph Pancoast, refused to) 
The resolution stated that 

Surveys and preliminary|neering Co. announced 
holed in July, 1954 after a large| Eger V. Murphree, company| Murphree said that if gamma /|term. 
vate property would be con- refine oil at room temperatures. 

t. 
The council acted at the re-' products. tual mass production. treasurer. 


pot iprenee: congested sub-stand- 
sand wellings constitute a ““men- 
about” other urban renewal mS. oo anes Saan ae, Cemeel ace” to the citizens of Rock- 
projects. A ° hk 5 P | | has been active in county 
Councilmen James M. Dun- tomie ner Sy ut to se Slums can’t be cleared nor 
shoxtage of safe and sanita 
GC 7 Refi 7 dwellings be relieved by p 
vor on « poicy amen’ 1 Gasoline Refining Test |NAAcP Again 
voring urban renewal as suc . construction of public housing 
They said they would vote only) ;imvpgen N. J. N Names Davidson for persons\of low income 
, N. J.. Nov. 22 (| In effect, the gamma radia- 
The Esso Research and Engi-|tion replaced the 1000-degree| Eugene Davidson, president/Would not be competitive with 
¢| that gasoline had been refined|needed to refine oil. Heat,|tional Association for the Ad- 
plans for Pig oe PE ace he use of atomic energy/| pressures and catalysts are nor-|vancement of Colored People, 
project co in what it called the first such|mally used in making petroleum |has been renominated without 
crowd debated its merits at a| president, said it was done by/radiation can replace the heat; Renomination was made at a 
public hearing. exposing crude oil to gamma/in the larger tests, it might be 
Many residents op the| radiation from a.13-inch cobalt/possible te eliminate the giant 
demned and resold to private|larger pilot plants are success-| There was no indication when 
developers. Local businessmen| ful, costs,might be/the next step would come, but 
overwhelmingly opposed the)|cut tre ously, with, result-/Murphree said it would be at 
Antholo [FP Gives Hill F ite 
M. ¥. Herald Tribune News Service [members of Congress whojren G. Magnuson (D-Wash.),j/had been called “senile” by © 
One hundred and thirty mem-| contributed poems of their own|Sen. Leverett Saltonstall (R-jcen Joseph R. McCarthy (R-| 7 


vile and impair economic 
school, civic. and 
ean, F. Clinton Knight and 
vate etterprise. 
on specific projects. 
today|Fahrenheit temperatures|of the local branch of the Na-|Private enterprise, 
ernment $45,000. It was pigeon-| development. products. opposition for a fourth straight 
rogram because it pri-| pi external heat equipment and 
a He said if further tests in 
projec ant lower prices on pefroleum|least six years before any ac- 
bers of Congress, joined by Vice|are Sen. Alexander Wiley (R-|Mass.), and Reps. Usher L. Bur-| wi, 


) 


Elementary School in Princess! schools had cost recently, but| 3d 


President Richard M. Nixon and/ Wis.), Reps. Brooks Hays (D-|dick (R-N. D.), and Charles B. 
the chaplains of the Senate and/Ark.), Joseph R. O’Hara (R-|Deane (D-N, C.). 
House, have contributed poems/Minn.), and John M. Vorys, (R-| Rep. Edward J. Robeson Jr. 
to an anthology that will be| Ohio). (D-Va.), turned in a poem called 
published here today. Favorite inspirational poem|“On Borrowed Time” by Mar- 
“The Congressional Anthol-|of Vice President Richard M.|tha Robeson. ss 
ogy,” as it is called, was edited|Nixon is Walt Whitman's “O| “This poem was written,” he 
by the Legislative Reference|Captain! My Captain!” wri 
Service of the Library of Con-| Sen. Olin D. Johnston (D-|tha, w she was still on the 
gress. S.C.), suggested some excerpts |critical’list about a week after 
“In Memo-|an emergency operation in 
July, 1952. She had just learned 
(R-\that the surgeons had been 
doubtful that she could survive 
H.|the operation. She was a high 
school student, 17 years of ~e 


four .more| Rep. 
the Bar” by)liked “The 
Lord Tennyson. W. 
Rep. John J. Flynt Jr. (D-Ga.), 
=* “A&A Father's Prayer” 
Douglas MacArthur 


Quit 
, and the 
‘who submitted | Tennyson's Rye « was ac 


s “If” are Sen. John J.|companied notation, 
(D-Ark.), Sen, War-| which that last year he 


, 


“It is a grand and stirring 
call to adventure for us seniles, 


whether in the Senate or else- ee : 


where.” 


Sen. William F. Knowland (R-| | 


tes, “by my daughter, Mar-|- 


lines from the pen of Thomas 
oore. 


Other favorites are “For Ee . is. 
Whom the Bell Tolls” by John| > yy  # 
Donne, submitted by Sen. Har-) 7 hate chaos 


ley M. Kilgore (D-W. Va.), and 
Rep. Stewart L. Udall (D-Ariz.) 


. 
’ Na eae 
“ i 


* 


. : - 
Os rig DR ips TRE ow | hep OP. OP vas “—* a ~ we oe ah 


TONIGHT 


g \Gray Board 


Proposal 
Is Opposed 


The Fairfax County Federa- 
tion of Parent Teachers Asso- 
clations gave a rising indorse- 
ment toe State Delegates Armi- 
stead Boothe and Omer L. 
Hirst, who urged the group last 
night to vote against a consti- 
tutional convention to amend 
Section 141 of the Virginia 
State Constitution. The amend- 
ment plan’ was proposed by 
the Gray Commission. 

The legislators said main- 


Tennessee Ernie and his nea-pickin’ crew 
ina half-hour of musical fun at 7:05 pm. 


tenance of free public schools) . 


is the single issue at stake in 
a proposed referendum next 
January on a constitutional 
convention. Section 14] says 
the state shall not spend pub- 
lic funds for the maintenance 
of private schools. Its amend- 
ment was recommended twice 
in the Gray report. 

Boothe told the P-TA, “You 
are not going to have any pub- 


lic schools to determine a pol- 
icy for if this amendment goes 
through .. . if the P-T A can- 
not get in this fight, who in 
Virginia can carry the banners 
for public education?” 


Federation delegates agreed| Fy 


to request local P-TA. units to 
hold regular or special meet- 
ings for educating members on 
the Gray Commission Report 
“as soon as possible.” 

Hurst told the gathering any | 
policy whieh disregards and 
defies the Supreme .Court will 
fail since the court will strike 
it down. He said any policy 
which does not recognize the 
feelings of the people of Vir- 
ginia will fail from inadequate 
financial support. 

Both legislators said that in- 
tegration or segration will be 
obtained or maintained under 
Part 1 of the Gray Commis 
sion Report, which would em- 
power local school boards to 
assign pupils to various schools 
for any reason except race. 


\Charge Dropped 
In Robbery Case 


A robbery charge against 
\George Randall of Gum 
Springs, accused of the $648 
holdup of a delicatessen at 1721 
W. Braddock rd., Arlington, on 
May 6, was dismissed yester- 
day in Arlington Circuit Court. 

Randall and I. D. Goins, 803 
st. nw., Washington, were 
identified by a witness but po- 
lice said they asked that the 
case be continued because they 
were not satisfied they had the 
right men. Both men were out 
on bail. 

Three men who were arrest- 
ed Friday in Alexandria during 
a holdup of a super market 
have admitted they committed 
the Arlington crime, police re- 
port. Commonwealth's Attor- 
ney William J. Hassan said 
charges against Goins will also 
be dismissed. 


orine ,fiatewide group wil\President Names |R oek ville Acts to Start 


A City Housing Authority 


Hovsepian asked councilmen 
‘and Markland to submit names 
‘of “responsible, qualified” can- 
didates for the proposed Rock- 
ville Housing Authority, which 
would be composed of five un- 
paid commissioners. Hovsebian 
said he hoped to announce the 
appointments at the Dec. 6 
meeting of mayor and council. 

Last night’s action followed 
the recent report of the city’s 
Housing Advisory Committee 
citing a “dire need” of public 


Delightful wit... songs, of course! Here’s 
a la Crosby at 7:30 pm 


entertainment 


ON 


Millions make Edward R. Murrow’s pers 
ceptive commentaries a “must at 7:45 pm 


‘housing, primarily in the east- | 


érn Section of the ‘city:” 

In other action, the mayor 
and council “adopted 
Anti-Aireraft Battalion, which 
is stationed on Route 28 on the 
outskirts of Rockville. Hovsep- 
‘ian said citizens would be 
urged to contact Markland and 
invite members of the batta- 
lion to Thanksgiving dinners. 

He said the Rockville Pub- 
lic Library would be asked to 
waive the $3 non-resident fee 
for the GIs and that efforts 
would be made to open Recrea- 
tion Department facilities to 
use by the servicemen. 


” the 7isti. 


That inimitable clown, Jack Carson, in a 
program that hits a comedy high - 9:05 pm 


Dial 1500 


Broadcast Hou 


> 
ee 
A Sy 8 Sa 
ee See? LP 
OER BEG 3K 
APO mS > 
is « 
ly ae - 
zz a. * 
ta 
. ry = 


WI 


PHONE RE. 7-1234 
DEADLINES: 
SUNDAY EDITION. 6 P.M. Fri- 
DAILY EDITIONS: 490 PM. 


Investment Property ‘ waits ! 
ag Notices 


ions 

Machinery and Tools ...... 
Miscellaneous 

Moter Trevel 

Moving ond Storage 
— Notices 


= 


UN} TED 5 STATES DISTRICT CO 


a, PS EETy 
¥ Administ That i 


This ‘se to 
sive ¢Biate 


riber., 
Bt has, ob: 
ate Cou 
my the oe Manis. Letter 


wD 2 
Sa iam 
Colu --y Ss 
gaone ns having clal 


Dist , 
the “aceraped 
vo uchers . thereot 


pate 
oat, by, BRUCE | 


ihe, 
bis, 2s “Cohan 
pal Fs 
§O-" THE UNKNOWN HEIN oe, 
‘ a of both of P of Pete ca 
im Square oo. known 


Con emination eS oe i 
y + agg J Dist rit of 


ys after = 
& copy 
. 


be unlawful for any “y 
person 
cupy said pe bu > ,tniees 
he condition 
o he Rm of 


x eee A r 


oS 


Si 


0 “_. as 
official height. area 
tilases, are bora . 


d amended 
eels 3387 and 34/78 
said } 


COURT 
Columbia. 


icient 


alterations. concrete 


nt _— wallpapering 
one Paeer removed. work guar 
PAPERI NG "Seed werk, Ww. mock coms. 
No ones, 
RA pain 


YOUR BUILDING 


LOOK AT 
1910 K ST. NW. 


BUDDING... CLEANING 


J B. “KIRKS CO. 


D 
ind — and meet rés., Nov. 18, 
ts . TA. 09-2514 
Lathe eae 1 w re. 
. Porter Ly fae St. shane wa 
Otter) —at., Nov. 1 
nr. Gar inekel’e in Woodwar ad la- 
chrep bas. Mrs. Scott. 3601 Wis. 

kK : 
markings on ears. 7 @ 
red collar ta. 


A —Brown leather. Sat. 
Shopping Center. Safeway, Keep 
money and return wallet and 


0 
t! Nites, 20. 


— New heat-an as- 
soothes pain of orthe ritis 
is. A new soft. comfort- 


; NW. ‘Washington. D 
néeurance — $10 


7 ~* 1 in Tecee. —— premiums 
sii. 70 D Cc. and 


Pitta RS: we AS a 
pitaligt st sine. 30 cents (incl tes 


a phone 


S in demand 
mature women (up 


COMPANION NURSES i 

J 

ts tahoe ae Be tien. Br. 3.5 4-38 E71 
ora ae ue BF Piso 


erican 
exc e English “tor  Prench: 
= ; Rative referred. Box M- 


TIA 

EAVING Tor oho oF two, share ex- 
Benses AD. 4.2040. SAT “5 
INSTRUCTIONS 12 


AIRLINES 
AIR TRAVEL AGENCIES 
NEED 


on. Many inte +9 
ood advanesmen 
ht opportunities 


> ae 
15th St. 


ae rae 


INFANT ASSISTANTS 


gpg aR 
ar a9 


’ National institute of 


200 © Pi. 8 


L 
Get a Better Job 


SHORTHAND & TYPING 
IN 6 WEEKS 


bo me 2p hin 2 coseaner 


ACCOUNTING 
NIGHT STUDENT 


gosty excellent oppor- 
| I nn « seseress ve, etow~ 
me ue 

a Ser , ere. §-day 


Govt. Employees Ins. Co. 
I od Lb 
nest at Be Enirance 


"See i N ABBEY all rst 


arver-roaster .. 
ma 
ight watchman. under 60 
Credit coll. Man, exp. 
oct elk. a: ; , $27 
rainees. car furn. 
s.. yn 


mech'l: éxp and a Wega 
SALESM 
Tobaceo prod., car ive 6328 up 


Re‘all frokneas ‘GI b n 
to parts. wholesL ‘Ga. 080 


. $250 up 


os ee BRANCH 
1017 K N. W. . 3- 
Chauffeur-valet. Va 
cores ; 
or 
“+ “er, furn sees 
roller men. * ie Dm 
antry man yeews 
pr.. 4-1 
Porter, part- tim 
Janitor. 6th or ath el $173 + atrs. 
anitor. pt. time, Alex.. 840+ atrs. 
a » exp. ¥ ee 0 
rter. store. Beth. 5-d. .... $35 
8.0. cook. Langley Pk... $45 


ADVERTISING telephone salesmen 
with own telephone, Good one 
tor caristaes. Cali 8 to 5. DI 
465 


ADVERTISING 
LAYOUT ARTIST 


Must be able to produce clean, 
imaginative comprehensives 


and other employe t benefits. Apply 


9a.m. to i2 npn 
PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT 


The Washington Post 
and..Times -Herald 


1515 L, Street NW. 


ADMINISTRATIVE 
TRAINEE 


investi- 


oan Feents, 
a 


. eo ba law student 
least 1 year 

leeal. airainiag, Rreterred Please 
between 8 and 3 


ARCHITECTURAL. 4: draftsmen. « expe- 
rienced commercial an@ ti- 
tutional work. 1 
between 9 


~_ 


Part time. te work approximately 
=e a. week between 28°30 


veniemes. “ppl y Mes. beds “htcn- 
~ANGER CO. 15th & FH sts. ne. 


ASST. MANAGER 
BOOK DEPARTMENT 


Book store experience pref 
or will train ambitious young men 
with real interest in book selling. 


oe ECHT C CO 


maattte, HE St. at CO NW 
ASSISTANT MANAGER 


train for menagerial posi- 


— winis 
Basham “234 snd | rvie inte 


ito SUNY WAN. “Rrsiwclaae ~ ith 


references: 5- aay 


Must 
side ‘work. as “oth st Nw 


AUTO MECHANIC. Excellent 
portunity for xperienced m 


riington 


ermanent po- 
sition: 5-day week: vacauee : 


eee. jneurs 
. ene s Sindlvidual” wi twin 
rae. 
 Bortac. Was “Georels 
tools, $75-3100 wk. nd 


rs. 
train wk.. whit 
Morgan ces. $50-860. we. "orvian i3ii 


oy 
ARTs counsermen: n 
exper tence 


ty Me, 
PF . 


ore 
ord: Tae" “wae 


AUTOMOBILE 
aie 
dll Din 


ectablished a Gone 


its, 
se Tyansportation furnished. 


mons, apply In person to 


ae 
COAST- in’ PONTIAC 


407 FLORIDA AVE. NE. 


Apesing Tor ta caneriipend 


car 
STORE 


NATIONAL EMPLY. “SERVICE 


[ STN. Pmanent position, 
white. meee tion 
salary rtunity for pro- 


Hotel wash Aapiy fat ORmstont LN 


15th 
ol gen- 
. Some t req. 
ellent chance to 
ition : dys. St 


nent ; . 
an MAN SS a eo Ne . 
CLERK 


Under 25 for prench office. Near 
Arlington Coyrt House: no trping 
required. ee in oan 


niide 
onr-0em itoned | of k. 
R T'S £ sal — ry Ud per 
Seek. “Seen ni 7 at main of 


Govt. Employees Ins. Co. 


14th . L open. 
(Not Gor’ RAG 
apply, af L Bt. SGnaranee be- 


High school ; graduate. 
accounts receivable 

, be oe 

. Mr. 

RE. 


DRAFT SMEN 
TRAINEES 


SEE AD UNDER 
TRAINEES 
DRAFTSMEN 


MELPAR 
INC. 


DRAFTSMEN 


An outstanding opportu- 
nity to achieve profession- 
a! status. The Glenn L. 
Martin Co., which has re- 
cently been awarded the 
contract for the EARTH 
SATELLITE, has positions 
for draftsmen with either 
schooling or experience. 


You can become an im- 
portant part of this indus- 
try working and learning 
on projects such as the 
SATELLITE, the MATA- 
DOR. guided missile, or 
the VIKING rocket. 


Opportunities in ME- 
CHANICAL, ELECTRI- 
CAL, and STRUCTURAL 
drafting. Write or phone 


PROFESSIONAL 
EMPLOYMENT 


MARTIN 


Baltimore 3, Md. 


“ELECTRON ICS 
“ENGINEERS 


The Electronics Depart- 
ment of The Glenn L. 
Martin Co. is one of the 
largest. technical organi- 
zations of our Engineer- 
ing Division, Its tremen- 
dous growth is e result 
of our extensive activity 
in the fields of guided 
missiles, eircraft, and 
ground based electronics 
equipment. 

You will have the oppor- 
tunity to follow your de- 
sign through develop- 
thent and manufacture 
here at our electronics in- 
stallation. 


Excellant opportunities 
ranging in salary up te 
$12,000 « year. The fol- 
lowing openings exist: 


SYSTEMS 
INFRA-RED 
CIRCUITS 
SONAR 
RADAR 
ANTENNAS & 
MICROWAVES 
DIGITAL 
EQUIPMENT 
RECEIVERS 


FIELD SERVICE 
INSTRUMENTATION 


Martin provides the most 
modern, air conditioned, 
and well-equipped elec- 
tronics facility. 


Your reply will be treat- 
ed with the strictest con- 
fidence. Contact: 


PROFESSIONAL 
EMPLOYMENT 


MARTIN 


Baltimore 3, Md. 


é 


DRAFTSMAN 


Mechanical-Electronic 


Experience Preferred 
Permanent Position 


APPLY 


Nems-Clarke, Inc. 
919 Jesup-Blair Drive 
Silver Spring, Md. 
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY 
9 TO 4:30 


ELECTRONIC 
ENGINEER 


General 


Communications 


d Radar 
and Ra ar Pal 


Wave Propagation 
Experience 


WEST 
COAST- 
U.S. 


PLEASE BRING OR 
SEND RESUME 


INTERNATIONAL 
ELECTRONICS 
ENGINEERING, INC. 


1329 E Street N.W., Room 741 
RE. 7-6660 


Engineers 


An engineer with above 
average ability, a desire to 
progress within his profession 
in accordance with his abili- 
ty and a need for a stimulat- 
ing environment to perform 
at his best should consider 
the positions listed below that 
ere presently available at 
MELPAR. 


SENIOR 
ELECTRONIC 
ENGINEER 


Background in digital com- 
puter circultry, date proe- 
essing or associated equip- 
ment. Position involves su- 
pervising the activities of en- 
gineers, junior engineers and 
technicians. 


SENIOR E. E. 


Experienced in design of video 
circuitry for radar or similar 
equipment. Capable of as- 
suming responsible position. 


SENIOR E. E. 


Several years’ experience in 
design of RF Amplifiers, |. F, 
Strips or microwave compo- 
nents. In addition to supervi- 


sory responsibility this. position 
involves liaison with custo- 


SENIOR - 
MECHANICAL 
ENGINEER 


Several years’ experience in 
packaging of electronic equip- 
ment in accordance with Gov- 
ernment specifications (Chas- 
sis, Racks, etc.). 


MECHANICAL 
DESIGN 
ENGINEER 


Design of small mechanisms 
and electro-mecharcal de- 
vices. 


POSITIONS 
ARE ALSO AVAILABLE 


FOR 
INEXPERIENCED 


ENGINEERS 


Interested in the above-men- 
tioned fields. 
For 
Additional information 
call our Technical 
Personnel Representative 
at 
JE. 4-6000, Ext. 220 
or 
Visit our Laboratory . 
at 
3000 Arlington’ Bivd. 
Falis Church, Va. 


(Closed Thanksgiving) 


MELPAR, 
INC. 


L . 
1404_ N.Y. Ave. NW. ST. 39-3636. 
Contract Coordinator 

.. LS peomensnd. ne 


eee 


ELECTRICIANS 
(TEMPORARY) 
Inside maintenance 
work. Prefer licensed 
in Arlington and 
Fairfax County. 


USEAY rind Phot 
MELPAR, INC. 


Riis CHURCR, Th. 


ELECTRONIC 
TECHNICIAN 


Militar e civil an enpertenee. 
prefer 

oeer 

Opentpes for 

“RB” Technicians Exec! lent oppor. 
tunities. emplore nefits. con- 
venient suburban eontion 3 


arti rR 
Hs | ann NDT theirt T co 
491 alvert cM College Park. Ma 


4-567 
. puRSTDIARY Sf 


IENGINEERING | 


AIDES 


Knowledge of elec- 
trorue components, 
ability to read blue- 
prints and schematic 
diagrams  desirabie, 
or previous experi- 
ence in stock, ex- 
pediting or planning. 


Position ofters Op- 
portunities fo ad- 
vance, in expanding 
organization. 

APPLY IN PERSOW 


8:00 AM. TO 4:00. P.M, 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


MELPAR, INC. 


(Closed Thanksgiving) 


3000 ARLINGTON BLVD 
FPALIS CHURCH. VA. 


ENGINEERS 


AEROJET 


IN 


SACRAMENTO, 
CALIFORNIA 


offers patepandins opportunity for 
men with foresight & mitiative te 
ss in the field of Rocket 
Positions tow open 


Thermo dynamics, strength of me- 
teria e systems, combustion 
and pressure flow systems 
vibrati ~¥ phenomena, gas turbines 
and pumps 


COMPUTER 
SPECIALISTS 
Digitat and Analog 
Coders 
Analysts 
Programmers 


CHEMICAL ENGINEERS 
OR PHYSICISTS 


Experienced in Thermo Dynamics. 
combustion and applied chemistry 
or research in aute Rocket. 
Combustion Chambers 


METALLURGISTS 


For Failure Investigation Testing 
Properties of Materials. and 
uation of new oo er = Exper! ones 
in Stainless Steel uper Aloys. 
aod Lichtweight wh. - preferred. 


ELECTRICAL 
AND ELECTRONIC 
ENGINEERS 


for Control] System design. rel- 
ability testing. macnetic circuls 
element desien and application 


TECHNICAL REPORT 
WRITERS: ~~ 


BS. degree = ineerin aren 
experience chanical eport 
Writing. 


DESIGN GROUP 
LEADERS 


BS... ME... or BAAS. piue 6 yrs 
exp in Aircratt ropuision or 


Missile work. 


PROPULSION 
ANALYSTS 


or = ~* hs 
Bs ov her“teee wi 


and Aero Dynamics 


STRESS ENGINEERS 


or in Mechanical or Aete- 
oS eat pognocme Experienced 
in Aircraft Propulsion. 


DESIGN PLANNERS 


rience in Coordinating Pro- 
Aircraft Systems Design 
m or in Engineering Man- 


agement. 


FABRICATION 
PLANNERS 


Experience in Coordinating Prto- 
puision or Aircraft Systems, Fabri- 
cation and Procu 

ny paid vacations. sick leave. 
fom ys rompany sponsored edu- 
cationa! plan. Life Insurance. Hos 
pitalization and Retirement pian. 


Restful. resi tial areas with ex 
oa eee mal facilities °. 

ted 15 minutes from 
Plant site Moderate climate aver- 
aging 270 sunny days and 60 part- 
ly clear days per year. 


WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 


Nov. 24 Thru Nov. 27 
All Day & Evening 


Call Our Engineering 
Representative Mr, J. S. 
Tillman 


EXecutive 3-5036 


Firm Commitments May 
Be Made at This Time 


If unable ‘6 'Bunet resume to 


AEROJET GENERAL 
CORP 


P.O. 
Sacramento. ornia. 


Sameer f The Ge tee & 


‘ 


re ve PP al 


THE ASMINCTON ror =u TIES HERALD 


COMMUNICATIONS 
ENGINEERS 
NATIONAL & 
INTERNATION’L 


ABOVE AVERAGE 
FINANCIAL RETURNS 


is ails 
A 
. 
ore eae we 
ENG : 
1329 E alas i, ROOM 741 


ENGINEER 
te. fo : air- brace 


nn 
= ‘SL ost. 


ENGRAVING 
Machine Operator 


Experienced on Gorton 
machine desirable. Many 
company benefits. 


APPLY IN PERSON 
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY 
SA. M. TO 4 P. M. 
(CLOGED THANKSGIVING) 


MELPAR, INC. 


tS RRR HD 


(Take Arnold 2-V¥ bus from it? 
and EF sts. pw. to plant entrance 


rrELD BEF. — - grad. $250. 
POTOMAC EMPL... 911 Hing st. 
Alexandria 92-5055, 


FLIGHT 
PERSONNEL 


The Flight Test Depert- 
ment is expanding rapid- 
ly as a result of extensive 
test programs on high 
speed land and water 
based planes presently un- 
der development at The 
Glen L. Martin Co. 


Test pilot positions in the 
Flight Test Department 
extend well beyond the 
$12,000-e-yeer bracket. 
In addition, employees at 
this level may benefit ex- 
tensively from the incen- 
tive compensation plan. 


The followimg opportuni- 
tres now exist: 


ENGINEERING 
TEST PILOT 


Flying time of 2000 hours 
and 500 hours jet time. 
Completion of a service 
school for experimental 
test pilots. 


PRODUCTION 
TEST PILOT 


Flying time of 2000 hours 
and 500 hours of jet time. 
Multi-engine experience. 


“FLIGHT TEST 
ENGINEERS 
Coordinate and direct pro- 
gram of flight testing for- 
an airplane or missile proj- 

ect. 


Your reply will be treated 
with strictest confidence. 
Cantact 


PROFESSIONAL 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


MARTIN 


Baltimore 3, Md. 


| “FLOOR MA NAGERS 


Two or three nights per 
bowling establishment = 
available “fer week -en 


fea Curent ‘ 3008 Way pow 
© phone cal 


5s 
aired. ‘Alen W1 ee 
Hydrodynamics 
Engineer 


The Glenn L. Martin 
Co. has recently suc- 
cessfully test flown the 
high-speed, jet SEA- 
MASTER, 


Here is a real oppor- 
tunity to conduct 
studies and tests on this 
and more advanced 
water based aircraft, 
‘the vehicle of tomor- 
row. 


Your reply will be 


_ treated with confi- 


dence. Write 
Professional Employment 


MARTIN 


Baltimore 3, Md. 


INTERVIEWER 


peyton ea 


ipgurante co. 8 co. 


GOVERNMENT 
EMPLOYEES 
INSURANCE CO, 


1S & 1. Oe. BW, 


Pines *P Tinsel tetrtace™ ™ 


Good for right man live in 
or out. Ne chi 
Gens. 701i ie je st.. Ar > 
riko NY i arg pene man: car 

Der day. Steady work. 


for effin im + as eration 
c u ¢ locat r 
Capito! Hill 5th or 4th class. Le 
ed. C rT. McCarthy, 

L _6-0400 for appointment or tm- 


MACHINISTS 


GENERAL ALL AROUND 
Experienced on Small 
Mechanisms 


MACHINE PARTS 
INSPECTOR 


Capable of using machine shop 
measuring instruments for in- 
spection of first piece experi- 
mental and production quan- 
tity parts. 


CLOGED THANKSGIVING 


MELPAR, INC, 


(Off Jeff “a Hwy.) 
1211 South Fern St. 


3000 ARLINGTON BL ¢b. 


(Take Arnold z ¥ bus from lith 
and £ ets. nw to plant entrance.) 


Fou one po tet 


tery Wisconsin 
ve 


work require 
it i Call af ? 
©. 2-150 for interview 
MAN —Some knowledge af book - 
keeping te , oe in offices 
Red 
7. 
in or 


MANAGEMENT 
TRAINEE 


WE OFFER: 


és excellent ement. Spr, 
aa gt 4 E 
industrial engin 

a eer sleek aS EER 


executive coclenanent 
a 
naquihaneets ARE 


Collese degree 
~ sod 4 aqpparance and convincing 


Gtrone management potential 
Willingness te relocate. 


Tn this ad 
ace. i cate weight, eénentine: 
ealary expected 


MEC truc expe 

Apply shop foreman Prevo Aw 

motive Center, 701 NW. Henry . 
x 


all cars; 5% day week: 
commission. ust be 


ly im person. Har 
~ with auto. ' 
ers. Ww ools. 
ORGAN at PEnsONwe 
ae 
search and de evelepunent firm a 
Alexandria requires draftemen 
e of le 
layouts. preparing mechanical! 
sien details and illustrative drat. 
for r rts oe 
Call 9-8765 for 


$ 
po tmen 
MEN—Excelient nines for (2) 
eye ful time: 0 (dy part time. 
tri men Pelt —— 
ave ® over 61 per Ww 
tabi 
: 
c 


d eR, no cold 


ate 
MEN—AMBITIOUS 


One th 

bE I an te *neld Tes 

opening for tw A yg 

im the ash 

secpeastel Sf aeee ~ otter 
n 


: Sens pron 
yy program, 


b 
gales field 
ith we 


Moncey: 
cay heteen 


MEN 


FOR VEHICLE DEPARTMENT 
PUBLIC CONTACTS 


AGE 19-40 


Applicents must have D. C. 

permit: must ae 

pompeny trucks; must be Snyeion! 
ust be high school graduates. 


sALARY “t0.02 TO $7647 


ayteoh 3 Ee OS 
ACA N AYS. 


APPLY DAILY @ TO 4 


RAILWAY EXPRES§ 
AGENCY, IN 
2ND & EYE STS. NE. 


MEN 
NEED A JOB? 


poceatty ere of nm 
interested came ment and supplies 
men wife 

mee ith ace Cc. MD. & VA. 


CO, APPOINTMENTS 


;} 
* 


FT PERT NRT IED ET eae rE: Ey BT nen tits PPO TO RTI, OT IR: a AOE HN ge ORE panel 


‘tliat th enaitnte bite eit tak Lee Ca ee ee 5 ees igen ns ache 


Pe COD “pS ary RTE alt REE i Wo Foee- oe 


if You Sell a Food Plan 
‘|'Why Not Sell the Best? 


WE CAN PROVE THAT 
STATEMENT 


NO CANVASSING 
NO CHARGE BACKS 
NO CHARGE FOR LEADS 


INVESTIGATE 
CALL TU. 2-2920 


MECHANICS & | 


ASSEMBLERS 
(AIRCRAFT) 
This is interesting work related 


to aircraft structures. Will be’ 
working from biueprints. 


WIREMEN 


Men experienced in trouble- 
shooting and wiring, compli- 
cated electronic equipment. | 


ERCO Division 
‘ACF INDUSTRIES, INC. 
Riverdale, Maryland 


aaeea ane 


heaven Deslonthip % 
In ite tg Penna. 


OPENINGS FOR 
SEVERAL MEN 


= & wmese teler e 

sulati 

WE DEAL IN A PRIME 
NECESSITY 


LEADS FURNISHED * 


BILLERS 
BOOKKEEPING 


MACHINE 
OPERATORS 


OPP set Se 

ears’ rience 
White: hotel 

for high-class b 
Sunday re | 7 
work on hourly basis. Ap~ 
2 “. eve. aw 
m.-1l 


FULL TIME 


5-Day, 40-hour Week 
Many interesting openings 
im controller's division 


Better Than Average Earnings 


Apply At | SUBURBAN WABIINGTON, D. c 
6219 3D ST.» NW. pes a 
| or cash regis = | | a SOpatra's 
recognit Soe 


At least poate experience. 
man ¥ . ca capable of | 
a ty 


. 
ey man whe 2° 


$ HELP, MEN 


ae DN secondary 
Post-TH. giving 


15 HELP, M 15 


we leans 


Technicians 


tk os 
Electronic 


BUYER 


FOR 


MANUFACTURER of 
MACHINE TOOLS 
and ELECTRONIC 

DEVICES 


noon and 6-9 p. 


ANC 
1ST 
ai Soar 93. se: ‘< 1 nanaterhay 


IMMEDIATE DISCOUNTS 


Excellent Working 
Conditions 


Come in Today 


WOODWARD & 
LOTHROP 


PERGONNEL OFFICE 
9th 
MAIN & 


position: 
working 


Neat, ve high 
aire 
App! Mr “4 


GER CO 15th and 


and car-w 


SALES TRAINEE TEST ENGINEERS! Sines 


NO EXPERIENCE REQUIRED 
Salary, car expenses, bonus FIELD SERVICE 
ENGINEERS 


si mente, te 
this rite Boece 


PAYROLL 
CLERK 


Payroll or similar experl- 
ence required, Permanent 
position offering oppor. 
tunity for advancement. 
Excellent employe bene- 
fits; convenient suburban 
location. 


ey RE 
MONDAY Third PRIDAY 


(CLOSED THANESOIVINO) 


MELPAR, INC. 
"Pal Church, Vee 


Arnold 2-yV bus from li 
ss. aw. bw Blant enttrance. 


a es paid vacations 
p.. 
Atl 
or part clans. soentnd shift, oer? 
ales. apply 


un Service, 8725 Pin 7 
_Branch Ra. S 8. Ma. 


SHEET-METAL 
WORKER 


ae 


kek incentive. Thorough training 


for 4 to 6 months. Must be 
between 23 and 32. Local ter- 
ritory. No night work. 


Victor Adding ‘Machine Co. 
= CALL EM. 3-9666 


- ~ SALESMEN 


25-39 


tro a equ - 48 
trial or ~ RA auipment service experience 


udbat Ake Padiay 


(Closed Thankegtving) 


MELPAR, INC. 


43}1 Be Sout Pern. St. 
f vis Hwy.) 
PLAS Cathe VE 


APPLY 9 TO 4 (Take Anete 2-¥ bus f 


MONDAY Through FRIDAY 
r tech. ore.; 5 days. 


AT 
APPOINTMENTS AVAILAB SAT Nems-Clarke, Inc. Tipe * 15 a. m.; starting 
- INTERVIEWS | 919 Jesup Blair Drive 
SALESMEN | MAY BE ARRANGED | SILVER SPRING, MD. | oxen’ irish sar voter sper 
nered man. non-dérinker preferred 


Furnishings and Sportswear | Salary $48 per week b dues Waal 


of cof Rigen | LN YOUR CITY. Saa® bas 1 Se fest cars, a ryte +" Ee d 


Bay, conptryction 


PLINTERS— Also Sareea 
mechanic. trans. nh 

. 2 rit ready for a 543 
ia. ew, Ban CAFR 
rinkiied irieens ahs 


—Por — = 
fice work: -day Si Permanens 
‘vacations 


. 
start. Schwartz mai ose 531 Tain | 


Recent graduates — in 
electronic engineering 
or men with vocational 
‘school certificate plus 
experience in trouble 
shooting, testing and 
maintenance in such 
fields as radar, com- 
puters, television, etc., 
are required. A good 
knowledge of electronic 
theory is necessary. 


area... .| Por insurance iept large real 
e - 


of 

apeny. Ability type 
"\.tade ‘A. Matteo Emp. , Good salary: ay 
SUITE 916 FagPersounel  De- 


=, ai 


| N stoma! consumer finance branch 


~- lady for = 
ey etfice ties ll modern ben 


fits, preasans Ei — ee 


eatin Ane ay in oe - to ee 
SE SORKEEPING —— | AETNX FINANCE 
MACHINE OPERATOR ee 
wash and bus ¢iris 30 up | 
basen tee opening for experienced w ntain and scree 22. BS hd 
Balad ire Te 


. 30 up| Tas 
M get SLIPAN 
‘oh LORRY 
Copy GIRL 
ht coflese  backsr cena, 


AGENCY. INC ’ 
. NW. near N. ‘aa _Ave. 
ition in panes ind 
. 


, A Departm ve- 
day. te ye =F week. 


vacations. sic 
Stroup -insurance benefits 
ly between 9 a. m. and 
NEL, DEPARTMENT 
Washington Post 
and Times Herald 
1515 L STREET N. W. 


a ee 


For Electronics 
Manufacturing Plant 


EXPERIENCED—AGE 


MUST HAVE EXPERI- 
ENCE IN PURCHASE OF 
MILL SUPPLIES WITH 
KNOWLEDGE OF PUR- 
CHASING DEPARTMENT 
PROCEDURES AND SHOP 
PRACTICES. 


Immediate opening due to pro- 
motion within the ranks. Call- 
‘| ing on local businessmen dur- 
ing day. For further details, 
phone 


Veter ee Machine Co. | 


6—~9 A. M-12 


with car. permanent position det | 
—e be abe persnses Remington Rape. Se 
weet, 4a wuries 


rv fe 
jectrie yp “- "oo 


Must have ability to 


read shop drawings. 


rom ith 
to slant entrance) 


0 expe 
ref go s license. Apply Capital 
. 123 © St. NW. 


Liquor & tore 


PORTERS 


to work 
t-Fisher machine. ;. “dey eetes| 
wit a 
APPLY Dp perience. Office location | 
nient for pers son | 
Ww Hethes 
\. Ward. EM. 2- 


413 Ga. 


de . rea. Call 
4464. 


ERCO..DIVISION. jw. Cc. & A..N. MILLER. 
ACF Industries, Inc. Oe aaa PO 
Riverdale, Maryland 
Warfield 7-4444 


+P* OPERATOR 
ust caper. w 
t ours 7 M.« 
tur 
* 


be 
- e WO + 
DLC. &, 
p 
Raperigneed 555 Pp 


roperred dut aot 
ye by. letter ‘Ril — ay 


P 5x. 
Combination pe oes 
nis 


White. 


3 Fie Breter’ 
7 nnel 
O 


FOR 
FALLS CHURCH LABORATORY | 


We have « - poy 
for paperrenees a 


pic 


athe va neee ween Bladensburg r 
King at He ered U HERS 


stork 7 <™ Bot OMA . "Part-time. evenings and vemcnee 


students over 18, government - 
ployes proterred. Apply anes. 
day. 5 to 


THE PLAYHOUSE 
Wnts Display 


EXPERIENCED 
Interested in 


lis Church residents 
+ yey ess Re enen WE 
es uir 
conditions. ,~ $:30 to | 
Many employe benefits on, thru Gat. Hogpitalise- 
ben 


tion and insurance 
APPL +a! 
(Ciosed Thanksgiving) 
aT (Located in Suburban Excellent Salary me Bota. 2 


MELPAR, INC. Bene am Priday Washington, p. C.) DRAFTSMEN _ WITH FOLLOWING BENEFITS | tact with public Apply 1oi4S Coles. | 


urday. Apply t Four Corners ' 
i5th and 4H) | hours 12 noon "and 10 > m Nol au 

re VACATION pa. TO 3 WEERS (| phone. calls. . 
EMPLOYEES’ COUNT — 


Pals Charen " | 
M N LL PENSION “COVERAGE AT i 

| “SALESME | OPENINGS FOR YOUNG MEN| Predgaie WORKING ASST. TO MANAGER © 

| CONDITION 


FOR SERVICE | INTERESTED IN LEARNING | 


Ue GIRL, counter ein fougtain 
gir sales girl, prac. nu 1 


waitress. Acarde Empl. Ex. 


aie a: 


ERCO DIVISION | 


ACF Industries, Inc. 
Riverdale, Maryland 
Warfield 7-4444 


~wart and 


(Located in Suburban 
Washington, 0. C.) - 


APPLY MR. JOHNSON 
LEWIS &’ THOS. SALTZ 
1409 G ST. NW. 


rs) 
company "bene ts. Apols 3 . Hud. 


' CALL CARL, INC. 
1250 24TH ST. Nw. OW. 
PERSONNEL CLA... knowl. 


ATL vy Br 1420 N.Y. Ave si "A 
| RECEPT.- rYPIST—$é5- 
A Jane Burch, 1440 N.Y. Ave, Rm. 228 
~ ~ RECEPTIONIST 


aS Bingle. 25-35. Attractive. Li 


Clerical 
tT: part-time men keep present COUNTER GIRL4, W or stock personabie, for large new 


> . 
p Tt hotels, laundries, ‘Miss d ; 
srriomment tar peamars ccc] © OSITIONS | pageing hope, ants die) seine’ saleez, abe Sorts a 
: at ee ~' “ 
RECEPT.-PBX OPR. 


| : THE HIGHLY LUCRATIVE 
masse ioe. Agel? ti ON BROTH: AND SELLING | TRAINEES FIELD OF DRAFTING 
Sis. NG ee | “GILVER SPRING. MD. start. depending upon soll: DEMONSTRATORS — Home, econo. 

on ri real estate co. Must be 


RY $81 WK. | 
RADIO AND TV STARTING SALARY $ peck fo start, depending, upon fo ar 


SERVICE PLUS COMMISSIONS ne FOR YOUNG MAN—is to ;3 bd 
a reta rial Sopiipmce 650 F St. Ww. 
DIAGNOSTICIAN hE ant DICTAPHONE 
Shean 
YOUNG MEN | 82% 


Can ree tell TRANSCRIBER 
serpeen 


if you know 
| With at least 6 months’ ex- 
= | ta or 
White, 18 + |. 
ite, 18 to 25, co i A 


vad, perm position | weet mall sdtertiniag te SaS0 
rad., rm. position . 

nt aie of ash 's Linda A. Matteo Emp. 
largest stationery and estes oe 8. 8-641). 
ofc. equip. cos. Sev- Attention Salesmen! 
eral opportunities for World's most beautiful Christmas 
serious minded young 


sift now ready for distribution to 
' each home. E. 77-4293. 8 to 10 
men interested in a 


a.m. and 5 to 6 pm 
position with a fu- ATTENDANT eit peovses station. 
ture. 


ARLID 
“| National finance 


4 
organization hes 
for young ledy. 30 to 30. 

ler-typist: attractive start- 
sa ary. Dieasant >] con- 
ions piy Mr. Li JA. | 
285 


COUNTER < ee crn 
lt SR 


. ite 
to 4: closed Bunter,” 
Wallace's 


a 
Restaurant. 626 EF 


FULL AND PART TIME 


YOUNG 
years of age. to assist 


(Take Arnold 2-V bus from 11th 
end & sts. nw. to plant entrance.) | 
FOR PERSONAL INTERVIEW 


SEE J. P. JOHNSON 


H. L. GREEN CO. 


MEN (white). 20 te # 
sales Man- 


(| Both Typing 
and Non-Typing 


Must ony e—qetrossive ane 
| Sale Pett, Fa 


tantial base pay. No pre. 


4 


REQUIREMENT: 
ABBEY PERSONNEL . Hie om. 


ey présent income 

&.. at ME. 8-6155 for 

: po detail e 4 
10 a. m. 
em 


ELECTRONIC 
ASSEMBLY 
WORK 


WIinIne 
Cameras rad Rr FOR ADVANCEMENT IN 


Fine Jewelry | ” | 
Men’‘s Furnishings AN EXPANDING RESEARCH 
Men's Sportswear ORGANIZATION 
Toys 

and many others 


tod 1 


AT LEAST ONE YEAR OF 
HIGH SCHOOL 
MECHANICAL 

DRAWING COURSE 


HIGH SCHOOL 
wes Coo a Ty> 
piy in person. 4477 Conn. ave aw. 

SECRETAR 


Permanent 
Tn 


ey. 


SALESMEN 


| We have a variety of selling 
| Openings for you to choose 
from. | 


working ‘cond Hone. ‘stead 
na orga oe 
day week. & to 4:30. 


Government Employees 


Insurance Company 
14th and pS roomed appearance requir 
Please Apo at L rm Testienes Call Mr Morris, Minn. 


Interesting work in pleas- 
A te pres 
ant surroundings, for both | "gio. MAC EMPL, oi iwi 
beginners and experienced a Bivd.. Atl: JA. 
girls; ortunity and per TITIAN <a | ott ‘{natitutional 
viv. tn oan train. OF exp 


tehi 
manency in a progressive, POTO fue Y$7 $ $60. | 
growing company. Bivd., Ari; JA, 5- 2000. = 


ATTENTION, GIRLS 


retire STENOG 
position with est cone 


rerlck leave, 
vaca 


AGE 17 TO 23 


ent plan, 
ons, etc. Oa 


HO. 2-2476 


REAL ESTATE 
SALESMEN 
ere is 3 oocfight spoerinay 
or (3) t mee 7 s 


thorou ja 
real estate we offer an excelent 
office force, extensive advertising 
liey. 
~- Be ore in- 
e 
Call 


Bouth 5-8490 fe SF Sahioe 


wa 


experienc ith references 
ais NW Esso ‘Station, 18th and L 


MANY EMPLOYE BENEFITS DART TIME ~~ 


FOR APPOINT Servicemen. college men. civilian 
CALL L. J. MILLI employes (white): in 


our sales dept. may fit 
Chas. G. Stott & Co. 


= he 


Position Offers S_DAY WEEK 


8 TO 4:30 


brs.; no -— assing. 

S75 wk 

time For appointmen 
=e. 10-1 Dp. mm. OF oven. 


Gordin-Mensh Realty Corp. 
1915 RICHMOND 1] HWY. ALEX... VA. 


route. Ceres. 


IMMEDIATE DISCOUNT 
GOOD STARTING SALARY 
TRAINING. WITH PAY 


OPPORTUNITY FOR 
ADVANCEMENT 


APPLY IN PERSON 


1310 NEW YORE. AVE. NW. 
NA. §-4181 


ATION 
GINE 


. EL O 
ANY 


UNUSUAL: CAREER 


Government 


Before You Take Just a Job 
Investigate a Position With a Future 


nour tae iaed sass 
Employees 
INSURANCE COMPANY 
(Not a Government Agency) 
14th AND L STS. NW. 


PLEASE APPLY 
8 A. M. TO 3 P. M, 
AT t STREET ENTRANCE + 


Your Telephone Company Offers 
~—Good Pay Right From the Start 


equent Raises 
otriendly People to Work With, Folks You'll 
Enjéy Knowing 
—Clean, Comfortable Surroundings 
—Vacations With Pay and Other Benefits 
—Plenty of Opportunities for Advancement 


We'd Like to See You in Our 
Employment Office 
725 13th STREET 'N.W. 


FIELD OPEN 
SYSTEMS WORK WITH 


EDPM 


ELEC FRONIG DATA 


Saal 7 p abil oma ase ge imgiee AVERAGE $50 WEEK— 


PART TIME 
21 toe 30. white: car: col 
servicemen cansider 
ehee not necessary 
formation call AD ay 
1 p.m. and 5:3 7 


EARN $200 TO $300 
8B CHRISTMAS 
21 to 30. waits; car: experience 
men sonuigered ae 2b, ¢ y “3a, PROCESSING 
3s mn. 330 to ” MACHINES 


iz... a 
i REQUIREMENTS: e46 ileworth Dr..8.-&, -10.5:8040, 
CL | 


WANTED a systems knowledge | 
8 MEN. 


Experience in. writing 
Instructions for operation 
of electronic computing 
with cars. 230 to 3 
age, ho canvassing 
month salary. Cail 


8 A. M. TO 4 P. M. 


Come in for one of these in- 
| teresting opportunities. 


WOODWARD 
& LOTHROP — 
xs. . e 


ines for | 
ase salary 
ish 


MANY EMPLOYEE 
BENEFITS 


te call om builders, con- 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


lege, 
E 


prints ome. | 


Dp 
* ne Mies ret tact 
pew RB mrs P Metropolitan Ave, APPLY IN PERSON 


(CLOSED THANKSGIVING) 


MELPAR, 
INC. 


3000 Arlington Bivd. 
Falls Church, Va. 


SALES OPPORTUNITY 


Are you gee | a i. , "ae 
career oO , selling. 
ployment. lin 


8 A. M. TO 4 P. M. 


shins ma We pay ma ° 
ge 
us 


an ate Bs, paid vace- 
‘~¢ Mr. John 79 


ns son. 
ie Are Langley Park, 


= “nationally 
an 


MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


CLOSED THANKSGIVING 
SALES TRAINEE 


sausswen | MELPAR, 
Seaee§ ESSEs INC. 
ry. ii 


Geter, sete ent 
BF Pit statin ‘on aired oat 2 


ENGINEERS 


ity for capable personnel to 
join a growing company that combines .. . 


FRIENDLY ATMOSPHERE 
WITH 


. attractive high pmoe rad- 
. Permanent position, sal- 
ary. excell ad worries conditions. 


ald vaca 
vi asc Ne. Pig MPR, 
a gene office 


seat * oho —~—"y postion: 
warts Bros., sit" 


or appointment. 


machines 


Monday Through Friday 
8-30 AM.-5 P.M, 


The 
‘Chesapeake & Potomac Telephone Co. 


INTERVIEWS DAILY 


12th st. ne. 
En RA 1220 19TH ST. N.W. CLERK-TYPISTS 
D.C. EMPL. EXCHANGE Room 331 —- RE. 7-3705 


AND COLORED 5-Day 35-Hour Week 
; “all kinds salary open International Business a a it 
Dishwashers (kit help) es 6| Machines Corp. | home office 


ters and ae v <vencement 
C S eaan 


5 years of 
$350 per ge 


RA. 6-1136. 


1211 South Fern St. 


Orr ef 6 a DAVIS 
Arlington, Va. 


(Take Arnold 2-V Bus from 
‘lith & E Sts. NW. 


oN 


to plant Toundings in ou 


entrance) 


~~ si 
ssanent position 
APPLY 


| PEOPLES LIFE INS. CO. 
“fe | -Reom 706 ——_142. HB XW. 


ree — Attractive 
ot education." in 
with pay worth li 
ts. Commerc 


ACT NOW 


THERE IS STILL TIME 
TO GET YOUR 


CHRISTMAS JOB 
Woodward & Lothrop 


COME IN TODAY 
SALESWOMEN 


NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY, 
WE WILL TRAIN YOU. 


5-DAY, 40-HOUR WEEK 


Daily “sal Time 
WE WILL ATTEMPT TO ARRANGE 
HOURS TO FIT YOUR HOME SCHEDULE 
EXCELLENT WORKING CONDITIONS 


IMMEDIATE DISCOUNT 
GOOD STARTING SALARY 


Woodward & Lothrop 


PERSONNEL OFFICE, 9TH FLOOR 
MAIN BUILDING 


on or) ae 2-1572 


AERODYNAMICS 


AERODYNAMIC ENGINEERS are 
urgently needed at ERCO. 


nternational 


Large Company Advantages 
font *e working aes 2 


ited opportunity for vance- 


employ efits. 


B usiness 
Machines 

ment i retirement plan. rouD 
urance, p ay hy jon, hol pers. 


HAS IMMEDIATE ~ aul ez’ ’’””' gos| ete. Apply inance Cor 
. San i7 R. I 


OPPORTUNITY venings cope’ Si Bainter, Ma 
FOR 


Customer Enginee. ; 
(TECHNICAL) 


FOR SERVICING 


ELECTRICAL 
ACCOUNTING 
MACHINES | 


Desirable Openings: 
AERODYNAMICISTS 
ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS 
COMPUTER ENGINEERS 
MECHANICAL DESIGNERS 
LAYOUT DRAFTSMEN 
FIELD SERVICE ENGINEERS 
TEST ENGINEERS 
DESIGN CHECKERS 
ENGINEERING PHYSICISTS 
SPECIFICATIONS ENGINEERS 
TECHNICAL WRITERS 


GOOD SALARY 
PLEASANT LOCATION 
GENEROUS BENEFITS 


We offer an opportunity to work 


with man s of the latest air- 
oe CLERK-TYPIST 


(WHITE) 
Por ust and Jetpes? trees fpeceee Sood 

° ws ae on no 
on new air- ye 


i- 
| grad- 


Renaire-Freezer-Foods 
101 EYE STREET SE. 
tt. 6-3300 


craft in phrases of aerodynamics 
and power plant operation includ- 
ing aerodynamics and power plant 
equation, aircraft stability and per- 
formance. 


| CLERK-TYPIST—$250 
a chaet qrolfice“Satlonal firm . S 


af DS AORNEY. J. 3-008. 
"CLERK-TYPIST 


ts downtown when you 


mon oe beet Same. 
bse PAY—-GOOD. HOURS 
. ACF INDUSTRIES, INC. wen rte al Week 
Ath scion JU. 9-4529 ieee ane 

. Continued en Following Perce Centineed en Following Pace 


' ‘ D 
' ; 
- 4 be » 
‘ %, ‘ . 
. ‘ 4 aw ’ 
ae : ¢ ’ 
» F ‘ rod ’ ; 
’ y; : ‘ ’ . 
. 
: xy © - F 
; « ¢ , ; ? . 
: ‘ i ; , 
o 7 
, 


REQUIREMENTS 


You will find salaries, policies and Electro-mechanical training 


personal advantages excellent. 
OPENINGS EXIST AT ALL LEVELS 


APPLY TO 
ERCO DIVISION 


or 
Armed Forces Technical 
Experience : 


} 
REUSE FSO | 


Customer Snoineering Dept. 
Room 205 


APPLY TO 


ERCO DIVISION 
ACF INDUSTRIES, INC. 
RIVERDALE, MD. 


International Business 
Machines Corporation 
1220 19th St. N.W. 


FOS OPC OO EF GOTLIEB LINEA, REGINA Se OE A Cie p re rere eee 


to $4 per hr. for quali- ot 12 

= og rege eg at ww ge zs eo Saare Da —Extra Convenience 

oil, pastel, etc. Apply in| sews a L.—4 ht se. near Barney) ..]. and 2-Bedrm. 
bring samp les. . . : ; ‘ bat : b.. ° ey ey entrance —Furn. and Unfurn. 


, : He DA} ns SES person, ae ™ 
lite itn Be ie 1270 | Entire 8th Fi. 930 F St. Amo, for }. 850 for 2. Li. 2-014. 3 POMPONIO ck eat rae § Oaks 


oe, 2824 Buehe Viste Totees 


SECRETARY TO ee = I i WELEY HOTEL , BR Bird. JA, 7-6660- 

SECRETARY | CLERK-TYPISTS | fuga Boer 1 2 Wen Sre| Mio stray, | CONCORD GARDENS |e exatmarrin ol Bis 

NEWSPAPER = ge piped. "HR! wean ouront concur | BIS Shue Se ate hr ae mel ee ae | | Br., 59.50 
POSITIONS | AEA St Mo AN irae ’ sonia. SALES POSITIONS 4 Modern, Comfortable ©. Apt. ate oh Pr cious; util. inci. , heat me "OH! 3911 Old Sates Bivd. 

Secretarial position 2 On ae 7130, bet ween “te SI O Living That You Enjoy 7. aes womas name with, Levsmns bid thal ti 6 ' Alexanéris, Va 


AFTON 
ANC eif™™ $60 Single PER MONTH io fm... G A. 2-Ded- 
Excellent opportunity for retired / f. valley. 79 50 A wily decorated 1-bedrm ont. 
person, salesmen, of “yom 2- 4 ae fora. rit, and ; 22 eee th woarbase algpeeel *b m ry ag . bide.; close 


- aay. : d ret. | : of saleswomen. — ra TY vigending reir 3: 
pasa y. torty | pews pees. Convement suburban - ome, Sorpentes Ey ilt Sth a Me gene . a Soe om 'Fitiwen 
Coun le mn = urn on ent. a 


n Sa " sr0up insurance location. piete| S-. 1 th. of Co to 33. to oh cat ; cal 
bene! Permanent resident nation “ia| per” Prod beite tween 10 = ae [ comto be a erat pee. co . $-3600. ext. 5a. F “ ‘fs fects TY. me a ey age ToS a von ne i a at 
DEPARTMENT oo ae ion, a pitalization : | :. ats SOUTHEAST pe and Wh ne te tem!iy beg 
The Wa Washington Post ; ary $2790. Apoly in person, 1600 PERMANENT _ beth suis. 2 men, . UU) home wi r 1 BEDROOM, $50-$52.50 laundry {agtie, in bomb 
and Times Herald Cire nem Scenes eee Gutet, Bx. A : . . NW-Laree liv. ’ ST¥oanT BROS inc. DI. 7-404 
R W f ' . dinette. pore re located im the 1700 bik.| 597 -8695 | 
1515 L Street N.W. ee AITRESS os Seno ch am ALEXANDRIA Mate ave and. Bay” | POPE 2 GALLATIN’ OT hE 
a is Mevaaxt]} (FULL TIME) TEMERY-GEORGIAN | a sine: beautifully turaubed! 41m CONDITIONED way at sub Phe | ee ee etd 


CEE eTe CLOSED THANKSGIVING | FOUNT a : or po 
YS.-TYPI veaeed. over A. cola ina A N | gees weekiy an and, month ' : : BROOKVILLE | .__HA. 9-710 GEORG Ee WASH” WEMORTAL 
S ABBEY First MELPAR INC. ae tips. = aoa e200 dre fnedlnie oo = show- ‘ ° : . Rn. | oe Loge aren, cordon 

= “a / poe GREE, “doo Georsia CLERKS MRB . _nttract ‘| DUPLEX APTS SO AGE apr | me rece el 


1338 EYe ST had ST o-0300 
rec $4 c 


2 AND 3 BEDROOMS modeled and redecorated: laree| KI 96442: ‘evenings JA at 


100 SUS. “White, experienced. . OL 
wwe 48 d 
, 3000 ARLINGTON BLYD. 2 wae ge work , | room. liv. rm... 1 ’ : rm . ’ 
mier riter " , a PALLS CHURCH, va reatnel u -+ gg isa er IMMEDIATE OPENINGS ’ . .. a” ITH had RBMENT ar 4. be tie showers L ( : AREMON 
‘et Al « st : uw rE Ar! — Columbia co. oad — a —<KACL RD “ow 2-65 ; Ww OR W 8 8 »; 8 ee ard tet ’ hy ae ane | 
pestaner ateros .. Se Orr | ee Evie 2 ae " eTEESS. ‘, raat ome Men and Women = ‘a eee Tite de. a ti ae h FURNISHED eee» cane ‘ 

. + , wood LORED—Deca 50. Balors NN, rm or L) 


r sten asso s2¢ a 
— Ale and E sts. nw to plant entrance.) Saxony} por and Grill, 907 Pen ‘all after 


Recep! steno : 
gw, 4 ae EXPERLENC nQT PUCEASARY me RA. S48 i : % La 

Btatistical | . AREA Fx el. apts.. $90 : . & 

Recept.- } ‘oa, O58 ty PRESSES bus girls. maids. wk Witt TRAIN YO 001. — 73. Bis 00; bamt, ‘Tm. aS FROM $102 50 uP ; 7 bath: ap, Bdrm —$89. 50 
Beginner :ypists ountain ciks.. salesgiris. kit. help _ . mar A id inet #r0 Ab. 2-9296._ ; RA 3- Sand S. 

C N night & nw it Empl. Agcy..; Discount privileges and other em-/ Soneeee: i ave ar Lig —Large turn, 3-rm Goss, Gai Office od "gnalads’ * S¥. NE, i513--i-bedroom ap@ | INCL. ALL. UTM. EXCEPT ELEC 
‘ 
] 


‘Take Arnold 2-V¥ Due from 


: 31) 10th NW. 2nd love benefits. advancement oppor- 
ss 10 , ; home - vis.: on Ga. ave , mo. . See) with screened porch mo.. pit 
pasate aatttios® antes! BAY. Pe me — : | Mine SONRS in, basement abt, "| Open Daily Mon Thru Pri.. 9-6:30| [ils ‘DISMER "us| SEPARATE ENTRANCE 
Recep. “plat. eta 7 AILY. Free 7 eo . ir ; ; é . . st nw A 14 
eB hos ites, SOURS © Tira | oF | ch -8 fh. 5:30.) por BROCHURES CALL, | HOLBROOK &T. N.E.. 1435 (2 biks.| Newly decorated mode apie 
BECY.— Duke st.: 5 $70. PO- c , ey ~ ee Apply at Our — th st. id ‘ - 4—J-rooms. va 8.818) north i5th and H)—2?nd ficor. layeround facilities. oft 
oe “Kine st. Alex lay wet : ob with AS Peoples Drug Store oh S 6th ne —s MEE CMCRCH Tele SWsttane —2 . pry ae opt pee ta : 
— e 
thn. - Ass for esiring permencnt WOMEN New Downtown Employment ly furn.. ox. dath, Kit. priv. Gen : Bats cross 14th Gt. Bridge porch. STEUAR cme BROS. INC. DI yn 
PTARY for architect s office interesting Good ompany Offi f = Je. 2-2810 irley —_ oliow Shirley hwy 2434 or DI . Ineuire about our 
‘Phone eS iis rebate £45 a raise 11th — . bath, x a, re LL. 65546. . : — Excep. well-furn. fotle pace Ke alban Ss -16 ney Oe 
rview._ E le Gp roes . > Bib. priv. reas. ine-paneled effic.: qverythine - l-bedroom apts. with screened 
5 for interview. be Ad yy trance on Lith on over bal ta double front rm.: kit e Ry - pom an frp, oneal Ph RTA Stim’ Co. i plus, ’ MER! 2733 S. WALTER REED DOR 


a 
SECRETARY | Gen >! We a permanent Age 2] to 45 ie m= 9115. for i oO. 7-6 st. nw. NA. | “ 
4 sien te a “per wr. Hit for a a ae 1 hee ARLINGTON JA, 2-5003 

attractive, thtellisent. young’ ta \ay.| De Youn hs | PEOPLES pK Sci Li 0078 Studio rm. jn Ag BELLE FE VIEW KENNEDY <2 2.55 to 3 epee paranyears 5 

FB gh A SteKe N eric i i ek DRUG STORE = [\tmsccpt*or men. uit Hes tit | Ut Nt Bedroom. hit go0a| ON MT, VERNON BLVD. Se eR 
sibiities on hand 110-120 typing Asst. personnel dept Young. Miss or iignt assem- Se *, efter © p. ' wh UN. + $829 _ — ~~ OXON PARK 
sak werkine ceoditions, DE | 1oure st PERSONNEL . .... | Dly work. Factory ex- S30 A.M t4P. M COL.. 414 T a eng aS aon NE lion — ., SCHOOL ON PREMISES Pleasant. 2 i. Av. rm. fully 
28195 | STENCORAPHERS ~~ Ao Week perience desirable but MONDAY THROGGN FRIDAY pore 3 ed Complete Shopping Center painted Heat + otis hth a. OXON TERRACE 


SECRETARY —Hovel. und. 45, 83900 ~ 
: otal. —_ cy NE... 600—Clean 
, SBBEY PERSONNEL. 1338 Kye ns COLORED not necessary. a ee ia? Quebec PL _ONW. Ta pope rm. ‘apt, sbare| mile south Alex. 20 min. from bn Inc. 800 ‘i 
o en — 
ale. ” Ken 


ARY. val! of- _ - , bat yw nanos 

ce. of llee sociation. 35 SEAMSTRESS . COLORED —Cooks. short Order. ne be Navy end 6 min. to Port 
O P $40 xperienced, permanent . et ; =. . ve. NE. 5 —Eific. and 3 ~ t.: $79.80, ine 
r; L_wtil. -} L 


ough development. 
furnished apart. * 


our. 5-day wee ; RESS SERS 
ee graduate under 35. Mus 3 APPLY PERSON n modern restaurant. ; Resort atmosphere tn country club 
powsedse book ke iy INTAIN GIRJ b. . 835 LY IN PER Columbia Pike, Ari. | om. ence SE, G2 Dole 8s. ; Dd ti N.W. area. all city conveniences, swim- 
Office NA "B-6ibe* Home 4 OM 1 $3 ig efferson . BY Excel 2 comf. furm J grounds. off aireet “Da ‘ring. lowest at ‘in 11979 
exch - | . ounds . r : P. apt r . 
- ——<5 NATIONAL EMPLY. SERVICE 8 AM. TO 4 PM. in ay . hid RA. iy ss 0d —~| rent Jneluding above features. in KOONES & MONTGOMERY, 
ae hae Rey 3260 PO- | no 1TH ST. MLW. 2D FLOOR. poet ts rents enor 8 © (s wh ng Fe the entire ares. . THE WASHINGTON ARBA’S 
me st../ » : , << se. ] 3.666 

lL 9- STENOC RAPER Po t i- vis 1 i ace t iid. UN l - 7 ae . rr “ath 

_-—-- mnt opportun e423 — lee, NAYLOR apt ul “ie Rit. mi 1 BEDROOM APT.. .$85 gE ISLA) NE. 329--1| LARGEST ELEVATOR yr AIR 


| ane No exp.| tien with Stvengemens opportuni - MONDAY THRU FRIDAY lar it o- | COL. and dbie. rms. with kit : . apts. to $72.50 
2 tie 5-da x ix HH] 1671. ‘or ba.: nicely ; ’ rT ME} OV MEN 2 
rai $250. POTOMAC | ties yore, "aa? cuore room a Gall co. is.. ris, No’ enild Ths Loy 4-20 229 ‘12 BEDRM. APT, .$95-$99 NA. 071 c Ay RRIDG N ARL ING. 


priv or 
EM 5 benefits. DI. 7-2900, Ext sections ‘dy. 
Th 20 ee BS. ATL) COSCHROARD OPERATOR forre-| CLOSED TRANKSOTVING cooks —F mA 5; | SEIGEL. 5 hae Sasol | Rw. bed liv rm 13 BEDRM. APT. $112.50 OANOKE AVE. 8213. Takoma PE. iD. FACING THE 
Becuet Aki —By nationally known ~~! work in private club; weekends x NA. 8-436). : wa a = “,. kit.. bath “edult. “10 wk. RA. 3-| Md 1.» apt hed.| JIMA MONUMENT 
og rae He v 


concern, l-man Washi fice; | and ll; convenient location mm 0308 482 UTILITIES INCLUDED .. Of ‘ b! 
must be experi a ee ae st be able to type. Write Box LDERLY Colored lady ad eare ‘tor Lar re priv. | —_iicely, completely 7 turn saa! hits APTS. ALSO AVAIL lot Tu 8-47 2. as: park: n« 
knowledge mechanica] and techni-|_M-354, Post-TH, giving references ohildren Room six board snd 3S5a5 . twin bds.. Bs oe ST. BE. 4016—Neat corner of | ARLING | 
oa, terms. Appiy giving compiete TEACHERS—White. Immedinte po- small salary. OO. 2-247) _ alter - Br -— ~» , ath. Reduced genial Call; Rental office 601 Belleview Bivd bedroom apt $70 | 
apg - we ot = aa ak — f vein or ow any posl- me f % i. rite TON- —Lov ty 3-bedroom | Satur “aay 9- 9 ; * Sun. pon, “el os m.| | oe pel 

S of former empiovers. jens remedial my Ds. Soc e.ementary _ , : : ‘ . e . in ee manag . on 
of service and type work handied subjects a oT as tae ene a RSONNI alot} vee "rel person ept.. liv = on P be . ig aL dN se aaa AND 8-8001, premises. JO PS Sots or RE ger : a OWERS 

Mimwum starting saiary ac- | Ag 13 J 7- Me - y ~ Jis., Tfont an ac — ; 
973. Wash. Post-TH fyPist. asiee Gov_ ' ip- er M St. th a. NW—AvL ft fe) s te 1 chil Entire ist | room. kitchen and bath; 862. | WASHINGTON CIRCLE APTS a - 
d : wom or over ‘with, Sesver 7? — Pie : 0. “e 1426 | $65. plus elec.; near mempine and 27430 PENN. AVE NW. | 2. M INUTES TQ MINUTE T we 


‘ _~RECEPT ing st.. $60 up ful. white vyoutie : an 
POTOMAC EM 11 ki t t publ DOT REED at Per antico 1000, Prive. HO. 2-6504. a 1757—Lee. bemt..| _transportetion VASHINGTON iT 
_Alexandria kL 8 055 “bre sonnel 131i G st. (ST. 3-3664) ° oeeh after re mis. 09 1: > “| tied fe. " street level. 3 rms. kit. ALEXANDRIA, VA. AIR-CONDITIONED | THe PENTAGON eS 
Speke be SED Te Live with ue rn, ; twin s. privis.; L RA. 6-2036 RUSH HOUR BUS SER 
788 EFFIC. -~—$76.50-$86.50 | 


LADY—Elderjy. 
rent free. Christie jan col. femily. In TOL - z —— ~~Me@, orivate Hae cs 
Li 23-3261. = . mt. rmH.; -* oor apt. . Pict. Window 4613 DUKE ST (Rentals Include All Utilities) | Gract us our en -" so 


. ; D 
1211 South Fern Se nt's nurse. Live in. $50 iia A wh Lt 3 . Individ ona 
‘ = 2-01: a ? a meuy controlled heat na | - = : 
; arauet floors. bulll-im Ddookcases 
. CHANGE. o28 ‘19th 0 neo OCK CREEK PARK =, mod.. , air egaditioning. switchboar, “| Sit : ows. all-stee] equipped 


TYPISTS OFF SREPRREQY Davis Sars nar wae | CHEW RT SC | eke | «SHIRLEY DUKE | Hane Som: connie to) Biche "al ip nan pa 
Sie, ACCT. S| te mlep re, Delrin: 98 WE.) pitts Lovely torn. apt, oll APARTMENTS | S#Si08S MANAGE EX s-n040) foo Exptess eivtators, inundry. fe 
Arlington, Va —_ ae — } an +9 i: i. ities beautifu nehoenee rent- 
; + ’ . ’ ~ a. : ae atta v Sea and eftieen avotiania 
HIGH SCHOOL GRADS PREFERRED TROUBLE SHOOTER — Reveayc| COL isik RW. fim - emibl_ per rae somipyt. bach ci i FREE INFORMATION 2-BEDROOM EFFICIENCIES —$80-$92.50 
design, development, organizat an : "7 oa} 1 wt JU 9-728 | AY . : 
production. sales: in mechanical Ludents priv 961. pt ae re OL MAILED YOU TOD HOMES IMMED. OCCUP. AT $85 
engineering and aif feted lines: ry ‘vis, a bedrm.. ige CALL KI. 8-5100 1-BEDRM.—$102.50-$145 
Interesting work Im plessant surroundings, for both be: |—WATTRESSES——| Sizeenains. Staite "ai ma I cigar a a 8 $68-$73.50 | IMMED. Occur, AT $110 
x locks, $89 , yu 7007. ; 
Oe pepretne going concerns ny ind permanency | woe Sieh ee is, | ITUATION, WOMEM 38) 0 Fi dee seietedie | PAA MAWES | no elite Biincs | DAY AND EVENING 
iv row par ad 8 aw P . . +e D5. 
in @ progressive growing company. Sor elites. arher ~ . fer 2 ay no. _ 6-012} a Single applicants accepted. Semins: rillcrest Hots. Md. | INSPECTION 


YOUNG LADY Raat”, manny, St, frame’. sfo"ehe ‘ne’ oe, PE t-208h.| ‘bre 3 x iE JO, DomTOUn, BIR | 
5-DAY WEEK —8 to 4:30 tion. | typing. reception | abilities, Fs hes : . 21 OV. 3-547, |} Bedroom, $66.00 to $68.00) ¢ PLETE SH JAckson 5-5500 
Will travel ‘Work portant ber 3. Tas , 1288—jst fl. 2 rms../2 Bedrooms, $75.50 to $77.50| CENTER, Bus V | nee : 
Age 18 to 30. White, high) ¥ Bi. am ; sober edulis. i U, 3-3040. | PLAY AREAS: LAUNDRY PACIL-| 
school graduate. Type 45 to! Mr. “Pougias, ¢ counselor. Pub. ‘an m= es Se Se “Sot: tie and osc ct. incl| INCLUDES ALL UTILITIES 7 te Rrancn| GOOD HOPE HILLS 
50 w.p.m., for general offi tA, 6-277 or single lady. NO. 17-6468. a ida ne | | wr Gare nee te ¥ic.HAYLOR RD, & 30TH S. 5 
G t F | , genera: orice salesia es St singie lady, NO 7-6408 |. ; . a j6_Ti-- | office open 7 days each ; igt rer ice. T 
overnmen mpioyees work. Permanent position. im- | or m . HOUSEKEEPING ROOMS 27)' wed “xitelien bath:| Mon. thry pri me | ms ES | Modern 1-bedrm. apartments + 


| * oprice iO. TV included. DU. 7-5i19 SAT AND TIL 6 eee 
mediate opentn 5-day week. = itchenette and “ue EX.—-915 8. Alfred St . iyi HII ichear oe TS - p exposures vith atiPactive ae 
p Gg y a cts cs 100K t neor: Pits. NE. Big ty r. bdr.| “ -w-- Rng A an ost Coren ts Ge ." rs b ae | h home atm phere 


: “ee wa 
ye. lst oor t i 6-796 ; . : ’ . 
Insurance Company Apply Mrs. Shelton ery office help for shore ot | $1050 week. sina | iH ST NW 3112 Newly dec.| Pre. ,ail ull, tum. $7 | | sabi P"twin-size bedroon 
fice | 2 INE at? A we ‘a wee Bi ROOSEVELT GARDENS — large livins room with dining aree 
'* : re ' ' 


4- 

| Charles G. Stott & Co. piqnments; your eMice orif St. Nw. 31¢1—C) radio. ‘| dedrm., itv. eit. Kit, and semipvt.| se NW., DI ' | 
(Net A Government Agency? i310 N. Y. Ave. NW. Secretary, not steno-| N. ’ , 12).—Mefrig.. | 7 7+ Nw at ANACOSTIA © #13 TO 429 17TH ST. NE ° 

P 7 — th ve, beth, $8 w 9703 iv. rm. 4 se ) aing = wtiiit ane 

MAY - ‘Excellent experience jars eer tk = r b \ : li : ' New A t Bid ’ eroes , itilat 
for gir! bet ween 25-3 . A 8- nN A . aad ~ ~ : } 7 Effi 4 $5 ; p ; G- i BEDROO OOM 50-858 50 ° \ nee ta t)on 
ic r redec.; easy chairs; . stove an  - OO ; | Beautiful corner i1-bedrm.. Apt. B NEWLY DECORATED ae 
or r mel bed cony. shop. and trans.| First and second oor egertepente v IN PERSON 
L. 


0 ea. 
14t%, AND L STS. N.W be : and G i al “eaperience rigereator TOGaeT. , : rms.. 2| larse rm 
' . [ 40. e r ; 7 all ts. Apply res.| @vail. now m.. ki ath Tal 
Starting sala! © mercial organization. pub- a “em. elec. ref s bath a. ort rail.| ™8r.. 2100 pa eodall § at at and hot water ie ‘es tee APT 1 


r ° . 
thi Fw relations. administration and aw. “a - D o inspect tor. | 
USES ita Ps om : Lae - 2 BCE eee eS 1019 15th -: Ee >. HA 0-0000.| reer 418 19 a tl ae | CALL Ly 1-3309 


P| yf AM PM 174 PF st. ow. Sth floor. ‘ _ 
coe. Apety, S os bo ae ing and ability eve oor and free + rms. Te-| nice, quiet: 13, "id 3 ARL.—Rossiyn. 2-bedrm., 968 —~ 925 15th Sr eet oe 8.2100 | 

At L Set. Entrance . to travel. Jackson 5-3816 1 stove. sink, semipvt. bath. incl, $100. WA. 7 Seems oe ny FS | eer rt B. = “ Kk RKWOOD 
N. Oak 


ts, SITUATIONS, DOMESTIC 21 pi Pe pe: Bs, $12 50 S = 2-3 BEDRM., APTS. ‘mL 7" oir cond.; near Ba rc rott 1-BEDRM 8 DE $73" 50 


= A-1G ; @-day A —Bedroom Memorial Bridge fi ample | 
3. g HOUSE TYPE losets end storage space $95 _m 4200 Bik Colurnbia Pike 


—— kit. stoy refrig, DE. 2-9638 ' . 
ST in a ti hite , inc! use sauodry facil ; = — g 
BOYD'S Re Pa yrs.)}, cor. @ or colores. of in Toment cs. white) 1 1ST SE. ow “ fr iibe._Siadio, sve Completely Furnished = — aes Mos 2 ; ee, . rik ghey nen —¥ An any 
’ _ ae i kr : ' Oe . . 4 I . : ’ TK AND ’ i Fe _ j 
Alert Young Women WESTMORELAND needs S ladles (0) Bo YOu ELF? Coloved sen- =~ “ty ¥ $4 ere a ue) JEFFERSON VILLAGE | mo? ne ‘bide. + pe See. 3 | SAMPLE APT. ON DISPLAY 
A ae 4 7 : 


work carly eve. hours; e@fnh 835-\ ersl houseworkers. cooks, wait- 
et ‘| Pesses, baby sitters Moore's Empl.) “9 and apt. all sec-| 1734 ARL, BLVD.. FALLS CHURCH) closets, parking are ts. JA.) Sone, ang ane: ny eek 
5-6971 SYrt, bape vitters, Me Realty. 906 M1.) DAILY $ TO 5. SUN. 12 TO 4 | 8.2634, cA. 2-1 : J eee eee FREE BROCHURE 


0 a . 
Y lif d PART TIME ape ay es Oy mach. : — ~~ . ° im ave. “aw. ise ARL INGTON—i bed living > 
OU may be qualifie Ink Bn Alok ele SBOE. | gh OP Te F899 “fur of, utara. wove JE, 2-5500 gining L.” Kijehen ai bath; Beat] Severn) i-bedrm. apts. are aval! 231 STCMOL BON et 
gab | : desires li 4 Hoeation.. Bu. 77-6893. a a ee $85 mo. A : . B. 4 WEs HYAT Ye Pain MD 
for a ‘geri COLORED. 2a, fader : ind Ned ewe. —i rm. i oi 076 0, JA. 7-2211 ly redeces apt. is complete-| AP. 7-748 
t st , sh. bath, $56 ; utils incl lifton Manor Apts. , Rie ——__— red in color and Is con- 


venient to shopping, churches, etc. |. 


R n lV ition | AB aids, cook aie ola ya one oTOxN THESIS, Pali 
Service ws ina satIVe POR mis pe ed ea Udit Hae 1320; fatty furnished. redecorated: eas -PARKGLEN We imvite your jnepection ond} 1 BEDROOM, 846 
ATIONS, Men & Wom. 22 ee 35 "Good be parking. excellent tra e : 


in one of your 
, ome rking: excellent trans have arranged te have our office! 


Telephone Company Business Offices|D MANNING EMPLY AGENCY of unfurnished det board. patemetic glover. APARTMENTS oun on sas Sat. from 8 to & and | 1106 Holbrook Terrace: NE.. Apt. 4 


" closet added. spa- bath 
WH AND COLORED help of all trpes. . cious rooms: cample ] Bedrm., $80 to $81 50! & poreh. gas D Rests ‘tor wh ith janitor. 
—New Higher Starting Salaries amress . ve le, $80. De eee: Eres bus sone o o4 bens Wart Va ave Lt 6-t291 
russes $35) ROOMS, FURNISH 24 4 e * ae sell Apts., $81 50 é NEAL INCL ALL UTILS.) | pss aye 


+ Col. & 
oe | 225 16th St Ww OU 
~ Convenient Hours of Work smbermaid + ., itt. ~ fooa, or + AR . ' Sy ---™ , D ISLAND AVE aw (With CONVENIENTLY located earases 323 a Si. 8 A. Bedi 00. 
Hi. » uve in ‘or out. “te * ; A rt. a > te 2: te closet ! v: 50. $3 2- Bedroom Apts. $9] 50 at reasonable rates if desired 1426 WEST VA. AVE. MW. B.. APT. 3 
° x All Utilities Included 


gel work 4. 

Why Not Discuss This Interesting and Challenging jaundry eee i (all kinds) te 8) ROOM iS WITH BOARD a + Th, . tah veda AIR-CONDITIONED 
me ei an eprint founeter HO 2- ine or wy 2-1572 | AVE. b St.| ARL. — Southern meals, parking. maid services incl ME. §-3935._ | 1SHED | 2 of our spacious 3-bedroem 

> P -” ! ] - bath. air-oconditior re | apt . a 

- eg oe em, wih en oe fa, Opy, | Apa nan hr, fing Bax. | 2 seb cyummaree + SoG aM smnmone | sows rain, cm nit Sr a. 

A : ty I ~ eu A 874 8 ARL.. MILL DR. | somplevely redecaraied in ‘on >a P 

xo rapes before! 6H BIA RD., 1834—65.50 wk. sei.) ce home. 3 i JA ‘ior mt yh weg = APT. 1 JA. 5-6514 | Sag offer the ultenate onion “CHES <APEARE” TERRACE 

ie: * - - ¥ HA 4 D. W.. 2001 — Nice : ‘ ' ews +. News > ne ~ rea ve arge l] and %3-bedroo n 

for winte , ° ed. meals day: $12- 15 wk sonMtay 3 2s Sradice: es To reach Out Columbia pike past bee pe m0. nex Ging &L wii rni shed apts. in “modern gar 

} ot 6Snopping center irn c ton Ee pe development 


i " personality, nish | : ' 
th STREET N.W. £2 a agli Bona  dvclonsta Parking sos ad 
725 3 responsibility, $800 for can, sesume| BY ot | Lie Spink alt 00, 5-2 board ’ 1 701 16TH ST. 7 Ww. Radvtera REAL CO. ' APPLY IV PE graneee. a 
: : Reply Box M-336, Post-FH, i919. 19th NW. ) ry BARCROPT RENTAL OFFICE ff -street 
a “opportunist new avail. large F a: 3 shat ot. house: es a st |BACHELOR APT.,$64.50, 458 CEESBURG PIKE | ™= hg GEORGE MA : cada" 
Monday through Friday able for Wome en y moval. conag to beth: 2d ‘| nw.—<A distinctive home for One of Washington's most attrac- ff Columb! . i BE 
Apt. Sth v e° ¥., : tive elevator apt. bid«s wall-to Phone JB. 4-4650 ) MO) TO FDROOMS. Sea ss. 298 


+ nm of 26 and 50 ‘ 
8:30 am. to 5 p oa fae aoe and | , - it J ; x ‘ ws —Newly dec s and draperies: switch- i. effic apts. waik -in SAT. 9 TO. 4242 sth Bt 
has or an, Ss ftrt. : . a - : board maildesk service: util- . OBE parauet floors. «ear- JA. 5-3 Res “Mer Apt. 5 J0. 93-0976 
2e po 2 IDE : ities included: all conveniences on dis large refrig.; mr " — _ 


The of employment now open | n —t : ls . $35. ' : ee : d 000. | Seto" cole ent 550 0 8=6ApDiy 
cation. Christmas ume: Paid va UP tT 143% 2 . Dkist.: $15 up. Pe iy Oe ARLE tT Pa airns TP | 
Chesapeake & Potomac Telephone Co. ae ae | pie iets |e A a =| AIR-CONDITIONED ea Ne Glen Manor Gardens 
=. fk [T..7. h usu rk il, Tv. ' and f HILLS APTS. 8th'ra., out v, 
EARN CHRISTMAS MONEY S22 siicitcia' 2 dikiiioyeti is Sat REMC 0 wacom ae ww] SARE Mea ES | > BEDROOMS-—1%4 BATHS 
AT | 


salle im answerlne this Box ; . Panep. ; d righ bik. Sth rad JA 
t care of he Washington}. : , a ine: $1 5 * + + on . r 
Post Times erald dvoucer ) ——— or 2 or 3 young indies or| EFFICIENCY APARTMENTS al 000 4th. Apt 6; atiras INCLUDES HBAT. HOT WATER AND Gas 


rm 


liv 


: BEGINNER Bie l-bedrm: apt, te Bee bide; liv, ree. 
THE HECHT CO. ils x so Aewati pe ae Rion Te teaee| fants, mm eri! Set ete GAS, MOVE IN AT ONCE 


Receptionist: “soung 'imegi| 1B: $4), classed ‘poree Rien is, 327s. | Net be Doree.© ARL.—Choiee 7 pedrag = | COMPLETELY AIR-CONDITIONED 


a 
262 4- 2 DAILY TES yh Ate POR Pe i 


; ur 
. iM 
Christmas Help Wanted Now w ists, daily Deeded 8 ie , at. a st > men. 24. dar AD fi man. mess, TEND PA aN Pipes | pets allowed: £92.50. cl ls Pree laundry facilities, private FIRST PLOOR 


front and rear entrances, quiet area with 


2. ¥ 5 WITHO ESTATE, beautiful 
‘est. 40 yrs.) tor, G & 2 sT. 2 Sin yi VICE OR $200 Boing PE a Witt ae : aie breakfast bar. disposal 
/ ;  £. ‘ rie ' -like roundi i poset. 
wW at Py ‘ a Hy ae en a en. couse st. 2-bedrm. apt,, ail utils at a beth 
® e : ** v’ . . . . oad . 


ALL THREE STORES UNL SC AS WOMAN to work in 3 your fenced playsrounds, bus, SECOND FLOOR: 3 well 
melghborhood: earn $85 week H. NivV. iam sohoate, shopping nearby. ef- ranged bedrooms. hu«e 
SALESWOMEN CLERICALS ee a be <> ‘ icient janitor servic ing door closets and beth 
° capve : — : “4 - : is. . . - gt / in antenne 
CHECKWRITERS oe ny * or eves, 7 to 9, ‘| clean, | dounle| American home Gw University rake iggilities: 13 minutes tom Exceptionally nice, 1-bedroom r~ ia Guy, 2512 Holman Ave. 
CHECK THESE IDEAL WORKING HOURS UNUSUAL CAREER  |*Wao™ploriatla, roam With} ARI Your Inspection invited | Janitor ou premises | hone JU. 8-1297 
AT OUR WASHINGTON STORE bone a . for i}- CALL EM. 2-8800 1019 15th ~~ Ln 8-0580 GEORGIA AVE. PAST SILVER SPRING TO FOREST GLZAN RD Ler? 
FULL TIME, 5-DAY WEEK FIELD OPEN cath: sam mee . ani . ok oabve mae arsed: best ~ CONGRESS “HEIGHTS F FPOREST GLEN TO HALE PL., RIGHT 1 BLOCK TO GLEN MANOR, 
‘OR WOR ean sie. rms. run, waler, $7 Wi : etal be T $211 STH ST. SE. | 
Monday Through Friday, 9 20 to ] 20 or Later SYSTEMS K WITH private entrance. privat bath = : . . ' cb omy nny . Bd yo 6 in thip bopuiar project’ ad! pley- 
" EDPM atte a oa pe LEE GARDENS 
Monday, bas Oe “if : ova Nights and fo. Tal waier. $id APTS., FORT ae T3| Sundry, room, Dg uillities Imelud: | 1039. 19th oui ee | 
ay aturaay : 73. —— A ib G Made qeey' ‘Cause . a -% TO. $138 Cnet and dehedr room aie. | COMMUNITY OF APARTMENT HOMES 


AT OUR SILVER SPRING STORE ELECTRONIC DATA . ; 3040. the one = Re a, a A, B. reasonable rents. JO. 2-01 
FULL TIME, 5-DAY WEEK PROCESSING TH BT. NW, Tm. twin| parte D. €. Call MANDEL. ab.|_  ***'8 wee 53 ee EE Pe ae pear nN l-bedroom apt. ~’....22.22...% $81.80 


MACHINES ~ pl, or 4 nen LA. 6-9255 | LOC sa)  2-BEDRM. APT. NEW “LUXURY APTS.! 


OR : Aa, Ave NW. ep deco cely fu m a 
Monday, brag Bey Bhd Nights and os oom gt ind Te » Teas —ladies pec Reais fi Hd Oth wick: * ‘prea. 2B abe ae sits. 3% RMS. ...$63.25 UP All Utilities Included 
AT OUR PARKINGTON STORE ne | ae seer banka, eed | Set arn mieehi| SHIPLEY PARK | EURN. APTS, $6150 UP Parermends ant Pirate fev 
ow! ate Ww. Rs 5 . Adjacent to Wort Myers, moments from ve 
hea 


Experience in writing ) ¥. Re 550 
FULL TIME, 5-DAY WEEK Instructions for operation f 4. ® 26. . —voeer KW. -§ 7 Tcture odes. ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED og he el, Gm iy just 8 min. to the 


OR of electronic computing ’ NTI 317 , . 
4 Deys, Monday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday cr Pa APT. -HOTEL DL — Apt t ; ft. ch bus. er: — ag | bus © downtown. ome oon sg nll roee Léneatn Mees = 
Good Starting Salary Training With Pay INTERVIEWS DAILY marmtimee “is ree «4 to ek, 2013 s0ih CALL os 5.8000 Buawkaahowdm 
Immediate Discount 1220 19TH ST. N.W. , a ) mre: hesemant.. 2 FOR BROCHURE AND 


Pimp hese: Sait st 
evetem 2701 4TH ST NE. 


— 


COLORED Moderp Daily Hours 9 ‘ti! 7:30 
Apply Employment Offices eon. 33t.  8E 7.27es| ree | idl ak gt, ‘aw Bath, $18 we! FURTHER INFORMATION Senile ’ be oe 
, - unday ' 


OPEN FULL STORE HOURS | . mm | Repsongiie., ote end meathly beari « 5. W. DISTRICT HEIGHTS APTS. 
International Business > ath, 6, stores. | COL. aia WW. WE Abd) 7919 Brier Hehe Pkwy CLOSED THANKSGIVING 


THE HECHT CO. Machines Corp. cigs et thine haan deviate ‘ pans 3d ot = At ell Dally 9-6 Sat. 9-< Son, 


- a. 
WASHINGTON 7 OL MAE i | : kit. | DOWNTOWN —F rms aad 6 ¥p 
E St. at 7th NW. sSone nec Did ve} ide Sun. $1390.30 wp neu : eke boettve Ts Pad. " Apply Office, 701 No. Wayne. * 


: 


: 4 eee ©” Arlington, Va. 
PARKINGTON, ARL., VA. Needs 50 Men & Women| sat . of are) aLowr hy! B. SCHAPFERT. 042 Bry ee | 
5 ae ° Omen) Bouse 12 ‘ etwe _ ar 0 leek "1 "Ct bach. all Rental Mor. JA. §-6546 
a . urT . pt. ee 
Glebe Rd. and Wilson Blvd. x | w api and LEX rooms. Al bath | WALLEY TERRACE BE 4i84—Uae Offiee JA. §$-6986 


SILVER SPRING | Ow 8m il” Pote Hotel, 1 St i. Shes 2 Y oe id hoor: for sou t 3-35 by ginetie , 


- 


Aa 


56, 
ec a d see?! te 


a 4 : ’ at. 
Z 


+2 
- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Wednesday, November 23, 1955 


he en ee 


40 


* mise 
unit bids.: 


bath, sae cae er i 


Coke ait’ eins 
iB 0" sth? 


within ry 
Be ite 14m st. nw 


ES a h n ee: yes pals 
Se SS ood. Located 


ant oF a BHANKOR 


BROYHILTON 
APARTMENTS 


Vicinity Glebe Rd. & Lee Hwy. 


N. ARLINGTON 


ma my’, 


fireproof apts 


Ma 
ter TV antenna taundro. eeu itles 


9-bedrm.. 
tricity 


T. Broyhill & Sons 


4610 Lee Hee JA. 44-1300 


unfurn 


Pe ERATE RENT 
- No. 2 


Ginette. kit nd | 


we utils Kev at 
RAFT. 605 14th 
at Nw Fe 


#10 CITY APTS; 
2213 UNIV LANE 
1 BEDRM., $71.00 


UTILITIES INCLUDED 
OPEN SAT opie 


HE. 4- 


+ bee, 


S105 plus elec. 


) 


.* ; 
gee ie 


ns with tr ir buliaine. new 


; § 
at Sour frome 
4 ent ot. 


i rag 


convenient for Army. Navy 
n "Fores, perronel: Te. ve 


5 ” 
and 
ernon 
4400 


r 
transp and schools. NA. 8-3524 


HERE IT IS! 


Beauty Spot Location 
Unequaled Water Views 
Yacht Harbor—Pool 


HUNTING 
TOWERS 


Efficiencies, From $80 
1-Bedroom, From $110 
Occupancy Now 
Furn. Plan Available 
Maid Serv. and Linens Opt. 
Utilities included. free perking lota 
shopping center. regi ' service. 

buses rect to 


annex airport ey 
iv 7 or 


ON MT. VERNON BLVD. 
IN ALEXANDRIA 


WILTSHIRE CRESCENT! 


3801 CONN. AVE 


IR-CONDITIONED 


leasant efficiency apart. 


ing room. 


BE FURN ISHED 


0 daress- 


x3. Lars eloest & bath 
$89.50 : 


CAN 
All ut Uities | included—eut aun- 


ry. un Call resident mer 


Mf SENNETT 


APARTMENTS 


Beautiful View 
With High Elevation 
Overlooking Potomac 

and Washington 

in Virginia 


ARLINGTON’S 
MOST CONVENIENT APTS, 
One Block from Key Bridge 


New fireproof apartments, large 
living rooms, 
storage space; 
antenna. equipped kitchen vith 
garbage disposal and exhaust 
fan; iamundry facilities; off- 
street parking: fenced-in equip. 
layarounds for the kiddies. 
lose to schools and shupping. 
n‘agon—4 
street- 


$110 00 rv oN rite te GARDENS 


P Furn. > 6 $12 
. Furn. 
INCLUDING ALL UTILITIES 
Reach: Over Key ~y 
e hwy. 1 bilec to 
to Pierce yh. 
left om Pierce “oe corner 


$150.00] 


RES. MOR. MRS. CUMBERLAND 
1621 MN. Zist ST.. APT. 1, JA. 65-4044 


FREE BR Jag oe: AVAILABLE 
ON REQUEST 


M. T, BROYHILL & SONS| , 


4610 Lee Heyv.. Ari... Va. JA. 4-1300' 1019 ist st. NW 


om -S ww om at. 


' 
| 


| Cosy 1 room, beth, 


INSPECTION INVITED 
Ki. 8-8484 


NOTHING FINER 


GREENWAY 


A CAPRITZ DEVELOPMENT 
DE LUXE 
3\%4-RM. APTS., FR. $65.00 
4%2-RM, APTS., AT $78.00 


3535 A ay grourr ae 2-5280 


NEWLY DECORATED 
Near Catholic University 
7th and Hamlin Sts. NE. 


NEW LOW RENTS 
$57.50 TO $65 


“NR. CENSUS At 
SUITLAND. G 


ait #2, bide. nw. 


N 
BEST BUY IN TOWN 
2 BEDROOMS—$8 1.80 
3 BEDROOMS—+$108 
All utilities incl. Large — 


rooms, compl. modern. Pi 
parking. laundry rm. Apply office 


ST. 3-3300 


SHIPLEY PARK 


Bede, rom $68.50 
edrms., 


IT In 
. Paste! Coces.. are 
emai closet storag 
faciis.: bus stop = s preh. 
ony churches schools. 


“3400 Seth CPE 


40 2 ill 


&rYLER GAR DENS 


Be] ey S st Pat Shateh —_— 
arge + FSH - slesete 
pvt. front and rear entrances 
waik to ls 

choice of decorating color 
laundry facils.—outside ‘Irvtae 
well-maintained—ideal children 
excel. trans. and sh 


rm. 
2 Bedrms. 


3 Bedrms. 5 105- $109 
VISIT OUR MOD 


APT 
FPURNISHED APTS. Wwe 
399 yon Broad &t.. Lecspers Tee 
Daliy., Gat.. 2:30te5. Gun noon tos 


Wheeler Terrace, Inc. 
1217 VALLEY AVE. SE. 
BEDROOM. ve. UP 

OOM $82.50 UP 
Includes utilities: newly decorated, 


each 

’ ; . Ginette 

s are closets. Apply Apt. Bl. JO 
* 7 


~ MARLENE APTS. 
8608 FLOWER AVE. 
TAKOMA PARK 


We —}! BEDROOM 


2 4TH ST. N.W 
2 desirabdie 


modern kitchen 
Gas heat, 
with | 


Two rooms, 
and bath, dinette. 
retrigerator. Some 
screened porches. 


To ee? 
2 
Phone HO. 


B. F. SAUL CO. 
925 15th St. NW., NA. 8-2100 


$69. 25, | INCL. UTILS. 
1 bedroom. | , Gining trea. 
kit bath: | re | storage 
facilities. conv. bus. schools. sho 
fa Cc ter Se ave. it 
8-4900 


‘435 LE BAUM ST. SE. 
% BLK. TO BUS 
Attactive I- , ant. 8 avell. Dee 


bedrm 
1. im modern 4-family bide 
. $69.65, inel. mail utile Apply 


DREYFUSS BROS 
1019 15th St. NW. NA, 8.0560 __ 


Downtown Elevator Bidg. 
BACHELOR APTS. 


42.50: attrae- 
sive 1 room, bath. with full kiteh- 
—_ incl. all wutils.: excel 
ny. to everything. Apply 
"T1236 Lith «. ae 
YFUE 


NA. §-0580 


janitor. 


LIVE IN COMFORT : 


FOR INFORMATION 
CONTACT US FOR FREE BROCHURE 


OR 
VISIT OUR MODEL APT. 
1 & 3 BEDROOM SIMPLEX APTS. 


BRADDOCK LEE 


(COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED) 


2 & 3-BEDROOM DUPLEX APTS. 


BRADLEE TOWERS 


Also Furnished Apts. 


. . « LARGE CLOSETS, DE LUXE 
GARBAGE DISPOSALS, EXHAUST PANS 
EREEZER-TOP REFRIGERATORS, FREE STORAGE 
TO SCHOOLS, CHURCHES AND 


SPACIOUS ROOMS 
KITCHENS . 


FACILITIES. ADJ. 
SHOPPING CENTERS. 


FREE EXCLUSIVE SWIMMING POOL 


Daily 8-6, Gat 
2 2 


ORee Spe 
Mode! P~ 
$410 KING st. 


§-12 
12:30-5 
. VA. King 8-0600 


“AN ADDRESS OF DISTINCTION” 


2828 CONN. AVE. 


~Brand-“New: buxury’ Apts: 
Completely Air-Conditioned 
FEATURING 


—INDIVIDUAL R 
CONTROLS FOR SO OOLING 
AND HEATING 

—EYE- OvEN AnD 
BUILT-IN RAN 


“hsp pt GALE Aa 


! BEDROOM APTS. FROM ... 


2 BEDROOM APTS. FROM ... 
RENT INCLUDES ALL UTILITIES 


In the heart of everything and only five minutes from 
the downtown business district via express buses at 


corner. 


Bee Resident Manager at Buliding 


CAFRITZ 


MANAGEMENT 


$4th and K ¥W. 


~—RICHLY CARPETED 
CORRI 

MASTER TV ANTENNA 

~—8UN DECK 

~—SECRETARIAL SWITCH- 
BOARD AND DESK 

—GARAGE PARKING 


. $145.00 
.$199.50 


“ANNOUNCING THE OPENING 


SHIRLEY PARK 
APARTMENTS 


SPACIOUS, DE LUXE GARDEN TYPE 
APARTMENTS desvace AT 


ONE BEDROOM .. 
TWO BEDROOMS 


THREE BEDROOMS .. | 
Includes Utilities Except Electricity 


Cross Ventilation 
Roomy Closets 
Venetian 


Blinds 
Wired for Air gy oy 
No More than 1% 


of Staira in Any Bu ide — with 
EXCLUSIVE 
Completely 
Kitchen\ With Disposal and Refrigerator, Steel 
Cabiriets, Gas Range and Exhaust Fan. 
FOR CHILDREN 


Bright, Efficient, 


t ae wy ovens 
School 
Shopp: 
jpoaeer Apartment 


1400 S. 26th St 
Rett on Glebe toh. Meade 


M, T. BROYHILL & SONS CORP. 


4610 LEE HIGHWAY 


CONVENIENT TO 


ng 
Only Two Miles From Pentagon 
Open Daily, 9 A.M. hk Hog 


dent..Manager, Mrs. Dodson, on Prem 


gutematie Washers and Dryers 
Laundries 


79.50 
97.50 
117.50 


Hot-Water Heat 

Individual Storage Locke 

Fireproof Construction 

—— the-Street 
a 


tn 
fent Maintenance Gervice 
Private Entrances 


Equipped 


3. Convenient Benches 
4. Fenced Playgrounds 
(safety styled) 


Bus Routes 
Churches 


OTis 4-767) 
Barta Wt ast 


ae 


INC 


heuaiuie 


Apartments 
Dedicated to Serve You 
1, 2, & 3-BEDRM. APTS. 
Furn. Apts. Also Avail. 
—Swimming Pools 
—Free Bus Service 
—Designed for Children 
1929 East-West Highway 
Silver Spring, Md 
CALL JU. 8-1170 


wR OR NE 
FOR BR URE 


LLOYDS _ 
APTS. 


800 TENN. AVE., ALEX. 
OFF SHIRLEY HIGHWAY 
5 Minutes to Pentagon 
Furnished or Unfurnished 
NEWLY DECORATED 
2 Bedrms., from $87.50 
ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED 

Lares rooms. pastel 


deco 
ventilation ; storage room. » > ’ 
. Convenient te seh poole 
t 


, at 3828 South 
. S70. incl. wtils 
™ complete « 

most ae = 


SHA} NON Loews. “Se 14th 
CARI iste HOUSE 


EFFICIENCIES 
1 BEDRM. APTS. 


Beautiful views year 


One-bedr 
Capito! St. 


round. 


K. master ant om 
cilities and garas 


2500 WISCONSIN NW. 
EM. 2-8800 


~~ EW AME AM APTS 

2701 14TH <b, NW. 
1-BEDRM. APT. .. $76 
EFFICIENCY APT. | $55 


Switchboard and Matidest ‘Qeivine 
Excellentiy located well-maintained 
elevator apt. bide 
all ony 
Apoly desk or CALL, 
5. CO. 5-7400 
NORMAN BERNSTEIN Syndicates | 


$69.35 


‘In “‘S°FILATIRS 
avaliable: laree 


rm. Contact res 


-bedroom apt 
foyer with a din 


ef F°s.2200, 
704 M ST. N.W., APT, 4 


Available now: & rooms. kitch 
and Sem Te eapeet get ad at | 


aru re on 

4610. which eteeee heat Rent, | OWNER 0 
WA. 6. 2100. 
o27 N N st. aw Z 
ot and bath all wa furn 
per mo J. DA 
NC. 556. 
—Bamt. api 

ty. tr 


Stee ber 

v . —— ue 
co. 412 eth Bt. rhe 
Siam e 


. 
kit.: 


“3 
* water furn 
Wm. J. r" 


433 
1 Redrm.: - *$67 
2 Bedrms.——$77 

3 Bedrms.—$86.50 


ALL UTOS. INCL. IN RENT 


Office hours. meek 8-12 Sat, 
PARKLANDS 


A NEW CAFPRITZ DEVELOPMENT 
Alabame Ave. and Stanton Rd. 6.5. 
SINGLE FARE BUS 


“Best Rent Buy in Town” 


LUXURY APTS. 
3% RMS.—$68 AND $70 
4% RMS.—$81.75 & $84.50 
ALL UTILITIZS INCLUDED 


“hha 


RENTAL OFFICE, JO. 2-2990 


Open Mon. to Sat. 9 A.M. to 6 P.M. 
___ Sun., 12 to 6 PM 


DUPLEX-—NE. 


JA. 4-1300 


¢orner 10th place and Miscissipo! | 
s >. 2-0618 


from $80.00) Biss 


SIP a ee Cee A. LI a er eee 2s 


FOR IMMED. OCCUPANCY 
1-2-3 BEDRM. APTS & FLATS 
N. E.-N. Wr-$, E.-SOUTH 
1 BEDR FROM $57.50 


OOM 
2 aroha OM $65 


All in Excellent Condition 
Call Kni ight, , ao 


Colonial | In ivestment Co. 
COLORED—SOUTHEAST 
1627 MASS. AVE. 


One- room apartments 

ava! lable in this mod 

ly new 

cated 

seen by contacting the janitor, Mr 
Alexander. basement gzorimen’. 
1740 Bay st. se. Li. 7-1 

$62.50 and $65 


B. F. SAUL CO. 
925 15th St. N.W. NA. 8-2T00 


COL., LIKE NEW, $60 


7 
Nr Benning and Central ave.: liv 
rm.. n. death: de C.; 
efr is. Belect tenants only). sx 
“ys 4-7146 eves. EM. 3 
c = on section: 
‘iitehen. i til ba 


= 


Sores: 2 


Cm.. 4200 block of may 
cote ste WN and 2- wa q i 


COL. 2 bedrms.. liv 

heat. Clean apt, 

Sth st. nw. 

co oL.— Nr. Benning rd. 
mode l-bedroom @ apt 


#75. incl. ail utils. See res. mer. or 
_HU. 3-666). 


5 
ftor a. bsmt 


0 
sath, --% beat 75. EX. 3- 5400. 


Apt 
4. 2 rms... share bath. utilities furn. 


4 4 
caer “Méridian 


COLORED 


1629 L Street N.E./4 


APARTMENTS POR RENT 


Hear shopping erea. 
bus and streetcar 


Avetiiotte for im te > 
ae A One- 4 5 live 
Ds roo 

kitchen ynite—680 ro 
per monts. 


i) 


SEE THESE TODAY 


JAMES E. SCOTT 


711 Pieride Ave. NW. DE. 22-1514 


ik. ._ Kenyon Le Vw 


poreh othe 


COL... } 1200 } 
24 fl. 3 lovely 

th with bee 

urnished = Adult 


CO-OP. A 


A WHOLE NEW 


LIFE 
AWAITS YOU 


apartments 


iy as iiving ts 


> Se y ond eee 


APARTMENTS WANTED 38 


x —3 or 4-rm. furan. cA 
for serviceman and vo fe 
who will arrive in 
shortiy after 


priced. preferab! without 
and with garage ~ ue tet 


iG 
furn. at a mots. 


right ary ob reek teas eal 


a . ou 


MOVING AND 


BOWLING GREEN Fe 


3 | Seite pein 


—*y 
NE'S Triple A Rove wal 
movers 
D.C. area. yer vanes "Sree esti- 
~Euvitne 
CUT-BATE yo" Bun. NO, 1-688 
. or over 


: 24-hour; ex 


pices or ent re 
. * 


MING — MOK Sep. 
5 Florida. - nw. ‘NO 


sington: 
ee bedrooms, * pains: 
MALORA 


Wis } NM. 6 

CHASE. 0 : 

spacious house oe 
conv. Toestion.- "avaliable 


0. S beds, 


week- 


$10; & unfurnished. $190. 
ving room, 


8.3860 
neighborhood. ¥. EM. 3-4005 


Pe 


ne =~ 


blond -black — , ee 
bedrm. rambler. REAL BAl 
wr le. OL. 


Only $110 per mo.: rent 
or more: § rooms, bath, 
; SE. residential: 
for good liv —. 


mn. Tt. ave. ns. 
bedrms.. liv. rm... d 
baths, full bsmié. gas hot-w a 
beat cony. loc. $150 pe DIB. 
AUXIER CO. 05 Het 


UNFURN 


Vi 


rr at ¥ree 3.20. | | NOR} 
FLU. 4 — 


‘-) =. 
pt.) FALLS 


itchen, firep ; 
freusaee. excellent location ; 


ANNA ANDALE, so tee —_— 
bed 


lace. ye wineey eal fe 
e for horses. 
wt 468. 
ANNANDALE 
Ge Tirehen rome. with basement 


BROYHILL & SONS 

AT. JA. -3300 

ARL. — " . 

house nr. “tores. and +g ae 
J-3678 days; EM. 35-9208 eves 

ARL. NO. — 22nd a.—6 rms 

end bath: off heat; some fruit 


refs and lge_teec rd._JB.2:8 
Art "Desirable. rents -— “)-bedrm. 
bouses. $100 


uD: “081.8 - 


gases so 81 35 by me 1 pALPY 


ARL.-Close-in, 2, bedrms : 
~ antl "Brookhaven, “2 2% be 
+: eg 3 fi ene. ‘p40 
mo. Pox. —— 

re 
area 
a+ Annan at 
po iit rm. ‘> reened 
5 bem lev ei Tot: nr 
ah Hepry. Thomas Jefferson 
and ae More is; 
2-95 76 
ea N 


with fireplace. 


A ALISTS 
a A spacious 4 bedreoms. 2 baths; 


aRA e.. CRO AS. INC. 
Va 

Colonial on cy acre: yf bedrm 

baths, rec. exc, schools, “2 


large 


rms scrpened 

orch + he heat. fopred vere, yail- 
aby 7 was rms. and bath. 
ige. yard, 1 cen- 
&—3-bedroom. ‘F-bath 


reaaer a modern. 
hools month. 


brick 


7 

the eer 3 
pogese = this desirable area. 

baths, barn: close - 

s. $150 month 

. LT ‘ of 4-6867 

bath, all mod. cony.: nr. A and 


_ a 1 feo 2 
CONGRESS HEIGHTS AREA 
UNPUR 
l% bathe, 
storage room: 

AVA 


CALL JO. 2- “0151 


CORAL WILLS near—3 bedroome 
garage, fenc ard and finished 


. 7- 
viet AREA —3- rm. 
rambler. newly decorated. 490. 


RCR—Bunealow: 2 bed 


ava 


D. 3 BEDROOMS 
full dining rm. ise 

close poppin. 

BLE 


rms.: $80 
tT. 


J A room 

Cape Cod on a wooded lot. avail- 

able immediately: $130 month 
LURIA BROS. WI 
JA. art 

A S—Near new 

Trevseenes Hospi: ‘3 i. orie xk: 

d.: hea x 


Gad garage. ” full baemt.. oil heat, 
ta9 50 per mo RE: 


LUSTI 
CO., 412 Sth St. “eg 2 7. 
He Be 


ING 2-Dbedrm.. 2-bdath 
living room with fire- 
dining room with fire- 
— garde an ter- 
lease 


& 
ves... - 2374 
mn. Ave 
baths latte vard: gies. 
fom bE me sity 
MICHIGAN PARK 
; F 


en aha eas = ~ eat: nr. tranep 
Dec. 1: $100. 

ait LYNCH. with WAGGA- 

MAN-BRAWNER. ME. 


om ; eve. 
NE. mee £100 me, 

nt. Sgae, Dick, “semi-det. bemt. 

. Al rms.. 2 baths: 

as heat: hit bs ae : peed, cond 


Va- 


ada 
Mod. S-rm. aon. bemt. gas 
eat. Immed. $83 mo 


- rms... fr 
large wooded ict, $100: new z - 
rm.. bemt., ‘eg | 100: rm. 

rm.. 


FALLS CHURCH AREA 


895410 Meridian lane: 
ambiler: newly decorated: 
eat storage attic. sodd 


135—Poolar Heights, the ‘ ice 
lis Church community wi is 
own svings @ pool and roewestiee 


cen ; 
all-clee. GE ki ry with co. 


isposal w r 

endix. washer: lates picture Win- 
dow wooded lot: s storage attie; 15 
minutes to Pentagon. 
$150—Columbia Pines. beautiful 
ubdivision. near Annandale: new 

rm. rambler: lare® D ng 
ture windows; full Sagemens: om 
own stairway to ha ® 


archmont 7 he 


23 
$12, 
lis Ch 


; rom Pairing Courth 3-2194 or 


REAL co... NA. 


%:| FENCED YARD 


4232 Southern Ave. SE. 
odern semi-detached hose, 
bed . fa i a 


vely living ran. 


oe 


Or ee eee Rela Cro Sale WO ero 


and 


GARAGES, SALE OR RENT 45 


—~ | GARAGES WA 45A 
Fe ama 


vicinity Claren 
ishing t. 


and profess - 
x in the area's 


| Besdee ing the ae Jima Memorial. 


a 
89 Be 


e 
avaliable. Linkins Co.. 1818 N at. 


“AVE. 
> olf conditioned; sere 
75 sa, {t.; $1230 mon 


tet 


deal for lawrers. rede or 
meee: repr. Air-con itiened. Ex. 


attr, offi s. Will —--¥.., decorate 

and/or furnis 
DESK SPACE, $25 MO. 

PRIVATE OFFICES, $50 UP 


(Will give enewertne service) 
(Ww . ; 


41H | & 


24 fi. front: 2 lee ome. and bath: 


“1025 CONN. AVE. 


Available January | 


Attractive suite 4 offices. pvt. 
bath, recep. hall. Also 1 emailer 
suite. Phone MR MceCUE or 


Go sT. NW. 
Choice offi sae from $50. inel. full 
oes. wired for air 
eondition! 


Seite DI. 7-9080 


to share our 


1 RE. 74-4912, 


. 


nd of apartment 


On grow floor 
pict. in center of 

ilis-Naylor Gordons area ngs 
surrounded by og hs ge / dwell- 
ing units: 4 s th: de- 
signed for practicing hysician: 


ton lin ton. 
STORES, RENT 


GA. AVE. and Kennedy N.W.—Very 
Sulit. for any 


N 
2ist & L Sts Sta NW. 

w ree” basem T. e sto aria 

sg On FG 

1306 N.Y. VE NW. 


ite 2 bus terminals. 152395" 
large 
Suitable or gifts 


CAFRITZ__DI. 7.9080 
SOA 


W'H'SE SPACE Wanted 


URGENT 


TO LEASE 3000 te 5000 
of space for B. . =rh 
ine. High 
door fF guired. 
HASTINGS 
CORP.. 44 nag | North <n ee 
Md 


Baltimore 19, 
0400. 


WAREHOU ee 51 


a 32,000 vee. Ht t stgrase 
fices, r 


bam reasonably. > pris 
sale! il 


ace space. of- 


ef f05 eauiek 
Contac 


DO JR 
WEAVER Baos., INC, 
REALTORS 


‘ _ BL 
a a 55 


btu w .. x* n. 


peee s in ich . va 
ng business: — sell for in- 


pandie. Wr Wikre o's to Box ery ee 
s TH 


by 
po yt and t 
endets tions on best 


| buys BubgBe hse motels and Rs wy Fy 


aston Post « 
Jeaning- undry 


or terms— 
priced Paar 
$550 week — oon _% da 


ae waiting: ~ to se 
env business real te con- 


a AR 
AR SEELYE CO. 


Licensed D. C.; Md. : . 


ist 
buy 
eels 


Ped CASH IN ONE DAY—2nd and 34 


14 
107¢ 
5-RY OU | 


"Koc i aes ai 


CONSOLIDATE ist and 2d trust 
with Govt. approved FHA mort- 

gages; mo. pymts. greatly veteses- 
— ca —y accepted. WA. 7 -4956, 
or ist t i 

"fer ation of debis on 

ntle 


rust 
Mo 


See funds evailabile 

consolidation secu and 
} per ‘ 

rigage Loan Corp 


-unit 
ta r 
i a* bamt. Nice 
Biot hile acer —— eo 
ee $395 $99 Per Mo. a 


w 61A 


h eA a 
” |SALE, INVEST. PROPERTY 62 


‘|New 18-Unit Apt. Bldg. 


10. F SMITH & BROS. 


A |arrcome a 


[oor | a 


rake kat Ses 


co. 


OL. 23-1627 Bres.. 22-6458 


AMERICAN UNIVERSIT Y PK. 


am archi 
ie mime aaa 


rm. rm. and lavatory. eecly vel 


CALLEN SHERWIN, INC. 
eM. 3-4450 AD. 4-6115 


oe 
odern eft: with table apace, entre 


house 
iH a7. ag BILL ut 18 8 s uty 


Compact. 


CRBITOL HILL 


mod rn kit 
e : 
new feors, ae blinds. plumb- 
*. ol h.- ary cti- 
. fen a 0 see any- 


$10, 000-—RESTORED 
eae “ees b-# a ace eermodern| 


os 3-278. 

AS ‘ a?) Behoo! 

ith ite 10-acre p wearers s jus 
> panes s throw « Eaasee ulate 


t rec. rm. _— a.c 
lot. Priced in iow ‘ 
sold. u . 7-0900 
ltors . 
ose 


prick "nome = 

3 twin-size bedrms.. 2 ba 
ation room with fireplace. attach 

oe screened porch. slate roof 


wher postoms or ist ll wo 
A. kDwa B JONES 


- — ’ 

Conn. ave “s- he 

Che . everything °On > Onl iy i708. 
ose ever nm 

Call LEBGUM GERBER, ma 


“CLEVELAND PARK 
pacious semideteched 
ome ideal for the es ~ 


nn. 
rms. & 2 on 
; rms. eae ba 
: rec. rm. in ment: 
garage, very d 
yee baianc¢ce fnanc 
N B-6440. 
’ 


ALLER 
‘OWN rlect condition : | 
mily home for 326.500. J. Lao 
" ’ 
‘TOV <—Corner brick. 3 ek. 
res: best location: 4 bedrme.. 
P paths. spacious aoptetion room 
reasonable, J. C. Chatel. DE 
2-1137 


GEORGETOWN 
FIRST TIME OFFERED 


E ~ high a 


and 3% be 
utiful restored and in ex- 
t condition. Call Mr. Wyse 
2 R. deSibour & Co. 


CO. 6-1130 


HAWTHORNE 


Large Whrary. den oF 
with fireplace ~—F fu 
recreation 

lace. Beautiful 

in this desir- 

ood. Reasonably 


chevy CHASE RBALTY 


MICH rr a 


LOW DOWN PAYMENT 


1616 Buchanan St. N 
ave. 1 block south 
. tuem left 2 blocks 


side "a and _ ~e. for eppoint- 


¥ Hane BROS. vis. 


DL. 7-3 


72008 |* 
"No. CLEVELAND PARK 
Special Bargain 


SELL 

EN 8ST. NW. 
semidet. Drick home 
outstanding location. 


i the most 


side 
ment hot heat ‘orner. 
£1306. will handie. Call ewner. JO. 


Spring Valley 
$34,750 


liv. tm. with 
central hall. cony study with pow- 


kitchen; ‘od fi. has 3 excellent bed- 
an ths 


ACH 
ONLY $10, 450 
geod 4 dike. 
734 Pareday vi. ne 
v nice {roa oa. b 
sles ree 
bus fare. 
t F-2605. 
N 


"NR. EASTERN PERN STAR “HOME 


$995 n: corner > ; eres lev 
ra dino .- « "i h eating 


bes M. SENSE Co 


. 5-35 


t sis te ren 
rhs veces t beaw 


brick home.” conts . 
: er fats 


t ha’ cam- 
6 ize 


% baths. 
pnw heat. concrete 


LINCOLN PARK SECTION 
foot’ move Toefinmediately, ‘ti 3 


bir’ IST. PL., N.E, 
GI APPROVED: $11,250 


a v 
ti 
2. 
ean? 8ma!i 
wat well 


ebed| 5 ae 
Z| CocoReD, PRE NES 


3\ Hurry for this beautiful Colonial 


bedroom | D 
bath on! ¥ 
on 


- Th 


re eee oy SOMNT-| § 


| a See M. GREENFIELD 
. 77 TT 


ates 


SSESSION 
507 KENNEDY ST. N.W, 
COMMER. 


1 
PIRST 


— week. Cau tl 
> m dai 
MURRAY LEVINE AD. 4.3737 


basement. gas heat: 


2,950. 
NDOLER REALTY CO.. HO. 32-1257 
oe FED— 


CoLeR AND “INCOME 
VACANT— IM POSSESSIO 
$750 ) DOWN 
5-bed m brick: 2 kitehens. 2? 
baths, Onished res. room, a 
room, Call now for SoCee to 
see this unusual bu 

BUTT 


ON 6 FLETCHER 
ee 
VACANT—DETA 


ED 
TRADES age 
Lovely 6-room clon 


BPTED 
isl Mm new- 
house condition. full Demet 


auto 
heat; very earace 
ools. . tranep 


$750 Down 


Front peh. home contain 
lee. rooms. 1% 


brick 


veniently 
churches and shopping. Hurry— 


“ ist NATL. REALTY 


N -34 


prick. full bemt . a ogttige & ente.. 


4, bedrm 
value Si a 
cas 


nd 
: t $500 
do is 
aickly, ry call today ME oo 
| a a 
400! D Se. S. €. 
3 BEDRMS. 


FULL. BASEMENT 
AIR-COND. 


$14,400, Gi APPROVED 


Ise 

8 lee 300 Bi 

the Real a Ay 
| Call ur eee Eves 


ean 
5 RMS.—FULL BSMT. 


FOR SALE BY OWNER 
Buy direct. Only 611.950 for tay 
xceptionally 
rick home. containing 2 | " 
modern tile bath. liv hy“ 
modern 


rm !' 
Si Tt 4- 


COLORED —VACANT =~ 
213 FARRAGUT.ST. N.W. 


. 
daily 
MURRAY LEVINE “AD. 4-3737 


ie Ao oe Doe 


BCE 
ion 
Re 50 DOWN, 
oes i nes ian 
DETACH BRICK 


PICTURESQUE SETTING 


COL.—WOODRI 
yeas Zist «et. 


~ hy A... 
geen: 


Hr Mobfes LI ‘6 dies 


L 


rm 

bloc kee 
L and playeround: “~ b 
‘se wh 


A. HUMPHRIES 


, La Ave. Realtors, NA. §-06806 


COLORED $500 DOWN 
poy tae ¢ 
tw b 


hak: cat hi] ’ A, 


BX re 


SEMIDET GLI@H- 


FORCED ee 


Owner leaving in 30 
Must sell this qualit 7 custo 


aD ss 

-, with garbage disposal 

s 
b 


k 
f kit pane aes abe 
as 


COLORED, SOLDTERs 
e $495 a tote 
Dents Bag A me a 


fae) Soke cm oe 


| BRICKTEX Buncslow 


$495 DN.—$89.50 om | MO. 
Your dream 

double jot; 

section of to 

and beth. full 


L 
1320 A ST. SE. 


CC -@\ wipe now BRICE — B-car 


MR. HALL, JU. 5-190, LIST D.C 
FREDERICK W. BERENS 
SALES, INC. 


699 DOWN 


tless onda! — 
ull bemt on mB , echen: -—' 
= ot beat: nice yarde: very eacT 


co: "5. 4056 ‘TIL 9 P.M. 
Colored $1000 Down 
IGHTW 


Bargain ie, De-| 
m. ME. §-6575. RA 


“COLORED—$500_ON 


rick. 4 dbedrm 


Re bemt. Yellen pare. 7 


Tin CHED cute 


$1000 ogee m wn = 
modern 
brick pa Mev ver hes pome of 
equal quality been ofte: 
a lo a en 
rice > e, 


ull dbemt., 7. &.. 
en and Seth. ban te 


RASA 


$11,950 


MODERN ANUN. 
NEAR ist # 


rick home ig in ex- 
sellent y Ssraee es. im 


liv —¥ din. fr 
kit mode 
a - heat 

key we saa _ MPHR 


Re PR ag NA, 8-5020 
COLORED—GI APPROVED 


alg 900—$79.50 MO. 
om, $x the bis ey Uy 


auto, inclosed por See lates tr 
rear ¥ . garage 
this. pee up and look ‘oo =| 


so. INVEST cO., Li. 3-5307 


$395 down brick.“ 7 And modernistiec. 
Mov 


ingludes te 294 


LOR WAKE U 
GET A START IN LIFE 


$350 YOUR DOW! N 


& 330 DO uw ny 
7-rm. house is « com idee corner 
- 


per mon 
taxee ane tnagiaoce 


aro 
buys in the 


believe 
sou INVEST. an LI. ¥ n .. 5307 


$199 D DN. 


6-RM. BR KET. 


Hurry, 
ss. au ae 


rent. ball tt ‘til 9 
DOR FMAN % co. 


CO. 5-4056 


seer eae 
oo , + — 


; Ray Wine” ae 


4304 4TH ST. NW, 
$395 DOWN 


or. Ee powder 

Fre eH Riou 

1012 14th St. NW. 

Ar 

se eee 
1366 OTIS PL. NW. 


* PRED EHRLICH 


Dp] 1012 14th Os. XW. 


SOMETTT 
NR. 2ND & JEFFER 
Bedroom & Bath—|Ist Fir 


ome, 7 es 


Mode bri h 

ame, pl plus — 
: 

im town for this type e 


RALPH D. COHN 
TU. 2-9200 
NO CASH DOWN 
ly 


EA aye 
ithe a 


Bemidet -room Onfit 
tile bath. — heat, er eice ark, am 
rage. 


acemcwmatn sare snmer| “SHORT OF CXC trop 


-B tchea 


pvctror Pree ee Day or ress Cor a 
spoT CASH 


h 
any property: 
D. 3 Wh 


os ee Fe. = 

»| ica, Wooaiknd other pesches 

| $3 aoe 
oe ie 


sagem Vor 
« y Lg 
=. 


Montgomery nty 


Desventian By oe 2 lete 


2 kitchens. 
sad" ‘garage Ast wy A = 12; 


4, 


ithe Kg Oe woe. yo Prsie ne 
SR ORED SPLIT 


LEVEL RAMBLERS 
OPEN 


AMERICAN VU. PARK 


$18,250 

ed brick jal: 3 
=e Se are 
ake 


Rein wes 


SALESUBURB. HOUSES 67 MD. 
YLAND 
2 aga 


3 a3, oy rotate 
. ie, his a 


bedroom brick rambler: 3 
are old; new house condition. 


ate 
kit shen. 1% 
built-in garage: large Msg | lot; 
ar . Schools and 


A 


OE Ae ERS EIS ee ee 


GI APPROVED—$13,950 
k 


in immeacu- 


ee ee ee 


a 
ae 


porcn. veryt 
ata bd nomins 
— ALLIzé 


EORGE W RAUSERMAN 
bau. 2- 5444 


id 
Toom. heart des 
estres 


. 


a | 


——~ ; 
a, everything at 
urty! OL. 6-8600 


rm. 


or 
ARTORN. OL 


a ler 
Truly « har. 10° find | item VEX SPRING 
"000. me othe Soom with cathetni| Brick, 3 Bedems., Basement 
PORCH-GARAGE 
CLOSE TO EVERYTHING 


VA APPROVED—-$15.700 


HALL, JU. §-4190. LIST M-82) 
MEREDERICK W. BERENS 
SALES, INC 
St. NW NA 
SPRING—J-bedroorm 


BEAD tg $22,950 


“BETHESDA | 
EDGEMOOR 


Co sonial with slate 
en 


SIL VE 
biers, 


reened 
awning and sure ° 
approv 
WRIGHT, eh en) ‘Wl ss 
CHASE. MP —Close 
emary school: very attractive! ere 
detached brick home. on @ corner 14 250 
jot. 6 rms. and bath, recreation 
room. rage. House in pucetens | StL Ek SPRING—By owner, 3-bed. 
soeee. and a good offerin room bric ambier wit th | garage. 
9.500. Call WO 6.2300 no basement. ne Ws es attic 
A H. JONES Will sell for pay- 
INC... CHEVY CHASE. D. C ments of $125 oar | A. Wad 6-oag7, 
Chevy Chase, Md. income, proper- 
Hamlet 


Near Conn. Ave. 
Pine brick Colontal on one of 


"ds sabe gi 
ore 


5 
Colonials in 
GI PHA 
to sis. $50 KORZE 

4- ga 1 Til 9. 


LO. 5-3550, 
SILVER SPRING—CLOSE IN 
‘ BEDROOMS PORCH, GARAGE 


How close-in can you get? Two 
—Older home: blocks to Hecht's. schools and 
renovated pleasant liv- 
cheery dining rm., spa- 
ist-f. powder rm: 
and modern bath 
tn wt sont: 
iced 


OL 


charming. 
ing room 
eious kitchen, 
3 nice bedrms. 


on 2 all 

lovely cgeo. garden B; prices 

acutw ane ‘os ae call "TA 
22-5800: 


eves., 
ramb 
t.. 


high and dry basement, 
bullt-in garage jesiure 
ot 


alk to everything: & real bar- 
te trode considered. Call Mr 
JU 90. for quick in- 
(Gores, oniy one like 


t M- 
~ FREDER ICK W. BERENS 


SALES, wher 
ST NW 
SILVER SPRING 
Fquatry club area. Very athreetive 
2-dbath Cape Cod: dbamt 

completely finished with 2 addi 

ona ooms or rec. room large 
level lot, yo Sykes 2 lent R.. ee og h~y 
tion and sc! Priced ; 
HOLMEAD - BAIR 

SILVER ‘SPRING 
BRIC AMBLER 
Most attr = fe crm. home. 
- ituated on an unusually well- land- 
fenced : 

amd shepping : toil. bs th 
floor and % bath Details: SIGLEn 
# CO. LO. 4-8383. 
Roc RVILLE- SPRCIAL—BA50 — down 
pee $32 a onth. Non-vets or vets 

uys = 10F ,rambler 


edr 
Ba. ai ipped Ritehon large | rw 
i oe SIDE 


’ 


= “Beamed cetlinged 
ms. 2 ee Day 


a} fic kitchen 
én. 
Y CHAS ae 
OPPORTUNITY 


ry first trust. for approximately 
_, of purchase price. Second trust | 
a ee Call Mrs. Swain, OL. | 


WALKER & DUNLOP, INC. | 
Realtors Uptown Office. By 
~ CHEVY Y CHASE 


Gracious center-hall Col lontal inh ex 
Gellent neig¢! rhood ; 
room, spacious ‘dining 
kit . bedroom 
ement ; 2-car d 
chools and transport ation 


GEC ee B E RTSON: 


2- —s 
AS Near as umbia 
+g Ciub and Leian 


$13,900 
3 BEORMS., FIREPLACE 
FULL BASEMENT, PORCH 
GI APPROVED—A BARGAIN 
MR. HALL. JU. 5-4190_. LIST M-59 
FREDERICK W. BERENS 
—— n.. 
[SPRING Bree ‘bunes! Ow: 


kitchen: 
Semi i} » mara 
le deep iot. price te sell. $16 950. 
© inspect call ‘i 9 
REALTY BROKERS, INC. 


Spring—Close In 
RAMB 


ry I 
— SHANNON 
E “1800 ‘tll & 
s 
ys this 
featur re | 
amt 
DONA I 


~ 
$69 mo 
— rm 
ground ijev: 
Fenced yard i 


NN. A 
an.. dal 
immac 

4 di 

oathe. Te 


home 


r 


RAMBLER BEAUTY-—$19, 100 |* 
3, BEDROOMS. PORCH: % ACRE 


word « reels 
Bose Es 
= + *35 


aright basement, 
™-acre level lot. large. rest. 
wt front porch: separate fam- 


53459 L 
SOMERSET 
NEW SPLIT-LEVEL 


Pive twin-sise bedrooms. 2% baths, 

O.B. kitchen with breakfast area. 

screened porch, patio. 35-ft. day- 
ht 2-car garage. 


tatis List M 
“FREDERICK W. BERENS 
SALES, INC 


A722_L ST. NW NA. 68-5000 
FOREST GLEN PARK 
CLIFF HOUSE 


MAGNIPICIENT VIEW 
: see ne 
5 knol , 


t club rm., 


\O. F. SMITH & BROS. CO. 
OL. 2-1627 Eves.. OL.. 22-6458 


ontgomery County. Gi 
financi 
J MH QUCHAPAN. ‘INg 


S—3-bedrm a 
and 5. 


roo 
bsrmt.. all brick construction 


A —~y be t 
beca 


erpe —No one 
dirt 
brick: 1% baths 
i} down paymen 
regain: 2 biks from Pour Corners. 
Bi! fine lot: d 


am only 14 years old and have : 
bedroo 


BAINUM REAL 


ARK—A friendly brick 
ooms ah paths 


home Buk 


pis 


dnt ca- 
ossession Name 
& Co. 


itiLLANDALE 


sparkling better-than-new 3- 


L JU. 8-1500 


A—4/ } 
on one-Sere 


Co 
3-8777 Eves OL 


cious 


8 
hat is caches Spe 


oh Tor°$3 
CENTER HALL 
RAMBLER 


Bal rambjer custo mopuit 


ere 
er ~ = sive, ilan- 
ot ha 
acious living seam moe fire- 
place and picture window. din- 
r 


, th : 
r or library) 
freplaces. la t 
considered 

Clifford Shertser. “OL. 6-6 
6-8342 


WOOD ACRES 


500, OL 


nial homes, 6 7 ’ 
attached gar. screened 


" itehen: GI or ¢en- 
ventional financing svallabie. 


Wood Acres Constr. Corp. 


Eves... OL. 32-7338. 


as 

with entrance to large 

screen orch. kitchen with 
mpie table space: 3 bedrms.. 
.- Jarge basement. with 

repiace and recreation area 


Visit ROBERT E. LOHR Homes 
HE. 4-4000 "TIL 9 P. M. RA. 32-3600 


‘Indian Springs 
BIG AND BEAUTIFUL 


tive gwner transferred +t 
Jer aguas ell = pn 2- 
story bdric 


bom of classic 
portions — e and wa 


ew Colo 
a baths 
h G 


OL. 4-3240. 
~ WOODSIDE PARK ~ 
NEW RAMBLER 
CUSTOM BUILT 


A beautiful center-hall rambler of 
brick and stone: 


far belo 
g. F. BLANCHARD REALTOR 


JU, 8-8600. 
gehaweron. Hom 


ewood subdi- | 
vision. For the laree family, see 


JU. 5-6010 


~ PARKLAWN | 
COLONIAL 


We are looking for offers on this 
charming 3-bedrm. Colonia] within 
walking distance to schools, shop- 
ping and transportation: very 
clean and located on excellent site: 
oe — down: sult 
ppointment call 


EIG & McKEEVER 


REALTORS AND INSURORS 
_ JU. 8-8200 Se 
BRICK RAMS 


end bus. only 
approy. Call Lawrence ¥. Lutes 


KENSINGTON 


BRick 5 i COLONIAL 
- wiy decorated, immaculate con- 
= ea vo powder rm.,. 


mali down 
GINS & ARRD 
oe ‘ 
TOWN LIMITS ~ 
2- BEDROOM RAMBLER 
$13,500 
Tdeally situated: 1 block transpor- 
2 bdilecks te shopping 
hurches. schols, etc. Newly paint- 
ed exterior, deep shaded lot with 
ytached | garage Pinancing _ 
enged. not in subdivision. Ca 
Lo. $-4900 au P.M. HUG GINS 
N » Realiors. 
_ AVE. . AREA 
BRICK RAMBLER 


ly $23,750 and has 2 bathe, 3 3 


OPEN 


eaiior, _ ane 
“SLIT LEVEL—4 BEDRMS. 
Near Indian Spring Club; assume 
17,000 GI loan; rner brick; 
ront and rear porches, foyer entr.., 
iv. rm. wit repl 

large mod kit. 


de 
r 


Pe a: 
LEO M ae C 


B 
ASSUME 4% LOAN 


McDONALD ~ KNOLLS 
pox 300 


mentary 5 
itchen. A must-see! 


re | NEW ENGLAND STYLE 


oe somnetntn ing for. tle dif- 
‘s 


con- 
3 


Looking 
sample . 
ODirections: ferent Why not, ¢ r an ap 


8 


ANDREWS CENSUS AREA—2-b 
rm. rambler located on a y| 
ence, 


2505 
GREATLY 


st. nw ME. 8-4100. ys 
HILLCREST WOTsS.—<4-bedrm. brick 


CO. 
HYATTRVILLE  &- fm. brick fam- 


LANGLEY PARK 


IDEAL LOCA 
SHOPPING A 


only” $13,500. 
NORTH FORESTVILLE —Clean 3J- 


ERVIN REALTY 
ath 
| RADIANT F val—< 907 T Standish 4} r 6 


Sacer Open 


RIVERDALE—1 bik. from hE 
8! schools end transp. 3 be 


baths, din 
Le All “nis for 416.500 


aa 
3. bedrm. ” brk. ramble 
Real Estate. BA. 6-3 


The Perry Boswell Co. 


loa 
bed liv din da 

Ease: Tall Coa ‘corner lot. 

ail, - 

4- 

_ Liv rm.. din. rm... 

ad room or den on ist 

’ 4 Hamp, 

bamt..| PRINCE GEORGES REALTY CO, 
ools | a NCHETT ~4 

AN E-— eT on 


acre of level pm Roy ferille ~~ & 
m.. 0» 


Prince Georges Properti 


—_——— 


ASSUME 4% TRUST 


RAMBLER NEAT AS A PIN. HUGE 
KITCHEN, } 2 BED. 


1722 L St. NW. NA. 8-5000 


this  eearmina 
arge 


27-foo 
with ta 
bedrms. on pete, down; 
D: 


ie home teptatey 
rm. comb. 

~~ 2 
° ot 
ft 


de 
ping Price $1 


COMPANY 


ce ¢ 94, oft a 4 Spe. 


V lers Mill Village 
ath. full primis ‘ouced eet. 
OWARD R SCHA 


an 


lovely Py 8 heme 


t with estate 
ment includes auto 
air-conditioner. 
n 


Juxe brick 
Pull 
full 


over entrance. bsmt . 


of-town 


bed rooms. apace tor 


rm. 
yard 
nt Son shopping S transp. "Only 
minutes Vo. a 
PRINCE G 
UN. 4-11 


HILLCREST ‘ESTATES 
BERK ST 
ares beautiful 
rambler with bed- 
rm.. kitchen. utility 
gas radiant heat: 
it's open a! in- 


ibson. 
732 17th 


corner brick 
rms.. large liv 
and bath 
sell 


rm 
anxious to 


with uniave center hall, semidet 
rm... separate 
WwW ee 


ci Laura 
paacing 3 NIAL 


ESTME 


bier: basement: — storm 

windows d porch: rec 
topees ha F "846,500, JOHN 
N. 

—% T™S.. newly dec- 

orated. aluminum storm windows. 

$10.950: GI. 8550 down, $75. mo. 

ie! JI WA. 


— xcept onally well 
b Ca Cod 


quiet neighborhood. Conv. sees 


ing ginene N 


oA a5 WA 
REALTY" WA. 7 35a. 7-0334 
peyattaviise Hills 


$1 
English cottage. 
construction 
ta 


ched 


pays everst 
W. R. Hughes Company 
AP. 7-1400 "till 9 p. m. 


RAMBLER 
FULL BSMT. 
LON: WALK 
TRANSP. 


BRICK 
3 BEORMS., 


HUGH tT. ® 


storm windows, 


— Stunning os 
mbier. 

$5x233, "cuit ain, 
* bus at front door 
. WA. 7-1232. WA. 


7-033 


Invited mmed. poss 


s. i%® 


eS 


Terme availabie. FINCH- 

Rw 7003 Y -e st 

VA_apor. $500 , ol 
Cute bungalow. 

fenced vars: all 

COX & CO., JO. 


NE—Nr. ney Lansburen s. 
J tl basmt. 
t; make o 


333 


rm... 
GI 


yrs 


ike new. sacri 


WEST HYATTSVILLE 


HONEYMOON SPECIAL 


NERS have moved 


’ . ain —- 
and eve {enced in ve 
we er $1008" 
popers can 
assumed. To inspect. call 


WA. 7-4500 ‘til & pb. m. 
Port Wash.; 3-bedr 


for er ee 


fnet 


NoHAw"s' 08. ‘Bie 


n and move = 


Mon 
PIN 


™ kit., bed- 
r. Just off 
Ave. Priced below 


no reas, offer rejec 
Properties, 


AY—Small down 
an. 3 bed- 
, screened porch, 
shopping and 
RINcE fumes m/e? 


VER .overiae uy. 
ene. 


.— COLONI AL REA 


ce) 
A Ton: ap. -daik. 


CIVILIAN 


brick 
liv. 


t a 
ble 


bedrm. u 156 
ep, Close to school and shop- 


alance — = 


on a deauti- 
rm.. seorm Wit- 
OUR 


size separate 


Out- 
owner has reduced price 


“ 


r 
wn. ON, N 


-~ 


eS et ae 


6D 
ide entr 

: Took at this price$11, 308 

. R. HUGHES CO. RE. 54-7600 


5-YR. OLD BRK. BUNGALOW 


In & ye ah and ‘Lewis 


LLL 
SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67 VA. 
vi RGINIA 


ALEX.—Suburbs, 15 ‘mins. out. $16- 
Toa = jembler , fhresl 
e. y. Tn. Ww e 
eaturine [ge. rm Rey with 
Na ur own 
Conventional Bee 


terms. Gi, 
this buy. Call J. T. Moton Realty, 
Inc., v ws 


_ 5 down to ot 

yearm. me 
Mod ane distance 
erie € yn G. cree 


2 


Alexandria-Fairlington 
Direct From Builder 


last but not least. this 
to or Ww 


lara yo H dot. ont perce. rochial 

mublic genoa! cis, bus and 6 

Ba + _ ron out Brad- 
r gy 2! — ngton ng 

pone terrace. ge terr 

v2 2510 and oben “ff. 


Town & ountry Builders 
OV. 3-0319 

ALEXANDRIA AREA” 
$650 DOWN 


po pam-voqsenee. Cedar 
ambie 3 bedroo ms. 


shingle 


kitche 

equipped with auto. r. « 
l, stove, refrigerator, 
e7ipust an. Nice bath 


completely ecot ‘Vacant Move in 


ttn Conn payee Pull price 
$) onth 7 pyat. $94 in- 
sate query tare 


KI. 8-1 9" 9 
"$750 DOWN 


to non-veterans, attractive 3-bed- 

room. tiled 

near the Jeffe 

distance to King st 

= pel = floor, 

livin separ ff dining 

gully equipped ite storm win- 
s and screens, Soh-water heat 

Pall prey ce $11;500. Monthiy prmits. 


about 
BELL REALTY CO. 


ns Wrythe St... Alex. Va 
KI. 68-1968 Realtors 9 ‘ti? 
XANDRIA — 00 i. 
bath brick semidetached new home 
GI—-NO LF aie _FUL- 
PER GROOM C08 tA 
AL ZANDRIA—$17, 600 
ENTICINGLY HOMELIKE 
59% CASH DOWN, Gl 
YLIGHT BSMT.. 3-BED- 
EUR, Ricw RAMBLER LOVELY 
metghberhess DELI 
vation. ULATE condition, 
XCELLENT construction 2ix13 
. en FIRE 


BA 
tek pera 
“JOHN, - "BEUCHERT co 


B 
li-ft. refrig.. elec. “Hotpoint range. 
Lis. 1405 
nN. eramic mL bath. 

eoustrustien 


v Be POE, PPO Cer erie re oe wee 7 


A 
es £ rfield, 
ARLINGTON, NORTH 


Couple 
$12,750 


or emall family will like this 
corner brick home amo other 
pomes seat offer & real 


ck rambler: 
: % acre lot. W 
TL TATth eves. 


—— ee 


ccepom tes) = “ys 
Giebe r 


crane 


. Den't 
ty — any 
H. RUM KER Co. 
JA. 5-8585 


North. new  bric 
choice residentia 
lis an 


bedroo 
kitchen 


x 
in «& 
area close ) 4, 
transportati 

baths. 2 replaces 


built in garage " An excellent of- 
ering $2 


at oniy 
“4 nt DARBY 
£9. . 5A. 5-9103, Office open 9 


REA senaaen < cate 
Exuctusive. Agents. JA. 4-1400. 


the, 20x20 

pore very iarge 
wd ber, a ee 

aks ndry and sarage 

Beautiful landscaped lot. Por appt 


* CTDNEY Z. MENSH 
21 S. WASH. ST.. FALIA CHURCH 
Je. 33-1212. JE. 4-2738. 


CHESTERBROOK 


spacious, om substantial, 


screene rec 


rm 


1 


porch. Garage. 
venient to 


John’s Parochial School Priced 
$25.9 


50 
rt WESLEY koee % Inc 


Columbia Pines 


New, Bigger, Low 
Conventional oma 


xCcI NEW PLAN OF 3B 
tS atiogt the 
- AMBLERS ITH EXTRA 
DOUBLE PE BATHROO 
living rm. with fireplace 
end picture windows. separate din. 
fully sped kitchen and 
dining ares Be picture-win- 
dow mt ines full e|Jah aylight 


Tice from 
3. 750. DOWN PA NT 
onthiy sapunens like rent. 


on Premises Daily 


Agent 
ONS: Out , Cee ie 
om 14th Fis, ae ee oe B..-.- 
ronerge tun our 
ferathe model home at 950 
LANE 


Larchmont Realty, Inc. 
JE. 4-3900 JE. 3-1830_ 


th 
of @ lifetime Hy on 


% Px 


. bre. vamahier: ; firepl.. 
omt.: si iad. hu 
Exclusive. 
Colfax ave. 
4-3447 
ALEXANDRIA 


BIGGER 
THAN YOU THINK 


a priced well below comparable 
— a this is ° real family house 


5B 
ome 

ore 
een 


7 ¢} 
ome for t the money than we nave 
a iong time. 7 rms 
ame. Peaturine laree liv 
ing rm.. ) ae a rm... kitchen 

on 


or fits how you can really be 


ooled. 

he M. H. BARRY ORG. 
2206 Mt Vernon Ave. Alex.. Va. 
KI. 9-3630. KI 9.0078. 
Eves. Mr Vos. JA. 2- 7957 
“The Old Reliabie Office” 
ALEXANDRIA $500 

yom eg 


rd. sae Rity., JE. 2311 10 


COUNTRY CLUB 
AREA 
ta a We 


dis- 
criminating purchaser. 3 bed- 
i* ths, GE kitchen 


MARKET. See it ‘and be con- 
SHANNON &L LUCHS co. 
_pe. Kn Be $6240 
PAIRPAX 
Blue Ribbon Winner 


Our new rambler: brick with baat. 
na pore reh: 3 bedrm 


lot 


& wooded 
side and out. 


P Pp 
THE BEST BET 
le. YOUR LIFE will eo by if you 


‘ out to see 
~ym > tm rambdi ¢ with 


er 
jarae acreened por on beautifull y 
dac 8 


la 
lance 


in x 
aaa ars V4- 
Cc buaies “ot + at only 


m 

eation. 

Phone T 
INC 


—$600 
ance on 


. 
dow ybody. Bal- 
ote #85 lst ‘trust st. Monthly pay- 
ments, nu 7068 
Phone 


os A Saker & 
c.. 508 N. Washington sat.. 


A 
All Kinds “4 
TE A424 JE. 


THAR KS RVING” 


lete when vou have « 


nia ome 
level lot in 
ee conv. to s 


*® rms. 
baths. 


reation rm, 
RANGE 


opping and trans 
3 ma... 1 
, Recee. Patio, reéc- 
» pasenent._t it's f 
ON RE EAL TY 
_ JA. 7-9300 “til 9. 
TH—Por sale b 


3-bedroom brick Colonial, 
Gi ‘appraisal $18.750. Call JA. 


ARLINGTON FOREST 


Most 5 opetusire and convenient lo- 
cation } ton. This brick Co- 
nial ~ tains —- pving rm.. 3 


. te Ko * rm. 
tiled kitchen. ne. — 
po og Reduced to re 950 


"E. Malcolm, JA. 7-3024 
AURORX HILLS 


Statesmen, Attention 


2 Ya BATES, 2 FIREPLACES 
ea of distinction FF, 


screened 


is very desirable h AL TY CO. 
Fee Or INGTON. 5-6200 _ 
BRICK RAMBLER 
ONLY $17,950 


all-brick, 
ne 


80 jot: 
location Just one—so call ah 
before it’s gone. 
LL & CO... INC. 


LIVING RM 


URL 2 to 6 P. 
sO EK: Ww. BERENS 


SALES, INC. 


home 


Gg brie 


comfortable home. 


seria “a 
PYLES a bly CO., INC. 


WALK TO EVERYTHING 


Reine tow-H 2 
REAL CLOSE-IN 
Older, 


home 


—- ¢ ‘3 Seo i with — 


fous livin 
frm. dining rm. sparkling, equipped 
$1000 DOWN TO QUALIFIED 

NO T 


Cccuevingiamniths 
PROPERTIES 


_8 N. Glebe Ra. JA. $9068 
ARLINGTON NORTH 


| a y 


contract tucked away on this spa- 
cious atl i Cole-}~ 


"ARLINGTON REALTY 
son Bivd. JA. 7-9300 ‘til 9 
Extra laree 

3 bedrms . 2 
places: f ment. 
radiant heat. large csroenes 
wooded iot 
OCCUPANCY. JOHN W LROY 

99 OH WOOD AVE. Falls 
_Church, Va Va. JE. 4-5000. 

~~ FAIRFAX 


Fabulous 
Value 


No Down Pymt. to Vets 
54-FT. BRICK. 3-BEDROOM 


binets. . dis 
, Gouble sink. 2 
vin ’ ' eae ell, outside 
entrance to basement. concrete 
drive and walk All “cite utilities 


Wills Constr. Corp. 


F7 Bids. JA. 7-4420. 


ers UNDER VA APPRA rembler on rooted 


* oe ence, 
1-ik. L *bo'min.” cnlegon. 


arklike rall tenoed 
m. Long brick rm 
wa 


Arl. 


setting for a | 
bier, soseem 
size 
firep 
rec. 


Greence = 
separate dining: ove v 
—~ Si bute kitchen. _bancied 


SLEEPIN 


the poorest thin 


end “strest). padecaned 
urch. Hall entspnee, 
een, ee Reduced 
RReciaR REALTY 
A A 
Brand-New 


3-Bedroom Brick Rambler 


Full Basement—Just $17,950 
- ’ JA. 8-18 


/LAKE BARCROFT 
2-LEVEL 


Contemporaries 
a 4 Ges 
BEDROOMS 

TABLE-SIZED KITCHEN 

FULL DINING ROOM 
LARGE RECREATION ROOM 
OPEN BEAMED CEILINGS 


2 FULL BATHS 


2 FIREPLACES 
CARPORT OR GARAGE 
LARGE WOODED LOT 

$24,950 TO $27,850 


sa RIA BROS. 


JA. 71-8500 


TA Pe TER By Bre 


INGTON REALTY 
9300 "tt 9 


Broadmont—Falls Church | 


ve in exclusive str of beautiful | 


sms ‘RETIREMEN 


i 
SIS OT AOE OE Le Ae TLS ene eM 


SUBURB. HOUSES 67 VA. 


Lake Barcroft 


Unbelievably underpriced, ter- 
rific neighborhood, quality 4- 
bedrm., 2-bath cénter-hall 
brick rambler; 3 picture win- 
dows in walk-out basement, 
beautifully finished recr. rm. 
with fireplace; 1725 sq. ft. on 
mian floor with Mr. and Mrs. 
Bathroom, makes this truly 
under the market at $29,850 
Gl contracts considered. im- 
med. occupancy. Exclusive. 
E. F. STEFFEY 
2-4970. JB. 4.3447 
LANGLEY, VA. 
$33,950 


brick rambler. 
ms, 


JE 


ovely countryside. Most convenient 
to shopping, schools and churches, 
short distance he bus line 

WM 


MRS LAUGHLIN 
EL. 6-4161, oR Va. 


LORCOM LANE — 


™% secre in nearby orth 
Ariington select residential area 
24-t%. livin ne din- 
ing room. ompletely remode 

kitchen with separate breakfast 


ten ed-cei) - . 
— -ce ine 
lace 3 bed 


utifu 
and corner fire. 
the. 


ntment on 


bh Bethy Gt ane i. 


i NORTH ARLINGTON 


Overlee Knolls 


This very desirable colonial has 3 
bedrms.. one the first Soot. 
Living room with stpepies. sepa 


beautiful loéation. 
pon aay ma xible terms. Call 


COLONIAL REALTY CO. 


velopers— 


GARDEN CITY 


WHERE DIPLOMATS LIVE 


a desirable corner lot with 


reh. full basement. Just been re- 
tr Walk to schools. bus at 
Washin “ 5 
. ‘North *, elington’ play- 
P nds eye > aia 
fe pty 


To- 
ice, 

OLONIAL | REALTY CO. 
ya can JA. 53-6200. 
SPRING At 
zi sa 
HIT PARADE 

MING YOUR 
nearly new bie 
ome on beautiful 
J lot, convenient 
schools. churches. shopping and) 
transportation. Complete home in 
every cqtent 7 rms... - 
rate in rm., 
kitchen. fuity equipped. | 
ga yard. mmediate | 
are 
st at oO 


aes with th 
n! 

ARLINGTON REALTY 
2212 Wilson Bivd. JA. 7-9300 "til © 
SPRINGFIELD 3- 

rambler on \& 

community 


ern kitchen 

and table-top range 

ouvenseae The buy of a life- 
at 17750. Exclusive, GOR- 

Dik-MENSH REALTY CORP. 5O 


5 Dn 
4 ¥ 
d lot. 3 be 
to D r 
n’t buy until yeu have seen this 
vautiful home, on) 7 -«< Ex- 


clusive, 4- 
34970, 


B 
rm enw Wy f ye, 


brick 
woode 
min 


4 LEVELS 


hom omes ew 
only $20 950 
t : 


ee | ee 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67 VA. THE, WAS 
ene 


Tey OM 6. pemi Rhy GPT. 
& 


eT a ee ee eo 


HINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
W ednesday, November 23, 1955 


41 


TY. INC. KI 8-3106. Te ees 


IT’S A DILLY 
DON'T DALLY 


flowing with P vaine for the 
boug 


> aad on reas- 
onable terms: new & et 
bier on s A neg lot ome of ectionny | new 3-bedroom 
th full 


ite . with ¢ d 


posal SPies 


fireplace. of arse. og hall 
pia ull base gar acr 
porch: ms ae pm oy other wit this 

28.5 eppointment to 


POMPONIO |"4 Word 


2222 Wilson Bird JA. 7-6660 | . ‘i 
to Wise 


BEDROOM SHY? | 


Then hére you are! The bedrooms 
featured in this fine brick! 
pe Cod in the Country Club area. | 
4 of them. ali twin sized. served by 
> ceramic tiled baths and loads and 
loads of closets. Additional room 
upstairs for sewing room or den 
end that’s not ail! There's @ spa- 
cious living room with log-burning 
fireplace. separate dining room. 
fully equipped kitchen, pine-pan- 
cied rec. room 2P6 built-in garage 
All for an NT, “dee $21.5 Call JA. T- 
9090. SERVICE 
INC. és lee y ‘ott Gh ede.) 
SALES. INC. 
Alex., Va. 


+ -- liv paym 
rent; full “price, 


Better Homes Realty 
Realtors. JA. §-9400 


: 
' 
' 


A matchiess 3- bedroom aries 
colonial on a beautifully wood 
= landscaped lot formal ym 
fu basement. de- 

Hehthor Nitchen. excellent taste 
tn decorating. 
wood floors: 1 Dik 
AND BEST PEATORE 

(miy & aown 
walified GI makes 
ull price %17.500 
GI appraisa! 
move and jook today! 


Yeonas Realty 


2313 Wilson Bivd. JA. 86-2100 

-CLOSE-IN 
North Arlington 

G!l APPRAISED, $18,000 


VACANT — Immediate possession’ 
Big a)l-brick Colonia 
in beautiful Paisiey Fore 
tures 20x15 [t. living 


(subfect 
the first 


CURTIS &. MARTIN 
120 South Roval st 
KI, 9-6700 


POR THE BEST IN REAL 
ROMYE LAMBORN REAL 
OT. 4-8586 OT 4-8035 


OPEN WEDNESDAY _ 


STRATFORD HILLS: 2 new 
leveis with wonderful kitch- 
4 twin-siged bedrooms. 2 full 
baths, rec. room with frepiace: ail 
ou could ask for; in Willlantsburg 
r. High area. 
IRECTIONS: Out George — 
ington parkway 


a Domi inion to 37th st. 
eft on 37th to HOLLE sign 
HOLLEY REALTY 
5800 Lee ivy. RE. 8- 5350. 


4 BEDROOMS. $15.950 —— Unusual 
opportunity to purchase this” im - | 
pao home in top N. Ariinegt on | 
ation. FHA APPROVED $3350 | 
CASH. BALANCE IN ONE LOAN. | 
Levels. iis. tm. with firepl... sepa- 
rate — rm bedrms. on ist fi ? 
upsta bedrms.: fall bamt 
outeide entrance sed-in porch. 
ideal as play area for children To; 
ere call METZLER. JA. 5-757 >. 
OWNER wants a contract on th 
44-ft bri ick | 
living room, 
t . large. dining room, | 
nice kitchen with-eating space. 3 
2 tile baths: full day-! 
with rec room. | 
—— 2 Te | 


kitchen has dishwasher 

refrigerator: : 

rooms. ebony tile bath; fi 

ment nice recreation 

outside entrance. Lots of 

such as: 

fenced lot. 

stone patio 

lw BLOCKS TO RO. x BUS! 
ACTION PAYS 


POM PON iO 
2222 Wiison Bird 7-6h60 
GI 
NOTHING DOWN 


bedrm. rambler on high elevation; 
kitchen: exce) 


garden house and fias- 


monthly 


wn 
annas Realty. ce 2-3110 


° Yea 
make your pri »pesition JE. 3- 2093 | 
A JOHN CHAPMAN & 80ON 
6878 Lee he y.. Ariington ee 
“Por Your Share of the Good Barth” 

HICKS REALTY | 


oe ~ KL 9-1600 
Arthur : Walters, 


DRIV- BY- N- : 


Distinctive 4-BEDRM. Colonial with 
~ @ = CCW SUINORS 


of wooded Darkjand forms fe per- 

ct tting or ed 
ARIZONA Rane ER “with 
im ever room. 


5. 


Inc 


all the features usually desired ir " ——! 
one of the areas mos! eular com- 

munities of custom-DdDuL.t homes 

| 


Priced below the market 


A DIRECTIONS | 
AILEY, Realtor 
a 2- ~ oe , 

of gracious living on 

lovely , ay a.) an area —# pane 

MOfter! Ae 


C. M. 4 BEDROOMS 
2? BATHS 


RECREATION Lo 


lev 


in Mrs 

8. Walter R. 

oven. ape, .—~ = ' 
1 2 u ath hes 
ie DROOM 


rec el 

~ tull ba basement level Weesiient |° 
appointment. | 

-9393. QOl- 


cern re os 4g 


BRAND. Pisa 
BRICK RAMBLER 
3 BEDRMS., 2 BATHS 


e is more house for your money. 
peteed at only $19.500. This charm- 
in wd Ry is the > 

acious livi 


Pp 
arate dining room 


Saees vent | 

rough "bat carport 
Priced at only $19. 500. “Shown by 
iy seep ement THE DARBY ‘we 
293. Office open @ “til 


LARGE BRK. RAMBLER 


private bath 
master bedrms.. 2 tile baths, ise . and 
iving rm., Sireplace. separate din- , : 

ing fm. concrete dec ck porch, eng. | Artax 

port. Ulira | mogere kitchen 


Call 


Is Ghu ‘eve, te: 

4 

acre wooded 
Soo 
sed at 

OT of non-Gl $93.25 per me. 3- 
bedrm. bd alow. dining tile 
bath. wide ict 5400 trees. YNN 
me ie 2s S13.356 Love- 
2 re, bedrmes., liv 
' pl. Wwe “> only aes 
all) 
Moton’ Realty “2 ie. 


ov | we 
 DEAWAY 


the rolline hilis of Viestate | 
in 


View 
from the picture window 
24-f. | z Brick 
with separate dining rm., i 
eu} 


ROUTH anne 
REAL ESTATE ¢ 


SBEDRM 


17} King St. 
S. = > BATHS 
utifully restored detached brick 


ome in best section of old Alexan- 
dria. Livin m.. overlooking jove-~- 


as 
& Mechenst! 


pr 
See 
asa aan :* $29 
I. S-8112, 


“JAMES H. L. JACOB 


Eves. 


Ni This 
émart 3-bedroom trick” rambler of- 
fers every item for gracious living 
in a desirable — kit 
hr separate dining. “full basement, 
erage: $17 = lst ro ee 

service PHA rice 
$19,750 EDWARD R. BRI hos. 
eaitor. JA. 5-5402 


Assume 4% GI 


with total payments only Ls 75 

per...man includes 

with J0st $1043 down Spacious’ 

pests living room with fireplace, | 
age family coulpped kitchen 
@ining area: 2 bed 

Da th downstairs: 


stairway 
with space {f 
Economical | 
hot-water baseboard heat. Almost | 
new and better than new condi. 
tion Vacant. Move in today 

Inc. 


Arthur L. Walters, 
ee pom 


This ts really a bareain price at 


see it 


be cotten! oF mere. Call 


nov for appointmen 
Better Homes Realty 
. J -9490 
CHAUNCEY REALTY zx 
yes... 


T HAVEN” 


nie rambler on Beguti- 
lot jus Pome 


> Sel 
ete re. iiving room 
firep ate din- 
eauip ett 
per vy elegant bed- 
rooms, gleaming ceramic tile ba 
anes gavlight 


ound in with 
and extra firep 


Call 
7 y - 
: 0 DOWN! $656 
- e have another . 
rm rancher Se dining a 


can be pure wit 
down payment. i evel fat: 
les. ele 


bus and shops. 
LLENT BUY Gl 


Attractive location bedrooms. 
living room with fireplace expend. 
able attic with pe 


. 
- 
a 


- &, to 
Pei 


aciate possession, §12.500 


Saye W. MULROY CO. 


99 Hillwood Ave.. Pails Church, Va 


isnt just for the 
other fellow. You too can hay 
3 location home and comfort- 
adie living. For only $10,650 you 
can pure 2- room brick 
wi eee dining room 
and ful 
WARD RX. B 


CLASSIC 


Contemporary 


= nice livin 
mat Cal kite 


N. Randolph at Giebe. JA. 17-5200 


tte. end 
Mr Ri oF $10 
: to 5-acre 7 Annex Pie Se) i 


min. aghente real parsain at ore R-.." LENT city and countr 
a a orn NM, p ca 
-47 


E. Malcolm, JA. 7-3024 |. COT TT EVEL 
Big Rooms 


street 


z 


| 
attractive | 
iy | 


clusive « North 
bedrooms 

“his bedroom ready to be fin- 

» Da > 


— — tio 
—+ 
quiet 
ul ; 
Oniy 


nook ‘basen nent 


590 
Better Homes Realty 


Se BEDRMS.2. BATHS 


$14,950 


This immaculate } 


rec reation 


oii Db 
LUXE HOTPOINT. KITCHEN with 
push-butto nge ubj 


door a cerator, 3 maetven 
ns Dn lied bath: 5% 
to oualified “vet erans 


Arthur L. Walters, 


N Rando} pb at Glebe 


paneled Ls 


dow! 

_Inc. 
over . 
about 


cown 
room 


reasonabdle | 
payment on — large 3- -bed - 
bric bier 2 full tf! 


now 


ALTY, JE le 
LOW PRICES 


810.500 


' 
Tit 
mit 
good 


3-bedroom m4 
. Cn. ar 
rch; only $500 ¢ %, 
joan now on house 


: : : | 
porch: nicely d By GI and | 
PHA contracts a 


Parker, Smith t & Donnell | 


tors. JA. 7-616]. Open 9 


SPARKLING NEW 


4% G 
Se Conveniences all sround 

this. 2-bedr low-priced rambler. | 
Walking to omen? shop. & buses.i ~ 
Clean as a rm.. din. Fm... 
and kit. Nice. fenced yard 


15.500 GI—tLovely 3-bedrm 

rick Colonial with full bemt. 
o. rm... ageastast rm acgee 
it... 2. lot 
Leesburg Pike ares out Pall 
—s ae alls 


eet 
a4 


2 spacious ij 
. separate din - 
n —, - 
; © sas- 
An pus it, con- 


7-8108 “til 9 
this brick 


Te 
biks from St, James|5 BEDE 2 bets 


prove 
o IWNER WILL 
chure mh area 
2160 N. Giebe 


ARE “gi6 950 ne ft on!" a 
rm with fireplace re level 
area, equilr kit full 
all-round conventen ces, 
be beat 200- 
storm doors and ” lows, 


re 


we 


ed. 


Smt 
= can't! 
muinum 


ees RANCHER 


BTU WNING ts the word fo this 
ly old a one — 
, 


» 
: 


00—Brand- new 3-bedrm. 
4x21 

massi ve stone fire- 

dining room 


witht 


iv. tm. with fireplace, 
7 dining area. A tertifie 


"DILLON LAND CO. 
1114 4000 Deen” sau we Pt 


loor 2 Sathen 
Arepiace. 
carport. 1d 
Grapes in ed a vy wooded lot 
oy fron near country | 


with i50 
& co., INC 


elub 
OWELL . 
2160 N. Glebe Ra. __ JA. 35-0707 


We have a 4-bedroom home (brick) 
with full basement in a So 
location that has been rented 
now vacant. Owner in Californ 


submit it to the owt 
deiaila and appointment 


Better Homes Realty | 
Realtors _ | 


YOUNG MODERN | 


wi love this tnexpensive luxury | 
«gy Ht ~~ uring pene eled living | 
te dining room. break. 
yenty lots of bull —— charm 
acreened ear porch 
4 secre of mond elegance | 


) 
2-bedroom home is & rpal | 


beater’ at $32 eer mé 
insurance after do 


$13,200 


= 4 rt Myer area. we hav 
room home with an ot. | 
Sonoties eneed jot 


$17,350 


you ve | A $7- ft. rambler with 
Wooded! men 3 bedrms. and 
a aitee to everything 


$19,300 
3 bedrooms. separate dining rm... 
full basement recreation rm 
screened porch; large beautiful 


CALL US TO INSPECT TH 
OUTSTANDING OFFERING 


Walker & Dunlop, 


959 N. Monroe. Arlington. 
JA. 5-2400 


This 


. D 


ERVICE. inc. 
ebe hie 


ae 
is eep ooking. 
sectio 


full 
9 


base- 
— 


| 


Rambler With a View! 
$18 : 
Situated in Qa Aon cul-de-sac on | 
the highest point in Nos th Arting- 
ton is this modern 3-be room brick 
rambler; conveniently locat 


Inc. 
Va. 
basement with outside entrance. 


kitchen with disposal and birch 
cabinets; immediate possession 


Parker, Smith nnell 
Realtors. 7-6161. Open 9 ‘til 9 
A BARGAIN 
| 4 SepRooms 2» BATHS 


FOR HOME OR IN NT 
North Ariington. Direct from "4- 
ne 


“| don’t need a new 
house. | just want a 
larger older home 
that will make a 
comfortable home.” 


HAVE YOU EVER SAID THAT? 


Well. here’s that kind of home 
loca on auilet resi dential 
a a alee suburben ioca- 

well-maintained 
ee 


beautitul a's acre. GI approved 
Yeonas Realty 
2313 Wilson Bivd. JA. 8-2100 


RAMBLER, | ACRE—$8950 
= Ti FE gg My Hh 


LEO M. BERNSTEIN CO. 
CO. §-3533. 9 "tl 9. 


fire laupdry 
workauhen. replace. for military. Close 
to overs eonvenience. 15 m . 

qu uality Rouse, Priced with 
ex —~y build 


ing jot, 
CALI 
Mod 3-bedroom rambier. 
i res 


ay arto | 
iy from * them 


Tour fot Wet oattd Yo 
eae aoe 


i secured, JU. 


(are you listening?)| : 


| pome located | 


=| 
aan with i. 
fireplace, formal-sized dining room, | 
range and / 


storm windows chain link 


dy GI approved | 


Almost an Acre 


rm. | 
space 


‘| FARMS, LAND, SALE 


Realty, "JE. 4- 4900 ic 


$19 500 
Bates 60-ft. rancher, 3 large bed- 
the. 


. and qhingle fea: Cod. is GI sees yeits 


*) Ge RM ANT SuEPHE RDSs—Female, 
t ; 


pa ra’ 
aM” kitchen 3 twin bedrme cab) 
~ KERRY BLUE Verrier puppies 
DU. 5.9565 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67 VA. 
LIKE A GLOVE 


separate 
"Saseunant with 


mYHOLLEY. REALTY 


5800 Lee Hwy. KE. @-5350. 


Amazing Value 
2 BEDRMS.—EXPANDIBLE 


$13.500 

ar the best value on todar’s 
ll convince 

Cape Cod 

attractively 

ae chance 

Ble “ward —y kiddi es Close to 
shopping and transpor- 


GEORGE H. RUCKER CO, 
JA. $-8565 
“GOOD LOCATION—~ 
LOW PRICE 
large rambler. bie lot. full 
bath, separate dining room. mod 


ern Kitchen, ideal for handy man. 
ia the full day! ight basement. with 


By f 


4 opping nearby. Im 
| pe pos ous wt BLS, 950. For full 


JOHN W. MULROY CO, 


99 Hillwood Ave.. Palls Church. Va. 


par- 


te! m 
occupancy Beautiful 21-ft. liv. fm 
din m } ali-elee kit.. 3 

rear esseened por rch. 
landscaped lot 

ZLER— JA. 5-7575 
t+ &F 


NEW ALL-BRICK 
| 3-BEDRM. RAMBLERS 
NOW AVAILABLE AT 


BROYHILL PARK 


¢ 
=" 


ONLY $15,925 
GI LOANS—NO DOWN 
PAYMENT—20 YEARS 
5% DOWN—25 YEARS 
10% DOWN—30 YEARS 
FHA and Conventional 
Financing Also Available 


EXHIBIT HOME OPEN DAILY 
10 A. M. TO DARK 


Out Arlington 

approx. 2 miles be- 
yond 7 Corners to Graham rd... 
turn left 4 blocks and fclow signs 
to Open House 


bie bedrms 
sa 
3811 Lee Hey 


Il basements, complete 


have ful 
kiteh v ggeusiw wooded lots: 


| 


| Directions bivd. 
Route 


= 


> *Only|M. T. BROYHILL & SONS 


4610 Lee hwy., Ari. JA. 4-1300 
SALE, OUT-OF-TOWN 68 


VIRGINIA 
| wonrosit. vA 3 bedrms 2 bathe. 
small den. fenced-in yard. Pull-size 
din: Tm. attached garage. 621.500. 
Poss Feb ist . omas 3B. 
on li Belvedere road, 
Norfolk. Ve. 


REAL ESTATE WANTED 69 
WILL BUY PROPERTY 


Brick or frame. white or col chy PEE 


set 
ME. tau —. LA sie 

_anennnenneeteetel 

70 


VIRGINIA 
$100 DOWN, to buys pes Dm 
IS‘ acres mi 

Por mactaile oF * 4131, 


of U. Ss i. 
|LOTS FOR SALE 73 


| MARYLAND _ 
| 00-F Tea a8 acre on Co 


aw 
front. . . se 


COLLEGE ria “ESTATES 


| Beautiful level 
frontage x150 


OLORE D4 
location near D 
each: terms. rt 


| 1-27 eiieiietintentie 
VIRGINIA 

1 MILz FROM C HAIN BRIDGE—In 

Virginia r } 


obinson. WA, 


- 


Brand- + i ~ split-level under 


on 
a. McCA¥, INC 
- 8 


near Pairfax County 
bullding 


wise Park. 
-Ourthouse 
ver an acre 
ne ow 


~1142 


_ y terms 


n 
Open Thurs. 
Fro SALE 


~ oS 
MARYLAND 


ACCOKEER. MD to 10 acres, 
| wooded-stream, 1} 
00 per acre. 
2. 4. Supper, FA. 2-5) 
MT. VERNON VIEW—In 
rectiy across: 10 acres; 
rd smal mouse: 
' 00C terms Supper, ry 
| CONGRESSIONAL er, FASS th 
n pase se and border. 
agnificent acres 
dm mediate sale. 
OL, cf -68 


‘VIRG NIA 


OVER 300 ACRES 
orr SHIRLEY HIGHWAY and in 
a pidlw develop! area: biack- 

rear; abdout 


100 acres open. ai 
ith oak. Exceptional site 
in midd le of yract por a lake 


&. 
’ 


hy 
saie if 
Gregg 


“122 
entirety, 


ot alge 


a. 


"el 
| HIRST 


JE. 23-8618 
76 


immed.i 


| Annandale 


DOGS PETS, KENNELS 


— ‘-RS—Sa- must sell 
peau’ AKO bringies, 


S&S wks.: 
wormed $40: fe- 
$30 4-0027 ; 


p> 
a PUPS, AKC ree. bull and 
. old ' 


oy iil deliver. 
Call Cl Se lle Ma 735 J1 
ips. KER puppies, blond. , 
AKC sired: 4 


ec... champ 

Brai ézwine st 

ENGLISH SPRINGER spaNret— 
ser CR. 3-147. 

FOU noewe 


hunters 


4 ry 


Apt 


dogs; ex. 
*) 
1 
l vr. old: owner 
_ Watchdogs roe 
ome. JF. 2-14586. 
AKC 


all 


° 00d 


old. 


56 
= Beaut fu) Persian, 
a OL. 


TPrENS — 


i male. 2 females 
nde papers; 


d A 
tee weeks! 
Tor Phianchester Maco 3 a-Si 


which —venn 


reg ideal com selena’ Te for 2. 
dren. Penzance Kennels DU. 5-9 


PETS, ETC., WANTED 
PUPS—Will 


Gin mISCHLLANT 
PY 
c0.'5. 637 


Alm CoO 
cond. $75 


ARTISTS’ BIG 


baths: / 8 


5-607 
the = i OS: carriages, 
pocsrognen, $6 84: piaypens. 
chair. $6.58: = new 
“wholesale our 
Ar 8 Juventi 
LI. 3-66 


BABY. 


Ry 
SHU 


fie Ce Cent ng 


fies: sit x coll 


’ THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD TRUCKS, SALE | AUTOMOBILE, SALE 97 
“42 Wednesday, November 2%, 1955 preg RD), 111 
SALE, MISCELLANEOUS z ree eee enor ae | Sa f ees.| 76 CHEVROLET 


One owner eons, condition 


PENCE all types. chain Tak? 3 1% are cD | Din a ‘ : “Rares. euch at - ae , AN ri . 
foot installed Terms. JO. 86-4444. a-brac @ ri — ee fe: a oun at ae | fine = condition: jon: has a tadlo, oF e one sale © moral body. - : 4° Vv Rohs. -. he: 
3a 1,030 me ’ : *s : | 


EPTA LOGs— tone. “ig 
yotty i diron wale: “ne cite. | aEBEOOMS wEOON a males, Office fieoee ‘ore, yattsvi Ww tiful two $0 pone ° finish « A one po "BLASS & LA ¥ ’ 
7-7 value, 86 R ‘Ko 141A; 30-day guarantee; 
=a ~ LEE D. B Conn, ai | OSE Sapte Se Dae iis‘ nee—aeel Ambassador 2- mechanical-| titul 
iy" .. 6-2977 FouD— ck-Up. | ton, Excel. OPEN tone tite 
Pea nene tion $495 ar 


ACME STOVE tori 7th ow. KA py power 
$2042 NKSOIVING DA ; s Paes s salt iS tenes 
jean woeeex: — DU. eae MON E FORD CORNER, tok Beaier. ave. : BA r. and h. ae tires, ay wire 
' wy. pases.| , 1M1l 18th st. aw 8198. LER BUTLER. | wheels: the ee town, 
yihiliand. 2 —e P “a > ALBION Toms Pena. 7-5800 [ me ary on om ©... Conn. at Prorida ave. DW.] reduced $8379. 
ow. of": aimee vet . . aeprrenenatemenneeyamngat H tion et pounce: co and | AD. 4-0200 
wholesale or nds .| svivania ave . 4-6698. ORD— 4 Pickup: funs. 865 or iydra- 
ular. $12.50. now $3.95. 4017 Minn | CAS PAID Ten offer, Call NA. 8-2777 before / I $45 DOWN a Rectal wees Set. ont, BANNING & SONS 
FURN LU ake good used furn.. : =| ah aa F-3, I- she B . K convertible coupe. Ever sits" nat mls ’ wer ww res . Weds ‘ ok fon ke 
coffee table.) antioues. ete. Clos : ton. special serv- and & trade, $26 $1395. ~_ ASK fn Mm. BAKES 
oe to) AP Oe BR, ice body for piymbers. electricians CENTURY H. TOP Groen Ratsh with’ white eatiful 4 Capitol Cadillac- ee ore OLDS-CADILLAC CO. P. Cre - Conn. st /PLYMOUTE—'51 Suburban Metal 
agon, fT. & : 


Ballerina lamps, $20 each. LO 7 ol) burner service. etc 
58826 1 2 0 7th St. SE LI © | Sins order: anit tele wine JR ©. ures Ae putt oy at ise fee lington 8h pe ib a 
FURN —Sola tasestty, prac. new.|  PURNETORE WANTED = 295 DOWN MACAL LM y finish, 
cost $200 $100: mehos. tabie es ool -t SSis can. ve. NW. Le yn S PPR 
3x1 m* has ti wW bho Excellent condition. / runs good, ié conv coupe, , NC., Plymouth Dealer 113 
FURN.— 3 ii irs, cherry.| aise need refrigerator » vgs, aang oo excellent. A real bargain.| Take = small monthly payments. @ black top. $740: "54 51 FORD CONV. ria ave. Wheaton, Md. 
chartruse , re xel able, 7) and pian 9 LOGAN ‘(PORD). 1111 18th 2-ton rs © vane oe greasies. Air Bower lide, power at poerta . FULL PR ICE. $294 = a “ -5000. ° 
-- FU RVITTRE BOC om Pisee or ating . , VS. Soom See Rowe Cbn- 61 “Se” 4- | c ir ’ . “| 
quick sale ME 88524 Bx. "3-6900. : D—'52 Courier LOGAN Attenti ilitary personne] and h finish. Baui with; Bydra.. r. & h.; $040. (51 “Se 4- » Conn. at Pie. PLYMOUTH —'SS 6 cr ; 
entire household xcellent esndion: hab. OX Government: empleves. officers Sn. Bulk pee: ve. ave oem tires What Beuinpes Take| @r.. Hydra. r. FJ a. eal — —N W.._AD, 4-020 iuly eau eandara drive 
FURS. Mah on collee . he 5 PURN. WA ANTED—Cas rs , one (Pord), 11 and first 3 grades low as $95 1988 Nomad stati of $28.50 per Buick ree x Convertibie| @e™monstrator last one lef, guar 
2 commodes kite! | pieces or er 03 7-58 down. Ask about our 100% «uar- v2. ~ a &- Ona) month : credit. approval | #Y¢. ne. at 6th. Lt Zircon blue. Packard's famous Ul-| S@teed. 
on table. 88°" port ., cabinet 84 FURN — Used onc ydrama tic 53 1 -ton wena antee. For credit approval call eye ee 4, 45] OLDS ger tramatic. signal seeker, re to TARE U, 8 
uphol chai sid: bedrm. ehai rah s27| excel. cond. low mileage; reason- ts . SANDY BROWN dual heaters. power steering . BANNING & SONS 
TA. 9-68)).. ; “I Suan. Li 3-0 nicht CO. $-352 ee NA “i. 0592 MILLER MOTOR CO $1200 er brakes, tinted glass, ail | leather 
ri RN—i Duncan Phyie Te GOLD | INT ERNATIONAL—V7 Metro Waa Chevy Chase Chevrolet 313 N. Y. AVE. "N.W REPOSSESSED upholstery. made top.| 9900 Balto. Ave UN. 4-3138 
hey and * pare ite ne od rir ¥¢ denta! old - ti ' oa event comeition ; runs 316 Piorida Ave NE Li. 4-2396 | « ‘Home ‘ Co ‘ Ch 4 Used Cee -° Or "6 TODAY'S one ~— MR. MAKES 
and cover > ct ing your dental gold, piatinum.! 44 LOGAN (PORD), 111 Wisconsin Ave gg NER'S COR CE 82195 BONDED 
she Ls oO : ‘ scarced jeweiry "| pay cash. oe 7 ' A} 7725 Wisconsin Ave. Bethesd ick Dealer. Pia. ave ne. ba NDE 54 Belvedere converte 
: ae Fi00. Li 6-290 a! ter A. KAHN. INC. - nw. DI. 7-5800 , _ OL. 4-6100 at 6-464 ” | LEB D. Bt INC., Conn, at ee Seantinal™ paste! blue finish; 
=— cc: Pe hr Se aes FORD oY Viet oria. Radio, heater: | 4-dr. regan _ghreutiful pisok fin. | £18. BW. AD, $-0200,, se eka 


-d0cr : . &, - 
mt et 


sot ‘urnish ycur 
? orm 


v No it a : rooms a? ——— 
r r ; : > Jax Visor AT 135. r ST. Nw. ‘ “4 ry Siviers coups BASSY MOTORS. 40i and uy ~ lipped , 0 88% oe ~—= "53 A + roe’ 
_ ooring Old hit i autif: herry and white: fuily Ba na tace up . ance at only — * condition 
Ft RNITU Rk “Uset AIMED La 50 Preter r m wid a With furnitere Van Sears m Al equipeed sith @ power steering and 159 Si E\V/ piiats. sve. 2 Ae D i cilinder| © Der Ro a War ere an AL.3,, Migrone 1731 re. ‘Vediarieom + Cadillac. Olds 
‘ . —___—__——_-- | BR 
; tires; exeelient fer «mail the tr 8po t he 
NOS Ww ATED rs tor pour feruiars stere or upbolster- Capitol Cadillac- Olds Co. lens red ane a white leather ‘interior: | Security Motors rrMoUTE— 8 Bavoy. | Bet , “ 
agi. suiane, 2-48. |Q tae oh ir SEDAN geiven nit Shoo alle, “Usrans 4th & N.Y. AVE, N.W. eaerta “52 PLYMOUTH 
ARMAND GARDEN 62 ¢ _., : jow mile.; exc cond 
FARM AND GARDEN ALMER FOR SS, Total Price—$197.00 take trek 6. 1 TO $ wr 60 
way . = ee : - 2 
ols “ , ee | SOP SOTL—<ood. rich a eps ; BANN NG & SON 
upholstering Sreperes rn ‘ gee. Md. “doors wYaravuiE Moe NO DOWN PA eng r= 
and chair reupholistered. $89. Easy Too Sc Soil "KAP, From Dair ry Farm tite | LM at. ~4 vil a4. AP. 7- a ordomatic, : 
terms oes Upholsterers, 2447 hy a's om ane lt ; v THAN SUS FARE sianals, W.w Pairlington Shopping Center FLYMOUTE—'S2 3-door; excep- The y hs enter 
; table and 4 chair: 
ware and « we Call CL. 6-0480, or 80. | cars guaranteed 100% and through) FRANK SMALL JR. dan Swe-tene blue: sccessories 
TR Cc. i ction , 
———ee | TROC ae haul building ma-i * credit T KIR D. roe aroma et CALL 3 Per _ = ' include power steering and power SS ; EELER “p _ CHEVROLETS 
ae ur _OWNER-OPERATED (ruck anted " 
Delivered to your j00 to haul cinder blocks “and brick ; ‘as 
; = ic MLaAc— 54 ta 
pt ta. pur tel 9273. TU. 2-5250 | epee Z-tone : full BU UL reen finish. goat 22d St. NX ST. 3-2600 ; “ 
ri an —Hinin _ ces 43: 80 AUTOMOBILES WANTED 6 equip Including power steering ove uns rfect, = en ; ; ter. TODAY'S SP#- Your chetce of bedy stvies. New 
very Teas ui ae at — TRAILERS, SALE a? aac power brakes. 63695. COC) Senet we clean; pvt. one AL, -_ A BONDED. car tithes, new-car warrenty. 
lean: will pay cash: TU. 23-4102) mai eather or. + ediate inancing 
IAINES “SHOPOR 05. S80 $0) 48 eaulpped. SCC warranty. Oniy| for servicemen & cut-of-lowne ‘53 FORD $1400 UNDER LIST 
Be. WA. _-6500. Suburban Cadillac-Olds 
9 leteria; radic, 
. PEERLESS SAl 2S co. High prices for ‘clean ears. ste ; ‘ and out-of-towners tipanced. _ For 
NW. DE. 2-556 is ickups: any ‘ nation | CA tires and 51 CHEV credit approval call AD. 4-d8ea. || ever. obew —— o. i-ouper_ cer. 


aeewer aed : a all t. Gaither seed running condition. coed power brakes: $2295; CCC guar- oan 54, Sunliner: 8 etic ww 7-0510 ha ke Dy. 
ANOS bought : . “an atic ee 32809. kept. Truly @h outstanding car tee 
TANOS be ¢ Bargain At $495 CRS convert Dynatl, Wite copieatos: 19% EN y 9 7 Hoo careful oRtenat cles: will REPOSSESSED 
OBEN ; r 
repair anr clean ofa; Sd sreenhouses ‘PER Week THis torte: th oar 
' i | *| as Low 18 : ro eas ee $800 Balto_ Ave N, 4-3130 
and chair élip- / 52 _~LALL JO. 8-4933 w4. : 8777 | 4920 Rhode Isiand ave. Hyatts is CHEA re TRANSPORTA ON -tone fin custom | Aes" aS ILLAC CO. ie 4 POR wn. maki’ iy Dr od Fog 
eee oe ees BUICK - uper convertible oe gg A RE 4 + 
LANDSCAPING. ‘op soi ill dirt. ‘TRUCKS, WANTED o4. i nee te. be for al-| 50 other cars to choose from. All| this. & 5 ae ra i "ae lune ae +30390. tional sis sis. . —s 
le yther of ° a 
articles, 7312 Glenside ——% 
‘ osmene Park Ma 70 BLUE GRASS SOD — | terial JA. 5-4100 bb" soo Ga ., a es er Ry ONLY $3195. : . LO. 9- Compeny Official Care 
| ‘|Capitol adil i ' : 
aie sores) Sadie ARS MoASMNY| 2x tzi AD apito Cadillac-Olds Co. | the sec- | Bel Airs, 210 Series 
+E} CES for ches —_ ) wa a. 2S . | 
“BAIR MOBILE WOMES CO. | G1. S2 cars al) makes. J PARK- Capitol. Cadillac-Olds Co. MOTORS _1-5968, 605 @ st. nw “55 OLDS "98" | cake tonne $295 Down 
artar immer — | 1222 234 St MT... 3-2600 : ; 
aie —Pacem tel dar? eos et eee ‘car be | “Benuttinl oreae Tine Aanrertibic.| Our Ons and Only Location HOLIDAY CORRECTION Bf Wash.'s Oldest Chevrolet Dealer 
hone ‘ e ‘Pals az 
} a \e Sa! an b mn 
mp! o* litle Cas urD ; ’ a bile | ‘1: rs P BRADLEY SHOPPING CENTE A palace on wheels Has power th ss Di " i“ 
uU te irfex St s oH visit Collie’s Ito ar aR aa Sibi 7 we =. * 6-770 | Ssoerang, _Srases. sae Teo ’ FO 
arch BE. 2-j302 ' . ts; 2-t blue: ; 
GAs RANGES _Nox Ty? of a -«! 1922 | ae —_ 1.22 ota livery bank financing. Bervicemen | The = oo me RD $1695 
: : BES i 
; new wW.-8. tires ; , ear. 
Ww f te 
sesaae wag| “Wott ators | am Ee 3) $395-$45 DN. | NOCASH NEEDED | _ BLAS & CLARE DAL WER FOR 
99) Wis Ave NW 8M 3.0141 & mR Y ave 4.044 Take up small monthiy payments WITH GOOD CREDIT OPEN THANKSGIVING DAY 


“ 
1Bs 
RE 


' N' A : é 
fe TERS. “RANGES LD 
od. coal AMER nA oat “TR Al E Te Capit LAC—'55 “60 Spec soda 2 door de luxe; Powerslide. r. and 
L R adillacs Wanted | eet wood wi - Wy black eauipped| h Attention military personne!) Best buy anywhere. A real bar- OLDS — 55 “88 sedan: black: fully 


" - icInto CO ' INC | PENNY MOTORS wih yt and stiyare, Matic ane Teo Soon ry “us saat ents ‘ A. cote Per qredlt oe gauipped: $2295. COC guaranjec 
: r rd ‘ et nee? frown M > to 9 Weekdays los B.| 1620 Rl Ave NE LA 6-2000 Capitol Cadillac-Olds Cc ¢ Rint . prevel call ; ' Capitol Cadillac- Olds Co. ' We can deliver te you Aces! 
ONERS—1 G E and i Speed | ' . O. 1222 220 St. Nw, -2600_ ! 
gi ge A | Will Pay Up To: aia 224 si NW. _et_9-2000. |MILLER MOTOR CO. TU. 2-4200 : : . ‘sé PI ymouth $33 Down 
UN 4-1685 ' Why Pay Rent? |316 Florida Ave. NE LI. 4-2396 ee ee | 
JALOt a: UF ARAN( E 0 of | §0-55 CADILLAC Bi a ROSS Rockrille PO. ' 
imam. de ize ‘0 ‘SALE: ES | sii o “the mens Shes ane ae ’ OTC is ‘55 CADI LLACS R ont § $59 
; aie 7 of th iy me « ‘eee ee eeeees 
sitiriLivi- spl cme om Eicon ‘1 geianpeaeeeeee \7400 Ga. Ave. NW./f $199 Down fig (PER MO.) 
_— ating machin vou st unheard $495 DOWN Incl. Interest and Ine. 
a - S gt y errr m «area of and unprecedented ‘ Seeeses . Th 4 CHRYSLER si Ww indsor de luxe | ne _ batorent and 
iy “ew andreas. priced sti fl vere ores with: grires: i-owner car: like | BETHESDA MOTORS 


weal new and pried at a ” 

, To ia 1956 Glider, Benk beds, tol- 6?’ convertible. DeVille or “62” 

G5500. For information call a. &-/[f [3'6 Cider, peak peas, le Seulpeeds "aise, have "8 and“at| Brice 2088. Xin SSFOR S3" falter “ged "Wise, Aves: 

—— —_ 795. equ ” and " M oe. Aves. 

ORGAN Srfoae gael returned IA “S8S Down, 855 Per Mont aecle aetna sie "st inaperial eesan: "53 FORD” os 
fror : Nev aar- ever ssion, : 

, St. 5. oes an — CORN CAPTTOL & PLA. AVE. NE. a ee sbowners manced. For credit power brates; custom seat ‘covers $45 DOWN CHEV. * 
PIANOS—) ORDAN 5 have brand . wvefrigerater. Fell price C Lacs 2 CLARK other extras: lmmecuiste: oroper- 4-dr. &. 

ied yo ] conditioned suaranteed.| Sunliner convertible coupe: fr. and =e Te Menth 

a pine. a Hi . owe sd ao ° 

$495 Wel ' ei wD. andard make. 5 Dewn, 555 Per Month ars Needed for Ls - see ag | te Pas 


Cor Capitol & Pia. Ave. NE. 
' 5 do bP TOR DA NS : Aime: sew paint. Com- OPEN THANKSO ViNnG DAY WH ELER, INC. oO wn . “2 etceptionally, $1399 
. , ener Lt and y me trailer. Full | EX POR ond oo -PLYMOUTH- MP BRIAL nice ok Tue os 88 tes. te Sbie. ne HE Laer ane. 
NW. 5169 Le ? Month a . nrertible Wisconsin NW. ee. 3-4708| MACA L “MOTORS, INC. Sy TS ALMER FOR 


Ldetsliel 


sise Soin n. S60 Per é DILLAC— St oe, - ‘ 
ri es . ' | WE GUARANTEE TO P ANY) coupe: gray. black top: eayipped sLER—'Si ke j 62 Ga. Ave NW o00-mile cuarantee. 
r! ¢ plete ja metal price | ea rts ntti ON OPUt R bad by) power Ber and electric at ; 9. HORNER’s' ForD—s “V-8" Custom “Pordor . Trade & Terms COAST-IN PONTIAC 
1AN x NT 95 4 ted dows <535 suarentee RNER. ler. re.| Beautiful light ereer sh | . 
= Us FoR : grand nd S170 Down, $65 Per Menth Day on NIGHT” wwe Capitol adillac-Olds Co. : 6-640 : ~ radio. aves om heater. io a or ’ | iu Florida Ave. NE 
ts for re | CHRYSLER—'S1 V-8 Imperial 4-dr,| other extras: this car is in perfect | :. 4. 6-72 Open Eve. * 
| WANTED chauffeur for this car of} condition way, former | Hamition - Doge Gengeony t Rt a 


uD! g | r o> monthiy up 1951 Elear. es real buy! Full 12 Ss. mae . 
JOR DAN" 5 THE RES: Cor pemee, Seee / ~ an./ distinction modern automatic lame r $1045. | 
13th . W. (Phone 51 $190 Down, $75 Per Month transmission, master heater $- LOGAN ( 2017 Va. ave. nw. | COAST-IN PONTIAC | 
8400) 32 Georgis e hot 53 ) 
: : , = ; . : , ) _ : . : | WEDNESDAY 


interior ube radio. w. ©. tires. moto -2818 ' 


Westweed. 
and out F Soule eanes full power, SCC warran-/| tin toy condit on: wint erized sand | HUDSON— "50 i-dr. “8” excel. me- 
S190 Dewn, 875 per ¢, ready to go uy bette anical cond., Overdrive heester 
h. anahen” Cadillac- Olds han Inspection na BD yg hl new tires, low mileage, l-owner, 
-~ 


ese and meny other OPP s to be good. $95 down, $10 s| $395. JE 3-9313 eas ——s ; ~—r 
—S, and -H. of beth BILL ROSS Bethesda, Md vee OL. 6-1109| * ht + gs ek CE ay PECIALS 
mew and used trailer hemes. 50-51-52-53-54 & 55 BANNING» a fAnis Dealer, Fla. ave. ne. at 6th. LL. | 

7400 GA. AVE. NW : "54 OLDS 


Ask the Seleemen sbeut cur 
“Lease Purchase Piss.” CADILLACS io. Ave. - AUDSON—S0_ club coupe, epe-aav- "8" Sepe | 
- iT EAD CARDO emarthc= e C Es overdrive, heater || Power. Canary pellew | TO $500 
AMERICAN TRAILER C0. | CASH FOR CARS Phe 2 gh Seaielen 4 an: no finish. wat ‘teal seeomn | SAVE UP 0 
uprights | v0 wa MA These a fect: $100 6 est offer. J Pack 1 ~ p* ES $195 Dewn 
WW. sjust 3301 Richmond Hwy. # PENNY” MOTORS : Call ST.| equipped is “Imps . octane. wot Ww AD Soa Vers Easy Monthly Reliable Parties "EG CHEVY. 2.0. SRag 


m 
015 tn 
the lib ) OPEN *FRI- , 
”, eam 5 Miles South of Alexandria ‘ FOR YOUR R BEST BUY ate: Tian hese extras. A , eetiet trees Call ME Sa1Tl for Te Take Over This 1ED CHEV. Sel Ale 
ra es board sone ponders mets on Reute Ne. 1 A IN CADILLACS i and A. tanteed | and terms eredit check P 

Btiguaile navertnea” wetee SO. 5-6789 err gEsShs “Vaid = "eaut| ~~ MONROE FORD | DONALD MOTORS 55 CHEV. 

4 finiah )-Fer n- ; v NW -< FLO n 
. Open 9 to 9 The Auto Center WHEELER, INC. eee: S&S Ee ee — Sane Sve. ES s 2-DOOR SEDAN BB G2 Lym. 2-0°. 


ts low on JAGUAR — "SS XKI20 roadster.) 
Weekdays | fea jeaiers Pe demas “hie 1 K STS NW CHRYSLER-PLY OUTH- mepmriar | 726°: FU ped 
4 all “bad te WB \CuEvEOLEE _ we OURISMAN, CAROEST WASHINGTON PEAL ER condition: ST unica qrem| er" 20 LL ’ rORD 4-Or. $399 
> 2S aay * eee A vie MOTOR 6 At Ww id's Largest Chevrolet Car é 00 rygcon stn NW. __EM 2- ios | paint. Call KI. 9-$120 after 6 p. m PRICE | 51 and h 

$0 LOANS 90 M ne — : ' r Vi K | net $42 
Spine ving PER NAL A A igs DU 17-8300 c “F =} Btyleline de luxe dr ran power steer- be wee . £5 soem: e. oe °50 i ERCL Y Oo | $135 D wn 51 Hud. Hor 4 4 
1.) ay. ior ne [or Am Licensed under Small Loan Laws lw oo 4-dr. “DONT GNEEZE. DON'T : ' + seme ; : ton, Mayflower n y . Dr. r. & h., AT. 
KER ih oN wk | TE ER ONE | taamera ai, Smee bani | Selim gm, GAN png Cie pi | Se Rr. =e tte stan TTENTION— 

; wiess ‘ a 145 an. 4 7 . 
PO Bee 12 Duke «t.. OV. Song blue tocars” finish Bpot- ¢ Tey na ERCL 4 heater, overdrive. A » ) A 


PANO — Wurlitzer Spinet; looks) a0) Kraft oO Ne ; . 
ne ke a new piane.| — Cal EB att Tgens Ob. ¢- 5500 less)§=s tm terior Guaranteed . Bot n : q model at a bargin price. 
Ww ed rakes, To Military Personnel 


performs ; 3 m Ob 
I . 1330 GC St. N on just Onin ane for many carefree miles. rque ive, © adie, pone Beret > oe Pe 
519 your own signature RCURY — 
75. 85 b seat covers: 2-tone finish: od 
Haas ea Wp | UNE Pasa ads RDER | Mee chevrolet | pemacaiist “isaag “sedi | gprs ria, bee” We ALMER FOR tmmedince deters arranced 1B] IME 159 HUDSON 40. $199 
st win - e rig | os 
ally, $800, now S650. rE 2907 Wilson Blvd. Ari. 3A. 5-eaes| Yes, it’s murder to give or a =e ee PRICE $909 ih « d pric Hyattsville, Md. with © As jittle as = 48° rONTiAg oo $198" 
2998 nim 1 Wilson Bivd.. Ari. JA. 5- ’ 3-9513 AD. 23-1646 WHEELER, INC. tke MOTOR to.. 4000 R. I. Ave WA. 7-8777 9/EI 6 small Monthly Pa 
FIANO— Upright 2 ich, good trade away that 1952 to CHEVROLET'S sedan with x une PLYM UTH- Perrat, ave Th 5- . WA. 7-O908 > and very small dewn ; ee, ‘Gb Oa. 
: a i CONFIDENTIAL 1955 car. If it’s clean and rr “oe LARG V N MERC ‘y- i. - PSPS Bi ments for other military 41 $189 
. 5 Cs Ww. eM o ire. "lhe. tone brown: ¢ ; 4 . personnel. cquipped 
A thes 4800 n fase overs; S65 No. 8A; 30-day < 147 OLDS. 4-0r., $144 
fr. @md BR. nw nuns 


you want to get cash value tf - ey 
ae: OY eee for it, call us immediately at Onn bebhtaTIC no Seth Seite: Brae MO NROE FORD : 55 C EV. @ BANK FINANCING 
4 On Your Signature Only Bi Bill Adams | As © mae Ey 8g 1297 East-West Hwy. JU. $7004 
s All wood finishes and g CHEVRO 4s Convertible: good and drive it. WATA guarantee. Open “Til PM $a? $795 Total AVAILABLE 

. All full keyboards and Suburban Finance Ce. 3720 GA. AVE. NW. = $300), . private party. AD.| $795. =¥. 
sustanteed. Everything re- Rete yt er > DP. | 3 POHANKA r m 4-dr. sedan. BEring in e ° ASK ABOUT OUR 
@uced to make Real bargain. Price sees East-West Bw. OL. 2 -9500 TU. 2-5415 “ re ‘SO vieline do Tuze SERVICE equ! ped with , : and ; 
SE a ite ot a ail deposit || $839 BL Ave. = ON. &-3800 || _WE WILL NOT HAGGLE CREPREE DRIVing IN Tein | 1128 ab 2b BLM DI Rowe. ists. fm new-eat condi |p ry . revelre. 3-DAY TRIAL and 


2- 
CA 
Long. easy terms A a . PINE LI R e= A $42 
- gee SALES CORP. 1300 ive AUTOMOBILE, SALE 7 yi ith a . fine unmarked appearance. "a DE s0lk —'49, $299 value for only $2095 100% GUARANTEE 
heater toma ran 


“meyer ‘ ANGLIA — Prefect Con Zephyr | se he ._— tie . renemiasten: vert n 
iieulated oven @ Quiek-Confidential Zodiac cars and trucks. gna Lisi tohiman Chevrolet clean; 2 owner, eam oF $5. down, int: power > slaoning. ‘power brakes. | ene Gee Sees ee 


> 1 ‘ PORDS. VOLESWAQGEN, TRI- 3301 M St. BW. 85 per week ‘a 
“Breener LOANS $| UMPHs Tr PE. i251 —-- AD. 2-1646 | 33 Ws ove. De. EM. 3-014) q “Goring Auto City, | UTO DISCOUN KK FAS WES] 
eFat pert sh 31 WHEATON FINANCE CO JOHN G RD MOTORS — "63 sedan: blue like “isos Radio &| + Gs. ave JU. 8 4933. ¥ 
kK css ATORS -$24 30: cus ee ) - 4 2501 Columbia Pike. Arlington new, equipped; $795. five ($5) dol-| heater. Low mileage ’ 1053 —y : Cree , ' . 
Gockrie. Tees 11031 Viers Mill R4. LO. 5-3006 1A._ 35-9229 i cows 9197, credit approval. Chevy Chase Chevrolet |? Mercomatic Clean car. siié | 151@ Rhede Island Ave. at Colesville Re 


297 DE. 2-pbe6. ‘ sTINS. ~~ - ‘ yA Y 
alent for sent? beané , MARYLAND CASH LOAN , ue gare A. sarc, Mumere. CHEVROLET 5 "H10" 4a: Bian. |Home of Country Club Used Cars”| 2244 0-day qusrantes. mg Credit if hilnines Call © OPEN DAILY & 
iS cents ' WwW Bethesda WE ROE FORD 14 CHURCH SUNDAY 


CT 
| 
< 


a day $337 R. 1. Ave. UN. 46-5178 r $125, Perfect for) ning diack and rh t style tone| 7725 Wisconsin Ave. 


may 
to purchase Call ST. 3-700 >. : fe a n finish; eowerenes ig- SV oo 
effi RATORS. used 519.50 u ] 7898 Georgia Ave. JU. 9-2652 : Dealer for aul mals; new- conditi de HODGE— Iss “y-8" convertible $100 W Ave WW WO. 6-2000 Reliable Motors 
livered: ‘Ine. stock. ACME * ~ cars NHATTAN AUTO./ out; very carefully driven: $1695, Pully equipped: turn signa TH 3 P.M 
ee =. 8-8 ee : : NC. (Eat, 1 at R sts. w.| LOGAN (FORD), 2017 Va. ave. nw frye ty sepapeanians — 101 New York Ave. N.E. 


CERATORS "500: al ME aoene Pitul light cream finish; excel- 
mr fenaiit: some. suaranteed lent NA. 8-557) 


: J eg A , eonditien ¢ $1065. 
anim. A. 2-0828 elt + Just = NTER ¥.) + a UoOAR FORD), 3017 ve. ave ye ‘D9 MERCURY Servicemen and ecut-of 


new foan office 


+ AC 1 . BPE TAL. 
Her. BO. tion Tith-and 2 | tik me eee.” BODUE= "Tar healer! sau vtoomen ca os 
‘ ~ Best offer, BO. B- BUICK eteeekeed tT asportation Spars Car No. S04, Only $545, mith i $195 DOWN bs aol ne =~ OE 
. PRICE ERATOR—* cu. ft a STANLEY i NER, INC. ing finish a interior $495 dn.| eral trade and terms ay war- | ) we *e"e"e'e*e*s*e*e*s*e*e*e 
es f datas 2B ‘CORNER stohiman Chevrolet | ™"""\joniROE FORD... |. Monterer bard top or sedan: Mer- RELIABLE PARTIES TO TAKE OVER THIS 
P _ oa. ) | 
Washer 250 uy AD. 4-3780 RESIDENTS sini wath i atseni Ta = eeeee FE. 3-951 ‘ade M St. ww AD. 2-1646| 1237 Rast-West ra Z0 57a room. cauditton oberg 88 $3 : | 153 PLYM. rh 2 SEDAN 
c ti 
FINANCE Size". i p00 
Loans in 2 Hours 
We Specialize In 


ype — iilehtis 
me 2-yr. auar eat: 00% sedan, with Rue a. Rosenthal ~ Chevrolet 60StE 7 es = . hs a ba 
Loans to W omen 
3225 Rhode Island Ave. 


sO 
ersa)__Biectronics. 1 x. Ph For the Best Deal of A radio, heater auto. transmission,| 4-9892. 
rae mo oh ier, canst | Siete a. ape Columbia we. | tees severe, orinal nene oe-te-}— “BLASS -& CLARK | $ $25 
. . " 
: } Cor. N. Capitol & Pia. Ave. NE 
ui per nO HL ening. a Tuxs| Segyoocs VALUE Skin PRICR) BEY SirAtisolttna' bat PONTIAC 
Je CET rik. Peale’ Ante jae | WHEELER, INC. 
- ar ne Tl Looks «. rups like new. lly d Chieftain De on 3 PULL 
h.. seat covers. DyaeS ee: euer 95 No BY ngede PLYMOUTH-IMPERIAL Gnterey | an DOWN 
bios" No. 71-A: 3-day guar wit good Leredit $39 ne EALER SMarcomatic. radio, heater: a gem : dra. PRICE 
inier, Md 4006 
Mt. Rainier, Md. ig sctagt| Ste Eth wes 1112 Biad 


m Hints 
nw == 
trade and tern ave. nw. 
AP. 7-2228 | 


‘ey 


== 


: b= - “ c 
Ganueaavasapedpiads 


3 pillows. 
4 and vanity desk 
1 20. 


_™-™”™~ eS = Se 
AE Sent 


chester tera " mode! 
sigtits. <”. mamed 
MONROE FORD TA 3-4 ; 
100 Wis. Ave, NW. WO 6-200 Creel 3 de = {door a et . an Tr 909 - \ov. Eeuipped, Take Up Small Monthiy Payments 
EE iene Chevy Epineet | evrolet INROE iy — “ | ror cxeprr arrzovan cau LI, 77-4904 
} like = ite Santee. Special Discounts to Service Personnel 
y Sis 


—Phiico console. food condition: 
7450. 


= 
—- - @ 4 


SS Soe oe email Butler Bargains 07 F 
—Laree e $65 down and take up payments . 4000 . ave, . w down - . . 
"9 Fe E. 1518 PA. AVE. S.E. 
LATE MODEL Fierisions at Coupe. bieck, £.6h. 
Rental may apply to purchase RD— 
Sai Bt. 37009. _ YOU A LOAN IN Roadmaster Riviera 4-de. rn No money down with foot eredit.| heat; nen a a CO ameloss 3-dr., 
4-4090. |j * 
TIRE SALE [J 2322 Rhode tat, Ave. OX. i200) & of Me” ebay" "s3"gunct| suulpeea, “priced "irom “eloed to] 12)? Hast West Her. Sliver Borine.|} uation Wages 
898 Georgia Ave. JU. 9-2852 fb *.: "only 490 mbes. “Heme of Counter ¢ Club ect Core” ‘51 OLDS HOLIDAY CRampice pao non Bp | ’ oreeeeneeee $3352 $2295 
ER—Like new. cost $250; pot 
Room 202. 8634 
pee 
000 mi.: de tuxe quipped. spowei- her extras; || *¥ moter. 
PRIC 


Boa new 1956 model — REG a $1285 Tot ood clea. roan A . ont Beli liehts, “s Good condition ) 
2 So NOW sis ota each"with tad ‘credit Hoke, over | AGM Caton “Badr, Pal | COAST-IN PONTIAC CARR MOTORS 
vy pay list or so-called discount | 2-tone finish: Dynafiow. r. and h.!| nw ents ot oa uw ones sen eee en 9 
eepersi public LB) penis Saeecal" cal ab 4-p0e2 | Sonn We ai JA 2- nt. LOGAN RD).|| ($1 STUDEBAKER $996 
GIVEAWAY PRIC BLASS & CLARK 
JY..9- 700! . EN TH IVING DA / . to nies ‘49 CHEVROLET 
on [J WOMEN'S LOANS eS Nhe g de ary Nebo eegeel| Bie he cee 89 
NB i. ae = a WE CAN MAKE "53 BUICK $985 TOTAL 2 5 ‘ mn, 39-6101. Semmeees | Mbeaben . 
| | $145 DOWN FORD— 30 sedan. wit ‘50 STUDEBAKER $945 | 
TV SALE Sedan. Best 
te selec Ma witty couae mite Gabiion Now in oh pept condition through - oi SLASS “® k CLARK sal SUPERMA c oTORs a. back, ©; D.. 
r-YEAR GUARANTEE ONLY ONE TRIP NECESSARY AL MOTORS, INC.| “Grew THaNESOIviNG Day fORD— Sa Sedan station |! “59 STUDEBAKER fe i 
roves ia Ve eet to S| Suburban Finance Ce. f sticks it"seten ze hs ks) | Si Sola BF be Fah ereen. oe 55 OLDSMOB ILE 
_ 1 sone Western Ave ew | 4606 East-West Ber. Dothes®s nee: ti dr. sedan, CHE roy Pee "2 doors. MONROE FORD . ‘48 WILLYS $95 | 
; 7900 Georgia Ave. }. 5-484 a & * ey : . +. aray, | New 
recaps, guar. Wea ar like ne mt MARYLAND Cash i tyr %; ‘se ee es Chevy Chase Chevrolet RE OSSESSED ‘48 STUDEBAKER ) ; NOW 
5 ALL 7 TIRE CO..| BF ; 4-5172 $i.ogo" isconsin ise #195 | "68" 2-Dr Sed. 
e NW. RA ~ | 2337 Rhode Isl. Ave, UN hy ne. CORN ‘ERB “TT ite clean. “gary Cou $3546 
2} price. A 4-763 ait 7 Wheaton Finance | Ce. Ba, Renken” tent goks. A a 6 4-dr onoe DOWN and *s} STUDEBAKER KER $395 88 Holiday pe “eee eee 60 
if 11031 ery Fees Bese BUICK CONV. ish low mileage, one-owner car;| Delge, W.-W. , Immaculate|] Champion Convertible, “gg” Holida Cou $3573.50 
Resident's Finance penda ack "Gransporcatign, at an bie credit cbptonal call CO. 's-s0it cg ER dll: a : y pe ....... ' 
ap. 12008 ant low, finish: | tu (PORD), 2017 Va. ave. aw. Me Ash Es ‘1 KAISER $395 Super “86” Deluxe Convert. . . $4415.85 
w. ; ‘N 4-dr., | 
fer 5.20 2m. . Tecan Co eg es cid focer A il ad BB ea a A i a : “98” Deluxe Holiday Coupe. $4633.85 
aT a IN aa _ : , | 
"only 4 mos. old: 4: ‘cost $130, will] "excellent | con tion, rune 60 The / Auto Center itor tos by. Sab.» LOGAN 7 wee 9175 fi “98” Deluxe Holiday Coupe...... $4557.75 
A DRYERS : . = ¥ ; Powers ide. unde mon, Fah. 
Site "pafee* itt et hats | ocry —o cas saan | ace eta at hl ie Ca te See . _ WE WILL TRADE YOUR CAR—BRING YOUR TITLE 
i V2 | dilwaee rox ama | Lasse au Sear Be ea ole : LEE D. BUTLER, 
Be Bary aa gee ae | By Sai Abela one he “|” PAUL BROTHERS OLDSMOBILE 
odel used at GIVE- CICK —'53— re He DP; x ir.” Walnliner “O": 


‘ 7725 Wisconsin Ave. Bethesda | 5100 Wis. Ave. NW. 
ION 54 BUICK “ Ob, $3) fs = , and Government Employees 
ws new 1956 model—@acrifice, KuYE &, h —, — py ne ant minnie 
a 
prices when we sell all new ee | custom interior. w.-W, tires. ete. ‘evs 16857 hs hu at 
, Ari. v.. ee ————————————————————_—aaaaaaaa . 
Cagh or Terms Cor. N. Capitol and Pia. Ave. NE. - - 
OP ANESG G Y 
Phone —+ | ee Ex — ae svailable “Tor credit ap-| f 
7. r i eons FROM 2 Hrs. c mm. wen “Y call AD. 49882. c select fr deal. | ‘49 FORD $995 
er 
sell lor. $20. “Sp 
WASHERS 
SERVING WASHINGTON 


motor Just -over a inks, viry Wyust Be | $198) five 45), down po PT ee ee 5220 Wisconsin Ave. . . KEllogg 7-1300 
fywoue Reed at i tS ceeverttt tee fics oan | "fete ee | Weekdays 9 A.M. Till 9 P.M.—Closed Sundays. 


Lee Homesley at JU. ~ ! Sag ) | Paibkdtitsh uch WE WILL NOT BE KNOWINGLY UNDERSOLD 
es Me ———aax| Stohiman Chevrolet | "iiles: fully saul. including ps . ae : Di. 7-011] 3 | 
IY a sale ve. sae! FM sree! Bt ' 


OF ABI By erty eet ae gt ow 


AUTOMOBILE, SALE 7 3 THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
ROE FORD nd . Eitk’ Motor oc — ML “Powrtad . ra 
5100 We, Ave_ iY. ». Yo. 6-2000. | _4000_© ae = ' " : : . i» . =. Pe, at = cat Shae Crush: tic. cris in pew -eat 
‘ ‘ . : 4- ~. oarive.. Bars oat b8. con, 3 Rs fore : it motoring jet ae it toda 


ps DN, 4.3190. wt mag na mile- tied ¢- you'll buy 


: : t raed ‘1 f ' . TARR U, 8.) To 
Srey Beara eee) ‘54 PONT, | Peeera iis te it FORD | 8 5, | tata 
: nent B HIEFTAIN “8 | MACAL NS ag tn ; INC Re foie ree, oe 
3 NW, » talon $699. HOR- BUTLER. ; ‘ “ 
‘55 PONTIAC [$87>—$3_ DOWN} SS "ST PONTIAC re assitu * % "ps eR UNE D AUTO SALES (Fate aS rite i ee Ae Es 


CONVERTIBLE : ggg A $45 tas DOW * He ene _ ages Fe 
$2185 TOTAL | % ere | Seoaetie, Penge piel ot Ee ed “sven. Ta pe Sematary ede, , * 


» 2017 va. ove. aw. 


a a 


—— —n eo 


amply com 


ushout. 


M6 Belvedere “8-1 
is oie | ae aa ns sl aw om || SA CIREFICE {| Bill Adams’ 
aia ates She 7 ““$|{ To Make Room for New 1956 Fleet 
| 1 ‘S5.FORD H2 oft ABE SEZ 8) is corse az: sacs mas eet 


TUDOR SEDAN cs 
wer $1896—N-~ $1596 u\s Take Time To Talk Turkey 
Selence Easy GMAC Terme the Sth “"T is turkey 


cqsivped w th heater 2 fell \ Dr 
, 4 . ° . 
Many Others to Choose Prom | ll winterized) new car condition M R A . Seirlene $1550 ® Servicemen & Out-of-Towners 


ARCADE “PONTIAC througheat; fully guaranteed. WEDN ESDAY : ‘ 7 i 


OPEN EVENINGS 


. an, equipped 
= ME » w ‘ ser CLOSED SUNDAYS 23rd an 
ditien. if ¥ ix . 
jere. “ar’ Ne. Sei-A ; “ik Addison Chevrolet is 47T!4 day at Town & Country Chevrolet 4-Dr. Station Wages a ‘29 CHEV. 8 PY 
. Sed 


CLOSED SUNDAY 4th & Fie. H.W. HO. 2.7500 
Deer, “V¥-8". Joe Chitweod'’s car. 


14th St. mA 
AG 
Addison Chevrolet § it Ko _ FREE—> ax 


14th & Fis. Ave. N.W. : 8-cyl. FULL PRICE 
mel with every car ITLE Sedan i $ 
- Thanksgiving Menu muatesad RANSFER | ALL ABOVE CARS HAVE LOW MILEAGE AND 


*54.FORD RK | ARE EQUIPPED WITH RAD HEATERS 5, 2-Bena 
oe reagan BOO AND SEAT COVERS’ sa aa 9 


Soins cadte. bonter' enn Posie. COCKTAILS | . FULL. PRICE 
mathe Sp g wn Ei DOUBLE ‘51 & ‘52 STUDEBAKER V-8 Sedens, R., H. TOWN & COUNTRY SALES NO TRADE IN’S i $ 

Mang PE. Te ginaiinn Henin Hydra. drive. Your choice $425 & $525 5336 Wisconsin Ave. N.W-* wo. 6-9400 

CADE PONTI, APTETICaRs Hertz Rent-A-Car System | Ford Hardtop. Really a beauty, 


ARCADE PONTIAC 4) red i HUDSON Hornet Club Coupe, blue finish, a a eee aa A Pema | | 5 
engton's rest yGra. drive, etc. rage a NTEE ems ae Street . 

ane ; a HOT ‘53 FORD V-8 Customiine 2- Dr., ‘fight ~ | ; a aif ictal | 12 CAD, DE VILLE gens 
ri th St. domatic dri t s | 
nlf bef, ahs m, busphare ae ne on | GOT GOOD CREDIT? | aan siiaenieeenen 

bh St. WN. DINNERS oe . Cee 2 Nae dd 6495 DOWN H.. power steering. power tbrekes: 4600-mile ear, 

1954 OLDSMOBILE POTATO Club Sedan, Super 88, R., | Fall Dewan Monthly ] Really a one ey . , million. 

H., Hydra. drive, 11,000 miles, like new ........$2095 #) mt, 


"55 FORD, S2195 ¢)1 CHOICE CUTS ‘53 CHRYSLER Deluxe New Yorker Sedan, | CHRYSLER 4-DOOR : : 
SAVE $1000 THIS &- Kerry blue finish, R., H., automatic drive, etc., low mileage, PLYMOUTH CLUB COUPE . | 
Pass. . SCOUNTRE SEDAN: 4 $995 MERCURY 4-DOOR : i 
¢ fis Paris: low mileage and 4 SELECT CHOPS ‘52 MERCURY sports coupe, tutone finish, | BUICK SEDANETTE - ' iz 
R., $1045 | ; : 


H., overdrive, w/w tires, etc. 


S paiuer Fo FOR BREAST OF ’52 FORD Victoria Hardtop, V8, Jet black, heat BUICK 4-DOOR | 
| 3720 GA. AVE. N.W. 


4 er, seatcovers, w/w tires, etc 


BAKED ‘53 MERCURY MONTEREY Hardtop ‘convertible, LINCOLN COSMO. 4-DOOR .. ' 5 
si2e pe tae is iia tutone bull fighter red and black finish, R., H., overdrive, f OLDSMOBILE “88” 4-DR, .. | No Payments ‘til Jan. 6th, 1956 | 


3110 milten &t. A. 7 
w/w tires, etc $1495 18 ‘SO BUICK 4-DOOR ' % 
FRENCH FRIED ‘50 OLDS. “98”, sedanette, red and black J/B ‘50 MERCURY 2-DOOR > @ Servicemen and out of towners es TU y B 54] 5 
Z : . 


‘ finish, R., H., Hydra. drive, etc. A steal $595 a’ PONTIAC CONVERTIBLE .... . , . 
53 Sunbeam Talbot CHEV. POWERGLIDE 4-DR. .. financed 


——— SHOPPERS SPECIAL ‘52 PACKARD 2-DOOR 6 vrai 
care: ‘market ‘pttee ‘SS CHEVROLET BELAIR conv., Tampico*red finish, tan MERCURY 2-DOOR ° Immediate delivery on approved | 
top, R. H., P. ide, = % rode w/w tires, elec. seats and PONTIAC 4-DOOR credit " 

FULL PRICE & 


ABN nary badd I windows, etc. Sells new approx. $3400. Today ' 

29 Chevrolet #1 $2295 YER : : F 5 4 MONTEREY ¢ R 

) “ctoseD etna : CHRYSLER Saratogs Cl. Coe. 795 94 
Mereery hardtep; £.. b.: Mercomatia. 


, eee OS TURKEY HASH $195 
| : 1949 BUICK Reodmaster Sedanotte, fully equipped, Dynaflow 63 Others—Open Daily, 9 1 9 P FULL PRICE 
55 FORD $865 


60 OTHER GIBLETS TO CH | 
$199 Down | | Every Car Serviced by Our Staff of 


MONTGOMERY. STUBBS Save i Sestak te See Oat | 29 ee “000 a 4 } aisha 
| Memes Motor Co. \\'51 HENRY J = 5185 = SALE 


Heater, etc., fully eaulpped. Bring in the cash ont Prive eawez, 


Settee senate tne ee si 
A ne. FR I a een ee ee 


"53 


) "9715 71S BLADENSBURG | ROAD. 
BUICK AP. 7-2929 OPEN ‘TIL 9 P.M. 


Super Riv. Coupe _— at 
‘8 1840 Wilson Boulevard Arlington, Va. 


x poo TaeeGUARANTEED CARSemmmmGUARANTEED CARSummmall ‘52 FORD $295 =. TODAY ONLY 
lH o] | fi ay | BF rtescetzeripeeta,  romendou area nene ie the ~ 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. 


x & 3,7 
poi 


$ FOR $ YOU CAN’T BEAT | you, yeece 


COAST-IN PONTIAC | ‘33 BUICK $695 | 
ll Clearance! SP cise fasse on vas 


ae NO MONEY NEEDED! “The Big Lot on the Corner” 


Parment | GUARANTEED USED CARS 17 BOB WIILS 0 N 

‘54 Pontiac .. $1795 | ‘54 Pontiac ..$1895 | 
WANTED "41 STUDEBAKER Sedan . $6.10 fl] ses, con. star ‘chiats © & | guarenie Caintngs = no | 
. 60 HUDSON Club Coupe $11.40 ay: Ley ~H-E . ivery, matching 'S3 Pontiac .. $995 | 3rd & K St. N. W. 
Reliable Parties "41 PONTIAC Sedanette $11.40 ‘55 Chevrolet $1995 2-ar. de luxe: eeuipped. ¥.-w. CALL NOW FOR CREDIT APPROVAL 

’ ay a fr. . | 
ToTake Over This 1 s15 PONTIAC Sedan Sitao || ‘a Ford... gras | 52 Pontiac ...3995 RE. 7-3890 
‘55 FORD an Guten Fon & onb Be | Soe out 9 AM. THL © PM, 
"46 BUICK Sedan : $12.75 rt me $1495 ‘Ss! Risdine aN $595 | NO DEALERS 


2-Door Sedan | 48 OLDS Club Coupe dor “8” Crestiine;, r. & | @-dr vr. and bt brdramatic. 


[40 CHEVROLET Sedan f Sa Nook .. ...Sa08,| BO Poatior 'o, $298 parecer errr 
Super 4-dr.: o.4., —— 7 
9°50 NASH Amb. Sedan 33 Pontiac $1295 | ‘51 Plymouth $245 
Bill Ross's 
Discount 
; iss PONTIAC $2,495 $400 $2,095 
STARCHIEF 4-DOOR SEDAN: leaded wi 


—- 
2 -_— So ; equipment. Hydramatic, 2-tene green 6 
Vv beige. very oe _- sage Like brand-new 
" in ry war, 
a eh 3 “Si, “095 $298 $797 
‘ee 5 SPECIAL 4-DOOR SEDAN. t-tene f£ 
' ot . 2 y a sharp car in pert 
: een j n Ne. 7 
, ’ . “ $438 


. $795 $357 


UP T0 *%5 
ON OVER 125. ca 


NOTE: Month ofter Montff. Lustine’s Prices | 
Are Consistently Lower than Anywhere Else Due 
to Our Tremendous Volume. Here’s Proof: 


CE LOC LE CTE SOTA LE 


me Tee: 


a — 


save 
“>> OLDS 2, 925 $530 $2. 395 
* 2-DOOR; raven black factery Snish; 
very lew milease. Leaded with equipment, 
Hydramatk shewreem condition. Na, 


~;-$1,825 $430 $1,395 


a ; 51 HUDSON Club Coupe De ju: luxe et +e and b.. 2-dr., eauip. 

$BS5 mice 94°49 PONTIAC Sedanette ‘32 Pontiac 8’ $895 | ‘48 Pontiac “8” $295 

No Cash Needed | 49 MERCURY Sedan Be Li 4-dr.; v.. hb. Hydra, uxe 4-dr.; r. and bh... hydra. 

th G i | ’ ‘A7 Studebak 5 
in hie ~ at 49 PACKARD Sedan $399 moopemete b.. Bios Club a Gnaahe — 


No Payments 60 PONTIAC Sedanette 20 Hud son . . 9295 | ‘47 Plymouth .. $95 


"60 CHEVROLET 4-Dr. , Club a & b. 
’ . : ‘ , ‘igul 7 
90 BUICK 2-Dr. AT Pontiac __ $195 | '46 Pontiac °8" $175 


61 KAISER 4-Dr. H. J. BROWN PONTIAC, INC. 
1545 WILSON BLYD., ARLINGTON JA. 32-5557 


OTHO WILLIAMS “BUICK ee ere 


s ry 20th & Rhode island Ave. N.E. a you GET A 
aan | | yan lett MMA BETTER USED CAR 


For Credit Approval woes ow wv, at 
Call 
| STEWART 


TU..2-4200 BUICK 


Immediate Delivery 


BILL ed Thanksgiving 
7400 GA, AVE. WLW. Ne Cash Needed Bargains! 


THESE, CARS /|'2 , —_ ' 
4 y. $ ‘s5 BUICK # 35 CHEVROLET 
‘54 Che 575 ut = $9100 FEES sooeg 


, ‘ w. tires, 
y~ By, bu shewreem 


52 Buick *675 i CHEVROLET han li 


3-dr. sedan, equipped. deer. *S4 BUICK 


meres $I Gat SS 91375 pans nr sonos 


53 Plym. «= SHYHS pa Ee 


54 phages sige 


‘53 Cata. 1075 5 fart *107 5: si! Getak’ $1950 


“9” : te & ‘ oy 
Rn. H.. Fordematic, Pontise, fully eeulpped 


w.-w. tires S ep ty ‘Ss? BUICK ‘53 BUICK 


SE FORD 395 55 Vic. CROWN 1 97 5 "s" a ér., Super | Riviers, “= $y] 4 50 ate AWAY PRICES 


a 


*®-DOOR SEDAN: @-tene tan and green, 
futty equipped. dyéramstic, A Ne 


= 
* 
x 
x 
x 
4 
«x 
x 


ee 
St S~eene 


Se 


6 8 date! emenee 


eee ee 
en ee age 


| | — - ©®-DOOR SEDAN: beautiful ereem fntehs 
ms - = equipped, very clean and perfect. Ne. 
Wednesday a Eee et 
7 CLUB SEDAN; equiped. A 9 goaep 
os. = 6«ar. “i see to appreciate. N 
ROADMASTER RIVIERA 
beautiful green factery finish, 
WITH GOOD CREDIT | equipment, Dynafiew transmission. Extra 
NO PAYMENTS TIL ‘56 : Ce stic, Setter ar sap ‘oe tee 
‘ r o . 
’ vo me «6°51 --$!, 095 $307 $788 
7 a $695 302 393 
FULL PRICE ) Pa SPECIAL DE LUXE 4- 5 $30 sesivnet 
Z S | ea sory Geen insite and eut; perfect me- 
85 py! ‘32 OLDS ‘SI. 095 $247 $848 
: “s8" 2.DOOR SEDAN; eaulpped 


NO CASH NEEDED $1,225 $330 $895 
fect... Ne. . BGLS. 

. $495 S217 $278 

P _ FULL PRICE | : 7k * , 
53 FORD $395 pt Bea 
a . cream 
A real bargain, 8-dr. coupe. >... sion. z. very sharp car 

. — ce. 

Custem 4-Doer Sedsa, everything. Hréromatic, immaculate = 


sige and ent. 
*53 PONTIAC $1, 395 anne? $1, 096 


* CHIEFTAIN DE L 
equipped, 2- a green, aie a beater, 


FULL PRICE | ; @ = 
i ‘©. 1 @. te MAT tran Ne 
54 CHEV *6 g 5 | =p '52 KAISER "$1,295 $557 $738 
. nae DF LUXE 2 DOOR SEDAN; cen, —_-. 
os everything. overdrive 
Sedan. , low 


and perfect ¢t threughest. Ne, 
. .. $1,125 $376 9749 
; . R SEDAN: fally equipped, 
ome Powerglide transmission, 2 
sei immaculate tuside and ent. o 


P FULL PRICE : u 
“53 HOLIDAY ‘B85 wing Fe 


“98” Oldemebile harétes. eepoge sxbany tele $525 243 I on 


$1,195 tine $942 


FULL PRICE | : eer 53 . 
é ue Ee heater, rive; 2- ey. Ne. 9078. 
) 2 OLDS "si, 295 $432. 
- : -» “ae” 4-D 008. Hr ydramatic. fully equip.; 
. y | > aes cendition threugheut. Ne, 


Best buy anywhere. Tuder sedan. - 


ee 


EET TET eT 


=a 


me ieee Special Financing | - me) EVEN AT THESE GIVEAWAY 
ee ia for Military Personnel m=), Peace of Mind 


53 Chev. § $4753] sm |, noma Pere 


aety *50 DISCOUNT 


x Servicemen all grades financed a ance IF YOU PRESENT THIS COUPON WHEN : 
% Immediate delivery ie ae Seer Bo? hg ‘49 Model or Later | 
SEs #150 |e 7B *550) 


Irv Martin ey Bet fa 98 Spectes. Call Now for Credit Approval | . NI St OLSON 
) Is 0 Others Equally As Clean and Priced Correspondingly | . TU. 2.4200 - — 


| . ia 1,3: a ¥ Pe MAE 1 
Res & K Sts. igessa STEW ART BUICK -ULDSMUB 
i> een: BALL ROSS 5555 BALTIMORE AVE. Hyattsville 


sey od Sund 7400 GA.“AVE. N.W. 


7 
ee ten ee et eee ee ee ae = y 
. 


' 


igi aint aiun" aneten ada 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
W ednesday, November 23, 1955 


— 


«ne Os 


BOYD'S: 


BIGGEST DISCOUNT HOUSE IN 


igi 


Discounts, * too! 


Ss 


17.95 Sunbeam 
Steam iron 
18.95 Casco 
Steam fron 
17.95 Presto 
Steam from ...... 
17.95 Hoover 
Steam Iron 
12.50 Westinghouse 
Lite-weight Dry Iron 
17.95 G.E 
Steam Iron 
14.95 Fostoria 
Lightweight Iron 


mp, ELECTRIC 
ws TOASTERS 


Pop-Up Toaster 
27.50 Sunbeam 
Deluxe Toaster 
18.95 Proctor 
Automatic Toaster 
19.95 Famous Make 
Toaster 
27.50 Toastmaster 
Deluxe Toaster 
22.95 Knapp Monarch 
Copper Toaster 


ELECTRIC 
SHAVERS 


STEAM or DRY 
IRONS 


( COFFEE 


7 
MAKERS 
26.95 &-Cup Sun- 


16°? 
§ beam Coffeemaker 
29 95 10-Cup Univer- 1859 
sal Coffeemoker  . 
Cup GE. 
mae oa 
32.95 Silver Plated 15-99 


Avte. Coffeemaker 
$0.00 Cory De tux * 99:99 
6°? 


Perceleter - 
17-99 


2475 WNerelce 


Shaver 
14.95 ledy 


9.95 ivematie 
4-Cup Percoleter.... 
29.95 Preste 

10-Cup Percoleter... 


816 F St. N.W. ONLY | 
‘ TOMORROW ONLY? 


THURSDAY 8 A.M. to 2 P.M. | 


DISCOUNT 


On any purchase or 
group of purchases 
totaling $100 te 
$199! 


ie 


Shop At Boyd's, Save At Boyd’s, On Nationally Famous Merchandise! Twice 
The Difference In Cash If You Can Buy For Less (Within 48 Hours)! 


TELEVISION 


LAUNDRY 


Admiral 21” TV $ 
Table Model 


144 


EQUIPMENT 


Refrigerators 
and Freezers 


199.95 Bendix 1 29 


158.00 Emerson $ 
91" TV teble model. 


134 


ee 149 


so 442 


169.95 Motorola 4 4 
91” TV Table Model 


199.95 G.E. 
299.95 Frigidaire T 99 
Auto. Washer | 


179.95 Philco 
21 TY table Model... 


157 


Auto. Washer -..-. 
249.95 Kelvi’tor 1 49 
Auto. Washer 


RCA 21” TV 
Table Model 


152 


295 a "319 
27 
te | 79 


309.95 Hotpoint 


10 Cu. Ft. REFRIGERATOR 
w/ push-button defrost 


79.95 Monitor $ 49 


Apt.-Size Washer 


354.33 Westing- 179 
house 8.5 voce reser 


189.95 Zenith 163 
OV TV table model. 


299.95 Norge a 77 
Washer Deluxe 


129.95 G.E. 14” 
Portable TV 


105 


279.95 Thor 
Auto. Washer 


ei td nig, LOD 


189.95 Westing- 137 
house 6 scmiccearon 


550.00 Admiral $319 
21” TV zwar coms 


319.95 West. 
Auto. Washer 


249.95 Crosley 
21” Table Model 


w/UHPF 


144 


mr eer'339 


w/avte defrost 


pi ie 229 


299.95 Whirlpool 1 9 4 
129.95 Norge 


reed 


Electric Dryer °* 99 


249.95 Whirlpool 1 5 7 


329.95 RCA "9979 
TV Console . 


339.95 G.E. ey & 
TV Console 


MIXERS 
& BLENDERS - 


18.95 Waring Hend 


i 
13:1! 


39.50 Homilton Beech 
2-Speed Blender . " 24% 


so ciazt ng 


Chrome 
54.95 Oster 2$peed 33-49 


Copper 


21.50 Silver 
49.95 Westinahenee 99 ee 
Miner ..... 29. 
53.95 Homilton ee ae 


Chrome Mixer 
Ar. 


29.95 G4. 
Miner ...... 
Si ngs 


19.95 G4. Mend 


Elec. Grills & 
Waffle Baker 


79.95 Arvin 


19.95 GE. 
Skillet 


it yrcnar 243 


dix. Elec. Dryer - 
me” 189 


Admiral 17” TV $ 
Table Model 


69.95 G.E. Tank 
Vacuum Cleaner 


69.95 Evreake 
Vacuum Cleaner 


69.95 Johnson 


79.95 Lewyt 


Vacuum Cleaner 


‘ Beal Polisher 


816 F 5t., N. N.W. ° 


4247|s 
44-0 
385° 
43” 


seal Poles Oe 


109 


Ti A a i ee 


; Vacuums & Waxers | 


69.95 6 agg Tank on ank 98-99 


re 


64.50 Regina 
Waxer, plus tax 


29.95 Famous 
Make Polisher. . 


A 


Gas and 


| Electric Dryer . - 
137 

149.95 Bendix 

289.50 James | 57 


229.95 Norge 
Electric Dryer .* 109 
vue Dishwasher 


15.95 Westing- 
house Radios . 


54.95 Zentth Fi- 
AM Radice ... 


44.50 Emerson 
Transistor Port.. 


34.95 Philco 
Clock Radio .. 


89.95 ae 0 


36°” | 


9.99 - 
i 


uo OF THE DISCOUNT ie 


= 5 OY D’ S 


| BIGGEST DISCOUNT HOUSE IN TOWN!” 


inctstticah tana isd ein eg dine ie. 


secre RANGES 
199.95 Admiral 4 39 


so ta to 191 
lly 
i" tee tage 1D 


WW 


169.95 Norge 
36” Gas Range --- 


Radios and Phonos | ; 


1297 iiicgre Phone . 
M 29.99 119.95 Columbia 
34:99 


99-99 
54:99 


59-5° | 
"* 69: 47 
28: 


Fi Cons. Phone 120° 


Map hee 


is epeete te LSS 


LONG, 
EASY 
TERMS 


DISCOUNT 


On any purchase or 
group of purchases 
totaling $200 to 
er fa 


Pad and Cever.. 


. ond REMEMBER . . . BOYD'S Bic 
ip vanaeies SPECIAL! 


| DISCOUNTS 
ON DISCOUNTS| 


HOUSEWARES 


15.50 Kromex  Q 
Kitchen Starter sot 9 


4.95 Foamex tren i i .98 


19.95 Sperti 
Sun Lamp .... 
29.50 Oster 


Stim-U-lux .... 177° |. 


99 | 10.95 Raycine 5-Pe. 


4.75 Boontonware 


9.99 


“Jools 


Reg. $29.95 
ELECTRIC 
BLANKET 


13.95 7-Pe Stainless 
Steel Kitchen .99 
eS RS SS 3 

17.95 Rival Kitchen Comb. 


39.95 24-K?. 
5.00 inland 12-Cup 


4.95 Betty Furness 
Thermometer Set. 


14.95 24-Pc. Stain- 


98° | 
6” 


475 


“39.95 


—— 


WROUGHT IRON 


TABLE 


=F 


7.95 West Bend 

Canister Set 

19.95 Seda King 9. 98 
D 


9.95 Carvel Hall 22 
6-Pc. Knife Set. ... 6: 


12.95 Revereware g-19 
6-Of. Dutch .Oven 

26.50 Revereware 79 
Geed Cook's Set. 16 
11.95 Bissell Grand 7: 73 


13.95 FARBERWARE 9-77 
10%” Chicken Fryer 


Rapids Sweeper. . 
29 
Beverage Set .. on 


Reg. $6.95 


TV ANTENNAE 


10.50 Kromex 8&- Pe. 


Combine These Items With Your Other 
_ Purchases Fer Even Bigger Savings! 


TOY DISCOUNTS 


‘TT AMERICAN FLYER TRAINS © 


79.95 TRIPLE DIESEL 
FREIGHT TRAIN 

59.95 FREIGHT 
TRAIN 


TRAIN 
29.95 STREAMLINE 
FREIGHT LINE 


1.98 All Nations 1-39 


89: 
9.39 


Doll-E-Feedetie ... 


2.98 Dragnet Police 
Holster Set 


1.98 Dick Tracy 
Police Station .... 


3.49 Union Hard- 
ware Roller Skates. 


1.98 Renwall Globe 


]-59 


9.29 


Girls’ Bike .... 
2.98 Parker 
Cc 


i 8 A.M. 102 PM. 


| Beton ae 


orand about WOMEN 


SOCIETY 
COMICS 
RADIO.TY 


WEDN ESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 


1955 


a 


Plenty Ahead of Santa 


first Lady Here for Shopping 


By Elinor Lee 


THE FIRST LADY, like 
everyone else, is aware there 
are only 27 more shopping 
days intil Christmas. And 
she is doing something about 
it. Mrs. Eisenhower. drove to 
Washington Monday from the 
temporary White House in 
Gettysburg. The President 
was attending meetings of 
the Cabinet and National Se- 
curity Covncil at Camp 
David, Md... and she took this 
opportunity to do some last- 
minute Christmas shopping 

Since Mrs. Eisenhower's 
shopping trip was, unan- 
nounced, she was able to se- 
lect some gifis for the family 
without attracting the usual 
crowd. At Woodward and Lo- 
throp’s Chevy Chase store, 
store executives did not 
know she had been a cus- 
tomer until after she had left 
“We wouldn't have intruded 
on her privacy anyway,” said 
store manager J. L. 


Caswell. 


A SALES girl in the lin- 
gerie department where she 
made a purchase was 580 
thrilled at having waited on 
the First Lady that she kept 
the third copy of the sales 
slip with the signature “Mrs. 
Eisenhower” for a souvenir. 

Mamie accomplished her 
shopping without fuss ofr 
bother, moving unobtrusively 
through the store. Christmas 
shoppers did .a double-take 
when they realized they were 
rubbing elbows with the First 
Lady. Many were rewarded 
with the famous “Mamie” 
smile. 

After her excursion on Mon- 
day, Mrs. Eisenhower spent 
several hours at the White 
House yesterday wrapping 
gifts for the family and close 
friends. 


MOST OF HER purchases 
are completed now and gifts 
are wrapped, according to 
Mary Jane McCaffree, social 
secretary to Mrs. Eisenhower, 


who says the First Lady -_" 


tually does part of her holiday 
shopping ali through the year. 
Much of it is accomplished by 
telephone and mail. 

When she sees an adver- 
tisement in the papers or 
magazines and the article ap- 
peals to her, she orders it 
and checks another name off 
her list. 

Out of town Christmas gifts 
from Mrs. Eisenhower are 
wrapped for mailing now. The 
parcels will be left at the 
White House where the staff 
will ship them out later. 


MRS. EISENHOWER will 
drive back to the Gettysburg 
temporary White House this 
afternoon for an old fash- 
ioned “family style” Thanks- 
giving Day at the farm. Major 
John Eisenhower, his wife 
and children will spend 
Thanksgiving in the more 
than 100-year-old farm house 
near the Blue Ridge moun- 
tains. 


The youngsters are looking 
forward to a day with “grand- 
ma and grandpa,” and to a 
ride in the governess type 
wicker cart drawn by “Tony.” 
their pony that is kept at the 
Gettysburg farm. 

Thanksgiving dinner for 
the First Family will be the 
traditional “turkey with all 
the trimmings”—cranberries, 
turnips, potatoes and favorite 
vegetables with perhaps 
pumpkin pie for dessert. 

One of Mrs. Eisenhower's 
favorite desserts is pumpkin 
chiffon pie which, inciden- 
tally, has become a favorite 
of the Nation since her recipe 


appeared in the new Congres - 


sional Cookbook. 

Friends say that Mrs. Eisen- 
hower’s Christmas shopping 
expedition reflects the in- 
creasing tempo of the Presi- 
dent's recovery. This ie the 


first time she has left her hus- © 


band’s side since he was 
ricken with a beart attack 
pt. 24, 


ANTEATERS—District Commissioner Robert E. McLaugh- 
lin (left) tests the tenderness of the imported New Zealand 
stag roast on the luncheon plate handed to him by Dr. Wil- 
liam M. Mann, director of the National Zoological Park at 
yesterday's luncheon meeting of The Anteaters Association 


Exotic—Even for Them 


see 


4 Bx ean ae 


By Frank Hog, Stal! Photesrepher 


at the Zoo Park Restaurant. This was the “big brag”—for 


the first time in the history of the Association, 


roasts and 


steaks of New Zealand stag were served to members and 
guest who enjoy the six wild game luncheons provided by 


host Gordon Leech each year. 


Anteaters Sample a Stag Steak 


FOR THE FIRST time in 
Anteaters history, imported 
New Zealand stag was served 
at yesterday's luncheon in 
the National Zoo Park res- 
taurant. 

This..was- the. ninety-tirst 
wild game luncheon of the 
famous Anteaters Association 
of Washington. Host Gordon 
Leech, manager of the res- 
taurant and. one- ef- the 
founders of the Anteaters 
group got the stag meat 
from New Zealand through 
the cooperation of the Em 
bassy.-here. . “New. Zealand 
stag is a member of the 
European red deer family,” 
Leech explained, “a large 
venison.” 


DIPLOMATS and poli- 
tians, socialities and busi- 
nessmen—about 300 of them 
at yesterday's luncheon, gave 
their nod of approval to this 
rare treat. The steak was 
broiled. The roast stag was 
served with port wine and 
current jelly sauce. Guests 
had a choice. 

With the entree wild rice, 
baked Idaho potatoes, spiced 
crab apple and red cabbage 
cooked Pennsylvania Dutch 
style were served. First 
course was a choice of Crab 
Gumbo or chilled tomato 
juice. A tossed green salad 
with Chef's dressing followed 
the entree, then assorted 


cheese with soda wafers, and 
coffee. .Peppermint stick ice 
cream, Kadota fifs or French 
pastry climaxed the gourmet 
meal. 

This will relieve the minds 
of anyone .who..may. have 
thought anteaters ate ants. 
Instead, they eat wild game— 
the wilder the better, at the 
six luncheon. meetings held 
each November and Decem- 
ber in the National Zoo Park 
restaurant. 


THE ASSOCIATION was 
formed 12 years ago when 
Dr. Willlam Mann, director 
of the National Zoological 
Park, restauranter Gordon 
Leech and Frank Mulkurn of 
the Isaac Walton League 
were talking with some 
friends in the Zoo Park res 
taurant one winter afternoon. 

Mulkurn suggested that 
Leech find some buffalo 
meat for the next meeting 
of the Isaac Walton League. 
Dr. Mann and Leech had a 
better idea—why not form 
an association of gourmets 
who liked to eat wild game. 

The first luncheon meet- 
ing of the Anteaters Associa- 
tion was held in 1943 and ap- 
plication for membership in 
the group zoomed. “Member- 
ship will be limited to 855 
members,” said Dr. Mann. 
Why that figure not even 
he remembers, but that is the 


strictly observed. 


Engagements 


SYLVIA-GORDON 
—JOSEPH KASSER 

Mrs. Jennie Gordon announces 
the engagement of her daugh- 
ter. Sylvia, to Joseph Kasser, 
son of Mrs. Regina Kasser and 
the late Mr. Irvin J. Kasser. 
Miss Gordon, daughter of the 
late Mr. Herman L. Gordon, 
attended U. S. Agriculture Un- 
dergraduate School and Wil- 
son Teacher's College. Mr. 
Kasser is a graduate of the 
University of Tennessee 
School of Pharmacy. 


DORIS LEE MALATESTA 

~—DAVID KENT GILL 

Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Mala- 

hom d of Chevy Chase, Md., an- 
the. engagement of 

thei r dunahiee, Doris Lee, to 


f 


David Kent Gill, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Teiser B. Gill 
also of Chevy Chase. Miss 
Malatesta is a graduate of 
Montzomery Junior College. 
Mr. Gill is attending Duke 


University. 
LEOLA E. C 
—ROBERT 
Mrs. Guy 


BERT 
. WENLEY 


Thruston Culbert 


of Marion, Va., announces the | 


engagement of her daughter, 
Leola Elizabeth, to Robert 
Mark Wenley, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. A. G. Wenley. Miss Cul- 
bert is a graduate of the 
Woman's College of the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina. Mr. 
Wenley is a graduate of the 
University of Michigan. Both 
are employed by the National 
Broadcasting Co. 


’ 


limit. There is a waiting list 
now of almost 800. 


THE ASSOCIATION has a 
few strict rules. For instance 
—there will be no dues “be- 
cause money is bad for the 
digestion; no officers because 
elections are political and 
there are too many poli- 
ticilans in Washington now; 
and... no... program . because 
speeches are conducive to 
uclers.” Those rules are 


At next week's wild game 
luncheon, prime buffalo steak 
Or roast will be the piece de 
resistance. The December 6th 
luncheon will feature a com- 
bination of wild game in- 
cluding caribou. Pheasant 
will star on the menu for the 
two final luncheons of this 
season—December 13 and 14 
—the pheasant luncheon. are 
so popular, host Leech has 
to have a repeat perform- 
ance. 


oe — — oe ea eS 


By Charles Del Vecchio, Staff Photoerapher 


ROSITA SEGOVIA 


“ee danced her way across three continents 


She's a Linguist, Too 


This Ballerina Is Herself 


By Maxine Cheshire 


SPANISH ballerina Rosifa 
Segovia figures that by the 
time she makes one more 
world tour, most  theater- 
goers should know without 
asking that she is not related 
to her country’s famed classi- 
cal_guitarist., 

First reaction of almost 
every stranger being intro- 
duced to the 23-year-old 
dancer or spotting her name 
on a concert program is to 
wonder if she is the daughter 
oo o Wane. oe 6 Or. aS 
even a cousin of Andres 
Segrovia. 

“Segovia is a common name 
in Spain—not like Smith in 
the United States—but still 
heard very often,” she says. 


IT MAY be a few years 
yet before the public starts 
wondering if the guitarist is 
a relative of the youthful 
ballet star's, but the name of 
Rosita Segovia has been 
attracting attention on three 
continents since she joined 
Antonio’s Spanish Ballet 
Company three years ago. 
She gets top female billing, 
with her name appearing just 
under that of Antonio’s own. 

The troupe, combining a 


program of Flamenco and 
classical Spanish dancing, 
opened Monday for a week 
at the Shubert Theater. Ap- 
pearances in this country fol- 
low a tour through Europe 
and South America. 

“I haven't been home in 
Madrid but two months in 
the past three years,” says Ro- 
sita. “My life has been noth- 
ing but traveling, rehearsals 
and performances—traveling, 
rehearsals and perform- 
ances.” 


HOME in Madrid for Rosita 
is an apartment of her own. 
With a maid, she says, be- 
cause 
than all 


the electrical ap- 


servants are cheaper | 


pliances and other necessary | 


equipment 
as you do in this country.” 
Rosita has no really absorb- 
ing interests in life outside 
her dancing. “I love to shop,” 
she says, “and when we have 
free time in a town and I can 
get away from the theater, I 
go out if I have seen some 
interesting little store.” 


ROSITA speaks four lIan- 
guages, so she has little 
trouble making herself under- 
stood by shopclerks the world 
over. 


Weddings 


ANNE LEMON 
—MARK A. MONTAG 
Mr. and Mrs. Le Roy L. 
Lemon of Alexandria, Va.. an- 
nounce the marriage of their 
daughter, Laura Anne, to 
Mark A. Montag, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Al Montag of West 
Bend, Iowa, on Nov. 19 
in St. Rita’s Church in Alex- 
andria. The bride is a grad- 
uate of George Washington 
High School. Mr. Montag, a 
graduate of West Bend High 
Sch¢ ool, is is now stationed at 


LAURA 


Fort Belvoir 
to live in Alexandria. 


MARY OLIVIA HANDY 
—HARRY J. PARKER II 
Gen. Thomas Troy Handy, 
USA, and Mrs. 
nounce the marriage of their 
daughter, Mary Olivia, 
to Harry J. Parker II, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. George Parker 
of San Antonio. Texas, on 
Nov. 18 in All Saints’ Epis- 
copal Church, Chevy Chase, 
Md. 


The couple plan | 


“to do-it-yourself | 


Handy an- | 


’ 


Italian fashions rate highest 
with her, and for an interview 


yesterday she wore a feathery 
white beret and exquisitely- 
styled pumps which were re- 
cent purchases in that coun- 
try 

Rosita would like to write 
“some day,” she says, but 
confesses that her efforts 
never get past jotting down 
story ideas when she has a 
spare moment. She has been 
dancing since she was eight, 
and was schooled both in her 
mative Spajn and in Cuba. 


Sr 


Student Says: 


Movies 
Dont Tell 
The Facts 


MOVIES ARE America’s 
“worst form of propaganda” 
believes a young Ecuador 
farmer, Eduardo Guerrero, 
who has spent the past six 
months getting a first hand 
look at this country as the 
guest of farm families in two 
states. 

Said Eduardo yesterday: 
“To those of us in my coun- 
try who see only American 
movies, America is a long 
Cadillac, a pack of cigarettes 
and a roll of money.” 

Eduardo was one of a 
group of homeward bound 
young farmers and women 
rural social workers from In- 
dia, the Near East and Latin 
American countries, who met 
the press yesterday at the 
Department of Agriculture 
All of them were sponsored 
for their stay as guests of 
farm families by the Interna- 
tional Farm Youth Exchange 
and the National 4H Club 
Foundation. 


THAT SUCH wmisunder- 
standings are two-way was 
conceded by Eduardo and 
his fellow members of a pan- 
el which turned in brief per- 
sonal reports on their experi- 
ences in this country. 

Nuhad Ibrahim, a young 
woman teacher from Leb- 
anon, who has lived with 
farm families during the 
past months in Ohio and 
Iowa, said: “I met a number 
of Americans who think we 
still cover our faces in my 
country and other Americans 
who had no idea where Leb- 
anon is.” 


PUSHPA Mitra of India 
spoke glowingly of the warm 
relationships she had formed 
with her hosts in Kentucky 
and Qhio. “I came to the con- 
clusion that there are many 
more things we have in com- 
mon than differences. And I 
was impressed by the laugh- 
ter and responsibility I saw 
side by side at meeting of 
you young 4-H members.” 

All of them stressed their 
belief that the most valuable 
part of the program was the 
opportunity for them to take 
back and apply in their own 
countries what they had 
learned in the United States 
of __crop._techniques, or can- 
ning or methods of raising 
living conditions for farm 
families. Eduardo, from 
Ecuador summed it up for 
them: “This has been an ex- 
perience that no book could 
have given me.” 


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THE 
__ #6 


De ae ee eee | ee ae ae oh ee 


a a we Nee tay es 


WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Wednieday, November 23,1955 


\ 


LVN OS ACI AEE ES AOR 


Be ORI BR > vera at Feel I an ee 


THANKSGIVING MEANS SHARING to 
at National Cathedral 
School for Girls who yesterday gave food to 
de dinners for 17 District families on 
hursday. Shown with the gifts laid on 


the 375 students 


ington. 


Photo by Cameramen. Inc. 


tables in the crossing of Washington Cathe- 
dral during an early morning Thanksgiving 
service yesterday are Elizabeth Cone, 9, of 
Bethesda, and Victoria Rota, 17; of Wash- 


7 


Pe EEE RE i Sandie LI BO EN A OD 
: 


AO i EP EE. OP EN 8 EEA ROE *” 
: 


Tf He’s in Love He Doesn’t 


DEAR MARY HAWORTH: 
I am a bachelor, 36. Angela is 
28, personable, intelligent, 
all that a man could desire 
in a woman. 
We have 
known each 
other over 
three years, 
but our dates 
have been in- 
termittent, as © 
my engineer- > 3 
in 4 work & 
takes me 
away for 
months at a 
time. 
When I am 
away from Angela 1 miss her 
terribly and think of her 
often during the day. She has 
become more 
me than anything in my life; 
and I am happy only in her 
presence. This is my first 
experience of feeling 60 
strongly about a girl. 
However, being an intro- 
vert with a reflective nature, 
I find myself unable to real- 
ize and know for sure that 
I am in love. Angela loves me 
and feels that I love her too. 
And when I have explained 
my inner doubt, she has been 
most patient and understand- 
ing, and wants to help 


important to- 


straighten me out, even if it 
means the end of our ro- 
mance. 

I am very unhappy about 
the situation and hope you 
can help me. Is it possibile to 
be in love and not know it? 
if so, how can one clear up 
the uncertainty? My associa- 
tion with Angela is proof to 
the world that I do love her; 
and my loneliness apart from 
her should be proof to myself 
that I care. But still 1 can't 
seem to clear the hurdle of 
doubt.—maybe because the 
feeling of love is so new to 
me. 

I want very much to marry 
Angela, and there are no 
literal obstacles in her life 
or mine. Can you suggest 
some literature that might 
overcome my bewilderment? 
Any advice will be greatly 
appreciated. C. R, 


DEAR C. R.: What you are 
saying, in effect, it seems to 
me, is that (1) although you 
have become profoundly de- 
pendent upon Angela’s love 
of you, as your main source 
of happiness, (2) you person- 
ally don’t feel that you have 
much, if any, love to give her. 


This is an unconscious intui- 
tive awareness you have, 
about a personal inadequacy. 
That's why you are so anx- 
iously uncertain about com- 
mitting yourself to a life 
partnership with her. 

It strikes me that you have 
a twofold subjective diffi- 
culty as regards Angela,—a 
characteristic handicap in 
your relations with the fair 
sex always, I imagine. And it 
is a cumulative handicap, 
that has been in the making 
from the very beginning of 
your emotional history, no 
doubt. 

First, I gather that you are 
too infantile, psychologically, 
to love a sweetheart or 
spouse in a robust, confi- 
dently self-civing way. You 
are the passive assimilator of 
devotion, affection, etc., in @ 
romantic alliance, not the 
magnanimous, ardent, posi- 
tively interested suitor, |! 
think. 

Second, I infer that your 
backwardness in this.respect, 
your failure to develop ma 
ture capacity for mate-love, 
is a negative dynamic, so to 
speak—caused by an emo- 


Town Topics 


This Was One to Remember 


By Marie McNair 


JUSTICE and Mrs. Wil- 
liam O. Douglas’ farewell 
party for the retiring Ambas- 
sador of Burma and Mrs. 
James Bar- Mrs. McNair 
ringtoh Was 
one ofthe 
happiest, 
says Eileen 
Barrington. 

First there | 
was a recep- 
tion in the 
dignified con- 


preme Court 
building 
where portraits of former 
Chief Justices cover the 
walls. Then there was dinner 
in the Statler’s Embassy 
room, a surprise to Mrs. Bar- 
rington who had never visited 
the night spot before. And 
finally—for something to re- 
member them by, Justice and 
Mrs. Douglas gave to the 
Barringtons a silver cigarette 
box engraved in their own 
handwriting. 

Chief Justice and Mrs. War- 
ren, Justice Harold Burton, 
Justice and Mrs. Sherman 
Minton, Justice and Mrs. 
John Harlan and Justice and 
Mrs. Tom Clark were at the 
reception to bid the Barring- 
tons goodby. The Supreme 
Court's law clerks and their 


Mrs. McNair 


wives, the secretaries and 
their husbands were there 
and among special friends 
were the Japanese Ambassa- 
dor, Sadao Iguchi, the Viet 
Nam Ambassador, Tran Van 
Chuong, the Indonesian Am- 
bassador and -Mme. -Gune- 
wardene. 

William Sebald, Deputy As- 
sistant Secretary of State, 
and former U. S. Ambassa- 
dor to Burma, and Mrs. Se- 
bald were the additional 
couple for dinner. 


MME. BARRINGTON, has 
wrapped up her packages 
for Burma. Today she starts 
in on what shell send to 
New York. She and the Am- 
Spe gd and their daughter, 
Marika, will be a month 
there while Mr. Barrington 
attends the U. N. Then they'll 
start for Rangoon by way of 
England. 


Eileen Barrington has been 
collecting milk glass since 
she first came to Washington) 
Knowing that, Mrs. William 
Lee has given her as a fare- 
well gift the nearest thing 
she could find in old-fash- 
ioned glasses. She brought 
them with her to Mrs. Bar- 
rington’s luncheon yesterday 
—a dozen opaque glasses 
printed in gold butterflies 
and stars. 

In addition to a few close 
friends and the wives of the 


on—_——_—— 


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BE OUR 


embassy staff, Mrs. Barring- 
ton had asked a group of 
mothers and teachers from 
the Calvert School with 
whom she had been associ- 
ated during Marika’s school 
terms there. 

Mrs. Felthan Watson, Mme. 
Gupta, wife of the- Military 
and Naval Attache of the In- 
dian Embassy; Mrs. Francis 
Ulen and two Burmese 
ladies, Mrs. Glen Sanlwin 
and Mrs. Sanlin were among 
those preseft. | 


Shower: 


MARIA TERESA Castro, 


daughter of the Ambassador 
of El Salvador and Senora de 


Castro, who'll be married to 
Lt. Dale Everhart in January, 
was guest of honor at a stock- 
ing shower given by Mrs. 
Floyd Ferris, wife of Capt. 
Ferris, USN, on Monday. 

Among the young friends 
of the bride-to-be who were 
present were Olga Finke, 
Talet Amjad Ali, Betty Fort, 
McCall Henderson, Mrs. 
Jackson Marland, Mia Chou- 
menkovitch, Nancy McClas- 
key, Mrs. Alex Castro, Mrs. 
Stanton Brown, Mrs. Leslie 
Williams, Gloriella Calvo, 
Maria Perdomo. Senora de 
Castro was there and also 
Mrs. Ferris’ mother, Mrs. 
James Jarden. 


Ladies at Lunch: 


MRS. MARTIN Vogel was 
hostess at luncheon yester- 


| day as a farewell to Senora 


de Propper de Callejon, wife 
of the newly appointed Span- 
ish Ambassador to Canada 
who is former Spanish Min- 
ister here. 

Among the more than 30 
guests were Mme. Koo, wife 
of the Chinese Ambassador; 
Mrs. Thor Thors, wife of the 
Icelandic Ambassador; Lady 


+ Spender, - wife- of the Aus- 


tralian Ambassador: Mme. 
Yang, wife of the Ambassa- 
dor of Korea: Mrs. Abba 


Eban, wife of the Israel Am- | 


See TOPICS, Page 47 


JULIENNE 
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Pp Meee. 


TRIO OF TRI-DELTAS—Cutting the cake 


celebrating the 50th 


anniversary of the 
Washington Alliances of Delta Delta Delta 
Sorority are, from left, Pat Smith, a pledge 
of Alpha Pi Chapter at the University of 
Maryland; Mrs. Amy Parmelee of Fort Col- 
lins, Colo., who was installed as national 
president of the sorority 50 years ago, and 
Leoma Naughton, a member of Alpha Pi 


By Douglas Chevalier, Staff Photographer 


Chapter at the University of Maryland. The 
cake-cutting took place last night at the 
sorority’s 67th founders’ day banquet at the 
Columbia Country Club. Mrs. Parmelee, 
who is visiting her daughter, Mrs. William 
B. Rhodes of Alexandria, also a Tri-Delt., 
was initiated into the sorority at Northwest- 
ern University 55 years ago. 


Know It 


tional undertow of childish 
hostility towards woman- 
kind. This emotional fixation 
is probably too deeply inhib- 
ited for you to recognize its 
existence (without. psychiatric 
help)—and it may have much 
to do with your being “an in- 
trovert with a reflective na- 
ture,” as you say. 

A pergon enmeshed in un- 
conscious conflict between 
powerful driving forces—such 
as (1) the need for love, ver- 
sus (2) the habit of hating, 
fearing or rejecting—isn't 
emotionally free to be out- 
going and extrovert. And if 
confronted by common sense 
necessity to make some ma- 
jor decision, that might alter 
his emotional security system 
(which is perilously insecure), 
he fades into wavering con- 
fusion, just as you do. 

By and large, yours is a 
problem of unclarified fear,— 
fear of marriage, of women, 
of possible impotence, etc. 
It is fear that stymies your 
fitful yearning to be Angela's 
husband. In my opinion, spe- 
cialist help is indicated, to 
—e you safely out of the 
w s, and set your feet on 
the path to self understand- 
ing maturity. 

M. H. 


Miss Haworth counsels 
only through her columa, 
not by mail or personal 
interview. Write to her in 
care of The Washington 
Post and Times Herald. 


eee ee 


eee ee een ealetieereee eel 


Marks Holiday 


Thanksgiving decorations 
filled the rooms of the Of. 
ficers Service Club yesterday 
at the annual Thanksgiving 
party for members. 

Dancing was to the music of 
Johnny Hurd and his orches- 
tra in the club living room 
at 2ist and R sts. On hand to 
entertain were the club's 
hostesses under the chaperon- 
ship of Helen Hartley, senior 
hostess. 

Also at the party were club 
president, Larry Eikhorn, and 
manager, Capt. Hugh Fomoto, 
USAR. 


’ eT ea . 
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On 


Triumphant 


You 


That forged his new life 
St. George slays the dragon and no longer smokes. 


It seems that more certain were never the 
Than selling a bit that will hit cigarettes. 


non-smoker, 


1 think it’s a cloak 


just watch Nis 


to all he’s superior 


But me, I regard all his motives ulterior. 


smoke, once he gets back 


He hies himself deskward and taps out a piece 
the physical rapture and psychic release 
With a few master strokes 


Smoke Signals 


Whenever a writer for one of the slicks 
May find himself kicking against writer's pricks 
(At sight of white paper he's nervous and shy 
And fights the idea he might have run dry) 


bets 


all this clack about willpower 
his quillpower 


Ellen Wise 


Anne's Trading Post 


Wise Mother Works Out Routine 


THE NEW MOTHER who 
starts out wondering how to 
fit her baby into a housekeep- 
ing schedule usually winds 
up throwing the schedule 
away. Dusting and sweeping 
can wait — but’ Baby has 
powerful lungs! 

A young wife, buffaloed ‘Sy 
her new baby-tending duties, 
gets help in planning her 
daily work: 


BABY SCHEDULE 

HOW WELL I remember 
the discouragement expressed 
in Mrs. Thomas Hunter's 
letter over schedule prob- 
lems, especially in the baby’s 
first three months! I recall 
particularily one evening 
when my husband came home 
to find a souffle ready for the 
Oven and me in a quandary 
as to whether we had a rea- 
sonable chance of getting it 
baked and eaten before the 
baby wakened. I was crushed 
when he suggested perhaps 
we shouldn't have souffiles or 
popovers until the baby be 
fame more flexible. but of 
course he was right. That for 
me was lesson number one 
Don't attempt anything in 
housekeeping, cooking or 
hebby - that requires  split- 


+ ee See, Seta | 5 hae “ae SPR 


> -~ WM, 


——* 


Bs DE ae ie Sag ip Cite ‘ 
Wo gp eet, NGAI Gr ete oR Ger nal” 


second timing or that can't 
be left temporarily. 
The passing months 
the schedule problems 
siderably, but | felt as though 
| was doing something posi- 
tive about them when | began 
timing the recurrent chores. 
For instance, one day when 
I was giving a hurried bath 
before taking the baby to the 
doctor's I timed the process 
and knew better on other 
days: how leisurely I could 
afford to be. I found there 
were many time stealers | 
had never before considered, 
such as folding and putting 
away laundry, getting the 
house locked and the carriage 
down the steps, after I 
thought we were ready to go. 
etc. In the process of timing 
myself I learned to do some 
jobs more efficiently, but the 
important thing for me was 
to learn to be more realistic. 
Not only was I more often 
finishing what I had started, 
but I was more relaxed be- 
cause of conscious cOmpro- 
mises made in the planning 
rather than out of last-minute 
desperation 
Mrs. Jones, Washington. 


MY BEST 


ease 
con 


advice to Mrs. 


Ne 


Hunter on managing her 
housework would be to do a 
little each day, not try to do 
a lot on any One day. It's too 
exhausting. | used to sweep 
up, dust and tidy up every 
night before going to. bed, 
when my baby was small. 
Then that left only laundry, 
cooking and washing dishes 
(plus the inevitable baby-care 
duties) for the day-time 
hours. Cheer up—it won't last 
forever’ 

E. J.. Arlington, Va. 


DYEING RUG 
I HAVE a rust-colored fiber 
rug that I would like to use 
in my recreation room, but 
since the walls are painted 
gray, the rug looks terrible 
Is it possible either to paint 
or dye the rug to give it new 
life? 
Mrs. V.B., Washington. 


RUSTY METAL 

HERE ARE my problems: 
How do you get rust out of a 
bread drawer, lined with 
metal, tin or sheet iron? How 
do you get rust out of muffin 
containers, tin or iron, very 
heavy? How do you finish 
hardwood floors” 


M. G., Washington. 


Bake Sale Today 

A pre-Thanksgiving bake 
sale of pies, cookies, cakes 
and sandwiches will be held 
today at Suburban Hospital, 
Bethesda, by the nursing staff 


to raise money for the hos- | 


pital’s building fund. Nurses 
at the hospital have joined 
with other employes there te 
raise $10,000 to pay for a 
pharmacy to occupy space on 
first floor of the new 75-bed 
wing now under construction. 


Get-Together 

THE writers, producers and 
reporters of the German serv- 
ice of the Voice af America, 
12 in all, will meet for 
Thanksgiving dinner at Water 
Gate Inn. 


| appeals to my child.” 


(Guzmans 


Are Hosts 
At Party 


By Winzola McLendon 


ONE OF Washington's live 
liest social groups is com- 
posed of the foreign Military 
Attaches. They go to two and 
three parties a day, seem to 
know everyone, and. always 
have a wonderful time. 

Last night, the Brandywine 
apartment of Lt. Gen. Chris- 
tobal Guzman-C ardenas—he's 
Dean of the Attaches — and 
Senora Guzman was swarm- 
ing with attaches and their 
wives from 6:30 to 8:30. 

Senora Guzman—wearing a 
stunning Christmas green 
peau de soie cocktail gown 
was telling friends the party 
would be their last before she 
flies home to Mexico in early 
December. 

Spanish Military Attache 
and Senora Benito Miranda 
(her long black velvet sheath 
was striking with a large 
white satin bow) stopped in on 
their way to a dinner at the 
Morris Cafritzes. 


MANY of the guests were 
meeting for the first time 
the new Czechoslovakian 
Military Attache, Lt. Col. F. 
Tisler, and Mme. Tisler. In- 
cidentally, Mrs. Tisler i§ the 
champion woman shot-putter 
in Czechoslovakia with a rec- 
ord of 14 meters 45 centi- 
meters. 

Brushing up on her Rus- 
sian while talking with Mrs. 
Tisler was Mrs. W. K. Skaer 
whose husband Col. Skaer 

Air Attache to Mexico 

Maj. Gen. Mian Hayaud- 
Din from Pakistan who is 
attending his first Army- 
Navy game Saturday was 
getting some information 
about the sports classic from 
Maj. Gen. and Mrs. John 
Stokes.._Jr...The...General's 
coat—called a “chugha” in 
Pakistan — was a conversa- 
tion piece. It was ankle 
length, a wrap around, made 
of handsomely embroidered 
Marco Polo sheep wool. 


AMONG THOSE gathered 
around the buffet where bite 
size tamales were the pieces- 
de-resistance, I saw Brig. 
Gen. and Senhora Machado 
Lopez from Brazil, French 
Military Attache Marcel 
Penette, Maj. Gen. and Mrs. 
Robert Schow (going to a 
party given by Danish Lt. 
Col. and Mrs. O. Blixenkrone- 
Moller): the Military Attache 
of Israel and Mrs. K. P. 
Salmon, and India’s Briga- 
dier and Mrs. P. C. Gupta— 
her sari a flame colored 
Italian chiffon with a wide 
gold border. 


GiltShow 
Nov. 30 


THE ANNUAL Christmas 
Gift show to benefit the Fed- 
eration of Republican Women 
of Montgomery County will 
be held Nov. 30 at the Ken- 
wood Country Club. 

A dessert bridge program 
has been planned for 12:30 p. 
m., including a presentation 
by Julius Garfinckel & Co. of 
the latest ideas for holiday 
presents 

Chairman of arrangements 
is Mrs. Harry Tehan Jr., with 
Mrs. Lloyd H. Thomas, co- 
ordinator of chairmen for the 
show. Mrs. Gilbert Gude and 
Mrs. J. Hodge Smith are in 
charge of decorations. 

Reservations may be made 
through unit club chairmen. 


America’s 
Mother- 
and- @ 


Child ‘e 
Favorite <i) 


MRS.G.HARTMANR, | 
Washington, D. C.— 
“St. Joseph Aspirin 
Por Children’s pure 
orange flavor really 


ST. JOSEPH 
ASPIRIN 


Each tablet is 1% CHILDREN 
grains. I'm sure of 


accurate dosage.” A PLOUGH PROGUC? 


World's Largest Setling Aspirin For Children 


——-— 


INTERNATIONAL FLAIR—Mme. Mehta 


(center), wife of 


the Indian Ambassador, looks over some of the Indian food 
specialties offered her by Mrs. G. R. Kamat, wife of the In- 
dian Economic Minister, while other Embassy ladies watch 
at the Indian booth at the YWCA International Food Fair. 
All the Embassy ladies took part in preparing the many 


dishes they sold in their booth at the fair. 


ea I wiagie oy 


PPR SY RBG OP OO Aw ® Tre RN WK MB Howe gag Pig a PB 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIVES HERALD 
eee Wednesday, November 2%, 1955 47 


Says J uvenile Delinquency 
s Problem Also in J apan 


JUVENILE delinquency is 
a problem in Japan as well 
as the United States, a well- 
know Japanese woman edu- 
cator said here yesterday. 
And church people the world 


over can do more than “poli- 
ticians or reformers” to help 
the. Japanese. -people cepe 
with the problem. 

Mrs. Masotoshi Matsushita, 
a teacher at Tsuda College 
in Tokyo, spoke at a tea 
given at St. Alban’s Church 
by the Women’s Auxiliary of 
the Episcopal Diocese of 
Washington 

Mrs. Matsushita described 
what she called “disrespect 
for authority” among many 
modern Japanese teen-agers. 
This is evidenced in their 
attitude toward discipline by 


teachers and parents, she 


said 
THE POSSIBILITIES 

of assistance from United 

States churches, she said. 


fall into three categories: 
money, literature and mis- 
sionaries. 

Mrs: Matsushita is the wifé 
of the new president of St. 
Paul’s University in Tokyo. 
She attended the Triennial 
Meeting of the Episcopal 
Women’s Auxiliary in Hono- 
lulu in September and was 
invited by the National Exec- 
utive Board to visit the 
United States. 

Some 100 women attended 
the tea. Mrs. Larry 5S. 
Lynch, president of the Wom- 
an’s Auxiliary at St. David's 
Church, was chairman. 


Club at I p. m. at 
he Broadmoor Hotel... The 


pro- 
gram arranged for the ta 
Club of Washington today. 
The luncheon meeting is at 
12:30 p. m. at the YWCA and 
the speaker is the Rev. Eric 
Lindsay Cowall, pastor of 
Temple Memorial Presbyte- 
rian Church. 


* AT TODAY'S meeting of 
the Soroptimist Club, 1 p. m. 
in the Cabinet Room of the 
Willard Hotel, Dr. Henry C. 
Koch, pastor of Concordia 
Evangelical Reformed 
Church, will be the speaker. 
..+ The enamel jewelry group 
of the Arlington Branch, 
AAUW has a working session 
set for 9:30 a. m. today at the 
home of Mrs. Gordon Larson, 
2101 N. Powhatan st. 


THE SECOND Secretary of 
the Embassy of Israel, Morde- 


reation Center in Bethesda. 
The Senior Judea Folk Dance 
Group will perform. 


EDWIN L. Dale Jr. of the 
Washington Bureau staff of 
the New York Times, will ad- 
dress “the English’ Speaking 
Union at 8:30 p. m. in The 
Washington Post Community 
Room ... Up for review by 
Alice Hutchins Drake at the 
meeting of the D. C. Branch, 
National League of American 
Penwomen at today’s meeting 
are “Unconventional Pray- 
ers” and Cornelius Vander- 
bilt dros “Living Past of 
America.” The group will 
meet at 8 p. m. at the studio. 


The 36th Annual Charity 
Ball of the Washington 
Lodge No. 15, B. P. O. Elks at 
8 o'clock tonight in the Shera- 
ton-Park Hotel. Edward A. 
Henkel is chairman of the 
dance, held for the benefit of 
underprivileged children and 
other Elk-supported chari- 
lies, 


Around the Party Whirl 


TOPICS, From Page 46 
bassador; Mme. Gruber, wife 
of the Australian Ambassa- 
dor; Mrs. Paul Douglas, Mrs. 
Fred Vinson, Mrs. Mike 
Mansfield, Mrs. Loy Hender- 
son and Mrs. William S. Cul- 
bertson. 


Orange Blossoms: 


MR. AND MRS. J. H. Me- 
Cartney Jr. entertained yes- 
terday at cocktails and sup- 
per for Mr. McCartney's sis- 
ter, Jacquelyn, daughter of 
Mrs, dune’ Huddier MeCart- 
ney, and her fiance, William 
Burdick, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
William Foster Burdick. The 
couple will be married 
Thursday at St. Margarets 
Church. 


Mr. and Mrs. Burdick are | 
giving the bridal dinner to- | 
night at the Chevy Chase | 


Club. Mrs. Frank Wideman 
entertained at cocktails for 
the young couple on Sunday. 
On Saturday Nancy 


Evan Gatbraith gave a linen 
party for Jacquelyn—Nancy 
is the sister to the bride- 
groom-to-be. 


Dinner at Eight 

MR. AND MRS. ‘Glen 
Sanlwin gave a buffet supper 
Saturday night for the retir- 
ing Burmese Ambassador and 
Mrs. Barrington at their home 
in Chevy Chase. Guests in- 
cluded the Korean Ambassa- 
dor and Mme. Yang, Mr. and 
Mrs. Landra Platt, Mr.and 
Mrs. Henry Spivak, Dr. and 
Mrs..Henry Monat, Mr. and 
Mrs. Pelthan Watson, Mr. and 
Mrs. William Lee, Miss Dottie 
Chang, Mr. and Mrs. U. San- 
lin, Mrs. Thomas Lynch, and 
the Air Attache of the Indian 
Embassy and Mrs. T. G. Kelly. 


and | 


PHONE © NATIONAL 8.6661 


’ 
) 
| 
) 
; 


We've enlarged our department for handkerchiels— 
all ready for Christmas! Splendid assortments for 
men and women, | 


He likes initialed 
white linens! 59 


’ 
’ 
’ 


elleffs 


SJeer Ser 
Berserde be 


4473 Connectiont Ave 
o roagles 


Revlon 


“invisible glove” 


Silicare Hand Lotion 


You perhaps saw it demonstrated 
last evening on the TV program— 


The $64,000 Question 


Get Silicare Hand Lotion today at 
Jelleff's F Street and branch stores. 


no Fed. tax 


Day-long skin protection! Just smooth it 
on in the morning before you wash dish- 
es, before exposure to cold weather. It 
will protect your hands against harsh 
soap and detergen 
last through five hard washings. Silicare 


ts... and will actually 


Mrs. Stuart Mac Robbie said — 


“A bonus quality milk 
—at less cost—is just what 


I’m looking for!” 


Then Mrs. Mac Robbie heard about Lucerne, the Bonus Quality Milk. 
It’s milk that is well above legal standards for purity, flavor, 
and cream-content. This milk costs the Lacerne people extra money — because they 
pay dairy farmers a bonus for milk that meets Lucerne’s extra-high quality standarda 
Lucerne saves money, however, by not delivering milk te homes. 
These savings are passed on to Mrs. Mac Robbie 
everytime she buys Lucerne Bonus Quality Milk 


at Safeway. 


That’s why Mrs. Mac Robbie 


here have changed to... 


fyif 


Ce ee 

a ve ee as 

be 7) Pa 

1 . eres 
~ 32 << | coer eo: 


ag 3 


and so many other mothers 


: 
. mF. oe ya. £3 

. aa ie C7 ay tee My " , me 

Be, Wage ee fe 4% Lee 


GET LUCERNE AT SAFEWAY 


These pictured are pure Irish linen . . . is medicated . . . Silicare is amazing! | pink 
handsome! Both conventional handkerchiefs | | | 
with wide and narrow hems and T.V. wit) $] ? 5 

All in white with white or colored hand- , ° 

embroidered initials. Choose from 3 initial Pr a eae er er pI 
styles, standard assortment. | stocks of Revion Toiletries at alf Jelleff stores. 


ff’ Revion store! 
Street Floor Jelleft’s F Street and at all branch stores Make Jelleff's your Rev 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD | : . 
48 Child Behavior 


W ednesday, November 23, 1955 * | | C 
OLLINGWOOD 
Cur e the Cry -ba b Oe ee 


Who'll Be The By Ignoring Tearsy , .0- Me titi Fen Mod 


? By the Gesell Institute THANKSGIVING DINNER 
“DEAR DOCTORS some disturbing problems | 3.25 complete 


° 2 “Your articles have been so which I should like to know if 
, helpful and since I am a_ they are typical of this age. | , , , 
| ¢ OO (I 4t) S e mother of only one, there is “She is a very poor sleeper _— ery F teched of all the favorite holiday 
since a baby. She has discon- oods . . . includes appetizer and dessert 


much to learn. 
“My little girl, almost 2% tinued her afternoon nap, FIVE MILES SOUTH OF ALEXANDRIA 
years old, is very good in which means she is awake on Mt. Vernon Highway * SO. 8-7944 
many ways, but there are from 8 a. m. until 10 p. m. ; 
| “She is a determined little Make Christmas and New Year's Reservations Now 
| girl and many times will want git 
something which she cannot = 
| have and shell ery for her 
| own way—will ignoring her 
| make her discontinue this? 
“If someone comes and she 
| is feeling tired or has a cold 
she says, ‘Go home—don't see 
| me’ and makes quite a fuss. 
“If we are at Grandma's | U Gn 
house (next door) and she | : 'y 
A New and | wants to stay and I want to | 
Different Treat leave, should I dress her and | 
take her home crying, or try | 
| sOme other method? 
| “She is shy among crowds | 
GRAPEFRUIT and when people notice her | 
MARASCHINO she begins to cry and says 
Celery Olives ‘want to go home’ and keeps 
| this up. | 


for the Family 


ROAST 
MARYLAND TO ANSWER your ques | 
TURKEY tions specifically: 
(Chef's D 1. The things that you are 
hee ath y —8 doing to help your daughter 
anberry Souce 
get to sleep are perfectly all 
BRAISED | Fight. | 
YORK 2. Ignoring her crying for | 
HAM what she wants is perfectly 
(Seuce ev Sherry) all right. Better still would | 
{ | be, if you can, to distract her THANKSGIVING TURKEY DINNER 
BAKED ' to something that she can | 
TOP SIRLOIN || have and would like. Some- 4.50 
OF BEEF times, however, you can give 
(au Jus) in to her and prevent the 
Candied $ situation from Occurring at 12 noon—10 p.m. . . . Continuows Service 
andi weet , . 
Potatoes another time. 
Whipped Potatoes 3. Her behavior of telling 
String Bean company to go home is  un- Dancing to the music of Jack White, 
Angioice fortunately all too normal for ey - 
Sweet Corn a 2%-yearold. Neither you his piano and orchestra, 9:30 p.m.-2 p.m. 
ealre, id nor your company should be 


Pomme Rissole 
Potate O'Brien embarrassed by it, but you 


| might try to have..her.oc-., 

pete ts yhoo | cupied elsewhere in the house THE SHOREHAM 

Tossed Green Solod || When your company comes. CONNECTICUT AT CALVERT 

(Roquefort Dressing) f/ ~ 4 As to the business of) 
— we coming home from Grand- | Reservations: ADams 4-0700 

| ma’s, you might be able to 
give in part of the time. 
(Copyright. 1955. Gesell Institute, Ine.) 


Armon 
ice Cream Pie 


Pumpkin Pile 
Hot Mincemeat Pie || ‘Hotel Manger Hay-Adams 


Spumonl | The 

Assorted Nuts |) Coenen Lounge 
hovie titer | The Old English Taproom Aa G Cada tore, Y/ Mian 

vse fies mers invites you’ to 


: 
ym SR ae ers Pr a 7 , 
P “ ¥ Xe TOG gt LOD Ae — a 
° ‘ 
. yy é p s . * 
; 7 > é a " 
7 e ‘ “ a. od Py 
’ x 
- 
- 
oer 


der person 


Children Under 
Tess bere 


Served from 
12 Noon 
‘til 10 p.m. 


1320 G ST., N.W. 


MADISON ARMS BUILDING 
Free Parking Capital Garage Fun'n Fashions during 


Di. 7-3158-9 luncheon in the 
Crystal Room every 
Saturday at 12:30 


Prizes, games, famous fashions and 

famous feces. .. you'll Gnd them all at 
Washington's most celebrated fashvon 
luncheon. Make a date te meet your frends at 
the " Resdence of Presidents” this 


the Pleasure of Eating Out! Saturday. Drive if you like, there's garage space 
That's the big question that the big game will answer when THANKSGIVING to spare around the Willard 
DINNER 


CARDOZO a /ILLARD 


Public High School Champs ROAST NATIVE TURKEY, CHESTNUT DRESSING s\. 14th and Pennsylvania Ave.. N.W 
Giblet Gravy, Cranberry Sauce we 


BAKED SUGAR CURED KENTUCKY HAM Re mTialiona: Call Lealic. NA. &-4 {20 
Raisin Sauce 
M E E T “GREEN SPRING” MOUNTAIN TROUT 
SAUTE MEUNIERE 
ROAST PRIME RIBS OF BEEF AU JUS 
Yorkshire-Pudding----- . 
CASSEROLE OF MAINE LOBSTER A LA NEWBURG 


WHOLE ROAST CORNISH GAME HEN 
| With Witd "Rice and Mushrécm Stuffing 
$2.95 


Town Room and 


Metropolitan Catholic League High School Champs Colonial Dining Room 


NOV. 25 GRIFFITH STADIUM KICKOFF: 8:00 P.M. (@)Sueraton- Park Horet 


CONN. AVE. AND WOODLEY &D., N.wW. 


You're really going to see some football! It'll be an exciting evening packed with fun 


and pleasure for every one! Bring the family . . . fill the park! r es ) | , ee 1g | < : At 
. og nc 


a 
DINNER 
Lo remember ! 


Tickets: 50c for Students ie’ oe : 
$1 General Admission | Fale, eeeees, cocatan, 
$2 for Box Seats pretties dias Egos ee 
+é HOU H: (0 Git... @ ay 


Prepared in incom- 
srchitelli heey ny 
Get them at Fairway Sports Shop, of Leaslong and Thanksgiving Pa 
Mitchel’s Sports Store, Sports Center, : will be celebvaled and a rughl PRESIDERTION DINING Room 
Touchdown Club and the lobby of The beankhel’ Tarkeur Diemer wit 
Washington Post and Times Herald. y G Ye & 7 “ayaa mp 
oreed...-Come one and ale... 
Lharsday anol’ MAVFLOWER COFFEE SuOP 


@ delightul al! day table dhote dinner 
will be served at 
$2.50 per persof 


Sponsored by The Washington Post and Times | + an! 
erald and the Touchdown Club. Proceeds go ) S Co stins 


to Public and Catholic schools. | olen Terom. She M. lou 
Se trelp gracious daring: 


Moke rriereations noe... CX $3080 : 
: sia ee! Call RE. 17-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
ANahounl Bre Booting 14 Pood Satraure ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery, 


. ‘ 


; 


x 


Estimate on D. C. | 
Mental a page Queried 


D. C. General Hospital offi- need to have a place 
By Paul Herron clals were ordered yesterday to ~ by down and Ae a beng yy 

THANKSGIVING is tradi- \Raleigh Hotel sales manager|Justify in writing a 30-percent| (1° Pauien’s, Dr. Sehults 
tionally a day of dining and Jack Mankey was having a mid- Dygeed in the cost estimate) Under the Schultz floor plan, 
giving — in the hoe tomorrow. Turkey morning coffee in the Raleigh ~ proposed psychiatric —- po ey oy a be 
Sous sonatas turned to ainda end dozens, — with igre on degane of The District Commissioners|rooms and out-patient clinics. 
restaurants for the gala meal, ‘pany manager . noted that the original cost esti-| Plans for recreation and movies 
and a survey et the major local, selected for the day-long fes- Rain,” wraps he spotted es a 190.3 million hed igempod also were included as essential 
eating establishments reveals) tivities ‘Friedman, advance man million in plans|in a psychiatric hospital, said 
CASINO ROYAL some of the reasons why. Most of the restaurants have! “The Great Sebastian,” through ates moe ope AE odin wg att tess 
14th & H St, N.W. a teak abet ag make| the Pc spe in |. Hutson said he was ready to) At Engineer Commissioner 

NA. 8.7700 able. y ep = was — ask for bids on the building con-| Thomas A. Lane’s request, Drs. 
tg, If you can’t have a home-| worse Pm agltmn A. struction. Schultz and Stebbing said they 14th & M. Y. Ave. AW 
OM OMB |cooked dinner, or you preter % naar for |,,D% John Schultz, who heads ve help Hutson prepare a Oe 
to give M hol : Clark, vance agent © nosp S psychiatire de-|paper showing that the plans/ ~ 
ROOM : ome noliday from the’ “Words and Music,” steaming partment, explained to the city | for this building generally fol- 


aoe | kitchen, you can rest assured aven At 
Enjoy Thanksgiving | Presents that there are many fine meals 2 od oe A ecoonongy nr heads that most of the increase! lowed the best medical practice 
- | ee tate | awaiting. | been, was in clinic floor space. elsewhere. 


820 Conn. Ave Sed a] 
Geod fas th | —-- —~ Robby eal roe at the; A NEW PERSONALITY in . 
, a | ) . F 
: $1.20 Admission — No. Cover aleig e other morning | Washington night life is Bever-| arents pathy eared 


| No Mi ee ’ ly Mann,’ who has replaced 
RESTAURANT . oe tha ‘Loretta Schere at the Steinway | 


Dy Fie Hieeet 2 aes lo, roe arias $s der een In Salk Shot Program 


-__ - - 


-"-- - = 


THE OCCIDENTAL 


GALA THANKSGIVING DINNER 


Serving 11:30 a.m.-1:00 a.m. 3:25 Children 2.25 


from New York, and besides, 
and his Quintet | —- being a pretty fancy piano play- 
Olivia Davis’ LUXURY LINER er she can, and does, play the) CHICAGO, Nov. 22—Public|/knows the vaccine is complete- 
| COCKTAIL LOUNGE harp at the restaurant. Health authorities today ex-'ly safe. 
PATIO LOUNGE | It may be Misg Mann’s pressed concern over the “Rather, they consider that 
711 13th St. N.W. ME. 8-21.2 Presents harp, or maybe it is due to apathy of parents toward im-the polio season is several 
some harping, but the musie munizing their children against’ months away and the shots can 
t | at the Neptune Room has the 1956 polio season. be taken any time before.” 
og ng me Dishes | BARBIE , now been subdued to the In contrast to the hysterical) The time is now, the health 
op 7s RAST : point where it,is an absolute demand for the vaccine last|authority said. “This is the 
fe narteas | pleasure to listen and dine spring, it may become neces-|period when a first and second 


Hearts of Celery Assorted Olives Radishes 


Fresh Fruit Au Maraschino Grapefruit, Tomato, 
Pineapple or V-8 Juice 


Py es | RUSSELL Be at the same time. I hope that (sary to go out and push vac-|shot will provide a good founda- 
Cous-Cous of Moroces 2 policy remains in effect for |cination, said Dr. Winston H.|tion for immunity next sum- 


neat INTERNATIONAL GYPSY | At . a long time. Tucker. “I'm. sure everyaneimer,” he said. 
ee | mr | the Piano et * evs oa 
t Reasonable Prices | Near Bast music. * : te + BUSIEST musician in this! 
SHEHERAZADE }| NO Cover = | part of the country is pianist) T H A N K S G I Vv I N G 
Try Our Roast Turkey =e tn. Oe, we 9.2406 2 Larry Spaeth. It’s not at all! AT 
or Roast Duckling Free Park from 6 P.M, @ all day Sun. ||| NO MINIMUM unusual for him to play for' 
Cantonese Style | ae dancing in London and Wash-) 


NO ENTER. q | 
, . ae n during the same week. 
Open Daily 1] A M -Midnite Bring your family to TAINMENT we, oy is suivante working | 


| NAtional 8-0441 EDDIE’S GEORGIA VILLA |} rax Por eer. |iaboard ohne of the steamship|— Celery & Onions Ee Shrimp Cocktail 


1OTh lines, and during the United : 
5 at Waldorf, Md. A . [etetce taretround he. gete| Minestrone or Double Consomme, Pastina 
| Thanksgiving Specisl, 39¢ for ‘down to Washington for a Spaghetti Napoli or Ravioli 
TA KE A _4 cocktails. Roast turkey dinner 12th end H Street, N.W. ‘couple of engagements. DINNER 
, with corn bread dressing, cran- PE RT SE eee ee 
GANDER berry sauce, diced turnips, con. | i Roast Maryland Turkey . 
ae ween, See Dee Se 8 Virginia Ham with Raisin Sauce 


iar" milk or hot biscuits ee 
ey > 0g I bread sigs oilers , My fatter" stent 18 Roast Prime Ribs of Beef, Au-Jus. . 
ee | $1.50 take us... and now I’m WE Spring Chicken Cacciatora 
ROAST STUFFED GOOSE Baked Stuffed Lasagna . 


Homemade German , | Midway ph. 2831 : : 7 : my ‘by | an ll il ecesoess 


Consomme Celestine Cream of Fresh Mushroom 


Roast Young Maryland Tom Turkey 


Cranberry Jelly Chestnut Stuffing Giblet Gravy 
or 
Baked Smoked Country Ham, Raisin Sauce 


Sweet Potato Royale Creamed Pear! Onions 
Buttered Fresh Pees 


Tossed Garden Salad French or Russian Dressing 
Apple Cider 


Hot Mince Pie Pumpkin Pie Aople Pie 
Chocolate Sundae Assorted ice Cream 


Coffee Taa Milk Assorted Rolls & Butter 
Also a Wide Choice of Ala Carte Selections 


Reservations 14] PENNSYLVANIA AVE, choice Wines, 
DL. Mixed Drivks 


— te 


———— ——— ———— 


~~ — Sr 
vw OO a a a 


Cranberry Sauce tg ' Candied Sweet Potatoes Mixed Green Salad 
. Buttered Brussels Sprouts Garden Peas 


ROAST TURKEY 4 if P . af Desserts & Beverages 
Com Di le 1-10 5.m. 1. 7 Lge iT r? 
gpm o- Thanksgiving Dinner at 4 CHILDREN’S PLATE 


A la Carte After 10 p.m. = ‘\ $1.25 
x IB 1705-7 De Sales St. N.W. 
: ' Move your Thanksgiving party co Har |] Opp. Mayflower Hotel Res. Call ME. 8-1434 


vey s+—guests, children and all. Choice of |! 
Roast Young Maryland Turkey or Baked 
Virginia Ham or Planked Swordfish 5 : 
Steak, complete dinner: $3.50. Includes 9) 2. > 
appetizer, soup, cider, vegetables, salad, 9) eae. Come to O’Donnell’s for 
sherbet, breads, relish, dessert, beverage, [fj S283 
mints, nuts—and Harvey's unique “style.” | 

) = For children under 12: Turkey Dinner to | 
Resv.: EM. 2-7650 | Amnertenn | their proportions—$2.50. 
2434 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. Meet Our 96th year—and better than ever 


Rooms . 
FREE PARKING | - | 1107 Connecticut Avenue, next te the Mayflower | 
- f 

AAA~Gourmat—Ferd | FINEST OF Liquors SERVED IN INDIVIDUAL ‘SEALED BOTTLES 


A 
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' NEW REVUE | . 
FEATURING A (i rr ay hi Bion an 
/ GALAXY OF ae: a I P ps Muse ie - eae: se 3 
BEAUTIES . ee 
= COMPLETE THANKSGIVING DINNER SER FIRS - 
J | aie connitionen ee ee TURKEY and all ABBEY ALBERT 
fown gag og aes the trimmings and his ovchestre 
- oyster dressing, giblet gravy - Drei tae 2 featuring MARILYN EVANS 
ro 8) x ¥Y2 Candied sweets Peas Sethe 3 2 ‘ 5 4 
0 | Garden Salad Bow! eee > Children's Portions Availabe THE TED ALEXANDER QUARTET 
oft the , Coffee or Tea Ral, Be ap at Lower Prices | 
. OPEN choice of EPR Re Served 11:00 A.M. te 9:00 P.M. 
eo > DAILY & Hot Mince Pie, Pumpkin Pie, Plum Pudding Al eee eee 
nor Ce) res SUNDAY $3.50 eae Cans 
; 11:30 AM. Complete children’s dinner $1.76 Ne ones cele ' 
DON CHERRY ‘i EES Phone RE. 7-2102 for Reservations 
seed by Remerove & Rem: You'll enjoy the Midnighs 1238 WISCONSIN AVENUE RY ty 


"Latin Guarier a” refreshing atmosphere Banquet Rooms CO. 5-5400 Bs 3 Shas 3 tA > 
$1 CO of this new coffee shop. a Free Parking in Georgetown Parking Lot, Wis. Ave. & N St. Ba Ae 0 aon 977 Ss &: 


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“America’s Foremost Harpist” 


NO ADMISSION Serving breokfos, PLANNED 


O —juncheon ond dinner. | ERIE RUA IG NU RUG RL NE RA NG ROK PU OR NR A ER A S < wos Ca | F O R YOU 


° Excellent 1s! of . , Ee RS | 
Sy a ai THANESGIVING DINNER AT 4 —s«1221 EE STREET NW. 


i ¥ . wry, —Se. > Sr : —_= —_— a . — — _ — : 
Thanksgiving ) Tow = Nc ofignone P26 ASE er a en a 
Turkey Dinner ' ; 

51.95 7 NIGHT i} 


aoheay t SiR CATURDAY Thursday; November 24 Hotel Harrington 


sn Mme cote Choice of Appetizers 2 50 
Choice of First C . 
Queraton-Park mre hy nae 
Broiled Swerd Fish 
Roast Re hay ge Pan A ny A Sauce 


~ CASINO ROYAL @}- Hore Pee py ee 


14th & H Sts. N.W. NA. 68-7700 . : : Vecetabies Salad Dessert 
gise per to beth zou Com. Ave. of Woodley Road, MW. aie 


LARGE NEW PARKING AREA 
si, Children’s Dinner, 1.66 


Special Complete Diner ENJOY THANKSGIVING DINNER | THE LAFAYETTE HOTEL 


Byelled. Sirisin Steak, French Prieg Onions <-,¢<T0sccrc0s00 448 WITH US! 16th Se. N.W. at Eye 
e mb ; eeeecetséseeds § Di 7.4210 


OR FOR YOUR THANKGIVING DINNER AT HOME 
Cooked to your order, Baked Turkey, Hot or Cold, Gravy, Dressing— $1 -25 THE NEW COLONIAL 
Desserts, Special tee Cream molds, all of very reasonable prices. . 15th & M Sts. N.W. 
1777 Columbia Road N.W., COlumbia 5-0333 SERVED 12 NOON To 9 P.M. District 7-3436 . 
APPETIZER (Choice) | Make This A Real Thanksgiving! 
Turkey Giblet Soup Half Grapefruit MENU 


Pian to enjoy Fruit Cocktail Fruit Juice 
COCKTAILS mage 


ENTREE (Choice) gel Pili nly Aa 


course — 
TURKEY | Roast Turkey, Dressing, Cranberry Sauce 
meal. Grilled Ham Steak (center cut) Hearts of Celery, Ripe Olives, Assorted Nuts 


Sirloin Steak ; SELECTION OF APPETIZERS 


© | DINNER ON VEGETABLES (Choice) Tropient Bruit, CO Shrimp ook 


Mashed Turnips Fordhook Lime Beans | SELECTION OF SOUP 


Fg Ney | Pct 
Candied Sweets Mashed Potatoes 
English Mock Turtle me 
ies toa Chanksyiuing al set ene 
IN THE LUXURIOUS SURROUNDINGS OF gee PS 


SALAD (Choice) 
WASHINGTON’S TWO MOST | Sliced Tomato Selad 
BEAUTIFUL DINING ROOMS DESSERT (Choice) 


DINNER Hot Mince Pie Apple Pile 


COMPLETE FROM SOUP TO HOMEMADE 
imily at The Mayfair HOT MINCE MEAT OR PUMPKIN PIE Pumpkin Pie Chocolate Cake 


with 
A Berteci and Complete Dinner BEVERAGE (Choice) 


11 A.M. te 9 P.M, 
Coff Hot T Milk Cider 

175 125 $ 60 | paiaidiliads Rolis, ae Bread and Muffins and Butter 
; FREE ) 12 NOON Children’s Portions, &5¢ . DES 


Make Your Reservations Now. ME, 8-9326 PARKING TO 11 P.M. | a gtin Pie mile, Mince, Pie 
ae) ie KITCHETERIA Pion Pee asad 


Conn, dre Ted Lewis | Hotel Harrington © I1th and E Streets N.W. | Children’s Dinner, $1.50 
oe Boon a | Oe ee eee re oe | | 


S27 13th St. N.W. Neer Mis ust Wonderful soov’ ae ea ce 


* SELECTION OF TWO VEGETABLES ’ me 
laced Y¥ Carrots Silver Onions Yelou 
Be Potatoes 
Pink Cream Dressing 


L 


\ 


’ 


Dew eT Tw fees ir OER ~ rete OS OS Sonat ed NS OE ee. 


THE WASHINGTON POST, and TIMES HERALD 
50 Wednesday, November 23, 1955 1 ag 


District PUC Must Explain Method 
Of Granting 54 CTC Fare Boost 


The District Public Utilities fusing to review an Appeals 
Commission shortly will have Court decision calling for addi- 
to return to the United States|tional data. 

Court of Appeals and explain} PUC Counsel Lloyd B. Har- 
its method of granting a 1954 \rison said, however, he thought 
incfease to the Capital the action would have no effect 

nsit Co. on the nt CTC fare struc- 

This was the effect of a Su-iture. Harrison said the law en- 
preme Court order Monday re-jacted by Congress last session 


Enjoy Our Famous Complete 


TURKEY 


(or Virginia Ham) 
DINNER 
with all the 
Thanksgiving Trimmings 


$op-4 B 


Served from noon until 10 p.m. 


SOR an 


* 
a ee a 
dine +. “=a “s 


- aa.” — 
ONG eae A 
, - — ” a’. ' 


Finest Drinks and Tastiest 
Food in Town 


14th Street at K, N.W. 
is the Ambassador Hotel 


lintendent Hobart M. Corning 


Six Navy men were killed 
and another seriously injured 

istric mis. 
tn ie e eae when a fighter plane careened 
the Transit Co. and to fix rates out of control down the deck 
nullified the PUC rate order. of the aircraft carrier Ticon- 


The Commissioners granted 404.59, Monday night, the 
other fare increase in August. Navy announced yesterday. 


The Navy said the F2H Ban- 
shee was making a landing on 


gation flight over the Medi- 


D. C. Approves 


Survey Of Space 4 
When its*tail hook failed to 


For School Off CES engage ‘an arresting wire, the 
: ‘plane bounced over a barricade, 
A survey of public school/-eened down the deck and 
space available and needed w&s'over the bow, striking eight 
authorized yesterday by the men on the deck. The dead: 
District Commissionérs. Charles E. Allen, airman, 


tive Services Officer James L.' pay] G. Collins, airman appren 


McCallister to work with the) 
Board of Education and Super- 


— 


World Trade Fair Slated 


on a program aimed at putting 
the school administration of-; NEW YORK, Nov. 22 @ 
fices in one place. ‘Mayor Robert F. Wagner today 


The question of wh to find: 
space _ schools wen with | announced the first United 


the receipt of Corning'’s request| States world trade fair will be 


hospital, 13th and Upshur sts. 
nw., for an educational center 
and possibly a future school , 
administration building. rw ete oe constructed at 
Buildings and Grounds Dij-|~°™0Us \irele. 

rector Archie G. Hutson said| ———_..._..- > 
it seemed to him the long-range | 

solution. would be to centralize) 

the school administration in a’ 

proposed West Administration 

Building, planned as a com- 

panion to the Municipal Center, 

3d and C sts. nw. 


the fair, from April 14 through 
27, would be held in the new 


Turkeys Locked Up 


PITTSBURGH, Nov. 22 ® 
The wild turkeys that roam Al- 
legheny County parks here 
were locked up today for safe 
keeping until after Thanksgiv. @ 
ing. Parks Director George B. Ey 
{McDonough said: “I'm just not, 
taking any chances.” 


METROPOLITAN 


PAINT COMPANY 
1873 1ith N.W. 
CO. 45-0836 JA 


LO. 53-4777 


| 2581 Eenslis Avenue 
FREE PARKING AT ALL 3 STORES 


to use the old Upshur Street held here in 1957. Wagner said | 


; 


—— 


—ll6 Men Killed as Plane 


Runs Wild on Carrier 


Uaited Press 


B. Daniels, warrant officer, 
Dickson, Tenn.; Pierce E. Kidd, 
airman, Wytheville, Va.; Paul 
G/ Leathurby, airman, East 
Gary, Ind. 

Lt. Cmdr. Curtis A. Weaver, 
of Manila, Ark., was critically 
injured. 


the carrier after a night navi-| 


| 


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ROSS 


IMPORTED 
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fe 


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HOLLYWOOD, Nov. 22 # 
M t O’Brien has taken 
another stride forward in her 
campaign to be accepted as a 
grown-up. The onetime child 
Star appeared Monday on 
NBC’s WRC-TV afternoon dra- 
matic show, Matinee. She 
played a 16-year-old (that’s a 
step backward) who fell in 
love with a 30-yearold man 
(that’s several steps forward). 


Although she'll be 19 Jan. 
15, Margaret has been allowed 
little more than puppy love in 
the movies. Her latest film 
is a racehorse yarn, “Glory,” 
in which she has a bit of a 
romance with John Lupton. 
Otherwise, film producers 
have trouble thinking of her 
as anything but the pigtailed 
little girl with the winsome 
smile. 


“TV HAS HELPED a lot to 
change the conception of me 
as a little girl,” said Margaret. 
“You can do a wide variety of 
roles, and so many people see 
you. I'm beginning to get 
some people to realize that I 
have grown up.” 

Grown up she has. 
now a shapely miss. Her di- 
mensions, she reported, are 
34-21-32. Although she could 
qualify for the cheesecake 
class, she said she has avgided 
it. “I don’t think I'm the 
type,” she said. 

In other ways she’s much 
the same as when she was 
MG/S’s little Queep Margaret. 
Her face has matured, but she 
has the same dainty beauty as 
before. And she still talks with 
a shy, quiet manner, often 
breaking into a nervous smile. 

One thing was different: 


She didn’t bring along her | 


mother when she came to the 
Brown Derby for achat. But 


She's 


Radio & Television 
TV Is Helping Maggie 
Eseape From ‘Infancy’ 


By Bob Thomas 


I 


education from studio schools 
and tutors. Since then she 
has been leading an active 
social life. She has three 
beaus, none of them actors. 
But she made it clear that 
there was no serious romance 
in her life. Her No. 1 inter. 
est is her career right now. 
She has been actively en- 
aged in it since she was 4%. 
oes she regret not having a 
normal childhood? 
“Oh, no,” she replied quick- 
ly, “not at all. I always en- 
joyed acting. I still do.” 


ALL HER training has come 
from actual performing; she 
never gone to dramatic 
hool. “That's why I've done 
as much summer theater work 
as I can,” she explained. “It's 
wonderful experience, and I 
can do different kinds of roles. 
I've done ‘Peg O’ My Heart,’ 
‘Kiss and Tell,” ‘I Remem- 
ber Mama’ and ‘Smiling 
Through.” 

She has also done two pre- 
Broadway plays, including one 
by Clare Booth Luce, but both 
closed out of town. 

Margaret's ambition? It’s to 
be a dramatic star, like her 
idols, Vivien Leigh and Jean 
Simmons. 


City Held Liable 
In Mob Violence 


CHICAGO, Nov. 22 #—The 
llinois Appellate Court today 


ruled a city can be held respon- 
‘sible for damages and injury 
‘resulting from mob violence. 


if 


The decision was a victory) 
or Wilbert K. Slaton, Negro, | 


who was injured in 1947 in race. 


disorders at the Fernwood Park! 


® ‘ ; 


Highlights on TV 


1 p. m—WTTG. Two in a 
Row: “Fury and Sound” stars 
Hans Conreid an ill-tempered 
radio producer; and Ralph 
Byrd stars in a comedy about 
a thief who gets double 
crossed in “Operation Mona 
Lisa.” 

3 p. m—~—WRC-TV. Matinee 
Theater (COLOR): ‘‘The 
Courtship of Miles Standish” 


is a special Thanksgiving pro- 
duction. 

6 p. m—WTOP-TV. Thanks- 
oy Eve Parade of Light: 
Phil Silvers is King and Ter- 
ry Moore is the Silver Queen. 
Also featufed is “Captain 
Kangaroo,” Bob Keeshan and 
Robin Morgan, who plays 
Dagmar in the “Mama” 
series. 


7:38 p. m—WMAL-TV. Dis- 
neyland: “Behind the True- 
Life Cameras” and “The 
Olympic Elk” describe the 
wonders of wildlife in the 
United States. 


7:38 p m—WTTG. Coun- 
terpoint: David Wolfe sus- 
pects his fiance is in love 
with the husband of a friend 
in “The Thief.” 

7:30 m.— WTOP-TYV. 
Brave Eagle: Keena proves 
his unselfishness when he 
gives up his most cherished 
possession. 


8 p. m—WRC-TV. Screen 
Directors Playhouse: Walter 
Brennan stars with Olive 
Carey and Lee Aaker in “The 
Brush Roper,” humorous tale 
of an old cowhand who proves 
his skill with the rope. 


8’ p. m—WTTG. Million 
Dollar Movie: “Front Page 
Story” stars Jack Hawkins. 
Plot concerns the 12 most 
exciting hours of an editor's 
life. 

8:30 p. m.— WMAL-TV. 
M-G-M Parade: A Pete Smith 
comedy, “Let's Talk Turkey:” 
a John Nesbitt tale of ro- 
mance at the Mardi Gras, 


“Strange Testament;” and an 
interview with Susan Hay- 
ward > 

8:30 p. m—WRC-TV. Father 
Knows Best: Kathy accident- 
ally overhears Robert Young 
joking about her Thanksgiv- 
ing poem. This nearly ruins 
the family holiday. 

9 p. m—WTOP-TV. The 
Millionaire: Backed by a mil- 
liondoliar gift, Nora Paul 
leaves no stone unturned in 
a determined effort to find 
the son she gave up for adop- 
tion when her husband was 
convicted for murder. 

59 p m—WRC-TV. Kraft 
Television Theater: “Day of 
Ju nt.” a drama of a 
smail French town’s reaction 
to a suspected female collab- 
orator. Cast includes Lydia 
St. Clair, Dino DiLuca, Lorne 
Greene, Sylvia Daneel and 
Don Gordon. 

10 p. m—WTTG. Inspector 
Mark Saber: “Three Blind 
Mice” stars Tom Conway. He 
is defied to arrest a man for 
murder of a business part 
ner, 

10 a m—WMAL-TV. Box- 
ing: Vince Martinez vs. Chris 
Christensen in a 10 round 
welterweight bout. 

10 p. m-—-WTOP-TV. U. S. 
Steel Hour: Farley Granger 
makes his first live television 
appearance in an original 
play by Rod Serling, “Inci- 
dent.” Granger plays a rookie 
policeman who sees a fleeing 
figure in an alley and hears a 
woman scream. After warning 
the running figure, the police- 
man shoots with deadly accu- 
om The victim is a young 


lip. m — WTOP-TV ii 
P. M. Report: Steve Cushing 
substitutes for Don Richards 
with news. 

11:30 p. m—WRC-TV. To- 
night: Guests are comedian 
Wally Cox and jazz tap danc- 
er Bunny Briggs. 


FM STATIONS 


Highlights 
On Radio 


16:15 a. m—WRC. Week- 
wy? Kitty Kallen is guest. 
30 a m—WTOP. Make 
Up Your Mind: Dean Emer- 
itus of the Yale Divinity 
School Luther Weigle is 
guest. 
1:30 p. m—WGMS. Musie 
in School: Evelyn Swarthout 


P. 

Party: Winner of the Week- 
end in Paris contest reports 
from the capital of France. 

7:15 p m—WWDC. Tris 
Coffin: Sen. Mike Mansfield 
(D-Mont.) discusses develop- 
ments in the Far East. 


8 p. m—WRC. X Minus 
One: “The Vital Factor” by 
Nelson Bond is the story of 
a multimillionaire who wants 
to launch the first space ship. 

8:30 p. m—WTOP. FBI in 
Peace and War: Eleventh 
anniversary broadcast is 
“Strictly On the Cuff.” A 
swindler poses as an income 
tax inspector. 

9 p. m~—WMAL. Sound 
Mirror: The voice of Elsie 
Janis, “the sweetheart of the 
AEF.” 

9:05 p. m—WTOP. Jack 
Carson Show: Connie Towers 
sings “Smoke Gets in Your 
Eyes.” The King Sisters har- 
monize “Black Denim Trou- 
sers.” 

16:05 p. m—WGMS. Pan 
American Union Concert: 
Carleton Sprague Smith, 
flutist; Inez Gomez Corrillo, 
pianist: Music of the West- 
ern Hemisphere. 

16:15 p. m-—WMAL. Box- 
ing: Vinee Martinez vs. 
Chris Christensen in a 10- 
round welterweight bout. 

10:30 p. m—WWDC. Gang- 
busters: “The Speaking 
Spectacles” provide the clew 
which ends a murder case. 

10:45 p. m—WTOP. News- 
makers: Special Wednesday 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Wednesday, November 23, 1955 


51 


Walter Winchell 


... OF NEW YORK 
Man About Town 


Best-kept-secret-of-the-year until now 
millionaire chief of the Int'l Boxi 
‘more than a year. She is lovely 


| They've been dwelling quietly 


: James Norris ‘multi- 
‘Club) has been married for 
ary Jackson of N. Y.. 
at their Coral Gables manse 


: 


. Joan Benny (dghtr of the*~ 
Jack Bennys) has a new inter- 
est named Buddy Rudolph. She 
has her own apt. here ... Jayhe 
Mansfield’s barrister (Greg 
Bautzer) informed her the di- 
vorce suit was incorrectly filed. 
It will be a year (at least) be- 
fore she can become Mrs. Any- 
body again ... The publisher 
of the song, “Yellow Rose of 
‘Texas,” and his bride are let- 
ting it wither ... George San- 
ders’ latest miseries are not 
gabors but bursitis . .. Inti 
mates expect a merger for Wm. 
Powell Jr. and thrush Margaret 
Whiting ... Joyce Bryant, the 
star-songstress, has cancelled 
scads of bookings. She is shelv-' 
ing show biz for the church. 

The Washington Line: Ran- 
dy House (wealthy Capitol 
builder) has “Little Audrey” 
‘(of teevee) on the long-kiss- 
tance phone ... They say 5. 
Duffy (syndicate mgr. for Blyth 
& Co.) is the unsung hero” of 
the Ford stock deal. In his early 
30s .. . He conceived” the plan 
practically single-handedly ... 
We tipped the trouble for 
ICChairman Hugh Cross over 
the air about a month ago... 
Internal Revenuers are check-| °° 
ing up more than ever on all 
working show-folks. They must 


Advertisement 


Husbands! Wives! 
Get Pep, Vim; Feel Younger 


Thousands of couples are wea 


go in person to verify every- 


. Said one tax inves 


tigator about greedy business 
men: They are making a living 
out of TAE!” .. . T&E—mean- 
ing “Travel and Entertain- 
ment.” 

A Waldorf-Astoria manicurist 
named Mary Kahanick was 
gifted with a 30 per cent stock 
interest in the Terminal chain 
barber shops. The 
(a famed pawn-broker) died re- 
cently. Terminal heads deny it 
but lawyers for both sides are 
girding for a legal battle . . 
“After your broadcast,” says a 
letter, “about one of the panel 
on “What's My Line?’ heading 
for divorce—the four members| —— 
toyed with the idea of intro- 
ducing each other thus: | wa 
on my left—is it YOU?’ 
didn’t say panel). The salah 
involved have been in a aplite| 
ation for months. 
Barbara Bretton (not Britton)|“ 
hand-olding with “The Vamp” 
co-author at a midtown soda 
place ... Vonnie Russell (not 
Connie) and a medico here are 
baer . Scott Brady's heart- 

er is Elaine Perry. 

The Cables: The French press 
is panning Broadway critics for 
“The Heavenly Twins.” Says 
France-Soir: “It is unfortunate 


benefactor) 


rai 


Broadway critics are only 
sensitive to problem plays treat- 
ing with homosexuality, alco- 
holism or drugs”... French 
President Coty’s grandghtr 
(Anne Marie Elgoff) weds 
young industrial engineer Mi- 
chel Mabille in early "6... 


British Lumberthan 
Weds Fleur Cowles 


LOS ANGELES, Nov. 22 
-| Fleur Cowles, former associate 
editor of Look magazine, mar 
ried Tom Meyer, British lum 
berman, here after obtaining a 
Mexican divorce from Gardner 
Cowles, Look publisher, was 
disclosed today. 

The ceremony took place at 
the home of Justin W. Dart, 
president of the Rexall Drug 
Co., last Friday. Dart said he 
and the Cary Grants were the 
only witnesses. The newlyweds 
plan to leave soon for London. 
In New York, a spokesman for 
Look said Mrs. Meyer has be- 


“\come foreign editorial consult 


ant of the magazine. 


- TT 


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Troubled With Lines? 
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INTER-CITY TV 
FACTORY REPA 


Afternoon’ 


2-2:30 PM 
with 
INGA 


fashions, 
glaraour, 
home-making, 
entertainment... 


Mrs. O’Brien still spends a lot 
of time with her on movie sets 
and duritig trips, she said. 

“T like to have someone to 
talk to between takes and dur- 
ing lunch,” Margaret said. 
“Fortunately, mother and I 
have always gotten along very 
well together.” 


LAST YEAR, Margaret | 
duated from Los Angeles’ 
niversity High School, the 
usual institution for child 
‘stars who have = their 


Wednesday Television Programs | 


‘(Ou (CBS) 
wit 7, WroP-TY 


. Medi 


pantie 
wtor_rm (96.3 me.)—6:308 o. m. te 8 


(93.9 me.)—5:38 «. m. te 1/WWDC-FM (1601.1 me)h—T o. =m. te 8 


WOME ra (1664 me.)—6:°00 «. we. te 


shh (95.8 me.)—T p.m. to 9. m. wiki nV it (105.1 me.)—5:90 0. m. to 8 
ion said in part: 


WEY iel® 6. a & " pH amas app 
wr her me.jand Si WMAL-FM (107.8 me.)—<¢ «. m. te 19:30 

“No group or segment of,a o. ™. =) fm, 
community has the right to "| wa 


public housing project. The) 
Appellate.Court reversed a Cir-| 
cult Court acquittal and or- 
dered the suit retried.. Its opin-} 


Costs 
50c 


OTHER STANDARD STATIONS 
woox— 
tate by force or other unlawful ie ke—S o. m. 
means who shall or shall not 


m 
live within a community.” It! ; Wo ikse 
1380 ke. 
‘declared a victim of force has |¥ Seletitadinl tocatetein diane ts Piste oy 


the right of redress against the 
city for not preventing unlaw- Programs printed here conform to information 
furnished by stations at time of publication 


‘ful ——— 
_ Wednesday Radio Programs 


9 AM 630 FM 107.3|AM 980 FM 93.9 
ESR at a! 6-36, ‘tc onanticlesr. 9:30: Ant B 
30. x to Day, 6:05:| News: Ken 
one. £00. 7:00,| 6:30. 130 i 


ke. —Daylicht Only. 


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17 inch... 
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METAL AND ELECTROSTATIC 
1-¥YEAR GUARANTES 


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Berry Mason 


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at News: ke le or 
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eckday 
for Pete News: 1960" cue 
(Right to Ha Si " we een 
) Stella lias Jack Rowsie = one 
| ea pdm rown News: 3260 Club 
i Jerry th jimme Pepper Young mes e 
her’ |Woman i House 
Bt ios 4  wilight yunes Rowzi 
itton Ford News: Tunes 


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McCormick Ro 
Around To 
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News: Around feo 
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an alley = 
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Co Roneceuences: Trv pianist 
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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


__ 52 Wednesday, November 23, 1965 
How 


to Keep Wel 


NASAL DIPHTHERIA | The threst and tonsils are cot-| cimilar to those of a head 
MOST OF US are immune gested and swollen and, by the! cold, the discharge is more an- 
end of 24 hours, a group of/noying and may make the up- 
to diphtheria, thanks to the/smali, yellowish spots appear per ip red and inflamed. If 
protective inoculations we re-| over the inflamed area. the condition goes untreated, 
ceived during childhood. These| These lesions coalesce inte a| the secretion often persists for 
injections have changed the/| grayish white membrane that| weeks or months. 
disease from .one of the 10/spreads over the back of the I remember a youngster of 4 
leading causes of death to a/throat and tonsil tissues. This whose mother me e eanad 
disorder so rare only a few|membrane is telltale evidence by her son’s ot aaa 
cases are encountered by the/|that diphtheria is present but, The lad had a Mietidies Groen 
average physician annually. since other organisms are ca- the left nostril which defied - 
, The vietim usually develops|pable of duplicating the evi-| remedies His upper li on 
what amounts to a super-sore| dence, a throat culture is chafed and the aftooted - ofl 
throat associated with head-| needed. Now and then a nose crusted all the time i aaah 


ache, fatigue, and fever rang-| cold turns out to be diphtheria er had . SSS 
; i Ss 
ing from 101 to 108 degrees F. _ While the manifestations are| lean every five nines | NOT FORTHE PRESENT, | }if HE DOESN'T RESAIN CONSCIOUSNESS AND 


I sent samples of the exud 
ito the | fem ming o> Nogoae ~ Ph ech mga FRACTURE IS NOT DEPRESSED.] BE NECESSARY FOR DR WARREN TO GO AHEAD 
|showed that the lad had diph- ATMER REX 2 a” HE 5 GOING TO KEEP HIM 
|theria. Prompt cure followed in a 
\the administration of diph- 
theria antitoxin 

The most severe type occurs 
when the diphtheria bacilli in- 
vade the voice box ([arynx). 
After the vocal cords swell, the 
windpipe may be blocked at 
any time; if it closes complete- 
ly, the youngster will suffocate 
unless intubation is done. 
TOMORROW: The spiritual 
aspect of healing. 
(Copyriaht. 1955. Chicagce Tribune? 


RUSTIC FENCES] 


BERRALL-JASPER FENCE CO 
| 2th St & Brentwood Rd NE 


By Dr. Theodore R. Van Delien 


By Dell Curtis 


EANWHILE YeS--BUT BECAUSE OF HIS 
HE’S BEGINNINS ) ALCOHOLIC HISTORY, WE WILL 
TO REACT, OR. WAVE TO WATCH HIM VERY 
WARREN / > CAREFULLY / INJURY WILL - 
PREQUGNTLY PRECIOTATE A 


Our Name Is Our Policy 
SM 


~ MARY WORTH 
PERE APT 


| IM MRS. DORA DARRINI MR, 


IT'S FOR YOU.MRS. 
DARRIN! +++ YOUR 
DAUGHTER! 


L---D'M AFRAID WE'LL 
HAVE TO WAIT---A LITTLE 
WHILE!--- YOU SEE, DANNI--- 


Phone HUdson 3-7300 


THANKSGIVING DAY 
| SALE | oy 


SHOP TODAY! | MAKE Your | } 


10 AM to 9 PM | OD CHAIR 
THANKSGIVING DAY, 9 to 2 


AND WEAR 
SHOPPER SPECIALS a aet 


$18.95 Titan Electric Heaters with Thermostat 


$19.95 G.E. Electric Room Heaters... Crate 
$39.95 8-Colurnn Electric Radiator. . ; ade A “4 
$44.95 G.E. Electric Blankets (1st quality) ae 

$19.95 Sperti Ultra Violet infra Ray Lamos 
$ 8.95 Westinghouse Heating Pads 

$ 6.95 Handy Hannah Electric Hair Dryer 


YES, MR.Di PALMA 15 
QUITE EAGER TO MEET HER! 
WILL YOU COME WITH ME? 


orca 


a 
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REASON WE 
ACTIN’ NOT ONLY AG DANNY'S \ FIGURED 
AGENTS, BUT AG HIS PALS, WE 


Reg. $16.95 


1-Pe. CLEAVER SET 


Complete! 
Full kitchen 
set! Selve all 
a 5 preb- 
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age Sex. and knives 


Reg. $49.95 


9-Pc, CARVING SET 


Complete’ 
Inclades Six 


sx 729.95 


restores your favorite 
club chair to like-new 
comfort and beauty. 
INCLUDES: 

Dustproof linings 

Springs re-tied 

Coil and padding 

Choice of five colors in 

denim 

Frames polished 

All labor costs 

Pick-up and delivery 
Larger Pieces Re-Uphoistered 
Server Table! At Equally Low Prices 
An expert will wish your home 
ot no cost or obligation te give 
you @n estimete— 
CALL LA. 6.2616 NOW 

calls taken HH 8 P. M. 


ers. 


Reg 
$13.98 Boontonware Dish Sets, Assorted Colors 
$66.00 Regina Twin Brush Floor Polisher 
$29.50 Remington 60 De Luxe Shaver 
$13.95 4-Ot. Presto Pressure Cooker 
S$ 8.98 7-Pc. Aluminum Canister Set 
$14.95 Ecko-Flint 7-Pc. Kitchen Tool Set 
S$ 7.50 West Bend Electric Bean Pots 
$19.95 G.E. Electric Fry Pan 
S$ 7.95 Detecto Bathroom Scales 
$44.95 Westinghouse Roaster Oven 
$14.95 Record Player in Portable Case ae 
$13.95 Proctor Adjustable Level Ironing Board 
$14.95 Electric Knife and Scissors Sharpener 


ROTO-BROIL 


SALE ON TV-WASHERS—DRYERS 


Now 
$209.95 21” Table Model TV (1956) w/Aluminized Tube $114 
$239.95 Famous Automatic Washer, 
$149.95 Automatic Electric Dryer ( 
$229.95 Fully Automatic Washer (1956). 


A . 


Mik 


ek 


7 : 
7 ol 


4s" *% 
* en ~e 4 
r " Sa te » 
*. 


_ > ad 
34. x6 


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& 


upper 


order oi an complete price list. 
COLORFAX LABORATORIES 


$399.95 21” Philco Console TV 

$319.95 Hotpoint Fully Automatic Washer 

$ 54.95 Philco 3-Way Portable Radio, train case 
$139.95 Admiral 17” TV 


" Call RE, 17-1234, ask for Cireu- 


lation, and order The Wash- f 


pease as wn Te SMILIN’ JACK 


rr 


2 By Zack Mosley. 


1832 Fenwick N.E. 
’ : ees “_ ue MAYBE SO, COGALT---BUT I 
Daily Crossword Puzzle | MY PRIEND DOWNIE E sAcAer eet 


ACROSS YESTERDAY'S ANSWER 
1 Person of 32 Leader: It. iT 
’ 


TERMS AS LOW AS $2.00 PER WEEK 


SALE DAY—EVERY DAY! 
MIXERS—BLENDORS 


$47.50 Sunbeam Mixmaster 

$55.95 Dormeyer Silver Chef 

$43.95 G.E. Triple Whip Mixer 
$54.95 Sunbeam Chrome Mixmaster... 
$47.50 Dormeyer with .Meat Grinder. . 
$19.95 G.E. Portable Mixer 

$19.95 

$44.95 

$49.95 


$69.95 Evreka—Top Rated Vacuum Cleaner ¢ Al .o7 
e 
Also Hoover, Lewyt & G.E. Vacuum Cleaners 


 ‘FOASTERS—WAFFLE GRILLS 


Res. 
$21.95 G.E. Automatic Toaster 

$27.50 Sunbeam Auto. Toaster 
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$23.00 Toastmaster Deluxe Toaster ... 
$27.50 Toastermaster Super Deluxe 
$39.50 Toastmaster 3-Slice Toaster .. 
$17.95 Chrome Automatic Toaster .... office 
$22.95 G.E. Auto. Waffle-Baker-Grill. . . 56 Salt of oleie 


4 group: abbr. 
$31.95 Westinghouse Waffie-Grill .... ; aci Card 
$29.95 Sunbeam Waffle-Grill 29 Confederacy 57 Blends 24 Card game 


31 Gridirons 58 Malay island 25 Ahnuls 
STEAM AND DRY IRONS 27 Impudent 

Reg Now 4a? 28 Peak 

17.95 G.E. F-50 Steam and 9. 7 Lively time 30 Images 
tf Sunbeam Steam & Dry ed fanae furniture 8 The H in 31 Note of ex- 
$17.95 Westinghouse Steam & Dry 10.79 2 Incipient YMHA planation 
$17.95 Presto Steam and Dry iron $10.95 | 3Grecianrose SManacies 33 Smail nails 
$12.50 Westinghouse Dry Iron. . .$ 7.50 4 Walked 10 Small 34 System of 
$ 9.95 G.E. Dry Iron mounds props 
$14.95 G.E. Steam Travel tron... 11 Third word 35 Ship de- 


of “America” 
COFFEEMAKERS 


12 Prefix 

Res. meaning not 
$12.50 West Bend 8-cup Pere... 

$12.50 Mirromatic 8-cup Perc... 

$24.95 Universal 8-cup Perc.... 

$26.95 Sunbeam 8-Cup Perc.... 
$29.95 Universal 10-cup Perc... 

$29.95 Sunbeam 10-cup Perc... . 
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ee. FAMOUS BIKES & TIRES 


$10.95 13” TRICYCLE, BALL BEARING 
$27.95 16” BIKE WITH TRAINING WHEELS. . 
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($59.95 


consequence 33 Fx 
7 “The Quaker 
Poet” 
15 Entangle 
16 Into this 
place 
17 Crown 
18 Hautboys 
19 “Westward 


money from f; 
34 Kiss: sl. 


37 Point of in- 
tersection 


41 Christmas 
decoration 

42 Violent gust 
of wind 

20 Four-in- 43 Bleat 

hands 44 Dollar Bills 

21 Wind instru- 45 Tempers 
ments 46 Lively 

22Secondson 47 River: Sp. 

of Noah 48 Pub game 

23 Parti-col- 49 Young 
ored salmon 

24 Flattery and 50 Pronoun 

51 Wife of 
Abraham 

52 Beauty 
treatment 

54 Propose for 


ad hed ed) 


wll) tl el ale el ol -~o 
~ilaiag;= 


alomle 


=| oO] ie 


; 


36 Butter sub- 
stitute 

37 Raiment 

38 Native of 
Spain 

39 Relate 

40 Revolver: sl. 

42 Salt of boric 
acid 

45 French revo- 
lutionist 

56 Type of 
horse 

48 Actor An- 


13 Ethyl 
alcohol 

14 Lodgers 

15 Haunch of 
an arch 

22 Assembly 
room 

23 School 


1 Article of 


a A a 
rt 


Complete Line of Trucks, Wagons, Doll Carriages, Dolls, Electric 
Trains, Electric Sets, Games, Chemistry Sets, . 
Pool Tables, etc. 


ALL TOYS at DISCOUNT PRICES 


1506 Benning Road N.E. 
Next te Corner at 15th and H Sts. N.E. 


Li. 7-1359 Mon., Tues., Wed., 10-7 P.M. 


Thurs., Fri., 10-9 P.M. 
Set., 10-6 P.M. 


Weert Oe: Wmoydings ne 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Ts W ednesday, November 23, 1955 53 


é Wi B = wi rg T H E : ‘ esenieiaeataen 
2% REDSKIN : 
| MAN, ied 


Ra / Pies pians ne new 
ua fh except where reasonabie. 


FF meal el, Wed yr eat 


ae. tar eens “naires ) 


22 (Leo)— This| 

ne down xcept 

ands it Inte — 
company of chi 


23 (Vireco)—Olve 


tert oe rm Al 


ours s vosit suggests ay tension and) ies 


SEPT. 2 3 (Libra)—Count | 
10 before a a) make that t hasty answer: BLONDIE 
«a ore vo 
pho a ‘at roug, approach to ry: 1 JUST TOOK 
Ww 


~*2 cittarins) _ 
A A Are there 

more pitentios 

be ce- 


ont Nar 
prin have m ant fin | seri 
Sess tat adit "ear Hf 
Ine es ty > in ru] = 
min 2a - Li’L ABNER 
on. patience 


Spectacular Savings on ny Kine Features Syndicate, Ine. ii SSQILAND { EGAD,SIRI- ANY IF | CAN MIKE IT TO 
Brand New 1955 &~ 1956° we — — WAT DOGPATCH, USA, AND 
| BLUGSTONE LET ‘EM MAKE | Seer ES GET MESELF MIDE AN 


TELEVISIONS ak ad 


ADMIRAL 17” Table Model . ata 
EMERSON 21” Table Mode! .... 229.95 ; 
EMERSON 21” Console ........ 339.95 NO MONEY (9 
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s Low As 
MOTOROLA 21” Table Model .. 259.95 f 41-50 
PHILCO 17” Table Model 189.95 
PHILCO 21” Console 419.95 
ADMIRAL 21” Table Model .... 259.95 


Also RCA, Crosley, Zenith, and many other famous 
brands at lowest discount prices. 


wary 


Per Month 


AUTOMATIC GAS BOILERS 


PROMPT INSTALLATION ey OOK, WHITEY, LET'S nm eden te . NLT werd % Gun Pa, sanTEYS LE 9) 


Trade in Television —Prieed QOS sTanparD [FAS appuiance UOIN FORCES AND MAKE TABLE FOR ALL OF US. AM | HIS FRIEND, TED— HIS GIRL, weep 
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Guarantees All Installations 
Res. D.C... Md. and Va 


*Washers *Dryers fy ® ‘ 


~ Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Cireu-| 


ait 
° Refrigerators C3 lation, and order The Wash-| 2S Soe 


ington Post and Times Herald| Tee Chsenge Trfbom, 
. teed home delivery. | & 

° Freezers guaran jelivery. | 
‘ 


oe THANKSGIVING ae ee 


= 


FAMOUS MAKE Auto. Washer .. 229.95 134.00 LUMBER YARD BARGAINS 


NORGE Wringer, Washer & Pump 139.95 79.00 WEDNESDAY. FRIDAY. SATURDAY 
BENDIX Auto. Washer 169.00 - — , 


NORGE Dryer 189.95 119.00 ROOF SHINGLES 2.30 
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NORGE 10 Cu. Ft. Refrigerator .. 269.95 179.00 Geet heavyweent shingles 3 38 


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FAMOUS MAKE 11 Cu. Ft. Ref. : + Al square per year of 290-LB. BUNDLE 


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ADMIRAL 10 Cu. Ft. Freezer ... 319.95 179.00 7! Bh te gy rh a Late 


FAMOUS MAKE Freezer 319.95 169.00 : sides fo for truly eMcient saving ees Ve ban “ 
7 ~ GASOLINE ALLEY 
KNOTTY PINE x6 8c LF 


Gigantic Savings PANELLING ne 10%. —=z _ 7 : een rear 


Pickwick pattern 
. Attractive Dry White ~ 
me LF. { should worry whee & went her to 
On Small Appliances fom Widths end x10 T3¢ || | ve seen Aunt Hesties St Bas his picures 
Random Lengths Ix? 15% LF. Horace and thats thats res x © 7 


9.95 G.E. Auto. fron ae KILN DRY SHELVING 
17.95 G.E. Steam-Dry Iron See Western Fondeross 1x12 4e cr. 
17.95 Presto Steam-Dry Iron Gace && 6 ite 


INSULATION BOARD Pu 
18.95 Proctor Auto. Toaster ............ ¥. \%” Thick—light fiberboard, 4x8 


t ith Timer. . | 
19.95 Nat'l Famous Toaster w! | m4 epee SHEETS 


19.95 G.E. Hand Mixer, Ass’t. Colors ......11. AE wale —Seties surface 87 
39.25 Hamilton Beach Mixer i ———_—_ T 
29.95 G.E. Mixer . soa. geen care gees EACH 
49.95 Hamilton Beach Mixer, Chrome Ge _—e. US 

49.95 Oster 2 Speed Blender, Chrgme. .. 


49-957 Pe. Carving’ Set Bae 600 NEW. YORK 


29.95 Sunbeam 10 Cup Coffeemaker..... . 16. | | P ie 

19.95 G.E. 8 Cup Coffeemaker .. ; oITiMOaE LOMABER CI Cl, | orti alts 
24.95 Universal 8 Cup Coffeemaker ; ig By James J. Metcalfe 
19.95 Sunbeam 1042” Skillet : Open Until 4 P.M. Saturday . 


19.95 G.E. Skillet . | ; I Did Remember 
27.95 Presto Skillet ; | OPEN : 7 EVERY NIGHT «- MG" tas cae You may not know it, 


49.95 Nat'l. Famous Skillet .... ; dear, but I... Remem- 


5.95 Kitchen Clocks, ass't Colors | | SAVE :: 90% YS | bered you today ye * 
3.98 G.E. Telechron Alarm Clock . | O ON | || one more milestone came 
‘| in sight’... Along your 


29.95 Infra Red Broiler : | 
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Cie LOre PONE ois nk dncctcvevacssee ™ PEDAL AUTO WITH , ) «eI never could forget ' aaa =e %. hr m, 
16.95 16-Piece Starter Set ; BELL. FOR 1} or 2 : We ~ . +» Our dances and our . ) eee toa" -* os tee 
29.95 53-Piece Dinnerware ; YOUNGSTERS. <a | whispers from . . . The ob 6A T ; 2 Re ee 


— hen we met... ju4 © 
24.95 3-Speed Phonograph ‘ STRONG AND az aa aed eet oad a eel 
39.95 3-Way A.C. Battery Portable Radio . . 16. STURDY, Reg. 25.95 | those songs... We pane 


26.95 Admiral Radio, 1956 Model THis ¢ , ~ eee Cee o>» See 
16.95 Arvin Heater, 1320 Watts ‘ pod 19% UNASSEMBLED ... Of those we cherished 
so? ...I1 did not send a 
o FIRE CH | EF birthday card... Or call 
| you on the phone... I 

USE OUR CHRISTMAS | AUTO did not know your new 
| address ... Or if you were 


4 LAYAWAY PLAN i | tite } PEDAL AUTO WITH alone . . . But I remem- AS wer J aad ; (1366-1422) 
| o — BELL—STRONG AND §f|| ered you in church .. . , of France 


| And I knelt® down in : : 
r ASY , — STURDY. Reg. 16.95 prayer That Ged || DESCENDANTS OF URIYA STILL SiS% N@ , 4 b oon 
(( . saat 99 | . His kind and loving OWN THE COMMUNITY _ | :* = z 


care. 
Pay Nothing “Til Next Year / ONLY a Copyright. 1955. Pield Enter- ‘ HE ONCE A HILL 
prises, All rights reserved. my WAS FRESH AND GREENE : 
TRACTOR — |B NOW witHERED 
STRONG AND STURDY = q 6S NOT TO BE SEEN 
? a EARTH IN EARTH 
—HEAVY RUBBER ney * : iS SHUT 
TIRES. PEDAL DRIVE -— Mo “3 +SHOVELED UP 
MODEL. Reg. 16.95 Nee A HL pul 


Chain _ Drive : Nh “eprrapie o hot Pre: 
rien FAIR LOANS [cages 
733 9th St. NW, ih INC 1m Bedding Cu 
ST. 3-6688 | “we MA a LSON | | ee YX: 


Store Hours: Mon., Fa; 9 A.M. te 9 P.M. Pie, % 
Tues. and Sat., A.dA, to 6 PLM. > ‘ , 7906 Georagia Avenue 


7 hy 
Ny 


Phone LA. 6.4900 


. , mn 
Siiver Sor ng PAG 


OF as tn tn ma on 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERAT 
m4 Wednesday, November 23, 1958 


FS 


Y a an 


The DISTRICT LINE By BitGola 


 @f Henry’s will be on the 


Another Look at That 
New Report Card 


I DON'T know how I'm 
going to work out a solution 
to the cold war, or perfect 
my perpetual motion ma 
chine, if District Liners keep 
interrupting me with argu- 
ments for and against the 
new report cards being used 
by local elementary schools. 

The heat of the contro- 
versy is matched only by 
the confusion which sur- 
rounds it. If I had any 
sense, I'd stay out of it. 
But it’s too good a fight 
to miss. 


improvement was deemed to 


me. 
Parents who favor the ABC 
system say that “outstanding” 
and “satisfactory” are too 
vague. As one father put it: 
“An A is an A. That I un- 
derstand, because I used to 
get As. But what is ‘satisfac- 
tory’? Is it a B or a C? Or 
perhaps a D? We used to con- 
sider a D grade as satisfac 
tory in a sense, because it was 
just barely passing.” 

But there are others who 
think children in the first ele- 


If you have no children in 
District elementary schools, 
don’t let that deter you from 
joining the fun. Two para- 
graphs of background are all 
you need, 

Up to 1939, we used the 
old ABC system of grading 
here. Then we switched to 
“outstanding,” “satisfactory,” 
and “needs improvement.” 
And thereupon many parents 
set up a loud protest. 

The protest continued until 
this year, when we went back 
to the ABC system. Except 
that first the new report 


mentary grades should not be 
thrown into precisely competi- 
tive situations, and that the 
only important factor to be 
considered is: Has the child 
progressed as well as he 
should have? 

This week's debate is 
mild, I suspect, compared 
to the ruckus which will 
break loose in February 
when the report cards will 
actually blossom out with 
As and Bs and Cs. 


There is still a strong hint 
that when the Board of Edu- 
ecards were fouled up by mis- cation finally works out its 
spelling and had to be re city-wide criteria, a grade of 
printed, and then the teach- C will indicate “average” 
ers weren't ready to issue progress, and that by the very 
grades. nature of things most grades 

So the cards brought home will be Cs. 
by the children this week “I cam conceive of a situa- 
were blank except for check- tion like this: Johnny will be 
marks in categories where in the middle of the sixth 
& grade’s fast group, Mary will 
w+ ——* -be in the middle of the sixth 
a grade’s middle group and 

Henry will be in the middle 
of the sixth grade’s slow 
group. Each will progress in 

average fashion along with 
the other members of his 
group. 

Then what a wonderful 
hassle we're going to have 
over whether Johnny and 
Mary and Henry all deserve 
Cs,, although Johnny is 
demonstrably twice as 
smart as Henry; or whether 
all of Johnny's group will 
get As and Bs, all of Mary's 
will get Bs and Cs, and all 


when you offer them 
a stick of delicious 


 Wrigley’s Spearmint. 


Get some—keep it handy 


ragged edge of utter dis 


grace. 
Obviously there is no way 
to settle this issue to every- 
body's satisfaction except 
through the complete elimi- 


nation of parents. And I shall ' 


propose this solution at the 
very next Meeting at the Sum- 
mit that I'm invited to. 

coe 


TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS 


and Marion B. Folsom. 
ow 

SOCIETY NOTE 

When a prominent Foxhall 
rd. couple left a party the 
other night, the husband and 
wife drove off in separate 
cars. He had come from the 
office in his and she had 
come from home in hers. 

They drove out the Free 
way, slowed down for the 
blinking red light at Canal 
rd., and turned left for home. 
But before they got to Fox- 
hall rd., a policeman pulled 
alongside and flagged them 
both down. 

A flashing red light, they 
discovered in unison, means 
STOP. At the stationhouse 
he gallantly offered te pay 
beth fines, “That'll be $10 
—each,” the clerk 
him. “No family rates.” 

That’s what I like te see: 
husbands and wives encour- 
aged to share the same activi- 
ties. Henceforth I'll bet they 
either stop at the same lights 
—Or at least use the same 
car to cut expenses. 

coe 


HOW'S THAT AGAIN? 

Edward F. Ryan, WTOP’s 
able director of news and 
special events, was reading 
the maintenance manual put 
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recorders when he encoun- 
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“Clean the rubber sur- 
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ASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Wednesday, November 33, 1986 


This is the season when the 
American people give thanks 
for their blessings. It is also a 
time when there seems Iittle 


tential 

) John 

Dulles has just 

igiven a report 

ito President 
‘Eisenhower 

which was 

more blunt and more’ pessi- 
mistic than that which he gave 
to the American people that 
the Geneva conference was a 
flat failure. He told the Presi- 
dent in unvarnished language 
that there seemed no hope of 
getting along with Russia and 
that the cold war was on again 
full force. 

Simultaneously, Premier Bul- 
ganin and Party Boss Khrush- 
chev are being received with 
wild acclaim in the Middle East: 
are making extravagant offers 
of economic aid to India, Burma 
and Afghanistan. 

This comes on top of earlier 
offers to build the Aswan Dam 
on the upper Nile for Egypt, on 
top of arms to Syria t. 
an invitation to King Saud of 
Arabia to visit Moscow, and on 
top of souring relations be- 
tween our two good allies. 
Greece and Turkey; also on top 
of demonstrations against us in 
Greece, where we have ex- 
pended milliong of dollars and 
man hours for support 
friendship. 


Germany and Russia 


Simultaneously, U. S. Ambas- 
sador James Conant in Ger- 
many has cabled that a group 
|of German businessmen known 


, |as the Konigstein Circle al- 


iready has started. confidential 
talks with East German Com- 
muriists for a deal between 
Russia and Germany. In other 
words, with the Geneva con- 
ference failing to bring German 
unity, the Russians and Ger- 
mans must inevitably tackle it 
without us—which means that 
Germany is sure to retire from 
our NATO alliance. 

This, of course, is what the 
French have been telling us 
all along. 
| Dulles also must report to 
ithe President, if he has not 
\already done so, that another 
imeeting in Geneva is badly 
bogged down—that between the 
United States and Red China. 
United States representatives 
discussing prisoners and other 
problems with the Chinese 
Communists in Geneva have 
refused a Chinese request for 


By Drew Pearson | 


‘open to criticism for going fur- 


Merry-Go-Round 


a meeting next spring between 
Secretary Dulles and Premier 
Chou Enlai. As a result, the 
Chinese are about to pull out 
of the Geneva talks, and can 
be expected to begin bombard- 
ing Quemoy and Matsu shortly 
thereafter. This will revive the 
Formosa crisis, quiescent since 
last May. 

The reason Dulles refuses 
to talk to Chou En-lai is quite! 
simple. An election is upcom- 
ing in the United States. So 
Dulles doesn’t want to lay a 
Republican Administration 


ither than the Democrats ever | 


did in talking to Red China. | 
In other words, politics has’ 

become an important rudder in| 

guiding our foreign affairs. 


Politics in Policy 


Secretary Dulles’ Repub- 
lican friends, it is true, put 
politics smack-bang into for- 
eign affairs during the Korean 
war. They kept pounding on 
the importance of unleashing 
Chiang Kai-shek’s troops, and 
excoriated Mr. Truman for 
keeping Chiang, allegedly with 
hands tied, on Formosa. 


—_ 


Geneva ‘Dream’ Was Not a Blessing 


the valley of disappointment. 
Peace doesn’t come that way. |this Thanksgiving time than 


And our foreign affairs, while 
not in good shape, are not in 
as bad shape as the headlines 


indicate. 


All of this is by way of say- 


less to be unthankful for—at 


appears on the surface. 

And tomorrow, if I may be 
permitted, I'll try to diagnose 
some of the things we can be 
thankful for — meager though 
they may be—in the aftermath 


ing that I think we have more | of Geneva. 
to be thankful for—or perhaps! ;coppricht, 1995, Bell Syndicate, Inc.) 


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Now, of course, the present 
\Administration is right back 
where Mr. Truman was, and Ike 
‘actually asked Congress for a 
‘resolution authorizing him to 
bomb the Chinese mainland in 
order to protect Chiang, not un-| 
leash him. | 

| 


So it’s only natural for Dulles 
to fear that Democratic critics 
might turn the trick and crit-| 
icize his current failures. . 

The injection of politics into | 
foreign affairs incidentally, is) 
oné thing we should be most) 
unthankful for today. 


' 
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| For when you consider the 
'Geneva conference carefully, 
‘you will find its failure result- 
led partly from politics. It re 
sulted from the fact that the 
Geneva Summit meeting was 
built up into a great triumph 
when actually it was no 
triumph—merely a hazardous 
but very worth-while start on 
a most difficult path to peace. 

The reason it was built into 
such a triumph was pure polli- 
tics. The Madison ave. boys 
around Mr. Eisenhower saw 
Geneva as a great propaganda 
weapon to make him run again- 
He was, of course, reluctant 
even then. But they saw Ge- 
neva as a chance to sell the 
public on demanding the re- 
electing of the indispensable 
man. | 

The Eisenhower popularity 
poll, it will be recalled, shot! 
‘way up after Geneva. He had) 
been having trouble over Dixon- 
Yates, the beginning of the 
Harold Talbott scandal, failure) 
to pass a school bill, a high-| 
way bill, over the bungling of: 
Salk vaccine and the ineptitude. 
of Mrs. Hobby. 

But suddenly these domestic 
problems and rumblings faded 


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to insignificance as the Geneva) 
summit meeting gave the Madi-/ 
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Actually, Ike did a good job 
at Geneva. That was my opin- 
jon, ana I was there. But what 
he did was to make a start to- 
ward the solution of an ex- 
tremely difficult problem which 
could not be solved in a week, 


a month, or a year and which 
should not have been fanned up 
as a great victory by the po- 
litical propagandists. 

What they did was to take an 
unsuspecting and gullible pub- 
lic up to the Geneva summit 


DENNIS THE MENACE — 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
56 Wednesday, November 23, 1995 


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