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Kidnaped Mother and Son, 3, Rescued — 


The Weather 


Today—Clearing and rather cold, with 
the highest in the 40s. Sunday—Consid- 
erable cloudiness and a little warmer. 
Friday's high, 40 degrees at 3:40 p. m.; 
low, 33 degrees at 6:50 a. m. (Details 


on Page 22.) 


The W 


#05! FINAL 


78th Year — No. 356 * #£=Phone RE. 7-1234 nx, w. 


right. 1955. 
gton Post Company 


WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


FIVE CENTS 


MRS. WOODWARD EXONERATED 


Jury Fails 
To Indiet 
In Killing 
Of Husband 


Panel Deliberates 
For 40 Minutes; 
Wirths Held on 
Burglary Charges 


(Picture on Page 3.) 

MINEOLA, N. Y., Nov. 25 
After an all-day session cli- 
maxed by the testimony of 
grief-worn Ann Crowell 
Woodward, the Nassau 
County (Long Island) Grand 
Jury tonight voted no indict- 
ment in the fatal shooting of 
her multimillionaire sports- 
man-husband early last Oct. 
30. 

The jury deliberated 40 min- 
utes before reaching its deci- 
sion that Mrs. Woodward was 
blameless of crime in the shot- 
gun slaying in the Woodwards’ 


| 


’ 


Oyster Bay Cove home on Long 


Island’s North Shore. 

The widow, veiled in black 
and supported on either side 
by her lawyer and her doctor, 
emerged at 8 p. m.—15 minutes) 
after her exoneration—from 
the county courthouse here. 

The jury’s finding apparently 
had not assuaged her sorrow. 
She was sobbing heavily, as she 
had been when she entered the 
courthouse at 4:35 p. m. She 
had to be assisted to her car 
for the trip back to her Man- 
hattan town house. 

Her reaction to the official 


Chiet Justic 


Chief Justice and Mrs. Earl 
the polio ward of Children's 


closeout of the Gold Coast trag- 


edy was summed up by her at- 
torney, Murray |. Gurfien. 

“She prays that now she will 
be left alone,” he Said. 

The official finish to the 
shooting of William Woodward 
Jr., bearer of one of the famous 
names in New York society and 
horse racing circles, was writ- 
ten in a moment of eloquent 
silence in the courtroom of 
County Judge Norman F, Lent. 

The Grand Jury, after hear- 
ing 31 witnesses, including Mrs. 
Woodward, had begun its delib- 
erations at 7:05 p. m. Shortly 
after 7:30 p. m. Judge Lent was 
summoned to hear the panel's 
findings. 

The jury came into court al 
7:45 p. m. The proceedings’ 
were brief and routine. The) 
foreman, Ernest G. Blaich, a) 
Port Washington real estate 
man, handed up three indict 
ments. 

They charged Paul Wirths, 


23-year-old German alien and/| 9) 


terday after he had accepted the post of 
honorary chairman of this year’s March of 
Dimes campaign in the District. Balloons 


By Dick Darcey, Siaft Photosrivher 
e Accepts Role in Polio Drive 


Warren visit 
Hospital yes- 


and lollypops were distributed by the War- 
rens, whose daughter, Nina, was a polio 
victim but has since recovered. They're 
shown here greeting Mary Satterwhite, 4, 
one of the hospital's polio patients. 


ICC Puts Ban | 


On Bus, Train’ 


Segregation 


‘said the order would have an 
effect on all interstate passen- 
ger travel under the agency's 


By Frank R. Kent Jr. 


Stafl Reporter 

The Interstate Commerce 
Commission yesterday ordered | 
an end to segregation in bus! 
and railroad passenger travel| 
across state lines. 

Although the ruling applied 
specifically to only two cases 
the regulatory body had before 
it, a Commission spokesman 


jurisdiction. This would include 
vessels plying inland and coast- 
waters. The Commission 


| 


a principal figure in the Wood-| made it plain the orders applied| 


ward slayings as a nocturnal) only to interstate transportation | 


' 


prowler on the estate, withiand not to travel within’ the! 
three counts of burglary and! porders of a state. 


one of petty larceny. 

When Blaich had delivered 
these documents he was empty-| 
handed—and observers knew. 
that the jury had taken no ac- 
tion against Mrs. Woodward. 

The case was not even men- 
tioned in court. Judge Lent 
politely thanked the jury, and 
the pane! quietly left the court- 
room. The entire proceeding 
had taken no more than three 
minutes. 

Assistant District Attorney 


See WOODWARD, Pg. 3, Col. 1 


The ICC spokesman said there! 
might be further segregation 
cases brought before the Com- 
mission through the medium of 
complaints, or the Commission’ 
could recommend prosecution 
of violations to the Justice 
Department. But he thought 
the carriers in general would 
accept the broad implications 
of the orders. Penalties under 
prosecution in such cases range 
up to $5000 for each violation. 

The ICC segregation ban ex- 


See ICC, Page 16, Col. 6 


Yule Tree Lighting Rick? QOuster 
Set From Gettysburg | - 
Of Hynning 


GETTYSBURG, Pa., Nov. 
Challenged 


25 (INS)—President Eisen- 
hower will give a short talk 
to the Nation Dec. 18 on 

(Picture on Page. 16.) 
By Murrey Marder 
Stall Reporter 


lighting Christmas trees. 
Mr. Eisenhower will 
press a button at Gettys- 
burg to illuminate’ the Senate investigators yester- 
trees, symbolizing Christ- (day challenged a security deci- 
sion which turned on a Treas- 
jury Department lawyer's state- 
‘ment that he couldn't recall a 


mas tree-lighting all over 
the world, in Washington's 
“Pageant of Peace.” 
The ceremony takes 
place in the Ellipse behind (10-minute talk with an FBI 
the White House. agent 12 years earlier. 
The unusual case of Clifford 
J. Hynning, which has received 
some previous publicity, was ex- 
amined in detail before the 
Senate Subcommittee on Con- 
stitutional Rights. 
According to the testimony, 


Durbrow Named 


Consul General 


GETTYSBURG, Pa., Nov. 25 
”".—President Eisenhower to- 
day named Elbridge Durbrow of 


Communism against Hynning 
See RIGHTS, Page 16, Col. 6 


| 
; 
: 


Gen. Tayler’s Orders 


‘Reance Ends 


Cross Quits 
ICC; Denies 


the original charges of pro-| 


Impropriety 


Chairman Brands 
Charges ‘Baseless,’ 
But Admits They 


Impair His Services 


MPs are patrolling the Pen- 
tagon checking up on the uwni- 
forms, shoeshines, and haircuts 
of Army officers and men. 

This is on orders from Gen. 
Maxwell D. Taylor, Army Chief 
of Staff. 

All hands within the Army 
Department have been warned 
that they should set an example 
‘in “personal appearance, mili- 
jtary bearing and alertness.” A 
Stafl Reporter imemorandum issued by Taylor 
GETTYSBURG. Nov. 25/¢xpressed concern about lack 

of spruceness in Army person- 
‘Hugh W. Cross, chairman of nel here, and declared “a 
the Interstate Commerce|™@tked improvement is re- 
* * * e : 
Commission, resigned today 
under fire by senate inves- 
tigators in a conflict-of-inter- 
est case involving a Chicago 
railway transfer contract. 


President Eisenhower  ac- 
cepted the resignation, effective ~ 
today. 

The Senate P 


(Picture on Page 2.) 
By Richard L. Lyons 


His spit and polish order di- 
rected that “special emphasis” 
should be placed on the “sefv- 
iceability, cleanness, fitting and 
press of uniforms, placing and 
\polishing of insignia, and hair- 
teuts. 

As a result, barbers, tailors 


@ 


ermanent Inves GQne New Airborne U 


Pentagon MPs Check Boyeopt of 
Military Appearance j_N, Over 


and cleahers are doing a rush- 
ing business. | ° 

| Maj. Gen. John H. Stokes, Algeria Issue 
commanding general of the 

Military District of Washing- 
ton, was ordered to set up al 
system of inspection. A spokes-| 


man said that MP patrols have) 
been established 


Issue Is Dropped 


From Agenda in 


in the Con- 
course and at the South Park- 
ing area between 7:30 o'clock 


and 8:30 each morning, with| On New Members 
orders to report anyone whose 


appearance is below standard UNITED NATIONS, N. Y., 
Another patrol has been or-|Nov. 25 (4)—The U. N. As- 


dered to move throughout the 
Pentagon all day. Commanders sembly and France today 


at Ft. Myer and other posts|dramatically ended their row 
are having their own checkups. | 4 
While the order applies only/Over Algeria. The Assembly 


to the Pentagon, it is expected’ imously _ 
that other commands through- unanimously dropped Al 


out the world will issue simi-|geria from its 1955 agenda 


lar instructions, following the 
“hose’s ideas.” and France called off its boy- 
cott. 


The break in the deadlock 
imeans France will resume the 


Compromise Move 


nit 


tigating Subcommittee ques- 
tioned Cross in closed session 
last week on whether he had! 
used his ICC influence to help! 
persuade railroads to give a' 
new company the lucrative job 
of transferring passengers and 
baggage between Chicago's | 
eight railroad stations. Cross) 
was Lieutenant Governor of 
Illinois from 1940 to 1948. 

In his letter, Cross told the) 
President the charges were 
“baseless.” but that the fact|the Far East will be curtailed 
that they had been made “im-| further, three infantry divisions 
weds Arm ay service Ob the | wilt be disbanded, and a new 

Cross wrote thet he was re airborne division created, under 
signing, rather than fighting,|@ sweeping reorganization of 
because of his health and that) the Army soon to be announced. 
of nod aged gage ee a Bd The reshuffling, long in the 
eee sae respes ~ *| making, will leave the Army 


ICC and the President. ' Pp aA 
said With 18 instead of 20 divisions. 


President Eisenhower 

he could “fully appreciate”; In accordance with the new 
gd a — thanked him stress on mobility, ‘the new 
or “years of diligent service.” r ; 

Assistant White House Press|**'¥P Will put greater reliance 
Secretary Murray Snyder said © armor and airborne: units 
“to the best of my knowledge”| with the line-up as follows: 
the aay had not asked) 1) infantry, 4 armor and 3 air- 
Cross to quit. P 

Cross, a Republican, was ap-| borne Conese ; 
pointed by President Truman. | Necessitated by a cut in Army 
ICC members elected him chair-/manpower, the reorganization 
man last July 1 under an an-)wiji reduce Army forces in 
ge ge ge my eT Far East, Alaska, the Carib- 
contract was held by the Parme- bean and continental United 
lee Transportation Co. Last/States. Details still are secret, 
spring the ba pees - ea Bn Lae it is understood that the 
put it out for competitive bids. | . division (an Infant- 
The Keeshin Transport System| 1s" nail Geeiinn a Boon! name) 
submitted the winning bid and | in return from Japan to Ft. 
‘received a five-year contract. Carson, Colo. and the 8th In- 
|, Cross reportedly admitted t0|rantry division now there will 
\Senators last week that he had he deactivated. 
ibeen “indiscreet” in discussing; Two other Infantry divisions 
‘the contract with railroad offi-| probably will be dropped. No 
cials. He denied “categorically” | reduction in the divisions in 
that he had discussed with the | Europe is planned, though 
ay ay hewn e ae may be some slashes in 
Job for nimsen, supporting troops. 

[At Little Rock, Ark., Sub-| For monthe, "the Pentagon 
committee Chairman John ~ been wrestling with the 
McClellan (D-Ark.), said its in-| problem of how to redistribute 
vestigation of Cross probably | Army strength under Adminis- 
would be dropped, the Ass0-| tration orders to cut back its 
ciated Press Reported. ‘manpower te 1,027,000 men by 
|_ [I don’t think it's necessary | mid.-1957. Various plans have 
now to proceed any further,”|been advanced for either 17, 
McClellan said 18 or 19 divisions. 


Yesterday, the Army 4an- 


By John 


> 


San Francisco to the rank of 
United States Consul General. 

The White House did not 
name his assignment but it was 
speculated that Durbrow will go 
to Singapore. 

The recess appointment of 
Durbrow, currently Deputy 
Chief of Mission in Rome, is 
subject to Senate confirmation 
when Congress reconvenes in 


January. 
ee Scouts .. 


District's Edith Renne Was Tee There 


Slip of Tongue Brings Admiral Byrd. 
Icy Reminder of Lady’s Polar Status 


(Pictures on Page 2) 
By Harry Gabbett 
Stafl Reporter 
Rear Adm. Richard E. Byrd 


slipped badly on the eve of hisireached for a personal retrac-| 


| 


her. hastened to remind the 
Admiral. 

Byrd, en route to New Zea- 
land on the first leg of his new- 
est expedition, couldn't be 


with the children? 
Dad isn't doing his job and 
you why ...in The America 


Memo From Santa—Do you 
lovers on your Christmas 


books and records. You'll 


Christmas Book 
hours of shopping! 


iwife of the expedition’s chief 
pilot. 
Those who attended the Ad- 


miral’s press conference in the 
—— Hotel Thursday recalled 
that 


Key To Sunday’s Good Reading In Your 
Big Washington Post and Times Herald 


What's Happened To Dear Old Dad?— 
A famed writer and social critic 
claims that "American dads aren’t the 
fathers they used to be. Where are 
the fathers who used to lead the 
. 0 to boys’ club meetings 
. wait anxiously for a free day 
Philip Wylie feels 


Holiday by giving the gifts they'll treasure most— 


good reading and good listening . . 
and Record Section. 


Life In Russia—Are Russia's children happy? 
are Russian women really like? What is the Soviet sense 
of humor? Is religion still alive in the U.S.S.R.? 
get a close-up of how Russia lives 
Russia” issue of Parade Picture Magazine. 


4 Colorful Magazine Extras—In addition to the Parade 


nounced an abrupt revision in 
its previously announced over- 
seas deployment program. It 
will send the 5th Infantry 
Division, now in Germany, to 
Ft. Ord, Calif, in January, in- 
stead of Ft. Campbell, Ky. Ad- 
vance elements of the 
already have arrived at Ft. 
Campbell. 

The 187th Airborne Regi- 


“ 


Army Shakeup to Disband 
Three Infantry Divisions 


; Staff! Reporter 
American troop strength inemental Combat Team. now at Algeria came swiftly in these 


iseat in the Assembly from 


which Foreign Minister An- 
toine Pinay angrily stalked 
eight weeks ago tonight. Pinay 
iwalked out when the Assembly 
voted 28 to 27 to debate Al- 
geria’s troubles with France. 
Pinay claimed Algeria is a 
domestic issue outside the prov- 
ince of the U. N. 

The end of the boycott over 


G. Norris 


be developments: 

® The Assembly's Political 
' Committee met in an extraordi- 
nucleus of the Army's NeW\nary 7-minute session and ap- 
Airborne division. Ft. Camp-'proved a motion by India’s V. 
bell now is the home of the 11th K. Krishna Menon to drop the 


Airborne division, which is/4/8¢Tian item. ’ 
moving to Europe. Another Air-| ° The Assembly itself met 
borne combat team or two wil] "¢xt im plenary session and 
be transferred to Campbell to|\Within 5 minutes approved 
join the new division. which ‘e action of the political com- 
probably will be named the|/™ittee. No one spoke during 
10lst, after a famed World War |*™** period. President Jose 
II paratroop unit. ‘Maza, Chilean diplomat who 
Army officials said the new|P/ayed &@ major role in the 
airborne division will be a Secret negotiations, announced 
lined unit, stripped of its the result with obvious satis- 
ction. 


Ft. Bragg, N. C. will 
moved to Campbell to form the 


' 
| stream 


theavy ertillery, heavy trucks, |! ' 
and probably tanks, to make it} * Pinay informed the French 
imore readily air transportable.Cabinet in Paris and the 
| The new unit will test an exper-|Cabinet decided on France's re- 
‘imental organization geared to turn to the Assembly. Pinay em- 
atomic war. phasized that France had not 
| Beyond saying that the Sth/asked for today’s action, but 
Infantry Division will replace|pointed out it was unanimous 
the 6th Infantry Training Divi-|and expressed France's thanks 
sion at Ft. Ord, the Army would|to those who worked hard to 
‘not amplify its announcement.) obtain it. 

| However, other sources said the' French Premier Edgar Faure 
long awaited “1957 troop basis” issued a statement of his own 


now has received top level Pen- Saying: =n 
tagon approval. “The decision to inscribe 


(the Algerian question on the 
a Today’s Index ¢ 


Assembly's agenda) was shock- 

ing. The decision which has 

just been taken is satisfying. 

; , : I rejoice at the same time for 

How can Washington ‘France, which is happy to re- 

| finance the needed im- (sume its place in the Assembly 
provements in its 
schools? The last in a 

series of four editorials 

on the school crisis in 


‘and for the organization of the 
‘United Nations, whose posi- 
the District appears to- 
day on Page 18. 


tion comes back to conformity 
to the charter which governs 

Page | 
Amusements . .6 


hy 
Churches 8-9 « 


Some diplomats explained 
privately the compromise was 
reached so France can take 
ipart in the vote for the admis- 
Page sion of 18 countries to the U.N, 
Kilgalien 6| Delegates of various shades 
| Movie Guide 17 of opinion said the absence of 
Classified 27-35 | Night Clubs .10 France from the Assembly 
Comics ..36-39 | Obituaries ...22 | might endanger plans to take in 
Crossword 36 | Parsons 6 the 18 new members. 
District Line 38 | Pearson 39 Krishna Menon’s proposal 
' Dixon ..19 | Picture Page 12 ‘simply stated that “the General 
Editorials ..18 | Postiude , ; 
| Assembly decides not to con- 
Events Today 22 | Radio-TV By fx h he it titled 
Financial .. 10-11) Shopper’s Po. 20 sider further the item Pe youn 
Goren .....37 |Society . 23-26 | 2ne Question of Algeria’ and 
Herblock. ...18 | Sokolsky 19 |is therefore no longer seized 
Horoscope ..37 | Sports ...13-16 |of this item on the agenda of 
| Keeping Well 34 | Winchell ....17 the tenth session.” 


——_ 


Captured in Police 


Chase 


he tells 
n Weekly. 


have book-lovers and music- 
list? Wish them a Happy 


find a world of ideas for 
. in the special 
It'll save you 


Prince Georges County police 
were holding a man last night 
on charges that he forced a 
Riverdale housewife at gun 
point to go on a %mile ride 
while her frightened 3-year-old 
son. huddled in the rear seat. 


What 


You'll 
.«« in the special “All 


take-off yesterday for another|tion, but it seemed clear that 


yrd spoke throughout of 


fling on the ice of the southern 
polar regions. 


: 


‘he 


couldn’t possibly have 
meant to overlook Edith Ronne 
of 6323 Wicasset rd., in nearby 


Or rather, his tongue did,’Gien Echo Heights, Md. 


when it included the whole of 
the Antarctic as “a silent and 
. peaceful place where no woman 
ever has set foot.” 
Friends of a District woman 
ho not only has set both feet 
the Antarctic, but has 250,000 
Squere miles of it named for 


The wife of Navy Capt. Finn 
Ronne spent 15 months 
tramping over. the frozen 
wastes of Antarctica in 1946- 
"47, her frierds recalled. She was 
one of two women in her hus- 


band’s expedition—the other 
| seanass Darlington, 


Little America, his famous camp 
on Antarctica’s Pacific coast, 
and it was to Little America 
that he referred when he men- 
tioned the region’s womanless- 
ness. 

But the TV cameras were off 
at the time and he was asked to 
repeat the observation for them. 
He o hastily and Little 
America became the Antarctic 


wadusiecie cance 


« 


Picture Magazine Section and The American Weekly, 
you'll enjoy The Show entertainment magazine and TV- 
Radio Week (which includes a com 
TV programs for the coming week). 


2 Jumbo Comic Sections—Your Sunday Washington Post 


and Times Herald brings you more comics than appear in 
other metropolitan newspaper in America. They're 


any 
in full color, too, 


~ Phone RE. 7-1234 for Home Delivery 


plete listing of the 


Police identified him as Ber- 
nard L. Goodman, about 30, 
of no fixed address. He was 
charged with kidnaping, as- 
sault and battery, assault with 
a dangerous weapon and car- 
sd a. Be coycealed weapon. 

ce said the gunman got 
into the housewife’s car in 
front of the Giant Food Store 
on Annapolis ave. in Bladens- 


_ 
bm 


« 


burg. At one point he fired his 


Suspect Held After Mother and Son, 3, 
Are Saved in 9-Mile Ride at Gunpoint 


\ 

the ground-to show he meant;called the police, The mother 
business.’ The child shouted|headed the car toward Green- 
“firecracker” and started cry-| belt. 

ing. . When they were going west 
The crying may have saved/on Greenbelt rd., Police Pvt, 
his mother from greater harm} William A. Baxter spotted the 
because she was able to break|car and gave chase, finally 
off the conversation to quiet/ forcing it off the road. He ap- 


‘into her side and forced her 


38 caliber Colt automatic into 


a" 


the child. | 

Police said the woman had) 
arranged to meet her husband 
in Riverdale, so she drove in 
that direction. When she 
stopped at a red light her hus- 
band spotted the car and head- 
ed toward her. 

The gunman jabbed his gun 


to speed through the red light. 
The husband oe ediately 


proached it with gun drawn. 

The gunman did not resist, 
but after he was handcuffed he 
told Baxter, “I should have 
shot you through the head.” . 

The housewife exclaimed, 
“Thank God, you got here,” and 
grabbed her frightened, con- 
fused child. 

Police said Goodman had 
been drinking, but was not 
drunk, . 


' ‘THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Seturday, November 26, 1955 


; 


eene 


Ike Plays Host 
To 2 Clergymen 


By @ Staft Reporter 


GETTYSBURG, Nov. 2 
President Eisenhower stayed 
at the farm today, signing offi- 
cial papers, lunching with two 
clergymen and playing with his 
grandchildren. 

The churchmen were the Rev. 
Edward L. R. Elson, pastor of 


Quits ICC Post 


Chairman Hugh W. Cross of 
the Interstate Commerce 
Commission has submitted 
his resignation to President 
Eisenhower, who immediate- 
ly accepted it, White House 
sides in Gettysburg an- 
nounced yesterday. Cross has 
been under Senate investiga- 
tion. (Story on Page 1.) 


‘the National Presbyterian 
‘Church in Washington, which 


‘the President attends, and the; 


‘Rev. Clyde R. Brown, pastor 
of the Gettysburg Presbyterian 
Church. They visited the farm 


with their wives. The President 
has not been to church since his 
heart attack Sept. 24. 

He signed papers promoting 
97 foreign service officers dur- 
ing a morning business session 
with Col. Andrew J. Goodpast- 
er, secretary of the White 
House staff. 

The Eisenhowers’ son, John; 
his wife, Barbara, and their 
three children came _ for 
Thanksgiving and are expected 
to stay till Sunday. 

White House Press Secretary 
James C. Hagerty went home to 
Washington for the weekend, 
the first time he has left the 
President since his illness. Hag- 
erty’s relief, Assistant Press 
Secretary Murray Snyder, said 
it was still uncertain whether 
the President would come back 
to Gettysburg after Chri’tmas 
in the White House or remain 
permanently in Washington. He 
will go down sometime after 
Dec. 18, when he is scheduled 
to open the Pageant of Peace 
on the Ellipse by remote con- 
trol from Gettysburg. 

Snyder, one of those airlifted 
to Camp David this week for 
the Cabinet and National Se- 
curity Council meetings, said 
he thought the helicopter 
flights were a good “demon- 
stration” of how Government 
‘chiefs could get out of town 
\fast and set up new headquar- 
‘ters in an emergency. Other 
|agencies will be practicing such 
|}moves in months to come, he 
said. 


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HUGH W. CROSS 
-++ ICC chairman resigns 


D. J. Coddaire 
Resigns as 


SACB Member 


By Warren Unna 

Staff Reporter 
David J. Coddaire, a member 
of the Subversive Activities 
Control Board since fts creation 

in 1950, has resigned. 
Coddaire, 63, a Boston lawyer, 
said he submitted his resigna- 
tion to the White House two 


U.S. to Test 
‘Improved’ 
Super-Bomb 


By Paul Southwick 
United Press 
+ The United States plans to 


‘jexplode new H-bomb models at NS — 
its Pacific proving grounds next | V7, 
spring which will rival or sur-|7Z 


pass Russia's hew super weap- 
on, it was disclosed yesterday. 

Rep. James E. Van Zandt (R- 
Pa.), a member of the Joint 
Congressional Atomic Commit- 
tee, confirmed to a reported 
that this country “will launch 
another series of special weap- 
ons tests next spring” at Eni- 
wetok. 

Other sources said a variety 
of H-bomb models are involved. 
They predicted the energy 
yields of some of the devices 
will be equivalent to millions of 
tons of TNT—the range of the 
new Soviet bomb announced by 
the Atomic Energy Commission 
Wednesday. 

Disclosure of the new tests 
came as Sen. Clinton P. Ander- 
son (D-N. M.), chairman of the 
Joint Committee, urged the 
United States to step up its H- 
bomb tests in view of Russia's 
latest “display of fireworks.” 


Anderson said in Albuquer- 


months ago. Presiden‘ial Assist- 
ant Sherman Adams later wrote 
him the resignation had been| 
accepted. 

At his Haverhill, Mass., home, 
Coddaire said he had no partic- 
ular plans for the future. 
Friends recalled his telling 
them as early as May that he 
was thinking of taking life easy 
and getting in some fishing. 

Although: Coddaire’s term on 
the Board expired Aug. 9, a Con- 
gressional amending bill, signed 
a few days before, permitted 
members to serve until their 
successors had been appointed 
and confirmed. Coddaire was 
in the middie of hearing a 
case at the time and continued 
in office. 

Coddaire, a Republican, was 
appointed by President Tru- 
man to two terms on the Board. 
Previously, Mr. Truman ap- 
pointed him to the United 
States Maritime Commission. 
Coddaire also once served as 


que, N. M., that this country 
“had better not relax its vigil- 
ance now” as the test shows 
“their smiling faces aren't smil- 
ing all the time. The er of 
their latest test certainly should 
require us to keep up and to 
step up our own testing.” 

In announcing the Soviet 
test, AEC Chairman Lewis L. 
Strauss said its force was “in 
the range of megatons.” A meg- 
aton is the explosive equival- 
ent of 1 million tons of TNT. 
That clearly placed the Red 
bomb in the hydrogen rather 
than atomic range. 

Van Zandt denied reports the 
Eniwetok tests had been de 
layed or cancelled because of 
the Geneva big four conference 
and the world Atoms-for-Peace 
plan. He said tests are proceed- 
ing on schedule, 

It was understood the tests 
would include H-bombs larger 
than the famous shot of March 
1, 1954, estimated to have had 
a power equal to from 12 to 20 


Assistant Attorney General for 
Massachusetts. | 

The Subversive Activities 
Control Board was established 
by the Internal Security Act. 
Its main function is to conduct 
hearings and make findings on 
petitions filed by the Attorney 
General under the Act's regis- | 
tration provisions. 

A Board member now gets 
$15,000 a year. Remaining 
SCAB appointees are: Thomas 
J. Herbert, chairman; and for- 
mer Sen. Harry P. Cain (fR- 
Wash.), Kathryn McHale, and 
Watson B. Miller. 


Woman Flier Killed 
MEXICO CITY, Nov. 25 @& 
Consuelo Padua, 23, Mexico's 
only woman flying instructor, 
was killed yesterday when her 
plane collided with another 
aircraft in flight. Capt. Gilber- 
to Moralez, pilot of the other 
plane, also was killed. He was 


millien tons of TNT. 
‘Can't Afford A-War,’ 
Groves Says of Test 


NORWALK, Conn., Nov. 25 
m™—Lit. Gen. Leslie H. Groves, 
who headed the World War Il 
Manhattan Project that de- 
veloped the atomic bomb, said 
today the disclosure that Rus- 
sia had exploded another 
nuclear device “is not particu- 
larly pleasant.” 

“It emphasizes once again 
that we can’t afford a nuclear 
war,” Groves said. The retired 
general now is vice president 
of the Remington Rand Corp. 

Groves said the atomic bomb 
was the first weapon that led 
men toward the idea that “war 
is too terrible” to wage. 

“We're not the only ones who 
don’t want war,” he said. “Rus- 
sian leaders don’t want one, 


dusting crops. 


either.” 


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MRS. FINN RONNE 
«++ Silence can be icy 


POLAR—From Page I 


Byrd Error 
Gets Reaction 


in the televised version. The 
Washington Post and Times 
Herald carried the Associated 
Press account of the interview 
which also used the Antarctic 
version and takes this oppor- 
tunity to regret the error. 

Capt. and Mrs. Ronne could 
not be reached for comment 
on the Admiral’s slip, which ig- 
nored “Jackie” Ronne’s consid- 
erable part in discovering the 
Antarctic world. The Ronne 
Antarctic Research Expedition 
was a privately financed trip, 
which “Jackie,” a George Wash- 
ington University graduate and 
former State Department em- 
ploye, had no intention of tak- 
ing. 

She meant to say goodby to 
her husband in January 1946, 
but the party decided she would 
be indispensable as a chronicler 
of the trip. 

Capt. Ronne, a Norwegian in 

became 


this country since 1923, 
a naturalized American citizen 


six years later. 

In addition to claiming the 
250,000 square miles of new 
land he named after his wife, 
Ronne and his two-woman par- 
ty set up a base on the Atlantic 
coast of Antarctica and made 
detailed observations in meteor- 
ology, climatology, solar radia- 
tion, atmospheric refraction, 
terrestrial magnetism, oceanog- 
raphy, seismology, cosmic 
radiology and geology. 

The expedition was the first 
to prove definitely that Ant- 


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arctica was a single continent, 
unsplit by a strait of water as 
many previous investigators 
(all of them men) had believed. 
Upon her return, Mrs. Ronne 
herself commented on the 
silence and peace of the place. 
“It got so.bad,” she said, 
“that you'd become terribly ir- 
ritated just by the way your 
neighbor tied his shoes.” 


H. R. Anderson Honored 

ATLANTIC CITY, N. Y., Nov. 
25 ‘#—Wendell E. Dunn, prin- 
cipal of Forest Park High 


School, Baltimore, today was 
elected to a one-year term as 
president of the Middle States 
Association of Colleges and 
Secondary Schools. Among 
executive committeemen elect- 
ed was Hurst R. Anderson, 
American University, Washing- 
ton, D. C. 


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Van Houten 
Named CG 
Of District 


Maj. Gen. John G. Van 
Houten will become Command 


Stokes Van Houten 


ing General of the Military Dis- 
trict of Washington on Feb. 6, 
it was announced yesterday. 

Van Houten will succeed 
Maj. Gen. John H. Stokes Jr., 
who will become Chief of Mili- 
tary History for the Army on 
that date. 

Van Houten is now com- 
mander of the 8th Infantry Di- 


ivision at Ft. Carson, Colo, He 


will be relieved from that post 
on Jan. 16 by Maj. Gen. Thomas 
M. Waltington, now. Deputy 
Assistant Chief of Staff for Re- 
search and Special Weapons. 
A native of Macon, Ga., Van 
Houten has spent little time in 
Washington. He attended the 
National War College here dur- 
ing the 1948-9 terms and before 
that served a tour of duty with 


Md. 
In World War II, the 5l-year- 


jto Ft. Carson in 1954. 


the Second Army at Ft. Meade.) 


CSC Studies 
Changes in 
Top Grades 


The grades and salaries of a 
small number of Federal 
agency personnel directors 
would be changed under tenta- 
tive job classification standards 
issued recently by the Civil 
Service Commission. 


CSC made detailed studies 
of 50 top personnel jobs here 
and in field offices which it con- 
sidered to be “typical.” Its 
findings were sent to Federal 
agencies which have until 
Dec. 14 to file their comments 
and suggestions. CSC is reserv- 
ing the right to modify both 
its standards and- qualifi- 
cations for the jobs. 

Upward of 1500 key person- 


the CSC directives once they 
are are issued., perhaps after 
the New Year. 

A preliminary check shows 
that the grades and salaries of 
most of the joba would con- 
tinue unchanged. An official 
estimated that salary cuts 
would be made in fewer than 
10 per cent of the jobs. He 
also said that pay boosts may 
be ordered in about 15 per 
cent of the jobs and that most 
of the jobs that may be up- 
graded are in the field service. 


Martin to Make 
Four December 
Talks in Florida 


FORT MYERS, Fla., Nov. 25 
(#*—House Minority Leader Jo- 
seph W. Martin will make four 
speeches in Florida next month. 
He speaks Dec. 8 to the Wom- 
en’s Republican Club in St. 
Petersburg and at a Repub- 
lican Party League dinner in 
Sarasota, Dec. 8 On 
he speaks at a Manatee GOP 


ton and on Dec. 10 in Jackson- 
ville at a fund-raising dinner 
sponsored by the Republican 
Club of Duval County. 
Martin also has been invited 
to speak at Daytona Beach, Fla., 
Dec. 12. 


Committee dinner in Braden 


old Van Houten served as Chief 
of Staff and later as Assistant 
Commander of the 9th Infantry 
Division. 

He returned to Europe in 
1951 as Assistant Commander 
of the 28th Division and later 
took command of that unit. In 
1953 Van Houten became As- 
sistant Chief of Staff of the 
United States Army in Europe, 
holding that job until he went 


|Vatican Says 


Steps Up Persecution 
Reuters 


VATICAN CITY, Nov. 25 
The Vatican newspaper Osserv- 
atore Romano today declared 
that persecution of the Catholie 
Church in Communist Hungary 
has increased in recent months. 

“In every diocese arbitrary 
surveillance by the civil off 
cials has become oppressive,” 
the article said, and warned 
against believing writings or 
speeches’ said to have been 
made by priests in support of 
the regime. 


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Eastern High Aides 


Dispute ‘Dope’ Story 


Jurors Fail to Indict 

In W oodward Slayi 

Edward A. Robinson, whore * * © # ‘¢ @ ¢ 
handied the grand jury pres-| 

entation, was almost as reti- 

scent in discussing the case. 

“I would be guilty of a mis- 
demeanor if I disclosed any in- 
formation on what happened’ 
before the grand jury,” he ex-! 
plained. ee 

But Robinson did make the 
outcome crystal clear. ) 

“The grand jury dismisses | 
the case,” he said. “It had been 
set down on the calendar as 
a homicide, The jury consid- 
ered murder in the first de- 
gree, murder in the second de- 
gree and manslaughter in .the 
first and second degree. 

“It found that she was not 
guilty of any of them and hand- 
ed up no bill.” 

In explanation of the charges 
filed against Wirths, Robinson 
said they dealt with burglaries 
he is alleged to have committed 
in Hempstead and Garden City! 
(Long Island) and were not con-| 
nected with his admission that) 
he was prowling on the roof 
over —_ dee ge og ANN CROWELL WOODWARD 
moments Ore she shot her ' 
owe ry ~ +» absolved in slaying 

Earlier, Dr. Theodore Cur- 
phey, Nassau County medical/ered with blood that Oyster 
examiner, went before the! Bay Cove Police Chief Charles 


: 
- 
: 


An Eastern School as 
sistant principal disputed yes- 
terday story of a ar-old 
Cleveland woman who said 
many students smoked mari- 
juana when she was attending 
Eastern, 

Mrs. Jerry Yvonne Tipton 
told Senate investigators in 
Cleveland that she started 
smoking marijuana at the age 


of 14 while at Eastern. She said 
many of her classmates smoked 


|on their way to and from school 


| 


and during lunch period. 

Mrs. Tipton told investigators 
she switched to heroin at the 
age of 16, later turned to shop- 
lifting and became a prostitute 
at 19 to get money for the drug. 

Freda Egbert, assistant prin- 

cipal in charge of girls at East. 
ern now and in 1944, said, “We 
keep a close watch on smoking 
. +» I don't see how that could 
happen without the administra- 
tors knowing about it. We keep 
a close watch on our girls.” 
Miss Egbert said a woman 
arrested about four years ago 
as an addict had attended 
Eastern briefly, but had not 
started her addiction while at 
the school. 
Lynn F. Woodworth, princi- 
pal of Eastern, said he was not 
aware of any marijuana smok- 
ing or narcotics addiction at 
Eastern. He pointed out, that 
school authorities make a close 
check for any evidence-of nar- 
cotics use. 

Physical education instruc- 
tors check on boys taking 
showers for any evidence of 
needle punctures, Woodworth 
said. 

“We broke up a small ring 


WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Saturday, November 26, 1958 3 


: 


White foam is churned up by rough seas around the Li- 
berian freighter Kismet II, aground on a rocky reef at the High waves and heavy winds hampered rescuers. 


foot of a cliff off the northern tip of Cape Breton Island. 


Wind Balks 


Helicopter’s 
Ship Rescue 


HALIFAX, Nova Scotia, Nov. 
25 #—A helicopter failed in 
snow squalls to rescue 30 crew- 
men from the decks of the 
grounded Liberian freighter 
Kismet II today. But it put 
lines aboard for a perilous 
try at getting them ashore by 
breeches buoy. 

The 2848ton ship lay help- 
less and in danger of founder 
ing under the towering cliffs 
of northern Cape Breton in 
battering storm conditions, 

An expert said even the 
outlook for rescue by the old- 
fashioned breeches buoy meth- 
od seemed bleak. 
| The helicopter was stopped 
dead in the air as it tried to 
reach the ship to pick the men 
off the decks. Its speedometer 
showed 60 miles an hour once 
when it was making no forward 
Deggrers against the high winds. 
| The Kismet grounded early 
today a few miles east of Cape 
St. Lawrence, about 65 miles 
north-northwest of Sydney and 
about 15 miles from the nearest 
populated settlement of any 
size. She was bound from 
perme phia to Summerside, 


Prince Edward Island. 


Rescuers Are Too Late 


4. Children Make $668 Toy Grabs 


NEW YORK, Nov. 25 (INS) |Ellen O’Leary, 13, Philadel-; Third prize and three min- 
Four youngsters got the chance /phia, had a bright idea thatiutes went to John Governor, 
every child dreams of today. ‘enabled her to get away with|12, Lynchburg, Va., who left 
They were let loose in the more toys in four minutes. She the store with $148 worth of 


A 15-month-old girl died yes-;of 1020 S. Barton-.st., were pass- New York grabbed a carriage and stuffed|goods. The two-minute fourth 
g y P toy department of a New g th whatever she wanted,|prize went to &year-old Daniel 


grand jury as a preliminary) Haff at first thought she, too 

witness and disclosed for the| was siain and had his men Se Soave mas ee, Sie | ~ Bab ; Blaze 
, addi 

first time that Woodward lived searching for a prowler as the we age Ey: anes gyi Oo ave in 
approximately 15 minutes after! gunman. He said four boys were in- 


being shot. From 9:30 a. m. on, toda 
One Pellet Fatal te Rone Fw Y;/volved, but they got the habit 


Emerging from the jury 
chamber, Dr. Curphey said 
that though Ann’s blast had 
ripped off one side of her hus- 
band’s face, only one pellet 
actually, out of the charge of 
small No. 7 birdshot, about the 
size of the head of a pin, caused 
his death. 

“Only one pellet was fatal, 
although three were found in 
the brain pan,” Curphey said 
of his autopsy. 

Mrs. Woodward's earlier 
stories had caused general be- 
lief that the socialite owner of 
Nashua, 3-year-old champion 
racehorse, died instantly. How- 
ever, if he lay unconscious after 
the bi.st, it would have been | 
difficult for a non-medical ob-| 
server — especially one dis 
traught from shock and hys- 
teria — to discover the linger- 
ing spark of life. 

Mrs. Woodward lay beside } 
her hugband’s nude body when 

arrived, 


hours before Mrs. Woodward’s 
appearance, a score of Nassau 
County police, withdrawn from 
highway patrols, stood guard in 
and around the 15-year-old 
courthouse. They had been-or- 
dered because of expected 
crowds of spectators, but the 
crowds proved light. 

Most of the day no more than 
150 persons were on hand at 
once, and many of these were 
county employes. 

One of today’s early witnesses 
was red-haired Mrs. David Gim- 
bel, the former Fern Tailer, 
daughter of investment banker 
T. Suffern Tailer. Mrs, Gimbel 
was one of the guests at a party 
given by Mrs. George F. Baker 
Sr., on her nearby estate, for 
the Duchess of Windsor, and at- 
tended by the Woodwards and 
two score other socialites a few 
hours before the shooting. 


Police Testify 


lice in response tO|Haff and Henry Cormier, one 
her hysterical. call to an opem|4e the rot om pateolmer teat 


ator, and her hair was so cov- 


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on the scene, and Lt. George 
Closs of the county police. 


Lieutenant Closs carried the 


death gun and a floor plan of 


the Woodward home. 

Two phone operators of the 
Oyster Bay exchange also were 
heard — Gertrude Gallagher, 
who is believed to have told 
that she received Mrs. Wood- 
ward’s frantic call for help at 
2:08 on that morning of Oct. 30, 
and Gladys Francis. It was 
Mrs. Francis who, at 2:10 a. m., 
got a call from Stephen Smith, 


iwatchman in the cinerama lab- 


oratory adjoining the Wood- 
ward home. He had heard shots 
and a woman’s screams. 
William Bancroft, a 23-year- 
old nephew of Woodward, who 
formally identified the body, 
also was called. He had been at 
his home in Manhattan when 
his uncle was shot. 


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The jurors also heard Chief) 


from contacts outside the 
school. 

Woodworth, who was at Cen- 
tral High School before being 
transferred to Eastern in 1950, 
said he knew of no marijuana 
smoking at either school. 

Cedric O. Reynolds, who was 
on the staff at Eastern in 1944, 
said he would be “very much 
surprised if marijuana smok- 
ing was widespread.” He em- 
phasized the strict rules against 
any kind of smoking. 


IHegal Parking 


Fine Urged 
For Traffic 
Policeman = 


A Traffig Division policeman 
whose automobile was im- 
pounded for illegal parking 
was found guilty yesterday of 
failing to pay three traffic 
tickets found in his car when 
it was towed to the police 


parki lot. 

A $30 fine for Pvt. John J. 
Perry, 28, of 1349 Kenyon st. 
nw., was recommended by a 
om ce trial board after he was 
ound guilty of conduct un- 
becoming an officer 
neglect of duty. 

e was fined $30 on the 
first c e, growing out of 
the ticke of his car, and 
$20 on a charge of failing to 
turn in part of a traffic ticket 
he issued and failing to make 
a dis tion of an accident he 
handled. 

Perry, a member of the 
Police Department since 1949, 
appeared before a trial board 
consisting of Insp. Anthony 
Richitt, chairman; Capt, Reed 
L. Hammann, of the Sixth 
Precinct, and Capt. Lewis B. 
Peters, of the Ninth Precinct. 


and 


terday in spite of efforts of 
Arlington firemen to rescue 
her from the smoke-filled 
basement of her home. She was 


Gail Stewart, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Clarence Stewart, 
3510 S. 22d st., Arlington. 

Four other children in the 
house escaped uninjured. 

Fire Inspector Charles J. 
Helms said the fire, which 
burned out the two-room base- 
ment apartment of the one- 
story house, started when the 
oldest of the five children at- 
tempted to light an oil stove. 

Helms said Elaine Marshall, 
12, who was taking care of the 
‘four younger Stewart children 
‘while their parents were at 
work, told him the stove 
flared up. 

Three of the children, Clar- 
ence Jr., 7, Thomas, 6, and 
Frederick, 4, ran out the back 
door, Elaine told firemen. She 
said she was unable. to reach 
Gail, who was lying on a bed 
Im the next room, because 
flames blocked the passage.. 

After neighbors called the 
fire department, Capt. James E. 
Fought of Rescue Squad Num- 
ber 5, and two other rescuemen 
waded through the smoke-filled 
basement and passed the child’s 
body through a basement win- 
dow to firemen outside. Capt. 
Fought was overcome by smoke 
and suffered cuts to his left 
hand. He was treated at the 
scene. 

Mrs. Stewart works in an Ar- 
lington beauty shop. Her hus- 
band works for the W. C. Walker 
Refuse Service, Arlington. 


Passing Couple Saves 


2 Children in Blaze 


A 14monthold girl and her 
4-year-old brother were rescued 
from a burning apartment in 
the 1000 block of S. Barton st., 
Arlington, yesterday. 

Mrs. Marie Littman and her 
daughter, Martha Lee Huhn, 12, 


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ing by when they saw smoke 
pouring from a second-story 
window. 

They made their way into the 
apartment and carried Kath- 
leen Anne Gridley and John C. 
Gridley outside. The children’s 
mother, Mrs. Cecil Gridley, was 
in a laundry room in the base- 
ment. 

Firemen said the blaze ap- 
parently started from an over- 
heated photographic bulb. Dam- 
age was estimated at $600. 


Tear Gas Routs Yeggs 


But They Take Coins 


SLIDELL, La., Nov. 25 @# 
Burglars burned through the 
steel vault of the Bank of 
Slidell today and escaped 
with several thousand dollars 
in coins before being routed 
by the bank’s automatic tear- 
gas system. 

FBI agents said the bur- 
glars stuffed towels into the 
jets of the tear-gas system eof 
the vault, but the gas seeped 
through to fill the building. 
They left behind crowbars, 
acetylene, torches, sledge 
hammers, braces and_ bits. 


allowed to keep every- it wi 
thing ‘the Logie isuch as a bike, a train set and|Gresler of the Bronx, N. Y., 


thing they could grab. 


They made off with a total|two erector sets for her young-|who walked away with $120 


of $668 worth of merchandise— 
with one child running wild for 
five minutes, one for four min- 
utes, one for three minutes and 
one for two minutes. ' 

Myron Taplin, 14, West Rox- 
bury, Mass. was given five 
minutes in Macy’s toy depart- 
ment for winning first prize in 
a “Rin Tin Tin” coloring con- 
test sponsored by a national 
biscuit company. The top items 
in his $190 loot were a bicycle, 


er brother. 


RALEIGH HABERDASHER, 1310 F ST. 


a train set and—thoughtfully— 
two dolls for his cousins. 
Second prize winner, Mary 


Boy, 14, Shoots Father 


In Defense of Mother 


DALLAS, Nov. 25 (INS)—A 
14-year-old Dallas boy fatally 
shot his father today because, 
he teld police, he saw him 
ehoking his mother. 

Dead is Dudley W. Hilton, 
5i-year-old unemployed paint- 
er. The boy Bebert Lee Hilton, 
an eighth-grade student. was 
temporarily placed in custody 


of juvenile authorities, 


We'll Give You 
on the 1955 


* SAVE HUNDREDS 
AND HUNDREDS .: 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
4 Saturday, November 26, 79s8 eee 


PP 


— .- 


Around the World | <A Tabieme z F 
Yugoslavia Preparing > ~ 
To Recognize Franco 


Pe fe 

BELGRADE Nov. 25 «#—/nomic, Social and Cultural or-; heed a challenge in the moun- 
Yugoslavia appeared headed ganizations, Yugoslavia threat- tainous Khandrai country. 
toward formal recognition ofiened to walk out. | Terrorists later killed a Brit- 
the government of Generalis-| Observers here believe that/ish soldier near Cyprus in retal- 
simo Francisco Franco in Spain| Yugoslavs are looking for a | iation. 
today through the friendly, if.way to recognize Spain on| The underground EOKA or- 
undiplomatic, channel of somebody else’s initiative,|ganization answered the killing 
sports. either from Madrid itself or|)with a warning it would shoot 

The pressure of international from a third party. ito kill anyone—civilian or sol- 
events has forced a reluctant; [In Madrid, it was announced'dier—found near its secret 
retreat of the Yugoslav Com-|that Spain has resumed diplo-|mountain and forest hide-outs. 
munists, sources said. Yugo-| matic relations with Austria) (Athens radio reported that 
slavia fs the only country in/and Finland, Reuters reported. schoolchildren skipped classes 
Europe which still recognizes| Austria and Finland will open today and held demonstrations 
the nonexistent Spanish Repub- letations in Madrid and Spain jn “protest against the terror- 
lic. “— oe  eemecer in Vienna ism of the British authorities wastes Orem 

Only a month ago, Yugo- 4n eisinkl. /against the Cypriot people.” “Tremendous, marvelous,” purred Rusian Dam, which will be the biggest in India. 
slavia’s semimonthly “Inter-| [In another related develop-| (Some students tri ; : ’ Boss 
national Affairs” cabtiontion ment, Soviet delegates to ths lan aut cemeieen ma Premier Nikelal Buigenin (center, right) mee EO cage trip — 
printed an anti-Franco article,| UNESCO attended a reception|hassies in Athens, but were| When he imspected the site oF ip San mawueneney ot Dulganin’s right. 
But observers here said that/at the Spanish Embassy iniblocked by police, the broad- ' 
the government has admitted| Paris tonight, the Associated) cast said) 


~ DEIR, BQH Ne Ho rae ee ee 


| 
in principle that recognition of | Press reported. It was the first} BOKA the militant arm of | > ° 
Franco must come. Russian mingling with th€lthe union with Greece m ot | Pledge to Eschew e e S r re 
The recent death of the| Spanish since a Franco Te-\ ment, flooded the island with | [J f Weapons 
Spanish Republican Minister in| %'™¢ Was established in Spain’ ,octers and leaflets warning | se 0 po 


. 

Belgrade, Federico M. Migana, '" the late 1930s.) villagers to stay near their A | d T 1) 

has made the problem a little R Si D homes lest they be mistaken | Renewed by U, S. S n la our rags n 

easier. He has not becn re- ™4M0s8 olgns Mecree for “Government agents” ont | 

placed. | RIO DE JANEIRO, Nov. 25) shot. UNITED NATIONS, N. Y., 2 ’ 
Also easing the way is the| (® — Acting President Nereu Nov. 25 ww—The United States! POONA, India, Nov. 25 ‘M| rated landing stages carried a 

Increased number of interna-|Ramos signed a decree today 18 Pakistan Leaders Held today renewed a pledge never|Two tired Soviet leaders ar-|collection of Indian naval flags 

tional sports competitions red | rong cunnn | ee | pentaal to use any weapons, “atomic or rived today in one of the most/and nothing else. 

turing Yugoslav and Spanish|!aw throughout Brazil for a ‘| KARACHI, Nov. 25—Eight-| *herwise, except in defense! ramous centers of a past im-| The Red flags and bunting 


teams and players. day period. . — ». | against aggression, ) ; ae 

Last year, Yugoslavia failed| Ramos asked for the special) ¢¢™ Pakistani politicians, in- “Heary SEC abot Lodge -Jr.,|perialism. displayed in New Delhi for the 
for the first time to. compete | powers to put an end to months | cluding the leaders of one of United States delegate to the; Premier Nikolal Bulganin|Bulganin-Krushchev visit were 
in the Mediterranean games of recurrent political crises and| the East Pakistan coalition gov-|;; \ gaye this guarantee|looked worn out as he arrived|replaced today by green-and- 
which were held in Barcelona,| tO assure that President-elect |ernment parties, were arrested|i, the 12-nation Disarmament in Poona at the halfway mark/white trappings for Saudi 
pleading “conflicting dates.”| Juscelino Kubitschek will be|under the Public Safety Act to | Commission. It matched as-|in dis Indian tour. The usually|Arabia’s King Saud, who ar- 
Two years ago, Yugoslav teams) i"augurated Jan. 31 as sched- day in Karachi, Dacca, Chitta-| yrances President Eisenhower) talkative First Secretary of the|rives in Bombay Saturday and. 
walked out of matches in which x “r eg yer ge ae be | made last July in the Geneva/Soviet Gommunist Party, Nik-/New Delhi Sunday. | 
Spain was competing. e state of siege Was @X-| P Was Said to ‘summit conference. ita Khrushchev, sai with his| There was no apparent Gov- 
Ret next re Pia ates pected to forestall any attempt/linked with a current police; The commission decided unan-' eyes half p mae at luncheon | ernment attempt .* ie up 
drid in a Christmas Day soccer Filho to resume the presidency.|arrested included the general-| of the work of its five-nation; Both men seemed to find tt [In London International | 
match between Yugoslavia and) . amos meanwhile completed/secretary and the joint secre-| subcommittee and send along)hard to maintain interest in News Service said, a British| 
Spain. Spaniards are due in ‘%¢ Organization of his Ce vinct, tary of the Gantantri Dal Party,'to the General Assembly - what they were seeing on their|Foreign Office spokesman re-' 
Belgrade in Janay te ee, Secon tna much recently dented, chares| Security Counc ne repercr|soiomile sweep through the|evted mildly day to. Khruth 
urn mecting in the European * ° — om ' AP ee _ | country, ichev's accusation in ombay 
Cup soccer matches. , PRY " : . . ful meeting here last summer-| In a speech to 750 cadets at\yesterday that the Western 
Yugoslavs also have worked Briton, Cypriot Slain , Vietnam Infiltration Cited This lays the eT fox | the National Defense Academy | Powers unleashed Nazi troops 
with Spaniards on several in-| NICOSIA, Nov. 25 @—Brit-| saIGON Nov. 25 wm — Thelt mame . | here, the Soviet leaders praised | against Russia in World War II. 


' ' iti ; it- +t 
ternational bodies, although|ish commandos, under 1°W|\Communists have smuggle |Assembly's Political Commit-| i. ‘holicy of coexistence, and; [The spokesman said “Britain 


when Spain first was admitted |“get-tough” orders, killed a Cy-|some 6000 guerillas into orey vs his speech, Lodge charged err a toast in colored sugar | and world opinion will well be 
a 


to the United Nations Eco- priot today when he failed to|nam to reinforce some 10,000 water. ‘able to form their own judg-| 
; Soviet Ambassador Arkady A. ; 
—— - _— -|trenched along this country’s|Soboley, chairman of the meet-| ‘dian Lt. Gen. K.S. Thim-iment of Khrushchev's re- 


| ” 
‘southwest st. or " “haceless| maya, who as head of the Indi-| marks. 
! 1 pn MB ge an uncomling, with makin  . an truce forces in Korea had| [This mildness was in strong) 


firmed report stated today. nts” yesterday when he : 
CRUSHED STONE A codes. oy mana wt in ~ ME eo) the inited atetee Brit-|comsiderable experience withicontrast to the spokesman's 
naval activity along the Viet-\ain. France and Canada for|Communists, received Khrush-|Tuesday denunciation of Bul- 


namese coast indicates the gov- lack of progress in the subcom-|chev and Bulganin at the'ganin as a “hypocrite” on the 
ernment had enlisted Peatca*e teehee: sa \shores of a lake bordering the|position of German reunifica- 


spreaders on our trucks and can spread stone on your help to halt further aid to the! academy. tion. 
' ; ° , ‘ 

driveway or anywhere to your specifications. Asphalt rebels. 1S At | The visit produced one; [The New York Herald Trib- 
"Ry _ , French Free U. 5. Airman marked change in the recep-\une News Service reported 
surfacing for drivew ays, roadways, parking areas. fill- Ukraine Architect Fired MELUN ees Nov. 25 tion for the Russians. The in-| that the Government would be | 
ing stations. 25 years experience. MOSCOW. N os i PY ss anmes ad eless lees Montijo, | ‘e™™mingling of Communist and /questioned in the House of 
; ia? Song a ‘Rus- 94 of Phoenix Ariz today was Indian flags, which have fea-|Commons soon about Tuesday's 
CALL HAYMARKET. VA. 43255 OR WRITE P. 0. sia’s crackdown on “Inefficient” | 24, 0 —, a m4 tured every previous halt on/|“excessive” criticism of Bulga-| 
‘ “cA architecture extended today in-/given a suspended five-year! the tour, was missing. Instead,|nin, who will visit London next) 
BOX 469, MANASSAS, VA. to the Ukraine where the chief| sentence on a charge of assault! , ve See oe 7 Bin, | 
the shoreline near the deco-'spring.] | 


For any purpose, any amount, anywhere. We have 


architect of Kharkov, N. I. Kry-|and battery resulting in the) 


BULL RUN STONE CO. pee Tae ae death of a French | 
~ |Army Letter Fails to Woo: 


Anti-U. S. Union in Japan 


TOKYO, Nov. 25 #—The/ducting a campaign against 
United States supreme com-|the emplacement of “Honest 


. . ‘John” rocket launchers in’ 
mander in the Far East ad Japan—the “atomic weapons” | 


m Le vised the Sohyo Labor Union! mentioned by Iwai, 

pistes Tis R Federation today to drop its) (The rocket is. capable of| 
the back ihe anti-American agitation’ andicarrying an atoniie warhead, 
| line up against the real ene- but so far as is known none 
mies of Japan. Sohyo retorted has been shipped to Japan. 
with a renewed cry of “Yankee,'The range of the weapons, 
Go Home!” about 25 miles, limits it to de 

A letter from Gen. Lyman fensive use.) 
L. Lemnitzer’s headquarters; [According to Associated 
told Sohyo it should forget its| Press, Army sources, asked the 
“apprehensions” about the reason for the letter, said: | 
United States and focus on the (“This seemed like a good 
“outside forces which av% . are opportuniy to state the reason’ 
creating international tensions why new weapons must be. 
and... maintaining an UN-| brought to Japan for the de- 
friendly attitude toward Japan.” fense of Japan. It also seemed 
9 The letter did not mention a good occasion to point out! 
you re assured of comfort Russia or the Communists by some of the positive steps the| 
—. . an . »| vaee States has taken to 

. ; " : ° “The United States has nof assist Japan.” 
in a heavy dew or a snowfall in retained thousands of Jap-| [Reuters reported that the) 
anese prisoners more than 10'Council of Trade-Unions in’ 
years after the end of the war,”| Hokkaido decided today to’ 


it said. “Nor has the United| organized a sit-down strike by | 
RAIN \ DA \ States voted against the ad-'1.200 members next Tuesday | 
mission of Japan to the United'to protest an American rocket 
Nations; nor has the United test being held on the island.]| 


FOO’ I ‘WKAR er oe formed alliances .o | 
rected against Japan: nor has .. : | 
the United States refused to Czech Traders in Egypt | 

. ib Innenn treaty of peace) CAIRO, Nov. 25 (>—A five-| 

Stormy weather can be smiling weath- Akira Iwal, leader of Sohyo’s man Czechoslovak economic 

er if you're wearing the proper cloth- ee tee toca ‘coaaeein| delegation arrived today for 

“uas,, | & four-day visit in Egypt. 

ing. Come in today and see our selec- replied with a demand for “the| od 4 

: £ ie dee 9 return of (U.S.) bases and the} Minister of Foreign Trade) 

On OF Smarty feu Cay TORWweNr— withdrawal of American|Richard Dvorak headed the 

don't wait until you ve been caught in a + haltave the ,.|the delegation which is return- 

a@ downpour or waited at your bus stop sotalen ef re. weapons ar a from the Indian trade 

in a snow storm. a mee ie Ad frente The delegation is expected 

W&L—The Shoe Center, 2nd Floor “The strengthening of Ameri-|+® } capa Pyro eo a 

ean forces in Japan will in-| eet 2» fn pare ape oc 

crease tensions and threaten|"©.”°°" Y ser whic 
ace.” cone eats. Son tinea ~ 
mR. S88 wa pmo Czech industrial equipment and 
and peace preserved” only if heavy machinery for Egyptian 

U. S. troops are removed from/®®tton and agricultural prod- 

demilitarized Japan. ucts. | 

The Left-wing labor federa-| [In another development, 
tion has consistently been) Reuters reported that Russia 
hostile to the United States | has decided to open a consulate- 
It recently has been con-'general at Port Said shortly.) 


“Rainpals” for fashion 
over the shoe; clear or 


or without hoot. 2 we) 6 Feed Hungry by Raising 
Buying Power, FAO Says 


“ tt ROME, Nov. 25 ‘#—Food ex-;survey of the world's ability to 
Grenadier dashing perts of the free world con-\feed a population which has 
black high boot, felt t cluded today that the best way/grown 25 per cent in the last 
lined, zipper side. 6.50 to get food to the millions of| 10 years and is increasing at the 
hungry people in the world was/rate of 80,000 each day. 


pockets. North Africa, the FAO | 
The U. N. Food and Agricul-|elected Tunisia its 72d gnember 
| —_ oa cara came up ne after France insisted that Pa 
eo ” Po 4 this finding after a three-week)| former protectorate was “a | 
Cameo” smart black , 4 ‘ay meeting of its 7l-member na-'and autonomous state with full 
rubber overshoe, zip- | — tions here. sovereignty.” 
per front. low or Cuban rr i of / ae The FAO, which has been! [U. S. delegate Francis Deak 
I, 5.50. rt —<— - facing the twin problems of sur-'supported the French claim,’ 
plus foods in some countries|but said the action did not 
and bad nutrition in others, had|create a precedent. 
[United Press reperted that 
Phikip Cardon ann he 


by member governments. 
It also laid out a long-range ' asked.) 


to put more money in their; [In a action significant in| 


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—— EE —<—=! 


- 


Violence Erupts Again in Algeria 


ALGIERS, Nov. 25 —A rebel band ambushed a party 


arriving 
at your house 
Sunday ... 


Be, ZAGROS* 
gd MOUNTAIN 


RANGE 


TURKEY 2 eA 


“BAGH 
back demands 
ence. 

Morocco, to the west, had a 


“elativ ’ *.* 
“ scene lt ‘hee Yous- Br itish Jets Test 


sef continued ‘his consultations » 
over the formation of Moroc- Soviet H-Cloud 
co's first representative govern- 
LONDON, Nov. 25 #—The 


iment. 
But signs increased that ben News Chronicle said tod 
ay that 
Youssef’s return from, exile British jets flew te 50,000 feet 
and gathered samples of the 


last week had not ended the 
tension i Morocco. While the 

radioactive fallout from Rus- 
sia’s recent nuclear weapons 


Sultan has appealed for a 
Government representing all 
factions of Moroccoan eco- test. 
nomic and political life, the 
to the old atmosphere in which} discuss the report. 
The newspaper said the Rus- 
sian test was so powerful that 
Soviet authorities must have 


pashas and caids played a 
large part as rulers. 

cleared an area in their Siber- 
ian testing gronds twice the 


The Istiqlal newspaper Al 
Alam demanded .complete in- 

size of England and Wales to 
conduct it. 


“From first tests on the sam- 


Korean Formula 
ples,” the paper said, “British 
atomic scientists believe that 


On Taxes Hailed 
the explosion was no ordinary 


SEOUL, Nov. 26 (Saturday)! i bomb, but the far more dev- 
®—A proposed formula for|astating hy droge n-uranium 
settling South Korea’s tax dis-| bomb.” 
pute with foreign businessmen| 


EGYPTIAN 


‘ i BAGHDAD 
SUDAN ia: 


PACT 


ERITREA 


United Presse 


Baghdad Pact Nations Pick Anti-Red Line 


gression. The decision was announced at a 
recent meeting in Baghdad. Dotted areas in- 
dicate the Middle East countries which are 
linked by the pact. 


Map locates the Zagros mountain range 
which was selected by the chiefs of staff of 
the five Baghdad Pact nations as a natural 
line of defense against possible Red ag- 


_—_ 


Vote of Confidence Slated Tuesday; | 
Faure’s Chances of Survival Slim 


mier announced that he would 
ask for the vote of confidence 


———— 


PARIS, Nov. 25 (#—Fighting elections. What attitude they 
@ desperate battle against op- will take this time ig not cer- 
on the issue of putting the elec- 
ponents of early elections and tain. There were reports at) 1/4 1.4, peor’ gros nl head o¢\is “as fair a tax as you will find 
enemies of the government's the Assembly today that they the Assembly's agenda. anywhere in the world,” an 
general policies, Premier Edgar ge oan the confidence| [Tf the committee’s recom-|American trader said today. 
Faure today asked for another F ‘mendations should be followed,|; James Wilcox, president of 


vote will be on rejection of + ee ~ 
vote of confidence to speed Faure said, “it would be the|the American Chamber of Com- 


recommendations by the As | 
work on the election bill. The sembly’s. agenda committee on burial of early elections and | merce here, said that if the new 
electoral reform. 
vote is scheduled for Tuesday. 


work. The agenda committee recommend that foreign busi- 
this morning decidéd to sched-| tions, it should reject the prop-|ness come in and invest under 

has been slipping away bit by\ule a debate on Tuesday on a 

bit for the past six weeks andiquestion by Francois Mitter- 


ositions of the agenda commit-|such a tax setup.” 
tee,” Faure told the deputies.| Wilcox said that 90 to 95 per 
rand, former Minister of the 
= > Nnge come oy Interior and a chief lieutenant 


“If, on the contrary, it wishes|cent of a million dollars total 
we tn the Ae to avoid the electoral consulta-|tax bill—now under protest 
ae —, fF... two! Pierre Mendes-France. tion, it should adopt them. 60 foreign businessmen—wi 
votes a confidence on the elec-| Thee Mitterrand question The Premier said he would/probably be dropped if the for- 
‘ th the! alleges that the government 
ee ee a ee ee “by its hesitations and about- 


not consider the vote as on a/mula is approved. 
aid off the Coenmmeniéte procedural question, but an out- 
.u : right expression on elections. 
If it is to squeeze by again, | faces during the debates bears Sees deputies indicated pri- Soviet Embassy Damaged 
Communist helpgagain will be|the responsibility for the pa- vately they did not agree with pel 
pecessary Faufe never has ralysis of parliamentary Work] nis reasoning Reuters Washington assures supply 
asked for the Cémmunist votes and that it is no longer possible OSLO, Norway, Nov. 25—An 
and has expressed discomfort) to put off longer the decisions, explosion blew out windows at Call Gus Heater TAylor 9-8500 
at remaining in-office with their, which, in all fields, are neces- Thief Fast on Wheels 
sary for the safeguard of the 
NAMUR, Belgium., Nov 25 


the Russian Embassy here to 

assistance. night, but no one was hurt, SINCLAIR 
national interests.” police reported. They said 
the (INS)}—A thief who stole two | 


The Communists have always 

opposed Faure’s policies, but inj Faure opposed agenda vo | someone had thrown explosives SUPERFLAME® FUEL Olt 
revolvers from a gun shop in/into the garden of the Embassy. 

SINCLAIR REFINING COmPaner 


earlier votes of confidence said| committee decision to schedule 
their weight! this debate. When he was beat-| Namur made a fast escape in|The we rman the incident 
on bayis pranks.” 


Selind’ the principle of en down in committee, the Pre-ia motorized wheel chair. 


The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 


MERRY CHRISTMAS 


; 


BOOK AND RECORD SECTION 


it’s ‘concentrated 
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Fan 75; yet 


Santa’s been extra busy making flying trips 


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IMPORTED TOYS 


Only because we live in a jet age could Santa make these fast flying 
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across the sea. Sure to be an extra special and unexpected sur- 
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W&L—The Toy Store, 8th Floor 
. also Chevy Chase, Alexandria and Bethesda Budget Store 


A. Imported from Germany, 
Fleischman steam engine. Has its 
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F. Imported from France, exciting 
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skittles, 2 balls. 


G. Imported from England, little 


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B. Imported from Germany, cook 
stove of enameled metal. With tea 
pot, pots, pans, clothes boiler. 3.00 


C. Imported from Germany, stove, 
ice box and sink. Each has its own 
utensils, bottles, glasses and. pots. 

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D. Imported from England, 18” 
dart board. Made of solid coil 
paper with 3 brass darts. 4.95 


E. Imported from France, La Fuse 
dart game. 4 feather suction darts, 
perfectly harmless. Two boards. 5.95 


girl’s sewing machine, makes real 
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H. Imported from France, hours of 
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Seeteteenendsinaemtaees 


EEE 


7 


\ 


— 


PAY 


\ Se ee ee ae 
Saturday, Nevember 26, 1955 


2 


One On the Aisle 


Role Fits Like 
(Tight) Glove 


By Richard L. Coe 


BEST SELLER of artful simplicity, “Good Morning, Miss 


Dove” comes to the Palace screen with a bit too much 
art and too little simplicity. 

Though she tackles the role of the schoolteacher whose life 
has meant so much to citizens of a small New England town 
with intelligence and effect, Jennifer Jones strikes me as an 
indication of why the film lacks the dry but warm spirit of 
Frances Gray Patton’s novel. 


Miss Dove offers a perfect role for a skilled character actress) 
who, in turn, would supply a challenge for the imaginative | 
It wouldn’t be hard to round up a) 


script writer and director. 
score of veteran actresses whose skills—and years—would be) 


filling in the character than the mass of flashbacks used here. 

Instead of casting the role as befits its years, Jennifer Jones 
is fitted into premature age as the price for the flashbacks. 
Her performance is acceptable enough except for the basic 


Quite Well 


NEW YORK, Nov. 25—The 


Miss Dove 


ideal for the mature schoolteacher. The film’s creators, in| the Palace. 


turn, would be forced to evolve more imaginative means of 


| Postlude 


the shopkeeper 
seemed to Miss Kilgallen 
think she was going to use 
them for holiday-time party 
favors. ... Diana Lynn's hand- 
(some dinner date at the Com- 


Jennifer Jones plays the sev- 
eral ages of the New England 
schoolteacher in “Good 
Morning, Miss Dove,” now at 


Duchess Has Holiday 


falsity. 

Miss Dove, we learn, meant 
most of whom she sees in retro- 
spect as she lies in a hospital 
waiting a critical operation. 
There is good support from 
Robert Stack, Peggy Knudson, 
Marshall Thompson and Ed- 
ward Firestone, as the crook 


who breaks jail to see how his! 7, 


old teacher is getting along. 

But, having squeezed Miss 
Jones into the title role, the 
film commits a few more awk- 
ward stabs at hitting your tear 
ducts. The settings, group 
scenes and tone throughout is 
toward old-fashioned treacle. 
Mrs. Patton's stories had a dry, 
quiet honesty not to be found 
in the film. 


ANNA RUSSELL SINGS? 
That comic chanteuse, Anna 
Russell, returns to the scene 
of some of her zaniest may- 
hems this evening at Constitu- 
tion Hall, where she'll have it 
out with Howard Mitchell and 
the National Symphony Orches- 

“tra, including Anemia’s Death 
Scene from “La Danza.” 


TITLE CHANGE: Another 
of our Broadway-bound tryouts 
has changed its title; “Valour} 
Will Weep” will become “Time 
Limit.” .. . This is the Theatre| 
Guild production of a drama, 


about Yank POWs in Korea| 


costarring Arthur Kennedy and 
Richard Kiley .. . There’s also! 
@ cast chan for the Henry! 
Denker-Ralph Berkey drama. 
with Frank Aletter replacing 
Conrad Janis. 


RETURN DATE: It’s return 
dates all over the map for the| 
Scots Guards. which added an-| 
other Madison Square Garden| 
date to its itinerary as well as| 


a return here Dec. 9, when the’ away v0 


band and hi hland dancers will 
appear at Uline’s... Seats now 
at the ppd concert agency, 
1108 G st. 

SHERWOOD SALUTE: Un- 


Show Times 


For Saturday 


TAGE 
NATIONAL — Alfred Lunt and ‘oan 
Pontanne in ht Great Gebastians 
at 2:30 and 8:30 pb. m. 
SHUBERT — Antonio's Spent M roe 
company. at 2:30 and §:30 p 
sc 


AMBA ghee 5 Rnceraly 
“Internat onal , = 
0. 8:40, 


—— at 


at 
7:35, 
> 


and 
odie pT aM in me Piesh.” «@ 
6:30. 8:10 and 9:50 p. 
MBIA—**Stran aa Horseback.” » 


ender Trap.” 
1:20. 3:26, 6:30. 


a great deal to her townfolk,’ 


e - 


serene’ oy. Headers Gru ears 
Seale by Leigh Marine. At Paton, with 
Theate The Lowenguth Quartet 
moved into the Library of Con- 
igress last night, the first to) 
‘occupy the unenviable position | 
of filling the Budapest Quartet’s| 
shoes between the fall and/| 
spring engagements of the quar- 
tet Washington likes to think 
belongs to it. 

The Loewenguths, however, 
have their own fine tradition of 
playing. In their Mozart—the 
E Fiat, K. 428—they demon- 
strated their clarity of tone, 
wherein by special device one 
seems to hear a sound that is 
at once blended and a combin- 
ing of four separate voices that 
retain their individuality. Their 
style, too, wag right for the 


‘Council of the’Living Theater,| music. It was a leisurely ac 
count, if one may remember 


the Playwrights’ Company and finales where the “assai” after 
the Theatre Guild a ceremonial)tne “ailegro” meant that’ it 
tribute to the late Robert E. | could all move a bit more. But 
Sherwood will be held in New) in graciousness and justness of 
York next Tuesday afternoon accent, it was a laudable read- 
at the ANTA Theater ... One oo Albert R 's D Major 
oussel’s 
|of the reasons Sherwood’ S pass: Quartet followed. We were 
ing has affected us all so deeply| most convinced in the splendid 
appears in the announcement’s| scherzo and the finale, where 
quote from his “Abe Lincoln in‘the composer’s inspiration 
| Illinois”: . .. Let us live to prove C2ught up with his craft and) ™ 


gave us music of the heart as 
that we can cultivate the natu- lwell as the head. Yet we did 


| ral world that is about us, 80/not for a moment in the open- 
that we may secure an individ-'ing movements lack any feel- 
ual,’ social and political pros-|ing of admiration, for Roussel! 
'perity, whose course shall be) ‘is a man who, the more we| 


‘hear, the more we like. It is a’ 
forward and which, while the' particular pleasure to hear 


earth endures, shall not pass\French chamber. music of 

eee which we are so systematically 
cheated. around town. And it 
was played with superb insight 
and incisiveness. 


ge Dove 


ey : 
pabepence Ed¢@ oe 
Makepiece (as 6 . 


ynn 
yestens 


Maurice (as S ehtld) 


Grandma Holloway Martha Wentworth 


der auspices of ANTA, the 


TUESDAY SNEAK: There'll 
be sneak previews of the same 


picture Tuesday night at 8 at 
~ Metropolitan and Ambas- 
or. 


AMATEUR LIFE: “Oh, Men! 
Oh, Women!” will be played 
for a week starting Monday by 
the Alexandria Little Theater 
in tite Cameron st. recreation 
center. Director John Green’s 
cast will include Lester Gizek, 
Shawn O’Higgins, Taylor Burke, 
James Peresi. Dorothea Rose. 
Walter Stroud and Page Wicks 

. Next Wednesday through 
Saturday the Washington Com- 
munity Theater will present 
“Picnic” at 2712 Dumbarton 
ave., under the direction of Jack 
Jeglum, whose cast includes 
Michael Foley, Ruth White, 
Alice McColley, James Bernard, 
Patricia Bray, Eugenie Nicker- 
son, Montry McMurry, Charles 


Moving over to the Corcoran 
Gallery we heard a work we 
have never before heard, yet 


ite. and Holliday St.. Balt 
GAYETY THEATRE 


—esS SSSSSSSSSSESSEEEES, 


TODAY 3 snows 


ys and Dolls.” at 10: 
pe aT. 6:07, 8:47 an 


arden of Eden.” at 
. 5:40. 7:10, 8:40 and 


3:55. 5:55. 0 0S 


AN — “Bincerely Yours.” 
1:05, L 10, 5:15, 7:25, 


p00 P 
Postalepa in the Fog.” 


D. Be 
PALACE—“Good Morning a Devs 
at 10:50 ., m. 1, 


lls 
“The Desperate Hours © 
. m. 1:24, t -w A Sa 7:52. 
. and 12:1 
“Cinerama taolidey.” 
. mm. 


ARN at 3. 
__» and 8:30 p 


8:35 end ned 


Stewart, Margaret Hillen, Dor- 
othy Wessellhoff and Clarence 
Hodges. 


ne 


ao & 


=, 
Ba 


See Page 17 for Neighbor- 
hood Movie Guide 


RESERVED SEATS NOW ON SALE 
MAIL ORDERS FILLED PROMPTLY 
SOK OFFICE OPEN 16 AM TO O16 OM 


PHONE RESERVATIONS 
CCEPTED ME. 86-4425. 


> 


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7&7 Sts. NW. NO, 7-3000 


= |[ HOWARD | 


LAST WEEKEND! 


RuUSTERS 


SHOW TONIGHT 
wit? p.m. (Metropolitan Only) 


Liberace 


JOANNE Dru 


* ON STAGE * 
“Lucky 7 Blues Show” 


with 


JACK DUPREE 

EARL KING 

LITTLE WILLIE JOHN 
LITTLE GEO. SMITH 
MARIE KNIGHT 

OTIS WILLIAMS 

and his charms 


HAL SINGER ORCH. 


Laudable Reading Given 
s|PY Loewenguth Quartet 


By Paul Hume 


have often wonderd about—a 
sonata by Chopin at that: his 
first. In concerts we constant- 
ly hear the B Fiat Sonata, 
which is No. 2; and the great 
B Minor, which is No. 3. But 
where is No. 17 

Last night, Harry McClure, 
who has played a tremendous 
amount of music of unusual in- 
terest in the years he has 
played concerts for the Insti- 
tute of Contemporary Arts, 
brought out this early comer, 
dating from 1828, ten years be- 
fore the beginning of the B 
Flat Minor, a first sonata by an 
18-year-old piano virtuoso. 


There are examples of music 


by famous composers which, | 


because of the youth compos- 
ing, might not be tagged with 
their names, Not so with this 
C Minor Sonata. Listen for 
eight bars and you have the 
man’s name. It can only be 
Chopin. One has no temptation 
to say, “Put it away and never 
play it again.” It is worth hear- 
ing, and students could do 
worse than to know it. I am not, 
however, asking that it imme- 
diately flood our halls. By no 


means. . 
Nor ig it likely to. It is filled 
with technical displays that will 
stop most who may look at it. 
Like the other sonatas, it has its 


nocturne-like slow movement, 


its reminiscences of the waltz 

and the ballads. For McClure’s 

| sympathetic and able command 

of it, we are deeply indebted to 
im, 


etm staeet ot & 


ME 6-1326 P 


Leuella Parsons: 


In Hand 


ri 


a 
3 
=] 


cruel treatment 
were bride and 


73 


ONE OF THE BETTER- 


known model agencies in Man- 
hattan is headed for a pile of 

lawsuits. The girls with the hat- 
boxes are screaming for checks 
due them for over six months. 


rash out a “cleaned up” version 
of “Pet Me Papa” to satisfy a. 
flock of disk jockeys who 
thought the lyrics on the origi- 
nal platter was a bit tdo blue. 
(And they were right.) 

Greta Garbo’s been around to 
the hospital to visit John Gun- 
ther and every nurse on the 
floor has been all agog.... Don 
Budge’s son required 17 stitches 
after a fall against a heating 
device. ... Gant Gaither is call- 
ing off his production of “The 
Man With the Golden Arm”— 
representing two years of work 
on the part of playwright Jack 
Kirkland — because it seemed 
foolish to try to compete with 
the star-studded movie version. 


ZSA ZSA GABOR is being 
offered around as the author 
of a column for women, and 
the replies from prospective 
clients are as interesting as the 
column promises to be. One 
editor declined politely with 
this explanation: “Our women’s 
pages do not deal with the 
topics in which Miss Gabor has 
most closely identified herself 
as an expert.” 


' 


Clooney had Helpmann when he was with) 
ce aay oe! *0/ the ballet. He had a real flair 


‘Guild. Official Weds 
| Actress Nancy Kelly 


s 


iONIT 
tonite! 


900000 


a A La WORLD ‘| 


13th at “H" LW. 
PHONE ef. 7.0500 


DOORS OPEN 1:30 | 


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They're All Record Stars... 
And Theyre All Great 


Now Thru Thursday 
Midnite Show Tonite 


U.L.P. Presents its Annual - ~I 


“Gala Thanksgiving Festiont : 


— 


= = 


Special Late Show Tonight! 
SAMUEL GOLDWYN’s 


Picture of the Year... 


Joan Fontaine Lauds Co-Star Lanza 


HOLLYWOOD, Nov. 25 (INS) 
Joan Fontaine finishes with | 
Mario Lanza in “Serenade” this 
week and Joan has nohing but 


She steps 
right out of his 
movie to do 
“Your Other 


presenation on 
the Ford Thea- Miss Parsons 
ter of TV. 

She tells me she plays a 
highly emotional woman bat- 
thing for her husband's love 
against the advances of his first 
wife, who still loves him. 


I ALWAYS liked Robert 


and I was sorry when he gave 
up his dancing to act. 

Apparently acting is what he 
wants. He turned Shakespear- 
ean actor to tour Australia with 
Katharine Hepburn, and now 
he plans to continue his thes- 
pian career by playing one of 
the leads with Bob Hope and) 
Katie in “Not for Money” in) 
London. 

Helpmann, who also appeared | 
with Katie in “The Millionair-| 


NEW YORK, Nov. 23 ® 
Actress Nancy Kelly, star of 
“Bac Seed” and other Broad- 
way plays and films, was mar- 
ried today to Warren Caro, 
executive director of the The- 
ater Guild-American Theater 
Society. It was Miss Kelly's 
third marriage and Caro’s 


2 less to the Fighting Irish. 


The Cary Grants and Grace 
Kelly were invited by Don Hart- 


man to spend the Thanksgiving 
holiday at his Palm Springs 
trailer. Don invited so many 
people there was scarcely room 
for the turkey. 

Bing Crosby shared his tur- 


key with his mother and his’ 
eldest and youngest sons, Gary| 
and Lindsay. The twins ‘are in| 
the Army—one in Germany, 


‘and one in Washington State. 
The whole Lofetta Young); 
clan, sisters, in-laws and chil-| 
dren, numbering 29, all had | 
dinner with her and Tom Lewis. | ) 
Nancy Kelly planed out! 
Thursday to meet her fiance,| 
Warren Caro. She 


PATRICK BAYES CONCERTS 
IN CONSTITUTION BALL 


GOOD SEATS AVAILABLE 
$1.65, $2.75, $3.30, $3.85 


1 snodS"Eh RO PEEMAT.,., 


(Campbell's) Stefiaway Pisne 


married | 


TUES. DEC. 6—8:30 P.M. | 
|DAVID OISTRAKR 


FORGET IT! 


When dining at 
Longchamps, park your cor 
at Capital Garage, 
right across the street... 
and forget the 


Tr ees 
an Carnival Overture 
Tickets $1.20, 1.80, 


POP CONCERT 
TONIGHT at 8:30 P.M. 


RUSSELL 


“The Funniest Woman in the Werle” 


Cherry. 
, Juliet 
: Anemia’s Death Scene. La Danza; Berlios, 


parking charge. 
7 HOURS FREE PARKING 
6 P.M, to | A.M. 


RESTAURANTS 


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ACCLAIMED TERRIFIC 
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Overture: Smeten 


2.40, 3.00, 3.60 


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Next Wednesday Symphony Concert—Nev. 30—Censtitation Hall 


JOHANNESEN 


Hartley Overture: Beethoven; Piane Concerte 3; Shostakovich Symphony #10 


in in Color or CINEMASCOPE” 


MARLON BRANDO- JEAN SIMMONS 
FRANK SINATRA - VIVIAN BLAINE 


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HANDEL'S 


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TICKETS: $1 rh 125, iso, $0, 2.00 (BOXES) 


Call or write 
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Geet bats tee bee eke nae 


Bee Office Open 16 a.m. te 9:30 p.m. 


-— 


PATRICK HAYES CONCERTS 
IN CONSTITUTION WALL 


SUN. DEC. 4—3:00 P.M, 
SANTA CECILIA 
CHOIR 
OF ROME 
Guortsisoa Vitton Courant 


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‘Asia Marshall Plan Weighed? 


By William H. Stoneman j|dile East and the Far East which | 


Chtsage Daily Mews Service ‘are now the objects of open) 

PARIS, Nov. 25—A new and Russian courtship. 
greater Marshall Pian — di-| Among those countries which 
rected at the painless indus-'would automatically demand 
trialization of key countries! priority are members of. the 
in Asia—is being discussed by| Baghdad Pact—Turkey, Iraq, 
American Officials as a means Iran and Pakistan. 
of countering Russia's attempt One possibility which would 
to penetrate the aréa. ‘also require early considera- 

They see in the present sit-| ton ey soe sana nab gs oe 

in and countering Soviet offers 
uation a danger just as great i, assist Egypt in its Nile de- 
as that which threatened West- velopment program. 
ern Europe in 1947, when eco-| Those officials feel that the 
nomic des eration made possibility of such a plan should 
France, Italy and Western be given the most careful kind 
Germany sitting ducks for of study before positive action 
communism. jis taken. 

They envisage the possibility! As they see it, experts should 
of a program which would kick\ be sent to all the countries 
the props out from under the) under consideration to examine 
current Russian move by offer-| their needs and to outline pos- 
ing the Asiatics bigger and bet- sible programs for a period of 
ter prospects for speedy mo- several years. 
bilization than the Russians; It is of the utmost impor- 
themselves can even promise. tance, they feel, that the experts 

Candidates for such treat-should be men of importance 


and with authority to mapjurgency to make some pro- 
plans of impressive propor- nouncement in principle next 
tions. January. 

The; are fully aware of the! They agree that President 
difficulties which would stand Eisenhower alone packs the 
in the way o: any such propo-|prestige and the authority to 
sition, including the announced/present the Nation with the 
intention of oalancing theiprospect of another “give- 
budget during the coming year.|away” program and the far- 
But they express the hope that/sigtedness to explain the need 
the Presiden’ may regard the|for desperate measures cf that 
Soviet threat with sufficient kind. 


Spy Surrendered, Moscow Claims 


MOSCOW, Nov. 25 #—The refused to return to the Soviet 
Soviet state security commit-| Union after the war. 


: . 
Russian; (In Berlin, police reported 
tee announced today a s Fag get PE ce Be ween 


allegedly trained as & SPY ID jecediy spied for Denmark has 
West Germany had surren- | vanished into Communist East 
dered under the Amnesty Act|Germany. Police said Werner 
and was sentenced to five years | Rieker, 34, had worked for “one 
in exile. He was identified as|°T More western countries, in- 
Adam Novikov, 30. cluding Denmark.” A Danish 
It said he was taken to Ger-| Spokesman denied this. 
many by the Nazis to work in| (The West Berlin newspaper 
1942. came under the influence | said “all signs” pointed to drug- 


ment would be a whole string and capacity, with the confi- 
@: countries in both the Mid-\dence of the Administration 


of anti-Soviet propaganda and! ging and kidnaping.) 


: 


oe 
Associated Preas 


Writer Missing 
Victor Eubank, 72, retired 
Associated Press financial 
writer, is the subject of a 13- 
state missing-persons bulletin 
sent out Thursday by New 
York City police. Police say 
Eubank has not been seen 
since last Saturday. 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
oooen Seturday, November 24, 1955 7 


Formosa Policy Seen Unaltered | 


By Howard Handieman 
A high United States official 
said yesterday it was his firm 
understanding that “the United) 
States would go to war if Red 
China attacked Formosa.” 
The statement was made 
against the background of the 
declaration of Deputy Chinese 
Premier Chen Yi 
China wanted Formosa without 
a fight but would attack if 
necessary to take it. 


The 


firm strategic judgment that 
Formosa was essential to t 
defense of the United States 

He answered with an em- 
phatic “Yes” and said that as 
far as he knew there was no 
reexamination of the decision 
which 14d to the mutual defense 
treaty the United States signed 
with Generalissimo Chiang Ka4i- 
shek’s government in Decem- 
ber last year. 


mosa vital to its defense in the' Formosa, the Pescadores and 
Pacific. And the treaty was fol- other unnamed areas which the : 
lowed up last January with a/ President might deem essential 
|Congressional resolution which |to their defense. 

empowered the President to; Officially the State Depart 
order United States forces into|ment refused comment on the 
action if necessary to protect|Chen Yi statement. 


that Red Ttaly, Japan Boost 


United States official 
was asked whether it still was, 
crease mutual economic and 
cultural 


| isters 


’ 


'“perfect 
ion 
ition, and said the admission) The move is aimed at easing a 


1 
Army to Speed 
Economic Cooperation Medics’ Careers 


Reutere 
TOKYO, Nov. 25 — Japan) 
and Italy have decided to in-| 


Tnited Press 

The Army said yesterday it 
would try to attract more phy- 
cooperation, accord- wnersss og ong sage the 
ing to a communique signed service By Giving Wem rane 
her. today by Foreign Min-| Promotions than other officers. 
Mamoru Shigemitsu| It said the medical officers 
and Gaetano Martino. iwill be eligible for promotion 

The communique reported |to the ranks of major, lieuten- 
identity” of .views ant colonel and colonel one 


the international situa-| year sooner than other officers. 


That treaty made it clear the|of Italy and Japan to the United critical shortage of army doe 


United States considerd For- 


Nations has been discussed, \tors in the career category. 


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Aged Home 
Sisters Set- 
AnnualParty 

The annual donation party 
for the Little Sisters of the 


and H sts. ne., will be held 
Sunday from 1 to 5 p. m. 


Rev. Scott Rates Himself 
U; nstructed Liberal 
By Kenneth Dole 
Staff Reporter 
The Rev. Dr. Philip Gordon 
Scott of Westmoreland Congre- 
gational Church calls himself 
“an wunreconstructed liberal.” 
A middle-aged man with a 
youthful voice, a ready smile 
and a sunny nature, Dr. Scott 
puts the —— on Chris- 
tian values that increase lifé. 
He notes that most people, ac 
cording to a recent poll, also 

do so. 

They were asked whether it 
was more important for the 
church “to convert people to a 
spiritual belief so ‘they can 
earn a happy life after death,” 
or “to teach them to live bet- 
ter every day with all other 
people.” The this-life point of 
view was favored by 49 per 
cent, the life-hereafter by 17 
per cent (33 per cent rated the 
two objectives of equal im- 
portance). 

As with other liberals, Dr. 
Scott’s favorite Bible verse is 
the one about abundant living. 


“The evil from which Jesus 
would deliver man,” he s 


2 Churches “) 
Set Advent — 
Noon Series 


A leading downtown church. 
and a Capitol Hill church have 
announced weekday services for 
Advent. 

The Rey. Dr. Charles D. Kean, 


rector, said Epiphany Episcopal 
Church, 1317 G st. nw., will hold 
its second annual Advent series 
“to afford a better opportunity 
for Christians of all denomina- 
tions to prepare for the holy day 
of Christmas.” 

He said the series at a church 
in the shoping district might 
help “to put Christ back in 
Christmas.” 

The Rey. William H. Kepler, 
Moderator of the Washington 
Presbytry and minister of the 
Northminster Presbyterian 
Church, will open the series 
with sermons Monday-Wednes 
day. Dr. D. Elton Trueblood, 
Chief of Religious Information, 
United States Information 
Agency, will preach Thursday 
and Friday. 

Other speakers during the 
series: The Rev. Dr. George M. 
Docherty of the New York Ave 
nue Presbyterian Church: the 
Rev. Dr. Theodore O. Wedel, 
Warden of the 


“A Way of Life” 

American U. 
To Put Stress 
On Religion | 


American University will ob 
serve its second annual Reli- 
gious Emphasis Week Tuesday- 
Friday. 


Confident Living 


Bible Found Useful 


Yh ee, 


By Norman Vincent Peale 


Have you seen those interesting advertisements for the v. Patrick A. 
new automobiles featuring safety belts, padded instrument |, ey 7 — _ Baw | ibeiauk seaaaiais a Wash- 
panels and other features to protect the driver and his/4.., of the chapel Syracuse | ington-and guest of honor, will 
passengers in the event of accident? University, who will give a 11:30 celebrate benediction at 4 p. m. 

These are all much-needed’ talk each morning in  the|in the chapel of the home. 


. ’ 
improvements, but an even Bet! 45, 15 drive more carefully|Glover Room. Theme of the; The general public is invited 
OF Oe 0 re a Griver | snd safely. observance is “Religion, a Way | to the party, which is sponsored 
and every passenger is for | Dr. Coleman's techni ig of Life,” ‘by Washington General Assem- 
everyone to make a real effort) on ee a with} ‘The program will get under( 2m route Degree, Knights of 
’ fdents altogether.|°"* all of us might try with prog me get uncer) Columbus. 

. ream = ) ‘good results. Traffic being what|Way Tuesday when the Uni-| The 200 aged guests will wel- 
That's quite a job because it is, we can get in not a little|Vversity Chorus will sing spe-| come their visitors on a tour of 
mere ore aa ” a tates Bible reading that way. cial religious selections and| the ge omagy and recrea- 
accidents in the United States! Another technique was rec- , ad ional facilities. 
in 1954. Thirty-six thousand ommended in a sermon by a|-°+.°”, Soup singing om the) Richard A. Mahar is general 
people lost their lives in these | minister who had been shocked 
mishaps and 1,250,000 were dis-/by the number of accidents 
abled more than one day. Of people in his congregation had 
course, the cost of these acci-|going to and from church, He 
dents amounted to billions of|told his congregation to con- 
dollars. tinue the hymn singing in their 

Shocking. isn’t it? That’s why cars going home and gave them 
the President's Committee for|a suggested list of hymns and 
Traffic Safety has designated songs. At 45 miles an hour he 
this next Thursday, Dec. 1, as advised “Highways Are Happy 
“S.D Day” or Safe Driving Day, | Ways.” At 55, he recommended, 


steps of Mary Graydon Hall, | chairman of the party. 
at 6:30 p.m. Then Dr. John’! 
Bentley, dean emeritus, will' 
conduct a “Greek Hour” in! 
Glover Room. 

At meeting Wednesday and 
Thursday, princial speakers 
will be the Rev. Dr. Russell C. 
Stroup of Georgetown Pres-| 
byterian Church; Dr. John W. 
Stafford, head of the Psychol- 
Ogy and Psychiatry Depart- 


Unitarian 
Service Head 


To Give Talk 


to remind the public of the im-|“I'’m But a Stranger Here; 
portance of this subject. Heaven Is My Home, t 

Psychologists and psychia-|65, “Nearer My Good to Thee. 
trists trace many accidents to For 75-mile speed he thought 
disturbed and worried minds.|“When the Roll Is Called Up 
Driving a powerful automobile | Yonder, I'll Be There” just 
ic a strain and traffic today|right. And his final choice for 


and, at;ment at Catholic University, ' 
and Rabbi: Aaron B. Seidman,| executive director of the Uni- 
director of the Hillel Founda: 
tion, George Washington Uni- 
versity. 
A “Skeptic's Hour” will be Church ( Uni- 9 


Dr. Frank Glick of Boston, 
tarian Service Committe, will 
| speak at a dinner meeting of 


‘(All Souls’ 


ays, 
“is the tragedy of the unlived 
life, the unopened doors be- 
fore him.” 

How substantial is his lib- 
eral faith when it hits against 
death? Suppose, for example, 
a man who had lost his life 


College of 
Preachers; the Rev. Dr. Clar 
ence W. Cranford, First Baptist 
Church; the Rev. Dr. Albert T. 
Mollegan, Virginia Theological 
Seminary; the Rev. Dr. Edward 
L. R. Elson, National Presby- 


conducted in the Presidential | ta rian), 16th; 


Room of Mary Graydon Halliand Harvard terian Church, and Dr. Kean. 


The Lutheran Church of the 
Reformation, 212 East Capitol 
st., will hold noonday services 
beginning Tuesday at 12:05 p. 
m., with the pastor, the Rev. Dr. 
—_— D. Folkemer, preach- 


would even, as the old saying 85 — an oad gg “Lord, | 
oes, try the patience of a saint. I'm Coming Home. : 
a New, York surgeon and au] His remarks weccetiun, Wat] The Program will reach ia|dty st 630] 
thority on psychosomatic medi- intended to s, but) .. , ‘ 
cine, Dr. Lester L. Coleman,|I'm sure his listeners got his on iene Ng A og oF ae 
has discovered one solution to/ point. , 2/5 Pp. Mm. Students will os ia ta ees an 
this problem. He carries a Bible; There is one simple practice edie meal to ¢ P ce rene: a gp Bi Le 
in the glove compartment of often overlooked these days, sree dud mabeh eth ee a ae 
his car. When he is caught in/and it’s unfortunate too, since ane 60 Gin aetaie e speak- A sg Fo 

a traffic jam, or sometimes even|it is almost magical how it can| a3 saraey 
when stopped by a red light, prevent accidents, and that is pe , con 
he takes out the Bible and/just plain politeness. | talked) rok ct > mg Dr. Glick 
reads a short passagé. He finds| with a man who had never had \nolicy. Traffic regulations are| man ie’ act BOseten 
that this not only reduces ir-even a minor accident in 25\ developed out of long experi- ~ anes 6s ’ 
ritation. but carries him away|years of driving, “What is your ence and are not designed to : 


Belvoir Jewish Chapel. 
from the immediate problems secret?” I asked. . hamper you, but rather t o. Le eb : 3 : : : 
of coping with traffic. When| “It's very simple,” he replied.|tect you and expedite ” your a rere, Goodness ‘ill make igitional executive committee of|They were married when he! "Dreschers include the Rev. 


Br Robert Green, paychiatrist, to * Gees I agg 
| ere. ness will make it-! »; inati in- re | 
the cars begin to move again,|“Just two rules. Obey the traf-| movements. As for politeness, . * his denomination, and _ in-jfinished seminary, and have! ny Albert P. Shirkey, Mount 


Satheran's Larmen’s Pat baal self felt again.” 
oria urch, : ‘ ' , 
he is relaxed and his driving) fic laws to the letter and always | it’s simply the employment of | %* iComear.)) Tor » a liberal, De, | Tatved ia. the ee aan gper etoan calidren. Vernon Place Methodist 
efficiency is stepped up. He is be polite. the most sensible rule of life i dr. @ Riggs Bank em-|Church; Dr. Trueblood, Dr, 
Church. 
lanshard. author ; 
logical Seminary, New York, | +; | 
also to them likewise.” 4 —v D +f mes. dent at Pembroke College, get | Episcopal Church; the Rev. 
If you want to live to a ripe heal of ‘Fheologs for Laymen. Trin- 
Hill prstersor ‘of doe tle he could hardly be otherwise. | College fencing team helped!dolph, N. H., where the Scotts Church: the R 
° of) bert ' p Sve Sieg . : 
Studies, ‘iacorperstion is But a host of activities in Com-' him to parry questions. |have a place near Mount Wash-|¢ Reistie Ractive | Aa enn 
Churches of Christ | 
sense that Christianit 
something to be oracticed rath. |@iove jobber, he came in the|Mountain every other day. The/p simon, Keller Memorial 
between three broth-|Amonoosuc Ravine, up Mt.\rutheran Church. 
Robert C. Os Worship 6:30 and il am and? p.m. ll h vorked his wa 
Worship 8:45 , ‘he served the Church | college, he worke tw 
ae oe eee ee ~gs ag po | waiting on table, flooding} The odd days, Dr. Scott! 
06 am. Bible Study plans his sermons for the win- 
|Churches, vice president of an|@¢8"'s son. He 
2 mor — AB Bolton, Minister . sian orphan asylum and director of acquaintance with Susan mts Sa Res Ne ed 
Pp il am.: 7:45 om. 8-2 Bus stops at the | two schools and two health '* ’ 90 | ‘ nw wweees, OI Late contributions of cloth. 
HERALD OF TRUTH wal. ABC NETWORK 1 p.m. associations. From 1948 to 1950 the block in Mount Vernon” paper to read in between. But). 
Presbyterian Preabytertan He writes out each sermon| say ‘Catholic Church rectors 
<- French Church beforehand and _  half-memo- 
SERVICE FRANCAIS |\make the thought stick. “This |*1ticles have been coming in 
EDWARD L. & ELSON is true abstract art,” he thinks. : q ; 
RE SCHAEFER—Organist & Choirmaster 
9:00 & 11 A.M.—Worship Service 4i ¢ Wash 
iocese 0 as n. 
The. clothes will be distrib- 
Church Scheol—10-12:15 P.M. 
Bases N-3. L-t- Care 40 & 43 Step im Frent of the Church 
nationality or creed, he said. 
‘The drive is sponsored by the 
t Ave. N. 
MORNING WORSHIP—$:30 and 11:00 A.M. VE. .Rey Feldt, Mintster | 
“OUR STAR-STUDDED FAITH”—1, A Star Gezer’s Reward. Dr. Ludwig 1S S-SnyorIenes Entice 
Ludwig. Minister: Maildwin A Devries. Jack W. Angerman, 
ssociate Ministers: Harold W. Dickensheets Minister of Music 
Nazarene 
On the Parkway of 224 and PF Sireete N.W. 
Siisuedeies teatiies Reid Bird. D.D.. James G. Graham. §.T.M. FIRST CHURCH of the NAZARENE 
ARVEST F THE CHRISTIAN YEAR"—Dr. Bird $:45 A.M.—Sunday School 
10:50 A.M.—Rev. Marvin Cooper, Guest Speaker 
Nursery During Both Services 
6:30 P.M.—Youth Services 
212 EAST CAPITOL STREET ULCA. 
AM.—"OLD TESTAMENT LIGHT UPON THE ADVENT WAY.” 
tor Prigee 
. emer 
6:00 P.M.—@unday Byening Club 
UBL.” Dr. Polkemer. 
ADVENT NOONDAY SERVICES: 


and child in an accident, who 
felt God was his enemy, who 
was overwhelmed by meaning- 
lessness, came to him. What 
would a preacher of the happy 
life have to say? 

“I would tell him,” Dr. Scott 
said, “that any sense of loss is 
part of a sense of value. A’ 
sense of value has with it a 
sense of gift, of goodness. The 
goodness he has felt points to 
‘the ultimate ground of good- 
ness’ in God. His immediate 
loss cannot wipe out ultimate 

from 12:30 to 1 p. m. 


nw., 
at 


Other speakers next week will 
be Dr. Cranford and the Rev. 
Donald W. Prigge, associate 
pastor of the church. Services 
will be held Tuesday, Wednes- 
day and Thursday. A cafeteria 
lunch will be served each day 


By Joe Heiberger. Staff Photographer 


THE REV. DR. PHILIP GORDON SCOTT 
- « « of Westmoreland Congregational Church 


Married 
m 


Baptist 


MARYLAND 
WILSON LANE & CORDELL 


(Nr, wn 
oo Sally Satie 


6:45 AM. ¥ 


nican House 
Christ.” 


BETHESDA FIRST 


JOEN F GATES. inister 
Service © & I! A. 


BRIGGS BAPTIST 


5144 Massachusetts Avenue 
Westmoreland Hills. Md. 

Harry A. McKnight, Jr. Minister 

Schoo! Classes for all. 6:00 PM. B. T. U. 


N 
G OUR INHERITANCE” 
DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 


CHASE 5671 Western Avenue N.W. 


Dr. E¢ward ©. Clark. Pastor: Rev. John W. Langs. Minister of Education 
8:45 and 11:00 AM—Worship Services. 
“YFEP YOUR HEAD. UPI” Dr. Clark preaching 
9:48 A.M.—Sunday School. 6:00 P.M.—Youth Groups. 
Nursery for Babies and Small Children, 8:45 a.m-12:30 p.m. 


PETWORTH oh treme anne tit 8 


se AM day 
11:00 AM—"GOoDs 
oP M—"R 


A. &. E. Zion 


JOHN WESLEY 

A. M. E. ZION CHURCH 
Wationel Church of Zien Methodiom 

14th end Corceran Sta. N.W. 
&. Franklin Jackson. D.D.. Minister 
11:00 AM.—Rev. Jefferson P. Rosers 
8:00 P M.—"The Power of the Help- 

less’ — Dr. Jackson 


Rev, 5. Lewis Morgan, Jr. Pastor 


| 

au Temple St. Johan | 
Lafayette Square | 

i 


Ruity 


H. L. Stein-Schneider, Pasteur 


| Dimanche a 4 heures 
Church of Brethren Church of Brethren 


Washington City Church of the Brethren 


Fourth Street and North Carolina Avenue Southeast 
Ramsey. Minister—Harold &. Moyer, Associate Minister 
5 AM.—Chureh School 
M.—Worship, “WORDS OF CHRIST FOR LIFE.” Rev. Rameer 
M.—Evening Snack 
; eetings; Children, Young People and Adults. 
M.—Rev. Ira &. Petre, Missionary to Africa, speaker. 


Lutheran Churches 
Plan Advent Services 


—— —_ eee ae ee 


UNITY 


1733 Eye St. N.W. 
Affiliated With 


Unity School, Lee's Summit, Ma 


WwW Paul 
A 


Many Lutheran churches 
‘here will hold pa noes 
' services each Wednesday eve- 
wae Maagpisse Fo ayn lag $-0881 Tining until Christmas. 
11:00 a.m.—Worship. . ° | Mount Olivet Lutheran 
“ARE YOU RECEPTIVE?” ‘Church will have a Sunday 
evening series with programs 
presented by the Sunday 
school. 


Congrrgational 
CLEVELAND PARE 


3400 Lewell St. N.W. 


Alfred W Wurst DD Mints 
Janis Benson Cree. Christies” 
Educat 


Nazarene 


Church of Holy City, 


Congregational 


THE ROCK SPRING 
CHURCH 


{In Arlington) 
S010 N. Little Palle Rd 
PAUL R. HUNTER, Minister 
MISS BERTHA COOK, Associate 


Service of Dedication 
of Completed Church 
4:00 P.M. 
Guest Speakert 


’ 
Dr. Elion Trueblood | 


FAIRFAX COUNTY wy ey ee 
Rev. Hebert 6. Beckwith, Minister—Parsonace Phone OR. 83-1888 
11:00 A.M.—Worship—Sundey School—Nursery School 


WESTMORELAND W. L. Inderstrodt, Minister of Education 


Western & Mass. Aves. at the Circle Hareld Ash. Director of Musie 

11:00 A.M—Morning Worship. Sermon: “PATTERN OF THINGS TO 
COME.” Philip Gorden Scott, D.D. 

9:30 and 11:00 A.M. Church School; 7:00 P.M, Youth Groupes. 


During the Reconstruction of the Historic 
GEORGETOWN PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 
Pounded 1780 
Russell Cartwright Stroup, D.D., Minister 
THE CHURCH'S TEMPORARY HOME IS 
OLD ST. LUKE'S CHURCH 
Wisconsin Avenue and 35th St. N.W. 

9:45 AM.—Sunday School. 
11:00 AM.—Worship: ‘SEVEN STARS AND A BOOK.” 


THE NEW YORE AVENUE PRESBYTERIAN 
13th and New York Ave. N.W. 
The Rev. George M. Docherty, D.D., Minister 
The Rev. K. Warriston McCracken, Associate Minister 
William Watkina, Organist Stephen H. Prussing, Dir. of Music 
9:30 and 11:00 AM.—"THE LORD'S PRAYER.” Thy Kingdom, Thy Will 


Dr. Melvine W. Crump, Pastor 


7:45 PM—"MORE THAN A TRADEMARK” 
GEORGETOWN BAPTIST CHURCH 
11:00 AM.—"LIVING AND LOVING.” 
8:00 PM.—"STEPS TO HAPPINESS.” 
Bdwerd Hughes Pruces, 
MUNITY 
ING CONSTRUCTION OF 
9:30 and 11:00 AM —"ON PRESERVING THE CHURCH'S UNI * 
6:15-7:45 P.M.—Young People and Adult Fellowship. 
Baptist Bidg., 1628 16th St. N.W. 
Crmple Baptist 
9850 NEBRASKA AVE. N.W. AT MASS. AVE. AND WARD CIRCLE 


deast Over WFAN (100.3 Me), 11:00 AM. 
9:45—Sunday School. 6:30—Training Union. Nursery all Services. 
11:00 AM—"LETS FACE ITi IT'S THE DEVIL.” 
Sist and N Streets, Northwest 
Rev. W. O. Kersey, Minister 
6-45 AM.—Bible School. 6:45 P.M. B.T.U 
Nurseries at all Services. 
2 . 
First Baptist Church Sst giriasdsose 
. 16th an ts ‘ 
MEETING At wus COMMU CENTES, er DING 

Dr. Pruden. 
5:30-7:45 P.M.—Teen-Age Fellowship Group. 

1611,16th St. N.W. 
8:00 P.M—Chapel Service. “THE ANCESTRY OF JESUS.” 

Mr. Anderson. 

Chapel, Baptist Building 
9°30 AM —Sundsy School ven 700 PM.—Youth Meeting. 

lors vices 

oo" we ok canal bor ae Friendly People 


8:30 AM.—Church Scheel, 

11:00 AM.—Worship and Germon: 
“THAT ONE FACE” 

(Nursery for pre-school children) 


SFVEN GREAT DAYS STUDYING THE BIBLE 
Win 
REV. VERNON C. GROUNDS, DEAN OF THE CONSERVATIVE BAPTIS 
THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY, DENVER, COLORADO 
Sunday, Nov. 27 through Sunday, Dec. 4 
inday 11 am. and 7:45 p.m.—Week Days 8:00 p.m. 


GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH 


Sth and South Caroline Ave. SE. (At Penn. Ave. 
MARTIN F. CLOUGH, Th.D., Pastor 
We Preach the Old Fashioned Gospel 


NATIONAL BAPTIST MEMORIAL 


16th st. and Columbia Rd. XN W. DR. EDWARD B. WILLINGHAM, Minister 
8:45 and 11:00 AM.—"Thou, When Thou Prayest,” Dr, Willingham. 
9:40 AM.—Bible School 6:45 P.M.—Training Fellowship. 
8:00 P.M.—"Our Lord Jesus Christ,” Dr. Willingham 

(Second in Series: “Tenets of Faith.) 

Qtursery Will Be Oven During All Services Except 6:45 A.M.) 
Free Morning Parking, 1636 Columbia Rd. N.W. Have tiches 
stamped in Church Conference Room. 


CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH 


Chester H. Jones, Associate Minister 
Thomas Moss, Organist 


s 
. te speak. 
| f church ana| Scott is a theologian of parts.|the Evangelical and Reformed | 
in full control of himself and! That is a very commonsense ever made, “As ye would that Having attended Union Theo-| Pe iff ploye, Deborah (Mrs. David/ Kean, Dr. Docherty; the Rev. 
‘men should do to you, do ye|' shard, author \Church, He testified three/Ernsberger) and Gail, a stu-|Dr. G, Leslie Glenn, St. John's 
iat the height of its reputation, , as ” 

Baptist | and being a Grade A me og Perhaps his preg Bam Alen — to Renn base” most! james Murchison Duncan, St. 
old age, this is one way to do it.| {iycrles® Monday. 8 p.m, the Rev a foilsman on the Hamiltonioften in the summer, at Ran-| Agnes and Ascension Episcopal 
iCoprriaht 1955 me Hall Syndicate | theolocy Domini 

munity and denominational | , 
spheres has sharpened his|_. Born 51 years ago in Mount|ington. They are great climb-|Washington Federation of 
'Vernon, N. Y., the son of aj@fS and tackle a different | Churches, and the Rev. Dr. Carl 
: 
FALLS CHURCH 2800 MINNESOTA AVE. 8.5. ler than theorized about. middle 
Brosd Btree | ers’ and three sisters. During| Washington's western slope, is 
sand Church Place Billy Hood, Minister | In New Haven, Conn., where Sl their favorite trail. | 5 
CHURCH OF CHRIST Redeemer 1936-49, he was pres-| ig eye Sgn Page se Bosom Gifts of Clothing 
ete teh 0 ‘ident of the Council of |e hockey rink, tutoring the : P 
guceennaia bixigenth 8 He kept up his |ter. When he preaches, his Still Requested 
90 North Irving . words seem to come straight) 
door Storke, a girl “who lived down 
’ 7t t? bedding and shoes for the 
he w _|and then moved to Utica, not/his performance is not so im-|'"%, : . 
| as chairman of the na ‘far from Hamilton College.|promptu as it looks. 1955 Thanksgiving Clothing 
1798 1803 HISTORIC 1883 izes it. Besides each Urough Monday. 
; paragraph 
NATIONAL PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH he draws a. iid picture to| 4 Hais* ,<onations of needed 
Connecticut Avenue and N Street, N.W. mp 
JONN J. RICE Eglise Francaise de Washington Joseph F, Denges, directot of 
the Collection or the Arch 
“AN AUTHENTIC WORD," Or. Elson i 
(Broadcast at 7 P.M# over WOOK AM 1340 and WFAN+IM 100.3) | 
uted to needy persons over. 
seas without regard to race, 
Cheny Chase Preshyterian Catholie Bishops of the United 
CHEVY CHASE CIRCLE ‘States. 
CHURCH SCHOOL—$:30 and 11:00 A.M. 
YOUTH GROUPS— 6:15 end 7:30 P.M. 
CHURCH OF THE PILGRIMS 
Gift of the Presbyterians of the South to the Nation's Capita 
Mu ay School, prureery éering | -e Service | 16th and Webster St. N.W, William C, Allshouse, Pastor 
; SEASON 0 | . 
7:45 P.M.—Dr. Harold Reed, President of Olivet Nazarene College, 
Kankakee, Illinois 
Take Georgia & Alaska dbus up 16th St. to Webster on Rie. 29 
Lutheran Lutheran 
Pastors: Dr. Lewrence D. Fotkhemer, Rev. Donald W. Prigge, Associate 
scar F. Blackwelder. Pastor Emeritus; Jule Zabawa, Minister of Music 
11:00 A.M.—Worshw and Classes for Children. Nursery 9-12. 
iW UP AND LIVE.” Dr. Fo 
day Church School 


0 
00 
00 
8:00 P.M-—-THE INCARNATION. The Fulness of Time. | 9 


9:00 P.M.—CONGREGATIONAL FELLOWSHIP. In Peter Marshall Hall. i: 


Dr. Docherty preaching all services 


Northminster 
Ae Ete L. ah inister of Musie 


9:30 a.m.—Church School wursery During Worship Services 
9:30 and 11:00 AM-—"WHY DON'T WE PRAY MORE?” 


KENNEDY STREETS W.W. 
RO N. OERTER. JR. NED E. RICHARDSON 
9:30 A.M.—Church School. All ages. Nursery 4 Primary during service 
9:30 and 11:00 AM.—THE LANGUAGE OF FAITH. 10: “Assurance.” 
6:30 P.M.—Jr. High & &r. High Westminster Fellowship. 
7:30 P.M.—Young Adult Group. 
Wednesday, 8:00 p.m—"THE HOUR OF POWER.” 
5-2 Buses stop at the Door 


wsneew. WESTERN ¢ os uecs tte 


Philip Gerden Sectt, D.D.. Minteter 


GEORGIA AND 
ALASKA AVENUES 
GRACE LUTHERAN 

4300 16th St. N.W. 


J. Vietor Murtiand, Paster 


9:00 and 11:00 a m.— 
“DRESSED FOR HEAVEN” 
7:00 p.m. School of Religion 


A. BR. SIDDONSE, Minteters 


Thomes Circle 
14th & WN. NW. 


At The Luther Statue 
Rev. Walter B. Freed, D.D.., 
Pastor a ae 
The Rev. Walter G. Mars, 
r 
(Nertery During Ali Services) 
9:45 A. 2 
Holy Communion 
os ei ae 
EVERY HEART PREPARE + 


10h & G Sis.. N.W. 
Ministers 
Carl Heath Kopf Charles W. Parker 
Minister of Musie: Whitford L. Hall 


9:48 AM—Church School. (Classes for every ome.) 
(Nursery 9:45 and 11:06 A.M.) 


11:00 AM—"BOW DOWN TO ENTER” 
6:00 P M—Youth Groups. 


Christian Churches (Disciples of Christ) 


woOnuakta 


“LET 


8:30 6 11 AM.—Morniig Worship 
%:45 A.M.—Church Schoo! 


St. Paul's Lutheran 


Dr. Freed 
5:00 PM Luther vei 
Sad Vespers Wed at oP 


Mr. Frank A. Heberiein. Minister of Music 
9:00 and 11:15 A.M—Worship Service. “In The Fullness of Time.” 
10:00 A.M.—Church School 10:50 AM—Organ Recital 
6:00 P.M.—Interest Groups for all agee—nursery through adult 
7:30 PM.—"Preparing For His Coming.” 
Dr. Cranford preaching at all services. 


open during all 


9:48 A.M.—Sunday School. 


7:00 P.M.—Young Adults 


Nursery services. 
8:00 P.M.—Services for the Deaf—Mr. Francis C. Higgins, leading. 


METROPOLITAN 


6th and A Streets NE 


Dr. J. Walter Carpenter, Pastor 
Norman T. Chase, Minister of Music 


Nurseries at all Services 
| “Holding Perth the Word of Lite” 

11:00 A.M.—"A Fundamental Principle of the Christian Life.” 
7:30 P.M—"Something the World Is Watching to See.” 

, Dr. ter preaching both services 
9:40 AM.—Sunday School, 6:10 P.M. Training Union. 
Giving the Gospel to All Men ... by Radio, 6:00 P.M. WMAL 

“The Lerd Knoweth How.” 

Wed. 7:55 P.M. THE HOUR OF POWER SERVICE 


11:00 A.M.—"WALKING IN THE DAYLIGHT.” Mr. McKenzie. 
Nursery During Services. Mid-Week Service, Wed. 7:30 P.M. 


MARYLAND 


AUGUSTANA 


TAKOMA PARK stale and Tulip Aven 


9:30 & 11:00 A.M.—Morning Worsbip. 
9:30 and 11:00 AM.—"WHY DID CHRIST COME?" 
l. To Preach the Gospel—Dr. Schearrer. 
9:30 and 11 AM—Church School 7:00 P.M.—Youth Fellowship 


THE FIRST 


Carlyn Spring Road and North Vermont St. in Arilington—JA. 71-4766 
George Hileman Yount. Minister Robert A. Barnett, Assistant Minister 


9:30 and 11:00 AM.—"UNDER THE SUN— A STAR.” Mr. Barnett 
9:30 and 11:00 AM.—Church School—6:30 P.M.—Youth Groups, 
Supervised Crib Room during both worship services. 


Old Prefbyterian Meeting Houfe 
Hiflerie Church Built in £774 


$98 South Fairfax Street, Acaxawpais, Vinetens 
KENNETH G. 


PHIFER, Mixifer 
: A.M Wortig 
oat Oe Mat | All Age. 120 rey wo Bay 


¥ and New Hampshire N.W. 
Pastor Clarence L. Nelson 
pr 9:30 am. Sunday 
School and Bible 
Class 
> 9:30 and 11:00 om. 
Identical Services 
“GOD'S SECRET 
STAIR” 

Pastor Nelson 
6:00 P.M. Fireside 


PALLS CH VIRGINIA 
LEESBURG Firs IDYLWOOD RD. 
Gerald E. Kuhn. Pastor 

9:48 AM.—Sunday School & 


8:30 and 11:00 A.M.—Worship 
—WNursery at both Services 


GOOD SHEPHERD 


Rd. and Leray Avenues 
A dria, Virginia 
Rev. H. J. Wuebbens 
9:48 AM.—Gunday School. 
6:30 & 11:00 A.M.—Worship Services, 
BEACTIFUL — 


Maryland 
OUR SAVIOURS 


Meeting in the AMERICAN LEGION 
HOME, Temple Hills, Md, 5.3. Wor~ 
ship with Nursery, 11:15 AM; Sun, 
School, 10:00 AM. 


16th 


Gallatin .W. TA, 9-6718 
PF. fete Pastor 
8:30 and 11:00 am. 


ST. PAUL'S ~ 


tieut Ave. at Bverett Ot. N.W 
nee W OSnvder D.D. Pastor 
9:30 AM —Chur oo] ; 
11:00 AM.— ATION" 

Mr. Franklyn Morris 


gerade = 


Fifteenth Street Christian ,..j°'3.2.20° Ws “th. 
9:30 A.M.—@Gunday School 
10:50 vet a ~ -. PAUSE THAT REFRESHES.” 


A A A CC OE CCL IT A tnt te ee oe re eee ene - 


NATIONAL CITY CHRISTIAN CHURCH—Thomas Circle 
|. Warren Hastings, Minister, William J. Nottingham, Assoc. Minister, 
9:45 AM—Church School. 10:50—Morning Worship. 

“FROM INDIGNATION TO RIGHTEOUSNESS.” Dr. Hastings 


G. vid reeves, Minister 
Workin 10:36 a.m. 
SHEPHERD PARK CHURCH 
aid B. Reese, Minister Charlies: H. Bayer, Minister 
Beuleh Rd., Vienna, Va. 12th Bt. and tern Ave. H.W. 
Worshio 16:50 om Worsnle tio a.m 
COLUMBIA HEIG TAKOMA PARK CHURCH 
We 


A Friendly Church with « Gospel Message 


| THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
4 Saturday, November 26, 1958 9 


Methodist Official 
To Talk on Crusade 


- 
preaching at the First Unita. — 
rian Church of New Orleans. — 

Roy MeCorkle, CARE mis 
sion chief to India, will speak 
on “Impressions of India” at 
Greenbelt (Md.) Community 
Church Sunday at 9 and 11 a. m. 

The visiting preacher at the 
Washington Cathedral, the Rev. 
John T. Golding of the Church 
of the Redeemer, Chestnut Hill. - 
Mass., will give the second 


of two sermons in an Advent 
series. A series of four even- 
song (4 p.m.) Advent sermons 
will be given by the Right Rev. 
Angus Dun, Episcopal Bishop 
> Washington, starting Sun- 
ay. 


Polish National Churrk 


; ST. FRANCIS 
POLISH NATIONAL CATHOLIC 
Bethiehem Cha Ww 
—_ 
3th and Woodley Road, H.W. 
Rev. &. Kam 70. 11-8979) 
Polish Mass 11:00 A.M. 
Nursery During Service 


New Jerusalem 


THE CHURCH OF THE HOLY CIty 
isth St. above @ H.W. 
Rev. William F. Wunsch, Minister 


10:00 AM.—Chureh front 
AM.—Adult B Ne Class 


10:15 
=D 


News of the Churches Rites Set | 
Se testes Cie, tere 
In Wheaton 


For Children at Party 
The new Millian Memorial 


A complete new wardrobe costing $50 and a doll or toy - 
will be given to each of 80 young folk at the 35th annual | Methodist pty Wheaton 
Christmas party sponsored by the students of Marjorie preter Md., ba be consecrated 
Webster Junior College. "akiie @ at ir ‘eacel 
eS ee ae the Washington area of ‘the’ 


t h 
ree Su the senoel’ gymmeasiam, of union for the two denomi- Methodist Church will preach 
each child will receive a pack- nations. 
age containing the clothes and. .the consecration sermon. The 
| Rev. Merrill W. Drennan, min- 


rages a ~ radente! FUND DRIVE APPROVED | ictor, will take part in the serv: 
woe thei mon attin,|.. Members of St. Adban’s| ice. 


r to don thei attire 
coms to do or hew Episcopal Church have author-| The stone and brick byilding, 


and wear it back home. ized a $350,000 buildin 
: g pro 
Their home is the Central gram and fund campaign. A costing $105,000, will accommo- 


Union M ission’s Children’s three-story addition to Satter- date 275 at worship. It contains 


Emergency Home. ) 
This Christmas will mark the lee Hall and the remodeling of|classrooms, social hall and 


the church Guild Hall are) pitch 
40th consecutive year Miss kitenen. 
Marjorie Webster has helped planned ,. . F. Erle Prior of Named after the Rev. Dr. 


. . Arlington, illustrator of the’ 
brighten the holidays for un- . “Virginia John C. Millian, superintendent 
derprivileged children. It all recently published Virginia: / 


: Methodism,” will be honored of the Washington West District 
started when Miss Webster was by the Prior Friendship Class who died two years ago the 
a student at Columbia College, of Crossman Methodist Church.’ nsatnegy® , ’ ) 
Chicago. ‘Fall ‘ * chure as grown rom a 

During her daily trips to Hull aed ditceeh tthe Nont Pri_| charter membership of 42 to 
House—Jane Addams famous q.y at § p.m... While the/359. Sunday school enrollment 
settlement project—Miss Web- new sanctuary of the Congress! is 495. 


ster helped needy children in) 
many ways. There she con-' The congregation worshiped 


ceived the idea of a student-|), ‘in the new building the frst 
- er aving three Sunday worship 

evonaored Christmas party |services, at $:30 and 11 tn the| hen nero Vice” Mil hentan 

Christmas party,” she says of | Cpanel a in On Serene. | with church school classes at 

this year's affair on Dec. 13./ nual novena ‘in preparation| Wneston phage element 

“Some of the students have 'School. Some classes will keep 


for the Feast of the Immacu-' 
visited children at the Emerg- ion there to serve nearby fami- 
ency Home and shown a com late Conception will be held ;, 


tinuing interest in other ways.” eso aygy Blom og hang 


Epiphany Episecdpal [> to See. % ously he was minister of the 
Church, 1317 G st. nw., has A STAINED-glass window Ashton (Md.) Methodist Church 
dominated by Christ the King) four years. 


installed question boxes 
enthroned in glory, a rainbow | 
St. Andrew’s 


where anyone may deposit a 
“vital question of faith.” At (about His throne, a crown on 
|His head and in His hand the 
| 
| . 
Will Install : 
Affiliated with both the Amer-ifather and son communion 
breakfast fo Fitzgerald Coun- 


Sunday evening services dur- 
book sealed with seven seals. 
| . | 
New Rector cil, Knights of Columbus, Sun- 


ing Advent the rector, the 
on which is emblazoned the 
day at 8:15 a. m. at St. Louis 
The Rev. John J. Hamel Ill Dr. Schiff to Open 


urch, will preach at Con- 
gress Heights Methodist Church 
at 9:30 and 11 a.m. and 7:30 
ie °.* 

Mr. Blackman is conducting 
a building crusade for the 
church. A crusade report will 
be published next Saturday. 

Another guest preacher Sun- 
day will be the Rev. Anders 
Steen Lunde, professor of So- 
clology at Gallaudet College 
and former minister of the his- 
toric “Old Ship Church,” Hing- 
ham, Mass. He will speak at 
ll ‘a.m. at All Souls’ Church 
(Unitarian), 16th and Harvard 
sts. nw., whose minister, the 
Rev. Dr. A. Powell Davies, is 


LIME IOLEE ORE 


The chapel at right in this drawing of the 
ultimate group of buildings of Parkway 
Baptist Church, District Heights, Md., by 


Prelate to Be Guest 
Of Camp Directors 


The Most Rev. Patrick A. 
O’Boyle, Archbishop of Wash- 
ington, will be guest of honor 
at the annual fall dinner of 


IF irst Services Set 
the officers and directors of 
the Merrick. Boys’ Camp at 7 


In St. Luke Building 
Pp. m. Tues at the May. 


| The first services in the new 

flower Hotel. 
ey of St. Luke's Episco- Guests will also include, 
pal Church, Bladensburg, Md.,/about 50 Catholic pastors and | 


will be held at 8, 9:30 and 11 Other priests interested in the: 
a. m. jcamp at Nanjemoy, Md. | 


For the last 12 years yout 


parish, one of the oldest in the 
Washington area, has wor-' 
shiped in the parish house. | 


Architects Corning and Moore will be 
erected at a cost of $75,000. Ground will be 
broken for the building Sunday. 


Groundbreaking Set 
At Parkway Baptist 


ican (Northern) and Southern 
Baptist Conventions, Parkway 
Church has grown in two years 
to a membership of nearly 200. 
Worship services are held at the 
District Heights School. 


Mr. Drennan has been min- 
ister since June, 1954, Previ- 


Parkway Baptist Church, Dis- 
trict Heights, Md., will break 
ground for the first unit of a 
modern-design building Sunday 
at 3 p. m. 

The Rev. Quinton S. Ivy, pas- 
tor, will be in charge. 

The first unit will be a $75,000 
chapel seating 200 in the sanc-/ Airman to Speak 
tuary and accommodating 250/ Lt, John Lattner, USAF, for- 
‘Sunday School pupils in class-\mer Notre Dame football 
‘Tooms |player, will speak at the annual 


11:00 A M.—Mornin 
“HAS CHA 
HUMAN NATURE AT ALL?” 
Universalist Universalist 
UNIVERSALIST CHURCH OF SILVER SPRING 
10501 New Hampshire Avenue, Rev. David Hicks MacPherson 
: : || 10:30 AM—Worship. “EARTH Is OLD BUT MAN Is YOUNG.” 

Jewish Music Program = ee frm wie sia 
Cantor Jacob Barkin will’ 
present a special program of 
Jewish liturgical music at the 
Sabbath service of Congrega-' 
tion Adas Israel, Connecticut’ 


ave. and Porter st. nw., tonight’ 
at 8:15. ; 


—_—_—_—— _-_—--— 


UNIVERSALIST NATIONAL MEMORIAL CHURCH 
Corner 16th and & Streets N.W. 
REV. SETH R. BROOKS, D.D., Minister 


M—Church Schoo! 
M.—Worship, “THIS OLD BARTH GOES RIGHT OW TRYING.” 


will answer the questions. 

‘cated at Christ Lutheran 
. ‘Church, 16th and Gallatin sts. 
DRIVE GOES OVER TOP ‘nw., Sunday at ll a. m. The 


The $200,000 building-fund window is the gift of the 
campaign of Christ Episcopal Wenchel family in recognition 
Church, Georgetown, went over of the pastorate, 190844 of 


Rev. Dr. Charles D. Kean, 
alpha and omega, will be dedi- 
Cetholic Church, Groveton, Va. 


the top this week by $5785. The|the Rev. Dr. J. Frederic Wen- will be instituted as rector of 


money will be used to enlarge) 
the parish house. The needs! 
were presented to the other| 
members by 97 men, who them- 
selves pledged $83,815 before) 
they asked others to give .. .' 
Several Navy chaplains from) 
the Potomac River Naval Com-| 
mand are going to New York) 
Monday to take part in the ob-| 
servance of the 180th anni- 
versary of the Navy Chaplain’ 
Corps ... Frank C. Hughes of | 


Minneapolis, Minn. an elderly cil, and the Rev. Dr. Frederick! 
and reputedly “sincere” athe- E. Reissig, executive secretary) 
ist, has filed a suit against Ivy of the Washington Federation| 


chel, now pastor emeritus ... 
People in 40 nations are join- 
ing in this year’s Worldwide 
Bible Reading Program from 
Thanksgiving .Day to Christ- 
mas, the American Bible So- 
ciety has announced ... The 
Very Rev. Msgr. Paul F. Tan- 
ner, assistant general secret 

of the National Catholic We 
fare Conference; Rabbi Simon 
Burnstein, president of the 
Washington Rabbinical Coun- 


St. Andrew’s Episcopal Church, 
Arlington, on St. Andrew’s Day, 


, next Wednes 
PEN a day, at 7:30 
£ p. m. 

The Rev. Dr. 
Revel L. Howe, 
professor of 
pastoral theol- 
ogy at Virginia 
Theological 
. | Seminary, will 
La preach. The 
Bishop's repre-| 
sentative will 
be the Rey. Dr. 


Mr. Hamel 


Baker Priest, Treasurer of the of Churches, have indorsed the| Robert O. Kevin, professor of. 


United States, to stop the use 
of public money for the sup- 
port of chaplains in the Armed 
Services. He contends this 
violates the principle of separa- 
tion of church and state. Since 
there are no atheistic chap- 
lains, he says atheists are be- 
ing discriminated against. 


THE OFFICAL Board of 
the Chevy Chase Methodist 
Church has voted to send the 


Safe Driving Days 
Nov. 21 to Dec. 10. 


Program 


Group to Honor 
Jewish Children 
In Montgomery 


All children in the Montgom- 
ery County Jewish Community 


Old Testament at the Seminary. | 

A pot luck supper will pre-| 
cede the service. 

Mr. Hamel graduated from 
Cranbrook School, Bloomfield 
Hills, Mich. in 1944; Miami 
University, Oxford, Ohio, 1947, 
and Virginia Theological Semi- 


years as assistant minister at 


‘apd New York City, he returned 


churches in Ypsilanti, Mich., 


nary cum laude, 1951. After two '|- 


Jewish Lecture Series 


Dr. Hugo B. Schiff, lecturer 
on Jewish life and literature 
at Howard University School 
of Religion, will give a series 
of six breakfast-lectures on the 
“Union Prayerbook” at Home-' 
wood-Capitol View Recreation 
Center, Silver Spring, begin- 
ning Sunday at 10:15 a. m. 

The series, which will end tn 
March, is sponsored by Temple 
Emanuel. 


Bivine Sctence 


to Virginia Seminary as a lec- 


minister, the Rev. Dr. Clifford|)who were born in November turer in pastoral and systematic | 
Homer Richmond, on a _ six-,will be honored at a Sabbath/theology, substituting for pro-| 


week trip to the Holy Land, “in| 
appreciation of his 15 years of| 
devoted service” . | 
of the Congress Heights Baptist 
Church, including 212 tithers, 


the past year gave a record/service of Tifereth Israel Con-| Marjorie 
Pewee Ky. They have a three-|| 


$78,000 to the church . . . Chris-| 
tian Science Lecturer John D. 
Pickett of Chicago will speak | 
today at 11 a. m. in the educa-| 
tional building of the First! 
Methodist Church, Hyattsville, 
under the auspices of the local 
Christian Science congrega- 
tion. 


Northern Presbyterians 
and United Presbyterians 
have appointed drafting com- 
mittees te formulate a plan 


— ptettual Science 


service tonight at 7:45. 
Rabbi Tzvi H. Porath will 


be served. 
Guest speaker at the Sabbath 


gregation and the Young Peo- 
ple’s Synagogue, tonight at 8:30, 
will be Jack London, a congre- 
gation member who will speak 
on the “Portion of the Week.” 
Congregation Har-Tzeon, 


| Wheaton, Md., will present aij! ‘ 


film, “The Dybbuk,” based on a 
folk tale, Sunday at 8:30 p. m. 
at the Glenmont Recreation 
Center. 


National Spiritualist 


fessors on sabbatical leave. 
| He has been minister-in-| 


. » Members|preach and refreshments willicharge at St. Andrew's since 


last June. 
| His wife is the former Sara 
Morlidge of Fort 


year-old son, John Timothy. 
Self-Realization 
Swami 


Premananda 
of India 


Sender at 1) a.m. 
“PRAISE 
xX OF GOD" 


4 


CHURCH OF TWO WORLDS 
2460 Sixteenth, St. N.W. 


Science 
Suite 631. 1424 K St. H.W. 
REV. ALICE W. TINDALL, Pastor 
Private Appointments— 
ME. 8-0973-——-CO, 5-1149 


Rev. H. Gordon Burroughs, Minister 
Sun., 7:45 p.m., Healli 
8:00 p.m. — “SURPRISES FOR 

THE RELEASED SOUL.” 
Followed by Spiritual Greetings. 


(ritual Healing Message Meetings 


ay and ursday, 8:00 P.M. 
Truesday. 2:30 P.M. 
Developing Classes Wed. 8 P.M. 


‘Assembly of God 
Trinity Church 


Twelfth and Rhode Island Ave. N.E. 


REV. HERBERT A. NUNLEY, 
Minister 


1:06 AM.—Worship Service 

7:30 P.M.—BEvanegelistic Service 

800 PM —@ervices Wednesday and 
y 


Greek Orthodox 


4115 16h St NW, 
Rev. Thomas J. Daniels Paster 
Rev. Deme S am 


Aas't 
Vespers, 1:36. 


ORTHODOX CATHEDRAL 
30th end Mass. Ave. NW. 


Very Rev. stpiiene Laloussia, 


Divine Liturgy 10-12 Hoos 
Sundays and Holidare 


| Wed., 8 p.m.—Message Service. 


Service | 


Sunda Senos atee_ 1? ” 
@u' DEN cbr s TEMPLE oF THE 
SELF-R CHURCH 


| 
| 


Conversion? 


Subject at the 
| Almas Temple Auditorium 
| 1315 K St. N.W. 
| §$unday, Mev. 27, 11 A.M. 
Through the ages people 
were told they must be con- 
verted to inherit 
life. Jesus said: “Except ye 
| be converted, and become 
as little children, ye shall 
not enter into the Kingdom 
of Heaven.” What did he 
mean? When you understand 
the true meaning of con- 
version, it will lift a burden 
from your shoulders and 
start you on the road to joy- 
| ots and victorious living. 
Dr. Arthur Jay Green, Minister 
Church of Divine Truth and 
College of Mental Science 


7426 13th Street N.W. 
Phone RA. 6-1313 


“Christian Srience 


Christian Sctence 


Rnitartan 


may Pp 
means by which you move out of « 
childish attitude in 2 wr oa 

Burdet | Backus 


Sixteenth and Baevere Streets N.W. 
DAVIES. D. D. 


DR 

li: A.M.—Morning Worship 
Sermon by the Rev. Anders 8. Lunde 

“BOCIETY AND RELIGION” 


GREATER W 


CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCHES 
AND READING ROOMS IN 


Branches of The Mother Church, The First Church of 
Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts 


——_ 


ASHINGTON 


Golden Text: I Corinthians 16:13. 
quit you like men, be strong. 


SUBJECT OF LESSON SERMON NOVEMBER 27, 1955 
ANCIENT AND MODERN NECROMANCY. Alias 
MESMERISM AND HYPNOTISM. DENOUNCED. 


Watch ye, stand fast in the faith, 


Washington, D. C. 
FIRST CHURCH 
Columbia Rd. & Euclid St. N.W. 
SECOND CHURCH 
$160 Pennsylvania Ave. SE. 


hool of Relig =... 


-——-——— 


10:45 am. Sc 


THE FATAL MISTAKE 


That Will Send 
Millions to Hell! 


—Stirring Bible Message 


A. ter 
Services 9:15 & 11:15 A.M. 
“THE INCONSISTENCY 


OF LIBERALISM. 
9:00 & 11:00 A.M. Church School 


——— anand 


THIRD CHURCH 
13th and L Ste. N.W, 
FOURTH CHURCH 
3505 16th St. N.W. - 


4441 Wis. Ave. N.W. Sun. 

4510 42d St. N.W. Wed. 
SEVENTH CHURCH 

1902 Rhode Island Ave. N.W. 
EIGHTH CHURCP 

22nd & Jackson at R. I. Ave. 

NE. 


Virginia 
FIRST CHURCH—Alexandria 
1709 Russell Road 
FIRST CHURCH—<Arlington 
6843 Little Falls Rd. 
SECOND CHURCH—Arlington 
3101 Arlington Blvd at No. 


8722 Flower Ave. Wed. 


HOURS OF SERVICES 
Sunday Morning Services and Sunday Schools at 11. Second Ch. 


ton, Sunday School also at 9:30. 


and Filth Charches, Washington and First Alexandria at 


Sunday Evening Services 
8. 


Fourth Churches, Washington and First Church Chevy Chase, ef &. 


Wednesday Evening Meetings at 


First Church, Arlington, and First Church, 


8 include testimonies 
» at 8:15; 


Society first and third Wednesdays of each month. 
READING ROOMS 


14th & G Ste. N.W. (Colo. Bid.) 
1405 Park Rd. N.W. 

(Riggs Bank Bldg) 
2315 Wisconsin Avenue N.W. 
1302 Rhode Island Avenue N.W. 


Virginia 
110 N. St” Asaph St, Alexandria 
6835 Little Falls Rd., 
3150 Wilson Bivd., Rm. 200, Ari. 


8616 Georgia Ave., Silver 


All ave Cordially Invited to Altterid the Services and to Visit 
the Rooms 


Radio Programs: Sun, WARL, 8:45 am; WMAL, 9:15 om. 
Sun., WRCTV, 9:30 am; Fri, WRC, 6:08 am 


. -- Eptscapal cee 


ey ~ Eptarnpal 


eternal | 


ii 
: 


if: 1 A 

Headquarters Methodist 100 Maryland Ave. NE. 
VIRGINIA 

W. Kenneth Haddock, William A. Lyons, Ministers, 

7:00 P M—Senior Evening Fellowship. 
MARYLAND 

9:30 and 11:00 AM.—"MEETING GOD AT EVERY CORNER.” 

HYATTSVILLE 

Baltimore Avenue et Hemilton Street 
9:00 and 11:15 A.M—Church School in the New Educational Building 
8.00 P.M.—MRS. EDITH S&S. WHITE. 
UNION METHODIST CHURCH 


Bowutown Evangelical and Reformed Churches 

CONCORDIA GRACE 

Nursery during service 
Methodist Methoadist 
Bishop G. Br Oxnam, D.D.. LL.D 
District Superintendent Orris OG. inson. DD. and Asbury Smith. DD 
ARLINGTON —** Meri st Soot, tate 
Arlington, Va. 
§:30 and 11:00 AM.—Church School 
9:30 and 11:00 AM-—"THE FINISHING TOUCH.” Dr. Haddock. 
7:30 P.M—Martin Luther Film. 
Nursery During Morning Services 

CHEVY CHASE 7001 Connecticut Ave. (At Shepherd) 

Ministers, Clifford Homer Richmond and Charles Rother, Jr. 

Dr. Richmond. 
First Methodist 
EDGAR W. BECKETT. Minister 
© Ceoeney. Assistant Minister 
Three Identical Services at 9:00, 10:10 and 11:15 A.M. 
DR. O. G. ROBINSON, District Superintendent. 
Nursery Provided for Children—Ample Parking t the Rear of Church 
DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 
$14 Twentieth St. N.W. (Four Blocks Above White House—Just of Penn. Ave.) 
Rev. Edward 5. Lewis, Th. M. Minister Harold White, Minister of Music 


11:00 AM—*"WITH EYES WIDE OPEN” 
6:30 P.M.—Youth Wesley & Young Adult Fellowships 
8:00 PM.—MOVIE: “THE HIDDEN HEART.” 

Mr. Lewis Speaking at both services 


Visit Methodism's Historie Downtown Church—Seme Senctuary Walls Since 1846 


16th and Allison Su. NW. 
ad! Arley Leathermen. Minister 


. Minister of Music 


9:45 A.M.—Church School—All Departments. 
11:00 AM.—"THE MAN WHO DARED TO BE DIFFERENT.” 
Mother's Cooperative Nursery 


Nebraska & New Mexico Avenues 
Metropolitan Memorial Fo vo. nc) Methodit Church 


EDWARD GARDINER LATCH, D.D. 
Rev. John Charles Walker, Rev. Richard L. Cookson 
9:30 and 11:00 AM.—Sunday School. 
9:30 and 11:60 AM.—"VICTORY IN DEFEAT.” 
7:00 P.M.—Youth and Young Adult Groups. 


Convenient to Buse ané Car Lines 

CALVARY 1459 Columbia Road N.W 

Johu Baview 3 Mie 

Louts A. Potter. mister of urte 

9:45 AM.—Church School Classes—11:00 A.M.—Nursery Care. 
1100 AM.-—"AN ADVENT MESSAGE.” The Minister. 
7:30 PM.—Evening Worship for Everyone. 
8:00 P.M.~—Youth and Young Adult Fellowships. 


WESLEY 11:00 A.M.—Worship. 


“THE FIRST SEEKING.” 
9:30 AM—Church School. 

Conn. Ave. and Jocelyn Gt. H.W. 

KLZIN K. HADDAWAY. D.D. 11:00 A.M.—Nursery & Kindergarten. 

Temple Duns. Director of Musie 4:00, 6:15 & 7 PM-~-Youth Groups. 


CONGRESS HEIGHTS METHODIST 


Fifth Street and Alabama Avenue 6.E. 
Dr. George lL. Commer, Minister. Rev. J. H. Gearis, Assistant Minister 


9:30 and 11:00 A.M.—Sunday School. (Nursery During All Services) 
9:30 and 11:00 A.M.—"BUT GOD SAID.” . 
6:00 P.M.—lIntermediate Fellowship. 6:30 PM—M.YF. 
7:30 PM.—"“ONLY THE CHURCH STOOD.” 
Rev. Leon L. Blackman, Director, Church Building Crusade. 


Methodiem's Historic Shrine in the Heart of the Capital. (et. 1814) 


FOUNDRY 


16th Street Near P N.W. 


DR. THEODORE HENRY PALMOUIBT. pr. RERMAN MexaY 
9:30 AM.—Church School, all ages. 
Dr. Palmquist preaching at the three services 
9:30 and 11:00 AM—"THE DEVIL IS A LONELY MAN.” 
8:00 P.M.—"A CURE FOR LONELINESS.” 


MT. VERNON PLACE 


Massachusetts Ave. at Sth and K Sts. N-W. 


DR. ALBERT P. SHIRKEY, MINISTER 
Rev. W. ¥. Moore, Assoc. Minister: BR. Deane Shure, Minister of Musis 


10:00 A.M.—Church School for all ages. 


Morning Worship 
9:00 end 11:15 AM— 


“DARING TO BE COMMITTED” 
6:48 PM.—Evening Worship— 


7:30 PM.—University of Life. 
8:15 P.M.—Supper and Fellowship. 


Tes 


MARYLAND 


ST. MATTHEWS PARE lU™*™ 


Rev. Alfred Warren Burns, Reoter 
9 &@ 946 AM—Church School . 


Street 
Warren Carlson 


Avente and Wich 
gives ville 
ey. rt 
45 Wamily Gervice 


PINKNEY MEMORIAL 
730 AM 

ll AM.—Hely Communion and 
Ordination te Priesthood 


—Men’s Advent Corporate Communion 
Sermon— 


42nd Ave. and Gellatia 


10th Anniversary of Recters 


ASCENSION 


8:00 AM.—Holy Communion. 9:30 and 11:00 A.M—Morning Preyer 
Nurseries, 9:30 6 


9:30 AM.—Church School. 


833 Slice Ave. Sliver 


Spring. Md. 
The Rev. W. Robert Miller, Rector 


ll AM. 


ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA 


EMMANUEL. Russell Rd. and Mason Ave. 
Gervices 6, 9:39 and 


J. Jaquelin Ambler, Recter. 
ll AM. 


‘CHURCH OF ST. CLEMENT 1701 quaker Lane. Maurice H. Hopson, Restor 
8:00 AM—Holy Communion. 9:30 AM—PFamily Service and Church Sched. 
11°18 AM.—Morting Prager & Sermon. Nursery. Kindergarten. 


DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 


’ 3450 EK St. UW. 
Near Waesh Clr. 
dating 


Low ss 
Parish Mase & Germon 
School and Nursery) 
igh Mass & Sermon 


Mr. Wilson 
Wed. ai 00 AM.—Morming Prayer, 
Dr. Gien 


Evening Pravrer 
Confessions 5 te 6 bd. m. 


golly 2.66 


ST. STEPHEN 
AND THE INCARNATION 
16th and Newton 6ts. NW 
Steuart F. Gast Rector 
6. 9:15 and 11:00 AM. 


Trinity Church 


Piney Branch B4. at Dahlia St N.W 
The Ber. Bay Briand. Rector 
The Rev, Richaré Garr, Assistant 

8:00 AM—Holy Communion 


9:15 AM.—Pamily Gervice and 
Church School 


11:00 AM.—Morning Prarer 


5 
» 77:330 PM.—Bveninge Prayer, 
Dr. Gienn 


ST. JOHN'S 


Lafayette 
The Rev. Lesiie Glenn 
The Rev_ Frank ilson 
The Rev Raymond Barnes 
8:00 AM —Holy Communion 
9:30 AM.—Holy Communion, 


, en 
unday SGehool for all ages «ef ii. 


for infants 
joe every weekda = noon. 


o 1595 H Gt 


CHRIST CHURCH 
GEORGETOWN 


hist O Streete H.W Since 1817. 
Rev. Jo R Anschuta. D.D. Recter 
rvices: 6 9:30 and 11°00 A. M 


OLD ST. JOHN'S 


wil Wags, Curate 


. Weet of Wisconsia 

om Sharp. Rector 
Bchoo! 

 §:15 and 11:00 AM.—Worship 


1ST. THOMAS’ *™ 


The Rev. Harold Bend Sedgwick, Rector 


8 AM.—Holy Communion. 
11:00 A.M.—Special Advent Sun- 


the Rector. 
(Child Care in Parish House.) 
7:30 P.M—Young Adults (20-35 » 


o * a Sugg tay = 
Street between P and Que, N.W. 
Near Dupont Circle 


ll A-M—Sunday School 


OLD-FASHIONED 
HYMN-SINGING 
AT 11 O'CLOCK 


ST. ALBANS 


The 


The Rev. David M. Gillespie, The Rev. John C. Harris, Assistants. 


AM.—Holy Communion, 9 
AM ~~. =p 
kegiving Day 


7 IS A 
12 : 
Thana 


Massachusetts and Wisconsin Avenue NW. 


Prayer & Germon by the Rector. Wed. 10:30 AM 
00 AM.—Holy Communion, 10:30 A.M.—FPamily Service 


Rev. Robert 5. Trenbath, Rector 


M —Pamily Service 
x.¢ 


The Church of the Epiphany 


1S17 G STREET NW 
. CHARLES 


THE REV 
THE REV. WARREN E. 


THE REV. DONALD J. DA 


8:00 AM.—Holy Communion. 


10:00 AM.—Parents’ Class, Children’s Choir and Nursery, 
11:00 AM-—Church School & Nursery. 


(1:00 A.M—Morning Prayer and Sermon by the Rector 
“PREPARED FOR THE LORD.” 

5:30 P.M—Young People's Fellowship and the Sunday Nighters 
8:00 P. M.—Holy Communion. Questions by Dr. Kean and Mr. Mace 
NOONDAY ADVENT SERVICES 

Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, November 28, 29, 96 
12:00-12:30-—The Rev. William H. Kepler 
Thureday and Friday, December 1 and 3 
12:00-12:30——The Rev. Elion Trueblood, D.D. 


D. KEAN. Rector 
MACE. 


10:00 A.M.—Adult Bible Class 


ASCENSION AND 


tth 
The Rev 


7:30 AM.—Low Mass. 


11:00 A.M.—High Mase & Sermon. 
Daily Mass, 7 a.m., also Thurs. 9:30; Confession Sat. 4-5, 7:30-8:30 p.m. 


Massachusetts Avenue, N.W. 
dames Murchison Duncan, 


ST. AGNES 


Rector 
9:30 AM—Sung Mase. 


ALL SOULS MEMORIAL CHURCH 


2300 Cathedral Avenue Just East of Connecticut Avenue N.W. 


¥. Prank 


Alvin . “Easockate Rector 
8:30 AM.—Holy Communion. 9:30 A.M.—Church School Bible Class 
11:00\A.M.—"THE COMING OF CHRIST THE KING,” Mr. Wills 


8:00 AM-—Holy Communion, St. 


9:30 AM.—Holy Communion, Bethlehem Chapel. 
The Rev. Canon Richard Williams 


11:00 AM.—Morning Preyer 
: Rector, 


4:00 P.M.-—Evensong & Sermon—The Rt. Rev. Angus 
Bishop of Washingtos 


Cathedral 
Daily Services 
7:30 a.m., Noon, 4 p.m. 
STATE DAY 
NEW MEXICO 


Mary's Chapel, 


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—lRails P ocks Up Ne 


Heuss ce ey EE Sat 
Moves to Save or Gains Extend to 3 Points 


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. gam ; | BONN, Nov. 25 West Ger | Railroads had excellent gains of 1 to 4 points pa awa rng the foonat ~ ak of 
man President Theodor Heuss| A a ging 

rene ] or oe Te ' and on out to 11 points in the case of Santa $181.50 scored Sept. 23 just before the reak 
‘tonight moved to help find a | 9s ras . | Fe which closed at 160. that came with news of the President's Ss. 
way to heal the rift between fete |, The list as a whole displayed plus signs of The rails were all alone in the average on 
Christian Democrat Chancellor|  trensestions ia stocks wanes te-| 1 to 3 points frequently. Losses of 1 to 2 points | the higher side. The industrials declined 60 
| }} Were just about the top. cents and own 10 cents, 

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T ] | tude toward Russia. ae. — * their plus signs for the rest the aircrafts. 
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PARIS, Nov. 25 #—An av. = Free Democrats, -"%| OF Were actually in lower territory for the day. 
s /bers of Adenauer’s government frp BM 47s ” §8% Buying in the rails was encouraged by the 


thorized spokesman said today — ‘coalition, to meet separately Ac recent split of Union Pacific, the prospect of | y 
ACF further splits in the higher priced issues, and | It closed at 51 up 3%. After the | 


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delivered to Israel. oo. reportedly de. on high ground for the, year, company had been sold to Canadian interests. 
He reported this after a re. ” w with a fiat|i* rr : ‘Close 7 ose | 
. Ait Red pt 450 ah (1003) High Low Ciese Chg. po 

sponsible source in Rome said oe | whether the | Ales Pols . = a I wh 7 “| oe bas = 

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ton " . r has been|a ? 

had passed through Ciampino Dal ‘a constant critic of his poliey leg 

Airport there en route to Israel - and especially Adenauer’s re.|}! fed te 

in the past 48 hours | : |fusal to deal directly with Rus. dilied CD 30 

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identified these jets as the lat- Baek to W ork to the Free Dem ; Cha! Th 87% G79... 8 

est model French fighter called them to restate t Yr "ite bin "Wet ¥e| Sitie 

the Mystere. But in Paris the Konrad Adenauer, West Ger- ‘his foreign poli 

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zation had been given for the been ill for seven weeks, er will meet with (tm hy F- 
export of Mysteres to Israel. Am Airl pf 3.58 


ones ae ep age d |Heuss Saturday morning. Am Boker 23 

France is also supplying jets os “he returned to his | Heuss, a former chairman A= @ mote te 

to Egypt. ‘ce in Sonn on Thursday. jot the Free Democrats, has im Or Shes? 

Der Alte will be 80 on Jan. 5. |little to say in the ordinary |Am 84 Par ts 

The Ouragan has a top speed, — —~ | business of government, but his |4 

of about 550 miles an hour. | soem standing in the coun. 
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tured, but they have been out- e Ss an . o| , Free Democratic support of | 

classed by the swifter Mystere Adenauer’s coalition is not es-| 
sential for survival of the gov. 


and jets turned out in other | Vf : ° 
countries. | a2azines IT} jernment, but it would sizably 
Egypt is reported to be get. ~ reduce Adenauer’s majority in 
the Bundestag (lower house). 


ting possibly as many as 200) fh b . y d . 
MIGs under its recent arms Aull? assy ar Meanwhile, in Berlin, Foreign |4= i 
deal with Czechoslovakia. If so, - tester Heinrich von Bren-|im heme 


these doubtless will outperform By Warren Rogers Jr. ae he believed Russia/Am ice . 


the Ouragan. 
Sit Associated Prets 
[In Berne, United Press re. 


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“one day” recognize 18 jet , 

; . that forced neutralization of |as MAF dy 
ported that the Swiss govern.| Communist Czechoslovakia 8; Germany would increase rather |4# M&F 
ment, in accordance with its|effort to prevent its people|than decerase war danger. lfm teen 


policy of neutrality, has banned /from reading Western publica-| He told foreign 
all arms shipments to the Mid-| tions has reached into the|°™*S, that 


dle East not for. | lated wou 
rn for renga nga ne flower garden of the United d 


5949 
spokesman said that an Egyp-|States Embassy at Pragué. East and West. a i T | 7 nie wt is * rh 
an machine-gun unit captured; The story, as reported yester-| Von Brentano said he would |4= ny | 


a small hill near an Israeli set-iday by offici under no circumstances seek bi-|*" "4 
tlement in the Negev today,’ y *y Officials who served | lateral negotiations on reunifi-|am se 


but was driven off by an Israeli; ‘4¢Te, goes like this: cation of the divided nation |= Sts eae! 

patrol. The incident followeq| 40ng before the Communists! with Russia lam Suet ol ueim sai tesset se/ Gon Gots if 091 tas, | Hammer 

closely an exchange of charges|C4me, the people of Prague en-' Earlier the West German | ITve— % ' 

over an Egyptian antiaircraft poyed taking Sunday walks. | government said that it has ac. | im Steres 7 om + 

attack on an Israeli plane} Traditionally, all the embassies cepted Valerian Zoun, one of wy b Mate 144% 
jw"hich lie in the shadow of the Russia’s top diplomats. as first |4 15} 

presidential palace have thrown Ambassador to Bonn. and simul- 


Ex rt Predicts open their gates to the stroll- taneously has protested o 
| ing public on Sunday, Russian fefture’ te repatriate 


This fall, t . 
Test May Need bassy set up ) oan en German war prisoners. 
" ‘ - 5 courtyard. On the table were | 
Six Satellites | spread back issues of United East German Of ficial 
‘States magazines which the em-| 
Reuters bassy —~ had received from|Flees to West Berlin 
: . PF. home. ese puDlications in-| 
; odicals and some news and pic-| Johannes Herdegen, a member 
the United States plan 0 ture magazines. iof Communist East Germany’s 
launch an artificial satellite in-| Czechs leafed through them | Parliament, fled to West Berlin | item 
to outer space, said today it during a yd — ae ag — Ag asked for political jar “i 
courtyar arden. the en sy is 
might be necessary to send up of the ‘iret day all the maga-| He brought his wife and two = or 
es many as six missiles to get zines had disappeared. In time,| children. The reasons for his |* 06 
satisfactory results. the American Embassy was/action were not immediately | ttesisces 


| " . " : 
.|doing a land office business in available. ati ¢ 
Dr. Spilhaus, in Paris to at . His flight was disclosed as a $e 


Inited| back issue magazines. 
tend a meeting of the United But soon the Communist re-| delegation representing the Su. |i Mf 3. 


Nations Scientific and Cultural | gime—which forbids any and|preme Soviet (parliament) of 

Organization, described the'all Western literature to its|the Soviet Union arrived for a 

artificial satellite project as peorte--get wind of what was sae MB! the East’ German| 

Nappening. : 

“not spectacular at all, but) "On Nov 11 the Czech Foreign} Herdegen, a former econo-|, 

merely an extension of the Office called in Harold (C/ mics professor at the Martin 

known techniques of rocketry.” Vedeler, in charge of the em-| Luther University at Halle, was 4 9% 95% set 
Dr. Spilhaus is dean of the bassy in the absence of Am-igiven East Germany's bronze |psie lim . S7 ihe 1% WM 


Institute of Technology at the|bassador Alexis Johnson. ‘order of merit May 6 for his| set B . 3% 33% | 
University of Minnesota. | Vedeler was told the display | “outstanding achievements in |an ” ene ae © 
He said miniature instru-'of United States magazines'the building and strengthening” | "? 4% @% 
ments in the satellite would within ready reach of Czechiof the country. 
radio results back to earth and |citizens -was’' “unwelcome.” He| He was a member of the Cen. 
al Committee of East Ger- 


all nations taking part in the 
propaganda but simply reflected | many’s Communist-aligned 


1957-58 geophysical year would! 
be asked to piék up its trans-' American culture through their | Liberal Democratic Party and 
missions. istories and advertisements. was Mayor of Jena until 1952. 


ta 4 7 Mp 


FOOD FOR THOUGHT—If\its annual wine and cheese | Agency has agreed to send you 
you have a friend who is a tasting “open house” at the tickets via a Patricia Stevens 
member of the Wine and Food| Washington Golf and Country lovely any time you call. 

Society of Washington, I call She te henur a aa ic 8 

t you cultivate his friend-| o ate on the | 
Ship oad now until Dec. 8. On society’s calendar that mem- | NAT BADER, the perennial 
that date the society will hold bers may bring along a guest musician-about-town, tells us 
9 5 aE ale OF guests. The evening's re- ho’, getting warmed up for the 
: ry =—sépast , = nnn od ype Christmas holidays by acting as 

mew. an acordion-playing Santa 
+p <% A : | Claus in the big Silver Spring, 
ey @ Md., Santa parade. Nat is . 
De oe y reel music teacher by day, a society 
: “4 PEATURING 4 : | ‘musician by night and a stroll- ~ F 
_j GALAXY or _ We're told that the cheeses |/"& accordinist na weekends 
; BEAUTIES "} |and the wines are the finest 4% special occasions. 
ow 


available on the market. 

aia SPEAKING of society must 

THE NOTED Sauter-Finne-cians, the master of them 

gan orchestra will play for|>andleader oe ber yore Is 
dancing at the Muscular Dys-|20w out of the “nia tal and re- 
trophy benefit tonight at the/CUperating nicely, 
Sheraton-Park ballroom. The| . Sande 
dance starts at 9 p. m. I under. 
stand that tickets can be pur- 
chased at the door but if you'd 
like to get them during the day 
the Patricia Stevens Modeling} TED LEWIS has a note for 
. the girls in his monthly news 


| letter. Ted says he’s prepared 
FOR YOuR 2 190: wea tO open up the Crow’s Nest at 
his establishment for luncheon 
groups of 16 to 70 persons at 


Direct from the Gedfrey Show | 
Produced by Kamarovea & menu prices (65 cents td $1.35) 
ae | of New York's 
Latin Quarter 
EVERYTHING 
EXTRAVAGANT 


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Capital Commerce 
Downtown Sales 


Show Slight Pickup 


By S. Oliver Goodman 
Pinancial Editor 


Department store sales in downtown Washington showed a 
1 per cent gain in the week ended Nov. 19 over a year ago. The 
Bain, slight as it was, causd local retailers to breathe a little 
more easily. 

For the two previous weeks,’ 
downtown sales had been edg- 
ing lower while suburban sales 
showed a sharp upward trend. 
Local merchants are watching 
closely to see whether a new 
suburban department store and 
another expanded operation in 
nearby Maryland will seriously 
affect downtown sales. 

For the week ended Nov. 19, 

politan Washington de- 
partment stores showed a 9 per 
nt sales upturn over a year) 


Record Post-Holiday 


Reported by Hecht’s 


The Hecht Co. last night 
reported that 50,393 persons 
passed through the doors of 
its downtown store from 9:30 
a. m. to 6 p. m. yesterday. 

This was the busiest post- 
Thanksgiving Day in the 59- 
year history of the downtown 
department store, according 
to Harry M. Davidow, execu- 
tive vice president and gen- 


0. 
For the four weeks ended! 
tov. 19, the metropolitan gain 

s 6 per cent while downtown 

les were off 2 per cent. 

The four-week period covers 
approximately the time in 
which Lansburgh’s new branch 
store in Langley Pagk, Md., 
and Hecht’s vastly enlarged 
store in Silver Spring were in 
operation. 

Christmas shopping was away 
te an unusually early start this 
year in the area. Traditionally, 
the Yule season and promotions 
are launched after Thanksgiv-' 
ing. This year retailers seemed 
to get a head start on eVery-| 
thing from ordering goods to 


hiring extra employes. New Allstate Office 
A noteworthy factor in the 


early Yule buying, it was _ Allstate Insurance Co., a sub- 
pointed out, is the upgrading Sidiary of Sears Roebuck and 
of customers tastes. Shoppers! Co., will formally open a new 
are more interested in the bet-\claim and sales office Monday 


ter and more expensive mer-| i 
chandise, and one retailer esti-\** 915 Georgia ave. Bob Col 


mates that the average pur-|/er, Allstate regional manager, 
chase slip is up about 3 per|said the new unit reflects the 


Hecht stores. 

Yesterday's was the first 
customers’ survey by Hecht’s 
since the day after Thanks- 
giving in 1949, when 47,022 
were counted. The downtown 
store was open until 9:30 p. m. 
yesterday, but the count was 
reported to 6 p. m. in order 
to make an equitable compar- 
ison with 1949 when the store 
closed at 6 p. m. 


eral manager of the area | 


Che Washington 1 RAE 
*Dusiness 


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 


2 


6, 1955 11 


Unit to Open 
Office Here 


NEW YORK, Nov. 25 —A 
igroup of gas utilities an- 
jnounced today it would set 
‘up a headquarters in Wash- 
ington to lead a fight against 
congressional approval of the 
Harris-Fulbright bill which 
‘would remove from Federal 
hands the control of the nat- 
ural gas at the well-head. 


The group has organized 
the Council of Local. Gas 
‘Companies with the avowed 
purpose of defeating the leg- 
‘islation, which it says could 
increase gas prices to con- 
sumers by $800 million an- 
nually. 

(W. H. Gill, assistant to the 
president of the Washington 
Gas Light Co. said the com- 
pany will be a member of the 
council.) 

The council 
Washington offices on Mon- 
day at 724 14th st. nw., un- 
der the direction of Charlies 
Frasier of United Gas Im- 
provement, Philadelphia. 

John Heyke, president of 
Brooklyn Union Gas. Co., and 
council chairman announcing 
formation of the council, de- 
clared: “By coordinating the 
efforts of local gas  com- 
panies, we intend to- inform 
the public that passage of 


: 


will open 


cent in price. 'firm’s growth in the D. C. area. 
With very few reports of Frank J, Fioramonti is claims 


shortages or of difficulty in’ manager in charge of the new 
getting goods, the stores’ major office 


worry is the problem of get- 
ting extra help. Daniels Is Promoted 
Television Sales Spurt . 


A 51 per cent increase in| 
sales of television receivers) 
highlighted the October appli- 
ance picture in the Washington 
area. October sales of radio 
sets jumped 48 per cent over 

same 1954 month, accord- 
ing to the Electric Institute of 
Washington. Unit sales com- 
pared as follows: 


J. Willard Marriott, president 
of Hot Shoppes, Inc. an- 
nounced yesterday the a ppoint- 
ment of John S, Daniels as vice 

sao president in 
charge of mer- 


manufacturing 

(and purchas- 

ing functions’ 

of the restau-| 

Tant chain. 

Daniels is also 

a member of 

the executive 

| committee and 
an adviser ‘to 

Daniels the company’s 
architectural, real estate and 
store operation departments. 
A veteran of 23 years with Hot 
Shoppes, Daniels most recently 
he executive responsibility 
for operation of various Hot 
Shoppe restaurants. In this 
latter position, Daniels has 


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‘will relieve natural 


chandis ing, | 


' 
' 


the Harris-Fulbright bill which 
gas pro- 
ducers from effective Govern- 
iment regulation is contrary to 
|public interest.” 

“The dampaign will be car- 
ried on by local gas com- 
ipanies in their own commu- 
nities,” he added. 

“There will be no high 
pressure, expensive advertis- 
ing campaigns such as used 
by the proponents of the bill 
who have already spent over 
$1.5 million for its passage.” 

(The Associated Press yes- 
terday erroneously reported 
that there would be such a 
campaign.) 

“The real fact.” said Heyke, 
“ig the MHarris-Fulbright bill 
is a device to deliver to these 
producers huge windfall prof- 
its + the expense of consum- 
ers and their local sdippliers.” 

A spokesman said the dis- 
tributors “who dare now in 
the council or who will be 
will represent an area from 
Massachusetts to Georgia in} 
the East and as far West as 
the Pacific Northwest.” 

He declared the group did 


Bank Loans Agam Rise 


Washington bank loans: 
reached another historic peak) 
in the week ended Nov. 16,' Notes 
according to the Federal Re-|’ . 
serve Bank of Richmond. On! Directors of Liberty National 
that date, total loans of 12 re-\Bank have authorized the pay- 
porting local banks amounted |ment of one month's salary as a 
to $495.1 million, a gain of|bonus to all employes with one 
$43 million .over the pre-\year or more service; one-half 
vious week. Comparative fig-'month’s pay for less than one 
ures follow (im $1000s): jyear ees es Brown & Sons 

Noy. 16 Nov. 9 has prepared a special analysis 

Trait ma ‘of Southern Railway .. . Th 

gd ‘3% | Washington Society of Invest- 

m2 6135.007,\ment Analysts will hear Milton 
Ss A. Barlow, vice president and 
R pee nate Hot Shoppes, Inc. 
; ce Reports (at a luncheon meeting Wednes- 

Majo r Finan P day in the Occidental Restau- 

Major Finance Corp. Tf\rant... Hilbert S. Browne, as- 
ported net income of $21,866 or'sistant comptroller of Acacia 
$1.34 a Class A common share Mutual Life Insurance Co., will 
for the nine months ended Sept. be speaker Tuesday at a dinner 


been succeeded by Woodrow D. 
Marriott, who formerly was as- 
sistant to Daniels. 


| 


| 


30. President Morton Sturt said meeting of Washington Chap-| | 


that loans receivable totaled iter, Institute of Internal Audi- 
$532,240 as of Sept. 30, an in-\tors, in the Occidental Restau- 
erease of 44 per cent over @airant . 
year ago. The small-loan firm,'Falls Church, Va., has been _ap- 
with headquarters in Silyer|pointed office manager of the 
Spring, Md., now operates four |National Association of Plumb- 
png ‘ing Contractors in Washington. 


New York Stock Market 


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Continued From Page. 10. 
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Anti-Gas Bill 2 a 


Treasury to Refinance 


2\Issues for $12 Billion 


By Frank O'Brien 
Associated Press 


The Treasury yesterday made| 
public plans to refinance some|of ownership—heavily in the) 
hands of traditionally 

securities without putting a fur-|term investors—that deter-' 


| 
| 


ians—_, 


| 


$12.25 billion worth of maturing 


ther squeeze on the businéss 
boom. It will be doné through 
short term exchange securities. 

A Treasury official who dis- 
closed the refinancing 
to be carried out at the highest 
interest cost since the money 
drought of 1953—asserted that 
technical considerations made 
it imperative to reborrow at 
this time on short term issues 
only. 

Nevertheless, the Treasury's 
refinancing plans appeared to 
cast it in the role of working 
the “easy money” side of the 
street in contrast to the re- 
cently stern “hard money” role 
of the Federal Reserve System. 

The Treasury announced it 
will open subscription books for 
three days, beginning Monday, 
to holders of $12.212 billion of 
Government securities matur- 
ing Dec. 15. Holders of the 
maturing securities may ex- 
change them for either or both 
of the following new issues in 
place of cagh: 

1. A one-year certificate of 
indebtedness, to be dated Dec. 
l, paying 2% per cent interest. 

2. A 2%-year Treasury note, 
to be dated Dec. 1 and to mature 
‘June 15, 1958, paying 2% per 
‘cent interest. 

The issues maturing Dec. 15 
/are a one-year certificate paying 
11% per cent, and a five-year 
note paying 1% per cent. The 
\Federal Reserve system holds 
|about $5.75 billion worth of the 
two issues, while, according to 
Treasury estimates, banks hold 
another $2.5 billion worth, and 
some $4 billion of the two issues 
is in the hands of non-bank 
owners, to a large extent cor- 


It was largely this pattern 
short 


mined the Treasury to refinance 
in new short term issues, a 
Treasury spokesman said. He 
added that there did not seem 
te be any demand at this time 


for a long term issue. 


However, in the past the 
Treasury has not hesitated in 
similar refinancings under less 
stringent money conditions to 
make an alternative offering, 
one part of which consisted of 
a medium or long term re- 
investment offer, in an attempt 
to lure part of the maturing 
debt into a new, longer term 
partnership with the Govern- 
ment. 

Treasury officials have often 
criticized the Democratic mon- 
ey leadership they succeeded 
for leaning heavily on short 
term financing, on the grounds 
that this created a multiplicity 
of issues, kept the Treasury con- 
stantly in the market, landed 
too much of the debt in banks. 
and thereby fed the fires of 
inflation. 

Comparison of the interest 
rate offered on the new one- 
year certificate issued just a 
year ago and now maturing 
showed graphically how money 
conditions have changed under 
the impact of less indulgent 
Federal Reserve policies. 

At the same time, the Re- 
serve system disclosed that it 
had been sopping up funds from 
the credit-hungry market by 
sales of Government securities 
from its portfolio. Payment for 
the securities to the Reserve 
system takes money out of cir- 
culation, immobilizing it in 
Reserve banks, and is thus, 
along with the discount rate, a 


porations. 


tough anti-inflationary weapon. 


American Stock List 


Associated Press 


Total sales, 830,000 shares 
year ago, 1,111,445. 


7. 


in the Southwest gas 


will come up in) 
ongress in January. 


Smoot to Join 


Of Division 


Charles Effinger Smoot, Wash- ; 


ington attorney and active in 


civic affairs, has been appointed oe 
ral counsel of the) Breeze 


assistant gene 
<>, amamammaauaass itl ederal Com- 
~ munications! 
- Commission, it) 
"ae Was announced | 
". yesterday. 
ks In his new 
— post, Smoot 
> will be ini 
charge of the 
"as FCC's legisia- 
= tive, treaties 
and rules divi- 
sion. The ap- 
pointment is ef- 
fective Dec. 1. 
- Among his civic associations, 
Smoot is general counsel to the 


Chest Federation-National Capi- 
tal Area. He is a director of the 


in various executive capacities. 
The FCC also announced the 
promotion of J. Smith Henl 


and Richard A. Solomon as as- 
sociate general counsel in 
charge of the litigation division. 


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\egse \ rome \ipse 7 \ es Mase? ‘i055 
MONTHLY DATA 


Deve US. Dept leber DLR = Morris Kae 


Sand Year 
Forecast in 
New Issues 


United Press 


The Securities & Exchange 
Commission reported yester- 
day that $2,373,000,000 worth of 
new corporate securities were 
sold during the third quarter 
of this year. 

Nearly one fourth of the 
total was to supply consumer 
finance companies with new 
lendirtg funds, it said. 

Third quarter issues of 
‘stocks and bonds were down 
‘somewhat from the $2,469,- 
'000,000 in the first. However, an 
SEC official said quarter-to- 
quarter totals were “erratic” 
and no trend could be inter- 
preted. 

This year will see a record 
set in new security issues, he 
said. The present record is 
$9,534,000,000 issued in 1952. 

The total so far this year, 
the report said, was 400, 
000,000, compared with $6,900,- 
000 in the first nine months of 
last year. 

The third quarter total was 
made up of $1,800,000,000 in 
bonds, $400,000,000 in common 
istock and $150,000,000 in pre- 


nine months the breakdown 
showed $5,.200,000,000 in bonds, 
$1,700,000,000 in common stock 
and $500,000,000 in preferred 
shares, 


Excess Reserves 


Of Banks Mount 


Excess reserves of Federal 
‘Reserve member banks aver- 
laged $615 million in the week 
‘ended Nov. 23, the Fed reported 
‘yesterday. 


'. This was $14 million higher | 


than excess reserves averaged 


‘the week before, but was $66) 


million lower than a year ago. 


‘Such excess reserves are 
"lamounts not needed to cover 


deposits and are therefore the 


:4g|Dasis for expansion of credit. (%, 
| During the latest week, the | seme 3 
+ WiFed reduced its holdings of 
Government securities by $180/°* 


‘million. 


D. C. Securities 


Yesterday's prices on the Wash 
Exchange 4 06cf)=—Sféithe 
Steck Exchange. 


SALES 
Pet Clee Pur com, 168 af 22714. 
Garfiacke! com, 16 at 
Wash Gas Ss, 1960, S508 ot 108. 
Pot Elec Per com, S08 et 22%. 
So Lon oo. ee oe 
RULE FOR INSERT a : 

PUBLIC UTILITY SONDS 


, er .... 
ws... & 


ington Stock 


Pot ; 


flee Pow Jas 
Elee Pow 3s, 1 EH? 
Pot tlee Pow 2s, 84 .... & 
Washington Gas Ss, 1908 amy 
MISCELLANEOUS BONDS 
Ter OF & W Ce ist, 4s, 1 | 
PUBLIC UTILITY STOCKS 
Amer Tel & Tel @) 160 


,; | Capital Transit (2.80) 
lee 


3.60% off ‘SO ined 
och Ges Lf com (2.99) iene 

Wash Gas Lt com pid (4.75) 
| Wash Gas Lt com, conv. pid (4.59) 
NATIONAL BANK oe 


ee ae 
wa iagtes = (1.28) : 54 
) TRUST COMPANY STOCKS 
Amer Sec & Tr (1.88) ‘4 
Nat'l Sew Tr (?1.20) ae 
Suberen Trest com (1.28) . & 
Union Trest com, sew (1.29) 35 
SAVINGS GANK STOCKS 
+1.58) $$ 
Bank of Commerce (110) 380 

cE done 


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FIRE INSURA 
Firemen’s (1.68) 
National Unies (1.08) 30 
E INSURANCE STOCKS 
78) 3% 


TIT 


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es (28) Pe 
MISCELLANEOUS STOCKS 
(1.68) Lain” Ge 


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srseerct 


BEEREEETS 
peEZeE 


sisnazsce 
bakes clke FE 


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ferred stock. During the first. 


Philadelphia-Baltimere . 


LerkhAir 


..|as reported by the United States Depart- 


el cartons, Delaware 


Nat. Tea Control 
Sold to Weston 


CHICAGO, Nov. 25 ‘#*—Garfield Weston, leading Canadian 
and British food merchant, today purchased controlling interest 
in National Tea Co. 

Announcement of Weston’s move was made by John F. Cuneo, 
who said he had sold his con-?~ 
trol of the firm to Weston and 


associates for 22 million dol Seaboard Net Rises 


lars. 

National Tea is the fifth | NORFOLK, Va., Nov. 25 (#— 
largest food chain in the| The Seaboard Air Line Rail- 
United States. It operates in|road today reported October 
13 states, mostly in the mid-|net income of $1,693,078 or 72 
w and has sales of about|cents per share of common 
575 million dollars a year. |stock, compared to October 

Weston and associates also 1954 net income of $1,489,429 
bought about 200,000 shares of| or 64 cents per share. 
National held by the com- 
pany’s founding family, the 
\Rasmussens: R. V. Rasmussen) 
iwill resign as a director. Cuneo 
is retaining a small number 
of shares and will continue as 
a director. 

Cuneo did not reveal the 
‘actual number of shares he 
‘had sold. He had held about 
350,000 shares. 

Weston is head of George 
Weston, Ltd., Toronto, which 
has holdings in various retail | 


food chains in Canada and the | Nvlon Fiber Price Cut 


United States. Weston also 
has baking interests in Canada,’ CLEVELAND, Nov. 25 W 


Great Britain, Australia, India| Industrial Rayon Corp. today 
and Africa. ‘announced price reductions of 
| One of the firms in which 20 to 30 cents a pound for its 
|Weston holds controlling in-|new nylon staple fiber. It was 
terest is Loblaw, Inc., which op-' $1.50 a pound. The new price 
erates food chains in New is $1.20 to $1.30 a pound. 


Schenley Names Stricker 


NEW YORK, Nov. 25 #}—The 
appointment of Sidney G. 
Stricker Jr. as vice president of 
Schenley Distillers Co. was an- 
nounced today. He will head 
a newly created division which 
will direct national sales, ad- 
vertising and merchandising 
i'for two Schenley brands of 
whiskey—I, W. Harper and An- 
cient Age. 


|York, Ohio and Pennsylvania 
‘in addition to Canada. 

With the acquisition of Na- 
tional, the Weston interest will 
\be in third place among retail 
ifood chains on the North 
American continent, topped! 
only by the Atlantic’ and Pa- 
icific Tea Co. and and Safeway 
'Stores, Inc. 


Auto Output Dips 


DETROTT, Nov. 25 (##—Do- 
mestic passenger car produc- 
tion this week will total 151,470 
‘units, Ward's Automotive Re- 
ports said today. This com- 
pares with 179,250 units last 
| jweek and 111,916 in the like 
| Cuneo said H. V, MeNamara| oo, — bre gy ay Bh 

continue as National's! .ompared with 27,286 last week 


,will 
president. McNamara said,!inq ig 46 in the comparable 


“there are greater possibilities 1954 week. 
of expansion now than before. 
|\We are bound to grow.” . 

Cuneo is a multi-nillionaire Aveo Picks Larson 
Chicago printer, head of Jolin} NEW YORK (#®-—~The ap 
F. Cuneo Co. and the Cuneo| pointment of Frank S. Lar 
Press, Inc. He started acquir-|son as treasurer of Ayco 
ing his holdings in National|Manufacturing Corp. was an- 
Tea in 1945. inounced today. He has been 

National has 743 stores and|with the company in various 
employs 19,000 people. capacities since 1937. 


New York Bond Prices 


Associated Press 


Total sales, $2,930,000; year | 
age, $5,431,000. 


08) High Low Close Che. 
13 1 Oo + 

o% 6% 8% 

3% 133% 133%+ 

a 6m 


MeP 
7 7 
457 


“6% se raat. 
2 116% 116% 176%..... 


‘ 
NYNHM 4.552022 
432007 


4 | Sinclair 3.25883 
| SeCalEd 3.25578 
y, | SeMatG 4.5573 
ac 


Ry ts 
StdGied 3.125s87 
4 UntiMe 3.25982 


a es ; 
Third Ave 5s68 
2157 «60|06158 CST + % Third Ave 4568 


’ 3, 1 ' 
4 120% 120% 128 hl <2 | UnOiCal 3575 


? 
, UnGasCe 3.625671 
Site ban deste ig UnGasCp 3.625571 


lean an] Varad 3.125568 

15 1320¢°431% 132%+ Ve) 

7 161% 100Ve 100¥e—1% Avstrafia 3.5 
108 105%4 105 «610524 Ye) Clie 3583 
8 102%— 167% 162¥2.....| Colom 3578 
162%2 1827%e— %| Cuba 4.5577 


104% 1044e— “% 
14 163% 109%q 183%..... 
14 109% 103% 169%..... 
§ 121% 121% 127% , 
3 0% 9% Witt 
FOREIGN BONDS 

96's 


Erie 4.562015 
Fiat Ss74 

| Firestem> 3561 
b— Dye 3.5079 


25878 
GreceaCe 3.5575 
GN ist 6s52 | 
73 Ti%e 13 + Vel Norway 4.25005 
10%) 105% 109% + Ve| Tekye EL Gs63st 
S70 86% Ve Ureg aj 4.125579 


y « ' 
a 
18 


¢ 3.75080 
MerrChas 4.5575 


D.C. Produce Prices 


ices' PEPPERS — California 
ots, | Texas. bushel baskets. 3.7504 
POTATOES .- Uv. & N 1. Size A. 
washed, 50-lb. burlap sacks (unless othe 
| owas stated), ; 
APPLES—New York, McIntosh. cartons, | 
cell pack. U No. 1. 96- 1] 
3 


Yesterday's wholesale produce 


Wonder trpe. 
lin Washington for less than cariloa ™5@ 


Pt 

4 

e 

ment of Agriculture: ° 

Fruits 
5 % 

New York. (Leng Is) 


ns, boxes, | washed, pa 


unwashed, paper 50s. . 1.00. 
| SWEET POT TOES — North Carolina. 


bushel baskets. Puerto Ricans. U. 8. No. 
3.73504 


boxes. Extra Fanc 
Jonathans. 


‘|New Jersey 

5. | Goldens. U. &. No 50G 
No. l./jand and Virginia. bushel bas 

land Goldens. U No. 1, ; 
TOMATOES —— Repacks, : 
Delicious, mately 30-ibs.. 6x6 larger. fai 
5.25; Read 3 7564.00: 10-tube 
64-1255. 3s, 1.85@2 4s. 


kets, Mary- 
Extra Pancy. tray pack 
; Washington 

Extra Fancy. 64-1385. 4.75@ 
Delicious, boxes. Extra Fancy, 


Delicious, boxes, approrzt~- 

: 4.50 Tr quality, 

gperegmmatels 1-1d.. 
i @1.75. 


25; 


, « 5.504625.75 


GRAPEPRUIT—Filoride, Duncans, wire-| 
36-T2s. 3.000325; some G 
river). Government Bonds 


s 2.50, (Indian 

Duncans. standard cartons, 64-72 

Ps | WEW YORK, Mev. 25 (AP)-—Ci 
ooster UU. §. GF a 


Marsh Secediess. standard crates, 
00 , € 
bid 


$s 58-56 
$- 


LEMONS — California. cartons, 
ir quality ahd condition, 4.5 
ORANGES—Valensiss, 
45004.75; few 5 r 
Haemilins, crates, 175-2166, 


- - 
— oe 


T-2%s 
T-2%s 


Sz: 
Ne 


a y 


BEA 
ida. V 
quality. 3.004 
ax, fair quality, 3. 
CABBAGE—Domestic Round. 1% » 
3.4%. M 


~~ 
=the he he he =< rene rene 


ush-| 
ery-| 
Virginia. bushel baskets, 2.50 | 17% 
sacks. Pennslyvania, 2.50.) 12% 
type, New York. | T-2'9s 
d type. Newit-2%s 6) 


SsssSsseseas8e22 


— 


gazesssstsss 
sSz2aze-~s32°°°- 


land 


223" s”s-sh8" 


and 
@3.00; 50-lb 

New York, 2.50; Danish 

75@2.00: mostly 2.00 

York, 2.560@3.00 | T-2%93 

CE—Arizona, Iceberg. 409M car- | 1-215 

50 Virginia.  wWirte-| T.2ves5 

{ ton 

. ods, falr 


nnsyl- 
@i150. Filor- 
50. 


: 
spec 


7 
7 


SSilesessrzexrseecs 


eprerrirrt 


ety 


3 
oa 


] hampers. small, 7. 
(Dry)—650-lb. sacks (generally 
eK otherwise stated), 


z 


ONION - 
qa 

" White 3 
sh. 3 inches laree 
Oregon. Yellow. 3 inch : 
3.00: mos 2.75: 2-3 inches. 2.00@2.25 
Michigan, Yellow. medium. 2.50@02.7%; 


we ad 8 oe od ot 
9 . > . - - 


i 
Sierras 


2 -"Bbes 
5 Seren 
“s=8 


fF 


es larger, 26 


Sa a 


COLD STORAGE WARDROBES 


AT $25 TO $35 PER YEAR. 


Larger steel wardrobes at $100 per year. The ut- 
most in protection from moths, fire, theft, dust 
and deterioration. 


Security Cold Storage hampers at $20 per year. 
(Will hold .15-18 suits plus) 


Security Storage Gompang 


A safe depository jor 66 years 
1140 Fifteenth St., N.W. DI. 7-4040 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
1? Saturday, November 26, 1955 es ne 


City Schoolboy Title Game: A 6-6 Wow. 


™!, 


\ 


— meen eS Si eee 
0S : g a e 


Staff Photos by Douglas Chevalier and Joe Heibersger 


‘ Halfback Dave Harris (35) of Cardozo seems te 
Here’s part of the crowd of haye the ball tucked safely away after a pass from 
17,255 paid which saw Car- 
dozo and Gonzaga battle to Tommy Stephens—but a moment later he dropped 
a 6-6 tie in the City Football it. That’s Mike Loh of Gonzaga closing in on Harris. 


Championship Game last 
night at Griffith Stadium. 


The game ended in a tie, but there was plenty to cheer about before the final whistle. Rooting for the Gon- 
zaga team are (front row, from left), Pat Smith, Barbara Coates, Helen Calamos and June Coates. In the rear: 


Carole Thomas and Rozie Najarian. 


Halfback Bob Nicholson of Geazana, who scored his team’s only Siatiiats gains 1 15 2 saiedl in the second 
period before being stopped by Louis Nero. Other Cardozo players shown are Maurice Shirely (34) and 
Tommy Robinson (14). Also at left are Gonzaga’s Tommy Gore (22) and Bill Barnes (32). 


Quarterback Eddie LeBaron of the Redskins threw out the pigskin to start the aided back xanky Wes bib eens 6k 4 ie dnc: ts Ke ote uarer fer taking» pus om quarerhack Tommy Sopbons A 
game. In background is Robert Simmons, chairman of game for Touchdown Club. re cee ee ee ee ie 
, » ; ff | 


; 8 
XP 
. 


Bob Addie’s 


Column... 


Cardozo, oe Tie, 6 to 6 


- 


THE BIG GAME: The first service clash, between 
Army and Navy, occurred almost 65 years ago-today— 
on Nov. 27, 1890—and the Middies, who had been in the 
football business a little longer, won by a 24-0 score. 

ed actually started playing football in 1879 but a man 

named Vaulx Carter, who is almost 
' obscured, was once recognized as the 
father of the “modern” sport at the 

Naval Academy. 

Being what they are, the service 
| games are always at the mercy of 
politicians ... President Grover 

Cleveland ordered the game discon- 

tinued in his second Administration 

(1893) and it wasn’t until 1889 that 

President Benjamin Harrison lifted 

the ban... Then, after the 1928 

game, the two schools split over eligi- 

bility rules and the series was dis- 

continued until 1932—although “un- 

ADDIE official” games were played in 1930 
and 1931. 

Aw Army-Navy game is big stuff these days and the press 
representatives come from all over the country ... In 1890, 
however, the first game got only three paragraphs in the 
Baltimore Sun, only 30 miles from Annapolis, home of the 
Naval Academy. 

One old-timer, who played in the first game, once comment- 
ed on the “equipment” necessary to be a football player in 
those days... “You needed only a jacket laced in front, 
a knit cap and a full head of hair.” 


IT WASN'T TOO long ago, before the eligibility rules 
were changed, that Army used to have former Al)-Americas 
from other colleges playing on its plebe squad and later, of 
course, on the varsity ... Charlie Daly, Army's first All- 
America, had been an All-America quarterback at Harvard 
before entering the Point ... Elmer Oliphant, another all- 
time Army great, had been a Purdue All-America . . . Light- 
horse Harry Wilson was a great star at Pern State before 
entering Army... Chris Cagle was a standout at South- 
west Louisiana Institute before he wore the Army colors. 


Elmer Oliphant, who generally makes the 
all-time Army team, tried to get into the Naval Academy 
but couldn't get an appointment... Meanwhile, he passed 
the Army exams and played on the 1915 and 1916 teams 
which beat Navy ... There were no games in 1917 and 1918. 


Navy hadn't won a game since 1921 when Slade Cutter 
kicked a dramatic field goal in the mud at Franklin Field to 
give the Middies a 34 victory in 1934. 


Incidentally, 


This game will be relayed all over the world where the 
alumni and followers of the two schools will be waiting to 
settle their friendly bets... A woman's high heel once 
almost killed the relay ...The heel caught a temporary 
wire and disrupted the broadcast. 

PRESIDENT EISENHOWER used to be (and probably 
still is) an avid fodtball fan and an Army rooter... 
the infamous cribbing scandal came up a few years ago, the 
then Gen. Eisenhower interrupted an important NATO meet- 
ing to get the facts, ma'am. 


The President was a letter-winner on the 1914 team which 
went through the season unbeaten and polighed off Navy, 
200... (ncidentally, this 1914 team beat Notre Dame, 20-7, 
the year after the Irish astounded the football world by 
knocking off Army, 35-13.) 


For the first time in five years, the Army-Navy game was 
a complete sellout on the closing date for applications two 
months before kickoff .. . A sellout in Philadelphia's Munic- 
ipal Stadium means a crowd of 102,000, which will be the 
largest to see a sports event in this country all year. 


ARMY 18S THE HOST team this year ... The two schools 
alternate ... Army thus is charged with issuing invitations 
to the President, 
game ... All arrangements for radio, TV rights, operation 
of the stadium and the pgiting of tickets fall to Army this 
year ...As the “guests “"the Middies get to parade first, 
and all stunts, cheers and attendant pregame and half-time 
demonstrations by the Cadets will wait until Navy has had 
its turn. 


When 


Navy Slight Favorite Today Over Army 


Passing Arm ot Welsh 
May Decide Big Game 


By Shirley Povich 
Stall Reporter 


PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 25—The Nation’ football game—Army |dozo 11 in the fourth quarter, 


Eye Washington Post 


Times Berald 


ports 


Nicholson 


Runs Back 


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 


1955 


Kickoff 


PASSING THEM BY—Bob Nicholson, fleet Gon- 
zaga back, streaks down the field on a 95-yard 
runback of a kickoff for a touchdown in last 


night’s Schoolboy Championship game at Griffith 
Stadium. Opposing Cardozo players form a back- 
drop as Nicholson reaches the 30-yard line and is 


By Chariés Del Vecchio. Staff Photographer 
gone, Left to right, identifiable Cardozo players 
Clarence Edwards (36), 
(21), Alfred Dutch (25) and Charles Kelly (24). 


| include: 


95 Yards 


By Jerry Davis 


Stall Reporter 

Gonzaga and Cardozo ex- 
ploded for first period touch- 
downs last night at Griffith 
Stadium and battled to a stale- 
mate the rest of the way before 
17,255 for the city schoolboy 
football championship, 

The 66 deadlock was the 
fourth tie in 12 city title games 
sponsored by The Washington 
Post and Times Herald and 
the Touchdown Club. 

Quarterback Tom Stephens 
passed to Halfback Lewis Nero 


ee 8 ee 


STATISTICS 
a 
First Downs 


GONSAGA 
I 


Passes Intercepted 
D 
Pentin 


bles 


ts 
Areragce 
um Lest 
Yards Penaticed 


from the Gonzaga 25 with 1:24 
to play in the opening quarter 
for Cardozo’s touchdown. 

Al Dutch kicked off to Gon- 
zaga and halfback Bob Nichol- 
son accepted the boot on his 
five-yard line. He waited for 
his blocking to form and fol- 
lowed it up the left sideline 95 
yards for a touchdown. 

The run was a thing of beau- 
ty. Nicholson lingered just long 
enough, and then, with the kick 
of an expert miler, tore loose. 
For the last 30 yards, he had 
almost half of the Cardozo team 
on his heels, but he kept pour- 
ing on the speed and was un- 
molested as he crossed the goal. 

The three first city champion- 
ship games, from 1944 through 
1946, ended in ties Between the 
All-High and All-Prep Squads. 

Surprisingly, it was through 
Pm the air that Cardozo did most 
of its damage. All season, the 
Clerks had been a running team 
but completed four of eight 
passes for 41 yards against Gon- 
zaga. a 
Gonzaga had no luck pass- 


Frank Harris 


In City Tithe Game 


Dramatic Scores Come 


Within 16 Seconds 


By Bob Alden 


7 


| Post Sports Staff 


Covers Big Events 


The sports staff of The 
Washington Post and Times 
Herald is covering the week- 
end’s big sporting events. 
Here's the lineup: 


SATURDAY 


Biafl Reporter 
Gonzaga’s Bob Nicholson climaxed the most exciting 16 


==> * | seconds in the history of the City Schoolboy Championship 
his Cabinet and other dignitaries at the | 


series by feturning Al Dutch’s kickoff 95 yards for a touch- 
down in last night's Gonzaza-Cardoza game at Griffith Sta- 
dium .... Bob, quiet senior who plays first base on Gon- 
zaga’s baseball team, won the Varsity Club Trophy as ths 
game's outstanding player for his dramatic effort that dead 
locked the game ... Nicholson, prep school player-of-th 


| week of The Washington Post and Times Herald this week 
| scored the touchdown against St. John’s 


last Sunday that pu‘ 


South Carolina at Virginia 
—Maury Fitzgerald. 

Army vs. Navy—Shirley 
Povich, Herman Blackman 
and Martie Zad. 

Pimlico Special — Walter 
Haight. 


morrow, and what may be the ‘ 
service battle. 

It will be a live performance’ 
for 103,000 spectators in vast 
Municipal Stadium, with ump- 
teen million fans dialing in the 
‘imagery on their television sets. 
Only the latter are safe from 
‘tonight's forecast which threat- 
ens rain, cold and snow 
throughout the morning with 


SUNDAY 
Washington Redskins «at 
Pittsburgh—Jack Walsh. 
Cleveland Browns at New 
York—Shirley Povich. 


ing, hitting on only one of 
13 tries. Cardozo also held the 
edge in rushing, 102 yards to 84. 

Gonzaga, however, was the 
only team to come close to 
scoring again. The Eagles bat- 
tled down to the Cardozo 2 
early in the second period but 
lost it on downs there. 

In the third, Gonzaga end 
Bill Sheahan recovered a fum- 
ble by Stephens on the Car 
dozo 10. But four plays later, 
the ball rested on the 11 and 
the Eagles gave it up on downs 
again. 

Following a punt, Gonzaga 
ladvanced the ball to the Car- 


vs. Navy for the 56th time—awaits the 1:30 p. m. whistle to. But with a fourth down, 4 
‘traditional’ foul weather of the/ 


See HIGHS, Page 16, Col. 4 


ee Cc 


FREE CUSTOMER | PARKING AT ALL HAHN STORES 


here’s the 


Bob, a varsity halfback fo: 


of clearing in the 


Gonzaga‘in last night's game ... 


* three years, scored that on 
Bhp hn Bey Som 

Hockey Lions 

‘End C lippers’ 

Streak, 4-2 


terback Tom Stephens passed 
BALTIMORE, Nov. 25 


25 yards to halfback Lewis 
The Washington Lions, scoring 


Nero for Cardozo’s touch- 
down that started the 16 sec- 
three times in the third period, 
broke a five-came Baltimore 


onds of drama .. . Stephens 
electrified the crowd a few 

winning streak with a 42 East- 

ern Hockey League victory 


“a chance” 
afternoon. 
| The two foothall teams are 
bedded down in suburban re 
treats tonight after a final 
workout on the scene of the 
i¢lash. The Navy lads are in 
ithe perhaps uneasy role of fa- 
|vorites in the newest contest of 
Ithis series that has been s0 
punctuated by upset. 
oie, fl Eas ;ABMY oo), Army, thrice-beaten this sea- 
74. Reid 138) son, is cast against a Navy team 
. ¢ "Bevosese{ iba} that has lost only to Notre 
(196) Dame and been tied by Duke. 
(195) Greatest single factor in the} 
1s aa, Odds that have established the 
,,|Middies as the favorite by one 
touchdown is George Welsh, 


PHOTO COVERAGE 
Army vs. Navy—Char'es 
DelVecchio. 
Pimlico Special — Dick 
Darcy. 


Navy actually is a bigger school than Army at the moment 
. » The Corps of Cadets numbers 2400 to the 3670 members 
of the Brigade of Midshipmen. 


“Low-Down” 


TASSEL MOC 


There is no more stirring spectacle than when the fine | 
young men of both schools stand at attention during the 
playing of the National Anthem... It all makes the Big | 
Game worth while. 


| Probable Lineups for 
moments earlier with a 
| Sparkling 62-yard run from 


| Army, Navy Game 
scrimmage. WAVY 
- , —-- ache 

The big game aroused tre 77. 
mendous interest ... Cab 
driver Roy Jefferson, Cardozo 
1946, said all his friends 
were going to be there but 
he'd listen to Bob Wolff's 
broadcast on WWDC as he 


WRC, Channel 4, in Washington —— 


160 TV Stations Carry 


: R.F. 68. Chea’k’s 
Sh) OB. 16. Hoell'der 
> ‘t77) UR. 
ie Geber (160) bh 
26. Geeet (180) F.R 4 ve 
Kickoff: 1:36 FP. M. (£.4.T.) 


and 


Army-Navy Battle Today 


The Army-Navy game at Philadelphia today will be the 
most “covered” collegiate event in the world on radic and 
television. 

WRC-TV (Channel 4) in Washington and 159 other stations 
of the National Broadcasting Co. will carry the telecast start- 
ing at 1:15 p. m. WWDC (1260 k.c.) in Washington and 575 
ee stations will carry the radie broadcast starting at 
1:15 Pp. m 

The game will alse be carried on radio in Hawaii and on 
eight stations in the Caribbean, The Voice of America will 
beam the game to service installations around the world. 

FOOTBALL GAME ON TY TODAY 
1:15 »&. m—WRC-TV (Channel 4), Army ve. Neve at Philadelphia. 
, Booreany GAMES ON RADIO TODAY 
(1260 k.«.), apres 


= test ig RL 


sweeney 
aderbilt vs. 
A and Geore - > 


oe Fierida - 
a iss “on. ote ve 
Bios iaptentt * 
_ = 


sia a he 
—WOL (1456 ie ce.) Netre Dame st Southern Califernia. 
ety SCORES ON TY TODAY 
2h oy ane », Voge = " 
= 4). Seorebeard 
m--WTOP-TY ( aw 9), Merrie Siegel, 
FOOTBALL SCORES ON RADIO TODAY 


Yas ce 


=a. . - 
>. m.. ~~ kc.), 
» 355 pm. 4 >. an “$46 Dp. a ARL { 


le > 


1:10 


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m.-—WUST (1120 k.c.). Sports Reeam 


PY fe pit WE aonge 


SEsEie fitenre 
_9?e? 3 ~ iB! 


3 
tot chad tchchehed 
ses 
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ty F ' 


vy TOOTRALL GAME ON TV edshing 


aeiios 
RE SH MS = BE 
Today’ s Football Schedule 


COLLEGE SOUTHWEST 


AREA 


Her Caren at Vireinie. 2. 


EAST 


SERVICE 


rr... 
sm 8 eo.m 6. mm. Tom So. m. & o. m—WOL (1458 ke.) 


o.m.—WEAM 


ean sens Steelers. 


jhere tonight. 
| Marlowe MacDonald's 40- 
'foot screen shot from the side 
broke a 2-2 tie at 5:04 of the) 
final period. The nets had 


| pyvees Entertain 


Johnstown Tonight 


| worked .. 


ie 


. Julie Decordieaux | 
came all the way from Chica- | 
go to see the game as a guest 
of her cousin, Thelma Levy 
. Harry Hughes, local 
broker, came out to the game 
to cheer Gonzaga on, 45 min- 


See SIDE, Page 15, Col. 1 |.5 


Totals 


~ee 
e~Ouenrns 
ee 


SEASON'S RECORDS 


quarterbacking genius 
- ipassing ace of Navy. 

avy 
Wm. & Mary . 
5. ereline.. Sing the game, the two teams 
pean . State. .13) will battle on a dry field, pro- 
Notre Dame 21, tected all night by a tarpaulin. 


+ Columbia.” {| There will be little protection, 
Tetsele 8 See GAME, Page 15, Col. 5 


The Eastern Hockey 
League's highest scoring line 


and Ken Coombes play he 


Uline Arena, 
the Washington Lions, 

Hall is the league’s leading 
scorer with 30 points, while 
Roberge is second with 29 
and Coombes third with 23. 
Washington's Dan Morgan is 
fourth with 20. 


—— 


dicen a 21 lead in the second 


Dan Morgan's opening score 
for the Lions. 

A 20-foot slap shot by Joe 
Formica tied the score 40 sec- 
onds after the final session be- 
gan. The Lions last goal was 
scored in the final seconds by 
per La Pointe. 

Th victory gave Washington 
a record of seven victories and 
seven defeats. Baltimore is 86. 


of Don Hall, Dick Roberge / 


on goals by Bibber O’Hearn) 
and Herb Schiller following) 


By Martie Zad 
Staff Reporter 

PHILADEBPHIA, Nov. 25—Navy steamed 
through a 30-minute drill in Municipal 
Stadium today and after it was over three 
seniors sat down and chatted about what 
could be the difference in tomorrow’s service 
classic. 

Team captain John Hopkins, All American 
end Ronnie Beagle and quarterback George 
Welsh shed their sweat suits and began talk- 
ing. 

“This is it,” said Beagle. 

“You know,” answered Welsh, “all the 
others don’t mean a thing now. This is the 
one you remember the rest of your life.” 

“I want this one so bad I can taste it,” Hop- 
kins chimmed in. “You know what it feels 
like when you lose an Army game,” the team 
captain warned. “Let's play our best game 
tomorrow.” 

All three played in the game two years ago 
when Army won its only game in five years. 

“This is the one we can't lose,” Beagle said. 

“Let's not talk about losing,” Hopkins 
added. “Let's decide right now that we're go- 
ing to celebrate a victory 24 hours from now.” 
Navy's three stars shook hands and vowed 
tomorrow will be spent in celebrating. 

If these three boys have a good day, Navy 
should emerge the Victor. At quarterback 
Welsh pulls the trigger in Navy's passing 
attack. His poorest day this year was eight 
completions in 16 attempts. If his wish for 
“best day” materializes Army can expect 
plenty of trouble. 

In order to better his day's work in the 

See NAVY, Page 16, Col, 1 


Last Word From Enemy Camps 


Navy Stars Say ‘This Is One We Can’t Lose’; 
Army Plans to Play Ball-Control Game 


By Herman Blackman 
Btafl Reporter 


PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 25 — Army Coach 
Earl Blaik said today he feared a misquote 
would backfire against his Cadets tomorrow 
when Army and Navy meet in Municipal 
Stadium, 

The easy-going Blaik was visibly disturbed 
by this quote attributed to him which ap 
peared in a New York morning newspaper 
earlier in the week: 

“I think my team is better defensively than 
Navy and I'll be surprised if they don't show 
it on Saturday.” 

Blaik says that what he really said was 
“Army and Navy both have fine defensive 
team. It will be surprising if that isn’t evi- 
dent Saturday.” 

So disturbed was the Colonel that he at- 
tempted to avoid the huge press corps here 
for the service classic by taking his squad to 
the stadium an hour earlier than the sched- 
uled workout. But when Army arrived on the 
scene a dozen newspapermen were on hand 
and Blaik was abrupt with them. “Some- 
thing like that misquote can beat us,” Blaik 

said. 


“Certainly, I feel we have a fine defensive 
team. I've said so all along. Navy has a fine 
defensive team, too. I am positive that mis- 
quote will mereuy serve to ‘fire up’ the Navy 
more than it might have been. It could be 
that intangible which leads to defeat.” 

Then, grudgingly, Blaik admitted Army 
would attempt to play a ball-control game 
against the Middies, “That's our bread and 
butter,” he said “We prefer to keep the ball 


See ARMY, Page 16, Col. 2 


Unless rain or snow falls dur-| 


Tt &K 4h 4G 


It’s TRI-WEAR’S softer, lighter slip-or— 
as modern as tomorrow—yet made with 
the traditional idea that comfort comes 
first with men, Note the highly polished 
supple BLACK or BURGUNDY leather 
and neat streamlined appearance. Wear 
it with assurance everywhere this winter. 


0)” 


HAHN 


"3113 14th *4483 CONN. 
“SILVER SPRING, MD. "Open 9:30.40 9 daily 
ALEXANDRIA, VA. Open 9:30 to 9 Thurs. Fri. 
CLARENDON, VA. Open 9:30 to 9 Mon, Thurs, Fri. 


Social Outcast Will Be Favorite Today in Pimlico Sp 


» 


—— i 


ecl 


al 


Racing Charts at Pimlico 


ew ohi 


Coprright. 1988 Triangle Publications Ine 
AOUDT— TEA PAST 
ute? Puree. 82500 
t te cont at aes 
m 


fr 


ae “upable te 


we NN.) INe Se | 


PPh Sit 8: ag 


and rew ear | 
¥ to “hoe 
v clear. the 


war 
Meda! broke tardily and ciated 
Por | 


* strete 
al ; h chute Purse. $9000 
ws ix furliones fehu Sits a " we | 


nt w oeaet af * 
eve — "i en > ‘Grand | 


won, ridden 01 lace a rivias 
Sy Amen Ti 
5 | 
64.40 


ixon Jt 


fei si. 


Hor 
ow Sridee 
f° 


heat 
fained be M ne 


_ 


Sir Fin. 


se 
a 
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a. 


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PBV@oO ~1D--Sre-—-wowD 
a) 
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-- BONS -18 HOD 
NOOO O-1S Wm 
» 


Dee SssSsz 


12 
ON Pome, § $11 $0 ‘5 60. $4.26. HABTEGO. $6.20. 
the anaes 


= 
—e- 


+ 


| fatter lacked early 


a¢ alone 


a 


alled te “three te 


stretch nmacing position. 
pacemaker pearing ie 


(2) Blenheim Time 
Double (3) Shew Bridge 


ACE—@ix furlongs aa Purse. § 
claiming Went to at 
Won driving: slace oo wi ey 
(3) be Remiliiee- —Enhance by Espino 
arpey, Time. 1:14 a. 
lockey 
(Picou) 
(Mikkonen ) 


stretch Mid Point 


=| se SEVENTIN 
$39. 80 3.2: ircer 


es 


Sa uce 
Trained | Mie 


Odds | 
843 
; 7 


Winner 


THIRD nor Si ae 
om Parley 
wer Jordan 


v rand or Rees . 


et's 7 
Geos Bi 


| 83 . 00. $230, rir 


Vet 
} 


nore 
7 
> 


wn 
7 
— 


to 
a “end turn 
om even terms with 
a closing rally 


IGHTH RACE 

Por 3-vear-o 

14:24. Off a 
drivine: place 
by Vincentive— 
Shea Time 2 


easy 


~ 
IOW Pe OD 


it ‘G 
spcenteater ‘Cul 
iliva 
ir uste 
CHANC! See. 
UNOLOC. 86.6 
rallied from just off the pace te soutfinish 
latter reached eontention with bold rum in 
eariy stretch. then wa« not good enough in the final drive 
Sunoclec closed © ith good eneres 
FOURTH RACE—Six furlongs ‘chute Puree. $3000. For | Vin 
vear-olds: allowance mnt to post at 2:29 Off at 2 29 
tart good Won easily Winner. Liangotien 
arm's ex. d 
Trained by oO Mackey 


$89.60. $26 
0 


same 
ary 
t. 


(2) ~Tipoy br The Porter 
Time 
Ver 
16 
21 


3 


ssesszsssssse 


Ey 


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slus Banner hurri 


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PADBP-  PAPHM 
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fran Storage mith) being 


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ae 


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care 


rifant bor under restraint while within ye 
led teadils when roused and outfinished 
speed. imoroy his 
from the 
ci 
| mene stretch and recovered too 
Syea?-olds 
3-year-olds an 
3 ; 
D 
s Nights by Man O 


ockey W 
ne! 
Ips! 


fikkonen | ) 


b — Pariey Bulan 


the "leaders De the out 
viclOry. 


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ed while seer than we 


bad y outrun earir. 


Record Field 
Of 8 Horses 
Entered 


By Walter Haight 
Stall Reporter 


PIMLICO, Md., Nov. 25—A\| 
‘record field of eight—seven of | 
the best American horses now | 
in training, plus Venezuela's 
Prendase—battle it out tomor-| 
row in the 19th running of the 
famous Pimlico Special. The) 
Invitation—only contest of a 
mile and three-sixteenth car-| 
ries a $50,000 purse with $40,- 
000 going to the winner. 

Social Outcast, the first horse 
ever named by Alfred G. Van- 
derbilt for the race he con 


—— 


gn ae EE 


fay wil with tbe t | 
Tye rt Te, a. yt; 
rit by dna on 


ii 
fi 


~ $4.96. PAIR IRELAND. 86.60, 


pace, &f- 
ile p the ireteh ac . 


serine af won 
rete ‘then . oe > match | 
caail’ established 


. 
retain her advent Fs 
a ~ ae a | 


SE Sis 9 


Sand bY » a 4 


ir. Pin. 
il 


+ | 


erin Yon 


ee 


“o3 wh 


ae 


Ss eid $k" 


| wrop- TV, Radio 


Carries Special 

Today's Pimlico Special 
from Baltimore will be tele- 
vised on WTOP-TV (Ch. 9) 
and broadcast © 
k. c.) starting at 4:15 p. m. 


kine 5 Seocenee. 


ved position steadily to 
Fae ae e the stretch. | 


and? eld a. 
blocked 4 “the S, Neaders faltered in| 
ate. 


and ome Purse 


la » oms— 
ght. z.3 by Four, Stott. Time. 


teen en Went to 


fly: © lass 


ceived in 1937, is likely to 
march postward as 4 2-1 fa-| 
\vorite of an anticipated 25,000 | 
4 ‘crowd. Prendase was labeled 

1 second choice at 3-1 by Blair 
"$2.40; RIVER TORDAX Wilkinson, Pimlico’s line 
Wo maker. 


$1 
4 


; 


. 


4! 
RLRY_98.00._ $3.20 


ps - settle inte best stride. 


Racing Selections for Pimlico 


or 
Royal 
Prendase 
Jet Action 
Bocia| Outcast 


Brace 
Ghore 


jate 
itt fe ie 
Holly Bough Line 


leri 


rob 
Ww ilcaraport 


4-year-old son of Nasrullah the 


n WTOP (1500 |PP. Horse 


Field, Jockeys and Odds 


|For Pintlico Special Today 


BALTIMORE. Nov. 25 (*®—The field for the 19th running | 
of the $50,000 Pimlico Special tomorrow at Pimlico at a mile 
and three-sixteenths, with post positions, weights, owners, 
jockeys and probable odds: Sat’ 

ro 


Weight Jockey Odes 
. 123 
Lontidgh oe 
ceeeeees 126 


Owner 
1—Thinking Cap . 
2—Prendase .. 
3—Mister Gue 
4—Sailor ee 123 
5~Nance’s Lad .......123 
6—Social Outeast sib bic ee AG 

7—Hassevampa 126 ac Farm 
&—Jet Action . 126 {Maine Chance 

Post time—4:05 p. m. = 


Vanderbilt 


sire of Nashua, the leading 
money winner of the year, post- 
ward at 4 to 1. 


Horse Wins 


| 
: 


| 
| 
. 
| Ba RACE TRAM 


CHARLES TOWN, W. Va. 
te CHARLES TOWN 


| Nov. 25—Racing under the nom- 
\de course of Beacon Hill Farm, 
|Arthur Godfrey's Sun Ruler 2nd 
‘came from behind to win the 
feature race of the afternoon 
‘at Charles Town today. 
| The good h y Nasrullah 
out of Solisequoious raced the 
| Charles Town course in 1:20 to 
ipay his backers a return of 
|$11.80, $5. 60 and $4.40. 
| The second horse in the race | 
was Hunters Run who returned | 
‘$3.80 and $3.40. Boss Bennie 
took third place and paid $5.80. 
The victory was a sweet one) 


PIMLICO... 


h 
entering the atreteh an However, the Special is s0 | 


ide-open this time that almost | 

| field—Mibs | 

Went miles. Purse. \ter Gus, Thinking Cap, Nance’s 

mpoodie Wea | 'Lad. Jet Aetion, Sailor | 

rape t,t) \Hasseyampa — could develop) 

*. strong backing as the betting) 
A, | progresses. 

A sf 3 Thinking Cap in No, 1 Position 


Entry rope this morning) 
°| brought ° surprises. Entry) 


the | 


and three- pajeent 
ds and UP: tal 
, for 
win able 
Seams ‘be s 


un Beau 


~~ Gade 


: a 
14 | | 
ae 
es 


2 ia - iis 40 70 | 


ad 


$2.40: GREEN'S FOLLY, 95.80.\pected horses and all jockey$ football team for the fourth | 
savea | previously named were duly successive week, goes after its! 
‘eighth victory of the season| 
In the draw for post, position,| today when the Generals meet 
the first entry Little Creek Amphibious Base 
in the race, drew the No. 1 at Norfolk's Foreman Field. 


rye! ae ~¢ sav 
rings the ah -* 
nh a rus te attain 
strgjenteped out 
ft ah nee. 
mace up considerable grou 


gees 
after Thinking Cap, 


ion and ou 
te 


slot with Prendase alongside in. 


Racing Charts at Charles Town 


Conprright. 1955. Triangle Publications. Inc. 
WRATHER “an oe ad FAST 
FIRST RACE—Adout ongs Puree 
C-7ens~es and up part 
5 


lace « D 
; bbie’s ; Choice ‘ais by 


Vein—F 
Jockey Wet 
(Rivera) 
‘sre 7) 
(Parke 
(McCracken ) 
ian 


Po [pot gee -— 
_ 6:52% 
a $2 80 | ee 
oll 
+32 yr 4.9 
55 $8 
0 


r 
" Morris 


ime 4a 


~- 
a* 


aust: 


Hoping 


7 

a 

te 

- -- 
i —_ 2 


( 


-. - a 
»** 


PP 

10 
; 
‘ 
> 
a 
: 
‘ 


Oe nt pe et pt et ee 
ee eS 
~~ oe ~1S ~10-1 
OS -KADP OR -Wew 
nen simeianieine | 


S's 


10 
82.80; WIKRE FLASH 


~< 


3 


DODI $6 00 
LLY 
broke 


GOLDEN . 4 
3.26: GALLANT 82. «0 
rapidir 
backstretch. outsamed 
aris came to outside 
the head of the stretch lac a clgues seas 
well placed early. weakened when set down hat the head of he at 
SIXTH RACE—Ch 

3-Pear-olds and up 
\Won driving: piece 


outside 


SECOND ‘RACE—C basi ec Town course 
year-olds and up iming oo at i 


epee } oe Por 
Mean ar} ving Winn 


ood 
Chenoweth . 


Mr , ‘> (4) 
Trained by C. PF. Cheno- 


| 1:20 


the backstretch. held on teqncteus 


inished fu 
te 


—Tcha Tre 


(Christison } 
iP er? 


$18.80, 86.40, 
0 


same 
by Nasruliah Golisecuious. "FT iained by 6 


tion No. 8. 
dtive but was| Social Outcast has cam- 
recmng @k- 


ly 


in the 
ck 


early and 


Purse 


of run 


Town, coy vor | has a string of stakes triumphs 


” 


‘blanks FE ona placed for all ex-|Nation’s Number One service |p», 


No. 2. Mister Gus will be No.'5 wins and 4 losses, but three |} 
3. Sailor No. 4, Nance’s Lad of 
No. 5, Social Outcast No. 6,\quarterback Bill 
Hasseyampa No, 7, and Jet Ac- ‘Service back from Tulane, was 


Bolling Plays Bill Bennings 
Little Creek. 
At Norfolk 


Bets for 
Charles Town 


FIRST RACE—S) furlongs 
£1000. for 4-year-olds and up; < 


Bolling Air Force Base, the) 


| 
| 


Little Creek has a recofd of) 


Ow OD -12 NOW 


eae ek tae 


bo : 
Ly (ti ham) «3 
(Snye 


et et ns et ee ee ee 
ee eee Se a 
OOM rwwd -10N9 


cz — 
f 


defeats — 
or 3-pear-oids 
ker) 56 


the 


~ 
aA” 
c 
be | 


_ 
_ 


Bonar, 


sidelined. | 
Bonar will be in the lineup) 


ipaigned since early winter and \ionday when the Little Gators) 


ta 

rs 
ined by D 
- Jockey Ww 


s 


wll yae 


col 
ad 


fideo 
te érjving: |which stretch over seven states. 
i 4.” | The Vanderbilt representa- 
ose |tive won the John B. Campbell | 
1 $8| Memorial at Bowie in early) 
‘April and in his most recent 
start, he was third in the beg 
ington (D. C.) International, 
| aber he was beaten ‘tee 
of a 


- 
= 
= 
= 
> 
- 


ea af 
’ 
. 


rir 


a ed 
tee eee ele 


a 


Headley ’ 
‘Vogel: 
‘Teacue! 


20 VIDEO -M 


eee ee 

eee ee 

Pwr 
—"s 


$4.00; ROLL pee gh 


the driv «e but was 


7 ved ha Pay 
tired In th a drive 


co ‘wt Pu 


tretch. 


aries sean 
allowa 


Social Outcast has earned 

'$621,800 in his career to date 
Beacon. fii Pe and now stands seventh on the 
‘list of all-time high money win- 


ey 
= ge ey 


4 ' 8B Madness 
eth ‘Ti ime. 3°) 
H . 


"Seeker w 
(McCracken ' 
(Btid ’ 


ws ) Horse 
$950 ae Ruler i 
64 


Ww oO Des 
4 - 
os - 


ively. Miss 
Chan 


ates ance 


‘8m 
(Comtrade: etrapdise 
er’ 


K. HANDLE_ $6.69. 
5.20: FANCY DAN. 


(10) Golden Dodie 
Double { 2) Crank Handle $19. 00: 
THIRD RACE—Charies Town 


v . 
HI course. Purse. $1200 For |>55.- ola 
year- olds and up: claiming. Off a 2:00 Biart good. Won iing place 
A ing. place same. Winner LM . =—Bit 


Carver s 
(5) by Sun Agein— Hestily Yours. 


4 ' 
DR ASV Qe _ 


ne @ 


rs. V, Me 
CRAN N RULER 
675.80 0 


entering 
straientened for the 


attened out tm the 


claimi 


* Trained by W. PF. ° 


1 sit 
10 ean American Gem 


olyquest 
apasens John 


‘Awetin' 
(Headiey} 
(Robinson | 


PEED. § , $25.0 00 $9.20. $7.00; RELICS 
3 Ww 7 
° 2 Fagie a JB back after the start. went 


eaders stretch. outeamed Relic 


. > am 
a | 


All the Tricks 


AMERICAN om. 
LYS 


otithe front 
be- | challenges 
when chatleneed 


came 


FOURTH RACE—Abdou' 

-wear-Olds and uP claimin 
lon driving: olece same imne 
+ by Bold Captain_Firine Ghost 


Horse lockev Wat 
iene } 

lillie Jeseup 

ubeas 


jeiaht 
EIGuTH 


(Parker? | 
117 


(FEawards' 
aver’ 


0 Pom 
& 20 West ville Jack 


$3.20. $3.00 
lucky te eet throw 


Jessup. Latter raced | a 
good lead soine down 84 


MILLI= JEae0P 
quarters earlr was 
ned a - er 
ned 


j a82,,*- i 40 $4.40 


in close 
leet eut 
inte submission 


or 


scot 


‘Ss 
(Contrada) 
‘Ora 
_agenteite) ti 

paper ent 


bediy agi 
the s 


RACE—AbDout 


me n 
Ameria. 


7.20 


erigord 
but was not 
Por | wide on the first turn and far dDack — 


RACE—One an 
and up 


Barre 


h. (5) 
s uitenell Time. 


ATN. 


a | 
7 


r. Fin. 


Jockey We 


ners. 

Prendase the story-book 
horse of the Special and the 
first foreigner to move over 
from the International. Winner 

_ 36.50\of six straight in Caracas before 
being flown to this country, 
beaten only a 

pe |head at Laurel. 

ar Because of the presence of 

this Venezuelan representative, 
.|the ambassadors of some ten 
riv-|Latin-American countries will 
ime. be on hand for the running and: 
ithe race will be broadcast in 
cB) Spanish to a large chain of 
¢49\radio stations in South and Cen- 
1-23 | ‘tral America. 

‘4 36:40 | Jet Action seems certain of 
}88iconsiderable support, _particu-| 
ng 0/'2r ly impressive was Jet Ac 
os 80: —\  eOVER mm e740.\tion’s race in the Sysonby in 
$20.20, 06.40. e first eu scatter, | Which he cut the pace and then | 
Co eliretch. sot to| Was nipped at the wire by such 
ea afier. getting, 'e ‘Sia notable runner as High Gun. 
,»*F Jet Action won the Washing- 

n Park Handicap over a fine 


aS) 


is 


77 
in & > 
~ 
-— <= 


et et et Ot et Ot et 
eee | 
ae 
PAS>-oI@, 


+-I190¢e ee" 
' 
Ie-V2enws 


@ I@nwee-- x} 


$il. A Te. "45.60. 


drive. won a 


drive 

7 furlenas Jrese 

Ot at 4:52. Ste good on 
er, Santmyers > ‘ ‘2) 
Trained by J. ockier 


$1,200 
Ww 


ee. 


(Austin) } 


er ee ee ee) 


an slusslishiy traites t 
ne cow 
f the a. a. 
eras hand and 
and pepeuss. 
enou 


ea 
on Bg ae 
= 1 the final to 
purse. 21200 (field and earlier had accounted 
19%, . oaner for the Olympic Handicap at 
Trainee by Atlantic City. Through a re- 

— ieent victory in the Roamer! 

$1 30) Handicap, Sailor shapes up as 

*78\in peak condition and possibly 
15.90 \a “dark horse” in this field. The 
21 90 three-year-old won the Fall) 
10). |Highweight and the Toboggan 
*7. 6° at Belmont. 


14.30 
AL. $5.40.'\Hasseyampa Only Repeater 
Hasseyampa is 4 familiar fig- 


4 one-eiehth miles 
claiming wee at 


ce driving 
bling Bixty 


ra eos 


"Gre 


=~ 


WDD - KAD _ 


~ 
> 
—- 
| 
. 
_ 
~ 
S 


sapere 
> 

_ 
id 


Be-13 22 
~~ = 


— 


(2 F—- OW PBWw-rOo 


— 

. 
SBygirkvoe 
_ ni» >" = 


tt net ot tet tee 
7 
> 


Eo 
ee 
’ 

~ 
So 


$3.20. 


Paddock Picks ’Emat 


FIRST RACE— claiming: (11 Evelyn 


Purse. §2500 
ene and one-sixteenth miles 
Worry Mananse (Deland) 
Page (No Bor 
hilog ash) 
op ‘Picou 
ir Stake Ns Bor) 


s.- “Teag-oms and =P: 


Ehegis soho 


*'eteteees 
ant h Rite 


a 


PPAPFEAADALDS 


| led amel 


(Ke Bor) .. 


‘Pinnesan } 
ack (Choquette) 
. ‘Borenso 


la 
critate (Grime ae 
A : 


ow 


RGGSssBsosksss 


Nw 
? 


Bricula Martin , 
Ri 


ed 
3? 


= 
° 


s2n00; t-rear-elds; claim 


WO 209 De ~1-1-12-1-19@ 
- 


rie 
va! 


eal 


aio 
ick J 


’ 


ws 
PU BVH HOH 
, > : : 


ete 


nace 
. 


Longshot Daily Double 
SIR STAKE and CONDESA 


2-vear-olds: 


lass here 
aryland 
recently 


r Gus (Are 


—aeADNB-! 


allowances: 


116 
1] 


RACE—Puree, 85500; 
. ee 


The 
an Laster) Great ieee . 
eco 


avy 
Mike Contreras) ‘ 
oney ‘ sa) ‘ 
aie Boy) 
iy *Culmon e) 
Tir (Gonsa les) 
es ty Boy’ 


a Me ast - 


ree, 82800; 


‘No 

Generally tires 
n 

t cheap 

ian "ast outing 

Awar a long time 


9-pent-éiies 
mes right one 


Andrews 
neer an 


Best Bet—ROYAL BATTLE (6th race) 


iss (MceO'n) Fourth Pimlico Breeders 
) Due respec 


|} 15 Special Duty (Ne Boy) 
soe yl Ree Saree $3500. S-zene-clde and ep: 
teenth miles ‘ 


“hen "“Giddtnae "forenson 
onty Bay ‘(Godkin 


Rouge (Bovine) 
Maron? ‘Contreras) 


ary, (Mikk 
RA onen?: 


tte bd p=? 
attle he egalbu 
r Woe at 


. Warbler ‘Choouette) 
4 Gem ‘No Bor) 


(Cheau ette) 
ouse 


Thinking Cap SRane? 


Roush {Ls (Lawless) 
-, ar 


ure to Pimlico patrons for he) 
was third in the 1954 Preakness 
behind Hasty Road and was sec- 
ond last fall in the Special when 
it was won by Helioscope. 

He is the only “repeater” in 
‘ithe Special field. Hasseyampa 
earned his invitation through a 
sparkling victory in the Haw- 
thorne Gold Cup, a race in 
$ r9e ee Social Outcast and Jet ™* 
Action trailed him. 

A score over a fine field of 
\handicap runners in the Kyne. 
Handicap at Bay Meadows won 
Mister ‘Gus a bid and Eddie 
Arcaro will be in the saddle. 

Nance’s Lad has been a five- 
‘Itime stakes winner this year) 
and he is the only Special con- 
tender who has been in actual 
‘competition at this meeting, 
\winning an overnight race 
earlier. 

I like Nance’s Lad to get 


Pimlico 


: 
: 


ew -i2 1 e 


173 1 last time 


Deserves Ce eall 
Will rt 


Must o*. more 


igure 
oP: « 


well placed 
dangerous 
w La rf 


Gets 
re Ray an 
“Beedy "4 
: Sho 
Belong 
/ was as ie 


whittle a 

rse. a “os ‘Pimiiee 5§ 
ages: one and three-sixteen 
Tt his Chicago race 
ere 
d Internationa! 
money winner 
Always dangerous 
Pa rm ogee 

ter on 

Won two stakes 


ceeiendiiiie : 
weeteety” tha) aes Us 


vehance here 


Outcast and Prendase. 


are) 


y\ Aye 
Soren: ean ¥ hia 
“Reralbute) - ae 
(16), 
Vieline (7), 
(20). Carene (6), 


al 
1—Reuse = (18). Chicte Sader (10). 


nee (16), Mr. Beae <9), 


Riv 


Mrs. 
R. O'Brien 


By 


Furry 


11 Trains Leave Here ot for Army-Navy Game 


In addition four trains have at 8:15, 8:35, 8:50 and 9:20. B. 


ub, Navy 


District ee 
“Pennsylvania. trains with re- 
served seats leave Washington after 


peawgiven’ Railroad = 
Rall Phe n reserved for Con 


and Baltimore day so 
tee special trains today|sional, Army-Navy Club, 
from Washington terminal to! Alumni, Air Force 


Municipal a / en, 
peti for 


ATT" served 


1—cChites a5, eRe, (10), Sete- 


Beak (22), Air Remance (8). 
Man (2%). Golf Ace (6), 


& O. trains are scheduled for 
departure at 7:40, 8:50 and 9:05. ea), Revel Fan (4), 
wet (25), Jet Action (7). 


(21), Willtemepert (7). 


« 


sive. Will pick up a purse. 


| Pier. 


home in front ahead of Social 


N RECO 
727 


? , 
(Snyder) 1 
oge)) 
(Snyder) 


SEA 
BOLLING 


7 Fort Eustis reiptalsis , 


¥ Foot 


- 


? 
2 


— 
laiming 


+: 


~> “ 
DS FOUINBMAHOS 


for the television red-head as 
it was the first score in this 
country for the $40,000 acquisi- 
tion from the Aga Khan sale 
last year. 

The crowd of 2743 out this 
sunny but cold afternoon didn’t 
make the winner the choice but 
ithey applauded lustily when 

Jockey Joe Snyder returned to 
the winner's circle. 

The morning line carried Sun 
Ruler at 30 to 1 but sentiment 
and sound reasoning sent the); 


Races by Bus 


Buses feave regularly 
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Post Time 1:00 P. M. 


ROUND > 2.25 | 


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The Generals, still top con-| nf OER te at 
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Johnny Lattner, former All-| 7 Mar 
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The first of a series of ama- 
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‘There will be 12 bouts. Boys. 
interested should call Richard | 
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AT PIMLACO 
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utes after his wife Nancy 


and TIMES HERALD 
Seturday, November 26, 1955 


eeeeR 1 5 


oe WASHINGTON POST 


Scores Two 
Touchdowns 


| RALEIGH, N. C., Nov. 25 @; 


Those were the big questions facing the commissioner of the 


ys It Seored After Whistle—___ 
Wyoming Protests 
6-3 Victory By Denver Choice Over 


DENVER, Nov. 25 ®—Was a whistle blown? If so, who blew | 
it? 


Vest ae Defeats N.C. State, 27-7; 


Cenference Team 
Maryland 
Places Five 


GAME-Fr. Pg. 13 


Navy Slight 


On AILS tars — 


CHARLOTTE, N. C., Nov. 


Army Today “=. 


2% @—Maryland’s Orange 


HYATTSVILLE BUICK AGAIN 
SETS THE PACE FOR 
RECORD BREAKING SALES 


Bowl-bound football team 
placed five men on the All- 


The Gonzaga locker room 
was a scene of much high- 
spirited chatter during half- 
time ...In contrast, the. Car- 
dozo dressing room was 
marked by a silence broken 
only by Coach Sal Hall's brief 
chalk talk ., . The game's 
most excited rooter was Car- 
dozo’s senior Delores Fletch- 
er, who pounced upon many | 
& passerby and exclaimed: 
“We're. going to beat.” 


resentation was senior’ Bob 
Pellegrini, who made the 


switch from guard to center 
and won the board's acclaim 
as the No. 1 player of the con- 


ference. 
backfield comprises 


Zaharias 
Reenters 
Hospital 


TAMPA, Fia., Nov. 25 # 
Babe Zaharias said today she 
will reenter a Galveston, 
Tex., hospital over the week- 
end for another cancer 


The 
Maryland's senior Ed Vereb 
and Frank Tamburelli, Duke's 
Bob Pascal and Joel Wells of 
Clemson. Tamburello and 
— are juniors. So are 


STATISTICS 
First 


Se 


quarter with a. "yard eaten 
drive which tied the game, 7-7. 
Quarterback Eddie West 


unds. 
B.C. “a Wyoming quarterback Joe 
\Mastrogiovanni, closing out 
iz}three years of stellar Skyline 
Riiong kicked a field goal from 
5) te 17-yard 9 to give Wyom- 
Sing a 30 
___™ | Jacoby Says witiee Blew 


With seven seconds remain- 
ing, the wind blew the ball off 
the tee just as Wyoming pre- 
pared to kick off to Denver. In 


sales in the entire Wash- 
ington area. Here’s the 
offer that pulls no 
punches—that has no 
gimmicks. We'll give you 
AT LEAST $700 to 
$1000 in trade on any 
brand new 1956 Buick in 


Senior Henry Ferry led St. 
John’s 55-piece marching 
band that joined in pre-game 

‘ceremonies with 100- piece 
band of the Police Boys Club 
U. S. Marine Col, Leon 
Brusiloff directed the Boys 
Club band and Barry Young 


presented him with his first | pped| Skyline Athletic Conierence, E. L. (Dick) Romney, today after 
me agirl... Re — serge don bo aguryrte » 4g|he received an official protest from Wyoming University over|powever, the threat of 
ten hoes t tense ney coer on ae edie sakes ti Denver University’s hotly disputed 78-yard last-second touch-| winds up to 25 miles an hour. 
ew see OF the Vereen iyares ourth quarter t0/ down run that gave the Pioneers a 63 triumph over the Cow-| For Navy, there will be added 
side stood from halftime on. |jead West Virginia's Mountain-|boys before a Thanksgiving Day crowd of 21,216. incentive, though nene fs never 
eers to a 27-7 victory over Bae gps was lodged by Glenn R. (Red) Jacoby, Wyoming needed against Army, A Navy 
athie irector. é h Midsh 
North Caroline State tonight “We claim Denver never scored a touchdown,” he declared | victory will feteh the to _ 
before a rain-soaked crowd Of | ster the game as players and some 300 spectators joined in | against Texas Christian i in 
4000. battle on the field. the Cotton Bowl, and there are 
State, outweighed but not) The Denver victory denied Wyoming a share of the Conference strong indications it would be 
outfought, made a game of it oy = ee Se ‘o Cale s into a third-place tie with Den-| accepted before dusk tomor- 
; ver ¢c row. 
during the first half by coming rado A. & M. College. os SE The West Point squad took a 
from behind in the second; The crucial period of the 40 - minute workout in the 
—igame was the final seven sec- Stadium today before yielding 
the gridiron to Navy which 
drilled for 30 thinutes. Neither 
Coach Earl Bisik nor Coach 
Eddie Erdelatz was free with 
comment. Erdelatz, ——— 
to spicy exchanges between the 
two coaches earlier in the week. 
said, “I guess we've said it all.” 
The man on the spot probably 
more than any other today is 
Don Holleder, the converted | ence 
end who is essaying the 
quarterback-passing job for 


was the drum major... The 

me Was given a big league 

vor by Jim Simpson on the 
public address system... Jim 
handles the P.A. chores for 
the Redskins ... Roscoe 
Gudger, drum major: Milton 
Alston, captain, and Gerald 
Saxon, leader, directed the 
20 drummers of Police Boys 
Club No, 2, who pounded 
their drums for Cardozo... 
Gonzaza had a 30-piece pep 
band led by Mr. Clarence 
Arsers, director of music at 
Gonzaga. 


Captain Consuella Hughes, 
Evelyn Bell, Gloria Williams. 
Adalla Edwards and Beatrice 
Bradey ed the cheers for Car- | 

Captain John Ma- | 
teer, ‘Gabe Kajeckas, Dick 
Loftus, Joe Lazzeri and Bob 
Bowes led Gonzaga ... Nei- | 
ther side used their “purple- 
and-white” cheers as the | 
teams wore the same colors | 

- Chief Robert Cremins | 
and his BethesdaChevy 
Chase Rescue Squad group of 
six were.on hand to assist | 
with.injuries ... Little Jim 
Farr ran 67 yards for a touch- 
down at St. John’s as St. 
Ann's beat Assumption, 6-0, 
in a C. Y. O. midget game 
Guring halftime of the big 
game... 


Proceeds of the game will J 


be equally divided between | 
the public and Catholic | 
Schools for the purchase of 
pom og wre . . Joyce 
nn Earp, Bethesda-Chevy 
hase; Janet Rae Dortzbach, 
ilson; Sandy Roland, Mt. 
Vernon; Vivian Hunter, Spin- 
arn, and Betty Wagstaff, 
ashington-Lee, were on 
hand after being voted the 
Srea’s most popular high 
school cheerleaders ... Red |: 
skins quarterback Eddie Le- 
Baron threw the first pass of 
the night to start the game 
; . . Snow finally fell after 
Simost everybody had de- 
parted. 


Lausse Whips 
Gene Fullmer 


NEW YORK, Nov. 25 # 
Eduardo Lausse, 159%, a fierce: 
fighting man from Argentina 
With a knockout threat in! 
every punch, won his 30th| 
straight bout tonight on a’ 
unanimous decision over Gene 
Fullmer, 156%, of West Jor- 
dan, Utah, in a 10-round battle 
at Madison Square Garden. 
“Although the scowling left- 


went over from the seven, and 
Tackle John Bagonis converted. | 


West Virginia scored -early' 


in the first quarter after Moun- 
taineer Guard Gene Lathey re- 
covered a fumble by State's 
Dick Hunter on the Wolfpack 
35. The Mountaineers drove to 
the one from where Quarter- 


the last second of the con- 
troversial contest the final boot 
\sailed into the arms of Denver 
halfback Max Wilisey on the 
22-yard line. He ran the ball 
back to the 33 before several 
Wyoming tacklers closed in on 
him. Willsey tossed the ball 
backward to fullback Dick 
Cupton, who scooted 78 yards 


‘ter on Marconi runs. 
bles because of the steady rain, 
‘season with a 82 record. In 


‘out its most successful season 
since 1950 with a 45-1 record, 


Finsterwald 


Leads With 72: 
In Florida 


Tournament today. 


were 


‘approach shots and putting un- 


back Micky Trimarki sneaked 
over. Tackle Sam Huff con- 
verted the first of three extra 
points. 

The Mountaineers’ power as- 
serted itself in the third period 
when they drove 70 yards for a 
touchdown. The score came 
when halfback Bobby Moss| 
broke through the line and 
raced 25 yards. 

West Virginia’s other touch- 
downs came in the fourth quar- 


for the winning touchdown. 


claimed Field Judge John Moy- 
ers whistled the play dead be- 
fore the lateral. The athletic 
director promised to get signed 
affidavits “from 16 Wyoming 
players and 2000 Wyoming 
fans” who heard the whistle. 
Moyers denied the charge. 


Didn't Blow Whistle 


“T didn’t blow any whistle, 
but I did drop my flag to sig- 
nal Wyoming was offside on 
the kickoff,” the official said. 

Al Oviatt, another official 
who worked the game, backed 
up Moyers’ statement with his 
own declaration that “if any- 
body blew a whistle, it was the 
Wyoming bandsman.” 


The game, replete with fum- 
saw West Virginia wind up its 
spite of the loss, State closed 


State drove from its 44 to 
West Virginia's 5 in the closing The other two 
minutes of the game but a fum- agreed. 
ble by quarterback West halted | The confusion Was 80 great 
the Wolfpack’s final threat. ‘that none of thém ever did sig- 

1 7 13—87 a a gga eggs be 

-|sa only a Denver player 

ata ee raised his arms in the tradition- 

al fashion. 

- se The officials said the extra 

point was not tried “because 

the Denver players told us, 
‘who cares?’” 

Phil Dickens, the Cowboy 
coach, stormed over to John 
Roning, the Denver mentor, and 
told him: 

“You all ain? scored a touch- 
down yet, John.” 

“That ball was dead right out 
there,” he claimed as he pointed 
toward the Denver 33 where the 
“And those 


te, TD: 


WEST PALM BEACH, Fia.. 
Nov. 25 ‘®—Dow Finsterwald of | lateral occurred. 


Bedford Heights, Ohio, took a/ guys (the officials) haven't sig-| 


one-stroke lead with a par 72 in | naled (the touchdown) yet.” 
\the opening round of the $5000 


In protesting the play, Jacoby) 


officials 


| 


checkup. 

“My hip got to hurting real 
bad, so I had some X-rays 
taken and they (doctors) 
didn’t like the way they 
looked,” the Babe explained. 

She had been released 
Sept. 14 from the hospital aft- 
er treatment for her second 
cancer attack. 

Mrs. Zaharias said the sit- 
uation is not clear, but that 
after hearing a report of the 
XA-tays here, her Galveston 
specialist, Dr. Robert M. 
Moore, instructed her to be 
ready to return to the hos- 
pital Sunday. 

The Babe, who seemed to 
be improving slowly but 
steadily while resting at her 
Tampa home, said “I guess 
I'll need some more treat- 
ment, but they will be able 
to stop the pain anyway.” 

Mrs. Zaharias has played 
golf occasionally since return- 
ing here. 


Dropkick Epidemic 

TOKYO, Nov. 25—When 
400-pound wrestler King 
Kong of Singapore got “drop- 
kicked” to defeat by his Jap- 
anese opponent in a televised 
match recently, millions of 
Japanese kids howled with 
delight. 

So many started drop-kick- 
ing each other at school, how- 
ever, that the grunt-and- 
groan tactics has become a 
national problem, Japanese 
TV networks admitted 

They promised irate par- 
ents they would televise an 
appeal to the boys not to 
imitate the professionals. A 
national clamor resulted 
after an ll-year-old boy was 
killed and another critically 
injured by schoolmates in 
Gumma (Prefecture last 
Wednesday. 


Army this season. Holleder, 
after his early-season bungling, 
has been improving steadily. 

He is a lefthanded passer 
whose favorite ta are End 
Art Johnson and — Bob 
celtic but Army has been 


Facts, Figures on 


Army-Navy Game 

PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 25 @# 
Facts and figures on the 56th 
Army-Navy football game at 
Municipal Stadium tomorrow: 

ew aA 3800 


refines Bake, hoe babi, 
Lundy Betters 
‘Own Swim Mark 


Bruce Lundy of Philadel- 
phia’s Keystone Athletic Club 
broke his own national record 
in the 12 and under boys 100- 
~ |yard breaststroke last night in 


the National Capital Swim- 
ming Association Thanksgiving 
Invitation meet at American 
University. 


4 Year's Seere—Navy 27, Army | 


5.5 Recerds—Navy 6-1-1: Army 


mainly a mount team. Holle- 
der will rely mostly, it is be- 
lieved, on the gallops of Pat 
Uebel who scored three touch- 
downs against Navy last year, Lundy swam last night in 


and Kyasky. ; 
Navy will be striving for a $36, hessking his old mark of 


‘ing the Nation’s leading pass 


‘frst 


day, 


two touchdown passes 


third straight victory over' = : 
Army teams, with Welsh toss-| overt eee ee 


‘attack at Army’s defenders. He egg hg A cay yh te Het 0% 
will be aware that Army rates stroke. He swam the butterfly 
nationally in defense|;,, ;. 13.5, beating the old mark 


our stock. That's right 

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even if your trade-in is 
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against a ground game. jof 1:162, and swam the breast-| 


Navy will pe bolstered, too 
by the return of Earl Smith, in- jaca ar a gg beating the old, 


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Army. 

“If we play our best game, 
we'll be hard to beat,” said 
Army Coach Earl Blaik who all 
week pointed to the superior 
depth of the Navy team. Yester 
Navy Coach Erdelatz 
summed up his views with. 
“We're ready, willing 
able.” 


- - ae 


and 


West Palm Beach Open Golf 


Scores of most all players 
high and many com- 
plained that the cups were 
placed in the most difficult posi- 
tions possible on the greens. 
The golfers, including some 
of the country’s top pros, said 
the cup positions made both the 


‘usually difficult on the 6415- 
yard, par 36, 36—72 country 
club course. 


Three-Putts 18th Hole 


The rules committee tenta- 
tively agreed and said it may 
shift the cups for the final two 
rounds Saturday and Sunday. 

Finsterwald shot the round 
in 34, 36—72. He was one under 


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Fullmer’s right hand in the) 
third, he raked the 23-year-old 
American down the stretch. 

Lausse dropped the “Cy- 
clone” from Utah in the eighth 
round with a solid left hook | 
and the knockdown counter 
got as high as “four” before! 
Referee Mark Conn ruled it! 
was no knockdown. 

Referee Conn and Judge Joe! 
Agnello each seored it 7-3 and 
Jadge Bert Grant saw it 63-1, 
all for Lausse. The AP card 
also was 73 for the South 
American. 

Tony (Tex) Gonzales, 153%, 
Newark, N. J., won a split de- 
cision over Francis (Billy) Har- 
per, 148%. Washington, D. C.., 
in the bitterly fought eight- 
round semifinal. 


Umpire Zucker Dies 


INGLEWOOD, Calif., Nov. 
w—James Max Zucker, Am 
can League umpire for 14 years 
and onetime member of the 
Cleveland, Ohio City Recreation 
Board, died in a hospital here 
today. For the past four years 
he was a timekeeper for an air- 
craft company. Zucker, 60, was 
an umpire in the 1920s and early 
1930s, and served on the recrea- 


over for the hole. 

Don Fairfield of Dunedin, 
Fla.; Mike Southak, Grossinger, 
N. ¥.; Leo Biagetti, Sandusky, 
Ohio; Mike Fetchick, Cincin- 
nati and Martin Stanovich of 
Miami Beach, Fla., an amateur, 
were in second place with 73s. 

Ed Furgol of St. Louis, who 
negotiated the course yesterday 
in 68 strokes, took a 76 today... 


Burkemo Has 74 


Finsterwald, a professional 
for four years, has been in- 
creasingly good in the last year 
when he won the Fort Wayne, 
Ind., and the Vancouver Open 
tournaments. 

Walter Burkemo, Detroit; 
Clyde Usina Jr., Palm Beach, 
Fla.; and Wally Ulrich, Minne- 
apolis, Minn., had 74s. 


tion board from 1939 to 1942. 


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THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
| Seturday, November 26, 1955 


Bakhtiar Hopes to Break Record Today 


2 


HE’S TIED UP—Dave Harris, speed merchant in Cardozo’s 

backfield, was a marked man in last night's Schoolboy 

Championship game at Griffith Stadium. Here Bill Sheahan, 
+ 


NAVY—From P. 13 


‘This Is It 
Three Navy 
Stars Say 


Penn State game Welsh will 
have to improve on 15 com- 


pletions for 20 attempts and | 


285 yards. That's the record 
George jammed down Penn 
State’s throat in October. 
Beagle is also a key in 
Navy's offense as a blocker 
and on defense as the guy 


who doesn’t let a team go | 
around his end. He hasn't had 
a bad day all season. If he 
betters any performance of 
his season, he has to have a 
perfect afternoon. 

As for Hoppy, what he 
does well inspire the rest of 
the team. The Navy captain 
will play the game with a 
rubber brace in his mouth. A 
gpecial shin brace strapped 
around his face and a face 
mask welded to his helmet to 
protect an injured jaw and 
loose set of teeth he received 
in a scrimmage last week. 

He is a picture of courage 
as he straps that gear in and 
around his mouth and gets 
out there to lead his team. 

“He's got the kind of guts 
that only few are gifted 
with,” says Navy Coach Eddie 
Erdelatz. 

After today’s workout Ed- 
die said he had nothing to 
add to what he has already 
said about the game. “The 
coaches have done enough 
talking about the game. It’s 
about time we gave it back 
to the players. It’s their 
game,” the Navy coach said. 

The only recent change in 
Navy's lineup will be that 
Jim Hower, a junior, will 
start in place of Tony Stre- 
mic, a sophomore, at right 
guard. 

Stremic has been nursing 
a back injury and lost some 
valuable practice time. But 
he'll be ready to go when 
needed. 


Games Wanted 


The American Airlines wun- 
limited basketball team wants 
to book games with area teams. 
Phone Robert Dick, at Temple 


—e American 


end, brings Harris 


went most of the night as the 


7 


Gamecocks 


ar 


dewn, and that’s the way it 
game was fought to a 6-4 tie. 


By Joe Hefberger. Staff Photographer 


If Association Approves 


Braves’ Homeless Toledo 


Association 


approves. 
“It’s all up to the association directors now,” 
president ‘Joseph Cairnes of the Braves said today. “And I 


Team May Open in Miami 


uti WAUKER Nov. 25 #—The Milwaukee Braves’ homeless 
farm eclub—homeless since the Braves 
bid goodby to Toledo after the last season—will open the 
11956 baseball season in Miami, if the rest of the league 


executive vice 


have high hopes that they will agree to our proposal.” 
The directors will meet at Columbus Sunday. 
_Cairnes, busy all fall trying to find a new abode for the 


ARMY—From P. 13 


Cadets Plan 
Ball Control 


and get our yardage the hard 
way. 

“Did Blank plan a pre-game 
pep talk? 

“My boys do not need a pep 
talk ...or anything else to 


get them ‘up’ for the Navy 
game. Their spirit is high. 
They are confident.” 

And the Cadets are confi- 
dent. Quarterback Don Hol- 
leder remembers what he 
calls “the worst game I ever 
played” when he started at 
end against Navy last year. 
As quarterback this year, the 
190-pounder expects to make 
up for it. “I've got to and I 
can,” Holleder said. 

Fullback Pat Uebel, guilty 
of 14 fumbles during a season 
in which he has played at 
three positions, nevertheless 
expects to have another fine 
day against Navy. “I always 
play better against them,” 
Pat smiled. “I see no reason 
why I shouldn’t have another 
good day.” Uebel scored three 
times in last year’s 27-20 loss 
to Navy. 

The Cadets rushed through 
a 41-minute workout without 
the cheering which marked 
the Navy workout some 20 
minutes later. 

End Ralph Chesnauskas, 
who will be starting against 
Navy for the third year at a 
different position, grimly re- 
minded his mates that Army 
must stop the passing of 
Navy’s George Welsh. 

“It’s up to us—the guys in 
the line — to pressure that 
little fellow enough to mess 
up his passing. We know he’s 
a great one. We know what 
we're up against. But Welsh 
is no superman, either. We're 


exclusive play-by-play with 
Mel Allen + Scturday, Nev. 26th 


1:15 p.m. WWDC 
presented by your 


ready for him.” 


etriple-A Sox franchise, scouted 


Miami for a week recently after | 


a hot campaign to acquire a 


San Francisco base from the) 


Pacific Coast League cooled off. 
| And the shift te Miami in- 
‘stead means, Cairnes said, that 
'there’s a good chance the Sox 
| will stay in the American As 
‘sociation, rather than trying to 
itransfer into the International 
\League. Richmond, Havana 
‘and Columbus are in the Inter- 
national League, and putting 
‘the Sox into Miami will stretch 
the association over a big chunk 
of geography—its 1726 air 
miles from Miami to Denver. 
| However, Cairnes said, with 
‘fast air transport available, that 
} ‘won’t be enough to make any 
difference.” 

The deal with Miami includes 
a five-year lease on the modern 
‘Miami stadium, which holds 
19500 in boxes and reserved 
‘seats and can accommodate 
4000 more in the bleachers. 


Duke Added 


GW Dropped 
By Virginia 


| CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va., 
| Nov. 25 — George Washington 
| University is one of three 
on Virginia drops from its 
‘schedule in football for 1956. 
| The Colonials and Cavaliers 
first met in 1887. Virginia has 
‘won 12, George Washington 2 
and one game ending in a tie. 

Dropped along with George 
Washington was Pittsburgh and 
Penn State. In their place 
Navy, Duke and Lehigh will be 
played. 

The schedule: 

Sept. t2—Virsinia Military 

29—Duk home. 


i th 
(Tebacee ) 
Set ' 
Nev. $V 
Nev. 16—N 
Nev. 
Nev. 2 


at home. 


Highs—From P. 13 


7 


Hynning | Ouster Assailed | 


RIGHTS—From Page I 


By Maury Fitzgerald 
Stat Reporter 

CHARLOTTESVILLE, V4. 
Nov. 25—For Jim Bakhtiar, 
more will be at stake than ob- 
scurity in the Atlantic Coast | 
Conference cellar tomorrow) 
when Virginia and South Caro- 
lina close the 1955 season in 
Scott Stadium. 

Bakhtiar, Virginia's burly 205- 
pound fullback, will be trying) 
to earn a niche for himself in| 
Cavalier football history. | 

Virginia faces the dubious!) 
distinction of becoming the first 


RECORDS 
een Careline 


ci oo 


- * 

ie 
Mary 

N. i 32 

Deke be 4i 

195 


eo mggaai 


ui 


* 
itt 


3! ~porsoer 


ke Forest 
Careline 


Totals 


“ay 
== 


Tetals 


_ yobs 
SI sastaates 


——— 


team in Virginia history to lose 
more than eight games in one 
season. 

Bakhtiar, sophemore star 
from Abadan, Iran, who learned 
his football in Washington at 
Western High and Bullis Prep, 
barely missed making Vir- 
ginia’s record book last Satur- 
day at Chapel Hill when he) 
plowed 163 yards in 20 carries) 

inst North Carolina. He; 
ae however, break the record! 


Cardozo, 
Gonazga 


Tie, 6-6 


yards-to-go situation, tackle Al 
Castaldi attempted a field goal 
from the 17. His boot was low 
and off to the left and that 


was the last chance either team) 


had to break the deadlock. 
Third Tie of Year 


It was the third time this sea- 
son Cardozo had played a tie 
ball game. It broke even with 
Dunbar, 13-13, and played a 
scoreless tie with Spingarn for 
the Interhigh League cham- 
pionship. 

Stephens, a quarterback who 
likes to hang onto the ball on 
the option play, did most of 
Cardozo’s running. He carried 
13 times and gained 54 yards. 
Dave Harris, the usual ground- 
gaining hero for the Clerks, 
made 25 in eight carries. 

From scrimmage Nicholson 


'runs for Gonzaga and Jim Ep- 
pard, who also tried 12 of the 


Eagles’ 37. The fumble set up 
the only touchdown Cardozo 


end zone. dames Harris’ con- 


picked up 26 yards in nine 


Eagles’ 13 passes, gained 22 in 
eight rushes. 

Gonzaga got the game’s first 
break when guard Steve Chase 
claimed a fumble by Stephens 
on the Cardozo 26. Four plays 


of Clemson's Ken Moore of 152 
|yards rushing for a single 
| game. | 

The records Bakhtiar will be: 
aiming at. today are the two) 
Johnny Papit, later with the 
Washington Redskins, now 
holds. In 1949 Papit set a 
workhorse record when he 
carried the ball 37 times 
against West Virginia, and in 
1948 he accumulated 224 yards 
rushing against. Washington 
and Lee. 

Virginia has been made a 
seven-point favorite despite | P 
the fact that the Cavaliers have 
won only one game in nine 
while South Carolina has won 
two in seven. 

Virginia will be seeking its 
ninth victory in a 14game se 
ries which began in 1912. The 
Gamecocks have won five 
games, three in the last four 
years. 


Soccer Clinic 
Today at Blair 


A soccer clinic conducted by} 


and physical education instruc- 
tor at Montgomery Blair High 
School, will be held today at 
1:30 p. m. in the boys gymna- 
sium. The clinic is being spon- 
sored by the Prince Georges 
and Montgomery County Recre- 
ation departments in coopera-| 
tion with the Old Timers Soc 
cer Association. 


later, Gonzaga was at the 20 
and yielded the ball on downs.’ 


61-Yard Run 


On the next play, Cardozo | 
made its longest gain on the 
ground when Stephen carried| 
around left end on the option | 
to the Gonzaga 19. The dash 
covered 61 yards. 

Cardozo’s rapid. pace was 
slowed, too, by Gonzaga’s for- 
ward wall, which held. on 
downs, with the help of a pen- 
alty, at the 33. 


Recovers Fumble 
With third and 10, Gonzaga 
halfback Mike Canning bobbled 


the ball and Rudolph Simpkins 
recovered for Cardozo on the 


could. muster, Stephens got a 
first down on the 24, Nero let 
the ball get away from him on | 
the 25 but alert teammate Glas- | 
coe Johnson saved the day. 
With a fourth down, 11, 
Stephens passed to Nero at the 
seven and he bounded into the 


version try was no good. 
Then came Nicholson's bril- 
liant kickoff return, which 


‘some to Cardozo’s offense. 


Hungary Wins 
ISTANBUL, Turkey, Nov. 25 
(%—Hungary’s European cham- 
pion basketball team beat the 
Turkish All-Star team 76-68 
tonight. 


taldi’s kick was low. Gonzaga 
got another chance, however, 
when Cardozo was detected 
holding on the extra point. 
Canning tried to run it over 
this time, but was tackled 
short of the goal. 

It was a fine defensive effort 
by both clubs, Linebacker Tom 
Robinson, Tackle Dave DuBose 
and Guard Frank Gibbs were! 
outstanding for Cardozo. 

End John Farrell, Guard 
Steve Chase, Tackle Dick 
Schoeb and Linebacker Bill 
Rowan were the most trouble- 


threw the game into atie. Cas- 


from ‘Tom Stephens). 


| Little 


By Jack Walsh 
Stall Reporter 


It’s rather apparent the 
Washington Redskins have 
been flexing their muscles in 
compiling a 63 record that 
has startled the pro football 
world and earned them the 
lofty second spot in the NFL's 
‘Eastern Division. 

Not s® apparent is where 


Baron, 5-7* and 166 pounds, 
is the prime example... But 
Washington's lack of size 
hardly ends with LeBaron, 
pro football's biggest little 
man. 

LeBaron is outweighed by 
Joe Scudero by only three 
pounds. But, at 169, Scudero 
is one of the surest tacklers 


-LeBaron, Seudero, Thomas 


Redskins Doing Big Job 


seem heavier to those he's 
bumping. 

Ralph is the bandy-legged 
young man who shot down- 
field and recovered a Redskin 
kickoff oh the Eagles’ two 
going in for a touchdown. 
That occurred in the 21-point 
splurge by the Redskins in 
just 2 minutes 17 seconds. 

Leo Elter, 5:10 and 196, 


cessfully enough to help the 

"Skins win three in a row. 

Atkeson, himself, goes only 
210. 

Two other Redskin light- 
weights hit with heavyweight 
impact—Linebacker Hal Nor- 
ris, 192, and Guard Ron Mar- 
ciniak, 207. Norris, in particu- 
lar, puts on a jarring tackle 
that would do credit to a 250- 


“g| schools 


“washed out” during a 

in 1954. But he was then 
ro grounds of questionable 
Government. 

Later, in an unprecedented 
move, the three hearing board 
members in his case sent a let- 
ter to the Treasury saying if 
they had information which 
Hynning later produced, "a 
different decision may have 
been reached.” 


Under Secretary of Treasury! 


H. Chapman Rose said “recon- 
sideration” of the case, prompt- 
ed by the board members’ letter 
of July 27, 1955, was still under 
way. 

Actual review of the case, 

d Rose, began in “early Sep- 
|tember.”. Subcommittee Chair- 
man Thomas C. Hennings (D- 
Mo.) questioned the delay in| 
reaching a decision. 

Hynning, who- is 42, and an 
avowed “New Deal Democrat,” 
was openly opposed during 
World War II to the late Harry 
| Dexter White and his support- 
ers within Treasury. 

White has been accused of 
being part of an espionage ring 
in the Government; he denied 
the charge before his death in 
1948, but Attorney General Her- 
bert Brownell Jr. in 1953 flatly 
called White an espionage 
6 agent. 

Supporters of a great variety 
of political coloration have 
come to Hynning’s defense. One 
who testified yesterday was 
Frank C. Waldrop, former edi- 
tor of The Washington Times 
Herald, and now a consultant 
On security to the State Depart- 
ment. 

Waldrop said he was appear- 
ing as a private citizen, “as one 
concerned about security,” and 
“as a friend of the (Eisen- 
hower) Administration .. . and 
an ardent supporter of it.” 

He said that as a long-time 
anti-Communist he studied the 
hearing record in Hynning’s 
case and found it “unimpres- 
isive to me as a fair and full 
hearing.’ 

“T think,” said Waldrop, “that 
when people lose confidence in 
the serisibility and concern of 
the people administering the 
security system in fair play... 
the security system is de- 
stroyed.” 

Waldrop, a political conserv- 
ative, said to oust a man “for 
being ornery” or “for being a 
New Dealer” is one thing. t 
to fire a man as a “security 
risk,” he said, he “ought to be 

proved a security risk,” 

Hynning case “doesn’t show 

Hynning, who joined Treas- 
ury in 1943 as a specialist in 
international law, was 
with two original charges: 

1. That he was or had been 
a member of the Washington 
Bookshop Association. 

2. That he was “reported to 
have made statements during 
1942" that communism is a 
‘democratic form of 
ment, that he didn’t think “it 
is dangerous at the present 
time,” and that he id not 
consider communism subver- 


“ 


Edward Reiser, soccer coach/ sive 


In reply, Hynning said he 
only obtained books at a. dis- 
count from the bookshop. On/ 
‘the second count, he cited a! 


“veracity,” ending 16 am 


and the| 


faced “ 


govern-'the 


icommended the pair for volun- 


tarily writing the letter, urg- 
ing consideration of the case, 
in which the board members 
described their decision at the 
time as “a close one.” 
Undersectetary Rose said 
that when he last reviewed the 
case, “I did feel that there was 
due pfocess in this case.” He 


ideclined to comment on his 


view now, on grounds the case 
is under review. 

Rose took the position that 
the question of “veracity” about 
the 1942 interview was inherent 
in the charge concerning 1942, 


Associated Press 
CLIFFORD J. HYNNING 


long record in opposition to) 
communism, the 1944 Morgen- 
thau plan for Germany, the 
Harry Dexter White group, and 
other issues. 

Hynning testified yesterday 
that he offered the Treasury 
his personal diary on White, 


. + gives his views ihe 


and Hynning should have been 
“on notice” of that. 
Said Hocker, “At the time 
(Hynning) went into the 
hearing, the offense for which 
‘he would be discharged had 
‘not yet been committed?” 
Rose agreed. “So it wouldn't 
have been possible for him to 
prepare a defense for which 
he hadn't been charged,” Hock- 
er continued. “Only he knew 
that he was going to commit 
it,” said Rose. 


but the request was ignored. 


made the same offer to the 
FBI, and his offer was accepted. 


At the end of Hynning’s | 


hearing in April, 1954, the tes- 
timony showed, Treasury 5Se- 
curity Officer Clarence O, Tor- 
moen stated it was unneces- 
sary for the board to decide 
whether Hynning was a “Com- 
munist or a pro-Communist,” 
or “a Communist of whatever 
variety,” because “he is not so 
charged.” 

But Tormoen said the hear- 
ing did raise “a question of 
Mr. Hynning’s veracity.” That, 
said Tormoen, arose because | 
“Mr. Hynning denied recoliec- 
ition of the conversation with 
the FBI agent” in 1942. The 
board then found that Hynning 
was a security risk. 

Hynning charged yesterday 
that Tormoen “misled” the se- 
curity hearing board by failing 
to tell them the Civil Service 
handbook calls for amendment 
of the charges if “misrepresen 
tations” or “falsifications” are 
alleged. 

In 1942, Hynning said, he was 
“interviewed possibly a dozen 
times or more” by FBI agents. 
At the hearing, Hynning said, 
the FBI agent, Frederick 
Green, had no “independent 
recollection” 
10-minute” interview, him- 
self, except for his notes. The 
interview was about another 
employe, now in the Post Office 
Department, said Hynning, and 
he said there was a confusion 
of names involved. 

Yesterday’s hearing produced 
un nted appearance 
in open session of two members 
of a security board for question- 
ing. The questioning, however, 
centered on procedure, rather 
than thé substance of the Hyn- 
is case. 


Clive W. Palmer, Justice De- 
partment attorney and chair- 
‘man of the board in the Hyn- 


Early this month, he said, he/ 


of the disputed | 


McCarthy Criticizes 


Hennings’ Security Role 


United Press 

Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy yes- 
terday accused Sen. Thomas C. 
Hennings Jr. (D-Mo.) of waging 
“Jungle warfare against the 
Government security program” 
under the guise of investigating 
Constitutional rights. 

Hennings retorted that his 
Senate Constitutional Rights 
Subcommittee is trying “to 
strengthen our security pro- 
igram by protecting the inno- 
‘cent and loyal men and women 
and fully to safeguard the Bill 
of Rights and the Constitu- 
tion.” | 

Hennings added that the Sub- 
committee “will not be intimi- 
dated” in its assigned mission 
of taking a critical look at the 
Government's personnel secu- 
rity program, Saying that mem- 
bers realized they might be tar- 
gets of “innuendo, trickery and 
downright deceit,” he further 
noted that the Subcommittee 
had expected to be “subject to 
slander and political attacks.” 

McCarthy said in a statement 
ithat the Subcommittee’s activ- 
‘ity is “a disgrace to the Senate 
and to the Democratic Party.” 

McCarthy also was critical of 
Hennings for holding one-man 
Subcommittee hearings, a prac- 
tice for which’ McCarthy was 
criticized when he was chair- 
man of the Senate Investigating 
Subcommittee in 1953 and 1954. 
Hennings said the other two 
Subcommittee members—Sens. 
Joseph C. O'Mahoney (D-Wyo.) 
and William Langer (R- N. D.)—. 
were unable to attend hearings 
because they had been tied up 
with other business and had 
been ill and pointed out the 
Senate Judiciary Committee, 
parent group of the Subcommit- 
tee, specifically provided in its 
rules for one-man hearings. 


ICC—From Page I 


tended also to waiting rooms 
and rest rooms in terminals 
serving the bus line and the 
dozen railroads involved in the 
proceedings. The order, how- 
ever, excepted restaurants. The 
Commission spokesman said 
the ICC felt restaurants were 
operated for the convenience of 
passengers and were not an 
integral part of the transporta- 
tion service. The orders be- 
come effective Jan. 10, 1956. 

Virtually all of the carriers 
involved in the cases that could 
be reached declined to com- 
ment on what course they 
would take in the light of the 
ICC rulings. 

In issuing its orders, the ICU 
took a cue from the Supreme 
Court's decisions in the school 
segregation cases. Those de- 
cisions destroyed, as far as 
were concerned, the 
doctrine that separate but equal 
facilities for the races was 
¢ h-| constitutional. The ICC has 
been following that doctrine in 
transportation since 1887, 
shortly after it was organized. 

The action comes at a touchy 
time in Virginia. That state’s 
General Assembly will meet in 
special session Wednesday to 


determine whether steps should! __ 


be taken to amend the Consti- 
tution to permit the use of 
public funds for private edu- 
cation. 

As far as could be ascertained 
the orders would have little 
effect on transportation to and 
from the District into neigh- 
boring Maryland and Virginia. 
R. C. Bennett, vice president 
and assistant general manager 
of the Washington, Virginia and 
Maryland Coach Co., said his 
line does not practice segrega- 
tion. 

Roy A. Chew, treasurer of the 
W. M. A. Transit Co. operating 
from the District into Maryland 


restrooms in compliance with 
state law, he said. 

A spokesman for Greyhound 
operations here and northward 
said there was no segregation. 
A Trailways spokesman said 
there was no segregation on 
lines operating northward. In’ 
the South, however, he said’ 
operators sometimes 
own initiative would ask Ne- 
groes to move to the rear in 
states .where segregation laws 
existed. But in case of a refusal, 
nothing more was done, the 
spokesman said. In operations 
within states where there were 
segregation laws, the state laws 
were observed, he added. 

A spokesman for the Carolina 
Coach Co. against which the 


on their ice 
\Keithen said he was sure his 


ICC Bans Bus and Train Segregation 


Air Lines, with headquarters in 
Norfolk refused to comment. 
A Washington spokesman for 
the Atlantic Coast Line said 
there was no segregation on 
trains but he believed there 
were segregated waiting rooms 
in Southern states. 

From Louisiana, Public Serv- 
Commissioner John Me- 


Commission would not change 
its own travel segregation rules 
because of the ICC order. At- 
torney General Eugene Cook 
of Georgia pledged himself to 
continue to seek enforcement 
of segregation on trains and 
buses operating within the 
state. 

The cases involving the rail 


ICC ruled yesterday, said’ 
where the line had “fixed prop- 
erty” such as waiting and rest- 
rooms, they operated under 
state laws. In both Virginia and 
North Carolina, he said, this in- 
volved separate facilities for 
whites and Negroes. The line 
operates as far north as Rich- 
mond. 

A spokesman in the Washing- 
ton offices of the Southern rail- 
road, one of those involved, 
said tke company had been 
providing separate but equal 
facilities on trains and in wait- 
ing rooms. 


roads were brought by the Na- 
tional Association for Advance- 
ment of Colored People. The 
bus case was brought by Sarah 
Keys, New York City beau- 
tician. 

Only one member of the 11- 
man Commission dissented. J. 
Monroe Johnson, of South Caro- 
lina, said he thought the agency 
ought not to anticipate the 
Supreme Court and itself be- 
come a pioneer in the sociologi- 
cal field. Commissioner Everett 
Hutehison of Texas was re- 
ported n absent. Rich- 
ard F. Mitchell, of lowa did not 


Spokesmen for the Seaboard 


take part in the bus case. 


| 
ws “4 Ie Mab 
* 
; “ 


D UtOt iis 


pounder. 

Pro linemen generally seem 
to weigh 250 and up, but the 
"Skins have some compara- 
tive midgets. They include 
Tackles Fred Miller, 220, and 
Mike Davlin, 219; Tackle- 
Guard Marv Berschet, 218, 
and Guard Walt Houston, 215. 

Miller, a fine rookie from 
College of Pacific, says: “I 
guess I could get heavier, but 
225 is enough to get the | 
blocking job done.” | 

Maybe that’s the secret. It |; 
isn't how much you weigh, | 
but how you use the pound. | 
- age you have. 


Today’s Events | 4 


isn’t the crashing pro fullback 
type but when Dale Atkeson 
was out, Elter substituted suc- 


in the league. Offensive half- 
back might be a better spot 
for the speedy Scooter, but 
the Skins need him too much 
as a defensive man. 

Scudero, who almost mirac- 
ulously escaped an operation 
for protruding rib cartilage 
at the start of the season, 


‘and from Baltimore to Solo- 
'mon’s Island, said there never 
| had been any attemp to segre- 
gate passengers. 

Gene Luck, traffic represent- 
tive and publicity oficer for the 
Richmond, Fredericksburg and 
Potomac Railroad, said there 
was no segregation on the line. 


Alistate Insurance Agents 
ALLSTATE INSURANCE COMPANY 
Aa lilineie Corporation 


the muscles are on some of 
the hustling Redskins. 
Quarterback Eddie Le- 


"Skins, Steelers Came 

On WTOPTY, Radio 
Fighting te stay in title 
the Washington 


contention, 
Redskins leave National Air- 


port at 11:45 a. m. today for 
tomorrow's important Na- | 


league and he’s also one of 
the top punt returners. 


ey, fers re 
5 & - - 
4 ~ _— 
Pobre Png prs 


| 63, are only a game behind 
the leading Cleveland 


Tonight 8:30 WTOP-TV channel 9? 


Murrow Job on Schools |Television Highlights — ieee tt pales 


a 1:15 p. m.—WRC-TV. Foot- Paget, Paul Sydell and his Re, to interview Mrs. Wm. Wood. 

Oo e un ay ball (COLOR): Army vs. | dog Susie, comedian Roger | - ? ward Sr. She was met with the 

: Navy. Ray and Arsold Stang. Audi ;, oF + Wal r Wi chell butler’s rebuff: “Oh, no! You 

WTO ence inclu : s ; g | te in couldn't possibly see her. Mrs. 

By Lawrence Laurent eine The atc el ‘Special New England. vies Rreembontert Maaaeaekte : _o™ Pratt, her daughter, is handling 

IN APRIL of 1954, Edward | Schuster and consists of text | for $50,000 over a mile and | _ 8 Pp. m—-WTOP-TY. Stage | (ori ° Grosso in A; Saint- | sae OF NEW YORK eben lla 

R. Murrow and Fred W.| and pictures from the best | threesixteenths; year-olds | Show: The combined orches | cuon, piano Concert; J | veut: 

Friendly decided to prepare | programs of this often con- | 2nd up. tras of Tommy and Jimmy | Strauss, The Blue Danube. : Ada show-oats: W. S. White 

a “See It Now” program | troversial TV series. The | 5 p. m—WMAL-TV. Jack | Dorsey back up hillbilly sing- | 4,4, WTOP. Gu | The Broad Crowd in the Times: “germane.” He 
on one of book may cause as much con- | Benny All Star Show: Jack | & Eddy Arnold, dancer Gene : : r Reo th AN: gon r way r means relevant) Gen Ric 

the Nation's troversy, but I found it | and a collection of top enter- Nelson and pantomime artist re . — ae ye arnt 

biggest thoroughly entertaining. The | tainers appear for the Na- Gene Sheldon. res a her “aaa stele iene kip hone 5 ree yon woen 

problems — program on a certain Senator | tional Association for Re- 8:30 p. m—WTOP-TY. | nition. Elaine Stritch (of “Bus Stop”) and an actor are twozy which| 7; reh) simply “Soldier” 

that of in - from Wisconsin is not in the | tarded Children. Jackie Gleason—The Honey- : ° rf 4 i: - Tin Pan Alley’s top head- 

; 12:55 p. m—WTOP. Tre- | makes the sitcheeayshun intreeging at “Bus:” Kent Smith, her | ache is what to buy key record 


. d : 
adequate , book. 6 p. m. WTOP-TYV. The Lucy shesa’ Ghat e aanane sens to mendous Trifles: “The Bet | ex-boy friend, just joined that cast .., The Norman Lears have | and radio-ty men for Christmas. 


schools and od ' ~ 
the shortage Ed Weiner calls Walter a ke pret grag that | in the home. Wife Alice, how- That Gave America One of | the eee ne Porgy inn os directs Martha Raye’s frolic..../One cracked: “If 1 get another 
ef teachers Winchell (WWDC, Sunday gh ey ever, takes a job where she er Greatest Writers,” story e told & cop ts ha pair of cuff links I'm getting 
The results gf 6 p. m.), “America’s most con- with his band for a series of | i. surrounded by handsome | °f James Fenimore Cooper. | Broadway sector seems “g* vie Wh hy ; outta this business!” . . . Pat 
of that April S ; troversial. newsman.” This | CTSMiEHt stands. She | on Kramden is furiously 1:15 p. m—WWDC. Foot- |slowed down since  Ansgg oy. woue Wm ghee name (no (Look mag) Coffin’s watercolor 
decision will : description accompanies the schemes to join the tour. jealous. ball: Army vs. Navy. has all omg te new roo aa th thinking now!) of Columbia) show is the eye-catcher at the 
be telecast title of Weiner’s book, “Let's 6:30 p. m—WMAL-TY. 9 p. m—WRC-TV. Max 1:45 p. m—WMAL. Foot- |“Don't you know, ‘are 4 © coach Lou Little? (Louis Pic-|Copain .at 50th and Ist. Miss 
. | Championship Bowling; Bud- S ae : * | ball: Miami vs. Florida. vet cop, “that we have & sayjng) Coffin inherited Fleur Cowles’ 
rel x set bi a ade se. Be we By St - Wal dy Bomar and Robby Robin. | Liebman Presents (COLOR): 2:05 p. m—Football Round. |—the more cops—the more|°olo) .. . Girls, if you want to) ai pioneer “eo 
BS, ER! Aang eee Mp “bs dno oregon ) . | “Dearest Enemy,” a musical ‘ ?...It’s a son for the|become a policeman you have 7 Any a, oa 
Se PS Oe Oe Se | ea eek in dae mat ch. mpete in a three-game | comedy by Richard Rodgers jd ag ississipo! ‘State: \Stantey Flues che’ ’s the tv writ-| to pass ph ysical teste that| Trib: * e tall, cout coh 
Conference on Education, | chell is unbounded. He fails, | ™#*e”. and the late Lorenz Hart. | Fherids we Mion Vanden ler) at Harkness. Mama is ac-| ; .. cool, young 
which begins Monday. The | however, to relate anything 7 p. m—WTTG. Capital | Cast is topped by Ann Jef- bile a vm es nea a ‘tress Peggy Torrence... Tal.| Would rattle a chorus girl. No ady at an escritoire greeted 
90-minute program is en- | new about Winchell and the | Caravan: Bob McEwen in | freys, Robert Sterling, Cyril os Gebeaia Teoh’ hn a snk beeate: Candee the ‘doll be. | defects permitted whatsoever ~ sell = un eae 
titled, “Ballots at Bear Creek: | writing style is | gee whiz’ to | troduces the Van Perry Com- | Ritchard and Cornelia Otis | jane vs. LSU ! hind the candy counter in the|and the IQ is along collitch ;4.. o¢ March”: S oan fhe 
Mane ae Patek reed ai inset cand Ray fm hoe = te Skinner. The musical is based | 3:15 p. m—WRC. Football: 5&10 at Madison and Sist./level . , . Gail Cone’s favorite Clodia Pulcher ithe Roman 
Murrow and Friendly | reader. ah | a of ne pape from the | on an incident of the Ameri- | Georgia ys. Georgia Tech. Right next to CBS. Prettier ice cream is John Leibell, They|beaut), he notes: “Only her 
sought a single school system otton “lub. | can Revolution. 4:15 p. m—WTOP. H ‘than any of the network's ac- d : 
which typified most of the Bernard Bralove, a skilled 7-30 m.—WRC-TV. The ' “13 Pp. mM. . Horse it “Mimic Will Jorda wed in June. Both their fadders dearest friends are in a posi- 
robleme of public education showman and vice president | pi, Pe io: eines * Dark 9:30 p. m—WTOP-TY, It’s | Racing: The Pimlico Special. \abhete the t Bl A ; bill. are judges ... A woman flung tion truly to detest her”... 
here: h - | of the Shoreham Hotel. tries zg urprise: Always Jan: Janis Paige pre- 4:45 p. m—WOL. Football: |CSiets the next Diue Ange a glass of aqua at another in'/How did they ever get away 
AN ee e , was another field today. Bernard Richardson of Los Angeles vents the eviction of a couple Notre Dame vs. Southern Cal- i .Italian star Rosana Podes- El Morocco Sabbath night. with that line in “Big Knife”. 
tem | iagued by pen rtm agg becomes a narrator on “Moni- ong for the 2g py we with a noisy baby. ifornia. " + reson <a P omg = red! (Nawdegirrr). ‘describing a gal as a barra- 
seeniogunind. school district | tor” (NBC, WRC, 2 p. m)). Sead cere (D-Tenn) ‘aa 10:30 p. m—WEC-TV. Safe- oat p. m—WWDC. Your /of b ames (O, the public In case you wondered what|cuda? ... The new Rheingold 
reorganization, city-county “Monitor” producers are in- Seenuwhedeed expert et | way Theater: “Pirate's Re- apital Host: E. M. Kirby, | became of Dashiel Hammett:|Winner won |. a very small 
rivalry, tax problems, popula- | trigued by the “ancient in- | ; mt g venge”’ is once “again sched- coordinator for the Pageant Errol Flynn and wife Pat|He witnessed Lillian Hellman’s, margin. Gretchen Foster is 
tion shift to the suburbs and | struments” used in the floor my ° ™ ae uled for its Washington Tv | °f Peace of 'S5, is interviewed. |Wymore signed for a 4week|adaptation of the “Lark” hit runner-up. 
the “old” versus “new” in | show at the Shoreham’s Blue § p. m—WTTG. Million | premiere. Jean Pierre Au- 7 p. m—WWDC. Report to |b ,oking in Vegas. Start Feb, 23|Premiere-eve. His retreat is 
Room. The instruments are | Dollar Movie: “front Page | mont and Maria Montez are the People: Brig. Gen. Thom- John Gettines is gettings|2eT,ottase at Martha's Vine- Heredity 7 
The community selected | for playing a Bach Concerto Story” is a story about news- | the stars. 3 as A. Lane of the D. C. Com- |- + « ‘ & os &5\ yard .. . It’s a doll for the Mir- “#¢redity on S ates 
was Jefferson County, Colo: | &8 it “exactly was performed | papers and stars Jack Hawk- 11:25 p. m—WTOP-TY. | Dissionerss Harry Bacas of jmarried to Newsweek staffer/ror’s Jim Jennings Jrs....The| CHICAGO Mm — Seventeen- 
near Denver oo" | tn the 18th century,” accord- | ims with Elizabeth Allan. Film Studio 9: Washington | the Washington Ev ening | Kathleen Rowley ... Sid Caesar Mirror’s editor Glenn Neville month-old Michele Di Gioia 
. + for Sufhday’ ing to Blue Room Maestro 8 p. m—WRC-TV. Perry | TV premiere of “Blackmail- Star, and Jeanne Rogers of | guested for Hy Gardner the|(and his lovely wife) are imag-|Jt., has learned to roller skate. 
n preparat ~ so sunday $ | Barnee. Bralove is the nar- | Como Show: The Mills Broth- | ed,” starring Mai Zetterling, | The Washington Post and other eve’g and ackchelly used/ing again. (In March?) . . . Ben|His mother, Lucy, 24, says he 
he cheng gp a t of 132, rator. probably, because he’s | ers head the list of guests. | Dirk Kogarde and Fay Comp- | 7imes Herald. “actually” 17 times. In 5 min-|Hecht, the very readabje guy,|‘akes after her. She learned 
een fea 5 " Pe "y o * the only guy around who can | Other visitors are Debra | ton. 7 p. m-—WRC. Monitor: jutes .. . Showoaf: Delancey /|tells London pals he is fed up when she was 2 years old. 
eet of tim. Fou wont | expertly explain instruments. Woody Herman plays. Also, |Ferguson’s: “Some of his con-|“with the American Scene” and|_._._——_ | 
see about 124,000 feet of it. ae ;: World's Championship Har- |yoluted later stories.” (Rolled/will remain abroad for a long’ 


(Rule of thumb: TV programs My borrowed color tele- | Sa ness Racing from Hollywood |togedder) ,.. All rightee, wise-|time. (He'll be sorrrreeeee!) . | ARMED 


Boney feet of film in 11 | vision set (RCA) will be in use WRO-FM (93.9 me.)—5:30 so. m. te 1) WWDC-FPM (101.1 me.)—T «. m. te 2 7-05 WGMS. Li Des Moines, they say, is the | 
Where ik Seem noel today for ge a: WEOP-FM (96.3 me.)—5:30 o. m. te 8 ah 108.5 me.d—6:30 s. m. te) pa a Conan Poetry best one-night-stand in the 48) FORCES 

Friend! et the title. “Bal- football game ‘ 3) , 1:15) whuz- (98. 5 me. )—7 a. m. to 9 wm, wit (105.1 me.)—5:30 a. m. to 2) Series (Delayed): Robert From the WWVA Jamboree states. Many shows stay as ~ 

lots at Bear Creek: An Educa- Enemy” (WRC-TV oa ih whit eee ee whisT-¥M. (106.8 me.\—1:30 ». m. t© 9| Hillyer reads inte poetry. in Wheeling, W. Va.; and the 7} . pg ss doce ot Bender | 

' » TD). | WOL-PM (98.7 me.)—T «. m. to mid- wha: SFM (107.3 me.)—6 &. m. to 12:30 7:15 p. m.—WMAL. This | Tennessee Barn Dance in | ournal-American staffer) tried | 


tional Western?” I'm not tell- What has surprised me most ix : 
ing. The answer is available | about the color set is the ex- WHAN (100.8 me.—S a m. to 9 9, m. Week in Washington: John | Knoxville, Tenn. | — = COMING SOON! 


to all on Sunday, cellence of the black and | wos se ves om. 10 mines |WOOK-ist Neo-s 4. = Wiggin, deputy program | | £30 p. m—WGMS. Opera | SUBURBAN TV |i The How, Big 


- . . te is m : : 
— white picture. Of course, | WPIX—i30 be—7 a.m. to 6:45 » m.lweam—ias0 & manager -of the Voice of | House: Complete perform- 
[0 ke—T a. m to 645 2. Be Oe oi he ae America, is interviewed. ance of Verdi's “Aida” by | RADIO SERVICE 


Murrow and Friendly, in- | color adds depth and detail. |woa 7 A \WOL—1450 ke—T «. m. to midnicht. ar | 
cidentally, have found time; | I sometimes suspect the su- west A180 4e- —_ ON—1880 ks —bavulthe“oniy> 7” 8 p. m.— WRC. Monitor. Zinka Milanov, soprano, |§ We service ¥ Mig. ast serviee far a 
somehow, to edit a book perb color misieds me into | Wrcn—isie bei Paviteht ‘hnty WINX—1600 ke. —Darvlicht Onis Visits with Bing Crosby and Jussi Bjoerling, tenor; Fe- |] day cuarantee. $3.00 Service Charee. 


| 
which arrived at the book- | thinking that fair programs | ‘*A“*Porized to operate sunup to sundown Jack Teagarden. dora Barbieri, contralto; CALL HU. 3-8264 See the a 
stores this week. It’s called | are good and that good pro- | Programs printed here conform to information 8:05 p. m--WTOP. Satur- | Leonard Warren, baritone, | Any Time—Sundays Included Post Times Herald ~~ 


“See It Now” (Simon and | grams are great. furnished by stations at time of publication day Night Country Style: | and Boris Christoff, bass. 14338 T St. © Basement 


-_-—-—- — 


Saturday Television Programs | Saturday Radio Prog: ams 


| ee # onSCs (AsO) ' (CBS) ) WMAL ) WWODC (MBS) WTOP (CBS) 
4 wT m  slwmaL-t ___ 7 WTOP-TV 9 AM 630 FM 107.3 a ee FM 93.9, AM 1260 AM 1500 FM 96.3 
=o — Chanticleer. 5:30: 
Today, 6 08 Mark Evans, 5-30: 
Se ed gh Ss | Ree SOREL aera | 
and Listen 8-6:15 w » 735iang 8:30. — S15 6: 0. 6:45, 7. P O alr TI i 
Monitor, 8:15. b A hts | AMBASSADOR | iste &. & COL, RD. | E DRIVE-IN Mh, oi NW. 


[Cartoon Circus! 3 Fig: Oswald Rabbit SoMilton O. rd “Farming Art Brow Ne 
Pres 15 Milt i Sane “ ” Marlboro Pike ‘ 1 So of Alex. Richmond Hw 
13 Cartoon Circus | ge: Gun Galute Jit 30 Milton : Porg nee | ae ae SINCERELY. YOURS pen 61 ' 4 meshes ae, oe n Dew. 80. 8-722, 


33 Andy's Gane New Fisk ; ; : 
43 Apay's Gang oes ‘ rae Six-Gun Salute _ 45 Mi ton © FordiMonitor = “a. Mi rie F Liberace. Dorothy Malone. 1:00, 3:05, é - ny. ‘TO ete AND ari nee with Dp JACK , EARL en 
pila Lee | | Monitor Pred Piske Show eee A L_ ody He Hellid — = a WILLI 1 rly Bird Show! Open 
LS/Pinky Lee | | Doroth oday dune Alivson| Pred Fiske Show {Rec'd - on es a. LITTLE GE RG , x \At 6:00 Hits!  CinemaScope! 
: and 30 a Dick Powel] News Piske Gal ike AVALON wiiSnn Nar una) | . WILLI HIS THe TALL MEN’ 
—_——|Gaptaln Midnich, | @ @ o0ettY Birone lilonlnn red _ Piske Brow _ |Drs : R | 2:00. 5:45, 9:30. “WAR OF THE formance er past ah rae rs DEE, WAL | | clark Fete, S28 enlr, . East prevail, 
Se a ee . > iow |News, RG. Lowis| WORLDS.” 12:15, 3:55, 7:40. pormenes STER.” ; We “CORONER CREEK” 
pee th 3 st : Bob & Ray, ey rt 7s rieate Pree Parking LI. 3-3300 “Me guldren Under Far LINCOLN oot e A Cartoon’ xioes_F S 38, ait: 40, Color 
aa 7 ro FOF — ’ “TO H : roun : 
- Parm 1260 3 pete N : Audie Murphy. 1:55 5:35. 9:20. “KEN cate Tee, A130 Tonleht. Je! nee | “GEN oTLEMEN M ARRY 
Monitor ows: a TUCKY RIFLES,’ 22 30, 7:20, One-bait as DRIVE-IN ark Gable Jane Russell. Robert || ERUNETTES" 
ts 


News: 
iter 


Hi _Spts,_ ke.) Oniy. ’ rs 
onitor o : : -- $a —-- ah ake REPUBLIC .. 1343 You St. WLW. THE LAST ‘COMMAND”~ 


education. 


World ‘News. 


Bob Pree } 
David Brinkley ary CALVERT ial SBHOkEN LA oe Cee ee ARLINGTON 
rer P - oot eee, | [Soler a EN 3 © pi weer re tn faa? ht fs per Berar AIRPORT DRIVE- 4.8100 


Early Matinee 6:30 Sia 
MEN’ 


" onitor News: Roundup 
vs Show: sptain . 30. Color, at a 
Sh Home’ nnie™ vs wu. of Geore! Scorel’ : > 14:05 Show ¢ : ; ra ioe oa ‘after ——_—__—_—___— _ “THE TA N” (CinemaScope) Clark 
ndu . osed Gad T 
tala | Robart Lower? Ds —| —— eae Aisne " “i Pootball Roundup ; 15 “ADVENTURES OF tomorrow's sho | ' jable, Jane Russell at 6:30 and 10:30, 
ats ow : A, = a ee cae — on : —— A ” Doors . . SS8AG : 
\Early Sats Ghow m Peco : | ‘ootba al Pootball Roundup show. 6:0 at i Children Under 12 Pree! In VistaVision. “LUCY GALLANT,” Re tr 
Adventures, Johnny i Hatten > : i Seoreb’'d Roundup | GOD,” Humphrey Bogart, 6:00, 9:40. Big Free Piayeround } ow Open __ with Jane Wyman, Chariton Heston. Bridge Kids Preet? Me py 
pe Eddie Dean) o— ——— opal mm) toball Roundup Pa IN UP BABY,” 6:00 P.M. WW,  >aaee - Audie Mur LANGSTON 25th & Benning N.E. ALLAY” and “HEADLINE _HUNTERS.* 


| Horse Racin 
a ALLEN CinemaScope- Technicolor, at ears Open 245 | | SUNSET DRIVE-IN ss °% 
ovte 


Ch Pimlico  Boecia! - 
* pre Pheater | bone Buckaroo” Near Parkine ME. §-2841 1:10. 3:20, 5:25, 7:32, 9:40. te CinemaScope, “TO HELL AND 
iens of Prosress Jack Bang Pick Temple Ranc ie oe a Randolph Scott, 12:10, 3:15. 6.20. 9:30. 1. 2-2868. . Audie starring Audie Murphy cron t nnler’s Cross Roads 
Bob Dalton |. 90 ose ae LOST oa | LAND BACK.” Clpemascope e Techni- GENTLEMEN MARRY 


‘15iTrading patie Jerome! All- Sta r Show) — Temple eat 
30 Tradinaz Post the Story | quasi News: 1260 Cla» Bop Relies 2:15, 5 20, 8:30. Ee} Mé 
adfoe y Hos _ Bob Dalton A. 6-6600, “THE LEFT color. 98 3:25, 3°20. 8 ees ae K-B THEATRES BRUNETTES” 


tu Bhow (This is 
f | Post “Panser light” Bhs i th sprorz . 
ootl ight Thr. arjorie Reynolds |[oOwDoy Y-men W N OD,’ » Sf UN. 
“Crashing @aturday Show §=— [Cowboy 20 Men Sdstend= ars Bens . a phrey Bogart. py Be, 3:00, 6:13, . - bars _ Stanwyck. MacARTHUR .@” "MacArthur SenemaSeoe A Es © oe oe 
‘ or Manel “Scan istand Sports| 9-30, “KENTUCKY RIPLES.” 1:40, 4:55, | eee Sr ~~ pa Sie “JESSE JAMES 1g WOMEN. at cohors 
Corner Ne "Canal Caravan a Mi andstend —_ Drew. Pearson is 38 At 1:10 P.M. Show Only Cartoon ins eerie, Yarden: The International Cin ipon Barry 700 ol Soler 
’ 4 : 
h. Host! s We See tt tor py SS ele Show eieicatiniocetn — 4:50, ‘BELLES OF Kiddies Pree. Bun OTHE AMERICANO.” 
nob ie Se tias Men of Faith —|tazr Listenin” | pamaue Pree Parting. 11. 7.5200 IVATTSVR, WA. 7005s ST. TRINIAN’S” SUPER CHIEF 1. 1-879 0: 
ows: Craw! ra or ge I rday "| Audie Murphy 100. 6: “KEN em British comedy, with Alastair vim Indianhead | Hwy 
.Woody Herman U Night ry | Pr TPLES ” 4:40. 8: . : as 3 and Jo Grenfell. at 2:00 55. Audie Murphy. “TO BELL A AND BACK.” 
Binge Crosby o> Wi - = Btyl SoS Bh 4: 1 Ss . *: sili 5: 58. (8:00 & 0:08 p = mr. 9:00. Chill Wille. “KENTUCKY RIFLES.” 
y : t es ow . , 
Clifton Utiey| Jack Rowzsie : : niente aw BERRY ROAN.” 3:00. * ; Symphony” (Technicolor) 7:15. Cartoon Carnival, 6:30 ea 
ag ee No. 2, with KAYY » aA at 330, 525, 1:30 & 9:30 p PALMER créer -«111 oe mgr a 


Buster Crabbe, ND BACK via Defense Hwy to 
color, at 1. 3:0 05. 5. Coffee, with our compliments, in wy. vee 
tute Sen Sarr SAV vOY co. Raves “LOVE ME OR ho Btiantitie * wnat 7 2 Rt, 704, mem right on Landover Rd. 


ew wi'r , un Dor’ saul ‘as he — to 704. jeft 3 miles Audie Murphy. 
Bee ceavtors | east Ee tes eel pe, ae P,P || VERS DUO, Bx Se, se COLONY Sservis fF Ferree || aie mt BAGiiralhe” 0 4 
or 8; News: Around Tn Music| WOOD.” Da . > fou. pre oe Andie, Mprehy, “TO. HELL Se. ay a A. 3- 2200 Barker, “YELLOW MOUNTAIN,” 6:45, 
TFWM Revo Aro Bob Dalton Show |1: M. ow Only, “THE LAST BAC Cinemegcope.] hey The Continental Ci | Cartoon Carnival, 6:30. 
wn an + Re F 8 ee News Toni cht : color at St 1:05, 3:2 30, NITY ’ 
Country Jambor orrie Siegel 8 ather: Sports = r RA. 6.2400. “TO HELL| '2:* SECOND WEBK! | 
Film Studio Henry Morgan! News: : Moond tal SHERIDA ; BACK.” Audie Preaceiss Arnoul in “TEMPEST IN | LEE HWY.-ARL. BLVD. 


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CHARLES C. BOYSEN 


JOHN 6. HAYES .......... President WTOP Radio end Television 


AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER . 


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1955 


A School Program for Washington 


IV. An Adequate School Budget 


The school program for Washington recom- 
mended in the preceding editorials of this series 
will cost a great deal of money. There is no 
blinking the fact that this money must come, in 
the fhain, from the pockets of the people who live 
in Washington. 

Some of the funds for improving the schools 
should come from the Federal Government. So far 
as school construction is concerned, the District 
of Columbia has every right to be treated as a 
state and to share in any program of Federal aid 
to education which Congress may adopt. The 
District has every right also to ask Congress to 
make a more equitable and realistic contribution 
in lieu of taxes.. One of the considerations in this 
connection is the fact that a large number of the 
pupils in District schools are children of Federal 
employes who claim residence elsewhere and pay 
no taxes in support of the school system. 

‘ ow 

The requisite improvements can be divided into 
two categories—long-term capital expenditure for 
physical plant and enlargement of the regular 
annual operating budget. The capital eutlay must 
be very large. The District White House Confer- 
ence Committee reported that 463 new classrooms 
must be added to the city’s schools by 1960. The 
cost of so large a building program is likely to run 
to something like $20 million. Obviously such a 
sum cannot be embraced within an operating 
budget. One fiscally sound way to finance a major 
capital investment of this kind is through a bond 
issue which will permit the cost to be distributed 
over a long term; a-leaseback arrangement affords 
an alternative method. Congress has repeatedly 
refused to let the District float a bond issue, but 
in this case the reasons for it are so persuasive 
that the attempt to win congressional approval 
should be renewed with additional vigor. 

The increased annual expenses which we have 
recommended are also considerable—but not be- 
yond the means of a community concerned about 
the welfare of its children. The principal items 
are the hiring over a three-year period of 489 
additional teachers, the raising of teachers’ salaries 
in accordance with the recommendations of the 
White House Conference Committee, the employ- 
ment of counselors, psychiatric consultants and 
clerical assistants for the schools. Add to these, 
the cost of carrying the proposed bond issue and 
the cost of maintaining and servicing the new class- 
rooms, and you will have an operating budget 
enlarged by close to $5 million a year. 

cw 

How is the District to provide an additional $5 
million annually for its school program? Most of 
—the—money. must_come from increaséd taxation, 
and there is no easy or comfortable way to raise 


taxes. We think that two general considerations 
should govern taxes in this connection. One is 
that they ought tobe levied in such a way that they 
can be specifically designated for the financing of 


an adequate school program. We do not mean 


that they should be earmarked and reserved exclu- 
sively for school use, but only that the people who 
must foot the bill should know why they are being 
assessed. The second consideration is that the tax 
ought to be borne by all the people who live here, 
including those who claim domicile.elsewhere. 

Three types of tax would meet these require- 
ments. An increase in the real estate tax of 25 
cents per $100 of assessed valuation would bring 
in $4,500,000; directly or indirectly everybody re- 
siding in Washington pays this tax, and the extra 
25 cents could be designated as a school levy. An 
increase in the general sales tax could be tailored 
to yield any desired amount of revenue; it would fall 
on everyone and could be imposed for the schools. 
One type of tax which the District does not now 
levy at all—a tax on services such as laundry, 
cleaning and pressing, automobile repair work, etc. 
~——would, if levied at 2 per cent, bring in about 
$5 million and could be imposed for the benefit 
of the school program. Admittedly, any of these 
taxes would be onerous. So would a deteriorating 
school system. The simple question which every 
Washingtonian must ask himself is this: Do you 
want good schools or don’t you? 

eos 

There remains the task of obtaining community 
acceptance of and willingness to support an ade- 
quate school program. The beginning of this task 
must be discharged, we think, by the parent-teacher 
associations which have already recognized the 
need for expanded school services and expanded 
taxes to pay for them. The Board of Education 
also has responsibilities in this situation which we 
think it has not yet satisfactorily discharged. It has 
asked the District Commissioners to increase the 
number of schoolteachers and to make other im- 
provements in the school program; but it has 
never pressed strenuously for these reforms. The 
Board needs to serve as a militant advocate of the 
kind of school program it believes in. 

What Washington needs most of all, we think, 
is a local Citizens Commission for the Public Schools 
—a body of distinguished and public-spirited Wash- 
ingtonians who will provide the coordination and 
leadership necessary to the attainment of an educa- 
tional program worthy of the Nation’s Capital. The 
public schools of a community reflect its public 
spirit and foreshadow its future. Let Washington 
show itself to be a’ city which symbolizes the 
American faith in self-government—and in the 
education upon which self-government must be 
based. 


Mongolia and Algeria 


Relaxation of the harsh American opposition to 
the admission of Outer Mongolia to the United 
Nations is a sensible accommodation to world 
opinion. Apparently Administration leaders who 
met with President Eisenhower on the eve of 
Thanksgiving realized what a lonesome spot the 
United States would occupy, and what a gift it 
would confer on Soviet propaganda, if this country 
were to be blamed for frustrating the admission 
of such nations as Japan, Italy and Ceylon. That 
the United States permitted itself to be maneuvered 
into this predicament in the first place—when it 
has been the Soviet Union that has vetoed member- 
ship applications by the dozen—was scarcely a 
triumph of diplomacy. But it is the part of realism 
to recoup the damage in recognition that the free 
world stands to gain by the package deal that 
would admit 13 independent nations along with 
five Communist satellites. 

Similarly, the General Assembly corrected a bad 
tactical error by dropping the Algerian issue. What- 
ever the rights of discussion, the U. N. could not 
have expected to contribute mich by way of solu- 
tion; and the probing into a relationship which 
France insists is an internal affair, not covered by 
treaty, would have set a doleful precedent that 
might have wrecked the U. N. Here again, Ameri- 
can and Western diplomats were not on their toes 
when the issue arose. But the decision to put the 
question aside is a happy compromise which recog- 
nizes that there are some issues, however trouble- 
some, that the U. N. cannot usefully take up at 
this stage. France has been put on notice of the 
world concern over Algeria; meanwhile, the con- 
cession will permit her to return gracefully to the 
General Assembly. Altogethésc, both the change of 
tactics over Outer Mongolia dnd the retreat on 
Algeria should strengthen the U. N. 


Trial Behind Doors 


The resignation of Chairman Hugh W. Cross of 
the Interstate Commerce Commission leaves the 
Senate's Investigating Subcommittee in an em- 
barrassing predicament. In his letter to the Presi- 
dent, Mr. Cross asked to be relieved of his duties 
because of “uncertain health” and because of “base- 
less charges” made against him the Senate 
investigators. “The mere S deney it martian? 
he asserted, “impairs my further service on the 
commission and its proper functioning in the public 
interest.” In other words, he says that he is 
leaving his high Government pésition because he 
has been maligned and cannot expect justice. 

The answer to this charge ordinarily would be 
to Idok at the record to rmine the extent to 
which the charge is self-servjng. But in this in- 
stance there is no public record. The subcommit- 
tee, having conducted its hearings behind closed 
doors, is reported to have postponed its public 
hearings with a tacit understanding that they would 
not be held if Mr. Cross resigned. Well, he has 
responded to the subcommittee’s pressure while 
emphatically rejecting its indirect hints that he 
had engaged in unethical conduct. Presumably 
the subcommittee cannot now release Its testimony 
without a breach of faith. So it remains silent in 
the face of charges that it was the instrument of 
an ugly smear. That should be argument enough 
against the subcommittee’s ill-advised pressure to 
bring about the resignation of an official without 


stating any charges against him. If Mr. Cross 
engaged in indiscretions of a serious enough nature 
to warrant his departure from office, they were 
serious enough to warrant public discussion. 


Beetsteak for Babies 


With small boys donning long trousers almost 
as soon as they can walk, and with grade school 
dating and high school marriagé on the increase, 
it is not surprising that a bacon and scrambled 
eggs diet has been introduced for 9week-old 
babies. Its originator is Dr. Walter W. Sackett, 
a Miami pediatrician who recently told the South- 
ern Medical Association he had used it successfully 
on about 700 babies over the last six years. A 
Washington doctor, who started it two years ago 
after reading Dr. Sackett’s earlier report on the 
method in a medical journal, says he also has had 
good results. 

The idea of feeding cereal to 2- and 3day-old 
babies, and of placing them at 10 weeks on three 
meals a day, with no other feedings, seems shock- 
ing at first to parents—and especially grand- 
parents—long accustomed to the milk and milk 
formula system for infants during their first two 
or three months. Yet Dr. Sackett’s system is also 
tempting, since midnight and “demand” feedings 
are eliminated and the endless straining of foods 
ended much earlier. 

Supposedly, these bacon and eggs babies soon go 
on to tackle beefsteak and potatoes—though prob- 
ably not French fries—and become mature gas- 
tronomically at an early age. What remains is for 
the psychologists to come through with a simple 
formula to step up mental and emotional maturity. 


Goodby to a Friend 


A stanch and perceptive friend of the United 
States takes leave of Washington this weekend 
when the Ambassador of Burma, James Barring- 
ton, departs for a new assignment in Rangoon. 
Jim Barrington and his vivacious wife and daughter 
have graced the Capital for more than five years, 
the years during which the once-trembling inde- 
pendence of Burma has become firmly established 
as one of the happy events in Asia. He has served 
his country well, both in promoting understand- 
ing here of Burma’s economic and social problems 
and in interpreting the American and world scene 
with insight and sensitivity. This Oxford-educated 
civil servant of half-English parentage never lost 
his identity with the customs and feelings of 
Burma. Despite his heavy burden of representa- 
tion at the United Nations he found time to be 
lighthearted, and he won many admirers by his 
participation in gay dances for visitors. His succes- 
sor, U Win (who was the first Burmese Ambassador 
to India), will find that because of Jim Barring- 
ton’s work there is considerably more appreciation 
in this country of Burma's position as a free-world 
nation on the border of Communist China, Socialist 
in philosophy and federalist in character, but 
rigorously independent and determined to protect 
her rights: The sorrow at his departure will be 
lessened by the knowledge that his understand- 
ing will be available in the Foreign Ministry in 
Rangoon. ? 


GENIUS 
Genius is infinite painstaking.—Henry Wads- 


* 


Sour Note in the Horn of Plenty 
ma? ~. 


HERB Oep 


OOS THE waster Tess PocT ae 


Reprinted from the issue of September 16, 1955 


Letters to the Editor 


Site for Pepco’s Plant 


The present controversy over 
the proposed location of 
PEPCO’s power plant and its 
possible effect on the Washing- 
ton water supply leads one to 
think of an obvious solution. 
Why not build a dam and hy- 
droelectric plant at River 
Bend, Va.? 

Since PEPCO anticipates 
spending nearly $100 million to 
build a steam plant a few miles 
above River Bend, and since 
the Army Engineers expect a 
dam will be required ‘at River 
Bend by 1970 to provide water 
for the area, it appears that 
both PEPCO and the Govern- 


ment could each save millions. 


of dollars by a joint effort at 
this site now, rather than for 
each to finance independent 
projects. 

Philadelphia Electric's great 
Conowingo Dam across the 
Susquehanna River cost about 
$52 million to construct (includ- 
ing power development) 25 
years ago. The smaller River 
Bend dam could probably be 
built for the amount of 
PEPCO’s earmarked sum. 

The benefits this project 
would yield are: An unaffected 
water supply for Washington, 
Arlington, Fairfax and Mont- 
gomery Counties, a cheap 
source of power for PEPCO, a 
magnificent large lake for the 
recreation and enjoyment of 
Washington area residents, a 
welcome highway link across 
the Potomac, and an esthetic- 
ally pleasing power generating 
plant, 

No doubt this suggestion will 
raise the hackles of many 


groups: the wildlife sect, the 
canal lovers, the copperhead 
collectors, and others with 
special interests. Here's a 
chance to make use of the 
shamefully wasted natural re- 

es of the river basin et a 
considerable saving to present 
and future water and power 
consumers, and to the largest, 
but sometimes ignored, special 
interests groups, the taxpayers. 

0. E. SPOKAS. 
Washington. 


Methods in Teaching 


In comparing the shortage of 
teachers with that of doctors 
and scientists, Mr. Sasscer in 


his letter of Nov. 12 falls into 
the common error of placing 
both professions in the same 
category. 

Teaching, however, is not a 
science but an art in which 
knowledge of the subject to be 
taught and the ability to im- 
part it to others are all-im- 
portant. 

Despite the insistence of pro- 
fessors of education, courses in 
methods of teaching do not 
make it a science. It is at least 
questionable whether they help 
the teachers. 

A Ford Foundation program, 
for example, now being con- 
ducted at Cornell University 
found that a group of students 
who had never taken a cours: 
in education received a higher 
average score in the National 
Teachers Examination than the 
average established by grad- 
uates of teacher colleges. 

CHARLES C. BROWNE. 

Washington. 


CIA and the Langley 


I want to compliment The 
Washington Post and Times 
Herald on its editorials of Nov. 
4 and 22 upholding the applica- 
tion of planning principles for 
the selection of a CIA site. It 
was for good planning reasons 
that the Committee of 100 on the 
Federal City on Oct. 21 adopted 
a resolution favoring the Shir- 
ley highway site over the Lang- 
ley site. 

Since that time, and follow- 
ing the reports of Director 
Dulles and Consultant Gilmore 
D. Clark, before a joint meeting 
of the National Capital Plan- 
ning Commission and the Na 
tional Capital Regional Plan- 
ning Council, but before the 
planners have taken action, as 
they will at their next meeting, 
the CIA let it be known that 
the Shirley highway site had 
been rejected, apparently be- 
cause of the consultant’s report 
that the land lies too low in 
relation to the highway and sur- 
rounding areas. 

It is our information that 
the Shirley highway site is 
hilly, some of it 250 feet above 
sea level and 100 feet above 
the highway, and that the low 
land would facilitate access to 
the highway. 

In view of the excessive cost 
to the Federal Government of 
highway, water, sewers and 
schools for the Langley site, as 
compared to the Shirley sité 
where these utilities are imme- 
diately available without cost 
to the Federal Government, it 
would seem that these con- 
siderations should carry 
weight. But, even if the costs 
were identical, there is much to 


areas in the Washington Metro- 
politan Region where homes 
are surrounded by ample 


cos 


Neither the CIA officials 


The Clarke Report assumes 
that by the time the CIA 
building at Langley will be 
ready for occupancy various 
highway developments, which 
they admit would be necessary, 
will be completed. They state 
this despite the fact that the 
only commitment which has 
ever been secured in writing 
from the Virginia State High- 
way officials is for the comple- 
tion of a fraction of the total 
developments which will be re- 
quired. 

In addition, the CIA's ex- 
perts did not even mention, or 
consider, problems that would 
face the area during the con- 
struction of the building. 


This building will be over 


one the size of the Penta- 
.. It will be the second larg- 
office building in the United 


States and will take two to 
three years to complete. 

The construction of such ; 
building will require countless 
carloads of building materials 
—lumber, cement, etc. There 
is no way in the world to de- 
liver the ne quantities 
of material to the ley site 
under the current road condi- 
tions serving the area. There 
is no railroad within miles of 
the project. The supplies 
would have to be delivered by 
truck along the existing nar- 
row, hilly, two-lane road, either 
from the District across Chain 
Bridge or from the Rosslyn 
area. 

Virginia Route 123 and Chain 
Bridge are already inadequate 
to take care of the passenger 
traffic in the area. If Virginia 
residents who use Route 123 
have to compete for three years 
with all the trucks which will 
be necessary to serve this con- 
struction project, "it will indeed 
be a horrible nightmare and 
the District of Columbia will 
inevitably feel its share of the 


Your editorial of Nov. 22 on 
the New York consultant firm's 
recommendation of Langley as 
the most suitable site, from the 


Diplomatic Intrusion 


One of the most salutary and 
time-honored principles of in- 
ternational intercourse is that 
the accredited representatives 
of a country do not interfere 
in the internal affairs of the 
nation to which they are sent. 

This rule, it would seem, was 
conspicuously violated in the 
speech which the Syrian Am- 
bassador to the United States, 
Dr. Farid Zeineddine, made to 
the Women’s National Demo- 


cratic Club on Nov. 14. Accord- 
ing to press accounts, and those 
who were present, Dr. Zeined- 
dine, in purporting to state the 
position of the Arab nations in 
the present Middle Eastern dif- 
ficulties, denounced the policies 
followed by both Democratic 
and Republican Administrations 
in the Middle East and attrib- 
uted these policies to the activ- 
ities of American “pressure 
groups” whose motives he im- 
plicity questioned. 

It is hardly proper for a 
with diplomatic status to see 
to change our national policies 
by a direct appeal to the elec- 
torate; Americans have re 
sented such efforts ever since 
the case of Citizen Genet. No 
one, of course, objects to a 
statement of the Arab position; 
but an attack on American 
policy, a public demand that it 
be changed, and adverse re 
flections upon American citi- 
zens and organizations hardly 
come within that category. 

GERHARD P. VAN ARKEL. 

Ww n. 


Site 


located in Southwest Washing- 
ton (where it ought to be built 
with all the parking spaces pro- 
vided that would be, required) 
or the Winkler tract in Alex- 
andria. High hurricane fences 
could be erected around the 
building, or buildings, and the 
usual electronic devices in 
stalled that protect doors, 
windows and safes from being 
breached. 

Any country which really 
wants information, in chunks 
large enough to be of real 
value, is going after defectors, 
or is going to plant a man in 
the Government and leave him 
for 20 years as he works his 
way toward a key position 
where, one day, he will have se- 
crets of real importance to di- 
vulge. The weaknesses of a se- 
curity system are not in wire 
fences, electric alarms, or thou- 
sands of clerks and secretaries 
who live under thé perpetual 
ear of a black mark on their 
record from the security po- 
lice, The weaknesses are falli- 
ble human beings in high 
places. 

The need of the hour in the 
United States for security is 
not electronic but moral, Less 
emphasis on lie detector tests 
and more upon character will 
Pp ea er level of in- 
di willing to serve the 
Government. But there never 
has been a system to detect 
the Benedict Arnolds or the 


mind of a determined man who 
knows what he wants and 
where he is going. . 


So let us have no more hypo- | 


critical arguments about secu- 
na as a special merit of Lang- 


agency located on that beauti- 
bove the Potomac. In 


SESEESS SEE 
a ists 


: 


Junkets Are Getting 
Some Second Looks 
By Malvina Lindsay 


THIS is the season when those of us 
not up on junketing techniques resolve to 
change our ways. All about us are returned 
members of Congress, Government officials, 
business and profes 
sional associates, social 
acquaintances who speak 
casually of having been 
in restaurants in Bag- 
dad, theaters in Moscow, 
hotels in Geneva, shops 
in Madrid, night clubs 
in Panama yesterday or 
last week—with someone 
else paying the trans 
portation costs. 

Why, we wonder, 
shouldn't we be going places too? 

As an official representative of the 
nonjunketers, I have looked inte this, 
and I can report that now is not an 
auspicious time to take up a junketing 
career. Those who pay the bills are 
beginning to ask too many questions. 

Most of these queries are directed 
toward the trips of members of Congress 
and of public officials, though there is 
also some probing, at the shareholder level, 
of the junkets business firms put out. 

Some nosy citizens are currently try 
ing to learn just which members of Con- 
gress have been taking those Caribbean 
cruises. There is also rising citizen 
curiosity about the way legislators, Govern- 
ment officials and citizens with what are 
known as “connections” have been hopping 
around the planet in military airplanes. 

ows 

WHAT is more, at last week's open 
hearing of the Securities and Exchange 
Commission on proposed new rules te 
govern proxy contests, Mrs. Wilma Soss, 
president of the Federation of Women 
Shareholders in American Business, Ine., 
proposed that the commission look into the 
expenditures of business firms in providing 
junkets and entertainment for the press. 

Speaking as one nonjunketer, I'm in 
favor of legislators going as many places 
as possible on my tax dollar if they're 
going on serious business and if such 
travel will help get Podunkitis out of their 
systems. As to the officials, I realize that 
the world is so scrambled up that a 
Washington bureaucrat may need to be 
in London teday, Bangkok tomorrow. 

But there ere a lot of what ane called 
goodwill junkets, both publicly and 
privately financed, that I wonder about. 
How does one become a goodwiller? And 
in what coin does the goodwiller eventually 
pay for the ride? 

We nonjunketers who feel ourselves 
surging with good will, especially toward 
distant romantic spots of the globe, aren't 
asked on these trips. However, this isn't 
sour grapes. My investigations show the 
fault is largely in ourselves. We just 
aren't the junket type. 

Likely as not, our office desks on 
Christmas Eve are never filled with what 
is known in junket circles as loot. Boxes 
of candy, bottles of perfume or liquor, 
boxes of cigars, cartons of cigarettes, 
samples of gadgets and doodads never 
gravitate to us. 


ow 

THOSE of us who are Democrats never 
got any mink coats, deep freezers, stays 
at Florida hotels, or even 10-pound hams. 
Those of us who are Republicans never got 
any offshore oil, any grazing lands of 
any power contracts. 

What is more, we've always bought our 
own tickets to theaters, ball games, prise 
fights. We only get passes to lectures on 
Einstein's unified field theory or to plane 
recitals of neighbors’ children. 

Nor do we intermingle with the getit- 
for-you-wholesale set. And we don't know 
“fellows” who will fix our traffie tickets. 
For some strange reason we never have 
unsupervised expense accounts, and we 
have to pay our own taxi tips. During 
the war we never entertained lavishly to 
cheat Uncle Sam out of income tax. 

And now, just as we think of changing 
our personalities and going in for junket- 
ing, we find ourselves in a curiously 
awkward situation. If we become free 
loaders we may be caught in some of 
the investigations of junketing that are 
brewing.* Also, we would run up bills for 
this sort of thing—bills that as taxpayers 
and possibly as small stockholders we 
would help meet. 

Take my own case. As a member of the 
press I'm all for business firms putting 


passing out samples of free merchandise, 
including Cadillacs. But if I elbow my 
way to the front and get in on these deals, 
I may help pay for some of them. Suppose 
a firm in which I own a few shares 
stock, and whose dividends I am 

watching, puts on one of these jaun 
It will affect my pocketbook. Also I will 
be thinking of how at the next 
meeting some stockholder like Mrs. Soss 
may demand a breakdown on en 

ment expense. ‘ 

It is apparent that the junket have-no 
are beginning to rise. For the present it 
would seem safer for nonjunketers te 
remain provincial—but proud. 


The Washington Post 
Times Berald 


Published every day in the year by 
The Washington Post Compsay 


San «ee 
Miami Beach Fla.— 
The Hal Winter Co. seccccceee T1980 Abbot Avenue 


Ee tat nncnen 0 Gna ene 
CARRIER DELIVERY 
eet ent ee | ey 


Peeee eset eeeeese ee 


A Briton’s Viewpoint . 


He Looks at Our 


Waithman is the Washington 
correspondént of the London 
News-Chronicle. 


A school teacher in Call- 
fornia was revealed the other 
day to have spent his summer 
driving an ice cream van be- 
cause he couldn't support his 
family of four on his salary. 

Another, in Michigan, had to 
take a bricklaying job on Sat- 
urdays and Sundays to earn 
an extra 330 pounds ($864) a 
year. 

The higher salaries which 
the most prosperous Nation on 
ogih is now paying to its 
t@achers are lower than the 
Government gives to a newly 
recruited typist. 

In New York a teacher with 
a degree starts on less than 
the average truck driver 
earns; in Detroit the average 
carpenter's wage is a thou- 
sand dollars a year higher than 
the salary of a first year 
teacher. University professors’ 
salaries over the whole coun- 
try are lower than those of 
locomotive engineers. 

A million and a half more 
children took their place in 
the schools of America this 
autumn. So crowded are these 
schools that some children are 
being taught in tents, convert- 
ed churches and requisitioned 
houses. There are towns where 
two schools are sharing a sin- 
gle building—with one set of 
pupils and teachers in pos- 
Session in the morning, an- 
Other in the afternoon. 

cw 


THE QUESTION whether 
the present generation of 
American children is getting 
& decent education in the big 
classes that are now the nor- 
mal thing is one which may 
be argued. 

There is less room for argu- 
ment about the struggle that 
many a teacher is having to 
maintain any sort of mastery 
over some of the noisy, unin- 
hibited, unchecked older chil- 
dren'in the classrooms. 

In a Washington nightclub 
this month there was discov- 
ered a shapely chorus girl who 
had a B.A. in English and un- 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
eee Saturday, Nowember 6, 1955 19 


School Problem: 


til recently had taught et a 
New York high school. 

She gave it up, she said, be- 
cause “I couldn't control the 
students. In New York it was 
more a matter of discipline 
than of teaching. That movie, 
‘The Blackboard Jungle’ was 
pretty close to the truth.” 

And what is happening now 
is only the beginning. There 
will be 10 million more chil- 
dren in the schools by 1965. 
Under present conditions the 
chance either of building 
enough schools for them or 
of persuading enough men 
and women to train as teach- 
ers for them seems to be ap- 
proximately nil. 


cos 


THE BRUTAL FACT is that 
education in America at this 
moment is in a far worse mess 
than anything we have been 
up against in Britain. 

A system which has served 
the United States well for a 
long time is breaking down 
under the immense baby boom 
which has followed the war. 

Next week, in Washington, 
2000 experts, summoned by 
President Eisenhower months 
ago to a White House confer- 
ence on education, will be dis- 
cussing the school crisis. It 
is not a popular thing to say, 
but many of them must know 
in their hearts that what they 
are really up against is a crisis 
in Government. 

Since America became a na- 
tion, the contro] and manage- 
ment to the free schools has 
been vested in the govern- 
ments of the 48 states. Each 
has run its education in its 
own way; and most of the 
states have done good, sound 
jobs, often under great diffi- 
culty. 

Of every $100 spent on edu- 
cation in America now $55 is 
provided in local taxes or 
rates from the district where 
the schools are: $42 comes 
from state funds: and only $3 
is contributed by the Fcderal 
Government in Washington. 


cows 


YEAR BY YEAR Congress 
has killed all efforts of the 


Washi 


SECRETARY of the Interior 
Douglas McKay is a straizht- 
laced paragon of all the vir- 
tues, but he seems to be in- 
trigued by the 
love life of 
the Pribilof Is- 3 
land seals. He = 
is forever’ 


ters of the 
Bering Sea 
away up North. 

From time to time, I have 
reported on the Interior Sec- 
retary'’s interest in seals. Re- 
cently I reprinted one of his 
offerings in which he revealed 
that polygamy is more highly 
developed in the fur seal than 
in any other mammal. 


Personally, I was content to 
let it go at that because I am 
not disposed to argue morals 
with seals, but the issue ap- 

arently has intrigued a col- 
eague whom I hold in high 
esteem. I have just heard 
from Earl Godwin, the emi- 
nent radio and television 
commentator, and his com- 
mentations on the hot pas- 
sion of cold seals are so grip- 
ping I am passing them on 
to you. 

Writes Mr. Godwin: “I start- 
ed the day recently with a 
good strong cup of coffee and 
your column about the bull 
seals and their harems, and 


Dixon 


_ growing. 


disaster. 

The local taxpayers and the 
states simply haven't got the 
money to build the schools 
and pay the teachers the sal- 
aries they should be getting. 
Only the Federal Government, 
which collects th uarters 
of all America’s taxes, has this 
kind of money. 

One day there will have to 
be a compromise between 
state pride and the Federal 
wealth. But it isn’t in sight. 


ow 
MEANWHILE, MORE and 
more of the young are being 
conditioned, day in and day 
out, by nearly everything they 


=< —_ 


————— 


about the farm surplus pr 


“... And as proof that our party is ready to do something 
oblem, gentlemen, I propose 
we sponsor « series of ‘100-dollar-a-plate’ dinners . . .” 


read, see and hear, to want 
the cars, houses, clothes and 
socigi acciaim that. go with 
money and cess. 

So they k the well-paid 
jobs, the jobs that offer at 
least the chance of progress 
to wealth and success. And so 
the company of devoted teach- 
ers is thinned and thinned 
when it should be growing and 


If I were gn American I 
would have read with a cold 
chill this week the answer giv- 
en by a boy in Oklahoma City | 
who had been asked why he | 
refused to embark upon train- | 
ing as a scientist. 

“Duke Snider, the Brooklyn | 
baseball player, is one of the | 
10 best-dressed men,” the hoy 
said. “If he was a scientist, 
would he be?” 


on Scene... 
His Lips Were Sealed 


By George Dixon 


truly did I remark: ‘This is 
surely where I came in!’ 


“YOU AND YOUR column, 
George, are together a mile- 
stone. You tell us that the 
Secretary of Interior, Douglas 
McKay, put out a press re- 
lease on the mating habits of 
the Pribilof seals and you 
wonder how come this Cabinet 
—— knows so much about 

em. 


“Well—it’s standard stuff 
down in the Department of 
Interior, and while now it 
leaps at you, 45 years ago such 
stuff didn’t leap—it leaked. It 
was looked upon as the kind 
of stuff bad boys discussed 
back of the barn. 


“How do I know? Because 45 
years ago. I was a reporter as- 
signed to dig out feature 
stories from the published 
hearings of congressional com- 
mittees. 

“One day my eyes fell on 
pases in the appropriations 

earings of this same Interior 

Department. An official, whose 
name has gone from me, was 
lecturing a willing group of 
Congressmen on just exactly 
the thing that McKay now 
gets out as a press release. 

“All the facts of the bull 
seals’ harems, and the bach- 
elor seals’ woes, were deline- 
ated in just about the same 
language you so faithfully re- 
peated in your column, George. 
BUT my paper did not print 
anything about this exposure. 

“It was not considered fit 
stuff for a family journal; nor 
did I see it printed anywhere 


else. But copies of the hear- 
ings were circulated among 


; 
’ 


the habitues of the Press Club | 


bar and Shoomaker’s well- | 
known sawdust-floored, .cob- 
webby saloon. And now, in 
this Babylonic Age, McKay 
comes along with a 50-year- 
old scandal and makes an 
official handout. 

“Yessir, George ... This is 
where I came in.” 


THERE IS absolutely noth- 
ing between me and Mme. 
Pandit, but my bride keeps 
throwing up the sweet and 
adorable sister of India’s 
Prime Minister to me. 

I was unconscious of it, but 
my loved one insists I have 
a habit of calling strange fe- 
males “Honey.” She says she 
can always tell I don’t recog- 
nize a woman if I call her by 
this sweet appellation. 

My beloved has taken me to 
task for this on a number of 
occasions, but there was never 
much force behind it until 
recently when Mme. Pandit 
had occasion to sound off in 
Scotland. 

Nehru’s dear little sister 
said she had been greatly af- 
fronted when she was Indian 
Ambassador to the United 
States because Americans 
called her “Honey.” 

Since then my bride keeps 
reiterating: “You see... even 
Madame Pandit finds it of- 
fensive” ... and she refuses 
to be mollified, even though 
I keep imploring: “Now listen, 
Honey...” 


Sew 


5. 
Features is “— } 


dicatee. 


a 


Red Planes 


LOS ANGELES, Nov. 25 ® 
Air Force Secretary Donald A. 
Quarles said today Russia “has 
more airplanes than we do,” 


but the United 
States has 
more nuclear 
weapons and 
atomic bomb 
ers. 
Russia also is 
developing in- 
t e rcontinental 
huclear mis 
siles, he indi- 
cated. 
Quarles said 
that no nation 
on earth had the instant re 
talitory power equivalent to 
our Air Force but that the So- 
viets “are striving mightily to 
overcome our lead.” 


“They have developed andjiour goal of 137 wings by 1957.” | 


Exceed 


Ours, Quarles Says 


will soon have substantial num- 
bers of long-range jet bombers 
capable of delivering atomic 
weapons on the United States,” 
he told a Rotary Club audience 
here. “They are developing mis- 
siles designed to fly at thous- 
ands of miles per hour and to 
plunge down upon targets with 
atomic fury. 


PARIS—Hardboiled profes- 
sional observers here are fol- 
lowing with special intentness 
the visit to Moscow of Georgio 
La Pira, the disconcerting lay 
saint and Mayor of Florence 
who is emerging as one of the 
key figures in Europe's left- 
wing Catholic movement. 


Ostensibly, the trip is an out- 


meeting of world mayors in 
Florence, when La Pira suc- 
ceeded in enticing Moscow's 
Mayor Jasnov and Soviet Am- 
bassador Bogomolov to a spe- 
cial mass at the famous Santa 
Croce Church on the festival 
of St. Francis (with whom La 
Pira is sometimes compared). 
It is generally assumec that 
the invitation to La Pira to 
visit Moscow was a reflection 
of the pre-Geneva Soviet “smil- 
ing diplomacy.” The Floren- 
tine’s acceptance, on the other 
hand, is considered in keeping 
with the unworldliness of a 
politician who gives his salary 
to the poor, lives in a monas- 
tery, and recently (according 
to Pravda) praised the Com- 
munist “Peace Partisans” 
movement. Now, howe v er, 
Western observers are won- 
dering whether the trip may- 
not have a deeper and more 
disturbing significance. 


cw 


ONE REASON for this sus- 
picion lies in La Pira’s own 
fabulous record and person- 
ality. A small, frail celibate, 
the 51-year-old Sicilian was or- 
phaned at 10 and worked his 
way through school as a boot- 
black and cigarette vendor. 
Today his face glows with an 
almost angelic kindness. 


La Pira follows the precepts 


“We occupy an unenviable po- of St. Francis so literally that 


sition as the prime target of the 
aggressor in world war,” Quar- 


les said. “We must expect to| famous for its 


be the first and most important 
target of total aggression.” 
The Communists, he 
are “maintaining the most nu- 
merous armed force in the 
world, They are building atomic 
weapons at an imposing rate.” 
Quaries said the Air Force 
power now stands at 127 wings 
and “we are on course toward 


NEW YORK, Nov. 25 #—A 
Negro anti-segregationist min- 
ister surrendered to police to- 
day and was booked as a fugi- 
tive from justice. A South 
Carolina indictment charges 
him with assault and battery 
with intent to kill when he 
fired at a car near his Florence, 
S. C. home last Oct. 10. 

The Rev. J. A. DeLaine said 
he would appeal to 
Averell Harriman not to sign 
extradition papers. He claimed 
he was fired at from the auto- 
mobile and that he returned 
the fire “to mark the car.” 

Magistrate Samuel J. Ohrin- 
ger paroled him in Felony 


Groups Named 
In Presbyterian 


Merger Plans 


PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 
#—Drafting committees 
draw up merger plans have 
been named by .the United 
Presbyterian Church and the 
Presbyterian Church. in the 


U.S.A. the two have an- 
nounced. 


25 
to 


to the United 


Court to permit preparation of 
the appeal. 

Meanwhile, authorities in 
South C a vowed they 
would take “every possible 
legal step” to return the minis- 
ter there to stand trial. The 
office of South Carolina Gov. 
George Bell Timmerman Jr. 
said, however, there has been 


no move so far to extradite the |; 
Gov.|Rev. Mr. DeLaine. discord 


: 


said, | 


’ 


| 


he has no home except a cell 
in the manastery of St. Marco, 
Fra Angelico 
frescoes. Not content with 
donating his salary to charity, 
he regularly gives his clothes 
to the poor he encounters on 
his walks through the slums 
of Florence 


La Pira’s passionate sym- 


\Pilgrim’s Progress . . % 25 tamond Taylor 


Frail Florentine Vies With Moscow 


pathy for the underprivileged 
has on occasion led him to re 
quisition the villas of wealthy 
Florentines as shelters for the 
homeless, and to turn over- 
strike-bound factories to the 
workers in defiance of the na- 
tional police. All this has 
drawn heavy fire from con- 


getvative elements within his 


own Christian Democratic 
Party, and even from the Vat- 
ican’s potent organ, Osserva- 
tore Romano. 

As one who believes fer- 
vently in the power of prayer, 
he recently told a French 
newsman that “the prayers of 
contemplatives are the great- 
est power in the world.” Then 
he added: “I keep telling my 
good Communist friends that 
Marx's big error was in fail- 
ing to recognize this unique 
force.” 

La Pira is convinced that 
his invitation to visit Moscow 
came as a result of Catholic 
prayers for peace all around 
the world. 

ow 

AT THE SAME TIME—and 
this is what perplexes observ- 
ers—La Pira has shown him- 
self to be a shrewd, realistic 
politician. His dark eyes spar- 
kle with intelligence and wit 
as well as goodness. His char- 
itable feelings toward his 
“good Communist friends” 
didn’t keep him from wresting 
the city of Florence from the 
Communists in the 1951 elec- 


tions, for the first time since 


the war. 


La Pira is coming up for re- | 


election in another two 
months, and is expected to 
win. In addition to being may- 
or of Florence, he is a membey 
of Parliament and has served 


“_ 


tremist, but has sternly re 
proved adversaries who have 
charged him with 

La Pira, who incre 
is attracting the attention of 
liberal and left-wing Catholic 
circles throughout Western 
Europe, was in Paris last week 
on the eve of his Moscow visit 
and was the main speaker be- 
fore a seminar of Catholic in- 
tellectuals, presided over by 
Cardinal Feltin. But what ex- 
cited curiosity on all sides 
were rather cryptic statements 
which La Pira made in the 
left-wing Combat before de- 
departing. 

Recalling that Florence was 
the scene, in the 16th Century, 
of the last unsuccessful at- 
tempt to avert a schism be- 
tween the Orthodox and Ro- 
man Churches, the mayor re- 
marked: 


“All great cities of the world 
have some permanent historic 
mission. One of the traditional 
roles of Florence is to serve 
as a link between the West 
and the Byzantine East, includ- 
ing Russia.” 

This kind of talk gives cold 
shivers to those Westerners 
who are haunted by a fear 
that the Vatican, hoping to end 
persecution of the church be- 
hind the Iron Curtain and to 
pursue the centuries-old goal 
of winning back the Orthodox 
Church, might be prepared to 
make dangerous political con- 
‘cessions to the Kremlin. 

(Copyright, 1955. Edmond Tayler 


SS hw hn hw hw Aw he 
Lewis & Thos. Saltz 


as a cabinet undersecretary. | 


Nor is this all. La Pira, who | 


still holds a professorship at 
the University of Florence, is 
one of Italy's 
guished Catholic intellectu- 
als, and is widely considered 
the reservoir of Catholic hu- 
manism. The Vatican has al- 
lowed him to be criticized by 
conservatives as a political ex- 


Gives Up in New York 


Employe-Owned Paper 
Pastor Fleeing South In New Control Dispute 


2s 


CINCINNATI, Nov. & 

James H. Ratliff, recently re- 

moved as vice president and 

secretary of the Cincinnati En- 

quirer, today accused “top man- 

agement” of trying to insure 
rmanent control of the pub- 
cation. 


He told a meeting of employe- 


shareholders of the newspaper 


that in being “fired” he was 


— deny these charges,” he NO OE a Fe 


coerce, persistently fomenting 


The United States Justice said. 


Department previously had re- 


’ 


Eugene S. Duffield, assistant 


fused to issue a fugitive Wal-/nublisher, who also attended 
rant charging the minister with | the meeting, said: 


crossing state lines to avoid 
prosecution. 


has been active in the National 
Association for the Advance- 
ment of Colored People and is 
said to have initiated a 1949 
petition in Clarendon County, 
5S. C., that led to the NAACP 
legal attack on school segrega- 
tion. 


’ 
’ 


} 


“Jim, on two occasions, acted 


‘without first bringing the mat- 
The Rev. Mr. DeLaine long|ters before the board. And it 


was decided that he should be 
released from his corporate of- 
fices—but not fired.” 

No announcement had been 
made before as to the reasons 
for the action. The newspaper 


\was purchased by an employes’ 


syndicate in 1952. 


Hope Resigns House Seat 
After 30 Years’ Service 


GARDEN CITY, Kan., Nov. 25/the sprawling 33-County south- 


P| 


Jack Cronin, city editor, called 
the action against Ratliff a 
“ruthless betrayal” and 
frantic 
men to overcome the 
of employe-ownership.” 


ithe Enquirer—Again.” 


' 


*5\ Ratliff said Roger Ferge, pub- 
accused of “disloyalty, cOnspir-|jisher, “insisted on naming all 
‘acy to undermine normal chan-' nine of the directors other than 
nels, attempts to stampede and | the three alloted the employes.” 


LEWIS & THOS. 


iN 


KS 


a, 


tf 
attempt by faithless 
ideal” 


After hearing Ratiliff's state- 
ment, employe stockholders 
formed a “Committee to Save 


| 


most distin- | 


Bass-Weejun 
Moccasin 


For all outdoors . .. for 
indoors, tool Bass of Wil- 
ton, Maine, makes them 
with trwe moccasin -con- 
struction: Sizes 6 to 13; AA 
to E widths. Brown or black. 
Priced for value. 

$12.95 


Mail, Phone Orders Invited 


‘Lewis & Thos. Salez 
1409 G Street 


EXecutive 3-4343 
a ae! ae! aS am 


——_—_— 


SALTZ. 1409 G 


Also Available at Our Conn. Ave. Branch 


4} 


- - «AG 
SERRSP RA. Re SRR “ab? INE - 


Appointed %—Rep. Clifford R. Hope, rank-|west Kansas Fifth District, 


ling Republican on the House|where he has been an unbeat- 
Agriculture Committee, an-jable candidate for 30 years. 

nou need to- Recently the Kansas Demo- 
day he would cratic state chairman said he) 
retire from felt his party would have a 
Congress at the '|good chance to capture the 
end of his pres- | |Fifth District seat “if only Cliff 


Presbyterian drafting commit- 
tee are: Rev. Dr. Robert Gib- 
son, president of Monmouth 
College, Monmouth, IIL; chair- 
man; Dr. Tim J. Campbell, 
Newton, Ia. Rev. Dr. George 
U. Martin, Steubenville, O.; 
Edith L. McBane, Pittsburgh; 


By George Sokolsky 


These Days .... . 


Let the Chips Fall 


AS THERE ARE no official 
candidates for the Presidency, 
the unofficial candidates, 
those who are moving into 


public is will- ' 
ing to ‘* 
seriously. = 

Adlai Ste- 
venson, at 
present the 
only ant 
nounced con- 
tender for the 
Democratic mination, has 
pronounced in favor of mod- 
eration, which is a logical ap- 
praisal of the situation. Just 
as the country is unwilling to 
return to the social and eco- 
nomic status prior to 1932, it 
is also weary of the socialism 


pleasant. The Demoérats 
cooked up the mess which the 
Eisenhower Administration 
has been trying to do some- 
thing about. ; 

The files are in the pos 
sion of John Foster Dull 
who can make much public 
that would startle the world. 

Tehran and Potsdam 
Conferences are still secret 
although they occurred 12 and 
10 years ago. The Eisenhower 
Administration can defend its 
conduct no better than to 
show what it found when it 
took office. It could be devas- 
tating. 

The argument that we have 
lost our friends since Eisen- 
hower became President can 
only be sustained by evidence 
that those whom we lost were 
our friends before he took 
office. Bought friendship 
wears lightly and usually con- 


of the New Deal. Averell Har- + 
riman’s response to. Steven- | 


son would seem to indicate 
that he opposes moderation, 
but as Harriman avoids declar- 

himself a candidate, he 


4,690,000 Pupils 


In Private Schools 


rmine iy controlled elementary and 


ntirely on their own; 
battalio 
with the varieties of 
among those who sus- 


secondary schools, sometimes 
considered “exclusive,” will 
have more than 4,690,000 stu- 


ft | dents this year, an increase of i. 


more than 725,000 over last 
year and a higher proportion 


(12.8 per cent) of the total 
gs and cOm- | .-hool enrollment. 


These figures, based on Gov- 
ernment studies, reflect par- 


ents’ growing concern with edu-! 


tinues only as long as the pur- 
chase price continues to be 
paid. 

If the Democrats are itching 
to have Gen. Douglas Mac- 
Arthur in this political battle, 
all they need to do is to say, 
“Korea!” That will make Mac- 
Arthur jump and he will land 
on them with both feet. 


ON THE OTHER hand, 
Harold Stassen’s intervention 
in this quarrel with his two- 
cent statement that the Demo- 
crats are hurting the United 
States in Europe is old stuff. 
The Democrats used that argu- 
ment when they were in 
power. It never stopped a Re- 
publican from criticizing Dean 
Acheson and his policies. 

If the Europeans cannot 
take free discussion in this 
country during an election 
year, it is just too bad. They 


do not mind saying anything | 


they choose: to say about us 
whenever it suits their pur- 
poses. Therefore, we shall go 
on debating from now until 
next November, when the elec- 
tion will be held. 

It is being suggested in 
Democratic circles that if 
Stevenson runs for President, 
it will be advisable to nomi- 
nate as Vice President some- 
one from the Eastern States 
referably someone who 


F. Wagner, Mayor of New 
York, and John F. Kennedy, 
Sen Massac tts. 


and Rev. Dr. T. M. Taylor, 
Pittsburgh-X enis Theological 
Seminary, Pittsburgh. 


rs of the Presbyterian 
UB.A. committe are: Rev. Dr. 

ph W. Lioyd, president, 
Maryville College, Maryville, 
Tenn., chairman; Rev. Dr, 
Harrison Ray Anderson, Chi- 
cago; Davitt S. Beell, Pitts 
burgh; Rev. Dr. E. C. Blake, 
stated clerk of the General 
Assembly, Philadelphia; Mrs. 
W. Verne Buchanan, New Phil- 


A. Mackay, president, Prince- 


ton 
Princeton, N, J. 


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m4 i? ’ | 4 a 


PUC to Ask 


Specific Data 


On Transit 

Financing 
Final Warning 
Letters Go Today 
To Five Groups 
Interested in CTC 


By Grace Bassett 
Stal’ Reporter 

Public Utilities Commis- 
sion Chairman George E. C. 
Hayes plans to send final 
warnings today to five groups 
who have asked to run Metro- 
politan transit next Aug. 15. 

The letter will request appli- 
eants to specify financing plans 
“Very promptly” or withdraw, 
according to District Commis- 
sioner Samue] Spéncer. 

Spencer conferred with Hayes 
and Robert M. Weston last night 
after a PUC staff meeting. 

Hayes made it plain that time 
was running out on applicants. 
If given a city “permit” to 
Operate transit, they must 
either buy new equipment or 
negotiate a sale with Capital 
Transit Co. CTC was ordered 
by Congress to hand in its 
 tiaese franchise next Aug. 


Prospective successors have 
met numerous times with the 
PUC since applications were 
filed Oct. 10. Negotiations have 
been secret. 

Due to receive the warning 
letter are Millard E. Tydings, 
former Senator from Maryland, 
acting covnsel* for Baltimore 
businessmen and engineers; 
Morris Fox, president, B and F 
Transportation Inc., 1249 New 
York ave. ne. speaking for 
Washington investors; Max M. 

mpeiman, forme? assistant 
to Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey, 
de oy representing still un- 
dentified clients; Gregory Han- 
kin, former PUC member, repre- 
senting the Metropolitan Tran- 
sit Cooperative and I. William 
Stempil, of the ‘Washington 
Rapid Transit System, Inc. 


‘White Elephant’ 


Benedict 


Span to Be 
Poll-F ree | 


“The $2 million bridge across 
the Patuxent River at Benedict, 
Md., considered a white ele 
phant by many since it was) 
built in 1951, will turn a few 
shades whiter Wednesday mid- 


' 


(ity Life 


WOMEN’S NEWS 
COMICS 
CLASSIFIED 


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1955 


$2.8 Million 
Proposed for 
Mental Clinic 


2 Commissioners 
Approve Plan; 
Lane to Decide 


Commissioners Samuel 


Spencer and Robert E. McLaug- 
lin agreed late yesterday to 


psychiatric building at D. C. 
General Hospital. 


They left the final decision | why he had been involved in an | 


night when all tolls are dropped. 

The bridge connecting 
Charles and Calvert Counties’ 
was authorized by the 1949 leg-| 
islature after Southern Mary-' 
land legislators insisted that as| 
a toll bridge it “wouldn't cost 
the taxpayers a cent.” 

The legislators, led by Sen. 
Louis Goldstein of Calvert 


’ 


a 
A 


! 


ATA MocHtsv 


“t 
i mS 


L 


Washington Post a 

Times Herald Staff Map 
Map locates the $2 million 
bridge across the Patuxent 
River at Benedict, Md. All 
tolls are being dropped. 


County, gained approval for the 
bridge over warkings from 
State Roads Com on and 
State Highway Advisory Coun- 
cil that it would be a flop as 
a self-liquidating project. 

Despite the fact that since 
the bridge was opened on Dec. 
1, 1951, the tolls have barely 
been able to pay the cost of 
operation, much less liquidate 
the bridge cost, Sen. Goldstein 
sponsored a bill to make the 
bridge toll-free. 

On Wednesday, thanks to 
Goldstein's bill, no additional 
tolls will be collected and the 
cost of the “self-liquidating” 
bridge will be transferred to 
the general highway fund. 

A total of $241,675 was col- 
lected in tolls from the date of 
the opening of the bridge until 
Oct. 30, 1955. The cost of oper- 
ating the bridge during this 
period came to $160,000, leaving 
$81,000 to pay off the interest 
and principal over the five-year 
period on the $2 million invest- 
ment. 

The interest required during 
this period came to $166,000) 
more than twice as much as the 
amount available from tolls. 

The town of Benedict gained 

in 1948 when ef- 

were made by town resi- 
dents and 

to have Benedict become a deep 


: 


| 


| 


. 


Maryland legislators | bu 


up to Engineer Commissioner | 
Thomas A. Lane, third member | 
of the city’s ruling Board. 

Lane said he would announce 
his decision Monday. 

Lane earlier had objected to 
a 30 per cent increase in the 
cost and floor space of the first 

roposed psychiatric center. 
The $2.8-million structure will 
cost some $600,000 more than 
the building first planned by 
Buildings and Grounds Director 
Archie G. Hutson. 

Hutson and Dr. John OD. 
Schultz, chief of D. C. General 
‘Hospital's psychiatric services, 
paid an after-hours call on city 
\heads last night to convince them 
their revised plan was not 
“lavish.” 

Mainly, it eliminated wards 
and substituted four-, two- and 
one-bed rooms. More clinic and 
interview space also was allowed 
for talks with disturbed pa 
tients. In all, 205 “acute psy- 
chiatric patients” may be treat- 
ed in the buildings, Schultz 
said. 

Even rooms of eight patients, 
as exist in many older compa- 
rable facilities such as Bellevue 
Hospital in New York City and 
Cook County Hospital in Chi- 
cago, are too big, according to 
Schultz. 

The report subr . ‘ed by Dr. 

Schultz and Dr. Da. el L. Seck- 
inger, Health Department direc- 
tor, pointed out that rooms with 
fewer beds would help deluded 
persons as well as alcoholics, 
drug addicts and juveniles, who 
will go to D. C. General. 
| “Mentally ill juveniles are by 
‘far the most disturbed, danger- 
‘ous and destructive of all pa 
itient categories,” the report 
‘stated. “Next, are disturbed 
females and disturbed males in 
‘that order.” 
| Dr. Seckindgr said the most 
disturbed in every mental hos- 
pital are always segregated. 
They are observed by periodic 
ivisits, he explained. This sys 
tem protects patients from ex- 
'periences that upset them. 
Dr, Seckinger said that build- 
ing plans were drawn by city 
psychiatrists after consultation 
with officials from St. Eliza- 
beths Hospital, Georgetown 
Medical School, the U. S&S. 
Public Health Service and the 
New York State Department of 
ee Hygiene. Local planners 
v a recen construct 
psychiatric h tal in Balti- 
more, which was built along 
lines similar to that envisioned 
here, Dr. Seckinger said. 

The revised plan reduced bed 
capacity from 250 to 205. The 

iiding is to take 
care of narcotic addicts next 
year as well as mental patients. 


This is part of the two-mile parade of 41 balloon 
floats and 54 other exhibits viewed yesterday by 
> 


' 


spend $28 million for a new) 


‘and his mother, the boy was in 


icharged with stealing and 


The structure will have a hear- 


¥ - 


100,000 spectators in Silver Spring. The Third 
Annual Christmas Balloon Parade, an hour-long 


Previous Offender 


B 


| By Eve 

A Welfare Department ward 
took off in a stolen car yester- 
day about 30 minutes before he 
‘was to explain to Juvenile 
Court Judge Edith H. Cockrill 


accident with the same car, 


three weeks ago. 


The boy is charged with col- 


liding with a truck, causing $200 
damage to the truck and $200 to| 
the car he was driving on'| 
Nov. 4. | 

The car belonged to his cou-' 
sin, Judge Cockrill was told) 
yesterday. The cousin said the) 
boy did mot have his permis- 
sion to take it. 

Ascompanied. by the cousin 


Juvenile Court corridors await- 
ing his hearing yesterday. 
Already Committed 


Having already been com- 
mitted by the court to the Wel- 
fare Department for previous 


Boy Facing Tria 
Steals. Car, Klees 


@tafl Reporter 


t 


' 


Edstrom 


County Seeks 
Extradition 


Of Du Pre 


Defendant, Now 
In Mexico, Faces 


Road Fraud Trial 


thad been on probation to the 
court for previous offenses. A 
court worker said he had been 
using alcoholic beverages “even 
when a small boy” and could 
‘not control himself. 


On Schools 


Session Call 
Opposed by 


Mrs. Stone 


Kathryn H. Stone, Arlington 


delegate to the Virginia Gener-/ 


‘al Assembly, said yesterday she 
was opposed to calling a Con- 
stitutional Con- 
vention to 
amend the 
State Constitu- | 
tion to permit | 


offenses, the boy was joined 
by his welfare worker. The 
worker informed him he would 


spending of Oe 
public funds on > “> 
tuition grants ; 


be returned to Children’s Cen- 
ter at Laurel, Md., if the court 
continued him under Welfare! 
care. 

The boy did not wait for offi- 
cial confirmation of this. Dur-| 


for pupils to at- 
tend private 
schools. 2 
To adopthe 
such a plan, as 
suggested in 


Nw 


Montgomery County State's 
Attorney Alger Y. Barbee will 
ask for a governor's warrant in 


By Harry Goodwin. Staff Photographer 
a of 


pageant, was sponsored by the Silver Spring 
Board of Trade. The children had a field day. 


> 


| To Meet Deficit 
City Heads 


Decide on 


ae eek 


' 
i 


guam 
deficit 
years. 


to cover a 


Official release of the rev- 
‘enue figure is expected next 
an effort to return former|week after city fathers give|a cost of $6000 by Wheaton 
Maryland road official Ben Du| Federal Budget Bureau Direc-|merchants. The parade consist- 


‘The District Commissioners 
decided yesterday on a tax pro- 
$10 million 
expected within two 


At Silver Spring 


100,000 See 
Yule Parade 


Santa Claus was greeted yes- 
terday by 100,000 spectators, 
mostly bundled youngsters, 
who gathered in the nippy 
weather for Silver Spring's 
Third Annual Christmas Bal- 
loon Parade. 

The red-faced Christmas idol, 
traveling on a 40-foot-long float 
pulled by eight reindeer, was 
joined in the two-mile parade 
by 41 balloon floats and 54 
other exhibits. 

The balloon effigies included 
a “huge music organ, 40 feet 
long, grinding out Christmas 
music, and a giant prehistoric 
serpent. The hour-long pag- 
eant, sponsored by the Silver 
Spring Board of Trade, brought 
out Montgomery County fire- 
fighting units, high school 
bands and marching units. 

A brisk temperature in the 
mid-40s failed to deter the con- 
tribution of a Washington night 
club. A convertible full of 
beauties from the Casino Royal 
braved the chilly winds to 
greet the children—and their 
fathers. 

Singing cowboys rid-ng their 
horses paraded along with an- 
tique cars to bring cheers from 
the children who solidly lined 
the sidewalks of the downtown 
district. Vocalist and televi- 


sion performer Don Cherry | 


acted as grand marshal of the 


parade. 

During the parade, Santa 
Claus opened “Santa's Hide- 
away” at Fenton st. and Elis. 
worth drive, a large white doll 
house, which will serve as a 
Community Chest contribution 
center. The parade was or- 
ganized by Charlies H. Kope- 
land, executive secretary-treas- 
urer of the Board of Trade. 


Wheaton Turns on 
Christmas Lights 


Lighting of Christmas tree 
lights in the Wheaton business 
signal last 
night for the start of the Christ- 
mas parade sponsored by the 
Chamber of Com- 


district was the 


Wheaton 
merce. 


Pre from Mexico to face tria]/ ‘OT Rowland R. Hughes their|ed of the Wheaton High School 


‘in the Maryland highway right- 
of-way fraud case. 

Du Pre, 43, was indicted by 
a Montgomery County grand 
jury Tuesday together with six 
Washington area men, for con- 
‘spiring to defraud the Mary- 
| land State Roads Commission. 


| 
; 


The indictment followed an/earnings to yield $3 million; 
‘investigation of speculative ac: 


‘tivities along the rights-of-way 
for new highway projects. 

“We're going to resort to 
‘every possibility in trying to 
bring Du Pre back to stand 


‘Sitrial.” Barb-e said. 


The prosecutor added that 
he will ask the Department of 
State to use its influence in 
extraditing the missing Du Pre, 
‘who is a native of Mexico and 


‘la naturalized American citizen. 


‘The Maryland Attorney Gen- 
‘eral’s Office has been asked to 
istudy the extradition question 
Barbee said. 


The State's 


Attorney said 


ing the court’s noon recess, he|the Gray Commission report on|Du Pre is now believed to 


left and drove away in his 
cousin's car. 

When his case came up some 
30 minutes later, Judge Cock- 
rill immediately issued an at- 
tachment for him. 

Another accused ear thief 
was before Judge Cockrill be- 
cause he was jailed in North 
Carolina for driving a stolen 
ear. North Carolina is waiving 
jurisdiction. 

In the District, the boy is 


demolishing one car, stealing 
another, then becoming in- 
volved in two accidents from 
which he left the scene, and 
taking seven other cars. 


3 Other Boys 


Three other boys were in-) 
volved in some of the offenses' 
with him. Their cases were con-| 
tinued two weeks. 

Another boy, who admitted 
assaults and the theft of a car, 
was committed to the National 


Training School. Now 17, hejance.” 


‘Virginia school segregation, in Monterey, Mexico, on the 
‘would “clearly violate Section basis of information gathered | 
|129 of the Constitution relating by invéstigators. 
'to establishment and mainten-| An (1899 extradition treaty) 
‘ance of free schools throughout?between the United States and 
‘the state,” Mrs. Stone said. Mexico is still valid. 

She added that she would; Du Pre’s wife, Madeline Rita 
vote against any such plan in|Du Pre, and children are re- 
the Special Assembly. portedly staying with relatives 

“Makeshift private schools,|in Baltimore, Barbee said. 
without adequate buildings and| Meanwhile, John B. Hudson, 


report. 
| It was understood that city 
‘heads called for $9 million in 
taxes and $2 million in added 
‘Federal payment. This would 
authorize a total annual Fed- 
eral contribution of $22 million. 
Taxes suggested by the Com- 
missioners Citizens Advisory 
Council were a tax of five- 
tenths of 1 per cent on gross 


reduction in income tax exemp- 
tions and higher rates, $3.8 mil- 
lion; a new 20-cent levy on table 
wine and a 45-cent hike on oth- 
er wines, $275,000. 

Also, an increase in beer 
\taxes from $1 to $3 a barrel, 
$925,000; a hiked spirits tax 
from $1 to $1.25 to net $980,000: 
‘and an increase in real estate 
tax rate of 10 cents a $100 of as- 
sessed valuation, $1.9 million 
annually. 

General Administrations Di- 
rector Schuyler Lowe said the 
Commissioners’ letter to the 
Budget Bureau probably would 
be ready for delivery Tuesday. 

Accompanying the document 
will be the big $190 million 
budget for the year beginning 
next July 1. 


Arson Blamed 
In School Blaze 


Prince Georges County fire 
marshals said yesterday they 
suspected an arsonist set off 
a two-alarm fire in the College 


\band, units of the Kensington 


| 


Volunteer Fire Department 
and the Wheaton Rescue Squad. 


rated autos in the parade that 


Wheaton - Kensington rd. and 
Viers Mill rd., completing the 
Wheaton triangle. 


D. C. Delays 
Residential 
Lot Decision 


The District Zoning Commis 
sion yesterday delayed a de 
cision on whether to set mini- 
mum sizes for residential lots 
here. 

The controversial proposal of 
the Commission, opposed by a 
score of businessmen and build- 
ers, was supported mainly by 
Georgetown residents at a hear- 
ing last week. 

District Commissioner Sam- 


\Of Balloons — 


The lighting was donated at) 


Some <0 merchants had deco- 


went along Georgia ave., the| 


Merchants Hail 
Shopping Rush 
Of Record Size 


‘ 


, 


Traffic Snarls 
Downtown Area; 
Extra Police Called 
To Handle Crowds 


By Robert E. Baker 
Stal! Reporter 

Shoppers wheeled int 
downtown Washington yes 
terday in their greatest Fri 
day-after-Thanksgiving buy 
\ing spree in history. Police 
‘men were hopping and mer 
chants were happy. 

“Sensational!” was the waj 
Tony Pritchard, executive vici 
president of the..Merchants 4 
Manufacturers Association, de 
scribed the crowds shufflinj 
along the streets and packinj 
the stores. 

“What a mob!” said Police 
man Austin Moyer of the Firs 
Precinct,’ who was unsnarlinj 
‘traffic at 2:30 p. m. at the in 
'tersection of 14th and F sts. nw 
|“Everybody must have come ij 
a car.” 


Fine Shopping Day 


Traditionally, the Friday 
after Thanksgiving is a fini 
shopping day. The kids are of 
ifrom school and many thous 
‘ands of Dads take the day of 
las annual leave from Govern 
ment jobs. 

So merchants and the Metro 
politan police prepared for thé 
usual early Christmas shop 

rs. Inspector William Jd 
\Liverman of the Traffic Di 
ivision and Capt. Thomas Rass 
imussen of Number One Pre 
cinct (downtown area) ha¢ 
‘extra men at traffic crossings 
But by 11 a. m., traffic wai 
\so heavy and clogged that the; 
called in motorcycie men fr 
other areas, By noon, all avai 
able motorcycle. men in thi 
entire District{ were called 
downtown. ns 

Liverman said the jams t 
the area between 5th and 14ti 
sts. and Pennsylvania ave. an 
\H st. nw. were caused by irats 
\motorists. tired of creepinj 
along, who pushed out ints 
intersections and stalled traf 
fic flow in all directions. 


Call for Help 


At 3 p. m., Acti Polics 
Chief Howard V. Covell toured 
the downtown area and im 
mediately sent out a call foi 
more men to handle the 4 p. m 
rush hour. He called in li 
more at 3:30 p. m. and today 
expected to be a repeat, hi 
will have 20 more than that oj 


| 


| 


a 

More cars were parked & 
downtown lots and building 
yesterday than /| during th 
height of the transit strike, saij 
L. B. Doggett Jr., president a 
the Washington Parking Assoc! 
ation. “One of the very beg 
days,” he said. 

Standing on a ramp insidi 
his 1416 F Street Parking Sery 
lee building at 2:10 p. m. wa 
H. A. Swagart, owner. His place 
a member of the Downtow1 
Park and Shop system, wa 
filled to the hilt. He said 
had to leave his car down o1 
E st. and walk to the building 

All of this shopping hit thi 
downtown stores before thi 
Merchants & Manufacturers Aq 
sociation had a chance to pu 
up their decorations on thi 
streets. The workmen, putting 
up Mother Goose characters o4 
‘swings, Christmas trees, Santi 
|Clauses and floodlights, have 4 
‘5 p. m. Monday deadline, ané 
‘the crowds kept them fron 
progressing as fast as they 
wished. 


Line of Kids 


The line of kids to see Santa 
Claus in one department storé 
stretched all the way across thé 
toy department to the floor cov 
ering department at 3 p. m. 

Susan Staton, 34, daughte1 


uel Spencer, also a member of| 
the zoning body, said the Com-|0f Mr. and Mrs. William-Stato 
mission would meet again next/4263 Barnaby rd. se., surprise 
week. Members have asked for|5@"ta at this point by asking 
more information from George|"!m to give her two bottles 
Gatter, staff chief for Zoning| ®°thing else, for Christmas. 
Consultant Harold M. Lewis. She then explained carefully 
Lewis was hired to overhaul she wanted baby bottles for hei 
the city’s zoning regulations. | 41. 
Eventually, his recommenda-| /¢ was a few minutes lates 
tion’ is expected to fix perma- that Miss Carolyn Friedman, 
nent minimum lot sizes. 8608 Carroll ave., Silver Spring, 


equipment, and without any set 
of controlling standards would 
indeed produce a generation of 
illiterates and wipe out decades 
of process,” Mrs. Stone de- 
clared. 

“IT am sure that the Federal 
Courts realize that the imple- 
mentation of the Supreme 
Court’s decision on de-segrega- 
tion will require much more 
time in same localities than in 
others,” she said. “The efforts 
of the General Assembly will 
be better spent on working out 
sincere first steps, however 
small, looking towards complli- 


Two Are Charged 


? Speeds of 100 MPH Hit 


In Baltimore 


Two drivers wound up 4s! 


ton Parkway when Park Police 
gunned their special “intercep- 
tor” cruiser ahead 


r of the speed- 
ing automobiles, | 

with exceeding the 
55-mile speed 


limit were Sat. 


iterchange two miles north of 


* 


of 5412 14th pl., Hyattsville, an- 
other defendant in the mad 
fraud case, met county detec- 
tives in Rockville with an attor- 
ney and posted $1500 bond 
pending formal arraignment. 

Montgomery County Circuit 
Court Judge Stedman Prescott 
fixed bond at $1500 each for 
other defendants who have not 
yet appeared in Maryland to 
answer bench warrants issued 
after the indictment. 

Two defendants, Max Offen- 
berg of 4707 Connecticut ave. 
nw. and George of 
5419 32d st. nw.. refused to 
waive extradition hearings for 
both men on Jan. 4, 1956. 


Park (Md.) Elementary School, 
4601 Calvert rd, Thursday 
night. 

Fire Marshal Lawrence Woltz 
said the fire destroyed one 
classroom and damaged the 
roof, while water damaged ad- 
joining rooms in the 12-class- 
room one-story building. 

School officials said the 
school would open as usual on 
Monday. Maintenance crews 
will work overtime to repair 
the damage to all but the 
burned classroom, they said. 


Suggested lot sizes before the 
Commission are: 

Single-family houses, 6000 
square feet and 55 feet wide; 
single-family semi-detached, 
2750 square feet and 25 feet 
wide: and row houses, 2100 
square feet and 20 feet wide. 


‘Today’s Chuckle 


Woses are wed; wiolets are 
blue; 

The wain on the woof we 
minds me of you: 
Dwip—Dwip—Dwip. 


Lest at Monument 


Pkwy. Chase 


a.m. near the Jessups, Md.., in- 


Laurel. 

| The chase ended near the 
Riverdale, Md. interchange 
when Valentine, at the wheel of 
the cruiser capable of going 140 
miles per hour, passed Burgess 


and overtook Bisogne two miles : 


later. 
Burgess was released under 
bond, while B 


Basiliko’s attorney, A. Slater 
Clarke, said George's brother, 
Constas Gus Basiliko of Me- 
Ceney ave. Silver Spring, will 
appear Monday to post bond. | 
Barbee said two other defend-| 
ants, Robert J. Rosenfeld of| 
5113 Manning dr., Bethesda, and 
Jerry Goldberg of 1119 Nava-' 
hoe dr., Silver Spring, agreed to 
appear Monday to post bond. 
Barber Fined $750 
On Gambling Charge | 
John W. Taliaferro, 42, a bar- 


Police Help Boy Visitor 
Catch Up With Friends 


There are only two ways of 
getting down from the top of 
the Washington Monument and 
12-yearold Jerry Smith of E. 
Liverpool, Pa., took the stairs 


.jmen got the word that he was 
t-! lost. 


.| will have to fill him in on how 


nue. tia Annie coma tp 
Pp. m. t caught up 
with Jerry's Gray Tine Was at 
the S. & W. Cafeteria, 1425 G 
st. nw. 

Jerry will be able to tell his 
fellow newsboys about how doz- 
ens of police cars rushed hither 
and yon, how scores of patrol- 


Md., and her young brother, 
Richard, 5%, were looking 
around a second downtown de 
partment store. Richard was 
getting a line on things to ask 
Santa for. He spent 5 minutes 
mauling and battering 4 Joe 
Palooka Bop Bag, which is 
made for just that. 


Train Display 


A popular spot was a down 
town window display of elec 
tric trains. A Pennsylvania 
Railroad’s Congressional zipped 
between Washington and New 
York, a Seaboard Air Line Rail- 
road Co. freight and another 


freight circled a lake, drawin 


oe masculine set, yodng an 
old. 

Yesterday's crowd was buying 
for. Christmas, and not just 
looking. At one store’s gift wrap 
department.on the first floor, 
where a rapid production line. 
is set up, eight wrappers were 
packaging customers’ gifts as 
fast as possible. Still, 30 cus- 
tomers were waiting in line at 
3:45 p. m. | 

“Just wonderful,” said Prit- 
ichard, the merchants associa- 
tion man. “I've been phoning 
all the merchants, and they all 
report the biggest Friday—aft- 
er-Thanksgiving ever. It looks 
like a great Christmas shopping 
season.” 


But Jerry's fellow newsboys 


the United States Supreme 
Court operates, how the Con- 


and other Federal workings 


| The top of the Washington Mon- 


New Medical Wena 


wai Pewe Ry Maggy Jr., of 
Purce ’ a., been ap- 
ted medical pons for 
doun County to replace Dr. 
W. P. Frazer, who 
become a member the 
of Su 


v 
’ 


Coun 


EE mane 8% Mesa anawer  ||Col. Hays Dead at 50; 


Russian Orthodox _ {Rites Set —_||QM Inspector General 


Today for Col. Marvin Hays, 50, Inspec-| tion, 


tor General of the Office of the 


Bishop Jonah Dies {|4.M. Beach j\ouvnme sven & os : he SPE: te fiat coh AUTOMOBILE 


y During the war, Colonel Hays 
. e day at Ft. Bel- was adjutant and personnel di- 
The Rt. Rev. Jonah Stalberg, Funeral services for Alden voir Hospital. rector at Camp Bowie, Texas, 


~9 |first bishop of the Russian Or|y Beach, 75, a former auditor h ee before coming to Washington as 
thodox diocese of Washington with the General Accounting “ a personnel staff officer. 

‘and a former colonel on the office will be held at 11:30 “one oy: Pate ow b alge B 

Russian Imperial General Staff,, m. today at the Hines Fu- 1 lena he pu aad 

died Thursday in San Fran- neral Home, 2901 14th st. nw. ; : years. He went to Europe ‘as a 

j | cisco. Burial will be in Cedar Hill! sock at his personnel officer in 1948 and, 

Bishop Jonah, 61, was in San! cemetery. home, 4228 Co- upon - ees Bieat Golkng be 


i | Francisco to assist Bishop John, 
bo was recuperating onl Mr. Beach, who retired inj/lumbia pike, Norfolk. 


lan illness, in the otetalstre- 1950, died Wednesday at Agee hortly Col. Hays Three years ago, Colenst 
ition of the San Francisco iG Gene Hospital H 
|cese. Shortly before his sched- | re na 4 after arriving at the hospital. Guatie vshaabe r rs Oe 
A native of Luray, Va, be; <A native of Mt. Pleasant, rmaster mere 
uled departure several weeks fice, where he was chief in the 
| ago, Bishop Jonah himself’ be- ‘attended high school and the/| Texas, Colonel Hays graduated oftins ot thes taaneetor Generel 
came ill and underwent sur-|Military academy there. He/from Texas A&M College in|). 0 0 200 aie neti 
gery for a serious stomach ail-/came to Washington in 1912 in| 1931 and was ccmuutesioned Colonel Hays is survived b 
sent, the local office of the Diamond in the Army Infantry reserve. |, yer Jewel M. Hays: An. 
Before coming to Washing-' ‘Match Co. of New York. | A licensed atturney and mem- sons Marvin Ir a gra uate of 
ton, Bishop Jonah had »been| In 1926, Mr. Beach joined the|ber of the Texas Bar Associa- the University of Virginia, now 
dean of the Holy Trinity Cathe- Acme Sales Cp. of Washington | - in the Coast Guard, and George 
dral in San Francisco. He was|#8 secretary-treasurer, staying W. Hays, a senior at Wakefield 
ordained to the bishopric in|there until 1935 when he went High School: two brothers and 
December, 1951, hy Metropoli-|to work for GAO. Harry A. Schwager ni 6 9 lg 
tan Leonty, Primate of Amer-| A charter member for the Harry A. Schwager, 44, at-| Funeral services will be held 
ica. Brightwood chapter, Masonic), ney in the office of the Sec-iat 10 a. m. Monday at Fort 
RT. REV. JONAH STALBERG| Bishop Jonah was born in the|Blue Lodge, Mr. Beach, a 32d/-o+ary of the Treasury, died|Myer Chapel with burial at 7 ; — , 
. + + fought the Bolsheviks (fortress of Osokets in the prov- bgp Mason, was also a mem- Tuesday of a heart attack at/ Arlington Cemetery wees. . . i a. a 3 vancement. All repiies 
ince of Grodno, Russia, He was|ber of Almas Temple and the his home, 9500 Marguerite ct., : Trace tal. Nov to tee, 
graduated witf distinction ‘Masonic Veterans Association. Annandale, Va. ; , 7 ur h Ichoteeme. er. 
A k from both ‘the Cadet School in| He is survived by a son, Dor-| wir Schwager, who worked Bird ee 
County SKS Moscow and the Artillery Mili-\sey P. Beach, 6305 Kilmer st.,|.+ his office all day Tuesday,| sevcuanr, RUTm 2. The ofticers and 
tary Academy in St. Peters-|Cheverly, Md, with whom he jdied a half hour after arriving m 


lived; a daughter, Virginia|nome. Funeral services were 


burg. : ° 
Death of Veto | ie plunged into the Russian |Craig of Fairfax; a brother, a\neid yesterday fin his native HER" Me ber 38. at 2p. ap. interme . a 
Revolution against the Bol-|sister and five grandchildren. Brooklyn, N. Y vember 23, 1955. ral thes ioe gay So - L. . . Rew, EM. or part time. We instruct 
ce No AA 


~ h | Bill sheviks and emerged a colonel. | Mr. Schwager had been in mber 36. e 6. H. Hines warese. scan A.M. ir i ste Hh m. 
cnoo He fought in the Siberian cam- Mrs. R. P. Woody the Treasury Department less : 3 worthy Matron, . panotat eet y Pt, Geo. ih *TUbIO 
pen —_— — Koltchak.| Mrs, Robert P. Woody, wife |than -" — — that oat Pa SBQ™ Wee U of » ne.. = 
en e Bolsheviks took he had serv in t udge | sisso NAH. On erases oven : , 
The Prince Georges .County of an attorney with the Post Advocate General Corps for 15 ry aa may call st aie al i t 


lover, Bishop Jonah fied by way! 
Commissioners have requested | of Manchuria and emigrated Office Departmental Service, years, retiring as a major in rember, 26. : i sear 
men Pies 


pred gprs Da of itu the United States. He landed|died yesterday of cancer at/March, 1954. He was a gradu- 
Theodore R. McKeldin’s veto |'" Seattle in 1923 and went to|/Emergency Hospital. She had ror the Breskivn ia cSice| Be uses wa ' PE ee a 


‘work as a laborer. Later, he! 
eh Ger aad ig ake tot iwent to Portland, Oregon, and! ‘been in the hospital for more |" survivors include his wife,| powns, etieal ; of . OA 
worked in a furniture factory.|than two months. the former Lillian Maggin, and 


gg gt Ree ms vod se | Turning to the ministry in| A native of Culpeper, Va.,|two sons, Richard, 7, and Ste- | 

would raise the state contribu. | 1941. e entered the St. Tikhon| ‘Mrs. Woody, the former Bessie | phen, 3. an . Lewis piso at e _ ; : 

tion from $10 to $20 per pupil. Theological Seminary in South|Thomas, came to Washington) t the . Mattingly} Alexandria. Va. wh oe fos. aay, leon 

Prince Georges County would ae eo He worked is a|about 30 years ago. Before eww Ollie C. Granger = at R..., -| ing Blue collar ‘wi 

receive about $500,000 annually Professor there for a year be-|marriage in 1938, she wor Ollie C. Granger, 69, an em- friends frvited. Interment ya INGARD, 7 

if the bill becomes law. road — one ag on the San ~ get pee —— ploye of the Southern Railway meer. te Owner of good  s — KI. 

The Commissioners also ap- Sg sco ares vo _ Wasa - . — = 4,|CO» for 35 years, died of a eAcLE, ay, .. SP eat. aa 

pointed yesterday E. C. Truman |/pishop Jonah came to Wash-|survived by a brother, R. Ciyde| De" attack Wednesday in his) § 

of Westw to the County | d ae apartment, 1417 N st. nw. He 

Road Examiners Committee to| aa yr Bag ee E- Aco mS es ion was a clerk in the general 
ge ge ee oe nuas OF | storekeeper’s office here. 


fill a vacancy. - 
built in the real style of the|Culpeper; Helen T., O'Bannon Mr. Granger was chairman| 7% 2° ing opposite). af ners , afte Pri and ts fort 
he 6. Belurday” Never fag” wien AEROJET 


Boxer, ears an 


73-9371. 


Russian Church,” he said. of Falls Church; Mrs. M.|.¢ the board of trustees of the ces will be, hel ber 28. at, ae * m. 


Marvland Man The building at 3500 Massa-/Thomas White of Arlington; National Capital Lodge No.| Arlington National Cemeie WOODY, BESSIE THOMAS. On Thurs- 
. chusetts ave. nw. is partially Ethel M. Brokmeyer of Wash- 923. Brotherhood of Railway WLER. LAURA JAQUES. pad - nie ° ‘ at Be 

E ] Lif . ? completed and was dedicated|ington, and Mrs. Jacob Reck of Clerks at the time of his death.| November, 25-1995. at her residence ppitel. = pEee if eves : 2 
nas LUC IN UAaP iilest May. Belle Haven in Fairfax Countyr|. a4 belonged to the Wash- after @ jong iliness.. LAURA JAQUES sister of Miss Rise free booklet, “Miracle ce. IN 
Bishop Jonah lived at 1768) Funeral services will be held | cton Cc ar oe oseutn beloved w ite of the jate Dr, William Ca ee oie ii Sh as, ‘ , 

Vincent R. Oberlin, 40, a car-|Church st. nw., ig the building} at 2 p. m. Monday at Ft. Myer Lodge No. 14 for nearly 30 poate WILLIAM M. Suddeniy,  Yrite ‘aoe te at nad teamed ae SACRAMENTO, 
penter, was found dead yester- formerly used for services by | Chapel with burial in Arling-| aaus on y ; T La ria authentict y eieranveed. research CALIFORNIA 
o fig gf egy ote» of St Nich = am venice: anunictra i : Survivors include his sister OHEEN. Serie “Weed genes, Ma. pel. 1786 Pa ave. nw 

hill, Md., home, Montgomery 0 t icholas Mrs. Otis L. Andrews Sr of Ge : - e opposite). || Cards & Photos Pt. ATEN oi ATED offers outstanding ortuntty for 

; Funeral se MTS. . an ms and David Goheen. on- WAITING ROOM—_OMT Stati men with foreetaht itiative 

County Police reported. | r rvice and burial| Jean Wold Richmond, two nephews and| ?,,Wendy and. jobn Wi 3 a day" November 28. at 2 Dm. $ min). Daiiy. 8 AM to is cscta™ ethane Rocket 


Medical Examiner Frank)will be in Saa Francisco. Jean Wold, 62, clerk-typist/several nieces, Funeral serv- For other prices phone ME. 8-0 


Broschart ruled the death a sui- " " . on. Vv 7 
cide, by carbon monoxide mS with the General Accounting | ices will be private. p.m. Uriaey, Rovemner (2. yuswel _DEATHS_ q — ~_ Ens. ENGINEERS 
poisoning. Police said a hose School Exhibit Office for the last 11 years,ic~.] A. Weber m tyrone, Pa. ting, 
ran from the exhaust pipe of T O M d died yesterday at the Washing- I = EELLNER, bast thy UEL, Qa. Ebgaelinks Announcement of 
Oberlin’s car to a rear window. arl August Weber, a re- 
The victim was res by his Oo I n on ay caters tie rs She lives tired mail A oy here, died “Colum ~ 
wife, Hazel. Dr. Broschart said . yesterday at the Circle Terrace 
Oberlin left a note indicating) 5*h0olroom Progress, U.S.A.) Miss Wold studied physical |Hospital in Alexandria. 
despondency. a traveling exhibition of 150/training and aesthetic dancing; Since his retirement 20 years 
wine ts years of progress in school- cone * — hag soy monacam gehen td \ sacs tga yt a D COMPUTER 
re ampso olulege in nois, Anderson St. urg, ,. an ve. Baltimore, : : ' 
: pson \room facilities, will return to College, New Haven, and the\Md. A native of Washington, evening. x a eo SPECIALISTS 
HONGKONG, Nov. 26, (Sat-| Washington Monday for a 5-day | University of Oregon. he had delivered mail in the) #°™ 7 Sth st nw. Ww : DDING-coBsr Sandia pic. Digital and Analog 
urday) ‘»—Fred H ry p son, | ' publie showing. She later taught successively|courthouse area for 40 years. * m. Inte ‘ reine at Sts ———— tures, complete album. . ey Coders 
A SHO cia ee. diel a: 7:25 a. |. Sponsored by Encyclopedia|at the University of Idaho,| He is survived by his wife,| Columbus 4. Wicash; take car, otber items, AD.4-0000.| WEDDING ANNOUN Analysts 
bureau here, died at 7:20 a. m. | Americana, the Henry Ford |the University of Washington, |the former Lillian B. Adams,| °m\+ Howe: . en ¥ ‘ Programmers 
Saturday of bronchial pnew-| \7. cum and Greenfield Village |National Parks Seminary here,|a native of Brooklyn; a son,|™ N°. “MALYES J. On, Monday. eit . SAL NOTICES ——— a ae 
monia. ¢ Winlock. Wash,,| 224 the Union Trust Company | Vassar College and Tudor HalJ|Carl H. Weber, and a brother, ;. me. beloved husband o Munitions Buliding ~ =) ES CHEMICAL ENGINEERS 
A native ee, ast! here, the free exhibit will be|in Indianapolis. Phillip Weber, both of Wash- Tt. tk & ya Ros-| UNITED sTA OR PHYSICISTS 
and av — of 4" shina open from 9 a. m. to 8p. m.on| She is survived two sis-|ington. Funeral services will gery and be brother of ot Robert. Sylvester, niin Haak CSenbia T Experienced tn 
Service, SaMpSes was yous track one at Union Station. ters, Mrs. Robert R. er andibe held at 2 p. m. Monday at survived any itive grandehildre and ing. Probe , DA yg A ug applied | 
Priends r of the - Combustion Chambers. 


old. . ' 
Sincé it was unveiled here |Cora Wold, both of Washing-|Wheatley Funeral Home, 809 may “ee the late Mr. at the has 


He had been chief of bureau 

last September, the two-car ex-|ton. Funeral services will be/King st, Alexandria, with 

here since shortly after the)) jinn train has visited 10/| held at 2 p. m. Sunday at Hines purkal at Cedar Hill Cemetery. brand new i ‘fuvomobties tp pee Failure Invee ae Justine 
* rape oe a of "new mate 


fall of the Chinese mainland. | “~ 

cities and drawn an average of |funeral home, 2901 14th st. nw. , 
Shanghai bureau chief follow. |9000 visitors a day. parted ik be elves. ga xa.colgg beer gener, manna  Basdenis on|  ebeae aeeaee ee! eae thd ‘ghtwoient metals B 
ing the end of World War II. He . died yesterday at Casualty Hos. “hur eg Wr = tes at ue S al an tee ‘ Rony ae: ELECTRICAL 
joined the AP in 1939 at Port- |Nheaths Fleewhere Alexandria Man pital of injuries suffered when ot Maurice A stiey, peloved wife aist day of May, . yb. 1956: other. 2 how ha” Saas . AND ELECTRONIC 


154s. se eo came James A. Millican, 45, char- Kill d b A he was struck by a diesel loco- sister — and Francis — *- - bal ail benef! x ps ry peauty cul- ENGINEERS 
in the Pacific. acter actor who appeared in|ALLIC y uto motive on the Pennsylvania Vited Sg. he Betnoede- overuber,_198), MARIE EiIZA- £: day. eve. class pr Control Gvatem desien.  rell- 
He is survived by his wife,;more than 400 films, in Los tracks along Kenilworth ave. A thesda. Md. @erv- Branch Ros wi ae : al _ NW. mk! slement- design’ and application. 
Margaret, who today was en’)|Angeles. Joseph Whitlock, about 60, Oct. 31. Little hower, Mass ine a aeotie ae ee 
y Mr. Hei furniture pack ony TECHNICAL REPORT 
route from Los Angeles to N th of Route 1, Box 312, Alexandria, ri -— a pack- bia, Clerk of the Probate ws, ORING —A successful teacher. 
Hongkong with special medi | Mrs. Ned Calmer, 46, the)... te to Alexandria | nee ns ow are. & Lothrop rney ntecctantes, Shootevat. | WRITERS 
wife of the CBS Radio News en rou until his retirement in 1947, N Wednesday Ass’t Corporation Counsel, D. 0. evenings ana Week onde 10r BS. decree in Ra gineering plug 
. . tutoring secondary schoo! subjects: experience in 


d k altar 
cines needed in Hongkong to Commentator, of pneumonia, in|Hospital last night aftér he was|had been living with his son, . , UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT any up. Tel. CO. 5-7568, eve- Writing 
> for the District of Columbia . 


cope with his sudden illness. Charlottesville, Va. struck by a car while he was|Thomas, at 122 33d st. ne., ' ang meltinn a’ Pies bunk. tae 
crossing Route 1 near the Open|"nce 1942. Mre Virginia Moore. “Mrs. Charles J. Leach. D DESIGN GROUP. 
Mercer U. Alumni Dr. Arthur Albertus Kirk, §4,/CTOssing Soute / ne Besides his son, Mr. Heier is ta oer. EC. 68.971. Administration Docket i see, Genes te tenia 08 etmeunees LEADERS 
author of widely adopted milk|Air Theater in Fairfax County.|survived by a sister and two| 228 den hanes va; piso survived 5s srein by the District ofc of Columbia bang Ba a ee BS. ME. or BSAR. ¢ 
Hold Banquet Here grading and inspection law, in| State Police said Williamigrandchildren. Funeral serv- ete Funeral Home. ta — 6 eS = Short courses. Placement ep. in ~aireralt | en le | 
Tuscaloosa, Als. Stoney, a mechanic employed|ices will be held at 2 p. m. to- raat eh 10:18 sm interment estate, it is ordered thi “..W. Re 7-6 isons 
The Washington alumni of; ». yy Papin Blair, 84 at Ft. Belvoir and the driver/day in the Cedarville (Md.) re t the unkpo ; PROPULSION 
Mercer University will hold a|..4.; <r blg mod : of the car, said Whitlock ran/Pentecostal Church, with burial |***"8 near 1 Wijeer, Vovem-| Bereased. and pil otheee cupearaed: ANALYSTS 
Wed widely known plastic surgeon | in front of his car and he was\in the Cedarville C per at. 1985, a oa ae be- appear in said Court on Tue 
pana he Burgandy Room of (2%4, Professor emeritus of unable to see him because of man > ae at i000 welock A. Mi, te show | Sh" nouns © week Pon oe sronauiical Bretn 
the Burlington Hotel Guest of Clinical survey at Y sediine ues from approaching cars. ' fends : ‘ae the. ise ) Panerai cause why such application should oan 18 oem gt po) rience in : 
—™ th st. and usetts venience. P 
honor oo I ee hd Page A School of Medicine eae ee of Clanks Bake, . Notice * ss later. “i 
coos (Ge) institution and 2| Mrs. Nell Bohannon see in Loudoun County x de of mz bus: nesday, de ber 23. Hy) his 


delegate to the White House/|well known in Kentucky Demo- Face Tax Penalt many dnesses d mie eye ess than thirt . + to start. 
y es ee 4 i Mass. Sa he rien ad. LAWS. Chiet $e Sai ea crerae™ DESIGN PLANNERS 
ans rience 


S4d4A 4444 
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PPPSEPESE 


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and Aero Dynamics. 


STRESS ENGINEERS 


Education Conference. cratic politics, in Glasgow, Ky. 
Members of the committee in 


charge of the arrangements Walter Ackerman, 87, former piesa no! Fenny ame Aso . ° pe.) yt: 
are: Robert W. Green, Glad- icity manager at Watertown and| den an Pp r BW. eet ot Wills for the { a in 


stone Williams, Joseph J.|Fall River, Mass., and an expert| pear in the Leesburg trial jus-|wra : a6 0 estes tiie ye 
Chappell, Jesse Mercer Cutts,|on municipal water supply, in| tice court on Dec. 1 for failure L. oe BOUND foes. and details for Cabemperery FABRICATIONS 
Chastes | M. Sige ~ ae Oneida, N. Y. to file their state income tax rome nok ae Watalnaten, ptt an Yt 7 PLANNERS 
Awirey, Ben M. Williams and|, Simon Bucharoff, 74, of Los|returns. : TE £3 DISTRICT Piston or Ajrerait Systens- Pabrk 
Linton M. Collins. Angeles, composer, musical edi-| the delinquent taxpayers ee cht sincere and sister of Mo. 88.804. wor ss. cation snd ent. 

Reservations may be made |‘°F and orchestrator at Warner) were given at least two warn-| “*S. dr. BB. Be oe, ~ Es B jhe. subseriber. 0 we nm WEEK TO stant Sin vacations. sick leave, 
by calling at District 7-2141, | 3F0s- motion picture studloling notices by mail. Jail sen-| ‘The Angels came in sflent tresd eee rt oEi'si| from the Probale ¢ “ a cations! plan. 

since 1857; in Chicage. tenees of not more than one| 4%4,,seibered around our derling's| fh nesda-Che ed aN in. Letters @ en pitalization 
: : Mrs. Frank T. Julian, 62,\year and fines not exceeding {fbetr anin hes i. "services will be| Wy oe. aint residential areas, with 
43d Polio Victim “Alice From Dalias” fat ‘lady|$1000 oF both may be levied sedaeahs ty ig Bt a Sehaneaee seoctee. Boot to A #3 i a ie 
; airf in the Rigling Brothers agains I 

Reported in F oe 6 Barnum & Bailey Circus for] after “commission of the of- : ansas 

Fairfax County he author-jalmost 20 years; Dallas. ense.” ; £ pete NIGHT AUDITOR 
ities reported the county's 43d , ' - BB. Mats. pe : : 
victim of polio yesterday, a 31- tate. Given ron i Ns — —— 2 h.. Ry. rane WASH INGTON 

arold man from Woodley Hi , i INTERVIEWS 

ve. 


railer Co south of ar 12-30 § 4A, . 18 - 
oa National Weather Summary) ; 7 See) Bb eeee se BALI gt 


The victim was moved from P 
Ft. Belvoir Hospital to Walter) | Washinsten ome a yi MES. Assistant to Treasurer All Day & Evening 
Reed Hospital with a eae, 4 Sunday consider uc | SONIAN INSTIT! ~ | 
ae 8 a? “oe. 2 oo | miatts eae te 71 sins ata] since, Nov. 1. 1955, Accu ATTERS ‘Sdireare 2a a. BY. | ! he te Call Our Engineering 
county c " “ m " r 
eg Pinning nt : : of ae r fe. pastes: 8 Mr, J. $. 

man 


oe ara rine : | Eas : seprir pecif 
» | edeingcePuete tetra |e: An da eon aa sberGattee tS] ohh Seen ceeemers| leet eu Meet em EXecutive 3-5036 
Today’s ee a ene 10 te 20/8 Palle et i Come-|  'erment on Cemeter : nat the date orieir SOAR = ; 

| heer | : 7, on Priday, 4 the mivadh Medi if willing to work” esto Firm Commitments May 


Events : me gma) | ee od i" 


Events scheduled for today in “ei | Beee “ia | Pee i) eg Orsi of chaties Pt | Hons. al te : ; 
FR see Se any ag te th vs | Pag so | gone =| iaipington.” D. ¢ » o eeahe KEE AEROJET GENERAL 
Genes events open to the pub- . en “| the & H Hines Go : ber 21 : ba! gy My CORP. 


Special Events 


ie 
Ge Washington 
ee Jor and about WOMEN 


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1955 


The Service Set 


Juniors Line Up for Cotillion March 


SPANISH DANCERS practice a baflet against the green- 
ery of the Botanical Gardens. The girls, members of An 
tonio’s Spanish Ballet Company, now appearing at the Shu- 
bert Theater, are (left to right) Victoria Eugenia, Pepita 


By Dousias Chevalier, Staff Photographer 
Morillas and Adelina Lopez. Last night the Spanish Ambas- 
sador and Countess de Motrico gave an after-the-show re- 
ception for the east at the Embassy. The company ends its 
first Washington tour on Dec. 3. 


By Winzola McLendon 


FOR TWO-HUNDRED serv- 
ice set juniors the 1955-56 so- 


lion—with its 

limited mem- 

bership of 100 sons and 100 
daughters of officers of the 
Army, Navy, Air Force, Ma- 
rine Corps and Coast Guard 
—was organized 12 years ago 
by a group of West Point 
Class of 1924 graduates. They 
sponsored the dances for 10 
years before turning the Co- 
tillion over to a committee of 
West Point Class of 1934 
alumni and: tlic, wives. 


LIKE ALL Cotillions of the 
past, the one last night 
started at 8:30 with a 
formal receiving line. It was 
headed by the Commanding 
Officer of Ft. Myer and Mrs. 
Paul Breeden. Promptly at 
9 p. m. the grand march 
started and the party was on. 

Taking a whirl for the first 
dance I spotted pretty Phyllis 
Farrington in coral lace and 


—_—- — 


‘tulle dancing with Douglas 
Greet Beverly Howarth in 


billowing white tulle was 
with Army brat Tom Mag- 
ness, who was one of the 


handsomest boys on the floor, 
dressed in the formal uniform 
of Virginia Polytechnic In- 
stitute. 

Nancy Smith came to the 
dance with her guest, Jenni- 
fer Grant from New York. 
Down from Princeton were 
Royal Updergrove and George 
Bowman and Rhett Clarkson 
came up from Ft. Belvoir. 

A popular gathering spot 
was the end of the room 
where a gaily lightd foun- 
tain spouted fruit punch. 
There we saw blonde Helene 
Vittrup (her father is Maj. 
Gen. R. L. Vittrup); and Gail 
Hansen and Ann Hanson who 
were junior hostesses. Other 
junior hostesses and hosts in- 
cluded Margaret Gants, Mar- 
cia Tobey, Robert Jaknson, 
Colin Barrett, Robert John 
and John Marshall. 


FILLING their programs 
early were Virginia Flagg, 
“Dinky” Griffith and Jocelyn 
Hunter. 

Chaperoning the gala were 
oCl. and Mrs. John F. Smol- 
ler, Col. and Mrs. N. P. Ward 
Ill, Col. and Mrs. Thomas H. 
Hayes, Col. and Mrs. Paul T. 
Hanley and Col. and Mrs. 
Elvin S. Ligon. 

Dancing was to the music 
of the United States Air 


Force “Jumping Jacks.” They 
played rhumbas, sambas, jit- 
terbugs, bunny hops and 
chariestons. Joining in the 
fun were George Carns, Wal- 
ter Wilson, Mary Van Way, 
Frank Farrell and Mimi 
Smith. 

Others were Joseph O’Re- 
gan (his father is Rear Adm. 
V. O. O'Regan), Navy junior 
Allan McKenzie, Carolyn 
Greer, and Ginger Robinson. 


MAJ. GEN. and-Mea. Harry 
J. Collins, back in Washing- 
ton after more than a year 
spent motoring all over the 
United States, gathered many 
old and intimate friends for 
a 6 to 8 p. m. party at the Ft. 
Lesley J. MeNair Officers’ 
Club on Thanksgiving. 

Since the General retired 
in September of 1954 (his last 
command was heading the 
8th Division and Ft. Carson, 
Colo.) the Collins have trav- 
eled and lived out of suit- 
cases. Last Monday, they 
moved—lock, stock and bar- 
rel—into a Georgetown apart- 
ment and plan to make Wash- 
ington their home. It’s a 
handy arrangement for the 
General who has two new 
jobs—consultant to George 
Washington University “and 
Vice President of, North 
American Van Lings/ 


SECRETARY of the Army 
and Mrs. Wilber Brucker 
(both the Secretary and Gen. 
Collins are Rainbow Division 


veterans) arrived at the party 
with their son, “Tink” (Wil- 
ber junior), and his pretty 
brunette wife, Doris. The 
young Bruckers are in from 
Detroit for the Army-Navy 
game. 

Mrs. Brucker — looking 
smart in a pleated black jer- 
sey which she bought in Paris 
—was telling Rear Adm. and 
Mrs, Paul Mather about her 
forthcoming trip to the Far 
East. The Bruckers leave 
next Tuesday and will wing 
back on Christmas Eve—in 
time to spend the holiday 
with the children in Detroit. 


MARINE Lt. Gen. and 
Graves Erskine came to the 
party with their Thanksgiv- 
ing dinner hosts, Assistant 
Secretary of Defense and 
Mrs. Frank Newbury. With 
Col. J. D. Tanner and his chie 
Austrian wife, Dorli, was her 
brother-in-law, author and 
mountaineer Heinrich Har- 
rer. Mr. Harrer, the author 
of “Seven Years in Tibet,” 
was a tutor of the Dalai Lama 
before the Red Chinese in- 
vasion of that country. 

One ‘unification’ group in- 
cluded Marine Col. and Mrs. 
Robert Bross, Air Force Maj. 
and Mrs. T. B. Johnson and 
Army Maj. George Van 
Laethem—all had been sta- 
tioned in Russia when Gen. 
Collins was Military Attache 
to our Embassy in Moscow. 


es 


Town Topics 


Chatelaine for 
The Iran Embassy 


By Marie McNair 


FOR THE FIRST time in a 
number of years Iran's hand- 
some embassy will know the 
woman's touch. 

Bachelor * 

Nasro lah = 
Entezam, 

twice his 

country's am- 

bassador to 

the United 

States and = ~ 

former chair- ~ 

man of the = 

U. N. Gener- | ae 
al Assembly, 93) ete 
is to be re 

placed. Mrs. MeNais 

Named as his successor 
here is Dr. Ali Amini, until 
now Minister of Justice. 

Dr. Amini is married and 
ft is expected that Mme. 
Amini will accompany him 
when he comes to Washing- 
ton in the next few weeks. 

Mr. Entezam who is head of 
Iran's delegation to VU. N. is 
said to be slated for a high 
government post in Tehran. 


THE ROSS de Matteos 
came back to Washington 
where they were married, to 
celebrate their fifth wedding 
anniversary. 

Yesterday they gave a cock- 
tail party at the home of 
Gibby de Matteo’s parents, 
Capt. Floyd Ferris, USN, and 
Mrs. Ferris, at the Sheraton- 
Park. 

-Putting in a bright appear- 
ance after a refreshing nap 
was 2%-yearold Gela de Mat- 
teo, daughter of the hosts. 
For her party presentation 
Gela wore white organdie 
over pink. 

Mrs. de Matteo wore a 
gown of Christmas red satin 
with off-the-shoulder effect. 
Her mother, Mrs. Ferris, was 
dressed in a smart black taf- 
feta sheath. 


MRS. GARNETT Kirke 
also entertained at cocktails 
last night. Among the guests 
were former Postmaster Gen- 


eral and Mrs. Jesse Donald- } 


son, Mrs. Harold Burton, 
Mrs. Harry J. Anslinger, wife 
of the Federal Narcoties 
Commissioner, Mrs. William 
A Seully, Olive Perkins, Dr. 
end Mrs. Jack Horner, the 
William Lees, Mr. and. .Mrs. 
Walter Ross, Mr. and Mrs. 
Warren Stephenson, Dr. and 
Mrs. Irving Brotman, Mr. 
and Mrs. H. Leigh Brite, 
Mrs, Otis Williams, Mr. and 
Mrs. Nicolas de Rochefort, 
Mr. and hrs. Jack Ocherman, 
the John Davises, Mrs. Ulises 
Esp t Mme. Viadimir 
, Mr. and Mrs. Alpheus 
Ryan, Mr. and Mrs Sy 
Marshall, Mr. and Mrs. H. 
H. Crowell, British Commer- 
cial Minister I. P. Garran, 
and Mrs. Arthur Cotten. 


VIP Visitors: 

THE NETHERLANDS Min- 
ister of Defense, Cornelius 
Staf, arrives here on Sun- 
day to be the house guest of 
the Netherlands Ambassador 
and Mme. van Roijen. As part 
of his official functions, he 

will attend a stag dinner at 
’ .the Pentagon 


on Monday to | 


be hosted by Secretary of | 
Defense Cherlas E. Wilson. | 


The Van Roijens are enter- 


taining at dinner for their | 


guest on Tuesday, and, on 
Wednesday, the Netherlands 
Military Attache and Mrs. W. 
Carp are giving a cocktail 


party in honor ef Minister 


Staf. 


A FOUR DAY stay in 
Washington is scheduled for 


Gen. Ismail Hakki Tunaboy- | 


lu, Commanding General of 
Turkish Ground Forces and 
acting Chief of the Turkish 
General Staff, during his of- 
ficial visit to the United 
States this week. 

Gen. Tunaboylu arrives 
here on Wednesday. He will 
be welcomed at MATS ter- 
minal by Lt. Gen. J. M. Gavin, 
USA, Chief of Research and 
Development. 


That afternoon Gen. Gavin | 
is giving a reception in the | 


See TOPICS, Page 24 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Saturday, November 26, 1958 way 


24 


Fraternity Honors Leader 


Mrs. Carl D. Benninghoven 
of San Mateo, Calif., national 
president of Phi Mu frater- 
nity, will be the guest- of 
honor at a reception by the 
D. C. alumnae chapter, to be 
held Sunday from 4 to 6 p. m., 
in the home of Mrs. L. V. 
Sigler, 3305 Cummings lane, 
Chevy Chase, Md. 

Mrs. Benninghoven, who re- 
cently attended the biennial 
convention of the National 
Panhellenic Comwrence in 
White Sulphur Springs, W. 
Va., is in Washington on an 
inspection tour of collegiate 


chapters. 
Other national leaders ex- 


Mrs. Willis Parker Jr., of Ar- 
lington. 


All members of the D. C., 
Northern Vi ia and sub- 
urban Maryland alumnae 
chapters of Phi Mu are invit- 
ed to attend. .. 


. 


Engaged 


DONNA J. GROVES 
-—ARLIN R. JOHNSON JR. 
Col. Willice E. Groves, USA, 
and Mrs. Groves of Arlington, 
Va., announce the engagement 
of their daughter, Donna 
Jeannine, to Arlin Rex John- 
son Jr., son of Dr. and Mrs. A. 
Rex Johnson of Arlington. 
Miss Groves attended Brigham 
Young University and George 


him on Dec. 1 at a buffet 
supper. On Dec. 3, the Turk- 
ish Military Representative 
to NATO and Mme. Oktem 
will give a reception for the 
General. 


Holiday Visitors: 

.MR. AND*MRS. John A. 
“kennedy are here from their 
home in San go, Calif. and 
are at the S ave Club. 

will be guests of 
honor at Mrs. Bissett Nor- 
ment’s cocktail party on Sun- 
day. Mrs. Norment will en- 
tertain again on Sunday, Dec. 
4. 


arty Time: : 
THE FINNISH Ambassador 


Continues Its Whirl 


THE ITALIAN Ambassador 
and Signora Brosio 


on, Dee 


ay 

ing the concert a ine 
tion to ven 
the shave Cantorum of the 
Santa Cecilia Academy. 


Sub-Debs: 


BIRNEY Robert, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs.- Lawrence 
Wood Robert Jr., who will be 
a debutante next year, gave 
a dinner at the 1925 F Street 
Club last night for a group 
of her school friends, before 
going to Mrs. Shippen’s dance 
at the Sulgrave Club. At- 
tending the party were Eve. 
lyn Scofield, Virginia Dar- 
neille, Jacqueline Boyd, San- 
dra Korff, William Blundin, 


her debut in Atlanta, her 
father’s home. 


Tea Time: 

IN ORDER to become bet- 
ter acquainted, this year's 
debutante and their mothers 
got together for tea yesterday 
afternoon at the 1925 F St. 
Club, Hostesses were Mrs. 
Kurt Hetzel, social secretary, 
and Mrs. John Gross, owner 
of the club. 


Ladies at Lunch: 

MME. VODUSEK, wife of 
the Counselor of the Yugo- 
slay Embassy, was hostess at 
luncheon yesterday at her 
home in Chevy Chase, Md. in 
honor of Mme. Vladimir 
Rybar. | 

Other guests included Mrs. 
Leigh Wade, Mrs. Francis 
Ulen, Mrs. John Davis, Mrs. 
Emanuel Dimitriu, daughter 


Washington University. Mr. 
Johnson also attended Brig- 
A. Freear of Fort Worth, ham Young University and 
Tex., Mrs. Edward Bloom of George Washington Univer- 
Wilmington, Del, Jean L. ‘sity. A January wedding is 
Proetsch of Washington and lanned. 


pected to attend Sunday’s re- 


Edward Marsh, Frank Palms 
ception include Mrs. Landon 


and Jerry King. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert will 
give a tea dance at the May- 
flower on December 24;°1956, 
to present their daughter to 
society. Birney will also make 


of the honor guest; Madeleine 
Austin, Mrs. Henry Monat, 
Mme. Primozic, wife of the 
Minister of Yugoslavia: Mrs. 
Serge Rips, Mrs. , . 
Crowell and Gladys Jesel- 
sonn. 


1d Mme. Nykopp will enter- 
sin at a reception on Tues- 
‘ay, Dec. 6, to celebrate Fin- 
and’s Independence Day. 


THE PANAMA Ambassador 
and Senora de Vallarino have 


Reni Photo 


THE CHAMPAGNE AND 
ORCHID DANCE made the 
Mayflower a gay spot for din- 
ing and dancing on Novem- 
ber 18 when the Women’s 
Board of the Washington 
Heart Association hostessed 
the benefit. Ladies got or- 
chids and everyone got cham- 
pagne at the dance which 
benefits Children’s Hospital. 
At one of the tables (left to 
right) are: Mrs. Clarence 
Dodge, Judge Joseph McGar- 
raghy; Mrs. A. Magruder 
MacDonald, and Mrs. James 
McSherry Wimsatt, chairman 
of benefits for the Women’s 
Board. 


Engaged 


MARY C. CLIFFORD 
—HUGH P. SAMS 

Mr. and Mrs, Paul A. Clifford 
of Bethesda, Md., announce 
the engagement of their 
daughter, Mary Catherine, to 
Midshipman Hugh Porter 
Sams, son of Col. James D. 
Sams, USA, and Mrs. Sams of 
Ft. Sam Houston, San An 
tonio, Texas. Miss Clifford is 
a graduate of Immaculata 


Seminary and attended the 
Catholic University School of 
Nursing. Midshipman Sams 
is in the class of 1956, United 
States Naval Academy. A 
June wedding is planned. 


JEAN WOODFIELD 
—STEVE B. DOD 

Mr. and Mrs. Russell T. Wood- 
field announce the engage | 
ment of their daughter, Jean, 
to Steve B. Dod, son of Mr. | 
and Mrs. John Byard Dod of 
Lexington, Va. Miss Wood- 
field is a graduate of the Col- 
lege of William and Mary. 
Mr. Dod attended Virginia | 
Military Institute. A Febru- | 
ary wedding is planned. 
JOANN WOLMAN 

—ALLAN E. ROZANSKY 
Mr. and Mrs. Max Wolman 
of Silver Spring, Md., an 
nounce the engagement of 
their daughter, JoAnn, to 
Allan Everett Rozansky, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Jack 


Rozansky of Washington. 
Both are students at the 
University of Maryland. A 
fall wedding is planned, 


HOPE SCHMIDT 
—RAYMOND RUSMISEL 
Herbert Charles Schmidt an- 
nounces the engagement of | 
his daughter, Hope Lydia, to | 
Washable string gloves, red or white. Small, Raymond Lanier Rusmisel, 
medium or large. 2.00 son of Mr. and Mrs, William 

R. Rusmisel. Miss Schmidt is 
a graduate of Wilson Teach- 
ers College and is now teach- 
ing in Washington. Her fi- 
ance, who served in the | 
United States Navy, is em | 
ployed by the Southern Rail- | 
way, and attends Benjamin | 
Franklin University, 


three to get ready 


And teens, you're ready for everything from for Christmas ‘giving 


the big game to the weekend prom. ees always welcome 


LINGERIE 


matching Christmas red 
bra and garter belt 


All wool plaid stole keeps ears warm... 
doubles as bare fashion cover-up. Red, white, 
green or brown plaids. 1.99 


on ee te ee 


Red plaid “carry-all’’ packs lots of pleasure. 
Black plastic trim, outside compartment. 2.00 
Please add 10% Federal Tax to “carry-all”. 


Wa&L—Teen-Aoe Accessories, 4th Floor 
.». also Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


Nylon embroidered marquisette bra 
with circular stitched cups. Long- 
wearing grosgrain straps. Bright 
Christmas red. Also available in white 
| SI or beige. A, 32-36; B and C, 32-38. 

<Girisimas Store Hours 9:30 AM. to 6:00 PM, ee eB 4 : , : 4.00 
ines : : Matching garter belt with adjustable 

garters. Sizes 24, 26, 28. Christmas 
red only. 0 


W&L—Corsets and Bras, 3rd Floor 


new dull finish, 
nylon tricot slips 


New dull nylon tricot finish for less- 
show-through. Made from DuPont's 
new opaque nylon yarn. Softer, 
richer texture. Wears longer, dries 
quickly and no ironing necessary. 
White only. Sizes 32 to 40. 

A. Lavish lace trimmed bodice ard 
hem, 3.99 
B. Novelty tricot trim bodice with 
pleated hem, 3.99 


W4&L—tLingerie, 3rd Floor 
. also Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


reassured Christmas 
gift suggestion— 


an oil painting of a favorite 

relative, to dblight everyone who re- 
members her. Bring in your photograph 
and our artists will render it in rich, yet soft 
oil colors, complete with an imported frame. Come in within 
the next week to allow time for Christmas delivery. ; 
Oil painting with frame, 85.00 to 225.00 


special .. . rayon challis 
granny gown 


For sleepy-time gals . . . warm and 
toasty rayon challis “granny gowns.” 
No need for bed-warmers now. From 
sister to grandmother . . . sure to rate 
+a big hug and kiss at Christmas. White 
clover print on pink or blue ground. 
Small to large. 3.99 


| W&L—SLingerie; 3rd Floor 
J ; gi ++ alto vy Chase and Alexandria 


Julius 
Garfincke 
& Co. 


Family Album Corner, 
Fifth Floor, 


Main Store. 


. i — = EXTRA SHOPPING HOURS AT WOODWARD & LOTHROP 

CHEVY CHASR: Wisconsin end Western Aves. Oliver 4.7600 WASHINGTON: 10%h, 1108, # ond G Sm. H.W, Dlstrice 7.5300 
Mondays, Thersdors, Frideys, 9.30 te 9 30, other week days, 9.30 to 6 - Manders end Thursdays, 9:30 to 9; ether week dems, 9:30 10 6 

F STREET AT FOURTEENTH. National 8-7733 ——- : — , ‘oes 


ALEXANDRIA: 61S North Washington Strest, King 8-100 
Mendoys, Thendeys, Frideys, 9.30 tb 9:30; other week don, 9:20 006 


A . 
j , 


) 


~ Weddings 


JACQUELYN N. McCARTNEY ELIZABETH A. HOUGHTON 


WILLIAM H. BURDICK 
Mrs. Huddler McCartney an- 


mounces the marriage of her 


daughter, Jacquelyn Nash Me- 
Cartney, to William Hender- 
son Burdick, son of Dr. and 
Mrs. William F. Burdick, on 
Nov. 24 in St. Margarets Epis- 
copal Church. The bride 
attended the University of 
Maryland. Mr. Burdick is a 
tewte of the University of 

irginia. He now attends the 
Marine Air School in Jackson- 
ville, Fla., where. the couple 
will reside. 


“Open Evenings Till 9, Monday & Tuesday Till 6 


hiffon Wool 
rN = 


«wey 


—DONALD L. EBERHARD 
Col. Francis Eugene Hough- 
ton and Mrs. ton of 
Kobe, Japan, and Washing- 
ton, announce the marriage 
of their daughter, Elizabeth 
Ann, to Donald Lynn Eber- 
hard, son of Mrs. Floyd J. Me- 
Gaughy and the late Arthur 
Eberhard of Anaheim, Calif. 
on Nov. 26 in St. Stephen's 
Episcopal Church. The bride 
is a graduate of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland. Mr. 
Eberhard was graduated from 
California State Polytechnic 
College. The couple will re- 
side in this city. 


— 


You'll need this light 
weight wool crepe 
dress in your ward 


robe. Flattering neck- 


: ee . Ee 
mes line and a not-too 


Chen to 
> : ; slim skirt, coral and 


mint. Sizes 9-L5. 


e 
[i 17.95 


Magda May NotLikelt » => - 


Writer Tells About 
Exiled King’s Love 


By Eileen Summers 


FEW of the legends about 
Madame Lupescu, for whom 
the late King Carol of Ro- 
mania gave up family and 
crown, are as sensational as 
the facts, says her most re 
cent biographer, Alice-Leone 
Moats. 

Miss Moats, a former Col- 
lier’s magazine correspondent 
in Europe and Russia, is cur- 
rently making her home in 
Washington. Publication of 
her very candid “Lupescu” is 
set for Monday. Chances are 
that the widowed Lupescu, 
who finally married Carol, 
isn’t going to enjoy the book 
a bit when she reads it in her 
villa in Portugal. 


It took, says the author, 7 te ey 
two years of interviewing Ro- @ 


manian exiles, and extensive 


library research in Europe, = = 
plus a personal acquaintance ~ 3 4) 


with Carol and Lupescu that 
began before World War II. 

“Without this personal ac- 
quaintance, it would have 
been impossible to check the 
accuracy of the hundreds of 
stories about Lupecu told me 
by acquaintances—from for- 
mer Romanian cabinet minis 
ters to ambassadors and sec- 
retaries.” 

Lupescu’s real life story, 
says Miss Moats, sounds like a 
Ruritanian novel, complete 
with hairbreath escapes, royal 
scandals, revolution , plots, 
counterplots—“with Lupescu 
always pulling the strings.” 


THE LIES about her, start 
with her name, says Alice- 


& Engaged 


JANICE L. SLIGHT 
—JAMES B. ROBINSON JR. 


Mr. and Mrs. Russell Wendel 
Slight of Alexandria, Va., an- 
nounce the engagement of 
their daughter, Janice Leland, 
to ist Lt. James B. Robinson 
Jr., USA, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
James B. Robinson of Atlanta, 
Ga. Miss Slight attended Mary 
Washington College in Fred- 
ericksburg, Va., and George 
Washington University. She 


is now employed with the 
Board of Governors of the 
Federal Reserve System. Lt. 
Robinson, a graduate of the 
Presbyterian College in Clin- 
ton, S. C., is now stationed at 
Fort B) N.C. A late De 
cember wedding is planned. 


NORA B. FLYNN 


| —HOWARD F. JOHNSON 


Mrs. Harold L. Flynn of Quan- 


tico, Va., announces the engace- 


ment of her daughter, Nora 
Boland, to Lt. (j. g.) Wayne 
M. Johnson, USNR, son of 
Howard F. Johnson of Tea- 
neck, N. J. Miss Flynn is also 
the daughter of the late Capt. 
Harold L. Flynn. A January 
wedding is planned. 


Church Tea Planned 


The Ladies of St. Camillus 
Catholic Church, Avenel rd., 
Silver Spring, will hold a tea 
in the church auditorium 
from 3 to 5 p. m. Sunday, 
Dec. 4. 


MAGDA LUPESCU 


Leone Moats. It was Elena, 
not Magda. Carol called her 
“Dudula.” 

Originally, the book was to 
have been “authorized” by 


Lupescu. Miss Moats was in 
Portugal after the war doing 
a series of stories for the New 
York Daily News on exiled 
royalty. The idea of a biogra- 
phy on the hedhaired, green- 
eyed favorite of King Carol 
occurred to her since the two 
were living at Lisbon. But 
Lupescu, at first willing to 
cooperate, was adamant that 
there must be “no politics” 
and turned pale when the 
author questioned her close- 
ly about her associations with 
the Romanian terroristiec 
group, the Iron Guard. 

So the author decided to 
write the story without Lu- 
pescu’s aid. 

“My curiosity had been 
aroused when I first got to 
know Lupescu and King 
Carol down in Mexico when 
they were exiled there. 
Gradually the story took hold 
of me—this was the only 
woman to whom Carol stayed 
loyal all his life. He had 
turned on his mother and 
sisters, abandoned his legiti- 
mate wife, Princess Helen, 
and-the son and wife of an 
earlier marriage annulled by 
order.of his father.” 

Always, says Author Moats, 
she found. elements of the 
tragicomic entering the 
story at the most dramatic 
moment. “Perhaps it’s be- 
cause of its Balkan setting.” 

So far, she admits cheer- 
fully, “I've been living very 
well off ‘Lupescu.’ I've al- 
ready sold serializations of 
the book to German and 
French magazines.” 


At Home in Silver Spring 

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence 
Charles Parsley are now re 
siding in Silver Spring, Md., 
following their October wed- 
ding. The bride is the for 
mer Jean Mildred Regan, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Joseph Michael Regar. She 
is a graduate of the Acad- 
emy of the Holy Names and 
Immaculata Junior Colleme. 
Mr. Parsley is the son of Mr. 


and Mrs. Lawrence Parsley. |. . 


Your first hour 


». 


- , - . ° ~~ ~ — 
A all ~ Lo mt _ ~——* r ~- - = Fi 
Ya i SS yy Sed Se. 
— —— —— » 


B 
total sUPPS 


Her store is your Christmas store 


Jelleff's twinkling sparkling street floor 
welcomes you to five floors of gift shops. 


Extra shopping hours Mondays, Thursdays, Fridays! 
8 the ay by 


s / ~ 

~w™ a —«@ 

\ 2 TG 
—- 


be easy 
rewster Per- 


| 
Our Junior Deb Shop 


looks like a party... 


There's tinsel and ruffles, glitter and whirl. . . there 
are flashing reds and blushing pinks. . . sleek 
blacks and gilded silks . . . we've plans for alf 
your plans! If you're a romantic, wear a great 
bustle of bow floating clear to the ballroom floor. 
If you're a sophisticate (or think it might be fun 
to try) we've brocades as narrow as 
you are, five o'clock 
blacks slashed low front and 
back. If you're in love with being twenty 
at Christmastime we've dresses that 
whoosh-out at the very spot that 
shows off a perfectly practiced 
Charleston, Pictured here, 
Pale pink ruffles cascading te 
the floor, sizes 7 to 13 at F Street, 
Shirlington, Conn. Ave., Silver Spring, $35. 
; White lece etched over aque... 
waltzing hemline, sizes 7 to 11 
at F Street only, $69.99 


Informal Modeling— 
| Jelleff’s Junior Deb Shop, 
: Fourth Floor F Street; 


=a 
" tN , selections at branch stores 


. A . 


Parking Free 


when you purchase $5. 
or more at Jelleff's. 


Just park at one of the 
many convenient down- 
town Park and Shop 
garages. 


wee - 


: Yi Page erty gigs AS gta FO ae. 
? : ~ ’ 
ae 


we » ah 
: gn ty ; 2)  ——- 
+. Stl att $n SN sia RC ey tity stl 2S A. 
’ 


- 


Tee. Ess ci ir Ta al 
2? ea ® 5 ae ae 


as 


Cedar Lined 


CONSOLES 


by Lane 


A first showing by Mazor of this new line 
of consoles created by LANE to afford 
you the same storage protection as their 
regular cedar chests. Use these consoles 
in any room in your home for decor and 
utility. French Provincial, Italian Pro- 
vincial and Directoire, Modern .and the 
one shown above in Danish walnut. 


79.95 


Excellent Cift Idea 


ZUR 


911 Seventh S., N. W. 
WASHINGTON 


Mon. & Thurs. 9 to 
Other Days, 9 to 6 


8715 Colesville Rd. 
SILVER SPRING 


Mon., Thurs. & Fri., 9 to 9:30 
Other Days, 9 to 6 


PREE PARKING, FREE DECORATOR SERVICE. BUDGET ACCOUNTS. 


Separates 


rayon satins 


The real shirt (a 
handsome sur- 
prise!) buttoned 
with glitter. Star- 
light blue, beige, 
pink in sizes 10 to 


$7.99 


The skirt buckled 
with rhinestones; 
royal blue, coffee, 
cerise in sizes 10 


to 16, 
$10.99 


- 
Se ee ee ee ee ee 


lace blouse 


brage nylon lace 
that needs no iron- 
ing. White, beige, 
black or pink in 
sizes 32 to 40. 


Jelleff’s Separates Shop, 
Third Floor F Street 
and all branch stores 


Mix: embroidered 


it's Perry ’som-. 


Parties! Parties! 


Sporteens’ glow-shade 


NM 


Parties! Parties! 
Glamour Knits! 


The glamour 
neckline 


Dramatic black or 
white knitted wool 
chenille in our two- 
piecer with flatter- 
ing flare to its skirt. 
Sizes 10 to 18. 
$35 


Pastel plone g 
with jewels 


Beautiful wool che- 
nille in pink or 
‘blue . . . it’s cardi- 
gan collared with 
sparkle, deep dol- 
man sleeves. 
See it in the Christ- 
mas issue of 
MADEMOISELLE. 
Sizes 10 to 18. 
$39.99 


Parties! Parties! 
Winter Print 


Part of the fun: yards 
and yards of whirl! 


Crisp, rustling ray- 
on taffeta belled 
out over a ruffled 
petticoat of nylon 
net. A butterfly 
bow flits at the flat- 
tering torso line. 
Royal blue, green 
or peacock... gay 
as the party! By R 
and K in sizes 10 
to 16. 


$22.95 


Second Floor F Street 
and at all Jelletf 


State Societies 


MISSOURIANS will meet 
tonight for a Thanksgiving 
dance in the West Ballroom 
of the Shoreham Hotel. The 
holiday party starts at 10 p. m. 
with the music of Dave Mc- 
Williams Orchestra. 

An intermission floor show 
has been planned by mem- 
bers of the Aletha Agee 
Academy of the Dance of 
Alexandria. Further informa- 
“tion may be obtained from 

sident of the Missouri 
State Society Dr. Otis E. 
Lancaster. 

On the schedule for mem- 
bers of the Illinois State So- 
ciety is a Christmas party 


and dance to be 

day, Dec. 3 at the 

Dancing from 10 ‘til 1 
feature the music of Dave 
McWilliams, with Ralph 
Graves conducting. 

The Daumit Dance Studios 
will open the evening's pro- 
gram with a tango lesson at 
9 a. m. for all earlybirds. Ad- 
mission tickets and society 
memberships may be ob- 
tained at the door. 


The Christmas Charity 
Ball, an annual event for So- 
ciety of Virginia members, is 
scheduled for Dec. 9 at the 
Sheraton-Carlton Hotel. 


Elinor Lee’s Recipe e Box 
Oven Chicken Salad ~ 
= <= 


2 cups diced cooked % tsp. pepper 
chicken _ % tsp. grated lemon rind 
1% cups chopped celery 1 thsp. lemon juice 
1% cups grated sharp % cup mayonnaise or 
process cheese salad dressing 
% cup toasted silivered 
almonds 


To half of the toasted bread cubes, add chicken, 
celery, cheese, almonds, onion, pepper and lemon rind. 
Toss well. Add lemon juice and mayonnaise and mix 
well. Place into four individual baking dishes. Top 
each dish with % cup of the remaining toasted bread 
cubes. Bake in a moderate oven (350 degrees F.) for 
25 minutes. Serves 4. 


ideal Christmas gifts for him 


LEATHER GOODS 


Doppkit—Every man can use a 
toiletries case, in top grain cow- 
hide. Choice of suntan or ginger. 


9” size, 8.95 


10” size, 9.95 


Brief Case—A smart looking brief 
case in top grain cowhide, with 
a drop bottom. Choice of suntan 


or ginger. 


16” size, 20.00 18” size, 22.50 


Please add 10% Federal tax. 


W4&L—tLuggage, 7th Floor 


.. . also Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


for rugged outdoor hiking . . . official 


BOY SCOUT BOOTS 


The real outdoorsman will never forget 
you if you present him with these cov- 
eted official Boy Scout boots. Will 
keep his feet warm and dry in the very — 


worst of weather. 


“Two side buckles, 


high lacings, sturdy Gro-Cord soles. 


Sizes 1-6 12.45 


6%-10, 14.95 


, WEL—Young Shoe Shop, 2nd Floor 
e+. else Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


special purchase... 


boys’ all front quarter horsehide 


14-95 ana 19.95 


regularly much more 


Rugged, long-wearing jackets for 
“real boys.”’ Soft, handsome front 
quarter horsehide leather. Gener- 
ous mouton collars. Speedy zipper 
fronts, and warm quilted linings of 
rayon and wool. Brown and navy. 
Sizes 6 to 12. 


Above left: Surcoat style, elastic 
sides, buckle-front, grow sleeves. 
Wool wristlets. 19.95 


Left: Bomber style, knit wristlets 
and waist band. Two large chest 
pockets. 14,95 


W&L—The Boys’ Store, 4th Floor 
» «+ also Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


THE JUNIOR 9 to 15 SHOP 


Ks 


’ 


Junwors.. . 


midas-touched holiday 
sparklers in party-pastel 
cotton-and-silk 

A. Gelden Girls love the fluttering 


skirt, the sleek torso, the provocative 
batteau neckline; beige or powder blue 


etched with gilt 5 to 15. $25 


B. Exotic! The Sari Print! 

t camisole bodice . . . a swoosh 
floating skirt; beige or blue, brushed 
with gilt; 5 to 15. 


- 


t 
4 
4 
3 
| 
5 


— 


a Xie? 


slim, polished 


the suave sophistication 
of the caped sheath coat 


A great, sumptuous cape blossoms on 

a stem-slim wrap coat of polished wool to 
make juniors tall, slender, completely 
urbene. Also in beige and biue; 

5 to 15 in the group. 49.98 


Young Washingtonian Shop, 
Third Floor, Washington 
Second Floor, Silver Spring & PARKington 


5 


. THE 
HECHT 
CO. 


Washington, Silver Spring. 
& PARKington 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
O00” ‘feewday, Necember 9 188 OF 
abt a TO SHARE 3 


; ar bee 


HELP, MEN mh ‘ | — 

for s | be tn 1 ver : r a 
hee ae ge i a : ; EON es eee OO ee ee 
“lea teres mmcamtar Gaf| Ieee" gto Me | lic ercellet Yori iyi = mw.) ie ‘acd t= Sree 
0. . D. m. AN CO. | K— . o— Tee di 


to 
to soapne AIEL. rvusie 


snietatte Peas it hi see! MEDICAL DETAIL “vith pay, up to wks, ; ‘Attract Riivkt, WOMAN to work . A—Exce a 
i okt requirements and] REPRESENTATIVE | 32, are Jo ser| schol jinerest : sernboality ines: | an tings Miler. IM tt {peg i soothenanas Ee 
laterro. Box "787, Annapolis. “a reliable Virginia pha : ; Sa block . with x ye-$ 4 rms, kit. Pt 3 rms.. 


saermacttts|  BEEICIAL CLEANERS | $4 re eget, call FE | Re ave AD. air, , Bs, 7 
experience. fot rgia ne a Li + i < ra am 70; also 
DRAF | SMAN ont Surgical Technicians Ellsworth guiyer. . igmald ‘sery.; |" 1 rm., ae 20 ag, 
| : WW. Idk Redecor. axle. ~ FURNISHED 74 


MAN wanted to cut | up unk ce . 
Mechanical-Electronic —* Co. ae et flworth Ave. aie "Ter fe tiene t 
ie ae 23-6666. 7 rere. ope! aa 


day re re syenina 
—Colored: familiar with aignt. Ca 


Experience Preferred : ay ‘a ‘aie won te Use ADAMS 
4 


Permanent Position rence Serv- . . shops. 
OR NW, | gos, ; Fecal 


PRESSER—Permanen 

MECHANIC—Sheet metal for in- working conditiess. Ap- "| D.C EMPL EXCHANGE NA ’ ALEXANDRIA : 

APPLY Po EB a TS ag = M8 cence . H | ne, pearson aman} tatty Bet,ae;,warme| | EXTRA-LARGE 

aa with pickup trucks toh a «Any? F _ office needs youn pdb 3 bath, tare able 3 ot 4. JO. 3-634, 2-Bedroom A 

Nems-Clarke, Inc. | coal in can eaves ~ "h ak ks Coal « hay fie, office duties. erm bene- ay at ae ° sash ee wey, ¢ mon . Chesapeake Terrace UNFURN. FROM $ 9.50 

-- ‘ -or aes ’ 

919 Jesup-Blair Drive = 300. HA. 8-5689 ont ree Apoip ins peresa, Weel : — ay ony Hite Ae Attrective, aie. 5 und, 9-Redeoem All Utilities Included 

Silver Spring Md OIL BURNER needs See carne NA FINANCE ial’ ‘enek : oor . UP; next — 116 a ——_—]| garden-type Seeeeens. xtenal 
’ ; car departmen oor time - : , $ ter, - . ’ 4 aoa ¢ othesline a NER 

MECHANIC day agoned, gundars: com: | UERKE . PYPiSYS = Casein Saat Bs) Sah mAs BiSteWis| arn aa lak | Peep its it| ne Ee 


NDAY THROUGH FRIDAY | : ke col : 
OND wnt rienced; perm paid va- : svelis: Saar week a ilent Ngee ee ALEXANDRIA Downtown, furn 95 TO $120 PLAY Gadv fp “Sue PR 
apt. 7B. 6-1692. SHOPPING CENTER 


th, mod. furn.: 


en KE a6 At 


nent; 
0 4:30 : transportation furnish a in available 
Mr, Ruggless. Tux BROOK-| PALMER FORD -| Joe thdhe ben ; ‘ “Tm.; gent’n.; 86. wg 3-4753 4242 4th 6 


5. = 
ad : vile .1* Rpnees) Mans er, Apt. 5 
and Michigan $ e . t —— ~ Potomac Hotel, lfth & H “Nedra. apts. Efficiencies 3" 1 anager ee 


N A “ 7P- rm 
ns ashe ood mn and A ww. a down ~ clean bedrm.. 
ENGINEER—STAFF "chanics with transportation Mk : R : ted = R IS S (6) Mist wi. tun: hotel sere | wills $75 to $92.80. Call ge Sidte| he ae sFor— La clas “241 Open for Inspection 
4-4026. te : ent + employe benefits, $2 50 A M R between 10 a. m ey _m.. |_bath, $85 mo.. util, ine. JU. 92-9220 Resident Mor., OV. 3-3467 
Men or women. , ANACOSTIA—Pvt. :, liv, Fm. 1229 QUAKER LANE 


m 
‘ and esti. PAINT SPRAYER, expérianced, f . a 
a mm BB or Me Poem! om ical P ginal Keay Constr cork. ps rm Texas. Calif 9 "Pinance Corp..| tO $4 per hr. for quali- pedrm.. on ~ * 4i,! HOTEL 2400 Directions: Shirley hwy. to 
n e tangy A nt 317 se. : ° 699.50. LU 8 LU. lington-Parkfairfax ov 


5 Constr tien, C °. . : . 
cdentent “etnies | Weller Wheaton. M fied artist commercial, AL gouple: 689.50. "LU, 2-9682. Ste Seance 


Good d. Ask for mm, 
at development researc B Barney. Mrs, Perkins Caire. ‘fore MQ — — th 2 : il, | in Eee lane past 
PARKING LOT ATTENDANT, night r nee ang etc. Apply APT.-HOTEL coerEe ve, Be. rm. cou An Address of Distinction! su. 


Pomieesny with soli 
propellant rocketry desirable but or da 405 Eve St. NW 7 tc gen- b les pe. 
Rot essential. by,_1¢ —_ ve uptown ring sam ‘$78.50. LU. 2-ed2, Lu. 4-29 2400 16th St. NW OS 
Opps ; gece an in YOU NG ture “personable e men ae re Entire 8th Fl. 930 St. EXCELLENT . oN a, "ae 26 ~3 vedrme and 1019 en ae mi 8-0880. 


Please send written resume, eae.| Opportunity as second man, insurance xperien rm., dinette, kit 
academic _record _palar ry requ re- partment of expanding ‘ottice, excellent future. mang| NW. por prt. entr.’s $1 19 monn. tr incl.| BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED 


references shed rati id- oreh,; PeEE. 7 
ATT RESEARCH CORP.| @ st !ca MEN pemece, aoiee open, Martins and or —Small restaurants mast Te rant mast | Location—Rooms—Service — Couple. _ Cal ola — cl SPACIOUS APARTMENTS | ALEXANDRIA, VA 
ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA } iscu its | bedrm. 
a > Reasonebie daily and monthis : : 4 bed o 
ENGINEER Sex os pat. ap Parente ecteies in business office. Small a nth (ark agree ‘Wain | rates, Light housekeeping fee. B0.: sony ise. oS eres dail r eid and. tit Hisense 97 4613 DUKE ST. 
tag recen ose W a ° Le “De ' ning 
White, for air-conditioned office | PHOTOGRAPHER and proof passer 17.TO 25 Pap prid 4146 tostart Gall hits ie 1900 F ST. NW ARL.—Bedr., liv. r. »:| fookta jounge. ‘private earage ad- 
Duliding: must Rave 34 class Te car: permease . SF 1G? & . ’ mod. bldg. conven, 398. "JA, 2-1990.| Ivins hote SHIRLEY DUKE 
cense or better, Must have focal experienc tudio, =~ ' it er ONAL E! a. ME 8-0540 aEt. - . Bent Family apts.. low 
ri Georgia ave. Silver Spring. aitresses. white day and night i Ww. _EX ‘ wk. hotel. JA. 2-3343. Call Mr. Harnett, Gen. Mor. APARTMENTS 


Tats to Box ‘1 giving partice- With High School Education ae me) HAWTHORNE HOTEL Ani bedrm. apt. in apt. bide 
PRINTER’S HELPER gy Eg a Ap ea a 2134 G ST. NW. eet th ee EY CO. 5-7200 FREE INFORMATION 
Must experience sett ARE NEEDED site {3.2 rxcellent —Te work. full of Sart time] Stree aie and die ms, poene. Hise ns . rAd 5608 HOTEL 1440 MAILED YOU TODAY 

. etics A, 


_siev., maid serv. RE. 27-4027. 


have os te ing nefi pp ‘ , 
srommane press. Apply Personnel Office. | [AAMAEDIATELY 3 nw, 2d. fost. RE! Be brooms. me ee DON HOTEL | tk kee 140 RHODE ISLAND AVE. NW} = =CALL KI. 8-5100 


secretarial sery.; $24.50. 535 wk 


COMMUNICATIONS} IQTEL STATLER | I “Grscetll ss | Quiet, nome-tike: ice lobbr: Tv] WAYNE TERRACE APTS ~ THE TRAYMORE | taeuire shout she at 
ENGI c | No experience is necessary, White; hotel room maid all rmas.; . 8 -t sgh. adi, SEPARATE DINING 3739 7th st. nw. Very reas; et 
NEERS FoEres Store. col but mechanical or electrical for high-c bide. jor 0 HULSE up, oer aa -| | BEDROOM $89.5 50 “0 mfr b. consisting of 1 ere Single applicants accepted. 


1017 x hw Sundsy and 7 ey = lothes closet trans: 
oes 1 7 \ a oie af aptitude is desirable. pirat rk 08 hourly basis. Ap- fees tt f each, week ‘and T every of Sther 2131 0 or Nw oo Rg gy Spells poe . ane “incl, utils. s578 56.| | Bedroorm, $66.00 to hes = 
. ‘7+. storage ose, ithes *¢ manager, / 
SALESMEN Investigate this opportunity) Between 230 0. i seas = en—| NEAR DUPONT CIRCLE | Mesdeye 94.30. Suuoes: eye-| ~~ Atisasl USS ————— | 2 Bedrooms, 90 
LJ S Here excellent opportunity vs pre ora yw y em NURSES—Practical, While under) 1, OOK- HOUSEKE P nd TY: Modern, Cornfortable i per oster GALVESTON _ a pe | OS Sa 
(3) . . * “ Tium . * . ; 
. 2 Seite Sette Fetus nearey ‘ad. Must” "be_ experienced bebe br Bes Saints! Living That You Enjoy itWOOD | APARTMENTS | Staten ae. 
silise taxes, ‘cabsnatve sGverticina ond_ily : "ind exe. serece. Ca $60 Single PER MONTH concen GARDENS | nicnots AVE. AND GaLvesTon | ~™ 
and & good office policy Ab uf BOX 976, POST-TH was POX x aad . galt. ee & Rete | HO. 2- ‘7100 1 bedrm., liv. rm.. dinette, kit. and Established neighbor dood, conv BELLE Vi EW 
EUROPE 0000 be 7 on essential: ine. ny gad: B-day eek. coe, Guest wala] one. HE bath; ¢ 5 pe ' ‘ches. NRL Bolling Field and 
Bouth 5-5790 for an inters ” one ry expécted. Box| G.8.W.— , Sond of chiteren: | f now. Res, m ; shopping center, |ON MT. VERNON BLVD. 
Sut Pt to | Bi 2-200. . —Wiee t, 103. RA. 6-3356 pehools. buses. parkways pear- 
FAR EA T iS Recmaesmp mres X com, | a W.: << +t ' z : All bricht apartments with 2 SCHOOL ON PREMISES 
S Rot FICHMORD HWY. ALEX. VA nternational person af Job op picht Apply 500 Thursday attern , RW. , SEL, Walter or 3 exposures, attractively. Complete Shopping Center 


exp Ray's Dry Clean- es , Bs ’ Reed Apts.— ed il 
r - goe te hor " rm... rm e. 
¥ ise ‘a we ag B : \L : sh iid Het wo. , ‘ . : Reins dnp erences kitchen bath 1 mile south Alex., 30 min. 
ROU SALESMAN — Expe usINness +; ePt ea vy = D, o-\ ies uly £ ae anitor Purniture, es co downtow dD. Cc, pentat 
preneed ced for work im retell bake ; : Or plete maintenance service in- Navy 10 min. to Fort voir, 
preferred for established Mundry in person. wi — HF. 920. | ¢iude@d im monthiy rental of 
on ws a “a we “od me Machines , dresses. mus — : >». Caroliz ve. a, - = + } ape ey _ premises: PATRICIA Resort ints conv i counter ae 
with communice- throw I abi! ‘ity, ADD! y Washington ' e sence: salary very inter- infant's B Live in. Bit. p x ° y : PURDY. res mar 46 Galveston a Ly y eane en ® 
il work with record- Laundry and Dry Cleaners. 27th . Must work LA EXCHANGE. 924 ith 965 ho; and dhe Pla 30. 5-42h6 
and 1 tt NW ee nichts & , a. 8-438) L : i 1t. including above featur 
ont Pield Toe oqmee- h ts iale HAS IMMEDIATE 60. s ' oid: Tight aN To tert & a nig 8 ES a. —. “‘puilding. border- INE EXCHANGE for. cht miata | the entire ares. 
” die | ; 0 : ¥ ° ‘ ‘ . ‘. : i=... 2! z A é ’ 
_ Sd secseatoge Sprgacg rence] OPPORTUNITY =| SECNIREAR sl Seema” C-| ERE Mita sR eS |e aE ae eats fara. | efece tar Bees steepaaey was | Tee CHRON, 19H) Clin #| 1 BEDROOM APT... $85 
r _ ’ ‘ sy 4 ’ : ; 
5 OR gota oo pout $07, este! %, MGs Deve| Amal! iamily, nice ‘eccommode- yee reliable empl.} fully dscoratea efficiency at 280) 0 co 2 bs i }|2 BEDRM. APT. . $95-$99 
;, . ’ a y = ’ 
> se otfice ¢ bot, 39 _ a Sils mosen. Tekh. 9iF 3 BEDRM. APT. .$112.50 


SALESMAN knowledece of x and , iaer ~ eae 

mer Engineers Diity to mapare office details, . Mrs. L-£ * | 

ABOVE AVERAGE Chemical compounds for food Customer Engi , _ 4-8084. a 4 Tree. Ch igen gol “rataily. in COL tae rm. empl. Gx 9 A142 (no AMNON a LUCHS i248 lath ot troor ALL UTILITIE INCLUDED 

processing and institutional in- R ARY Bikaie hi *S cooks. day work-| children) or sale. “lady: tS rivis ; 45 wor x er, k . th FPURN, APTS. ALSO AVAIL 
oTH NW.—Un- 


| —_—. 
A | dust N ] za bus. “0810 
FINANCIAL RETURNS Salary and commission. Bee G. Rt FOR SERVICING OWN desires| US. STATE EMP. AGCY.. 135 col it Tid Knacostla > ual value. i-bedum Bog ' hay DELIGH T FU CLY — “daly throush Prin se 


Continental Hotel, Mon re. Tues aitractive cspeediges bate ht SOON san, home Priv. b : furtished, ee eee 
arren —_— : 3 ATIONS, cBies Ph ast | Bitten arora ws FURNISHED 
ENdineenina, ite. THE DIVERSEY CORP. ELECTRICAL bilties. shorthan and 110-130. CHEF —Executive or working: Buro-| cot iad +e te: sonal valee: beautifully furnished apt. in best D. ¢. lo- 
SALESMAN—Applia #0 y weediiions trained. used bana Os.) em : "| and decorated: mmacylat lately clean. ten 8 eridian Park in heart 
1300 E STREET w W. ROO 741 craw... car allet.s davea itrec s Tends nis: ACCOUNT! NG “rT oun try ' . . — te . aw, Sci. rm. ni oo sri air deadbe wry A . Bids: all ult , 0 JA. 8-3106 
$e. wSECY. $70 MACHINES ment of N Association. OUSEMAN, « nit b, xis. privie.; bIE transD. BO. —NW. -| facilities. «a METAS, da alin 
’ ped 2 3 4 ane : , ‘ wh 2, rete ; 
(to 5) ' ‘ . 2 : poy best of ail, : 
: ined chins. jinens, silver. ete: see'ts| ATR-CONDITIONED 


. : nite. . B. - ak . - u 
PbS EMPL. SERV. weet) at BEBE aT Tog at | MCORP pea 
FURNITURE refinishing & repair ie N.Y. Are Kw. REQUIREMENTS = rm. rt Blad - en — he A | dee te GR A—Availabje =| sal haven ee ee BROOKVILLE 


supervisor to have general super- R " At 35k 20 . berg. 4. m , ~ 
vision of 20 te 30 men in = : attrectivels tarnished l~ & 

ture dept. of sheltered work op. | full time ons: apoly in person, Bm- Electro-mechanical training ee stom vis - ‘ : : ‘JO. eit 1701 Vath ST IW. DUPLEX APTS. 
=e Aiwa ceri es a tise ye aes i aa ar (Soe we BACHELOR APT, $64.50} 4 AND 3 BEDROOMS 


Interesting = “+ . or 
Good will Industries i. W Nest Hyatisville. M tha ae pe —_ 
mpshite Ave. ‘Ne wy Armed Forces Technical ay nee rance, Knowl-| SITUATIONS. DOMESTIC 21 °j rm.; -| 3 Bedroom, liv. rm.. Bh ny : . LY BATHS 
, : } - kitchen. bath. ail is... te 2 
9 to 12 AM. — a uns: Seay | | BEDRM, APT. . $99.50 | WITH OR WITHOUT BASEMENTS 


SM) to A Mon Experience edge of deetronics helpful but Dot ’ a ~ D 
ot phone for appoint- SHEE T-METAL a CTW — Mon. el reds Pri. 7: 30 1° a , AT Th TON AVE. AY One of Washington's most attrac: | 
IN VIzws DalLy. PHONE | " : : « ’ 2 rm... nd apt... tive elevator apt idgs.:; Wa to~ 
fn Oe WORKER a A irae ty A sence WS Terre on | tee gui. naga ures" oul] Path leave, dabad sn Ts al sopea oad farsi: Bev: eye 
experienced, reliable. gas station REPUBLIC 7-3709 bt Gia exp. obild care or oly Tarn.| DISTRI 5, MD. 2705 Eim-| utilities included; al nveni OR UNFURNISHED 
Md. drivers’ permit: 7 a.m — ; Customer Engineering Dept me, the type Joh Corgis dees Pow rets ; 5319 « .™ : ent: a Ay or ly ¥ m CALL RS P ICK . 4 7~1000 FROM $102.50 UP 
Ciark, Call ‘Cart Ine. ‘ebsi ME For, Electronics Room 205 : ' | Ryon. Citizens Bank sone e spite Ma pu D COL. Bié C at NE mas NT AREA—Excel. apis. $90-| . Norman Bernstein Syndicat’ Sat. 9 fol pm 
is- ‘ oom ; en Sat a mm. to 
_consin —) Chevy ‘Chase, Mea Manufacturing Plant Riverdale, Ma. ei Aa in testa $100: er 9396. — 2-BEDRM. APT, . .$105 ntal Office Closed Sundars 
“seer ; iREA, eflcy. or| TERRA 3347 23d ST. GE 
cae required in’ witing,| Must have ability’ to pew Business SECY.. —TO $80 ‘ Awe» ipart| COLOMED— Tat | ‘Taw. a . by eg ge ye ™ pis ALL UTiLe Open Daily Mon, Thru Pri, 9-6:30 
etc Machines Corporation SAN time, STATS AC mb “$983. . twin ; $6 each Seth im attrac. bide. : JO. 29009 | FOR FREE BROCHURE CALs 
BICTAPHOR wishes 5 ined ra ee. parking space rear of bids. ut Bernstein rRN Ki. 8-818! 


1 uate ane Oo 26. tS ee $30 ' * 
© “ ie to 26. Excellen read shop drawings. 1220 19th St. N.W. tt we: EMPL. SERV. ning of iromir 5 | S-3917, | Roc ix rent. iter. “g310 par mo oENEW. KODE 


gton Regional 7 ; 

‘ T 4 NW. : 974. * . bedrm. ap $125 per mo 
: ours ° PIB rg Le. igh FRIDAY “ihe Dect 1 ie Rockvill 3 anecepennmed . MAN Z © ter. rae . h.. sie Zit a — a GARDEN- TYPE APTS. Buizley nwy- ollie » Bhir a 
& veeee. ue cuhes *. your SECRETARY : ‘* 7 large room, kitchen and AT a ay +e A ay x 


ie — at Bt pees, Ts 
- » . ren. 

JANITOR, COLORED | Nems-Clarke, Inc. |-7Adsit PERIEN ) —— j poms pit: on BAse CabiroL st..isit—torels| GLASSMMANOR | “*—AnacosTiA 
Part time. for small Virginie apt.| 919 Jesup Blair Drive | 7°,>¢ ‘oust, Se pome one ta Bree BEAL TOI OFFICE ROOMS, FURNISHED 24 * =Fes "ax. bath.| bath ye cg eBi™ adults 
bidg.; experienced, reliable. mer- esup a pre 208 FOR TOP AR 1D. 2. é referred: 2 sonptes oz.; $75 mo TRA New Apt. Bidg 
ried no children: attractive. quar- | SILVER SPRING MD icted, will be the most { profitable t- ate room in t. me . § 4 UL co" Bh So mth RES ARE B io ann 1 hed 
ters and a ee | , . in e bus . Get on the band- macy Ps Joemat “editor. 5. 30, 5 Tee. closets: 5 tal privis. Conv. ene. ¥ . i 3- Y coe’ 1554. — =) ms pee rah = ~bedrm. 

5 days. - . € Dad > ~ — " 4 
. ee Mr. . POTOMAC 318 R "be and bath Utilities m. $76.50. 3 
DREYFUSS hice. 1019 in NW Plori Buite 201. 9 30 Bly OT; . rT m™m . ‘ son or students. '_privis. } ‘NO. 7 514. 369 50 RA 77. RA. 6- 1516 Picture Wind mer... RE 
iil 1120 9m. ners. Shorthand pref. ; em OLORED—1620 ath st. Bw. '. “t 3208. room, kit Draperies 1019 15th St 
yy . 


NATIONAL w Modern Purniture 
one pases Apees and Equi ipped ant. INGTON NORTH — Efficien 
in 


hour week. $40 sta se ser . = " : 
F F ‘i EERING OMPAN NCEE Por nicht, club, Tg . ae our a! a Oe al yerounds achelor, 1 room with private bath 
| w 2 ( ) 5. wel EMPL Samra reson et ew s Restaurant, 500 pad ih s-hsah SSeS Jee ee al ® est ae Wow, Modern _36-Stere range nd refrig.; newly dec. ; a 
irport: business an ose Ae ed ROOMS, eer 26 NE., 619—3-rooms, iv opping Center mi A. 77-0071. ‘eves. JA. 2-0363. 
WHITE AND COLORED N PH home. $053, Ki. 9-2460.  |Sor"=s is sn} ne. LU, 4-4550 —ALSO— ARL—Air-cond.redec. | S-bed 
= | Shefs gah pn op $70 up General ottice work: permanent Wntay i fm, axl or abl, 3 mo. Li. i ise after end bedring. inaividuss duplex DAY—WEEK-—-MONTH shops. bus fy .. Myer: 
Dish washers busbors a tion ; Gay weer. newly dec. JA. 8-i095. | p.m. eS fi uses, JE. 2-2610. Rates for Transients and 80 plus util, JA. 7-1910 or EM 


Be oe 150s te: oe inl tan rm. for gentleman: L.—2322 ist ae ss ise ad). ticks :mpshire pes : 
; . on ; IN and New . ; - 
#9 : se f , : : Mod., 1-bedroom. . apr. Semi-Permanent Residents slos oa " won't 
Glebe ra. Rent 
ia ¢. 


[) . F . H “ . er , 
as "Ut ; 
esign Engineer Se eens sat poea | PMA Yona eis oie pieadiss | Mee noe, SES : sh Sat | bonittuly” fureisbeas” ata 
~ 1: suitable for 2 girls: ore, inel. Some compl. equipped, linens, 
ue a from $50 : personality a pleasant telephone : a ot ‘ © * " isi - L T dishes. TV. etc. 3-day min. 


volce to Work in wey ® ties r oT a 4 —Excep. well- a2 


MUST HAVE: EXTENSIVE ELECTRONIC Hotel ie sT : ra | Ailpetia Bower ore oe fetnetes APEVOL. Mini. 30! Yodup. ave. se is. pines sled afte: m9 Wivtnro gt. (ott, 900 : 
AND ELECTRO-MECHANICAL EDUCA- amma *\-s dh i! | Btaat . MEV -BETHES. — Lge SOLUMBIA RD, NW. T]st—Dure. : oe ied T0980 Mon.-Fri. 9 AM. to 8 ce Ccomions te cumin 
Aatyg! TIME awn: privileges to indies ors “fee Le hot water Benne dr KJ Re at bi ess " it “7.8100 c li si cal 


TIONAL BACKGROUND WITH SEV- Servicemen. research —-~SaF > privileges to 3 2 ome 
ERAL YEARS OF PRACTICAL DESIGN : mt ours A “some elerieal. : ust be | Bi -; —, n.., sentle- rumning water, refri = he :, pee liv din. 2701 “4TH 14TH CT. Rw. 

EXPERIENCE. THOROUGH KNOWL- : " ; or “Stab “full! Stet consenial working “conditions | -BEY OL. 41068 | Seed aio" nie ae, | shila: “as a tp seggie EFFICIENCY APT., $75 

EDGE OF AND EXPERIENCE WITH 4 975| with opportunity for advancement; ft —TE SO Wk sel! cit Ane a NW. 1450—1i foom|% Bedroom. kit. food | M . ARI 

DGE O Cc 65 “1 m., oF ¢@ applicants should outline educa- £18 “~ eck iaas 112.50 wk. 4823 Cae ALE 8 -¢ >. 
TELETYPE MECHANISMS. ; Vas jenni tion Re a rh sot Box — = 6 room _ = ipa #147 Cige : radio. TV “4-rm,_ apt = thar di > i. Rished | ants. Jp , Wel maintained | 
THIS POSITION iS LOCAL AND IM- Newniesn Dealership. aneee . on - aS ’ Te scguimunt: vale Pr ion el a st. L TF 26 1— Bachelor +) LR a — sorepes = bee: , 4 " a] : 
MEDIATE; OFFERING EXCELLENT SAL- In Chambersburg, Penna. ‘ved hee gal “Office.| cating to bath: Zq fi. in apt. house: Plared soups. @AD. tia aor 7” ‘ig pordboriguaces tg ft ~S«- . dedi 

; 7 r. - " . e Ate : - ernstel ndic 

ARY AND OPPORTUNITY. Excellent opportunity for ambi i i30, between ‘the hours of: 3 vOL x AREA—Very peat | Het emis t 7 7-5 


tious man assume : . . £ 
deale sbure cating to bath: pt. he . ° mod. apt. bidg.; near 


" ; . : ; . . ; ‘ . «| Micely furn. 
internashanel Martanies cn ae Pas . res hemamahs DUPONT CHK — Bie, rip. $25. 438. | OUEST. uliyLaieo Ave he 6o—Ciean| Ul Gury” Sf.) Sis0. oi Bist 
‘ : quir bed . : ex; conv. 0 
MUNSEY St BING <= a “ROOM 741 bone rite inydaate Sanat paid werd Bik prirl AD. 0a | i me! aa Fr: Eigen shit a. 0 ie ee cepa 1 re oie ate 

1329 E STREET, N.W. HELP, WO St # <O-bour we saa tone at 4 —é a pens NW (aes utils. inel a as ° Open Saturday ARLINGTON, VA. 
MR. GILLER iy ig gy EY a. m. an . a. , a ‘A, ‘ 7 air fit. see A tf toe eee st nw, RA. 3- 3-027, 3 pate on we Red Grd 
[Seto for appointment. + cal NATIONAL . | 1919 16th NW Laree stiidio bed.| St-Mice 8nd coey 3 rms. 3d fr. = ip. month “4 Me x: | 
Assistant Bookkeeper” | GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY |"nea fg r| He ean Fate Sealine ter aoxwr—s| obese a ECR ate 


A $70 Fi PER WEEK 70 Bln aol ¥ m = Wil) accept i child si ft Fee 
ERO DYNAM ICS apt eRe le a ‘ . ‘ af : * * oe sage and rm uit ed: conv, | ns i INCLUDING ALL UTILITIES 
SS fo 2 ~ th epahtiat® ats 6 Maat Fagg lech —1 a 


., r2 t.| Two blocks from Columbia pik 
furn rms. pvt. .. Jaen shopping center; off-street parking. 


newly dec.; to $ Bets couple id beth . i; 2 rms.| well-kept lawns, - oe he cone 


Satish) ©! Sa) : 
AERODYNAMIC ENGINEERS are é ‘ Ca" ERY se Ss : . J 2. “ th: reas.; im , venientiy located 
ne ‘ ; " ” ir , . -» 219— os amily; ) ti 9456 space and storage room. 
urgently needed at ERCO. SKK Tae r per hing avail. ! oom Bee hs * copy, tensp.: $80:| NEW 9-Cu.-Ft. Refrigerators 
-_ 0 Shereton B : pW. : nv. transp. r— ee eas 2 pan “i OL ORED- Just Installed 
. ; . 


; ) 8. 6 & EORGETO cdem.” with t1 child: 5 STE, 
We offer an opportunity to work * a ae me WAITRESS im pot hous Jacl io8 gE 
; ‘ :. es wens (White) sonable. DE. 598 ee + : “ils $88 month. . of any apartm 
with many types of the latest air- Haggerty Empl. Serv. 18-35 ingle Teom; on! : ' ne . » oe rms. Uy. fe | aa feo Ste. . Sie? | 9 to S Weekdays; Sat., 9 to 12 
3 r. bus. J a wee asi rn. bt | JA. 8-4226. 

aj. : A ——NOW 2- “a a : : ad ; ‘ 
wil ipl Tpermatent petivcn: | erated tar Vid, meals Gay: #1357 PetPets cate | Gast or DR Skt, | RotiNe "Pint Wie aes Sen 
and power plant operation includ- e veoh SKILLET atts -* — 4 DEC Tk Nw I im., be ; cides $89 kit. aad bale empi'd. —< Ll 7. i $59 bone ; aoe ee. 

| | ; a| “NW tht Sibgle tm. Leds. | "nw oa ast ae Sa Aa ee art: ree yma), CAPITOL HILL 
ing aerodynamics and power plant . AVE. een} BOODIE:_ Sle | reas, CO, $-9735 txbosuea: beara inp eple pre-| Quiet, working geople. Hels. rea| BRAND NEW APTS,, 

‘aes OO TRE While. experiencec eure; , 4 ~~ Roe " aiiahachiieall Be 5 valiant oP 220 2ND ST. SE. 


4th 5 
equation, aircraft stability and per- m ik Beis ¥10. Bee fanitor:| OPEN SUN., 12 TO5 
hv ria bed Pia FIRST SHOWING 
formance. a in farm LE met ome, Neg. Be 
Wat | . t or i 


craft in phrases of aerodynamics 7 4 pim-1? am. “ADoly in person. 


a 


You will find salaries, policies and 
personal advantages excéllent. . 
; t be aged typist. \ train shone: $3 Lape iue ie eA = “ine 
OPENINGS EXIST AT ALL LEVELS bent work In i ~ fBPl7 | "warm liv. rm. “and bedem. : ome RA 6-0i2h ra te oo Tent Sate ih 
. . so ST. NW., 1582. near Er | mage ‘bas. ee . us , i Tee. | liv. rm, 
APPLY TO | , semen % cya =| ik kit. bath. Cony. loc: Newly 3211 8TH ST. SE. 
; : ’ 5 Ay i i _ Attractive i-bedroom apt.. avail, 


ager; : ) ; : oF vg: this ular projec - 

ERCO DIVISION —_-_| Eeitigragatna at) Br bogs lige Ae PSP eat] 126 ist sr Nw. |" nee He | Ear bis easly fet 
fl é Bid | ot ‘ erkins Biro : . ve : : . ; 1 —— P ink HQ. 26963 | ; e 

RIVERDALE, MD. aeceraanent : | ae Weights | Pas ea ati ae OTs 


> 


ee ne ae og ROM THE CAPITOL 
41704 M ST. N.W., APT. 4 COME. FURNISHED AND , 
y APT. 4) sae PE LOA | w 1025 15th ST NW. I tira 59. 

nape gs —$81. : Sees Pita be UPLAND 
et part ieee APT, ON DISPLA y om Bi atta hd Tae apter . os ae * Seas thy Btaele Pare 


~ Directions: Over Mem AY. 12 MIN. TO DOWNTOWN 
*|2 Bedrooms—$105 Benth. sponge nt Mra, 4 oaeee| NEWLY DECORATED |i Gardens | Pan te Lab 


ofa A 7 500 COURTHOUSE RD. SO.| widP TUOMAS Tm, | Let Gi aBereY Pate erty hoa th ge i PO pare age Fe 
T*BEBROBN—"'$55.00 : —; pad bain Eves Sint] FORT BENNETT | ic;,18th & Columbia Rd. Nw.|° 7th and Hamlin Sts, NE. OFF SHIRLEY HIGHWAY 141% Large Rms., $84.50 

. al ‘ avy ; ] Bedrm. Seas 6 $73-$76 ALL . INC. 

S11 15th ee O,gparay Fr 3-3300 ta it. N.W.. ST. get 1 “Dire ait right APARTMENTS Peete! rit as and ath 560° 362.50, 368 2 Bedrm., $88.75-$91.75 * .. 


Downtown Elevator Bidg. | orn tr . 
BACHELOR APTS. . a S74 and. 801,50. ning}en bire.. 1, Beautiful View J. eet: BERRY & SON | Two rooms, modern kitchen cHUacHin Paikeroheition | LGE. DE LUXE APT 
Cozy 1, room, hath, $42.59. inet a “pasting, b : -! With High Elevation 1369 wisc "AVE RW. aD. 2-0513| and bath, dinette. Gas heat, NEW BUILDING t 
everything. Apply Jeuiter, 1128 “ ae a. o~ os , ; Overlooking Potomac refrigerator. Some with screen- a tea ro : Sitonbay 
sith st. Oe BROS. to Bly pl. ; and Washington STRATFORD PLAZA ed porches, ’ 4107 Ogletho St. 

A aadeiam 


FUSS oane 
~ x01 38th St. NW NA. 8-0580 hg in Virginia 


: ——-OY...2-4008_or_ OF. 3:3337_ 
GEORGETOWN  Unuvua} spacious . LU. 1-6898. ; 8113 pwn S. To jncpect oe ant. | DUPONT CIRCLE AREA Fon, 


ping John F. Donohoe & Sons sulfes ‘re ARLINGTON’S and | sie * sifine fin. kt tinsite A beont, tefr om. ¥ 
Soe aaa fa Ske 


314 Penna. Ave, SB. LI. 3-0086 | white : ie.| MOST CONVENIENT APTS. B. F. SAUL CO. 
. B | One Block from Key Bridge CHESAPEAKE TERRACE 925 15th St. NW., NA. 8-2100 1 tpi) * 
) tive i and Re . ’ 

HYAPTSUIELE MD Pvt rOTt | coop Hore Mitts nen deevige destapenly cuanstye| 1920 S ST. NW. ona cer 
wer, IE dime «ogy VIC. NAYLOR RD. & 30TH 6. &. 3 : tor TY ai ; | af ; trae} ls E aot in aetna adult Uren ioe “sal i isthe paar SF 3.3300 


) TED 
rgetde iat “area. ‘ : Qu as; «vic OGLeeE | P AND ractive. einen ; . i . et 3, * \, Yacht Harbor—Pool 1458 Columbia Rd. NW. LARCHMONT 

] BEDR M on | § minutes om Pentagon av? oe rking; fenced-in’ . 4 be. sonny a GARDE 

UTILITIES INCLUDED ea ie Ro : ie eres| Giese ONLY $81.50 HUNTING B goed condition: convenient. to NS 

: 2-BEDRM. APT. coil for apnt. Ab. ¢- 


This is a 2d floor apt. with mod- 
ern eR" and b beth.” e Severa) i-bedrm. apts. are pred . BROYHILTON South Frederick St. at Columbis 
s. Mgr., AP. 7-8165 | rusts neette, $98 motes’ of APARTMENTS hk hie TOWERS _ | fast* = We RAL aE, men 


Res. ompeney; Ria apt. is comp 7. +gF 
a1: 18th ot - gray 2. 2-3300 | Fealent to o shopping. churches, ots. oa erp aa cag $110. Mey ARLINGTON bar 7 Efficiencies, From $80 NOW HEAR THIS 


‘| 1 Bedrm., $80 to $81.50 th APT. 1 ‘ .. $125. be a Rete 1-Bedroom, From $110 
Occupancy 


; j , dintng 
ang transports: (RENTAL INCL. ALL TTS.) “ah yeti) CONVENIENT TC Now rate 
tes furnie . NG Ak, UTHSTINS TES FRO PES AG om, 3% RMS. ...$63.25 UP F Plan Availabl a As 
orvee Mens Y, located garages a Word ‘ SRORC . 4% RMS. ...$75.00 UP Maid Sev, and “yt Ont!. 


CONVENIENTL 
St reasonable rates if desired Reach: Over Key 
oe . ne oad ALSO SOME FURN. 
AIR-CONDITIONED oe MODERN LIVING Sa ¥ ee ah, | clos oa ee it #|FURN. APTS., $81.50 UP shopping center. ; Bact. serzion, ee if : > 
th. “Sir-conditionad apes.” id Rear : Side. ell wi a fait n eaulo. oe ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED | $5ne%. Sirvort and downtown, near ae Pabed) 4 ThnBi| Resident Mor., JA. 7-0300 


RES. MOR. CUMBERLAND 
5-4044 tenne unary 

: ue . eorvien 1621 N. Zist ST., APT. 1, JA. “2 ode carden apartments. Direct 

MT. “RAINIER—arupdel J Apis.. 4704 ly redecorated colo Day. : “ - lec. bus ON .MT. VERNON BLVD. 

> tien aan randel feos and offer the ultimate in space| ciate: rent’ tess ee | PREZ BROCHURE AVAILABLE Seere. CAR. Se. ¢ "do eee 


Extra large 2-bedrm and comfort: priced at $1 a cols ‘and shoppin IN ALEXANDRIA “AN ADDRESS OF DISTINCTION” 
bide eoay, to Baathihas $39 Sb 195 per mo. including all utilities; nates Gee he eas ee CALL RE 5.8000 INSPECTION INVITED 


IegERIG'on'ortmtns | tedtle'netorvee Gracious Living! |M+T: BROVHILL & SONS Tite) oo. Ki. 8-8484 2828 CONN. AVE. 


epee a _ 4610 Lee Hwy. Va. JA. 4-1300| 4610 Lee Hwy JA. 41300 
1 AND 2 BEDROOMS. | on ¢ IN AN ATMOSPHERE | Conveniently Located |——— ee Se ee | eee - te — Brand New Luxury Apts 


FURN. AND UNFURN. ; FOUND ONLY AT THE WEST END DISTRICT HEIGHTS APTS. rin ieee 4 


POMPONIO Rr 
Bhat ie FURN. AND UNFURN. ay 
Sik ROCK CREEK _CHUROW 7D wae} The Woodner | bir chat Bh i Sidon and Small Pet meet’ | Ait FEATURING 


“VT Ni NY) des hot wa z ——— 
(I HAWAII AVE.-N hn he 337 DELAFIELD PL. bp RES. MGR, MBS. TAYLOR 2 FAIRVIEW F GOWER “CONTROLS Pon CooLINa «=~ ConniboRS 


abie f ‘6c 7 GARDENS 1-BEDROOM AND fa. Kit ang. bath liv ras 

_CAPRITZ, OT. 7.9080 _| 8 ..*,seum. eee tomes! <EEOROOM APTS. | phat {os Mitt") —ONLY $67.50 APARTMENTS — $18 LEVEL Ove Ax —SUN DECK 
A: | BEDROOM. 970 | cee ae cg szausbis, Bach) NOW AVAILABLE ITZ" DI. 7-9080 224 36TH ST. SE. 3 BEDROOMS $100.00 MO. | . -AUTOMATIC DishwasnEn — ~SECRETARIAL swrTCR- 

Rede’ Vacant wea. | data ofttatad int he TY Orsenway Shopping center | 2 BEDROOMS 87.50 MO foe, rt Ree. With SERVICE 

WASHING oN REALTY. RA 3- cr march 96 44 t ¢ i at ly mo i-bedrm. re ° ER —GARAGE PARKING 

roma td aL. Carrol a. pe. St oS de wens Vista “+ ae tea She jovely Includes heat plus utils. Balconies, electric garbage dis- 

we \bedeun iv M, m.. dining a {3th » and H). Modern 8-tam 2 oh. Wise u biey en on ‘ ‘ os ia ons ee ene eee — 2 ey oye mr - l BEDROOM APTS. FROM seer $145.00 

cove, kit. bath « ut Mh utomatic washers ers. s, ' 

SDhe8. a A ge eel] Bhen Wh "oe a H | | LS | ox aes B inesota ‘are, to] Centers nearby, WET nee ee ee eee 2 BEDROOM APTS. FROM ....$199.50 


oi] heat and lots of bh CAPRITZ PuiNT PHONE JU. 5. 9630 RENT INCLUDES ALL UTILITIES 


PLEASANT HILLS | Stevan shod. inc. Dh 1-248 euch & perk for 21 FLORIDA ST. ARE. 
21x15 LIVING ROOM AGER TERRACE 13TH ST. PINEY BRANCH RD., JUST PAST FLOWER AVS. in the heert of everything end only five minutes trem 


Between Hawall Ave. and es ial” eervice, Ce ee eee Og >t 
Harewood na ne. on ee rial se kt ON a glee AOR RD. AND OOLETHOREE ST. John ec Donohoe & Sons the 6 courtown business district via express buses at 
Shere esterase .,ait-condtt sive NEWLY DECORATED 816 G St. SE, #2 $52: 50 501 12th St. NE, #34 See Resident Manager at Building 
mosphere; the cen eae of ne wi LOWEST RENT IN AREA > tan aS $51.25 
is yet within © includes vail 1 bedrm., from. .$79.50) 1 penpiy $69.50 Stove and new ial 2 rooms, kit, bath tn apt. bids. CAFRITZ 
ar , , V\.— 307. # - 4 retrig. See 
Seite 5°35 colmbla UR Te Live ane Woodner” 12 bedrms., from $94.50 2 BEDRMS.—$81 ee Se OE Se toe janie 14th and K NW. MANAGEMENT 


rooms, 
— are modern eB de- 8-85, teas Colmea 3-65 


apartment with ize esta, at Is to Enjoy Life ALL UTILS INCLUDED Cath. Newly decorated. 427 Mellon St. $.E., #4 
: $57.50 


ndo x and 
oh tl Ko Batty PETE beick Shen DAILY 2 926 Pa. Ave. S.E., #2 Duplex bids. New eas heat. 2 
¥ow avail mode ¢—1-bedroom apt e. | “Queenstown wera me tid + > g ae Ape ns; bedrooms. ving Pho Od Michels’ <= — oo Washington's Most 


ne shopp ° 2 
wih ern 4 equ ipm ' BiabeFions: But te um a . Os Lom bath Util. incl Adul Open. ‘ 
ie’ | Apa rtments | The Woodner beer. 1 block i ae a EE s or Bet us from Basterd| 816 Potomac Ave. S.E., #24 ine pute aag Complete Suburban Community 


also ‘2 he apartment 
5 rooms and beth. Cll heat. Will 


RENTALS FROM $69.50 | S8fSMusee™apecious sts: tein-| 9436 16TH ST. NW NVA. 5-7336 2724 PORTER ST. NW. teeing GUN PAC. Prallow paint 
e rms.: extra large close : . PORE a Ny D.. . on 
Separate dinei : “'|HU 3-5000 AD. 4-8567 HU. 3-440 Orla et NW. t bedrooms, ei 5 re i —_— af Cee. “£90.00 | BEDROOM 


To inspect see agent at L tpt on and 


kit. ane beth in apt. 


er call RA. é-2808. (M-2 bus |. 2 BEDROOMS FROM | 435 LE BAUM ST. SE.|>.BepRM. APT. ._ $.—| 3465 Minn, Ave. S.E. bide “Moet ine 
$59.50 | 238 Portland St. SE, #1 $73.50 


runs th: ae fi oye one $83. 50 
. a Dec.| cious rooms and = maaan 2, roome, kitchen. beth. In 

7 . . beautiful aad cellen ; st 15.00 
“netig. kit ae reer screened ] Sedrm., from $75.50 rent ri ; elevator vids.: a cars 2 ae $ and util, Gee Manager 5 $ rooms and beth. Recreation (Utilities Included) 


417 18th St. NE, #6 : 
INCLUDED) and #11 $62.50 | 909 £ St. S.E., #4, $60.00 2 complete shopping Comers 


Sieur door. “Walking is ‘e ; [isin ane << eh ng eel Be Sp new Lansburgh’s dept. 
Se ek oe SE ioheDodgra, bath and. « John F. Donohoe & Sons LANGLEY PARK 
Cone DALY Th vented, ta, expres Glen ‘Ware Ga rdens UNFURNISHED APARTMENTS FOR WHITE APARTMENTS 


ve. BIg G 1 5 rms. SAT. UN 7PM 


center an to 
re tt 2001 CHILLIN ROAD Se * e. 3 BEDROOMS—1¥%2 BATHS 314 Pa. Ave. S.E. Li. 3-0084 8201 NEW HAMPSHIRE AVE. 


CRESCENT . 1-533 oF AP. 7-0080 $133.50 MONTH 1 Block North of University Lane 
HILL are c risus on queens Chapel r4,| 4201 MASS. AVE. NW. INCLUDES HEAT. HOT WATER AND GAS TUNLAW p ARK SPACIOUS APTS., ALL DOUBLE EXPOSURES WITH 
ne Cott a Gian MOVE IN AT ONCE |. CROSS VENTILATION. GRADE SCHOOLS AND BUS 
2 BEDRMS., From $84.50 | ping Center on Chillum Air-Co ; ) 
. A nditioned Apartments ON PROJECT. (FURNISHED SAMPLE APTS. FOR 
Sat at ae H. G. SMITHY CO. | 144, COMPLETELY AIR-CONDITIONED | YOUR INSPECTION.) 
is adjoining projec $11 18th st. NW oom apt. available soon Pree laundry facilities, private FIRST FLOOR: Lee. liv.-din. 3850 TUNLAW ROAD NW 
in this desirable bidg. front and reer entrances, aren wi a a ° OPEN 
ai tabard Stipe TE Also Effic. Available Soon | fenced playerounts, bun INDIVIDUALLY CONTROLLED SATURN EEKOAYS AL TOTP 
Attractive and conveniantiy close- All Utitities Are Inc! schools, shopping nearby, et huge AIR CONDITIONING OFFICES: 8201 NEW HAMPSHIRE AVE. AND 
UNIVERSITY 1 BEDROOM, #85, $90 and 999.50. _— Ses tee Gen: 6008 Ves ee ishaciinees Shaie dmc vinas 1402 UNIVERSITY LANE 


acan key st Apt. 105. ' MAY a. 
HILLS Vacant. BY, Sati om ate Fae hina aoe 2 Phone JU. 8-1297 SPACIOUS ROOMS DEN UNUSUALLY LARGE CLOSETS ayagsceytnithirg ty acme Pty 4-3200 


Soiksvn ty PDs. ABIRcENT ry ORIAL Hwy. | GLEN RD. LEFT 
ORGE WASH. MEM ¥ | GEORGIA AVE. PAST SILVER SPRING TO FOREST : NW. sr. 
Vereen bedrooms, separate wae ape H. G. SMITHY CO. |0€ FOREST GLEN To HALE PL. RIGHT 1 BLOCE TO GLEN MANOR. _ 2-Bedroom, 2-Bath Corner Apartment es a 
: foyer, + exposures. 91 all welll. ak 1 me we. 6 donee Equipped with Dishwasher and Garbage Disposal 
From $190 


—- tonic pees | SB Sad Phe asl All Utilities Included Real Value for Your Money 
3424 TULANE DR. | ovp eipnogwe. ptdbameas| Ee eee BRENTWOOD VILLAGE |’ Ample Free Parking 2 BEDROOMS ‘78 50 


_ HA. 232-7799 of NO. 17-4565 8 ’ See Resident Manager EM. 2-6200 
UNIV. CiTY APTS. | frasttceennie. ays 1311 RHODE ISLAND AVE. N.E. aad em Wee h aot pe a 


aai2 UNIV. LANE | coe ra GARDEN APARTMENTS om 10m RW. eT. 2-268 
CHILLUM HEIGHTS 
1 BEDRM., $71.00 , oe AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY LIVE IN COMFORT pes Se 


UTILITIES “INCLUDED THE W r aah 
“HE. 4-7070 conn Fi ; 20 Minds 60: Dypetonnreient (WEST HYATTSVILLE) 
oe Key BR. Qe 3 »N Single Fare Route BEE ay a VY Mile to D. C. Line 
VIRGINIA | ts Eatin bay: het Ee 1-Bedrm. ‘Apts. from’ $65 gehen ered tompmemgeng 
| , , SCHOOL PROBLEMS? 


N GARDEN 
mies te 5 ARLINGTON ene Bg ie well-maintained Newly decorated, cross ventilation; ample closets, laundry, ' Recetas tp he PUBLIC & PAROCHIAL SCHOOLS 


car ik 
A FEW CHOICE TOWERS ease Bt a storage facilities and parquet floors. Play areas, near — ADJOIN THESE — | 
1 & : eee ti APTS. he school, churches, shopping center and theater. BRADDOCK | FE NEWLY DECORATED APARTMENTS 
$73 50 to $28.00) i 2, MINUTES it Ne cH ase ee Er OPEN oer ‘TIL 8 P.M. SUNDAY 10-5 (COMPLETELY AIR aa ncn RENTAL OF OFFICE ON PREMISES 
. . wi 3 
» &* ” Sieg 1520 CHILLUM RD., HYATTSVILLE, MD. 
OE 2-0208 )-REDROOM DUPLEX ArT Phone WA. 7-3948—WA. 7-6745 


Applications for eure air con Sls - ‘ 
Occupancy also Accepted | Su aac CAFRITZ _ DI. 7-9080 BRADLEE TOWERS OPEN DAILY AND WEEKENDS ‘TIL 8 P.M 
ee ETTI aes pmarpowe, roe &€ Ou aue , 


j, Out, Arlington Bivd. Also Furnished Apts. 


DIRECTI 
PP CEN - ' , 
Pan leit oo PATRICK MENRY SPACIOUS ROOMS . . . LARGE CLOSETS, DE LUXE H. G. SMITHY CO. © 
ONE BLOCK a ( a nd Hou se KITCHENS . . . GARBAGE DISPOSALS, EXHAUST FANS | #11 1sth st. aw. ST. 3-3300 
i i a ae ee ae FREEZER-TOP REFRIGERATORS, FREE STORAGE Hs aa 
, 2725 29th ST. N.W. FACILITIES. ADJ. TO SCHOOLS, “CHURCHES AND ANNOUNCING THE OPENING 


TON, JE. 3-0220. IMMED. OCCUP. AT $110 


olin or hw. bE S300 G Uust Off Calvert St. and Cleveland Ave.) yaus EXCLUSIVE SWRaKING POOL 
fais] INSPECTION NEW LUXURY APARTMENTS aerate ee ie 5 je warts 5 vg 


JAckson 5-5500 ‘ aor 
ompletely Air-Conditioned 
Comp Y SPACIOUS, DE LUXE GARDEN TYPE 


ie Saga’ ™™** =! OF LUXE EFFICIENCY 
* Ties. MR aeeoes ylang 9 with INDIVIDUAL ROOM CONTROL FF F S OTMENTS PRICED AT 
Sas alee a newly af } ere = , Washington’s newest exclusive apartment presents the GARD N ONE fot wodly saubiveelgane 


utmost in imaginative design, qving | you the most convenient, COMMUNITY OF APARTMENT HOMES TWO BEDROOMS 


roo 


redecors <4 jate *| Seiman : Bids: comfortable and luxurious of THREE BEDROOMS 
Includes Utilities Except Electricity 


a 
Lae whitch The Govelend House we b ER l-bedroom apt ' pee. oo 
round Shoreham Sher - 3 OCKS Rooms 
Pe E | Br., 59. 50 from Co ve. and its : ni tg" gg td All Utilities Included a individual stor 


vin 


from ‘Connecticut ave. and its wonderful shops by. restaurants, Fast and frequent pub- Cross Ventilation Pireproo 
. lic transportation is available directly in front of the building. Plivacgunds and Tennis Courts Roomy Clessts Protec Of 
wtih turn” ast ea ; 3911 Old Dor Dominion ore DISTINCTIVE FEATURES include: | Sit fe eed Avimal, Washers and Dryer 


6 une — S-bedrm. abl. La 
ms.. -mod aptenna eutemetis * Package, receiving room and valet shop Adajacent to Fort Myers, ts M i ts Eficien Maintenance Service 
Master’ 1 i items with outlets * Pully carpeted corridors cease and Navy Agner. thy min. to the of Stairs in Any Bu with Private Entrances 


mB. | + pully “eat * Air-conditioning-—individually | controlled oe ke EXCLUSIVE 
ts fas ‘isth * Dishwashers in 2- and 3-bedroom apts. : Across gt Bridge. tes. bry or yews yd Equipped 
“DRUG STORE AND COFFEE SHOP IN BUILDING Bid | turn t at se ane to pocmael 4 sposa srt rigerator, a 

. FOR THE CH 


ehidency, from | | 2. Slides end Swings 
1 Bedroom, from . ** ** *ee ee eee * ; ° CONVENIENT TO 
2 Bedrooms, 2 Baths, from Sunday é M ntl 
Only Two Miles From Pen 


Rentals Include All Utilities : ra ag 
Apply Office, 701 No. Wayne St. gre he gece «lay ~ Aalinigeing shal Sty 
Model Apts. Furnished by Mayer & Co. or ~— os dent Manager, Mrs. Dodson, on ar e769 


RENTAL OFFICE ON PREMISES; OPEN DAILY & SUN. 10 ‘TIL 6 P.M. (AD. 4-6141) Arlington, Va, | sain 
Py = ee og 


: pa CHARLES £. SMITH, AGENT 
1725°LANIER PL. NW ge ew 805 15th ST! NW, $7. 3.2646 a ee M. T. BROYHILL & SONS CORP. 
SEE JANITOR | . : “ : Office JA.. 5-6986 : 4610 LEE HIGHWAY JA. 4-1300 

. 11 sth oe “ 3-330 : Continued on Following Pase Centinued ea Feillowing Face 


BEST ne IN TOWN 

BEDROOMS~—$8 1.80 

3 BEDROOMS—$108 
All wtilities poet. Large 5, Stsnctivs 
rooms. we yeround, 
parking. laun a Dpiy office 


corner 10th | 
_ave. £0.; oF 


eae 
call JO. 2 


THE ~ 
CHALFONTE 


fambta ‘a pe Fenn” 


eo we © 
11 decérated. 


We Are Not New But 


(nea 
switchboard. 
rman; 


ear Co-| 
apts | 


N 
'BRAND- NEW APTS. 
750 9TH ST. SE. 
, ne aging oat MO. | 
Inquire ass ve N WwW 
COL., LIKE NEW, $60. | 
Nr Reanine and Central “ave.: liv 
kit.. pt dec; 
ee 


| 


Charming and Dignified| je 


Efficiencies 


1 Bedroom 
Large Rooms. 


Some 
Mr. Reavy 


-~— 


Dini Area 
With Perch 
*. AD 4-8700 


ee 


CONVENIENCE 
& 
COMFORT 


10 nutes te downtown. 

the "Pentaec an eens A : mB. t 
distance to er «i 70 

one ENIEN 


/ a 
the most CONVE 


o 
locations anywhere in the ares. 


t 
; storage and 
facilities are among 
res 


AT $95.00 
$110.00 
' ARLINGTON, 
mart ry No: 3. 
SHANNON: & LUCHS 


724 14th 6t. NW. NA. 68-2345 


—— ~ 


ay 


aft Reet OARDENS 
3 TO “9 TTH ST. NE 


i BEDROOM $57 50-$58.50 


NEWLY DECORATED 
irst and second- floor apartments 
ow 


¥ 
i7th st 
SAUL CO 


[ sh 
der 419 


BF 
025 15th St. } 


NOTHING FINER 


GREENWAY ‘ 


A CAPRITZ DEVELOPMENT 
DE LUXE 
3%-RM. APTS., FR. $65.00 
4%4-RM, APTS., AT $78.00 


ore OPEN MON. THROUGH 
AT. M TOS P.M 
R BY APPOINTMENT 
3538 A ST. SE. LU. 2-5250 


Wheeler Terrace, Inc. 
1217 VALLEY AVE. SE. 
1 BEDROOM. 870 UP 
2 BEDROOM $82 50 UP 
mye many utilities: newly decorated. 
sundacry room. incinerator on each | 


loor full size bedrooms. 
age closets. Apply Apt. 


Rosemary 
Apartments 


Dedicated to Serve You 
1, 2, & 3-BEDRM. APTS 
Furn. Apts. Also Avail 

—Swimming Pools 
—Free Bus Service 
~—Designed for Chilc 


1929 East-West Highway 


Silver Spring, Md 
CALL JU. 8-1170 


WRITE ps an OCHURE 


Pes Clifton 
. y an Bee 


' 
! 
| 


Bt, 
n 


ic OL 


; 
| 


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 

Lere 

ventilation: 

ghurches. 4 , 
Srric - pranspertat on 
L—SAT. 9-1 
OV. 3-0950 


‘LONG BRANCH 
APARTMENTS 


Md. | 


ay 


8721 Piney Branch Rd.. Sil. Sp.. 


Newly Decorated 
Easy-to-Clean Tile Floo 


— —wNr. en rd. 
ne.: 


CERREMONT (“ 


| 


COL ih St. NE. 


ib 


.$75 up “ki 
.. $110 up 


i" with janitor or call] 
Vis. INC. 800 H St 
8-3556, 


N 4 


Key in 
vim. I 
’ -3556. 
1319 Park Road WW 
; 


we = 
be : " 
ne uoind Uilitjes 


‘COLORED. ~ 1927 
| ist tir 3 ome . 
cola heat: $52.50 per 
WM J. DAV 1S. Ine. 
NW. NA. §-3566. 
COLORED. 
ang water: 


COL. N-E. 
‘nished. ‘LU 


, r-' 
mo " 
800 H Bt./ « 
gas. = eee | 


N.W—Free | 
child accepted. 
a Im bath, util 


ASK “AROUND 
LOOK AROUND 
COME AROUND 


AND SEE THESE 


BIG APARTMENTS 

AMPLE CLOSET SPACE 

, BATHS 
BUS AT DOOR 


FROM $61.50 
SURREY HOUSE 


s ; 
ALDON MGMT. CORP. 
oC at tht LU. 2-3652 _ 
| CO cy at near 14th st nw. 
"oy rms mad bath: ideal for 
coup) le i, ¢ L i: near schoo] one 
: district. Call TU. 2-419 
cu Skt 654 50, 
7. Tf 


ms., 


fur- 


incl 


REALTY 


_2 Thomas Circle NW. RE. 7-3534 
COLORED 


| PARKLANDS 


A NEW CAFRITZ DEVELOPMENT 
Alabama Ave. and Stanton Rd. 8.E. 
SINGLE FARE BUS 


"Best Rent Buy in Town” 


LUXURY APTS 
3% RMS.—$68 AND $70 
4% RMS.—$81.75 & $84.50 | 
ALL UTELITIES INCLUDED 
11 + ha ATE PLAYGROUNDS 
2 FY PAS ‘ED PARKING LOTS 
TRSERY SCHO ot 
SHOPPING pam 2884 ND 
SCHOOL RIGHT AT PROJECT 


. 


a* 


RENTAL OFFICE. JO 
Open Mon to Bat 9 AM to 6 PM 


. 
U 


2990 


CQVORRD MODERN 1 BEDROOM | 


all utilities inc! 
enni ne od. se 
EA 


NW i-rm.. 


¥. joc, RA. 

—hapel Sake - e} 

rm... kit. and bath ] 
in 


util 
per mo ; to 
BP 67 


nr. 


bath. back porch. “i > xt a 


THE LEXINGTON 


1033 2ist } COR 


xe ap 
‘equiped | 
co) Seen til bath- 
WIRED POR AIR goxprtrortxe 


Y% AND 2 R 
FROM by 50 
RENT INCLU A: ALS UTILA. 
Rt ro ge 


7-9080 


niter Apt 


_CAFRITZ, Di. 


COLORED 


CLYDE: APTS. 
1124 10TH ST. NW. 


Attractive apt. with new freezer- 
top refric.: avall. immed.: in quiet 
downtown elevator bids. Adults 
only 

: UTILITIES INCLUDED 
Efficiency $ 


~21 
811 15th st. ow. 8 


al. 

red able anytime. LI 3.3825. 
i-2 pieces or entire house- 
ae et NO. F-27135. 


nia 
t. 


- COLMAR MANOR. 
bun 


2} 
Ge ORGE TOW! N. 
De rhtfu! 


GEORGE! -- N 


NO. “ARLINGTON 
'3 Bedrm..and Den—$135| ¥ 


B 
biond-black furn 


ity. Ta. 3-4906 NW.-D. C—$150-$450 


UNITS pa. UNFURNISHED 
— ALEX. AREA A-~~J rms. 


| ALEX. AREA—Nice 
rms 
ALEX.—2 and 3-bedroom houses: 


"AMERICAN U, PARK 


—_——_————_———_—— 
APARTMENTS WANTED 38) 


COLORED—Landiords ent your | 
apts. and houses Call 86-0258. 


(0 tee 
MOVING AND STORAGE rls 


VING—Smail or lee. 
re Hoey reas. rates. + +> 


A MOVE or PICKUP c 


done aA, , time, nit Fee low or 
| fos ee Th ‘7078 


™ §., $30 in 
; free esti- 


mov. & haul | 
. 7.6857 
conomic 


Tom 
lot. 
i rt tels 


- rm 
wt SF after Nee. 28. ; 
Je. — Unexpeetediy 


one the orine-winnine 
zs "ait ee hen wh howses. 
all . Drivate patio, 


tr Sis 
ret 


decor 


ne 


ecpelay Cal 
7-2350). 


couple or 
ardson, 


on ¥ rms. 
full basement: avaiiadle Ber: 
r mo sg 5800 


DL for licht™ 
anytime: also Sun. NO 
CUT-RATE MOVERS — 


24 7. 
} N~— J- room. 
rambler: iargée fenced yard. de. 
tached arage: cony. sehocls and 

trans; $1 LO. 5-42 


— 


| MD. 812 
2 


7 
A 
atle 


sOY ALL T pAnerre-< roo 


oe ns 


cae Fan 


4 ri 
A. 2-1828.. 


perat ne truc 
ng. ae 
careful 


by lorida “ane, nw "NO 
HOUSES FURNISHED 40 


XANDRIA—Attr: 2-bedrm. brk.: 
oose closets, tile bath, full bemt 
aute. heat; nicely furn.:; ige. yard; 
Cony, loc. TE. 6-6839._ 

A 


r 0. 
. coal oy 

EAL 
97 15th St rs 
co. _MONTGOMER 


me.| on 2's acres; I acre fenced 
7-91 on Travillah ‘+ mile north of 


a 
co 
ST 


_ dishwasher. 
elec. ove, 2 & 


~». on l-yen 
on ax Lease. c 
DI. 


ays. of ‘Gaithersburg 


sig 
203 $! 
3-bedrm. brick 


tte, deal 
nef 


PRIVATE 
fices: 


a e028 
14TH St. BTWN. 


ont: lee 
air-cond. and or $1 
Apply 


| Sheraton Building 


rate 
1 


706 oF 


DOCTOR’S SUITE — 


4 
for racticing nysieiae: 
oa o Prone LU 1-3300. 


ram | BUSINESS PROP. SALE 


immediate Ms 
ft tawrers. rede assoc. or 
repr. Air~- tioned. EX. 


14TH & COLUMBIA Po NW 
Attractive ype mM. . reinodel. 


ate and/o 


DESK SPACE. $28 MO 


PRIVATE OFFICES $50 UP 
bi 


sive answering service 

days 5.77 

ROOM im suite of law —y 

mod. bide. in heart of fin 
983. Post- 


1& K 
pote: 


fr rms. an 


204 _ 16th s 


1] 14th ST. NW. 
IR-CONDITIONED 


rn, centrality located. Reason- 
ROOM $65 per mo. 


=o 4 ROOM SUITE $225 per mo. 


Por rental infor: eeeaee. apply Rm. mn. | ck 
6 


“call RE 


apertmens | 

od 

area and 
by 2500 family dwell- 
rms. and bath; d 


48 


cm. 2 , oe 


; -# 


from schools, 
shopping centers 
ali JU. 9-5352 o 
2077. 


basement. $70. churches 


$160 - mo. 


STOR 


ec. 
' express DELICATESSEN for sale. 
ene: 9 ey traffic district. “Call 


ES, RENT 


7 WN. Gakland Ave. Ope 
*} ome for SE.—NEAR 
FAIRFAX VILLAGE 


4144 SOUTHERN AVE. 


$78.50 MO. 


' 
aie A 2-bedrm. home with| 
iv tm modern kitchen 
and "tall bemt. Available Dec. i. 

Aldon sea ~~ a? 


ld Chester rd 
den. maid's rm 
and bath Xo . 
avail. 


bedrm space 


furn.; 


rms. 
and bath 
or). beaut 
$250 
EDW. H. JONES & We INC 
5520 Conn. Ave WO. 6-2300. | 
BETHESDA, NW. CHEVY CHASE | 
RENTAL SPECIALIST 
*. sh 4 y Jease 
s: $17 


M 


large 
din 


‘ELAN PAR 
$210; unfurnished. $190 rms... 
2 baths, ng room, den; restricted | 
neighborh od -3860 wee 
cays through Priday 3-4005 
after d weekends 


liv 0 
ood cond. $60 of bu 


), Open. 
sPkiNas s 8530 Lith ave. ks bes 


a 


ALEXANDRIA-DEL 
Vacant 


man afacturiag = lant. 


B 
Gee me sho 
ities 
9310 Cc 
snORRHAM BOTED Vic.—On bus 
} - 


RAY 2 
store, 30x18. with stora 
in rear: suitable for canal | 

o 
parking f facili- 
AL, BA 


9-0644 & 
hc 


24 front section of atore in- 
w windo ws in Bricht. 
section: $75 including wutil- 
5403 Georgia ave. nw. 


‘ 
s. or office s ace, RA 


-| WH'SE SPACE Wanted” "SOA 


heat HE. 4- 687 9 whavs uy 6. “2562 | 

STRATFORD RD... 7821—Bet 

fio la yep ttet own 

; rms 

nr. ever ything gas heat. serehes 

_bami “1160. 

near N st 

or cov ple: : 
, De 

ec 


sist 

fo Da che elor 
nh iss -din y 
>a ava! ‘apie I 
re Scott 


; 
j 
' 
' 
=| JONES & CO. INC 
Ave wo 6- 
_. dayl h 
$125 
JE. 2-277 


- 


jar se c 
rms... i 
Emma 


’ 


: 


L i Me NN ear. : 


b 

PLANTATION REALTY, 

a MILI——Rent. option te our: 
arm full Demt. rambler: 

| Joi ~ park: Jarge Jot WH. 6- 9334, | 

WALTER REED AREA~Larse det.. 
newly dec.; ree grounds: 

vacant: $1 50: inspect | today. DIXIE 

Lit 737 


HEATON. KRENSINGT 
nice selection of 2 and 


ne , 
on “ta | 
allied garden. 


|\CAFET 


POMPONIO ON ap_oat 
2222 Wilson Blvd. JA. 7-6660 

= 7— | 
i a convenient to 


ST. 
ih fursia sza.| ‘a Bprine’ 
lly urn! 


‘le cash. 
is 

Pa. A 
3 ENC 


pairs 


# OLER & co. 
NW... 
Aw 


7133—Close 4 or 
4-bedro 


3 203-—6-r: 90m pas bath 
i.-W : 5 nonth 


Rad.. 
price 
Pieid 1 LO 
> BEDROOM brick 
neighborhood i 
locat ed Rogers 
| & rzway: conv ' . n 
District; $95 AP. 7 -90 10, holi- 
days and ‘phone after 5:30 on week-' 


“CHOICE LOCATIONS 


FALLS CHURCH AREA 


895-410 Meridian lane: 2-bedrm. 
ambier: newly decorated: radiant’ 
at: storage attic: sodd lot. 


135—Poplar Heights. 


rambler paper 
poling 


é 


ae ash 


EAMED CEILING. fp 
ruo 
bedrm. rambier. REAL ab new, 3: 
to right people. . OL. 2-5331 


*. af oiees a 


Pavailable. 
hs; 


of re +t 3 ay 

bat 
Be aa or ain 
grounds. 2-car caraces. 
$65 


$42.500- the chotee 


N Fe 


CLEVEL AND PARE 
Detached ston 
rooms 
bedrooms 
block off 
ENNEDY 


edroom 
basemer 


ELIJAH G. ARNOLD 
(COL. USA RET.) BROKER 
M 3.4335 JE. 2-715 


e disposal, dishwasher and| 
en asx washer: iarge picture win-/ 
dow: wooded lot: storage attic; 15 
minutes to Pentagon 


loo r: 
2d det ached garace. 
Conn ave 

Sala STs. NwW.—3 


ow brick, full 2-bed- 


home, | 
a 


drive: 
brick 
dinine room equipped 
full basemen large ievei 


a hetl +! 100—6990 Petrtax 

1 sem ched 
Se; Dar ate 
| + nen. 
wot 


be garage 


beautiful | 
new | 


' othe Pines, 


5 
ai division. near Annandaie: 


bata. of] ht.:! 
5O. §- 42 e 
2-bedrm 

$95 “sO wo 


ae wn Stairway 
Crspeoes, dishwasher. 
n refrigerator: spacious 


laconee Realty, 


_Needs repairs. 
& ciesets: 


to schools and Wi 
OV. 35-4139 ee 
3-bedroom houses: 
— opping 
shady fenced 
n 
' fireplace, 
apaecapes 
NON 
—<y NA. 


h wood-burnin 
garage plus attractively 
focus, : SHA 

HS, 724 14th sb. 


2 sttec TION of 3-bedroom | 
homes in P. G. Co. Pick up key = Noy 

581 3 Landover rd. to 

515. bedrooms, 


$9 . 
9022 Taylor st.. 3 bed-} * 


behaved pets. 2 bedrms.. 
full Demt.. 
6 


5 25 mins, 

J mm, 5 ps. : “2 end ‘ 
x. pore 

. lawn with trees, $115. office, right 


- 
Aito 9 


full 


’ 
St., 


on 
basement, 
Ardmore, 
rooms. 


a 
ms full bemt.: cony. pe schools, | 


buses & STORRS au 


4061 Minn 
mode l- bedroom os ; 
. Ime : See res ener. 

phone Tracy Co. HU. 3-6661. 
COLORED—2 Je K st. N.W. Nice 3- 
kit. and bath apt. 2nd fleor 
$6* 50 oer =, Ra redeco- 
x. G 
W. ST 


front 
Key in 

Smit hy Ce., bil iy st. N 

-3300. 


TOP VALUE 
2 Bdrms. . —$89. 50) 


INCL. ALL U 


SEPARATE ENTRANCE | 


ery decorated modern apts: | 


areTeune facilit 


bes throw h development 
nauire ebout our furnished apart- 


2733 $. WALTER REED DR. | 
ARLINGTON JA. 2-5003 


WEEE DAYS 9-8 SUNDAY i1-5 
2801 15TH ST. NW. _ 
EPRIGIENCY 971-50 


Apply res. mer. 
ENTENT LOCATION 


1868 
COLUMBIA RD. N.W. 


Completely Air-Conditioned 
(Controls in Apartments) 


LARGE EFFICIENCIES FROM 890 
(SPACIOUS DRESSING ROOMS) 


L-Bedroom Apts., from $115 
SOUNDPROOP. FIREPROOF 

full equipped home- 
a hitehens. dining 8 Breas, 
pt * i (sundry, = 
epee: lee elevators: 
< 


telf-serv 

rvice 

MSIDENT MANAGER 
DE 2-8767, 


‘WILTSHIRE CRESCENT 
3801 CONN. AVE. 


AIR caer pa gg nga 


rt- 

‘a 1, 13x20: Y asensine 

* 88 closet and bath. 
9.50 


i 
room, 


laun- 


CAN cURsS ISHED 
= wfitiies ine} — to 
Pay hog Call mer. 


Tes en t 


SOUTHERN 
Brae Ae 


exposures: cross vent 
ree i gn ty kitch- 


& storage 
Mies in Me u 
on mises 


ait 
COL —. bedrms 


‘CEDAR GARDENS 


. kit,. bath, 
$75. 1115 | 
5D 568 


iv 
Clean 


nw Ns. bide 
DUPLEX— ~NE. 


wase gg miee : age 
0 and : 

| Stan” y™ “‘tantier, ois H 
DREYFUSS BROS 

1019 15th St. NW N 


COLORED 
FOR IMMED. OCCUPANCY 
1-2-3 BEORM. APTS & FLATS 
NE.-NW.-SE.-SOUTH 


1 ROOM FROM $57.50 
2 aD ROOMS PROM $65 
3 BEDROOMS FROM 
All in Excellent Condition 
Cali Mr. Knight. RE 7-66 
Evenings. FE. 3-3899 
Colonia! vestment Co. 
“60 Hilside To 


. tied bath and shower. Newly | 


heat 
Sih st 


kitchen 


an 

* 4100 Hannan. 732 17th | 
w04 Shepherd at 

 kit., vestibule. bath. heat. ~~ 

Murphy bed. $68.50. RA 

6-1516. ao 

Mh st hw. 

. & rms. 


en = e #57 in 
e 
Tee a 


nw. HA. 


} 
equip. . on 
water furn., 

. ha or can 
OO HH at. 


For Families Who Care 


This refined garden commu 
borderine historic Beurias Eetete | 


sracious living in a triendly ri 
mosphere. 


You'll be pleased with the attrac- 
tive Soor pian, 

ac 
dows, 
and plenty of closet s t 
forget master antenns, private 
parking, complete 
storage facilities and yeround 


1 Bedrm., From $72.50 
Saale HEAT & HOT WATER 
From re vy Yard Gite poe #d, to 1488 


t. t Digeks ie r 
at, and aD — a te 


"SHANNON & LUCHS. 
724 14t 
arene Apartments 


] Bedroom, | $71 
2 Bedrooms, $81 


7 


ANDREWS ' vic.— 
| ANDREWS " AREA—imm med late 
; ro 


mt §-6440. _ 
| ANACOSTIA—1533 You st. 


"ANNANDALE. FAIRFAX AREA—i3 COLORED—River Tez 
) - es 


se —3/ ARL., 
A 


=| 093 
K. ARL war ON, N.—New 
and hot pu 


aunt 3-bedrm 
brick 2 story: atr- conditioned tan: 
n 


ige. yard. i ct + een- 

‘| Or rambler, ofereee. modern 
r_ schoc & month 

RTHWES REA 7 


pores Park. 5201 Kenesaw st.. + 
$9 
: » Bark, 8201 Greenleaf rd., 
Rogers tel shi, BA —, ‘SF 
ms 


bed , iu ++ 
DOUG M, SMILEY INC. 
UN 4-8260 


RaAERENT OR SALE 


SLEEPY HOLLOW—De luxe 3-bed- 
om rambier. Many refinements} 
or gracious living; oa 


3-bedrm. homes. ] mo.! eer: 
grounds. individual besement. West-| 

nehouse washer. dryer. refre¢.. sere 
bage disposal and sarden. Sou 
pr walls. Bus. shopping. schools | 
eee by P min. to Pentagon, Open 
9 ally. including Sundays. 


& Kennedy 8t. 
6-6912 d 

2-bdrm. (2 

De; Geacend st. J 


Mt. Vernon Ave 


nfin | 
~ 747i 
06 . 


on langsca 
Want 
—- b 
cupancy, 
nice basement improved as piay- 
se fenced ict, Beas waneD. and 


ppi Under 
ELIJAH G. ARNOLD 


_ USA. Ret.) Realtor 
JE 


2-4 TSS | 


face, 334 36th 
$65 month 


- room nouse 
inquire 


bedrms 75 nv 
LU 4-3911 JO 3. 3853. at 


rooms, large living| St. NE. wt house, | oes As 
fireplace. sicture window an 
tare sul oo for horses. Call CR. 
O322 « 9-8469 


KI. 
ANNANDALE” 
-bedrm. rambler with basement. 
kipehen $130 
M, T, aon fp bovagg 7 SONS 
Le 


46 eo 4h 
, PA! atin Tos PalKPa 
Desirable Ae 2-bedrm. houses. 
up: 3 ond. 4- oe he ouses, 
133 up K-US! REALTY CO. N 
JA Bl 483, JA. 7-2659 
m.” brick raziblae| 116 YOU ST. NE. 


i*« 
N 
avail near Nottingham Schl, Wans.,) oo.2¢ brick home: 6 rms. bemt.. 
s PO | oil heat 
brick. full} 


2-bedr 
; user neighborhood: pen | 
; mr. schools an est- 
child accepted. KE 725 HARVARD ST. NW. 

| 6 rms.. bemt.. pat-water heat. gas, 

ca. N.—253T WN. Granada. Corner Sew- house conditi 

t. 3-bedrm. rambler, maree attic. 

$125 a mo 3 


4 Tevet 
| reas. Tent. 
a 


Rik saad 
—— iT Newton pl. nw. 4 rm 
and bath Arcola heat: 
mo. plus utilis 7 WM 
w 


e. Wil 
$350 mo. with option: to buy 
{le UN 


spe N 


. 


= basement 


+: badraor 
2'2 bee ‘ton . 


won = ap. st: 
, an. rm. den, ; §-rm bric 5 bedrms., 2% 


Pull hg | baths. fall bsmt.: oll b.-w —— 
+4 on ro ora. pv ; 
rch. Excel. | white «3 you be 


am ur Schog! 
a: ek, Asie. | 7 Jie Re —“VACAN 


PAST & T NW. 


rm. moders kitchen 
EMIDET. BR 
nd 


aid aiid storage; near 
Rt 
Near | orl NATL R ALTY 


tosh. | & Thomas C nM 
cinto “COLORED—RIV EE 
~P Mod. 10-year-old Saeohat 
~ ar . rent. iInouire 


nN. W. 


97: ” 
—_ . 


ily machine 
reeze, fenced yard. 
and transportat; 


i Meiniosh & 
00 


Ra - 


jedras.; | 
baths Mls 
ty 5140 cor a i. st 
ath. h.- heat o inspect. call 

ys any Security & Trust Co. ST. 


LORED—VACANT — 
1322 6th ST. NW. 


and bath. « om hot-water Suen st 
Bray Paes, BABI NK) 
pabanband TO RENT aa 


we a 
ome.” sul ca e :: 


"servant's 4 “airs. * 
oc res 
yrs.: ine 


Chase. 


8 rooms and 


Find some yu. 

aor . Cc 
AL SPECIALISTS 

4 bedrooms, 


$13.9 


3 
Senveaent 
621 


‘1? Sethe, & Kitehona. res. tm Gas 


ayes 
or 2 yrs. 


RESetil © 
Naval 


fete 
a . 


New 


oe cer 
furn, 4¢- e & 


r evy 


piace? “we "have, lots lots 


e 
in 
Post Ll" ine 
Redio Bide. Arl. Va. JA. ‘7-8108. 


o 


ae | 


TO LEA 
of space for light manufactur- 


Baltimore 19, 
00. 


balance $250 m 
Ho 


Ba! . 
FROZEN Coetine tier és 
Ar) 


On SA 


ventory an 
handle 


hee" —e qu lok cals 


| i original investment back 
year. 
Washington Merchants 


I have a well-located grocery store 


ASSOCIATES, 


‘party. 
= 

1 wit h 2 Se 

hi shway 


Aderholdt Realty Co. 
<3 FOYE novelties 


me, 

. Car necessary. 
Box 979. 
COLORE 
noyr Georgia ave 


| AOMEY TO MOAN 
. | REFINAN 


ba pane ff runds ava _ 
or “ red an 
the —~o. of 4 dont on 


x 
ry~ 
y KENT BRIARCLIFF — 


Jefferson wortease 


“specialist, ist. guick,. 
Aas ey Hennes 6 
i BAKER & 


¥ y 
tN, 


TRUST 

| WHE BOY Om SELL 2a Trust cles. | 
Bg al | MR. JAMES—DI. 7- 
"Sale INVEST. PROPERTY 3 


LE M.  BERNS IN 


00% rented 3 ¢ tenants 
—aeas * overe niv. and 
Free income. Sie 000. a 


URGENT 


SE 3000 te 5000 


Ss 
> 


Md. ATWATER 


a 
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES 55 


ae near i4th 
ing $4 


T| 
| 


; 
’ ae 
CHEVY CHASE-—#17 


4601 YUMA ST. NW. 


OPEN 10-DARK 
peoutial cor. lot, Drie 


n , 
aaaainaee WoopDs—+1417.950, - > 
proved: brick Colonia; , 
with firepl. 

din. fm.: bedr 


ms 
porch ae: ull bemt 


LS He ae Nie 
inst. Ob. 6- 


BARNABY wooDs——In perfec sen. 

dition throughout; this. well heal t 

ae is at for immediat 
Dancy” 


e 

cu 2 sually 
hoor bedrms a bath a Beara 
t. bath) on a ihe level. 
3d floor. All-electric kit... 
rm. iit-im garage. A One 


ALLEN SHERWIN. INC 
EM. 3-9450 WO. 6-6081 
BAS Seek Woods BARGAIN— 
t. well- ——. 2 pa ye 
Somes large liv ‘d 
modern kit. with table space. sates 
a- 


y 


3 
32-2326; eve- 


A 
COLORED 
WATCH FOR 
SENSATIONAL 
Home Buying 


8 eR 


COLORED 
Facing Park in D. C. 
11 Anacostia Ave. NE. 


NEW 6-RM. SEMIDETACHED 
Sree hew dese or mms 


Lares 


L 
Vo BLK. OFF UPPER 16TH ST. 


Open 145 Sun. 1448 
AN ST. N o-story brick 
oune, Center hall, Ist fir.: 


eat, very large 
sc 


COLORED—VETERAN 
GI APPROVED 
4209 3D ST, NW. 
ONLY $300 DN. 


& ol hot 
tile | bath, Tat ~ er ean 
pore hes mmed 


Ret Ra 


all jn AND Matty SRA 2.2400 
.| COL.—-495 down. 684.50 mo.: = om. 
det. bungalow: Hew eas fu 

rord; ve vacant; Dean wood ne. DIxt® 


COLORED VACANT" 


ed 
950. Mr. Rozansky. 


jot 6-4203 
LEO M. BERNSTEIN CO. 
CoO. 5-3533 . 
SEMIDETACHED BRK- 
ONLY $10,450 
$500 


Paraday pl. ne.—4 dik Be. 
1 —— 
ront porch 


Savard, eae saab? 
us gy 
pI _STEUART BROS PY E scos 
Ne aE iY OWNER 


No agents, 805 Chesapeake st 
l-year-~-old 2 apts... 2 2) 


Cah 


> aTTE 
Oney Mes a. 


74 
oy a 


se evenings 


fee ae 


an itis 


Roc 


% Ratt . 
| alty Rieees, Inc.. Realtors, 


—— ae eee , Cotacped 4 
bedrooms. 1 on Ist 2 ba aths. 


T. AD 


aa CHASE 
PEN SUNDAY, 
8 RMS.. 24 BATHS 


GI hoeT 
rm ith firepl.. 


iv 3) 
. built- in garsee: oil h.-wh 
at 


arsce—2 small 
2-287% 


NW 

AD AVE. 

ROGER Mt TUBBS with 
REAL 

no’? -6020 ves. AP. 7-4120. 


77 er tee 
| brick semidet. den 


rab _STEDMA: N! Ol. 4- siaad 


ga 
i oneil 

_Brokers. inc... 
CHEVY CHASE 


ealters. 


Dd. Cc White pi teket | 

inciosed center-hall brick | 

oy > bath on ist 

. bath upstairs: 
garace. 


rec. | 
gas 
' 


N & SUBURBAN EM. 2-9400 | 
Chew Chase Rambler 


’ 
’ 


built for owner 3 years ago: fc 
sale because of trans fer; 3 bed- 
rooms. 1% da lge. screened 
rch, garace, outside entrance 
kitchen with 


this outstandin offe. 
-5 


8000 CONGRESS HGTS.—By o owner. 


Uander 


y 
lene! Tustve), 
ve. NW. NA. 8-97 _ 


brick Cape Cod. arms.. i 
rm. With fireplace. kit. with break- 
fast noc. ath full Dbemt.; 


HILLAS—Ranche nti 
eed of cash Wil * ener! ice 2 
of chinc iilias for immediate 


ce, or vp 
» 


Glebe 
No remt ‘til) next yea 
$47 50. $2000 anh JA 
tail paint and 

store in ichmond. 
business bs, 

d tixtures. $15,000 will 
Write to Shox _ The 
n 


equipped 
air-condition- 


SOMING HOUSE 


pe; peert- 


DELICATESSEN 
WIth 


z 


DL. 77-8325 


: e3 trade for 
~2183. 


: W 
RooMING HOUSE. colored—Income 
250 d 


Pair- 


| remodeled oe 


2 on oeerated. sell. | 
nettin $10,000 | 

. S@lling price 

0.000 down a 

n 
LA. §-3197 


Representative for 


ALE 
INC. 


implement manufac- 
franchise opening in 
‘Bout hern Maryland ter./ 
opportunity for 

Write Box M-2 | 


~ 7 
Gar. aril and dane 
lorated on 
preptace on 
$29.500 


as 


O_71-8915 aidneiail 
~ jewelry / 

; ent: “main 

in general mer. 


. must sell on account of 
DU. 7-151 


HERSHEY 


timeigal 


TOP 


s I 
man 
asis. 

attractive 
ua $1.930 cash | 
or spare-time set-up Pull) 
Financial assistance avail- 
Write fully. | 
Post- 
D—Beauty Shoo. Uoshur 
Pully eaquip- 
2 dry booths: 
e 


_ wet and 


S8A 
your ist and 2d trusts: 
. ew mo, wir 


uce 
Call 


a 
tally desir 
an Corp 


avaliadic. 

courteous serv- 
Kay TE. 6-7344. 
NS. INC 


aha * .~ 


st not 


165 


Y M 


terrific investment 


or Ho asee 


soma Noes 
as 


18-Unit Apt. Bldg. 


STH & BROS. CO. 
Bres.. Ol, 32-6456 


: 


enced yard. one 534 S86 rs 
Newcomb. ss. se. J ~1068. 
DUMBARTON 


brick in this conv 
desirable area 
Exton, 80. &-71469 


Aa tp AREA 
setting 


i- ,t 
BOLH EXCLUSIVE WITH 
SIMMONS PROPERTIES 
__ 1729 218T ST. N.W. DE. 2-0730 _ 
ELY FPL. SE., 3236—Detached cor- 
ner masonry” bungalow with 2-b 


rooms, ent, spare Oniy 
10.000 on ter : suiies. 


FOGGY BOTTOM 


If you want # house in this in- 

teresting and increasingly valuabdie 

area. you will be lucky to get tas 
ed liv. rm mod. -kit., 
2 bi 

oniv 419 


bedrms. and bath: 
or information call 

rs, Richardson RE 
weekends, RE. 7 


77-6585; eves., 
7-23 


Woodward & Norris 
REALTORS 723 20TH ST. NW 
GEORGETOWN. BY OWNER 


Charming émal cofner brick house: 
; 4.550. Ope 24; 


| 


GEORGETOWN —Exceplional, values | 
well located ts.; omplete 

abe ready. Best financing and easy 
2) ©, eves. 


AD 4-es 
GEORGETOWN—A beautiful cus- 
tom-bullt 3-yr.-oid pome in all the 
true traditions of eorgetown. 
Some of the features include Ran- 
dom with floors, deep 
reese, -ton air-conditioner. 
bullt-in bar with retrigerator. ist 
jevei dining phe and 7 ae 
living room 
2 rooms a= bath 
the most discriminating 
EALTY me ng. Ae 
OL. 4 4-5887, 
COR ETOWN 
like old authentic houses 
| fat front 
athe. with a/ 
easy to buy with 
nancin 


1's 


excellent 
If you prefer a modern house you 
can choose one now being bu! 
select your own color schem 

: 


677 Wis. Ave D 
HILLCREST SECT 


BE. 22-1137 
ION 

OPEN SUNDAY. 2-—-DARK 
3628 CAMDEN ST. SE. 
Lovely 6-room. 2-bath brick ram- 
bier. oniy 1 year old. Features —*s 


Branch Ave. 
to pencen Su. left on Cam- 
den to hous 


seg E. DAVIS CO. 
NW 
ie 
ST. 4—$ 39 
$119 “adnthis: full bamt. and attic, 
5 rooms. kitchen, pantry, ol) —_* 


6008 KENNEDY DRIVE 
$25,000 IST TRUST 


Completely mdi Tm brary. 
¥. rm in. Tm rary 
full | bain, dice 


stor- 
sn ding Own level Le 


n r 
"i, ee © reasonable 


| Home Buying Plan) 2 


RE. 


. FULL BSMT.—OIL HWH 


COLORED. 


1320 A ST. SE. 


pisenens. rec. room, gas heat. JO 
| WIDE + ay A. Kien -- | Scar Bas 


r JO mi) | 
6-room home, near Bolling Pield: 
schools, churches and stores near- 
t the door. Immediate 
$1000 cash. balance 8 at! 
month Phone LO. | 
nt 


COL 
BY OWNER 
ock of mi iges ol aw ~Taetee | ow new Py erip 


Ene |ish | FRED 
M-|1012 14th Ww 
JR | Attar 2 30°R 


COLORED_—VACANT 
1366 OTIS PL. NW. 


BSemidet. brick. 4 bed 
yd.. tront entr to bemt.. L. phewinen’ 
hew cond.. 
FRED EHRLICH 
1012 peees . 93-0450 
Afte x" “6 Pu. Dv, “Tate 
‘COLORED 5 


Watch For 


New 


Sensational 
HOME BUYING PLAN 


toes d! 
ooma. 


m. 
M BRITT room 
score wt, LA th and | 
TuckerTman 7ymed 
kitchen. poreles. auto. ton “| 
ood floors, 1 baths. 


3 bed me , 
tlle bamt wher et | 


warag +4 
sity * essa Realty, LL 7-6212, 


TA APTS.-ANACOSTIA om 


2-story brick. D. entr., 2 kits. | 
2. ean _ A rm., $12,950. 


CEO M ~ BERNSTEIN CO. 
_CO. 5-3539 


6-roo 
_— front and rear porches 
wn 6- 


“COL.—ATTENTION 
116 YOU ST. NE. 
ONLY $195 DN. 


This beautiful 20-ft. Cotental brick 
6 lar 2 in 

? kitchens. 

yard. 


- porches 
large frent porch and 


@ 
List YO 
Ww 


> HOME WIN Ge 122 Kentucky Ave SE. 
aA. Nm MILLER DEV. CO. ONLY $195 DN. 


v 
NEAR —iTUly i 6 large rms.. tile bath. hot-water 
maculate brick and stone detached heat. eas new-house condition 
home; 3 mueveres din liberal terms 
rm. 2% baths. 


. aon. rec, 
race; middie 20's. Call > & 
Gerber 


“@GLORED__VACANT | © 


6215 Piney Branch Rd. NW 
BUNGALOW 


BRICK—6 rms.. dish washer. 
iy HWH. full base modern | 
ath. top location. w.. ‘hew house | 
cond FRED see is to 


EHRLICH 


8 Ww ST. 3-0450 

ee _ P a DU et tt 

COLORED—POSSESSION 

919 KENNEDY ST. NW. 

COMMERCIAL 

Lovely. bri ck homme. & lige 
> kite = ane 2 baths. 
In excelien 

down payme nt 


7 


one. ot 3-8440 

am | 2 2 

~ COLGRED BUY OR TRADE | 
1209 & ST. NE 


Tos can become pam 
of this _ lovely. 
5 extra-lge gas n® 
finished attic, tay front and 
; priced low and quick 
A LI -0640: evenings 


CALL 


ORT 
INVESTMENT “CO 


———————— 
— WANTED te BUY 65 
H BUY 

Bu. sell on pre 
SOUJHEAST REALTY 
ALL CASH for Dc —— so 
at. apean LL. 3-0640; eves RA. 


; “IMMEDIATE ACTION — 


All cash at once. H. M Greenfield 
| — _Ti : TA 71788 


or 
| 


| 
' 


3 


LORED-VA 
(1)—$295 Dn. $99 50 Mo 


8T SE 
6-RM brick bath; 
porches ; ol AL-wW. A. 
4) avs Down 


lst ST 
ATTRACTIVE &- rm 
rms .. bath; full bem 


4 =«16t) 
Colonial 
bsmt 


627 ; 7 


Spot + Cash for Your Home 


vet. | CASH FOR YOUR HOME 


BONAN & FOGARTY. LO. 5-5052 
\HAVE client who wants 4 ; bedrme, 
and 2 baths. Must be in excellent 


neighborhood lington 
$30. 000; 


20,000 to 
with HOWARD 
A. 77-4140. 
Top Cash Tor D.C. Houses! 
SF Greet, trem Ovng. and Pay 
Ali , bac 1. Tn 
Oo Ft ASE good & 
Woodbr pee or B exlan ; 
tial cas 


DIREC 


Highest 
Cc. of 


“Call prick 


ar 
Small 
; of] 


ton 
MURRAY LEVINE, AD. 4-3737 | 
~COLORED—OPEN 1-5 


1343 MOUTAGTE ST. NW | 6RM 
Detac —) stone. ms. 2 dbaths.: bemt.; 


r 
1 d: garage 
- ‘READMOR a ve Tt 
2-616 . ), 4-787. 
COLORED 
Watch ey 


NEW 


Sensational 


(3)—$495 Down 
33 ADAMS &T. N.W. 
brick; ree. rm.; 1%, baths; 
garage; h.-W 6. 


(4)—-$495 Down 
sT. NE. 
ATTRACTIVE 3 mod. eee 1% 
tion = rimn.; 


baths he 
Wall- to- wall carpetine: mirror; con- 


crete porch; redecorated. 


TY 


cash for your property. 


(5)—$495 Dn.—$99.50 Mo. 
Pringe Georges 4d. 
r. 


NW 
pl 2 en-| 
hs, full bem ee appraisal Day or hight 

—_—ee ORAS 

RA. 3-571) | “CASH 

TA. 9-7760: . | HOMES pe TRUST WN 

. 7 
MA We :. 


~—“GCOLORED—VACANT 
2i6 6 GALLATIN gt, NW. 


NAME ‘YOUR. TERMS 

nS OLORED—VAC ULTRA-MODERN BRICK 
ONLY $149 DOWN - CRETE PRORT. PORC 
Beaut. acme. home, newly redec 


SBR Faia 
$750 DN. 


AVE.— °Y ws PRT 
on i aut ave. aw “his | 


lovely eo ac with concrete | 
r la rear | 
orches.. “fall or at. | 
lovely yards and beautifully deco- 
rated. Property vacant & 

= is all you need to move in 


TCP NATL REALTY 
7-353). Anytime. UN. 4-3422 


GORGEOUS R 
= 0880 W, vate 


6749 


mt.; vic Ft. 
LEVEL—A plann com - 

munity of Early American homes: 
500 PHA. GI or conventional 
20 mi. D. C.. 5 mi. 

o] is on 214: adj 

trans and 

recreation at Ber 
ton. Woodland aad other peach 
on the Chesapeake Bay and 6o 


6-RM. 79 L BSMT1 
Hurry. hurry = this one: large 
' ht.: spotiess — 


payments 


CO. 5-4056 


RED 98 DO’ HOME AREA 


$495 


Cotentat row BO 6 poome. full 

bamt.. auto. heat; redec.; Asti § 

cond. ; ; nice yard; i wr. “iors 
DORFMAN & C 


CO. 5-4056 “TIL 9 PM. 
~ COLORED 
XMAS GIFT 


OPEN 3-6 
at K ST. N 

3 large bedrms.. 
Fin entrance, chestnut 

- h.. full basement. 
Immediate possession. 
th. Treat your- 
ee Bock, 


COLOR 
COLORED 
Summerset pt nw, 2-bedrm. brick | 
ood floors, full bemt 
rig _—_ ~My 
ao 
gs ig: ci splendid 
brick home in excellent 


| 
crete gutters and driveways: 
quadty-yais homes in is 

able loc. are worth yo 


epeetion, Sally and ore. infor ne 


Anne Arundet 


ANNE ARUNDE 2 
baths; 4 acres: Geolins aot barn. 
oute 


hen house, tractor, boat an 
ard or included. 

best offer. . Hafford, Church- 

ton. Md. call West River j47) 
Mon Count 

ARGYLE CLUB ES | ATES 


eUDHASTICALLY. RED ice 


micet. 
SCeati on. 
2 bath 


Incraham st. nw. 3 bedrms.. 


full bemt.. fine condition. Por de- 
tails and to inspect these proper- 
tee phone Lane Cricher, OL. 


3706 or 
co 


Rew bri 
ception 
trim. a6 
down 
Balance 
self to this 
2-5213 1. 


eclelinmmy 


ETACHED—-WOODRIDG 


COLON tAL't INVEST 
{fer 
= 

Down 


qITH ST 
OPEN BAT. AND BUN. 12-6 
8-ROOM BRICK 
5 PRIVATE BEDRMS. 
2% BATHS 


por 
Nr. ach 
2 oarn.S 


fete deg 


at -& q., 
Ridney te corner. JU. 


BETHESDA RAMBLER 


putre-teeee daylight. esphalt-tiled 
this big bare of « 


HUGE DET. GARAGE 


Bit Is ROSSOW. REALTOR 
3-44 TA. 59-6749. _ 


a am 2S + 


COLORED—$195 DOWN 
N-O! 


for inspection, Contem- 
porary oT ® with stone and red- 
uxe ~~ in map 


pore: i, in 
the builder wants te close out 
roject and have priced this 
ouse at $22.750:; at ieast 
under the market. 

Chevy Chase Realty Co. 
8333 Conn. Ave... 9-6 


BETHESDA 


Just bevend Kenwood and deade« 
end street. close to grade school 
Attractive 7-yr.-old brick Colonia 

d den, an 


H 

last 
rm sm re 

Es ee ik pean Fireplace. 

ols ee 

mCOLC CORED | 

EXCEPTIONAL VALUE 


Beautiful area Pia Totten Park 


nt. Lincoln Park. 1° 
e 1 to 5.| 701 42nd 


un 
rick with inci 
uch desired and 


reat 
fenc 


room, and delightful level 
rear yard wi lots d 
rees. Owner will consider Ol cone 
tract. To imapect please call MR. 
DeMELMAN. 

JAMES L. DIXON & CO. 


-7200 (Exclusive) 


.. 62 lison 
from builder. New. an 


5 RMS.—FULL BSA BSMT. 
Bu » "dires jOniy. 8 weg “980, for ——-. 


exceptionally 
brick hom ining i 
modern tile bath 


, tun | 


tless Colonial brick, 6-rms 
peat. roll ‘hw root 


t. with extra kitchen. 
nice yd... MAN Teas, terme 
DOREM N & co. 


CO. 5.4056 ‘TIL 9 P.M, 


INC. 


rth 
bath home, needing «& 
eves. ©. 6-4845 Jd. 


bt ae PARK 
Special ewraein 


_— = Ry 
mee [= iecatfon sion. 


schools 


po 
ed garace. churches, ~: 


very convenient, 


ibson. LO. 7- 
Le HANNAN. 733 i7th 
nw. 


SPRING VALLEY 


5120 ROCKWOOD 
PARKWAY 


OPEN 


TODAY, 1 to Dark 


ment wi ile floor and | > 
two-car two-door garage. 


=» left ton sth te. to 0. Glenbros ~ ord 


rkway, a ae on Rocks 
S70 Mr ang Swope ont an a ae 


W.C. & A. N. MILLER 


vin a 


modern 
enclosed rc ner must - 
immediately Gall after 4, LU. 
9626 242 33rd NE. 
COLORED——-HURRY UP ! ! 
$250 DOWN 


1ST COMMERCIAL 
jy in oe con tetas 


H 
rms.. 4 rite hens. ve bus Butt. 
| able to or eet and have usiness. 


COLORED 
BRICK RAMBLER 


Lovely landsca S. with a beau- 
tiful 2-year-o! mbler with many 
extras, includine “fireplace modern 


kitchen. 2 “full 
pandible eitie ull oo 
terms Mr 


price and easy 
x Li. 7 8753. ieman Cc. Delle 


In 


in 
tion of Bethe 
Livin room, separate Gning 
re 


wn 


HIw v NT 
rick home: front and rear 
porches, 6 yooms, ths. 
reatio 
rge 
ated: 


FE go 2000 im price 


and has 6 roo baths 
$16, 256--Actual ‘priee $16,950, but 


te GI this beautiful rare: 
ares brick residence will sell to- 
.¥ 
$20. 


nm bdric 
bulit for two a mally use. 
i) aoe and, Ls each 


floor. © 
AY LEVINE AD. 4.3737 
BD—WAKE UP” 


or 
‘ 


room, 
fenced rar $0545, ME 4. 
COLORED 
2nd and Ingraham 
OPEN SAT. AND SUN. 
2 “TIL 5:30 
ay 4 aD st. WwW, 


MURRA 
OLORE! 
GET A START IN LIFE 


new 
Fe YOUR HOME TODAY ap. split teat 


“usto u :, 
7° 2 acres of ‘wooded tant 
e commun r 
Dathe large kitchen oon play 


fabu! 
159 $00 , 


Tth & Tuckerman St. 


nd 
Baty tiona! Big at 
© : I REALTY Co., 
erage: has awnings al " 

p 8 1. one oF of =e poe burs in the 


NVEST. CO. "LU. 3- 5307 


—- — 


wher must it! 1} ¢ 
ave. re j 


set z 
~COLOREDS-SPLIT LEVEL 
RAMBLERS 


ONLY 2 LEFT 
$20,500—$2,000 down 
Open Sat., 10- 5—Sun., 2-5 (Daily ‘til 5) 
46th St. & Reed Terrace S.E. 


: out into Southara s. past Central ave., 


es Ao on South- 
to Reed Terrace. right 1. house. 

i- 
push wll tantly, mblers ing ea ae ve 
iottatn jase wh ith 

n: ey, Be fie autif 


Beau Say ep es 
oping scenter and schools 


LU. 2-1185 


7 w twentys. 
secont Os contract. 


rhoDpIne club = 


powder rm + 
bath : rj 


DIR 
con continulpe von 


oe ree a 


eve = 


aie *s. 
away mous 


are a 


BETHESDA 


An unusual attrac. brick rambler: 
on « large landec Te: wae 
fhigue floor 


ture right to 


©. 6-2300 till 


PM modern hen. dfn. 
dward 4. Jones & Co., | my a sae bee . 
nr . oa a tna Oe 

ENSINGT 

=? BEDR 


TOWN LIMITS 
M RAMBLER 
$13,500 
seoally situated: 1 block transpor- 
tation 2 bdilocks shopping. 
paint- 
with 


-PARKWOOD — 615.000 
rambier. 3 


k m 
tehen. fireplace. 
. rm 


eherehes. schols, ar" 
e A 


Sun, and eves. OL. 


OPEN SUNDAY STO 5 | 
4611 SLEAFORD RD. 


Near Lady of Lourdes church and 

vely detached 6-rm.. 2- 

featares include 

rm. oak floors, equip 

ge earese. wall-to-wall 

earpetin oll he na many €x- 
Excellent financing avail. 


neing 
subdivision. 
94 M. Bony 


reese, not 
$-4900 at ni 9 
_& BARR 


) 

KENSINGTON ESTATES 
Very livable Cape Cod with 3 bed- 
rooms, 1% baths, living room with 
fireplace, separate dinine room or 
den, fenced yard, full bemt.: close 
to schools "end trans rtati n. 
£O. 5 Ww 750. ca 


EVES... 
W. ROB ERTSON 
© | Realtor. 7 


right 2 plocks to Sieatord let: MASS. ae AREA 


mae eet AVIS CO. | RAMBLER—$30,000 PLUS 
new; 


Nearly 

struction: 

2 bathe: 4f 

at lower level: marvelous rec. 
: wide, level iot 


Cail " 
eves... 
Wo. 6- i408 or OL. <“ 


MASS. AVE. 


with 

do 

Includes liv 

wall done in heme 


ing stone-and-brick home with un- 
usual landscaping. center hall den 
and wader room. paneled sun 
room. an ¢laborate kitchen wie 
all conveniences. Lovely rec : 
with prepeees —~# numerous puilt. 
2 baths on 


“McDONALD KNOLLS 
$19,500 
nye, t© veteran, cen 
el, financing oxetes ble. 


separate dining 
alking distanes” 


1d at tache { gar ase. | 
Owner —~ purehacse soot her place! 
ell mee. All fori 
pi o80 "Gall WO ‘- 23 00 till 9 PM. 
dward H. Jones & Co. 
Inc. 

CHEVY CHASE. D. C 
SETHESDA. ar. Naval Hospltal— 
Only $650 down to GI with par- 
ments of oniy £105 per mo.. 

“_. = 
J church 


Corners traffic light. 
Oo} ladensbure- ra.. 
ile to open house on the left. 


"GRAHAM CO 
10113 Colesville Rad 
10 Open “Til 9 PM 


| house and priced at_oniy| 

orane NON- 
ana i 

»- soa. , 


‘ane 
$2750 


all OL 


dow ow 


, NEAR EDGEMOOR 
nia excelle 


_$I3, 250 


living room ith ~ to- 
cc rn er win lows and 
ree bedrooms. expan 


Beat stif | 

many extras Cor ventional 

Vv pranene availa 
sont RT B A 


Eves.. Mr 


storm windows 


throughout 
Out New Hampshire 
re rtd | ew 


to Braddock 
and right ¢t 


ORCHARDALE 


W.B. $2500 cash and §& 
month buys this spacious 


ave 


S61 Histor 


MD.—2 mi 

t. old. 5-reo 

. og and frame cottac 
Needs some rppelre. but has 


Deve) lance ii Co 


sg Iver afet oi sta 
home: 
reened 


ite 
ist 


ave. 


walk- 
to Bt. John's other 
. ne, transp.; all-brick 
Colonial: im. po r 
on ist fr.: peoaty ¢ lot, screened 
rch. fireplace. barbecue. carpet- 
pes. aan Re ‘'s rm 
and other 
: “value fo ter only $17,- 
500, at to Ben ncing. Out 
~. ave. nnis 9 turn right | 
; ge 10405 BARRIE AV 
da 


y ae WHER. Sun. and | 
rest of week by 


tance 


rec. 


4 BEDROOMS PORCH. GARAGE 


How close-in can you get? Two 
bieocks to 
everything: 


681. Sorry. oniy one 
this.) List 


M-8 
FREDERICK W. BERENS 
SALES, INC. 


d it's {ile et. . a Gee 
conte Gettin me 
MO 15,500, 
usual white brick; 

liv m. 
kitchen, 
level et: 


‘SILVER SPRING—CLOSE IN | 


o1 
available. BILLING 
O., EM. 32-2326. eves.. 


7 
ssed- = "eal of den 
bedrm t en is 
camber. 
wish onAnAM & 
9 ti 9 


Count 


o jovely # 
and 

solid * ck 
oymt. WU you 
co. JU. 


53-6550. 
Prince 


KN S—Owner es 
-pedrm brick rambler: 
itehen. bemt.. screen 


rs 
pore assume ilares 4% loan. 
N v MAN. 77 


-De Cape 

alee | kit.. “Anished 

‘jot *T0bxi 75: $14,750. AP. 
COHEE REALTY CO. 


A 
—_ on 


sep. din 
bamt. ; 
79-4571, 
71-9595 


BERKSHIRE 


1722 L ST.NW. _—_siNA. 8-5000 


‘STLVER SPRING—Sparkiine mod-| 


ern home designed by Charies M 
“> containae 3 Dedrms.. 
iving roonr, fireplace, ¢iec- 
a“. ecrecned 

EW 


. 9-708, OL. 45606 


laree 
tric 


. fAKOMA Px. —Cor. Tet. conv loc.: 


SILVER SPRING = 
Brick, 3 Bedrms., Basement 


PORCH-GARAGE 


CLOSE TO EVERYTHING 
VA APPROVED—$15.700 


HALL. JU. 5-4190, OR 
ROWN,. HA. 32-3681. List 


-82 
FREDERICK W. BERENS 


SALES,. INC. 


1722 L St. NW. NA 8-5000 


SOMERSET 
NEW SPLIT-LEVEL 


Pive twin-sise bedrooms, 2\, b 
O.B. kitchen with breakfast 
screened porch. patio 35-ft. 
light club rm., 2-car garage. 


©. F. SMITH & BROS. CO. 
OL. 232-1627 Eves.. OL. 232-6458 


baths. | 
arent © 
day-/| 


=| 
’ 


Buy like rent. $85 ‘mo 
ee bemt.: 2 eelrma. 9 Vacant. 
ves. TA. 9-5600 


new cond 
Ex. 


din. | 
cT r 
stores. schools. $16,500. JU. 5- 


fAKOMA P PARK— ~a5x13 b living Fm. 


bedrm 1 


odern 


N.O L.—Oakview] ¢ 


n 
c ~—4 in porch extra 
oe 
thr: vaghowt 


LEE ae Souter OL. 4-6539 | 


| ROCK CREEK HILES—on) ¥ $27.950. | 
Charming }3-bedrm 3-bath home 
<a best section of Rock Creek Hilis. 
Beautiful grounds with large trees 
Attached gara 
’ Pynancing 
5-2916 
REDERIC W. BEREN 
—Bon't buy until yor Sona ve 
een this cereenve 3-bedrm 


“CHEVY CHASE MD. ga: th, wide patio, 
7419 OAK LANE 


OPEN SAT. & SUN. 1-Dark 
4-bedroom home. with 3) 
extra-large living rm 
room and kitchen priced 
right im middie 30s: assume 4% 
0-year lst trust for approximately 
, of urchase price: 2d trust ac- 
ceptable. Call Mrs. Swain. OL. 


DIRECTIONS: Worth on Conn 
ove. left on Meadow lane. left on 
Oak lane te ho 
INC, 


WALKER & DUNLOP, 


> 


6-5393 


price, 


Oc odern 
like-new a. pull 
- i 
grounds attractively maintained 
Gi, 10% | oe permit 
present loan to be med. Vet- 
eran's epereteal $12 850. pies $1500 
ground fr é a's <n" mo outy 
~ nian | payments are $90 which inciudes 

d i on ines | everything. SAMUEL E B 
9 ild V A ; ‘PH 4 Inc. PO 2-6151; Mr Wili- 
KOR RZENDORFER. Ls. 


eves... 


r 


- AL—$450 down 
pad $82 a month —_ vets or vets 
buys lovely 3-bedrm. rambler. 
Bean peed Tight is faree lot. m vecent 


PAR 
. 
14 or oe — i. ler 
ng room 
bes’ pA mS Hot- 


EDGEMOOR Beller eastous 


Beve Ry been waiting te find be a . - ing for 413.45 350. 
m 3 

tpinlly neighbor- ; eves. Mr. Mullen, OL. 7- 

ha ’ 

RING, 7205 Fo rest ret Glen 


Ihesda's fest 
clo 
public and arochial 
hopp! 


2 bathe. +4. 
tioned, full bemt.. all- electric kitch- 
en. automatic 86 eat: xpr 
bus service 


jertaining For appointment to 
lj ickinson. WO. 
a1 


WALKER & DUNLOP. INC 
Realtors. Uptown Office, EM. 24715 


~~ KENSINGTO 


WHITE BRICK RAMBLE 
aculate arouspous and = = 


pm JU. 


BRC eh ero 


$13,900 
3 BEORMS., FIREPLACE 
FULL BASEMENT, PORCH 
GI APPROVED—A BARGAIN 


MR. HALL, JU. 5-4190. OR 
R., BROWN. HA. 2-3681. List 
FREDERICK W. BERENS 
SALES, INC 
1722 L St. NW. N 


LO 
HUGGINS & HARRISON. 


INS & HARRISON INC Realtors 


“COME SEE BEAUTIFUL ROBINDALE’S 
BETTER CONSTRUCTED HOMES 


8 -5000 


BE WISER—STOP PAYING RENT AND PAYING) 
START | 


OFF THE LANDLORD’S MORTGAGE! 
PAYING FOR A H OF YOUR OWN. 


3-BEDRM., FULL BASEMENT, ALL BRICK RAMBLERS, $16,400 
TO $! 


7 


4-BEDRM., 2-BATH, FULL BASEMENT, TRI-LEVELS, $19,500 


IMMEDIATE POSSESSION—MOVE IN NOW— 
LIVE 2 MONTHS FREE 


30 YR. Gl. NO DOWN PAYMENT TO 
APPROVED VETS 
PHA and Conventional financing to Non-Vets 
CONVENIENT TO EVERYTHING 


Directions: out, & to Wheaton intersection (Views Mill 
Rd.) turn left ig P 


home Open every day from 10 s&s. m. until 7 D. m. 


ROBIN CONSTRUCTION CO. 
RA. 3-2606 


te model 


WH. 6-9865 WH. 6-6642 


BETHESDA AREA 
OPEN SUNDAY,2 TO DARK 


AT XS this serene | MEMORIES 


a7700m ee 


ition 
** Georgetown Rd... Lane, 


tent" as" Wesker, as t om Battery Lane to 
UNUSUAL CNTER- MPUANS. RAMBLER. 


(Ry 20 bed erage: i iv “~~ 
, = “ 
vow: i acre 


Bitbc Howe: con a Pte Ta 


1S THERE A eral js 20. 


left on Wilson 
to 5200. 


gy 


HOT-WATER HEAT—SPLIT-LEVEL ee i. 
row Pe Sorel “eomm corner lot with 


to Washington St, Kensington, right 
to Hadley Place A gt 


ANY FEATURES PEOPLE ARE WANTING 
Belek Cape C — a slate roof. 
a. ; 
” Ave. 


osxi8. -~s = a fi.; 
, 8214 


3-bed- | 
vrs 
hg 
Call 
tees 


ost unusually atirac-| 
tive. 3- bedr room gr rambler 
convenient lecation. Large Soe 
sitrben with separate dini 
u 
bath. 
extras 
transportation. 
LO. 4-858) 


WOOD ACRES 


New Colonial homes. 6 and 7 ‘ 
2% pane attached gar.. neenmetl 
porch, "bitchen OT 
ventional financing evailab 


shopping ana 
IGLER & CoO.. 


# ™)Wood Acres Constr. Con 


OL. 4-3240 Eves.. OL. 2-7338. 


~ WOODSIDE PARK ~ 
NEW RAMBLER 
CUSTOM BUILT 


A beautiful center-hall rambler of | 
brick and stone: tremendous liv 
oom, separate dining room. 
all-electric kitchen we 
SLL, and Therm 


»R. bedrms.. sep. din..rm., fully 
ipped kitehen. covered patio 
on ny. many extras make this 
a terrific close-in home 
terms. & co 
6550, ti 
4 ComNnenS. SILVER SPRING - 435i. 


OODMOOR iC . JU. 
-5555. OFFICE OPEN § TO 8 


(Colonial ye 
yalaue design. featuring 15 x 
kitchen, completely 
with wood-burning fireplace; 
iiy- size dining 
fireplace: in ler 


SA si in 


sds new 
ation. just a 
—) to excellent 
transportation: aarwe “toot ae 
inin 
en with “break 
bedrm 


Bethes 


screened 
B. WRIG 


a EW WR |. 
To tell your wife you love ck buy 


eation 
evel iot. W. 


too. . in Rose- 
poomee of Silver Spring. 
SIDNEY Z. MENS &co 
ike ren 


anc 
j wl Village illag r 4+ rms, and 
u mt... ene TS 5443 


INDOOR-OUTDOOR 
LIVING 


Idea! ly located homes offering ape- 


Vie sM 
bat 
Ww 


3 
ventional terms; prices from sil. - 
650 to 411,950 
ASSUME 4% LOAN 
Very nice ee brick rambler. 
featuring ant h fireplace. 
and compact 


sep itchen; 
bamt.. putside. entrance well-land 
scaped lot; price 


CHARM WITH. ECONOMY 


bath: ‘full Bsmt .: cle ose to 
sonools and trans.; price, $11,500. i = 
WOOD COMPANY | 


11158 a aye, Bilver — = Md 
ira —Brand- new. 
Liv. fF 


m..| 


ER WI 
‘OR 2 6. hae. WOODMOOR AGEN.- 
JU 5555. FFICE 


- VER 6 
$950 Down—Gl or Non-Gl 
OPEN SUN.—2-5 P.M. 


10015 Tenbrook dr. Lovely 3-bed- 
rm. det. bric 


LANGLEY PARK—Modern 


SPLIT-LEVELS 


CONVENTIONAL RAMBLERS 
OPEN SAT. AND SUNDAY 


2-bath. eplit level ramblets on lge 
landscaped lita. Is v liv. Tm 
ae prewense. full din. rm 


ele 4 eee 
Upper level: , full color 
tile bath. Also conventional 6-rm. 
ramblers af lower prices. er 
tions: ariboro 4 
biks. ne. stoplight in District 
Heights. right on 74th ave. Follow 
signs . 66860; evenings, RE. 
26. 


watt 2 A VIEW REALTY CO, 
VER HILL ROAD 


— Convenient 


elas: 
n 
ment. shrubs galore parce, -#. 
Middleton sitar then ca 
i 


foyer entrance. 

roe yg owner Bae 
to vet en i 
o- i006 =" A 
WA. 77-3900 

ILO MELO 


ia 


WEST HYATTSVILLE 
$14,950 


~ Harry A. Boswell Co., 
AP, 7-1111 


' 


5-YR.-OLD BRK. BUNGALOW 
uiet. exclusive and truly 
borhood 


Kitchens “Atlas Realty Co., 


M 
ST. 3-7368 


LET'S TALK TURKEY! 


FORESTVILLE — 2-bedroom brick 
rambler: lot approx. 652150, fenced 
in rear. brick wall in front, land- 


oom brick ram- 

li om —* firepi.. 

din. rm.. huge screened balk po rch. 
» all-elec 


. $18 
DE—4-bedrm. brick, bamt 
; has many ufusual fea- 


7-Tiih. 


$1200 DN, $77.60 MO. 
PARES fee Ser ion tiade 


WE were fortunate to get & 
commitment from FHA on this 


INTEREST. 
30-TR. 
AGE. 


N 


is being offered at only 
which is A appraisal, 
oe ons is desperate for quick 


OCATED P a, 


NOwW tor further 


lar Landover 


detalis! 


The Perry Boswell Co. 
WA. 7-4500 


(UM —CLOSE IN 
3 BEDROOMS, PORCH 
Dream Kit., Rec. Room 
BSMT —CLOSE 
BUS BY 
CALL MR ‘ Al 
MR. BR 


PREDERICK Ww BERENS. 


; NW 
Soutbos PARK. Berwyn 
bedroom brick. Total. $10,600. +‘ 
ip tereet or mortgage. Call JU 


532 
COLLEGE ew (Hollywood). Brick 


NA 5-5000.. 


er r 
ROPER 
Space tor 
. et. 
ose 6 
, Only 5 


I or cony. 
vA o- ate 


es 
) bedrooms. 
4th ige.. lige. liv. rm., 
lovely fenced ard 

schools, shop 
minutes to 
aisles 


PRINCE GEOR 


ar 
GEORGES "Re 


Te 
Immac uate pepe x 


Barpabas — rd. 


Ee. 6 
HILLCREST ESTATES 


205 Berkley &t. 
GREATLY RED Beautiful 
; 3 bed- 


’ 
brick rambler with 
iy. rm 


CR ; 
90 St. Barnabas rd. ee. 
Hy APESVILLE: i 6102 43d J Ave. 


viantesitla Hills 
$11,000 


Castem-wate English cottage, 


37 450 per month 
pays WeRe Ek 


W. R. Hughes 


AP. 7-1400 ‘till 9 p. m. 
-bed- 


3 
rm brick rambier; excellent con- 


chen. 
Bargain. $id, 250 Easy terms. Call 
H 4-0400 TODAY. HUGH T 


rn. J-bedroom, 
rm... din aa 
a: , oo 


t ABE 


SDA —_ 
brick rambler: 
it., tile bath, 

ay S market 

08. 500. HUGH T 


5003 Fifty-Six Ave. 


Detached frame and shingle ~- 
alow with full basement 
~~ room drooms 


yell UG.'M"S will MILE 


with fine trees and shrubs, aa 

for the children’s safety: low dow 

payment. reasonable terms. imme- 
one until 8 


PK. — Clo ose - in ol 
bungalow. bemt 


$9750 or best offer. 
U. 5-7611. 


fra ame) 
BEERS | 


r. Ideal 
. ain 


ides fi 

3-bedrm 

684x200. 

B . 

By owner 
bed 


EMPL 
for ae es 5 


ced 
pr 
ranged. Call 


fen 


n. 
til 8 P., 


rt ash.; ™. ram- 
" bler. h.-w. by storm windows and 
coors. sep. din. Ym. pine-pane ~y 
den Beant, 814. 500: $1000 do 


MUST SELL 


IMMEDIATE OCCUPA 
BEDROOMS. 


o bothe. 
kit 


old 
Approximately #3000 condition. 


WEST HYATTSVILLE 
$14,950 


3 


“APPEAL! NG” 


ketbook oo wes as the) 


appra eed Owner TR he 


poem a Price § 
DUTCH ‘COLONIAL 


ONLY 4 LEFT 
GI—FHA 


Ha.., A. Boswell Co., 


AP, 7-1111 
uy this detached 


bungalow on orner, 
near “Bladensburg 
M. Smiley, 


Realtor 
“ — or car dn. 
mo. buys. Nr. Andrews. See and 
make offer. Also Apt. NW. AD. 

IBIST MAS 


Convenien 


$2500 
to 


| BARGAIN—J}-bedrm. masonry pam 
bler GI approved ow 
No other charges — 
$65 inc taxes, insu . 
| ‘est, principal PINCHA 
CO... UN. 4 
IB —_—- — Near Langley, Area — GI 
ap retinesive 3-bedrm. with 
family din. 
fir 


n" parm 
PRINCE GEORGES PROPERT 


AP 74 
[ike TO PAINT? 
Cute Cape Cod, 

sone er t arrang 
: as erms 
. dee 7-0611. MATHIAS 


This is for you. 
large jot; Cc 
ced fr 


8un .. erst 

ce ie CUS cordate bast of U.S 
us show you this home 

ae Ml out terms to sult you. 3 
bedrms.. en. rm kit 
amet. 


BE REALTY © 


AP. 7.9595 
$8000 FULL PRICE 
YME! 


City 
JO. &- 7450 


This cute and s 

everythin you'd 

fortabie living. e 
ht wit 


and 
ull Same . 
hing 
MA- 


ELD—$600 down 


ger — 
hingle Colonial, 6 
enced lot. a" > "everyt 
Call till WA. 7-06 Dei. 


Very clean CALL 
Ww 


s-froam & belek. Ut’ .. $1 
r 
: poe prick. radiant “heat, garase. 


4 Cost you nothing te 


is Laue Milles. Resiter 


SUBURBAN SPECIALS 
FOR CHRISTMAS 


rd. . 
brick rambiers; 
bemt. garage. Ver 


CLINTON AREA—46 
lane. off Woodyard rd 
3-bedrm. rambler. garece, 
lot. ice economic home. 


—4{769 West 
SUITLA Bbs0 b-bedrm. prick 
. po. 
fireplace. dDemt.. 
jot Modern hesiened home. 


P SPRINGS 5206 Middle- 
oan of oid R . $22,500. 
rm. brick £_N er. dDemt. 
kit.. carport. ise. home. 
iful location. 


HEIGHTS — 234 

3-bedrm. brick 

—. ‘rm.. 2 Sreplaces 

buy with all 
conveniences. 


ry ‘good buy. 
Simpson 


$13,500 
ige. 


beaut 


pkwy. 82 
split evel, 
gorors..* 
acilities ond 
TEMPLE comes 
yt) H 
9.9 

nll 
driveways. 


and transp. We highly recom- 
mend these fine homes 


FOR OPEN SIGNS ‘TIL DE 


ier gr neil Co., INC, 


Silver Hill Rad 
2 Doors 7 = Silver Hill Firehouse 
JO.. 8-5800 - TIL 6 P.M. 


CALL OFFICE FOR 
HOUSES—LOTS—C 


NON-VETS 


ad $70 per mo 


L 


ER 
PROP 


Only $12,000 


Quick. sale. 


ONLY 3 


LEFT of our new anti levels 3 
extra large rms.. vail- 
ent with Ae 


Ce e Park 
8136 Bete. wive.. epee cart, A 


B 
oomsee 
eter Sees sees 
; main a 
dows: ont PRINCE GORGES 


walk-a a. tee. 


ors a 

ge 13.000 
a Stestlent condits 
attracti ce. iow 


ALEXANDRIA—$17, 000 
ENTICINGLY HOMELIKE 
570. CASH DOWN, GI 

HU 

lige 

Tvin 

co T 

JOHN 7. BEUCHERT C 
ahoun e gue, * “ov Mee. 
Alexandria-Fairlington 
OPEN |! ‘TIL DARK 
_ Direct From Builder 


Saree "oer pont. tht 


ac has 


7 
“tO. 


seating “spgee 7, equipped 
“pa — 


I lot. i bl bi “0 
aie eer ss 3 shopping. 


om = Aeeontste gat Brad- 

ed. toward Fairlington to 

Page terrace. right on Page terr. 
Veoaas on i and. Open Sicn 


ountry Builders | 
Ov . 3-0319 


ALEX VICINITY 
THIS ONE HAS 


“GOTTA GO” 
ONLY $18,500 


Don't miss this 3-bedroom 
bier in Gesir 
tion. i 

bric 


spacious 2 
bination. 
ody 0 late oc 
saey a 
+ he M. H. BARRY Org. 
2206 Mt. Vernon Bivd Alex... 
KI 9-3630 KI 3-00%8 
BLE OFFICE’ 
LEXANDRIA 
BIG CAPE COD . 
4 BEDROOMS, 2? FULL BATHS 


IP SPACIOUS BEDROOM 
your soa he P Ri 


“at o 
level: eresant financin 
~~ 1 eee! vonsenes*s Me my and 


‘ARLINGTON. REALTY 


2212 Wilson Bivd. JA. 7-9300 "tt 9 


posseasian. 


.. dining area. well-equipped | 


” | ALEX. “SHIRLEY 


on GI Vacant 
—-~ 


, 3-bedroom,. bath 
roeneees : 


Bur 1a 
Monthi y nape 


Y DOWN 


ane 0 DC brick semi!- 
pence: A gas heat. tiled 


porch. pped 
Monthly 


everything. 


set 
kit. Pol oriae is 
$e 


ymen ts 


Er 
$750 DOWN 


nel. 


per month. 


* $805 DOWN 


S-bedrm. stonetexs rambler 
wv — 27 eanipeed 

ca heat 
payment . $90 50 per 


88-1868 


* "$1250 FHA 


Jefferson Manor: all brick semi- 
detached; basement. ecreened 
orch, driveway: 92 
ath. equipped kit. 
$500 ow , "ef 
mes 


0 DOWN 


corner nots semidetached. 
r 
rch, 


car- 
Kit.; 


mo 


or 
Beacon 
~ 


scre washer. 


kit. Oe ns ~ | $11.500. 


me et 
BELL REALTY CO. 


515 Wythe &t.. 
Kl. 8-1868 


ALEXANDRIA 


37-FT. 


RAMBLER 


BEDROOMS. 2 
2 vEans OLD. FULL 4 


“ONLY $17,350" 


Walker & Dunlop, Inc. 


$59 N. Monroe. Arlington. V4. 
JA. &-2400. 


ALEXANDRIA-$600 down. month- 
§ includes every- 


ALE ANE IA—Oe ner must 


at on 
$965 2 


n 

including our 

for you 
Burnett. 


for TE 


- s 
6-7344. TE. 6-7244 


ALEXANDRIA—8680 
ore fa 


r. 


‘ 


down. GI. A 
semidetached home 
baths 
pehoola and shopping 
Li 612- Pm «a 
a5 Ask 


45 é 
1. §-3041 or TE 6-7244 
ALEKANDRIA—Ront 


Oreveriy 


with option 
+. ome in 


’ tamite- sized | 
cin. rm.. jaree kitchen 
pine- paneled den. 


ase. Anchor 
geation, ane 


for Mr. Bake 


sp 2 BARER & SON 
208 3. Wa 


double- > ade 
fenced 
ouse 


TE. Ask 


Inc 


fon 5! Aicx.. Va 
BIGGER 
THAN YOU THINK 


priced well below comparab 
‘ sate to © sea tam mily h = 
‘ a 


uring laree liv. 
ae rm... ereseae tin rm.. kitchen 
pped. : Sa fir. 
ni e- oar Dearms, wand t Pan. ruil 

e 


ba em ard 
bis 1 sid "bo 

ave you? See 

new e. can really be 


ee H. BARRY, Org. 


2206 Mt Vernon Ave, Alex. a 
“ d Reliable eh 


nWY —Brick Cc 
with full basement: on beau: 
wagered % sont’ 


+ om ¢ 


Nears: » 
FOR VALUE? 


This brick home thas 

equipped kitchens (one on tne 

floor and one in the basement); 
ooms..a lovely front 

is in "ton 

price is 


titully’ 
terme. 


fully 


Tras | 


porch. | 
condition and the full 
on] 


$11.950 


deat for children. with 
ced yar 
ool 


ash—non-GI w 

n't miss 
pe MH BtRRY: 
BP 5,3 


yrs 


¢ $1900 tas 
Org. 
Vernon Bivd.. Alex. Va. 
9-0078 
AR L 
‘ bis ) 
Custom 3 Bedrm., 2 Bath Home 


Bemt.. ea 
Assume 


A,—2- 
E Piura 


Price | 


2212 Wilso 
Wil | 


Alex 
Realtors > ‘h s&s 


edrms.. | 
and knotty | 
a 


yer rd 
ist siz 
~7344 


Anchor | 
oc. 


: TA—s108 3 bedrm 
ie. ia Br een, Bel ae +} 


Colonia ol 
sac. at ti0.sd0 


“BEST DEAL” 
Open Sun., 1.P. M. 


“DITTMAR MANOR” 


aes 


a bit 


ARLINGTON REALTY. 
2212 Wilson Bivd. JA. 7500 ‘TUS 
eNUG N NORTH 
SNUG NEST 


CONVENI PASTE LOCATED NEAR 
5 MIN. FROM 
"aed close 


to Dus, 


m - pty h 
level jot; full 
: large front 
, bedroom opens 


EAL Al TY 


in excel. . 
er dedrms.. 


$11,000! By a ON R 


ARLI INGT 1ON R 


ni 
brick, brand-new, 
N. ArlL area with 3 ia 


4 fr ond 
1 toe choo 
Select your own coler echeme 
Call 
2-3527. 


"Ses 
D. 
JA. 


ARLIN 


OFF LORCOM LANE 
$25,500 
4 Bedrms., 3 Baths 


. a lot 
fish. Walk to Taylor 


CHATEL, JA. 8-7330 


“ARLINGTON 


White brick rambler consistine of 


| 2222. Wilson Bird. JA. 7-9900 ‘ti 9 


a9 ie seks te cals 
iy Semele REALTY 


FABULOUS 


~-ge | 
UREA 

* | Bealtors-Dev 

NORTH A 1 ty 


Ecusont ths tele og 
aA. 744687 


NO. ARL., CLOSE-IN 
Unusual 2-Family Home 


VALUE _ 


NO DOWN PYMT. TO VETS 
9-BEDROOM RAM- 


et 
Out Route 50 ‘Ari. 
27.6 miles past Pair- 
right at Fair- 


B. B. Wills Const. Corp. 


Art. Trust bidg. 77-4420 
eves 3. 3686 


IRFAX VIRG 
MINLATORE ESTATE 
ON SWEEPING WHITH RAIL 


with | 
rm. 


ington bdivd.) 


JA 
-: 


Lote and low brick ie toe 
separate dining. paneled rec 
screened breeseway to roomy ga-'| 
rons ee AR value ad 


ATER Edward R. Briggs, Realtor | 


Lee Hwy. at Glebe Ra. JA. 5-8402 


PALLS CHURCH AREA | 
A APPRAISAL Own 
rambier on ooded 

pore layroom 
; entagon. 


rm. 4 
ence, 
h. = 


FALLS CHURCH 
CUTE 


BRICK, RAMBLERS 
$14,750—GI 
BEST OF TERMS 
Open Sat., Sun. 1 P.M 


hous for the money?! ! 
§ PT.) 


(sidewalks. 
MMED 
ful level lots 
5: Out ie Bive, 
. 2*> pa 
ck dr. "Tere right 
or yr rectional sign 


"ARLINGTON REALTY 


2n wieen. i <n ~ me Ti 


CHARMING - RAMBLER 


with Cotached sarace. Lovely 3- 


ven schoo! 
VACA NT Price 


only | 


rms.. 2% baths. plus paneled 
large living rm.. separate din- 


. huge kitchen. all on one 
Ca 


ty A me id 


ft. frontage jot. be purchased 
on © colien' terms 

ARL REAL ESTATE CORP. 
Pe Wilson ve Ar... Va 


4-4015 
art NGTON 


“Talk o' the Town” 
Open Sat.-Sun., 1 
Brick Ramblers 


If you desire the comforts of « i- 
BE SURE to inspect 
i 3-BEDROOM HOM 

some nearing com presen and with 


with oosened cabinets and matching 
equip t ‘selection of colors:. Big 
livtr Z "room, og ~ ) PIREPL and sep- 


arate din me have 
DAYL 1ouT 


Bo 
BASEMENTS 
EFS. Close to cood s 
and shopping centers ‘Only $20. 500 
DIRECTIONS Out Wilson. bivd. te 
McKinley rd ~ heen y Corners). 
right to howses ur signs 


ARLI NGTON REALTY 


tae a 


THE COLONEL 


wants quick sale on this wee 


* 


8CH : 
has a good-sized living room with 


or VKiWe 


ARL NGTON REALTY 


212 Wilson Bird atts “ws 


DON’T WAIT 


MOVE IN BEFORE XMAS 


BOK *tt} 


$145 OCRV 


THOMAS MORE PAR 


"TIONS: Out Arlington Bivd.. 
turn left on Pershing Drive and fol- 
low efrrow signs to r 
HOUSE at 4636 8. SECOND &T 


Shannon & Luchs Co. 


2055 aaeet a Bivd + 5-6800 | 


NOTON NO 
LGE. E. BRICK HOME 
VACANT—IMMED. POSS. 

AREA 


MiLCER REAL’ ESTATE 


JA. F-12035 JA. 53-2444 
ARLINGTON 


AN EXCELLENT 
PRE-WAR COLONIAL 


Having T-rooms. 2 
garage in the best o 


baths. 2-car 
locations is 


PRICED RIGHT 
AT $29,950 


Walker & Dunlop, Inc. 


959 N. Monroe. Arlington, Va. 
JA. 5-2400 


ARLINGTON. NORTH 


Low Cost Living 
$10,650 


2-BEDRM. BRICK 
LOW DOWN PAYM 
BASEMENT—DINING RM. 


E-IN 
FINANCING ANY WAY 
YOU WANT IT 


Edward R. Briggs, Realtor 
Lee Hwy. set Glebe. JA. 5-6403 
—Cony oout in clicse- 


ARL. W 
in country club section of much 
~~ only 


le 
booth» “y breakfast 
bedrms., . os =, 

ded yard oth’ 
oN right in 


irnees 

CK. JA. 2 
23-8873, 9 ‘th 

[AURORA HILLS, VA. 

See OPEN HOUSE at 

2422 S. IVES ST. 

Brick Cape Cod. 6. rms.. 3 bedrms 

eR Tenltea’’t lms oll, + gearene, 
BAR 


GAIN TERMS. 


See OPEN HOUSE at 
717 19TH ST. SO. 


5 BEDRMS. 


BARGAIN—ONLY $19.500 

| Brick. 2% baths, large study of 
den. air conditioned attached £ga- 
rage, feticed-in ya Small down 
payment Balance like rent, 

| NIEL E. RAGA 


BELVEDERE 


LAKE encngey snes 


o 5 
Choice of 2 Gi Ramblers 
$13,300 and $13,500 


iter aye 


316.950 
ARLINGTON REALTY 
2212 Wilson Bivd. JA. 77-9300 "Til 9 
FALLS CHU BCE ARE A—Brand new 
peorm b br ram bier with sie. 
803 aremen on } 


La kar ‘Bart rcroft | 


Unbelievably underpriced, ter- | 
rific neighborhood, quality 4-| 
bedrm., 2-bath cénter-hall| 
brick rambler; 3 picture wine | 
dows in walk-out basement, 
beautifully finished recr. 
with fireplace; 1725 sa. ft. on 
main floor with Mr. and Mrs 

Bathroom, makes this truly; 
under the market at $29,850. | 
GI contracts considered. im- 
med. occupancy. Exclusive. 

E. F. STEFFEY 


2-4970. | JB 4-3467. 


878 : 


rm 


a 


LAKE BARCROFT 
2-LEVEL 


Contemporaries 
3, 4, OR 5 
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 


LURIA BROS. 


2048 Wilson Bivd. JA. 7-8500 


LAKEWOOD 


Lake Barcroft Area) 
51-Ft. Custom Rambler 
(With complete 3-rm. apt. and 

at daylight bemt.) 
NEW CONDITION—i8 MOS. OLD 
Has 3 twin bedrms.. 21-ft. ay. Tm 
with Bh. sep ‘din rm uge 
w/bdirch ek: 

™m. 


beque rustic fence. 
priced at 52% 950 Teh 6 ol. 


MILLER REAL L ESTATE 


—~A_7-1203 JA. 35-2444 _ 
LORCOM LANE AREA 


OPEN 


Williamsburg Cape Cod 


RAE PRT | & 
PROPERTI ES 


N 


HRE 
SPLIT-LEVELS 
Open Sun., | P.M. 
$23,990 
{"inees split levels, 2 baths, ‘com- 
elec. [fee Toom wi eye- ‘ 
more extras include comeeen cell. 
s in ving room. unusual fire- 


lass shaman doors, 
Tee windows in 
ment. 


J 
0 


mediate occupancy. 


To reach: t Lee hwy. turn 
right ¢ on = Jeiterson — te No ae 
a 


open 
beck *, ve snpeine 4 buss, 


we wing Bivd. JA. 7-9300 "Til 9 
ncoungy ¢ oy | 
Mansion Show Place 
3 MASTER SROOMS 

B 


e “ iP re 


3 Bedrms., 22 Baths 
Near Golf 


na at 


spat EA Bike 


OR 7-BEDRM., 3-BATH HOME 
1 Blk. to Wilson Bivd. 


) porcagen ised 7. nt it: 
sedrma —tile Bel bath > see, 


SLEEPY HOLLOW 
$21,950 


Uncompromised Value 
with lots of charm. La liv- 


room, separate ining 
. fall basement with jarge 
bedrooma, 


rec oom. oversized 


carp 
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF 
$17,500 
4%% PAY $120 PER MQ. 
ROUTH ping tate 
REAL BSTATE 
8-4000 17 S Kine et 
‘SPRINGFIELD 
$15,650 BY OWNER 


pos sessjon 


. biks. 
Churches. 


Swihoting Poo tapping. oeres. 
nd BRED 


REALLY COMING UR 
this nearly pew. 
4 home on ot 
RNER™ . A. 1 vk 
es. 


=a 
iso REALTY: 
2212 Wilson Blvd, JA. 7-9300 "til 9. 

SPRINGFIELD 


NEW BRICK RAMBLERS 


-acre wooded 
distance 


values. #83000 


"$17,750 
Gordin-Mensh Realty 
Corp. 


hmond 89 $-6790 
nnd he ELD 


1915 _ RF 


Bi- -Level Beau 


GAR AGE. 
“T 


| section of the 
tan's most-sought-after res 
area. A combination of the d 
able features of th 


Drive out and see for 


Open Sun., 1] a.m. 


DI! ] it ’ mires Memo- 
rial ches mi. 

Br 

stey on ] “bio 

© Essex ave 


interest REAL TY 


2212 Wilson Blvd. JA. 71-9300 "til © 


SPRINGFIELD 


owner. Assume GI } 
‘te JT. OG 


your- 


11 " 


_ 


. churches, 15- 
. Belvoir. $18,250. Call 


mS se Sapien 


New modern brick rambler. 3 
rms.. full bem. with “% 

cellent transp. and echools 
fot $18,500. Eve 


~ LYN THOMPSON * 


EN ESTLAWNO 
FALLS CHURCH AREA 


Neat 3-bedroom home on Speers 
songes. level jot. House. equipmens 
nd grounds in splendid condition. 


eee wes AY Y CO. 


113 pret St... a oi Va. 
: Reattors 


baal FEXNON REALTY, 
ve. Ki. 8-3) 


A VALUE! 
Smart en rambler in country 
Club setting 
3 twin-sige bedr s 
General FE) <a B- bitches 
> ni 


beaut itul view fom iv. Tm, 
tremendo 4 full basement 


your choice ns | ae 


IMMEDIATE. PO! 
Edward R. Briggs “Realtor 


_Lee Hwy. at Gilede i Ih. 5-8402 


— ee eat — ee 


$13. 200-—Assume 4% om = 


he ie really « bargain ertce at 
$15.000 for this " 3- 
bedroom hom sith large v 
room with iTrepieee. separate d 
ing room, basement. ou 7] 

preciate it when #0 

Should be selling for more. © 
nov for appointment. 


Better Homes Realty 
Realtors JA. §-9400 


STORY-BOOK rancher surr 

by towering trees on pretty . 

A 3-bedr itchen comp y 
refrigerator 


equipped wi t ’ 
nd washer. Screened porch. 
ucky couple can move i 
weeks onv school, = 
Re 4 ? 2-3706. 
. Arlington location: near 
NOLLEY. REALTY. 
4 - Ct 


or « paves at only $11,990, 
charm 3- rm. 
bedrens you. ne 2 


ie +— 
dust PE hod 


down & ve rane. 


Artax Realty, JE. 4-4900 
~ CIVILIAN! 


$950 CASH 


Mee . DRI 


Fons W. BERENS SALES, INC. 
_122_L ST. NW. NA. 6-500 


OPEN, 1 TO5 
EXCELLENT BUY 


This house has everything and 6 


121 


I's H 
NO DOWN PAYMENT 
BUY OF THE YEAR 
30 YEAR, 4% FINANCING 
rae , 
ae 
with Sia: 


;| COLONIAL 


SIDNEY Z. MENSH 
TAR 8 Pn Te 


E 


UCKER CO. 


ton Albemarie 
Kane OCH RUCKER CO, 


ba & A left —_—. to i 
JOHN W. We MULROY co. 
99 Hillwood yo., Tals Church, Va. 


» Ss 
brick rambler 
" on 


in. rm 
itchen with 
Diaces: fall bs 
Tec. room: 


od 4 gauge. O08. Denti ° 
ry def piihege Maes fe 


sted. : Full preg. 2 pals 814.300. at 
YEONAS REALTY 
2313. Wilson Bivd. _ JA, 68-2100 


4-BEDROOM—2-BATH 
snd/NEW BRICK RAMBLER 
a-|Gl APPROVED $20,200 
h A FAS BUY! : Sep- 


Wou 
and 
ff acre 
only 
leit te ort Br 
gh, to Yorktows Blvd. and nd’ Tigh 
- ome. THE 


ullt split-level - 


ew custom- 


al, dishwa sher. 
: . 2-car garace, 
Oona terraced iawn: 2% 4, 
Ss. priced at 


hone 


“INC. 


JA. 5-0707. 


te 27906 
@wner-bulider. co 2160 NW. Glebe Red. 


WAKEFIELD FOREST 


6 room brick split level ramblers. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, 
club room, basement, built-in garage, rear screened porch 
1] cu. ft. refrigerator and electric range with eye-level 
oven. 2 acre wooded lots, several houses to choose from. 
$23,500. Ist trust FHA $17,500. 

TO REACH: From Annandale west on Route 236 about 2 miles 


to sien on left. Wakefield Porest. left te’ Raleigh Ave. left to 
exbibit house 


MAC LINDSEY 


JA. 7-221) EVES. KE. 8-2386 


NOW READY FOR SHOWING 
OPEN SATURDAY & SUNDAY, I to 6 


DISTINCTIVELY DIFFERENT, TERRIFIC N ARLINGTON 
TION, NEAR COUNTRY CLUB. 16 MINUTES PENTAGON 


SPLIT LEVEL 
Take « look at this large living room, the full dining room, modern 
kitchen. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths. knotty pine recreation room with 
fireplace, carport. Price $24,560 
RAMBLER 


family dining room, equipped kitchen, 3 bed- 


21-ft living room, 
room area, 16-ft. screened 


rooms, 2 baths —- recreation room 


porch. Price $25 
CAPE COD 


ist-floor bedroom and bath, two 17-ft. bedrooms and bath on 
floor. Huge living room, dining room large enough for family and 
—., a, oeeus kitchen, full basement, screened porch, sarage. 


ice 
25-YEAR FINANCING 
DIRECTIO! 


NS: Memorial Drive or Lee _———. to Military Road, 
North to Jist, left to Stafford and left to hous 


J. WESLEY BUCHANAN, 


George Mason eat - 


NEW BhICK’ 


Radio Bidg., Ariinston, JA. 4-1155 


‘Virginia’s Realty Leaders 


“EXCLUSIVE LISTERS” 
J. WESLEY BUCHANAN, INC. 


RADIO BLDG. 
COLONIAL REALTY CO. 


RECREATION ROOM 
COCKTAIL LOUNGE 


itates 


A WINNER 
(/3 ACRE, N. ARLINGTON 


Center hall pian 
m. with fire 
~okcase. Well equipped “7 
with dining space and brea fas 
3 unusually 
with excellent wall 
furniture placemen® 
imnished rec. r ull basement. 
ES ICE. $20,950. 
BUCHANAN, INC. 
A. 4-1155 
Radio Bids. Ari. "til ® 


Custom BR* Rancher 
Wooded 2 Acre, 


. 
: 


a > 
] dis- 
5 st fan pod outside 
ment . bas se fe 
maid's room 
omy with private snewer-ha 
separate cocktail lounge, built- 
room & 
rnace room. mly four 
months old costing ‘s1 and 
furniture 
t 


rms, surrounded by 
pack fence. beauttiful jot 


NIAL REALTY CO 
Realtors JA. $-6200 


SPLIT LEVELS 


$24,500 
ott caveamn iene on Military ne 
0 


CONTEMPORARY 
Charm- peshes DE LUXE SPLIT 
LEVEL s huge landscaped 
corner lot ious living room 
with b replace lofty 

ed ceiling and magnificent 


family room with fireplace, an- 
ether huge bed laundry, 
on _ a. level with huce. 
ure windows. rport, 
many extras and unusual «~~ 
tures. Here's a home of distine- 
tion; come see for yourself. Ask- 
ine $20,350 with excellent Comms. 


A L, LTERS, 
N. Randolph at Glebe JA. 17-5200 


EUREKA ;7 


etc... 
tot 


—— ancin can 


Tao 
: POMPONIO 
REALTORS JA. 17-6666 


DO YOU NEED 
4 BEDROOMS PLUS STUDY 
ly can’t beat this BIG 
. t's -—. , years 
wood - 


BED t (18x 
and 10x17). ‘The large livin 
ponmes fireplace wall. 

is dreamy, with 
Dec 


21, 
rm. has 
The kite 
dish washer, etc or 
is shades of brown and pink, 
ou'd love it! % acre level ioet, 
block to bus. ge nm Finny 
ront door. 
SESSION. 


ractive 
kitehen, full geoment with 
rm. area 


PRs oon “a 


Radio Bids “i 9 
NOTICE 
Doctors, Dentists, & 


« 


(racts ac- 
ay! 


P SMITH & | 
Realtors, JA, 17-6161, Open 8 te 8 


The Unusual 
5 Bedroom Split Level 


. 21x15 


ve carage 


It-in gar 
soanee room. 
Buy nf 


con: Tracts accept- 
KER, 
Realtors, JA, 17-6161, Open 8 to 9 


BIG ROOMS 


ARKER, SMITH & DONNELL 
Realtors, JA 1-6161, Open 9 to 8 
ARMY-NAVY 
COUNTRY CLUB 


Ben Deca gs BI Ros appt onpephh 0 


POMPONIO REALTY, 
2222 WILSON BLVD 
SHANNON & LUCHS CO. 

WILSON BLVD. 2056 WILSON BLVD. 
PARKER, SMITH & DONNELL, Inc. ARTHUR L. WALTERS CO., 
RADIO BLDG. N. RANDOLPH AT GLEBE 


Our Weekly Presentation of Selected Properties 


Buy 
S-bedrm brick Colonial home, 


only 


| Pe alcolm JA. 7-3024 


Incomparable 


my compare this 3 twin-bed- 
a a er with o 


at iv T. See ase sai 


ars a (built-in 


+a, 
luxe 
ast 

., ¥/out- 
or only geimmin ng oe or non 
ML eves oe 46186. 


T-i77 


18 ORSES & PONIES 


can be kept on this 1%-acre min- 

farm, = bm convenient 

locati room. 2 

th 2; mail barn. tack rm.: 
$13,500: 7 Ttinan 


| nae i eAlerts pain» 
me iy Ari 


English Brick With 
Large First-Floor Den 
This 9 Ral type brick-and- frame 

ae 9 A. spacious 
on «a ievel lot 


with a ccutitul” landscaping and } 
le because the owner has 


lawn fenced in with whi 
ence. Priced for immediate sale 


ALTORS- age 


ee an > 


~ eA aD ret 
North Arlington. rue aioe 
. living room with Sd 


large 
> LA full 


appointment 
A 9 


tit a cleo ellen 
area in Falls Chere. ny et- nee | 


=f “DI LLY 
DON'T DALLY 


verflowing with value for the 
ay, and can be bo ppt 
onable terms: new «& 
bler on & beautiful lot: 


reoms, bathe - 
dishwasher, mais. 

ee x space. full- 
r . liv ving room wit h 
pease hall 


plan basemen garage scr.| 
porch: 1 wiliion dalior view: +i this 
sr appointment to 


For 
inspect. call 


OMPONIO | 


_ 2222 Wilson Bivd, JA. 17-6660 


Exchange 


INC. 


Arlington 
ODAY’S 
Best 


St. Thomas More Parish. Chcice 
residential area. Living rm oe n 
fireplace, separate dining roo 

full basement with outside vd 
trance, completely vedecorated 
Ready for immediate oveupan- 


cy 
GI APPROVED 


mR yy: Ro 
’ See us today’! 
Call JA. sesso ‘or eves, JA. T+ 


- —~ yom & ee 71 co 
Rea JA. 5-6800 


GOING UP 


OILDInd costs 


eae ois ee | 


DAY'S 
ier 2 ACRES 


jous living r . 
in : 

electric Hotpoint Kitohen. sep- 
arate a * Re use 20x20 
screened overlooking 


ae te 
cellent ieee 


close 
’ Oya} Be $5 

Radio Bide. ~ oa. "ti © 
GOT PLENTY OF NOTHING? 
NEED PLENTY OF ? 


owated the 
trict of Alex 
utes irom 
Annex, 4a ls G06 
pose living 
conta livin 


firepines. formal «ini 


oom 
entrance an is 
with the rest of the b 
GI APPROVED AT 822.500; $450 
to band 
‘POMPONIO 
REALTORS JA. 71-6660 


A REAL BARGAIN 
VA APPRAISED. $17,900 


wi 
din. rm., deep level ict with 
trees; extras washer. 
drier, dehumidifier, window fan, 
last See 


P & DONNELL 
Realtors, JA, 17-6161, Open 9 to 9 


ALMOST AN ACRE 


apace te spare im every room. 
lace in living rm., separate 
dining rm farm- sized de luxe 


of m 

at $18,450. Shown by appt. se 
“ARTHUR L. WALTERS, 

N. Randolph at Glebe JA. Ba 


THE PRICE IS RIGHT! 
CHAIN BRIDGE ROAD 


shoppin PRICE IS ree ' 
4%% Ist trust! Terms 
te suit youl 


Gi—$750 DOWN 
Be Se Ey 


hres hon areas JE. 2.9400 


NEW ALL-BRICK 
3-BEDRM. RAMBLERS 
dix inctaded. Baseboas NOW AVAILABLE AT 


wiper |BROYHILL PARK 


Amnandale, Va. JE. 2-5515 
tet _Sunaans | 


A 


OPEN SAT. & SUN. 
PINE RIDGE RAMBLER 


ser 3- a 3-bath brick 
all 3 " 


i hove f 


ne iwi y uf wooded wise 


5925 

Gi Ser se 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 


Ariington bivd. 
. 2 miles Lo 
to Graham - 
cllow signs 


Directions: , 
Fats sn GCs nd 
*|M. T. BROYHILL & SONS 
4610 Lee hwy., Ari. JA. 4-1300 


ee) 


FOR SALE BY OWNER’ 


rl. No—Brick rambler. 


fate ert a Cm ‘ue 7. 


wit fin rm. 
a 9.400 shed. ree. mid-Dec. 


WE GOT IT 
NOT FOR LONG 


$14.750——CONVEN FINANCIN 
Brick Colonia! 
¢ 


Modern Architecture 


$15.1 
ROUTH nOseiNs 
REAL 
PB ates King &t. 


KI. 3-4000 
you can move into 
‘ir s 


IENT 
in setting of tall 


seneree. 
"er st or phone vs 5-S800° or rag 


agtive 


yours for 


everything. mo. inel.| SHANNON & LUCHS CO, 


| aaa HANCE” 05S _ Wilson Bivd.. Ari. 


TODAY'S 
s “No Down Payment GI” DRIV-BY-N-C 
3 Bedrooms, Basement, 


Bath and One-Half OPEN, 1-DARK 


$12,884—30 YEAR LOAN | mottywood cou 4 hardly dream up 
Buy now while this type financing . 
» Lares living room. de| 


natural 
gente va ysl 
to transportatio nd | 
’ both Public and parochial 


of con. 


open Rouse = yett. 
Duke 
REALTY INVESTME 
£317 Wiison Bivd JA "T9020 
DOWN 


7 


will set you up in housekeeping 
his 2-bedroom home com 


oes with this fine 3-bedroom brick 
ape Cod, featuring stone fireplace 
n 

bination 

ground wi : bath (4th 

Gates, JE. 6962. Representa-| possibic); lovely fenced, “landscaped 
tive for yara: full price, 4.5 


“ANNANDALE 
ASSOCIATES. INC. 


Successors to Uhier & Co 

a Multiple Listing Broker 
JE 7424 2-6060 __ 
Pearce for the family want ing “. 
quality built brick ho A 
choice North Arlington rest dent ial 


of 
w 


aonpedieneten v 
ITS IN THE 


a 
Directions: ‘14th st. bridge to Rgute 
ough Alexandria to Mt. Ver 
» turn right on Bellevi ew 


on schedul fed | 
CURTIS. c “MARTIN 


| 120 S. Royal St. Alex. KI. 9-6700 
h EE oe we 


WM LAUGHLIN. Realtor 
Lantsiey- Hclean 8 Specialists 


l-l ACRE 


with 2 quaint rarm- 


etac h Aeoset| 
_ ees Bart, © iee"2.3 3” ber ‘spiget fenced, wi t 
Be ime fa ere. | (eb 


Ww 
$260 dow 
for $12.850 ead 


z PLANTATION REALTY | 


you can 
beauty 


2-277 JE Bb. 42704 


COLUMBIA PINES 


NEW—BIGGER 
Low + ann Financing 


¢-BEDROO rw Pua FLAN OF BETTER. -BUILT AND B 


ETTER-DESIGNED 
WITH EXTRA LARGE DOU- 
Large living room with fireplace and picture windows, separate 
dining room, fully equipped kitchen with dining area facing 6 
picture window setting; full English daylight basement; carport, 
garage or porch; large lot. Priced from $19.750. LOW DOWN 
PAYMENT, MONTHLY PAYMENTS LIKE RENT. 


AGENTS ON PREMISES DAILY 


DIRECTIONS: Out ¢C 
Baileve C Spambte pike 
and our y Fe 


14th Street 
“COL 
Lane. 


from 
miles te entrance to 
Mobi "se HOME at 950 Rose 


LARCHMONT REALTY, 
JE. 4-3900 1073 West Broad 


ee 


Bridge past 
UMBIA PINES” 


INC. 
JE. 3-1830 


en * 


OPEN 1 TIL 6 


Presenting the New Split Level 


THE CAVALIER 


$21,043 
$1103 DOWN—GI APPROVED 


3 Bedrooms—2'% Baths—Daylight 
Basement 


Features living room, 22.8x13 ft. with floor- -to-ceiling 
brick fireplace wall, dining room, 10.3x10 ft.; kitchen’ 
12x10 ft., equipped with dishwasher, disposal, ‘Tiseu. ~ft. 
refrigerator, eye-level oven, table-top range, exhaust fan, 
built-in breakfast table, large pantry and natural birch 
cabinets, 2 huge walk-in closets, 30-in. attic ventilating 
fan, tiled — basement with 3 picture windows and 
outside e. 

Close ndale High School, elementary school t. 
Michael's School and » he 9 hy 6 8 
DIRECTIONS: Out Columbia pike to Annandale, bear right 
V block left on Ravensworth road (the road to Burke), 
approx. 34 mile to furnished model home on right. 


POMPONIO 
2222 Wilson Bivd. JA. 7-6660 ‘til 9 


ee ae 
A ee 


SNOW TIME IS NO TIME TO QUIBELS 


LOOK 


AT THESE DOWN PAYMENTS 
NON-GI HOMES 


7 


$600 Cash: 3-bedroom rambler: cor- 
ner lot, near school and bus. $91 @ month includes texes and 
insurance. 

$600 Cash: 2-bedroom brick home, 
just off Columbia Pike in Arlington; full basement. $100 month 
includes taxes and insurance. 

$625 Cash: 3-bedroom rambler: 
screened porch; loads of trees in large yard; clean and bright. 
$93 month includes taxes and insurance. 

$900 Cash: Brand-new contemporary 
wooded 12 acre; beamed ceiling; carport; separate dining room; 
fireplace; eye-level electri¢ kitchen. 


? 7 . 


Gl HOMES 
$300 Cash: 2-bedroom rambler on Ve 
acre of woods; fireplace; separate dining room; screened porch. 


$70 month on GI trust. 

$200 Cash: 2 bedrooms, in Arlington 
off Columbia Pike. $54 month on Gi trust. 

$250 Cash: Close-in, near Columbia 
Pike and Glebe Road. 2-bedroom rambler. $57 month. 

$300 Cash: Corner % acre: 2-bed- 
room rambler; fireplace; screened porch; en ee room. 
$67 month on Gi trust. ‘ 


ve 


hood 
REA 


Astex Realty, JE. 4.4900 | Soar 


CO. Brokers 
adh SS 
:|PHONES 5251 OR “2061 


agg: LODGE 
ors Mi of ba ptt 
ict 


& Hall, Ine. : 


» Arh. 


YOU WILL KE. 


r meay offerings and se 
. 


this be brick, 

s. hae a 2- i garage 

‘ae ae ees 

We have the ~ --. 

rming an lovely iy berond 

c 

oe nt, bat 99 Hillwood A 
> ¥ ve. 
JE. 4-5000 

—_—_—————— 

/LOTS FOR SALE 


DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 
N. CAPITOL “St. » Sea8—-Por $5700 


very 

 arersiied arage ~ © 

Sheen Hundres s 0 plant ngs whic 

can be appreciated oniy br & per- 
visit. Covered a. over- 

lookine @ sweep ping oe with 

tream. At UL piLiolt 


Pots ING IN WHICH Ce TS Bs 
TAIN. Established nei bor - 

of good homes. RO ACH 
LTY JE. 2 3706. 


Distinctive 


Center- -—_ plas rambler. on beau- 
ul cathedral- 


NWR. PA. AVE. 5.E.—3 lots $0n159 
All or ont $2000 per jot. Wil 2b 
qrding’ Opposite 3227 O &t. & 


MARYLAND _ 


OKEEK. MD.— 
t front.: ATT toe 
J, H. Supper, FA. 2-5 
« me VER ING Kensin gton 
a . all “wtih! ties avail- 

cat May Sail” + a 
n water in. - 
r BLANCHARD. 


ACC 
— 


Co. rd. 
x $25 


ment, idea - 
alisticelly priced at $18, 950. Will 


P 


os Your tare of the “iby an| | 
: nicns EALTY 
K 0 WEL IPER 


Just Nicely (Broken In) | Resiter 0" 8-8 
5 
kit 


ttractive location. » as, 
. living rm... din. rm. 


det 
"a L~ carport on corner. jot 


1 
JOHN. W. MULROY CO. 
Hillwood Ave. Falls Church 


NEW Washington Rd. BORS. 5 
miles from District line. Reason- 
oF —able_pric rice. Ad. J-aeee 
ss paved lot in Byains Tree 
ate erlooking ‘ge? 
Club. $3.2750. with fora 
Tinancing. ROBINSON, JU. 7- 
2-ACRE LOTS in Norbrook — 
near Olney, ready for immed. 
tom bidg. ROBINSON, JU. 
5 LGR. coded . lots, Melinney | 
Hillis area “Of Sil. Fliem &ch 
and oomaunt’? . mming j hs 
| wv 4-745 


‘Eiaten ry 
~" 


i% AN on Chis 
oper a 3- le 3-be 
, “5 seen 


room 
ORLY 49 of. ssf Both nig, from DE like . 
n 


1g? 4200 BLK. ust, oe. Mt. Reinier 
Oxi SS; conv. schoo 


5 
Just 


ry _ emett chs ait nelled mh 

v. rm. artistic e ¥ 

modern ripple w 4 "pane 
‘Hichen, 


breakfast ar 

delightfully private eth. eened 
oon ‘pull oriee. ce, only #13 sis.50. reall 
~" 7. rn te 


PLIT LEVEL 


Brand-new brick split-level unde 
in Suelusive North 


COLLEGE HTS. ESTATES 
Pequtiful ag 8 wooded iet. 1 

50 deep ae utilities 
Very. A. are Opposite 
lovely estate. ed right for this 
section. & co. j 
_5-6010;_eves.. JU. 89-2488. 
VIRGINIA 


PENDERBROOK 
NEAR FAIRFAX 


Small acreage plots. 1 to 5 acres, 
in this carefully restricted com- 
homes Spacious 
y 20 minutes of 


luxe kitchen 
fast nook, base 


etter Homes Realty 
Realtors . 5-9400_ 


“NEAR WASHINGTON 
GOLF AND COUNTRY 
CLUB 


in exclusive section f North A 

in 2-level brick: 

& fireplace. in 

mm. garbage dis Sepese.. dish - 

breakfas room 

with fireplace and eiikk- in Kis a 

with remote control. rumpu 

laundry room, 

Located on | 

barbee 1 and patio 

sale 

wall-to-wall 

mirror over fireplace 

required. Sale orice. $ 

by appointment only 
Exclusive with 


HOWARD BROCK CO. 


Try “This ‘One On 


For Size 
$12,550—G! APPROVED 
Only $650 Down—$79 Mo. 


Incl. Everything 
PACTIOUS BEDR M 


ment. 


910 TELEGRAPH RD 
LOTS WANTED 
WE BUY LOTS OF LOTS 
QUICK CASH 2s SALES 
J. VICTOR DICE AP. 7-8080 
'| ACREAGE, SALE 73 


MARYLAND _ 
_ ACCOKEEK, MD.—5 to 10 acres. 
wooded-stream, 12 mi. from 
$500 per acre. ‘ 
r 


7 


ro 


ard 
well, $12 
5 


S acres on 


WHITE— 
just of Annapolis 


n 
by ti u 
Hospital. $3500 hed». accept "92000 
Sox and gre. abl 7-202. 


APPROXIMATELY 60 acres on Eé- 
sail rd.: 


0 
anaes rd. 


$3000 r " 
HOLLE REALTY. 58 Lee hwy 
RE. 8-5350. 


To 100 ACRES WITH 


Jz. 2-7 

Faiis Chureh, Va 
A ES. | 

rural resi- 

level with 

allabie Terms 


126 Bast bread St. 


ape OXTM ATEL 2 


100 


OMPONIO 


77-FT. RAMBLER 
nono LY zs igi ELA 


live stream, plat 


ST ACRES Fairfax County. $800) 
per acre. 


rms 
DUNCAN JR. 
20 N. Columbus 


WATERFRONT, SALE 


NEW cinder-block house ni ce i08 
bedrms lar@e ict: 86000 
; $50 mo. J. FP. Hafford Churche 
Call West River _J47) 


HALF 


gree e $6 + 
ea 


2 lot In cuiet. 
Close ck og noel 
we tely fur- 
eROwen BC mpletely fur. 
‘ Ry = 


5 ~ 
o- 


SC SCHWARTZ 
Roan WATERFRONT SPECIALIST 
VACATION PLACES i 

HUNTING Ideal deer, 
grouse, bear country. i4 

7000 


west in West Virginia. 
tree farm 


River 


4 
iow price. 


MONWEALTH 


950. solid brk.. 
bedrms., u 

extras 

Real Estate Service. 

Hvy.. off Giebe 


liv, rm.. din a oe 
0 mile 


Inc. 4763 Lee 


GENTLEMAN’S ESTATE 


MANNAS REALTY CO., 809 Washington St., F. CE 23110 


$10 without. 
N 7-297) 


DOGS, PETS, KENNELS 


A A NE NR 
— ee? TES. AKC ree 
idea pet an companions 
KOBUK- LS. “itahassns S-J-2. 
BEAGLES—AEKC Black lankets: 
will hold until Christmas. LENAH. 
_5-2825. 

BEAGLE—45-yr ~old female; 
tracker; gun broken. Pl. 


e\ o. 
BikbD DOGS ae yell trained & two 


Cash Limited? 


HERE IS A CHOICE OF 
EXCELLENT HOMES FOR THE 
BUDGET BUYER 


Only $990 Down 
3-BEDRM, RAMBLERS 


$i! a California-type home on/ ,-4 
on “Sorry bitch. | SOXER PUPP = C. male; fawn. 

heat. ume large| ack mask arkings, ears 
trust be Permanent shots. ason- 


9-f335 


lst 


$12.950—Frame rambler. full base- 


pent carport Situated on erne $35 


duced 
BO 


$50: unusually fine: ~~ 


uy payments. toy tox 


home 


with low mon 
6.500—This bric 


$15: matron, 
6-817 BOARD 


n BO} AKC } 
pels: $ s 
CHIHUAHUA puppies. 

ale, $35. ». 8-914 
roughed in: "tne yard. oa 


ARFAX REALTY 
JE. 4-4900 


AP 7 
male and fe-| 
43 


Whi 1 _— old. | 


Cocker Puppies — Blk, k-. Blond | 
20 UP. JE 


er oonee ubpy 


Cc Fla 
a RC » th Champ Stock: & 
{BS ON. 
Me inction for Dis- 
er ioinating F - 0e Black, 
ots 


ll wks . : 
COCEER F Ps. AKC is 


Sis up. | 
opr. tor ral 8-4407. ‘Ronte. Ma. 
| COCKER puppies. blond, male and 


LEESBURG. VA. 
from center of Leesbure. 
min from <downhtewn | 
ash. of. 8\o-rm. brick. | 
custom-built house. 2-car sarace. |‘ 
2 t= ore oqces ppeseemena! | 
country living with com fom hanen. sir “+ 4 
venience one ecw. Conven Brandywine st. se. ‘oa 


| DACHSHUNDS | — Miniatures. 
AK 


New, m 
Ne 


” Fed. 
Wash. side). 

turn leit %< m 

Dickerson & Osler, 

Next to Post Office J wks... 
Leesburs. Va Tel. 

SALE, OUT-OF-TOWN t bunte ai 
- Piayiu 600d 

FRENCH POODLES AKC REG. 
Fem. beau. silver Mi 

G short-haire FEA pups 
—h w 


. KC. por sire with 
pesnts toward — » fel 


~ 9657 
ttens. 


income 


NG! 
th °. no 
ere ar ~ Romer 


L. 7 


modern artistic DR 
bath reptien ). 2-3088 

om an 

houses t built puppies “ or sale: 
of o lish and “fo, and 
e ° ; . rious ~ 

Plains. Va. 

errier pup 


eatifica tion B cer-| jie 
Fie, 8 


a... 
ra aristie. to pees 


rther 
| mode 
és. 7‘ 


PUPPIES 
-I\CAIRN TERRIER $49.50 
ns. | DACHSUNDS RED 55.00 


i dmae @.| COCKER SPANIELS 
30.00 


POMERANIANS . .69.50 
Above Pups Reg. AKC, Shot, 
Wormed 


SPECIAL! 
TOY TERRIERS. . .35.00 
MALES ONLY 
HOME OF HEALTHY PUPS 
Watch Our Xmas Special! 
‘| SILVER SPRING PET SHOP 


\. | 957 THAYER AVE. @U. SFG. MD. 


evel ground. plat avail-| 


TSA. 


acr 
p. S, da with Eero. 
BT. 3-0693 or | 


76 


Boxer 7 AKG Xmas Special | gi 


to 
ed fo uick sale. SO. 5-7346.\F 
TERS — Little mistakes, 87 and 
$35. RE! 


reg ee. ken- 


426 | 


: jovely pets for CHRIST- 
ee Trea | 

ACH ©. champ «sired 

|. ~and-tan male beanties, Mar- 

ust en 6 co. &- 


‘e- robe Foo bachelor « apt. Very r 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


eee 


baby grand. three 
sean fair annaiteens priced 6230, 
— s. =” ae 


PLANO— Fring quality, small upright, 
PIANOS—J ust three—return ed from 
reniai. Spinets. At great savings. 


Lay-away for now 
be i330 6 ‘a. td WwW. 


PIANO — 


SPRINGER Spaniel Pups, bt. 
wh, Mother reg. JA. 7- ey 
RINGER—4 panjel, | thorous bred. 


ee 
Ox RREN- 


nN G7 
A oa 3 c pices. Wurlit 
and performs 


ius 
65 
: puppies for rae A ie 2 
anels, DU. 5-956 vane. = +. 
weeks. al mah 
stock, ready y A or PIAN 


YT " Bpinet, jooke 
.. ney 
OW, 


ee 
os— 


. . crifice. $65 ede 
PIANOS. Pre-Xmas fale. Care 


selection We , Spinets. censoles 
and grands. All wood finishes and 
All full keyboards and 


LIVESTOCK 6A) 
fYieRs STARLES — Saddie horse 
= * sale Wed, s 20. i 
SALE MISCELLANEOUS 


TESSRBION — Wull size, small) 
o_o as. 


mahoe-!| 
any putler's desk’ 2 ers. dou- 
ble doors plow with shelf. carved | 
columns Call OWNER. JE 


Regis) 


ge w > s os for a new piano. 
an ee ae 
MU sic “GAL = “cone. 


PANOS-¥ FOR XMAS Stelnwey | 
: ' be 


Me | 
fauliful wine glasses. 
lain, 


other gless. reela fieurines. 
° 2-15 


5 — Authe nite Buropesn 
orks 16th. 17th nd i8th 
centuries. LI. 4-6523. , 
: TIQUES—Pic. frames, vases, cut ; 

| gees. sewing tabie. Li. 4-7187, | UF Mo: 9 rt ver Borted 
ANTIQ OcK antile clock | . , 857 Pershing Drive JU. 


with alarm. about 100 yre. old 633 
3208 Edgewood Sensine- ‘RADIO. EECORD PLAYER. go0d 

ust 
‘to "be appr e “RA._¢- ir 


4. is 
a “RIG Sale = 1900s of ick ATORS “8245 50: guaran. 
ic 


rants as much a6 ° Oven | RE 4 
__ BOOK FA 3100 M st. nw,| tee pas el etr ess les. 
G _pe, DE. 2-5566. 
| NEPRAC ERATORS for rent: bran 
new ss ¢ sts 


: 
asterw 


carriages. ) orgia. ave 
Rew. 


. used, $i9 


4 1009. 
sk AAEM 


LS na m 
Beds —Govt Surplus — 
IDpT STEEL RS BEDS. 
R washers, $10 up all makes 
$15 up; wagons. skates. ete 
7 ont ig. 3608 14th 8. 
500. 
zearapteed | 


ZED |"s REPRIGERATORE- 366: 
me 
=) year: HS up ‘Admiral 8a! es. 828 
( Pehur st. nw RA 
| REFRIGERATOR, 

’ Dany ¢« 


N.W.. 


NN Ae 
Sr kw. EX. 3.5974. 
BICYCLE—Girl's 26” Schwinn light- 
weight, 3-sepeed gearshift and hand} 


car bed 
_brake. like new. JE. 4-4417 


— "Si 
East ve  Sasa5, 
u ~. dark green 

like new 
cable: 


p.m. Bicycle Center, 
tomac 


=» aaa 


ae L. cond ; $60. 
TY | | ROLL- A-WAY—30" 


28-inch, $20. . Epeover and 


used rece. ins ace 
CYCLE & SPORTS | 

lane. HA. 3-413) 

“ho ILDING WA IAL 

4002 Minn. Ave, NEL } o. 0500] 
“4 ve r 

a RA ROLL ETPLEX. 53. model; 

excel. cond.. $125. TU. 2-7782 oF 

HO. 2-3982 


CAMERAS movie eq.. terms, trade 
NNER. 933 Penna. ave. nw 


RU _—. i | 
cauy 3 
‘Gs 


ton carpeting over cushion. $49 
AA LINOLEUM CO 
$802 Georgia Ave NW 
RUGS—Genuine handmade Persiaa, 
eas. BO. 5-51 = 
WACHINE— Singer elec- 
attachments, £635. 


TA A—Leica: 3 Summitar and 

| Eimar jens: Poo omat enlarger rigASEWING 

lens and case! TE. 66. ) 

OAL AND WOOD Fz GES, new AP. a 

and used ACME STOVE co.. 11 SHOPSMITH—Mark v ompD lete, 
ss. — NA 68-8952 _ er Peon od. borsain. $250 oI 


¢ 


it > 

area Beaver ‘ 

ana apt.- 
condition 


cabinet 


| COATS 
| ——S. -sin@ 
4 «700d LA. 


_ Enel im, han bed | 


t. needle o-oo 


OR—For sale 
Rand, sis cu. inch an 
pestis Phone Leesbure. va, 
} ™ 


OUNTRY STORE —Larece secretary 

desk, love seat. Chinese eee x rug, 

4927 Cordell, 5 house o 
etown rd. OL. 4- 1034 


dison, matiress, cover, $20. 
i7 Pee 
oF = 
‘BIAMOND 1 Ct PLUS 


red. platinum: sacrifice. $450 
: see to apprec. TU. 2- 23 


-_ 
- 


Silastic wi th | eon 


‘es > nt 
wer, $75 or best 


pee 


hairs $10 and mirror 67. 
Ln iii , 
Dur = 2 - 
any. drople al. 2 
tended comf se onl s 1 Chinese 
Chippendale mahogany coffee ta- 
ble S-in. genuine leather ton: 
each excellent cond.: each $55. 
OL. 4-37 03 


Phyfe 
xtra 


excel 


rt Needs 
Brand- new 195 lel —@acrifice, 
' s 
chrome 439.50 n new p oe model|—REGULAR 
st.. Alexandria. A @-d4i1 $269 5 $145 
DIsHWASHER—New. unused: 
penary type: Westinghouse. 

5) —~e 


DRY WALNU T dumber ~2500 board | 


Bt , . : 


LU. 


we se 
: Ps wholesale to “no 
LATE MO! EL Televisions at 
GIVE-AWAY PRIC ES 
Cash or Term ms 


r part 
Sritke 6 OTL BURNER. $25 
Cc IN — Marklin 7) 

; runs good; $147 value, se) iW. 9- 
¥. ops TRI- STATE APPLIANCE 
WHOLESALERS 
8433 Ga. Ave.. Silver Sprin M4. 
sekse rn. 9-9; Sundays. So-8 
» BEA Must sell. 
Columbia tablé 
speakers. wooden 
cond 100. JE. 


7-in. Philes, 645° vr. guar. 
tube, 1515 17th st. x. W, 


TIRE SALE 


West l 


7 


nals, feariy naw “tL. 3-480 

sosoe. | aR ye chain lak: tas 2, 
8-9444. | 
na ¢i lec. x ’ 

screens. ,? rons. tools: “bareals 

re 9908 BE STOVE 1011 7th ow. NA. 


eee s pitiwae ae ke 


oe re and 16. Mou- 
me ra pony. 


TV—Larg 
Best offer. 
j 54 “Ba 
Bi-in. 2 
inet excel 


on. Cocktail 
- ‘SSeS 

Ss tanch mink, 4 sxins; ‘“ .. 
4 $60. “LU. 4-092 ——— j 10x15, § 
FURS—DISCOUNT 


Savings up to 50% on any- 
thing in the line of fine turs. 
A visit to our shoo is.a must) .*% e 1. $50 
Was u N 
if you value your $$$$$55$. | be gh sri Winger, rape 
Hundreds of slightly used WASHTN + 
mink garments at a fraction/ WASHING NE 
wringer le . A. 
of their original cost. Shop| Wa ay Pe: nae 3 ee 
and compare. Open Monday} you 


have 
and Thursday Till 9. 


rific deal, 
2202 Oa. ave 
BASKIN FURS 
8TH AND G 


} Sade ‘32 fo 

d, SERVICE TIRE ‘CO. 

Ave NW. RA _6-9850 
re new. cost @2 555; 
‘Roo m 202. 8634 
E Spe. anytime. 
mode! Thor semie 
LiL. 7-2323. 


7. 


ar} 
WASHERS AND ~ DRYERS 
: e 


automatic 
$96. All 


a gas, bot air 
excel. cond.: ts 6-10 rms 
or best offer. _RA. 3-8488 
FURNITUR unc! isimed ati 
wholesale or les . Tee- 
50, nour $3.95 erika "ais nn 
J. 3-0062 


ORNTTY REL. iv. rm, suite, 
"4 hide-a-bed, 
‘Sectional “sofs, mirrors. OV. oy 

ming house (il rooms :| hi 
To. onabd) DE. “9635. | er: on mu 
: : ' sell ioe eae Sp 


price when he sell all new appli- 
ances ' te@- 
model ' GIVE. 
AWAY PRIC ES 

CASH or. Terms 


m1 
TRI. STATE APPLIANCE 
WHOLES 
e.. “Bilver poring Md. 
ungays 10-5 
wring. 
. will 


moc 
dines 'y 


2 


retirin 


| give-away prices 


at = ti haa 
é oe x a. 4-6 
ED — Bola|WAsHERS io brand new: 
studio couch $38 only 25¢ rente!l may apply 
satire tr ST. 3- 20) ‘ 
SHES — Easy Spin ary as 
apt. site eroniyer $35. good 
condition JE 


U 
nd chair $40; 
chins closet $15; 
sofa e softies | 
| tabi : coll springs $5: Lawson 
wardrobe $10; beds 
innerspring | Ma\ | WASHER—Bendix auto. 
2 Hidabed “$60 | good cond $00 Li 4-09 
A. $38 aany gine, drab: | Unedacg a gt 
We alse do reupholstering. drap- in ood con ‘ 
nd 
Ce eee Pei air reuphol, | MISCELLANEOUS WANTED 79 
— a 
and ei |ANTIOUES—Furn., bric-e-brag 6il- 
447 isth at ver jewelry. Orient — obiecte. a 
: . ings cash Mur ra JU 8- 01 
——~-— |AM INTERESTED in buying old sile 
Diete or separate; 7-piece| Yerwere any cond: jews) 
dining ré room set. JO 634 Krupsaw Mi china 
BEDK« 


© ga 
apt. 
al s0 
3-4 


2.bedrm 


FURN Compl. walnut bedrm sek, . 

win beds: 3-pe ohair liv. ROOM, dining 
a . tek” fo ca 
Westinghouse Mobilaire = 


top: | i. 7-0 ei , fas rators , 
DU. 7-0513—RA. 6-2977 


ae uantity, 


FET —,- | BOOKT WOU St et eee ee 
. Westinghouse. ©; ALBION BOOE f SHOP, ) 7 enn- 
fan. Hunter lla ave. Iw. ST. $- 
$35: vacuum, $16: kitchen eet "819: et winter -— ANY smounty 
pores furn.; sew mach., $100 need “ ee — 2 gn, 
ray. N 
aa fs s 
plece of 


) ane 
ote i- vesroom. | nd wae 7 Mr 
ra | FOR NITURE mo UGHTNt 


apse 
" areas a 6 FURN— Osea 
“489 ee Yonsh: 


Hollywood seine Seer 


ras er 
size potas. mise. CO. 


ag } 


c,ean, 
iro er. 4 er. : > gaan 
5- 3440 after LD 


Bring your dental gold, platinum, 
discarced jewelry... We pay 


KAHN, INC. 
rae, 


& p> 
iS of 2 complete homes. | @ YEARS 935 
pan samy yes go. 2506 5 HiPPLeW arte ‘china 

0. with storage 
' Sinet. selves ip bots yom Good condition, 


8-S777. orner cu 
NO 5. 7576 
Solace” chirome Tor. | ‘OLN IONE 
turn 
¥. 


‘iy. rm. suite: bedrm., 
mece ern: 6300. | 


liv. rm. very rar 


ad) PURN.—Sof 
mica — set, Sw iy “ mee, 


Yor your 


lghest a , 
ii => 4039. _ Gay or 
A 


i “aad thas thoes Ts 
or fie rae "oF abou C. 


| SEASONED fireplace Woe 
sony prand-ne 


dlin 
A 


6-5919, Evenings LU. 5 
PARTS, SERVICE #81 


it, = BOATS. 


al rise: 
will s..y i & 


rotected; 
Business THE NEW INV 
UB, rc 


3623 12th 
L. 


LAN APE ORK, 
mov i tree Work. 
aD we bei} 
| $12, From Dairy Farm 
BLUE GRASS SOD 


liv ered to = : a 
Greenwicit pana 


| SALE 


Ree 


dairy 


Y SECO 
Warehouse. Ciserapes 
tay 
nih rate Poiday ee >. m. 


fe ge 


macnine— 


Wea te Pat TH 
COMPARE AND SELECT] — BERKAS Hepes | . Sine 
MODELS OF | 1620 Bj. ave NR. LA. $2200 ¥ New ¥ | ‘Pully, oy 
ithe aso CARS : Ff si ne_——___ Oe brbcsts ree | Tacs 
na WANTED obey ERE es ee eee (OS MERC. | eee 


eae 7 Cee se 9 -4o0r covers: . 
e ! Vere Sess se lero Guat] “MONROE | ‘$585 Total | REPOSSESSED 

CHEVROLET—1951 De Luxe club Fecal lel ide: cen F payment. Bank fi- 
oop, sen LAN 717 A i me coupe, Ee serviced by us since NO oc NEEDED | $299.50 TOTAL ¢, Many new new Inter: 


. , , DE $2 ertidle. 
American aaa Co., we SED care. si, models - ay oe wer r steerine, automate 2-tone blue fila -—., with good : beautiful wean please ‘colt Oh. ¢ 
sone pa mere Bird. PONTrAL rt Duke 095. pow et tees an 5 


< 
| se Chevrolet — wit . bey 
Tu calles A # oniv. 6 098 a “Home of nae > ian edd Cars” McKEl KEE ‘PONTIAC reste and F Seater. sam te oa nd veal eh monsh. | ie val, ss CHEVROLETS 
Official 


Pcabyeg | patel re wee Aid |'5335 Wis. Ave. ST. 3-7107 Fat o. tillae Olde oe. 
/» MURDER “Seg, Olpasy et "aack. Reiah et fet Ones, oy "35 FORD—82195 ria ee beng oy wae 


finish 


CASH FOR CARS HRosenthal Che seen ie 


Yes, it's murder to give or 


| 

| rforms like vn tetor! ne radio, 

| trade away that 1952 to ie Just came of the assembly line; "s- , heater. Taieeetie Mote RS 
Listed below are only & few | 1955 car. If it’s clean and | $565; quaranteed; low down vay- = ° Poe ‘ PLAIN eT 
t “ . P . 
' 


like new; 
the many maies and mod- : wi ree 
e of trailers 
available to ome at wnheard 
ef prices sad enpreeedented 


on wee ee eee Stohiman Chevrolet i n . = Tf 
for it, call us immediately at very, lean car throughout: 
: . 3270 M st. Nw, erie. ise Figen “finish sie new: Coded” with extras: 1 careful m 
Big Bill Adams | resalk™ “ "Th aos | Sitiomten en hae die] faa: Sidar"A"Y. suntan ae et , : 
3720 GA. AVE. NW Breen was ,d-toor. Heater:| MOTOR CO, bth an Haare | 9 ore o 6 1 10 ie nt ghee ee sai Se ea 
. . . ‘ wher aVv~- ; 6- 
TU. 22-5415 J,,8; $1600 cash. Li. 4-1890 ) meets club éoupe Radio & BANNING & SONS my mbler sia Mtation- weee: 
1942 Vagabond; sf metal ex- ; Bu su jdm. other divs BM heater. Loy, mileage. $595 5800 Balto. Ave UN. 4-3130 


Sorte, Dinette, bathroem WE WILL NOT HAGGLE ° ® Chevy Ch ase Cc evrolet 1954 FORD “g” 


AL 5 
erator. Fell price AUTOMOBILE. SALE ©97 o * 
AUTOMOBILE, SALE S. Giet ne. and Columbia Pike, “HOME Gnscontin Aves Bethesda’ | pester, Tutone maroon ‘and white * Sdr, sedan; r. and h. over- ST Op! CUSTOMLINE FORDOR SEDAN 
is, nally 


easy terme. 

1946 Glider. Runk beds. tol- 
let. h.-w. heater. Fall price 
$795. 

$95 Dewn. $55 Fer Month 


Low milea¢ 


S295. 
as ahees m0 saint. Com: | ANGLIA — Prefect gy de luxe cova ta tee aie | NORTHEAST MOTORS 


Zephyr 
new paint. Com Zodiac cars and true ARTA c 


} Qor. 4-dr . 
letel edern trailer. Fall FORDS. VOLKSW pre TRI.| Padio heater & seat covers. Ex- of eater. c 70 Bledensbur Rd. 1- new, custom Ford Reliable Parties 
price $1205. ’ tremely x © condition. 1 owner. ter. Located. in Mt - oh bie 1 2500 | : ‘Y . 
$150 Down. $60 Per Month Ce oe 4749 GED — ss Convertible: ~ radio. _ outstanding bay asta” “"Bin To Take Over This 


; 1 
OHN GIFPORD MOTORS .~ hooker ww. tires: good condi-|i Metropolilan. 

1950 Prairie Schooner; com- 2501 Columbia Pike, Arlington FRANK. SMALL JR., ~1950 Tudor © &@ bh.: i gr . Under | | =" | 

pletely modern. Full price | Vectecests —Tamnaz a O° Penge. Ave, _ tide and ont mee S NELSON STUDEBAKER * abe “Pe ash cond. | LOOK! Tiere detriment ht 6455 CHEV. 


. 865 Per Month Porsche, re. A : $539 | 7218 pene. Ave, Colleze Park, Md. 49. ) T 
Ry hee |B vies em bandh | F, Gepost, on mune Sit : 4 Te ul? p.m. UN ~*B NASH—$325 Specials for REW MOTOR CO. 2-DOOR SEDAN 
fio Deen. $15 Per Month on imported and small CHEVY 903-45 enter ay cee See: | ‘ST Henry J, $225 4-door: 2-ton , o4 dark Saturday & Sunday 9) 0°" * Tis Ave SE bt hisss $997-°° eo 


ay only cond. Sharet A & @| Brows) new scat — PRICE 


1953 Westweed. Perfect ration. Dealer | Gra Ideal second c $295. Showr 
$1805. $198 Down, $73 per | are” mm nN Auf. INC NORTHEAST MOTORS | MANN OLDSMOBILE Motor Beles, 15 din ot. av. F281 Butler S.E., Inc. | 24 PLYIOUTE Only $135 Down 


$1505. 8199 Dewn 


' 3-96-99. sh 
month. i 920 ladenst Ra HE. Lt 71-8300 ditiian Sa Hardtop conv, V ve SF LI -T71) 53 ok 
Sen these end mens ether ; prt abr yhak = on Bao ‘| pice. soenemical. transportation. ret ; 4 Bui @eor, heater. see A ENTION— 
models Aly i hi autiias ivory ane tu » S~- crak trade a Grity $945, with war. | BO. 321, 8990 bh. 8150 oF Best _ m&, Te 4. | a P w.-9, wires, S-tone KR. 8 Hebe | | 
ea 


makes ond e of beth 
and used trailer homes. a. *, . gnsine one aren de, 


= : 2 Rosenthal Chevrolet enh 
ee Ee au ie COR ER ssi and ay other. us Useful acces- MONROE FORD 2921 Columbia Pike, Arlington, Ve. et Tiga ed SA PI uth $95 
R | Fla. Ave. NE at 6-6464. Chevy hase Chevrolet 6 ee a ts oo Prope 1h. 7-118. Oven Dalir 2 to 9 ville 900 | ymo seus 
AMERICAN TRAILER CO. ita 14th (Demntown) DE. 7-1983. 7725 Wisconsin Ave. Beth Pe Was aa 3-dr. sedan MAN—'S2 4-door sedan: up fo eo ioe. | 2-4. caulpped. 2-tone like new, HALEY’S .. Of Cou 
Ine bp tN A le oe 5 eel A EI Ng gg Set a » rag A aot 
: , ; » SB , Dodge-Plymouth Dealer om 
3301 Richmond Hwy. noes “ee and w o- . ~~, on | CHEV — SS Bel Air hardtop. $1000 WEEKEND SPECIAL. $299 lection of 4 others including con- arp tod when new a, Ag & ether An no 
| I est selection of im- r a 2 M Sts. 5.E. Li. 46-3000 
5 Miles Seuth eof Alexandria HY vmiles OT 4- ot Saal — ae TA ; er cars. PINEY or as low ep 298 ne” 30 personnel. 
on Reute Ne. 1. ro. “2 .* ee ae 5 dan. blue. Tike . , ~ 
BUICK — sedan: D oped: BT ow. * ; I . 86 “OR 4-4 ="? —_ ao ear. | 
SO. 5-6789 | flow. ter: fare’ down. o4, 185 ta — tees guarantee 'D Sat oars Mine Se. radio & beater. No. 1078. $390. , © BANK FINANCING 
ebeciion 15 oval’ fae h Sart O, ROSENTH 54 CHEVROLET AVAILABLE. 


Open 9 to 9 | real bargain. price for etna ppproval. Many other ore 53 Pontiac BEL 
Weekdays pe a | ee parctop:_ sve steer- eee Oe ee Branch 1819 Kine CHEVROLET CO. Am 2-DO0OR | 
UICK— 50 sedan, dew use ane an Ue bay Rte? i alotors » tate SUPER, Cc i -| 2921 Columbia Pike. Arlington. Va ay FR AS RT Wes $1595—»-~ $1345 © ASK ABOUT OUR 
Phone | et, convertible; fa- pees 1is"y xcelient. trans- | 3-DAY TRIAL and 


a : . ¢s s $9 & wx. ae Vege 
PERSONAL LOANS GOA | for credu ‘wuproral, ‘usay ‘other aye olter over S450" PE: Rea a ine Est A OnMe BUloR). int vt Fitter fa hese lst OTHER MODELS Only $175 Down § 100% GUARANTEE 


par- 


TIC MOTORS Bnet Va Kian 
SE. Ll tone biue finish. rc i 
rom—same deal. 
Licensed under Small . Loon Laws * y NORT any d feed , : 49s | Belence GMAC Terms 
P SR SUPERMATIC MOTORS 5] CHEVROLET 1270 mane rower y Hornet &a e748: No" rakes. i . oe. ar. | te ‘2s | §, Deoustiss 2 wapee ono, Seay The Original Discount House 
255 Gearmia Ave “Ave by. "othe CICK- ‘49 2-dr Best buy in town; voRe- at 2 bisck als ner , » 281, ber ae “dey cuarantee. Trade . Weekend special. | As Lew As $5 Down & © atives only 15.000 mites. Car D T 
bint . * ployed ioe “Marv. | iT eartinal Chevrolet REPOSSESSED $795. ve ¢ 5 own.” Por credit MONROE FORD AKERS "OLDS-CADILLAC CO. | 9682. OPEN EVENINGS ) qyre isco ‘T 
Bilver Spring. Mai JU. 9 a Ps td agg? Ae $387. 50 Total oop 168s "Custom Pordor; over-|8100 Wis. Ave, NW. | WO. 6-200. Pairlinaton Shopping Center |§ © Service personnel CLOSED SUNDAYS | CORPORATION 
NEED MONEY? oe a, Pees ee oe adr Bleck ipped. $27.50 ., Los | sUBsON Open sh * asp auto aR a aceieepmmbat oe | welcomed. | Addison Chevrolet 1590 Rhede Island Ave. WE. 
, hone 7 pen 7 9 to : ae rs) ; a ae | | 
BUIC at Special o-Sper ecdan. $32 ver one ent te: only FRANK SMALL J JR., | Bae oe iad Chen BaF No. Holiday coue Ko 4 ® Low financing. 14th & Fila, N.W. BO. 23-7500 B C0 5.8214. 
’ are ' Py LU. 1,943 | | 
: : Ty : osenthal Chevrolet | suis sie ; 
Ipance Corp 4/SE ECURI Y “MOTORS bee ES abe 4-$308 | 2921 Colum bia Pike, Arlington. Ve./ “older couse. “60 ae axe || MANOR MOTORS, Inc. 


QUI h ou'l @ its Da at| 
AT FAMILY FINAN CF . ( RI onl iow price _t 9625. guaranteed Ath & N. » & Ave. N. W. |For Fordoms ~. ww radio, ail ths | Rhone ga jeliis,, Oven, 1 Lene 9to9 Por sale Rail aie on “Ww ; J0, 2.1177 


2007 Wilson Bivd.. Ari. JA. 5-6985' low down paym na reen. A- : ARMPIELD JA | ‘s 
“Stohiman- ‘Chevrolet CHEY.~ 85 handy-tuan 10. statlon + teal # i AS Bato. Ca Cash, ns. 4 ) 

TRUCKS, SALE | , M " " aron. beautiful bronze finish. ve. Soap MOTORS ! now ti cond mileage, l-owner, between 9 6. m &@Sp.m. 8 wn yr a St. 

CHEV ROL 5 r Ss! sedan leliver me 3-3830 BG cost $3000 n $2195, i 70 S's) Ranch I. 7- I. 7-2500 fia —_— . 3- Tt b een 5 OLD SMORTLELIOSS Berle a" Diree A acr _ — the 


excellent ndition run ood ‘ i i-dr sedan 5.00 ate Por credit coasoral agon. loverdrive 651 Hornet sedan ly 
good rubber 8495 IAN | Dynaflow nd bh. very clean call dA. £919 ‘ and naeter. mi aoe apee : : fncladice yn mt Ra ng & Zentopes. OPEN 9 AM. "th © P.M. 
ORD » A111 16th at 3700. SO. 5-86 . a . Smar ral and whit 
-5800 aviCK—" 7, convert sage ie ao = & h.| ative. W.-w. de and out. , — Re. 
gonditiones sp ORIE  AAAT : 


— [-ton panel.| eauipped rivate owner: ¥.-w. tires, iow mi. Can be seen 
CHEVROLET — "80 “s-fon panel| poulPped: nets ‘s a. time £0 eps 17th and] Sree, « S206 CADILLA Y 
$400 : at iC Ks—i95i All medels. All F eater. Baty NW si . C CO. 
9 BA 4. : A 12 oadster a tpaton Shopping Center 


ee 


ls from Ls i to 3 47 “2 sinat lees 5 CHEV. prose HERS, i STORS 5 | condition; mew seafoam green| A eta hc wt | PE iA 1 
93-1 town EMERSON & ORME (BUICK) 27 Pade sbu I. 7-25 aint Cal “2 ate ts Sp. mm. SLbAWO ae Club Coupe: > 

" h and M sts. NW. DI 7-8196 $8 5 Total ray ul | KAIS : oor, &. NOR 

" aU 1cK— 53 Roadmast er Hardtop. Black “finish. 1 owner. “fully eqpd. 4 ppd bi 5 $250,370 pt | N THEAST MOTORS | | ‘54 Olds 
- mmacuis te ae Oy NO CASH NEEDED ON ‘4 ’ Nie SMALL. IR. o'drive, two-tone brown: very clean: | 1 “y a ; 'l Se —— elubd $9095 
ow drive. APRROVED CREDIT RAN S ne. | stat covers; S345 No. 106A; on. eek 
heater. W 7.8" 4dr. Bauipped servicemen Epa Pordsmatic | aan Ve" moer ORD | ibe finteh, A> Mrérametio 
r . FO ictorla ordomatic i . rakes « steer- 
se iy ces on Tur WEEK-END}, 3:30" 


e 
e 
L. SALE PRICE Fe Fx “4 and out-of- towners 
ne 2 : : . 
_ ee ” . of the extras on this car. Oniy| 1237 Bast a xs . 37804 rear spesher 


; : : theo ey ml.. tke mew, 's 
gg ER, INC. aes RE. other Fords. to | ces Trom, 0. by | 348 pOURY — 33 | Monterey ark top: | | 54 ogg LONG LIFE "USED CAR 
: so J ITH ; n 
nev, ton Bae 2 siake. # reel utli- | LA ARGEST WASHINGTON DEALER BOB WILSON the finest “selections of Fords in| on wheels; athe : SPECIALS te BARGAINS 6 
fiz piece. $1198 ‘iuable payload ca sone Tt At 35-4708 Ba Boy nc t PINEY BRANCH MOTORS. wi DS. D 4 ae was 
} } | oc "a , y a 1 J 8S / : ™ 
pes iy in any fe 4, °e Ss. "Ter ns i "7 —__. pect Th : ist . oon tt y ctUayY— . ed beds 
1954 Sp conv ertibie t) Bis Let on the Corner RI Fairlane cto ly u 4 * ‘Ss! Buick ; $795 ten: . , : gh mK Deats 


uit FO D : 
= beautiful nish. Full 


Chevy Chase Chevrolet | cage. SC iA. 82474. es: o 3 Super 4-deor: fF, oné b.. 
7725 Wisconsin Ave. Bethesda | war Weekend soecial $1795 F nD — 52 Tudor: oF; Fadio. heater. ‘TR 


4-6) Fordomatic. * owner.| Diack & whi fimish matching ‘ 
$100 a—gaa=| Suburban Cadiilac-Olds. ris Studies power strorize’ BGG tooG| > ockard. . 9995 

anteed trucks at the lowest price | BRADLEY SHOPPING CENTER -- B N RTHEAST MOTORS ‘ 
st " da_Md very Capitol. Cadillac Olds. Co. 51 Kaiser .. $395 


NICHOLSON CHEVROL 57) ane Lee me we 
Ba timore ave Hyattsville Wai and h : hardt pt [.-—-* ow | iJ + at 22nd Immace. cond. r. and h.. ete... A-1 
POD. iJ Pek. i % ton ac | § glee Be, pi. a: 30-day guarantee: "MANN " SLDSMOBIL! : power _steerts Teg ot ; 4 Bm jap. “ Hydra. tires. “Wilt be hard ¢ o da pil- 
lent sis. ‘LoGaN| NROE FORD CHEVROLET 03. tlack-4- aRer eee a rane, _-| Eherous ult tock Merce *\§ ‘54 Chevrolet $1195 Bi ° 
ahs de iit 18th st. | * MO pene excel cond., TA. 93-3563 ‘after | . ; matic le. “ditve. ae 1839 Pa. | B. and b.. Powerstide. ’53 Chrysler $] 395 
. ~ A , 99 “ 
50 ‘TS -ton chassis é& cad —Open x Ti | § 7m oa 5 T > Fx re Sl , Spe- a el 3-2400 55 De Soto " $! 5 New PW mM Se 
pondit oe Re. “+ 48 3-doo 2 Teet, 5 CH EFVROLE ral $1845 ; Sanceaitin tines oT; s 8. - saute, Biscayne “bine. Finish. -° 
en) j r :ditio - . we 
: $95 DOWN [FRANK SMALL JR., Inc.| HukeSiriny tuartsin. Hrads Hogy pomeine - guagy fils scstns and feakens chic 
| Words cannot do th a | Hope Rd. SE. LU. 1 -9647 MO _~Frontiac . \f glass. costom seat covers, ete, 
Best G our = im. ome.; Small monthly yments 4-dr FORD st custom bu ipe. NROE FORD ) Conv.: r. and h.. Hydra. A low mileace., one owner lux~- 


us 
r row il 95 sedan. Bring ip the cash and drive! or =mer. A-1 paint, $550. 8O.'5100 w ay WO. 6-2000. | biue. contrasting black ury cart © se you may bar. 
nw. Di.| Only $295 down geet BRAY Cit away. For credit approval call ie 98. ‘ ° A 9 ‘ - 


75800, ) } S . : e; hea = — ; ~* 52 Ford 
hg | Sale ae “iza| Reliable Motors |‘@ae ase: "a fOTORS | ee ered | “A myer, 9995 
able sii ~| with pow wn steering. power brakes.| TQ] N, Y. AVE. NE. Ror’ THEAST MOTORS THESE CARS /'1's3 Buick ‘$1195 Bl tes Srctie white. ton 


NA a7 metro "Vv | Hydra-Mati radio te . + 
L ie ° a: $4295. CCC guarantee NA. 8.5571. 1270 Biacen ek Rd a 208 | | eat Coe a ae heater and detrost- 


run 
il it Servicemen and out-of-towners FC 50. Cre Dras.. a  # my te.: real hardte one 
Capitol Cadillac Olds. Co. fhe cond inside fe 0 at 1 MUST GO! ete. real hardtop vs 


=" NW. __ST._3-2600| CHEVEOLET—'S5_ Del Kay chub | ‘Was.: low "52 Chevrolet ' | ‘51 
"Deli very or CADILL aC —16 5 ‘Series. nga Se-| © | ier blue over odie mtlenes: ; ee a by own 4 ; . 51 De Soto 


sas 

cea ¢t e. nN 

}| Gan. Be 2-tone: fully equip.. nad hi i new; 

rn ie "EX | including power steering. power! § 5. $5 For credit ap- fally equipped: || No Reasonable Offer Refused 


n, Si 4- 
ndows and lifts.|. iO3 A. 5-9197. ts periect dark green finish. No. 1187 
ion | $395 1 ‘55 FORD $1695 


LOSED SUNDAY | = root ton. throughout od 0 | if P 
33 Pick. | 14 ; Sant Be “asenss:| Rosenthal Chevrolet 3 
MITCHELL'S Mc ie, NC 4 AKERS OLDS. CADILLAC ay 2921 Columbia Pike. Arlington. Va. | Tete: og ogi a Futene bine 


Pairlington Shopping Center MONR Dred Car 


ot fret 
Alex. a on suNat 0350. +m JA. 7 One ifeater. Ford- See it, drive it and you'll bay. 


‘> ‘Vr’ —'S Cltma- 
ny are - Wer ivdra. power —s}" Seep Fe Eine —| gmatie Bieht ‘Sie. "Oss ove °54 DE SOTO ......$1495 | eo a : 
a 2 . ements 7s. Ln, anbet @deer: nee meine: excellent oni NORTHEAST MOTORS i] Clap Coupe. R. i. Powerflite, | markable value. ieee 
MANDELL ers dition: good tires. READY TO GO. E Li 71-8300 - Ww, ~% some 60 On te Ch — ivO : 

h ’ terter ltke . : Ry tev. — delivery. 


TRUCKS "McKee FONTIAC Lee D. But y! 5.E., Inc. FORD. mE cond. “378. er’s mame on reauest M | 
NTIA : 1534 Penna. Ave, SB_Li- 3-11 7717) JU. 8-2925. nies erin Pay | ontgomer | 
——— |5335 Wis. Ave. ST. 3-7107\¢ ROLET—'52. Power Glide. de-| FORD—1954 Crestline V-8 Victoria. 1'53 PLYMOUTH $695 HUGHES BUICK y-Stubbs For the Best Pontisc Always See ti ‘* 

$95 DOWN! CADILTAC—1955 Fleetwood sedan ux So other extras Bette clean} ¢.tome Saish. Fordomatic. radio 2 | net? PAGE- Lincoln-Mercury Dealer | 

° t ish ’ sh 
iis Rigi eo ete gaia Bike greg] FRANK SMALL JR, Inc | Sez "aach Se, at |] aah AntanaTon, ev | MeN eil ont tiac 
‘ : cf er warranty,| mech. perf. WEEKEND SPE covers. sood tires. One owner; |) Falls Church, Vo 3715 Bladensburg Rd. 
— CHEV. ‘ -3350 » SUGPEN T $699 Trade and terms KIRK mO- excellent condition throuchest. JE. 3-9700 on Route 50 AP. 7.292 
-ton pane ow Cost a. ave. nw. Z 
Transportation. Suburban Cadillac- Olds. 9- 800. and h.. Wordomatic a gray intel ‘5? FORD f $695 AFTER 5:20, Je. 8-1189 . y 
'S1] GMC $595 BRADLEY SHOPPING CENTER VROLET "S43 -dr.s Sedan:| seat covers; clean y at Peewee . day th » Frid | OPEN SAT.. 9 to 6 
ohh Nee ] sca. Me ae 6-7700 . light Blue finish like new: ores. ”~. . ntee: |i Convertible. Foerdematic s Open Mout “, ped a "+t .. “0 
l-ten panel. Real barsain | ‘ADIL Ot i owner: spotiess interior. neater trade H.. Red. black te io. > & Sl 5; Saterday 
Bee it. 1 equipped seat covers: low mi) I throughout “ “ 

‘S) CHEV $695 , radio, Sites at a a (OR C0 1732 East-West Hwy wwwwwvw 
. - - 2¢ : 

panel; real clean. P7695. éce. rt — CHEV. — Bel Air hatdton: gray 5-704 Open 52 PLYMOUTH ..$595 wv a. bf 
finish. — 52 Tudor: heater, Pordo- *.Dr. Cranbreck. Directionals, 


. - Capito Cadillac Olds. ‘Co. t ORD 
eo ADILLAG $4 Custom series “60"| very ten ae se iie| NORTHEAST MOTORS || Siscclate instde'sna Suc" = STOP! 


pee AC ‘54 “Custom series 


60". 
2-ten—Trash body. densburg NE. LI. 7-83 ) 
a - ~ ‘Regessorien, including Chevy hase Chevrolet ri Ds  ,cpuntry uire. “Forde: "51 FORD .........$295 | ’ / Eytr i Fytra ; 
teer und i | 
CHEV. power stee ing. brakes, ¢ wey eal. | e of Country Club Us Cars” miles. Ganev driven, $2080. WO. 2. De Laxe Forder. Maroon finish: LOOK! | ® ° 
. 


ay — ~ >= 


d electric window lifts 
ten, 2 spent flat , = - a aS iscon Ave.. t » B.. seat covers, goed tires. 
boca; de work | ines best and certainly on tin bet ~~ Excellent cenditieon roughout. 


est erms or trade. , . OL. 4-6) ustom 6, 2-dr., r. and 

| AKERS OLDS-CADILLAC CO. emxrent — de luxe 4-4F 7). Serasmeatia, Gt, tate, Shane 

Medal Bo encom | Bra ae = EEA Ba | LOGAN (Ford) || mnatun raver TAKOMA FORD 
A Sica summit" "* | ERANK SMALL JR,, Vs hardion coure: F. snd b.. Forde, || 3540 14th ST. N.W, ' 

fy Nichols Ave, 5.5. ) #39 CADILLAC 1736 Good Hope Rd. SE. LU. ae Black fn finish eg TU. 2-4100 Coupe. 

1 ee ; el 


$-4051. LU, 4-4400 | “62” 4 Seer sedan: radio, hes dii ° ' 
| ALEORN MOTORS 5] C LH EVROLET sina E patel woe ses radia WANTED .. $695 Hea ine Ba rgains. 
| ‘51 


or auty at onl 
coupe, gray finish, apa wit STANT rN WAGON me McKEE “PON TIAC 


power steerin Roe ter. & ne owner excellent condition. “PONTIAC MEA is ae yf 
Continental spare tite, $2295. COC r. “s" a senser, all metal body. 5335 Wis. Ave. ~~ 


ec ' A rare 
day; make not important: must ‘be ‘Capitol Cadillac Olds. Co. BLASS & CLARK FORD — SS teri. + 7 ia 
a7 cash. 30. at $1300 ith, 


Reliable Parties 


) 
co ay and. gold cash | 222 22nd Bt. NM ee 2600 Cer. MH. Capitel & Via. Ave. NB. ‘ Mes #116, , | Te Take Over This 
ae A 46500, a3 ck AG '85 pie finish ; tt D 


— —" mS 
} heat- b and Zz 
ium whitewal! tires. radio. hest-| guto. tans.. fully equipped. No, prowe ta sive oil Miran. | 55 FORD 


pickups; any make m 
Wis. Ave NW : ymouth .. ! 
Cad ‘ fated |. sicem ms 3-0350. | prone Ja. 71-1116, Open Dal PLE SMALL JR., Inc. |B - i-dr, Black. Eeuipped. 
l Ave WN ». brakes. 795, > @ 
oy aan Capitol ¢ Cadillac Olds. Co. oe: COC seat appro pproval. call 8 88 
Beautiful ae i blue finish. £ ztible and heater, Ab eoove SOETRES. Seems With Good Credit 
OPEN TILL 4 t.)  airlington Shopp 
Suburban Cadillac-Olds. |- 32?*- Alex, Va. NOV, 3-0550. No Payments 
L. Many Fadio, peator. auto, a ion, | ’ aaa | ‘47 
HEELER, K SMALL if ee a : wm ‘47 


H spe 
Bien peony for Sean cars auen| bes"vesit tie Riay Clit ROSENTHAL | 9 tadenabarg na. XR 1 e-Deer Sete : lymouth 
WoL Fe MOTORS "| BERS SLBSERBLwAc co, | CHEVROLET CO, | "uae Renter and. seat 4 . | t-G. exten, Greve, Bestoned, 
Pairlington Shopping Center : 2921 Columbia Pike, Arlington, Va. ks new. Don't miss this. Buick “eee 
illacs Wanted A Loser. BY 60" AY eskeaoa CNY SLE 6S Wii ‘ 
PENNY MOTORS . = , Fadl "de perins. =e ee ee finish. u ite ERE gee 
3395 : ger "Weal $8 gs 5 ru 
cars, all makes. PARK. nies if ve “1, PRICE 
W apitol Cadillac Olds. Co. |"tone steam: itewell tires, radio No Cash Needed 
Will P ay Up To: | chat y eS’ warramy 646 rs a Cie. Rene and power r stgering, Im AKERS. OLDS. CADILLAC ©. and take over payments 
Chevy Chase Chevrolet “agg é-dr. sedan. Biee. Eautnped. 
pelbanin\IBOrFINC CETRGe | thane of Country Chub Deed Catv Bae ner STORS kote * | eee 
HEV OLET— ve., — 
a Toad 100% “zuarant - use .£-6 100 _ NORTH ST mace . ws | 2-dr. sedan. Black. Eeulpped. 
ewett aporoyat a wr. ne ’ indsor 4-door: 
ect from—same deat orsine lack finish: aculate. tone. 
Open, ws AN OUTSTANDING V a POR is veges cond 
Haag negara: | ov. caupoed 88, (48) cok pag gS sleet aes Cash for Your Car 
c 


Cars Needed for pao iy boriso Sod 
pection iisb PAS tows 


—~ pte — $3 ww. wher. , ‘s2 
4+ tee oe mA =f ‘sett i : Silver Spring 
ae ek . ie; : ae: ae Ee NO CASH NEEDED ON |§ | 7990 Ga. Ave..$. 8. 
rit ew ays . a ic ra a APPROVED CREDIT a | ALL CARS WINTERIZED @ MANY OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM 
a r 0 egPection ction guaran anteed al ) 
TU. 2-4200 osenthal ‘Chevrolet | “p BANG" Sys ye "Cae TAKOMA r ORD | 


yeh Gt. hee Fane hy Ne ean 22 | O° Re a Mist Georgie Ave. > il 8725 Piney Branch Rd., Silver Spring, Md. JU. 8-1000 


Reed ~ 308k ce a 


r— thiy *% My "Sls to "54s ‘50 
paymen 


1955 STATION WAGONS 
(All Metal, 2-Door) 
PLYMOUTHS 

3 to Choose From! 


Fully Equipped—Selection of Colors 
Priced from $1,895 


Bank Financing—Fully Guaranteed 
Be Safe and Trade With Trew 


Washington's Oldest and Largest Dodge-Plymouth Dealer 


TREW MOTOR CO. 


6th and Florida Avenue N.E. LL 7-1732 


WE Deliver THE DEAL Others Talk About! 


FITF 813" 


ms “56 OLDSMOBILE 


SUPER “88” DE LUXE HOLIDAY SEDAN 


e : as 
t MOTORS 


ie "2 Bs 


PLYMOUTHS 


$495 CASH OR TRADE 
$57 A MONTH 


Includes Ins. & 4% Charges 


DUO D DUOUUNU URL Ous 
et 
- 
- 


WE WILL TRADE YOUR CAR—BSRING YOUR TITLE 


PAUL BROS. OLDSMOBILE 
5220 Wisconsin Ellegs 7- 
Goon 9 AA Tah 9 PMnnCleeed Oe fe ape, 
WE WILL NOT BE KNOWINGLY UNDERSOLD 


NEW 1955 
FORDS. 
EDMONDS FORD 


3298 WILSON BLVD. 


® 
Inexpensive! GUARANTEED USED CARS 
"54 Pontiac .. $1795 | ‘54 Pontiac . $1895 


Not ee fae Fhad | Sree 


r. & e-*. 
matching 
Pontiac .. .$995 
"55 Chevrolet $1995 he : 


& tverr. 
S-ér. de laze: cautioned. +.-7. 
v4 sar, ¢ | 


ARLINGTON, VA. OF 
| Always Offers Superior Buys 
’49 ‘SS Chevrolet $1796 
MERCURY att 
nn abla at Bl reader. Excellent. &. & &. 
53 Chevrolet. $1096 


"S10" 4-dr. B-tene green. Very 


pped. 
50 Olds "98" 


ir. Hydra. Folly 


i fotch. Wi-w. tree. 
COAST-IN PONTIAC J oe chevrolet, Sis0e 


ek $446 é-dr. eaulpped. top bargein. 


ve. NE. 
he ‘tH 38 50 Chevrolet ‘sO Nash 


erving the Washington Moior- De luxe Fieetw : _S -dr. Folly 
eovul 4-dr. Statesman, fF. a b. Nice! 


~ Th agg jor over @ quarter peed. very 
_ OTHER CHOICE BUYS 


| Lee Hwy. & Chain Bridge Rd., Fairfax, Vs. 
. 4-2863 Or Dial CRescent 3-1330 


NO CASH NEEDED 


ON SOME CARS 


‘50 Mercury = 


Ww Oo 
one's 4 end 


TREW M MOTOR co. 


6th & Fis. Ave. NE. Li. 17-1732 


“54 CHEVROLET 
Your Choice 
All Body Styles 
$175 Down 


Balance. GMAC Terms 
cCLo SUNDAY 


Addison Chevrolet 


14th & Fila. H.W. BO. 2-7500 


Sale Starts 8:30 A.M. Sat., Nov. 26 
BELOW WHOLESALE 


Here Are Some of the Cars 
‘aT Chev. *99/‘50 Ford *199 
‘Mb Chev. %99/|’50 Pack. *%199 
‘47 Pontiac *99 | ‘50 Stude. *199 

$199 


147 Ford #149 | ‘49 Mere. 

‘48 Chrys. #149 | 49 Dodge *199 
[147 cheys. #199] 49 Ford 199 
149 Chev. *199| ‘49 Ford #199 
+52 Plym. *399| ‘51 Ford $399 &) 
151 Ford $499 | ‘51 Pont. #599 


‘51 Ford ‘51 
‘53 Plym. *699/ ‘52 Plym. %699 


Broad Street Motors 


20 MINUTES FROM D. C. 


1001 W. Broad St., Falls Church, Va. 
JE. 2-5100 


Dodge-Plymouth Dealer 
ist & M Ste. 6.E. LI. 44-3000 


1951 DE SOTO 


a  — 


Chieftain; 4-4r., fully 
ecuipped. R.-H. w.-w,. 


$599 


1 year or 16,000 mile 
guarantees. 


Trede & Terme 


wi Fi In Ang gy 


rida aE 


u oe won 2a Melon. 
_. Pudi for over @ quarter 


= 
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and 
Chrysler ee 


V¥-8 convertible: ¢. and h. 


Buick ....$2099 
Sentinel 
‘51 Chrysler .. .$799 


. _ eden, Plaid torque 


$396 7 


UUCCCCCULUCCCCCCULCCCLLLCCCUC LCCC CCU C Sooo ; 


CPP tene tere ey . — —- a 
: . “S> SR a eee Ra . 
ts tS SAR cS 


wn 35 ae © . 
a . 
ee Oy eee v 

erat ae 


a SPR ETE E EE yer ee 
oe. She. ; 


Nash Ramblers 


"54 4-Door .. .$1495 
Super sedan. equipped. 
.$495 


‘51 Convertible 
‘52 Convertible .$745 


'54:A-Door ...$1595 


Custom sedan. 


"52 Rambler .. 
Hardtop. 


Fairfax NASH Sales Co. 


Seminary Rd. at Baileys Crossroads, Vo. 
10 Minutes from Pentagon 
JE. 3-3000 


Service Dept. Open on Sat. Sales “Til 6 


.$795 


Here's the Sale Youve 


Been Waiting For ( 


ONG UDC 


‘5S Statesman ae eal 
é-deoe. Beater & overdrive. like 


Open ‘til 9 
1545 WILSON BLVD., ARLINGTON 


Murder! 


Give Away Prices | 


55 CHEV. 
55 FORD © 
‘53 VICTORIA °875 
55 CAD, =~ 


53 CHEV. 


STANDARD“ 


‘ST Pontiac . p59 


t-@r.4 © ond bt by 


‘50 Pontiac ‘3’ $395 


De luxe 4-ér.: rv. ond b.. hrdra. 


‘51 Dodge ... $395 
clean. 


S-ér. Eeule. Mice and 


‘S1 Plymouth $245 


2-dr., eanip. 


"48 Pontiac “8” $295 


De luxe 4-ér.: r. and b.. bréra. 


"46 Pontiac “8” $175 


De bexe 4-ér.: ©. and b.: clean. 


H. J. BROWN PONTIAC, INC. 
JA. 2.5557 


895 | 
* $795 


“v-8". Jee Chitwoed’s car. 


DISCOUNT 


R.- 
3 one in 6 millon. socring, power brakes, 4800-mile ear, 


32 CROWN -. 145 


aoe ee 


395 


® Servicemen & Out-of-Towners 
W elcome 


Bill Adams 


3720 GA. AVE. N.W. 
TU. 2-5415 


ash rt 
AT IAT Saw te | 


FEEc EAST-\ 


NEST slip 


TREMENDOUS 


455 OLDS SUPER 


FE AE Ee YE $9795 


"34 Pontiac - $1, 895 
Catalina8 


es Be a "ie 
; perfect throughout. 


A gsvay 4 3 695 


sedan Mereo- 
patie c radio. bates’ th light green. 
uipped. 


ete Pontiac . $1,695 


"55 Pontiac - $2,595 


‘54 NASH 


Metropeliian Bard Tes 


oe ’ 
4-door sedan; 8 cyl. Hrd. ‘3905 
radio, heater. brand-new — 


covers: two-tone light 
black. _ Radio, heater, ee, Satyr come equips 
— 


"52 Mercury ae $950 yay! 


terey 4-door sedan 
fully eves. 
lack & Grey 


‘53 CHEVROLET 
BEL AIR 


‘995 


; vradie, 
equip. 


. Radic, 
Two-tone 


55 Chev. ___ $2,395 


53 Dodge ____ $995 
4-door A v-&8. 
smission ; 


Peo-togs green 2; Spy, seu 
"52 Pontiac --- $895 


Fo Boe fe _ fully Sst, Sc 


teste ona out 


‘S51 FORD 


‘395 


Custom M 4- aoe 
Light “ 
onal buy, 


'53 Pontiac - $1,295 


Con ¢ att. 

hea equip. ce 
red with black top. One-owner 
car. 


SSRONTIAC $ pe.ges cet, xe 
2 ,695”° 3 Pontiac - $i ,295 
pattcatinctes § Ei at ettl ° 


cisctria window. 


‘54 Ford ... $1, 195 
yo ry ee 


‘53 Ford -.. $1, 295 


et PONTIAC 


CHIEF CATALINA 


"55 PONTIAC 
42,195 
ir Woe 


53 Merc.ury $1,195 
Heater Monterey. abt srg. 


"51 Buick ____ $695 
St “Wats tinal 
‘54 PONTIAC 
1,895 

fir sod igen 


| "Gentinecd on Following Pase Continued om Following Pose 


‘S4 PONT. 
CHIEFTAIN “8” 


mK hed ) $895—$5 DOWN ty, ) % in _ “Home of Seagal Aves Beth Cars” 


Bethesda 
~€100 


Oth & Fis. Ave. WE. LA. 71-1788 


STATION WAGON 


— 


ties] ATCLER MOTOR CO. 


tie. Red with; 316 Florida Ave. NE. Li. 4-2306 


AST MOTORS or Stead Toscbeniesl “condition $1795 a = 
‘53 PLYMOUTH we Sets ratnetes falda SATURDAY We Are Famous For 


es i we ro The Cleanest Cars in D. C. 
Ww . ~— “S”" eon- 
Balance bt Terme: A i- ‘ “ ; we creed . 


eat Jeter Sey | Ei 3 tte ren | NO MONEY NEEDED! 
OPEN EVENINGS cept that ne ene has bour No q ‘ash Needed On 
Addison Chevrolet HALEY'S. ote ‘47 STUDEBAKER Sedan 
Me fio 3-t006 Dodge-Plymouth Dealer 60 HUDSON Club Coupe Credit Ap proval 
SS Ha E Ll to ‘41 PONTIAC Sedanette 
| may 1 '49 FORD Ranch Wagon HURRY! HURRY! 
‘Semdy’ S Goi oin. FP ss FORD *'6" 9) 46 PONTIAC Sedan . — 
tone areen nish. unne- $0 46 BUICK Sedan 
y age ad | PCN ‘53 MERC. "685 


| Sranily gleam thrournont. $1195. 48 CHEVROLET Sedan - oe ay 


Ww BF i crew noror co] tomot ta 425 
i 
” heed MOTOR CO.TT 49 PONTIAC Sedanetie : 33 PLYM. 425 


9 PACKARD Sedan x rc Sy 
'50 PONTIAG Sedanette "52 PLYM. ‘395 


60 CHEVROLET 4-Dr. Convertible 


50 BUICK 2-Dr. FULL FRice 
$ 
AND YOU RIDE TONIGHT > 2 CHEV. 325 MANY MORE TO CHOOSE FROM, 
OTHO WILLIAMS "BUICK FOR CREDIT APPROVAL CALL We Seen kee 


‘52 BUICK 20th & Rhode Island Ave. N.E. AD, 4-8344 NO CREDIT WORRIES. 


‘50 OLDS ‘83’ — | Lice Eee © AM. so 9 P.M. LI. 7-4904 SERVICE MEN—SEE US! 


Ne Payments Till Next Year 


‘51 CHEVROLET ye : 4 Open 9 AMO PM Open Eves. and Sun. Till 10 P.M. 


FOR FAST CREDIT OK CFs ee 
WE CAN’T MAKE MONEY MOTORS 6312 Ge. Ave. N.W. TU. 27011 
CALL Di. 7-4514 : ; $c W ashington’s Quality Auto Dealer 
| | AT THESE PRICES . POOR ci nan had 


Sandy Br own = | BUT HANDLEY’S HAND-PICKED CARS 


| ARE MAKING MANY WEW FRIENDS! 
313 NEW YORK AVE. N.W. 3) - ALL PRICES SLASHED 
OPEN 9 A.M. TILL 9 P.M, «Sil y , DRIVE OUT—FIND OUT 


Today’s Today’s 


WHOLESALE iI- Special Special 


‘33 FORD ... .$895 ‘50 FORD $495 


‘ ee 
Dix, “8” Forder. B.S Custom lexe V-4. & @ EE. 
’ 
, ‘ - $1195 


| "53 FORD .. "52 PLYMOUTH $595 
—— oe Vl Becta Seet Maal Mtihs “ice | somteae sais 
— co ieee Ge ‘ss Caet. ... gee | Soe ee 


Convertible VS. B.40.. Overdrive, 
origin teh A 


154 Buick m $95 S595 aA P= Sar th 
: VICK on. d im 4 °51 FORD "Sl OLDS .... $545 
0 gaiak aie: Cie tie nantes, %, |  Tader. One . “90 t-de.. sedan, Raseliont trans- 


1453 CHEV. 545 $1095 0 YA) sz cuey. ....:veoe | 52 monn. grass 


Perfect throughout. 


195 Down 


* * 
ee 


i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i a a —_ 


ae ge) °52 MERCURY $1045 | °52 PONTIAC . $745 
| 53 Pont. Chief. Dix. $95 $895 | titul ‘S-tone fis fothe wees lsh tee fa 
‘ : WINTERIZED 

1c Di... 18 fg 9% BUY ON HANDLEY’S “FAMOUS” TERMS 


752 Pm, 515 $595) ig on iaers oer rows 
ace, oan = m4 4010 BY “T SURRENDER, DEAR! WELL BUY AT GRADY'S” 


ct lagi 1s & . “WELL, IT'S TIME YOU RECOGNIZED A BARGAIN” 


“55 Cad, com. $450 $4295 | pr ‘56 MERCURY i. cogmai _ ‘56 MERCURY 
| 4: All Core Geneputond : = ; : *2086 white; auto. trans. = $2783 treme Logs — "2884 
te Low Monthly Payments ai) | . wm. tres, Gnted , poner brakes, r. . bs Gone 


l x Servicemen & Out of Towners Financed © |! Bil wheel dise, Co. prt Save class, . and b, many pn oer an demo. $931 


| °49’s, °50’s, and ’S1’s as low as $195 | | G\f cial, was $2,599. $513 cial, was $3,655. 


THE AUTO CENTER |) | +56 MERCURY ‘56 MERCURY ‘55 MERCURY 


12th & K Sts. N.W. : 
teceseories savings — me °2295 
apere 


ST. 3-6624 ; } 4 edalis Custom Station in $ 
Medalist on; 2828 
x. $1,456 


CONVENIENT DOWNTOWN LOCATION © green; Siete 
r. - 


group, other extras, 
Co. official, was $2,815. $551 $784 


; . ss ’ 
FEN OR as Ga Wai Guid eae ‘56 MERCURY 6 ancuRY ‘55. LINCOLN 
“teed Soadae Ne Payments til °56 | white and green, au. $9748 . a re 


45 Years of 4 7 $ ‘i anti h.; tinted glass ; 
DEPENDABLE USED CARS =} ‘ 33 FORD . 2 a 385 ron, oy cons way seat, Savings ap. 
price. 


iam | | Pe a ae | 'S3 MERC. - - - _ ss '56.MERCURY —stenterey. stan. La 
ie i ; . ‘54 MERCURY 


ltl 


‘ j ’ Custom 4-Deor Sedan. #1546. M er ; ww. 
‘55 BUICK ‘$2597 | '34 BUICKS $1747 Pi SAD ee cee auto. ©2764 rower sicering and Monterey 4-dr. sedan. 


Hardtep. Bree. Pewer 


neering. ‘ “W. . Aute. 

34 BUICK, $2197 | (32 SUICKS $1197 'S4 CHEV. - - - ‘585 . Src Laber. Many tame. Ra H power $1695 
Steerina 7” ‘5. mileage; other ex- other extras. . brakes. utiful con- 

‘53 Bi BUICK aoe $1247 | oe" ew : ee Coe | ; cials car. Was $3,694. dition. 


: FULL PRICE 

$3 BUICK $1197 | smn BT 'S3 HOLIDAY - ‘885 | Use These Tremendous Discounts as Partial Down Payment 
‘49 BUICK ...$397 B! 2 | 

‘52 “BUICK .. $897 § convertinic. = “88” Oldsmobile hardtop. #1518. 1 OPEN DAILY TILL 9 P.M. ALL DAY SATURDAY 

Sedan. $607 | “46 BUICK ...$197 


51 BUICKS nea || ° set 7 _— FX AMPLE— 
gine to |emt ov] SS FORD --- ‘885 | Grady Motors Corp. [wn = 


$197 | 3 MERCURY $697 Special Financing 


for Military Personnel — Riu ae Fectory Dester | YOUR FULL COST $3,104 


Sd PONTIAC $997 CALL NOW FOR CREDIT APPROVAL om (ne ean Het. shove 
53 PONTIAC $997 Mee, Soe arate morons ac fon LINCOLN siete 


‘50 HUDSON $197 ‘52. PLYM. .. $697 | TU. 2-4200 | ig Hil Ng ee Ld OK qi | ae | oe eee 


‘49 PACKARD $197 ; ‘50 PACKARD $397 BALANCE 


Pee —|| BILL ROSS || Soca’ 
—— INDOOR BESPLAY——— a 7809 WISCONSIN AVE., BETHESDA, MARYLAND 


7 — 


— 
- 


$7\THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES 
Seturday, November 26, 1955 


ee 


YOU CET A 
BETTER USED CAR 


aa. rc ~ " 223 . 
eA —rom-| cag SMa and Ringe 4s | | i 
RESBN ERA i i) STEWART 


BUICK 
¥8— 50 Station 
“plisnt mot motor & tires lag =e | 


this is a a une. “lee own a 
oe Seohienen rolet 


M ST. t 
re 3-008 sen | 


"SS BUICK | ‘35 CHEVROLET 


Bel Alr ery Spert 
slide, ewer 


‘54 Rambler 7°75 3] nae 21% 


Nash, %-4r.. canipped. Fale "54 CHEVROLET =e wuneet 
54 Chev. 97S $0 is ss °1875 expres #1995 


53 Ply, $475 Bee tps nen 


ee 


Sy 


speciaL | We Mean Business, Look at 
After Thanksgiving These Bargains in 
SALE © Used Cars 


Bring the Wishbone 
from your Turkey- Bank Financing 
We're overstocked, you're lucky! We've been taking in 


Pick up certificate for |) s $ ~y 
trade-ins on new Buicks faster than we could sell them. 55 Vic, crown : ‘S53 BUICK 
Ford, fully eantpned. 52 a Super _Riviers. 


$50 Now we heave te slash prices for quick action. 4 
a.. @-#. 
Ve Sey on any late YES, WE MEAN BUSINESS AND rou race > = 2-4. Be tat 1450 


| car in stock. IT MEANS GOOD BUSINESS FOR YOU ‘59 Buick *575 
"63 Pontiac .... 


EXAMPLE: 
Riviera. &. v.-~. tires, “SS”. BR. @ B., ithe new. 9-dr. cedan,. cautpped. FULL PRICE | ‘Ss? FORD 


l-owner ‘53 Studebaker ora peter "ie .. 
oe \ i ¥-* Yedéeor, &. . paver ides tan tn: $ 
grr eats ser- ‘53 Chev. er *A j 5 tires back he $595/° resdy te Mi 650 


Commander, auto, 
ing. Power 
‘SO BUICK 


Sedan. cauipped. 


we 
eee 


—— 


‘S1 CHEVROLET 


trans., heater, direc- 
tional siag., new seat 
covers. Seaut. Tahoe 
green. 


Your Wish Come True 
$1095. 


- $2196 ge ey SO FORD tues, nom, 
ne — 


—e M. Mrére-te- _ Servicemen all gr ades financed | — Pan. cA me $39 5): covers ine cm $550 
x Immediate delivery Hf overdrive, san gen We. ie 


LEE D. BUTLER S.E. 
1534 Pa. Ave. $.£, Ui, 3-717 


= a 


‘56 Plymouth 


ren Mo) * 9 


Incl. Interest end Ine. 


} Others Equally As Clean and Priced Correspondingly low 


* | 
| STEWART BUICK 
You Get a Better Used Car From | irv Martin | nae WEAN SLVE. ARLINeTON 
HYATTSVILLE BUICK 3 12th & K Sts. N.W. >| TESieseeerneas 


ior 


HYATTSVILLE AUTO & SUPPLY Co., | cance OPEN hestesseesinslichnsisientiansitndl 
4920 Rhode Island Ave. aetna ag on Sectors 
AP. 17-9000 — "nine UH. 4-2150 : 
Company Cars 
BETHESDA MOTORS 


midi MMMMMMMMMMMMMMMM fee UISTINE 


WANT ED $ 1956 Mercury Demonstrator Sale Espey 


To Take Over This} % BATCH OF 
‘54 BUICK [3 ger UP TO 
RIVIERIA HARDTOP =6& Se ; 


TRADES ON THE 
OVER ALLOWANCE ON TRADE-IN 


Was $1495 


4 CHEVROLET 
$ 2-dr., ee. yr detroster; turn indicators, 
tailored covers, durable and beautiful 2- 
ivery and green, next thing te « new 
$145 Down cs, ay ied Ne, 3284. 


209 QUALITY CARS 


ri 41 ri ar hes — for Quick 
ell pe steer Models. 


EN = - - eee - ~-- - - - - - - = sane 
Eo 


and heater, turn indicators, tailered seet 
covers, etc. Beautiful dark green J ptm 
1 new, mechanically perfect and 
ote DOUe  emahent bs S101. 


WRITTEN GUARANTEES! 


‘59 $3 in Stock—Drastically Reduced for-Quick 


OLET 
$958 “210” 2 ae parrots» pram radio 


‘56 OLDS WITH 


“ \$ Ets ~HELPS ON DOWN PAYMENT, MAKES ae 
5119827 ruts Bune LOWER MONTHLY PAYMENTS “tun suo 


wotamcroou (| NEW GAR Huge Sal 
omar ones 18 I prrue tenws,| LARGE SELECTION | ‘su. 


ATTENTION 


wuinry renee an eet S| GUARANTEE ALL ON OUR LOT iF Nov. 26th 


financed. Officers and first &§ 
stredes. Ne down sarmenta. 


* Bank Financi ) 

© Ask About Our 3-Dey Trtal Hi . : hearse Pan: Coupes © 3 Montolair Fordors © 3 Monterey Sport Sedans 

© Ask About Our 100% ff uders © 8 Monterey Hardtop Coupes @ 4 Monterey Station Wagons 
MILLER MOTOR aie | © 11 Meneclair Hardtop Coupes © 11 Monterey Fordors @ 2 Mentelair Soft Top Convs. 


Sele. Chevrelets, Plymouths, Fords end 
Other Makes. All Models. 


F4 


UP TO *530 
ON OVER 125 CARS 


NOTE: Month after Month, Lustine’s Prices 
Are Consistently Lower than Anywhere Else Due 
to Our Tremendous Volume. Here's Proof: 


x 


°S2. HUDSON HORNET 
$630 4 door, radio, heater, overdrive for ges 
gore. Original gray finish tke new. A 
$95 Dews Tata car. Very sharp appesrance thrueut, 
Ne. 3450. 


FINANCING on the SPOT 


i 38 IN STOCK—Drastically Reduced fer 
5Is Quick Sale! Chevrolets, Plymouthe and 
Fords and other Makes—All Models! 
eee 


Guarantee 2 © 3 Custom Station Wagons 


Was SAYER HOW 


33, OLDS ._..$2,925 $530 $2,395 
2-DOOR: raven black f finish; 
Leaded 


pk 
wa S53 OLDS ._.$1,825 $430 $1,395 


316 FLORIDA AVE. N.E. 


u. 429968 1956 MERCURY BIG M 2-DOOR, *2,095 DEL, $524 DOWN, $59 MONTH °"™“ 
WHOLESALE PRICES TO RETAIL BUYERS! 


1 
"S1 Chev, ..$796 | 'S1 Buick ..$605! "54 Mere, $1605) '53 Mere. $1795! 15 More, $199 


Super 4-door; aa torer Sta. Waren: | Monterey 4- | 
and black; vent; ¢ 2-door; blue, heater, 


. te 4. . eld . 
shades, r. and h., Dy- | é ie L w sat seat covers; good rub- 
ber. A give-away: $4 
down. No. 338. 


| 
’ 
: 
: 


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= 
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3 
= 
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oud 
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| cand 
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a od 
L°, 
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Lad 
a 
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2 


poo SEDAN; 2-tene tam 6 
fell Fm Bvdramatic, A 


a “PONTIAC $2,495 $400 $2,095 
STARCHIEF 4-DOOR S sunee. * ya 
iraramatie. 3 Like broed-new 

ee 95 $298 $797 

er r a “ ertect 

*S! DODGE. . $795 $357 $438 
2-DOOR Sp er he I ss ~ 


‘a8 PACKARD _ $343 $208 $137 
axe eeee Ad ghee 


$1 BUICK of Os 225 5 $330 $895 
AD TER 


Station Wagon, 9-pas- 
senger; all leather; ra- 
dio, heater: ne 


“ABE SEZ” he 


How Was 
the Turkey? Biack finish shines tke 


oe new: heater. music. seat 


a a a a a ee ee CCC lOO OOOO ee 
a 
i. ie 


ma. A nice car. NO. | side 


"52 Pentiac $996 | "5? Ford eer "49 Olds mee S1 Lincein $499 


Hardtop Catalina con- | Custom “8” Tudor: radic. | @-cyl. black club se- | Caort clad coupe: canary 
vertibie: ereen and white, | pester, seat covers; ma- | dan; almost new rub- | Yellow: leather top: 6100 


si 
Super cae, 2-4 2-dr. 2. & OD. covers. coed rubber: o | *Tee" and white leather: | Teen: almost new rebs] ber; yery clean: r. and | Plastic seat covers: Fr, 
| sweetheart. We need r. an@ h.. hrdramatic. ber: 25.000 miles. It’s *| h. Hydra. one 6h. byérs.. w.+w. 
ry Ford $1695 space, $43 down. No. 254. | *¥tside visor, skirts, It's | ginay we. 043, 4 * | tres. It's « beauty and 
leer custom made es beasts. Ne. 03%. } Oo, in perfect condition. 


"S51 STUDEBAKER 
Commander 4-door, radie, heater, overdrive 
transmission fer gas ° 
bive finish like new. Spotiess 
sound mechanically, Ne. 2839. 


meas ‘$217 5278 


tipped 
pot. 


ag 
_.. $1,095 $307 a 
eet By drametic. im 
mechanically 
$793 2021 xy * $44 


RO STER 

eotoctaree eee dy --® yr cat 
50 LYM. a 3695 ‘$302 $398 "Ss! PLYM 
very clean i lds apd outs nerfact me- - d-deer, Ne, 2425 $515 


‘S3 oLDs ma 8 (095 $247 $u48 i ag, 
dramatic Ka 6 — iy 1-40, Pow ‘ s 
53 PONTIAC $1,395 $299 $1,096 or Mat 810 
Naini eae es mS $1060 pie, 

Se. 9705 | Siar 250 

gem 9960 a cam 
= eqoes $709 "se CHEV. 
bodiment | 
come 9850 | iets 9682 
sree, 960 | Few. $360 
sun. op lerries 


"48 CHRYS. $] 30 "50 Vanguard 


4-Deer. Ne, 3236. é-deor, Me. 3404. 


herd nr. Ces 
pee tt 
sroampattie. Ww. Win 


fi ai” "62 Chev. . $448 | 51 Ferd . sage | ‘52 Mere. . $996 | 53 i .$1095 | 52 Chev. . $896 


‘S83 Cher 9098 9-te 
Bel Air oar wh & a. etme De luxe 4-dr. grey and i Club convert ible; neodten a oe ee re aa we Hardtop Con- 
2 Fee & H. Powerslide blue, Powedglide, heat © green with black top, 7 h.. Mercematic. =- | a = ohicte’ eng Be. B.. cunt 
"S38 Chevrolet sices g and music. Tip-top' r.. h. and spotlight. e- . tres: green and white ; 
SS Pirmecth .. ..., «ees F | Ne, ont, 
4-dr. Cranbrook. perfect. . : i 
relet $1695 
Bet Air tea dr. R. & H. Powerslide § | , 


rss convertibie. R. & H. Pora. | , 49 Mere. . $248 65 Ford ; $1695 | pes Nash . . $248 


omatic. new 


"SS Balck sites bbue, : Seft-top Club Con- “s" Tuder: Statesman Club 
parenes fully equipped : 
Super con r. B. tere vertible; r. and hi : ae maresn ; 


"3 Chev $995 
"210" oor “seuss. Hard top. A. ° : beige with new tan 


and H ; . 
pert. su” $795 abeat mo top; Seen: tay 
} 365. 
"53 ho ag ‘ . 1395 Bee. a4 ey . o. 
Cepri 4dr. Fully fe —_— = 
Convertible. R. & &. Powerslide. i '§3 Mere. $1495 
‘49 Ford ...$198 


my Stedobaker , 9298 Sf? - ° at if : 
Ghampion 2-dr. heater, over- ° —v green te ogee es Menterey Hardtes: bine, 


Wiub coupe: S8-cyLi ' black top; rf. and b&.. 
oo AD bine. Runs and looks } ‘ er Magpies oe ebm spot. | Mereomatic, Continental 


“Ss”. R. &H. Ultra- ‘ a bet —e Pang e. and b. It's leather, w.-7. tires, A 


~ae va . @ beauty, No. 348. whale of a ber. Ne. 613, 
“Ve” 2-dr. coupe. Black. Fail 
, 


"- Ford .» $396 8 
“ye” 2-dr. Fancy Blue. 


' 
. : r 

'S@ Chevre ss05 8 
Convertible. = & H. Powersilide. 8. ees ; ay 
yen) | | com '36 La Salle $49 | "50 Chev. . $248 
Special 4-dr. Perfect. Pa, SO site 
Club Coupe Runs; A very good car. 
good. $3 down. | @264. 96 down, 


| sreen and 


‘ 1.495 $329 $1, 166 

34 CHEV. $1 ss 95 $329 $1.18 

ons endteny $525 $2438 $282 
SEDAN; fully equipped. real nice. 

‘SS NASH __$1,195 253 $942 

COUNTRY os | 


> <3 OLDS $1,095 5247 "$848 
see ae milccen very chee 


Si HUDSON $595 $121 $474 
ike tars Mraramtic. Mew ten =. 


£-AWAY PRICES 
ESE GIV FAMOUS 


pot 
GUARA 
iad Foe 


oo Oe 


Tstipe 


SS CHOLSON 


0 Mercury .... ee 
4-dr. R. & H. Special. 


i 
i 


@® CHEVROLETS @ NASHES © FORDS e 


= - -— = 
ee 


4-dr. Ambassador. ‘Rae OD. 
“48 Nash aS 
~dr. _ Ambassador. R.&K. 


15 of Them 
ee ain vit § 2-Doorse—4-Doors 
& ¥, OD. susll —Hardtops ites Convertibles 


ae coupe. Perfect. 


hee coune Hei = 1S PRICED TO MOVE Hee LOW PRICES 


fae : es 
5555 BALTIMORE AVE, yatter 


a a 
—_ = 


; 
. ‘THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 4 
Saturday, November 26, 1955 - 


(i to Keep WY | [2 ve. rmcosore x. ven Deen 


nd to|age 2. We gave him the usual 
ULCER IN CHILDREN plaints that do not respo ! efter 


PEPTIC ULCER occurs more | Simple treatment ought to be). ths took him to war 
frequently in infants and chil-| X-rayed. The following experi- family doctor who prescribed 
dren than was formerly be-|ence is apropos: medicine for gas. But distress 

. This means that any | “Our 6-year-old son has com- continued and the boy always 
r with stomach com-' plained of tummy ache siNce| .inted to the same spot just 
over the navel. 

“We went to a child special- 


i ho f d th hil 
Daily Crossword Puzzle at who found | the ¢ iid 


termine from an ordinary ex- 
oer yesreeeys 6 amination. In his opinion, im- 
1 Cupola 36 Steam ham- [¢/t) pia agination was playing a promi- 
5 Acknowl- * mer head at : " —_——_—_ ys 
—_ ZA 
10 wa ain gg LSE RALELEL To the limit of oy. ques- F A © Q 
——Bab : tions pertaining to the preven 
14 Holm oak 4 Uneven ¢ tion a disease will be answered.| & DELIRIUM TREMENS ,COMMONLY = 
15 Suppress 42 Luggage Sit Petsonal replies will be made CALLED DT'S, iS ONE OF THE ary so 
16 Stanley 43 Solar disk when return stamped envelope) — MOST raOTRNS EXPERIENCES PS JE )Z 
Gard 44 Yearning : is inclosed. Telephone inquiries 3 KNOWN TO MAN / IT 1S A TERROR (SZ : 
stenna 46 Divert not accepted. Dr. Van Dellen| % ALMOST INCONCEIVABLE--AS THE b& 
17 Outline 48 Type of type will not make diagnoses or pre- 
19 Portico 50 Choler scribe for individual diseases. 
20 Appendix 51 Nominal U 
Pie Mmeir 
a 5}6 


‘ 
. 
‘ 


r-~ 


a 
~ o- 
a 


21 More 53 Sinister : : 
sublime 57 Venezuelan u u 4 ent role. But the child was not 
23 French mining town DOWN spoofing and was quite under- 
Dance 58 Reddish weight. A second specialist 
24 Epie clay ware 1Distinctly #38 Appraise tested for worms and suggested 
25Contemp- 60 Role ’ uttered 41 Located a tonic for anemia. 
tuous 61 Decree 12 Wild pl 43 Resembling “But pain continued and 
29 Dairy 62 Detail peum sand from time to time the boy| & 7 
product 63 Terrier i3Lachryma 45 Exultant would vomit after eating We|~ ssary WORTH 
32 Dill 64 Mother of 18 Wood 47 Scand. returned to our family physi- 
33 Bills Perseus sorrels navigator jcian who asked if we wanted SUT, MR.DIPALMA!..-I 
35 George 65 Measured 22 Dupes 49 Spenser's to go through costly tests. We wn — SANG THAT NUMBER!.-YOU SEL. 
Sand novel quantity 24 Israelite Ireland agreed and the child was given . WE WERE ALL TAKING TURNS 
DOWN 25 Passe 51 Bugle call jbarium before X-rays were YOU MUST HAVE LISTENED 4 ipossiai fs MRS. DARRIN! HSING THE RECORDER---AND- 
‘ 26 Habituate 52 Its capital,|taken. Peptie ulcer was dis- TO A DIFFERENT RECORDING, JUST FOR FUN, I-= 
1 Flat plate 6Epee com- 27 Museum Bagdad covered., . _» MR.Di PALMA! DANNI 1§ er 
bat 28 Part of 53 Killer whale| “The youngster was put on NOT A CONTRALTO! ‘ 
7 Ring speech 54 Roman an alkali and a special diet and 
8 Cordage 30 Vexes Emperor received more rest and relaxa- 
fiber 31 Vitiate 55 Amerinds tion. He feels fine now except 
9Hypothesis 34 Omen 56 Identical for an occasional twinge when 
10 Trace 37 Untamed 59 Hurried he gets hungry or eats too 
mivkile this } d had pepti 
5 is It Is |e e this ia ad peptic 
| rT | | ulcer, other causes of abdomi- 
nal pain in children are more 
common. For this reason, X- 
ray studies usually are not ad- 
srg nora cope A geo mee 
ave n given a trial. Ulcer 
may develop at any time in LONG SAM 
emg Lian’ is ——e 
ow many vic are less than i lA 
1 year old; more so, between Zi 
the ages of Zand 5 months. 
The cause is a moot question 


because infants do not worry 
and are not under stress. In- 
fection or toxic substances cir- 
culating in the system may be 
factors. Some babies are 
bothered by colie after eating; 
others vomit after each feeding 
and the abdomen is likely to be 
itender and distended. 
Suspicion of ulcer is in- 
|creased if the tot is old enough ANO 
to point to a spot above or 
slightly to the right of the | NICE 
‘navel. Emotional disturbances| AN= 
‘usually are blamed for wicer|= Sp 
‘in older youngsters. Their |Pazte 
isymptoms are closely allied in| — 


By Dale Mess 


___|those in adult victims: pain in 
ithe upper abdomen, more’ 
marked when the stomach is . ¥ SF yas | 

empty, which is relieved by Portraits = a ee DUNGEON FARE IGN'T '\ I AM AFRAID AND JUST AS SOON AS 
food or alkali. ) ) £ CURVE BUILDING. ) hean tN comeete weu co 
|. TOMORROW: Phobias, dia By James J. Metcalfe DOE ARE GONG 1 L | OVER THE WHOL 
betes, and quinsy. . | toe My Oy ' 


NO MISTAKE / 

“WEAK” BLADDER 
T. G. writes: My kidneys are What can | say to pave 
weak. Is there anything I can’ the way ... For some 


TA ee 1 0) A OO EELS | 30 to strengthen them? apolony "|: That. you 


T - : REPLY ... A little thought to . , | Se 
. 2 ~*~ , ‘> : 

HANK If you mear. you are subject 2 ny Sy mean, ‘ \\ a ae 
to frequent urination, your y ~ me , SS eee 


Sorry 


you to forgive... 


bladder rather than your kid- many days of sadness I 
neys, is responsible. Our leaflet .. Have caused your 
on urinary disturbances ex-|| heat to live... I know 
plains some of the causes. Send|| that owaag gor oy 
a - a stamped, self-adiressed en- eee atever i mi 
; $ALE PRI ES CONTINUE velope for this leaflet. ']| «.. 1 could not cry suf- : 


HOME INC. STORES THROUGH SUNDAY H. J. writes: Could arthritis|| it up to you... And | 


I" 


in the knee affect the reflex?|| could never dry your eyes 
\My leg on the affected side|| --~- Of those you wept for 


OPEN EVERY DAY | [iin itis namnet” "|| tied i sy iy to 
apology ... , oh, my 
INCLUDING SUNDAY The satan” atieataies the a 7 wish your heart 


muscles to contract. In this re-|| -.- - Would listen to my 
spect, the reflex is not depend-|| Story ..~ 1 don’t deserve 


GU ARANTEED FIRST QUALITY ent upon the condition of the|| forgiveness but... Believe 
knee unless the joint is stiff me, I am sorry. 
i tenahesdeerite Coprriapt, 8P8.  Pield Bates: 
(Copyright. 1955. Chicage Tribune) 


6 BEAUTIFUL DARK | 
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é 


- eeee 


SAVE =: 90% ON TOYS 


$100,000 WORTH OF TOYS MUST BE SOLD 


We're overloaded—Thousands of items must be sold—regardiess 
of cost. One-two of a kind—floor samples, etc. ; 


FOR SALE ON SUNDAY ONLY! eke sate 
Psi 5 most fa ! 
in also 


cams -—DOLLS 
TOOLS RAT, 2! JOE 1 pom 
Ass't Children’s Fleor Samples egg —- a on 
GARDEN TOOLS Stightly Damaged 
. VALUES TO 1.98 | Values to $25.00 JONE 22 t0 JULY 29 (Cancer)—Your 
SUNDAY SUNDAY SALE at you forget 
SALE le ONLY 
ONLY 


. U.S. Pat. OF8.: 
1965 by News Syndicate Co Ine 


E 


* eGULY.24, to AUGUST 22 Leo) —You | 

HOOK & LADDER FIRE TRUCK || Sash siarparen ia | ——— 
rather than by sticking to interests that 

Pedal Car—Regular $25.95 Only One $2.99 [)"cuguer 2 te serreunt 


Beit 2h 4 4A 
ABC’S PINKY LEE SEPTEMBER 24 to OCTOBER 23 (Li- 
~Keep in a frame of mind condu- 


2.00 Plastic Alphabet HA! HA! MIRROR attainment. Day has good. sd- 
hness. 


warns agains peevis 


me 
Regular $1.00 selfish motives 
SETS 44, b fic OCTOBER 24 to NOVEMBER 22 


SUNDAY SALE BUNDAY SALE 
ONLY ONLY 


jal lea ti ‘ie se 4 
: . or or sure ac 
Censtruct Ur-Own good day if you help keep it so. 


STEAM SHOVEL sunpay sate onty =] J || NOVEMBER 24 tw DEcEMB 
Superman i y road 
MUSCLE BUILDING SET sate oxcy $2.22 


Thousands and Thousands of Other Real Bargains PR ae in seat catnel. 


ties, attending charitable and social 
NO SALES TO MINORS functions. improving an artistic telent 


NO LAY AWAY on CRAZY sale Neme—All or hobby among day's favored activities. 
Sales Final, First Come, First press A tendency to strain should be curbed. 

Mall Orders, Ne FPhene Orders. CAS NO CHECKS Y to PEBR Y (Aquari- 

r : in expendi- 


tures. in maki agreements. " 


However. the day fe stimutetin and can TH . > 
e ~~ ve - many var res -—TH-GH!- DOGPATCH BE AUTIES RU IS ar EF 
BRUARY 21 to MARCH 20 (Pisces) RULES. AT TH’ FIRST YO. ANY UNFORTCH’NUT BACHELOR, DR Y 
me Pg a SHOT, YO’ FRIGHTENED og 

confidence to interfere with the achieve- yo BACK OVER TH’ LINE BEFORE SUNDOWN, 
1315 KING ST artistry. posuitign and keen imagination RA] Ss Oo BACHELORS GOT TA MARRY UP WIF TH*- s"UDpERS- 
» ALEXANDRIA, VA. oe fog RUNS. AT TH'SECOND )\_ LOVELY YOUNG LADY WHUT 


av are bright. en- 


BORN TOD 
poonals y have mn - . | DRUG HIM Ss’ 


OPEN SUNDAY 
12 NOON 
"TH 8 P.M. 


ees acumen. can succeed as & 

im any worthy field of endeavor. 
are innately an enthusiastic. effi- 
worker. forward wi faith. 


(Copyright, 1955. King 
Peatures Bradicste, Ine.) 


‘ct .oH*. | 
yu. 
4 ON BRIDGE 


Q. l—Neither side vulner- 
able and as South you hold: 
4K 98632 VAQT5 69 &K I on nia , 

The bidding has proceeded: YOU'RE IN NO. CONDITION WHAT A DAY THE KID HAS HAD, THE } WHITEY --HAS 
(sth y Nerth Fast TD DRIVE, DARLING. COQUILLE, THE ROCKETTES, LINDY’S, DOND! MET YOUR 

ve —— lm le LET'S CAB IT HOME. MADISON SQUARE GARDEN, AND MOTHER NET ¢ TOMORROW. 


What. do you bid now? THE PELICAN CLUB / 


Q. 2—As South you hold: 
4K 864 9K 64 OAK Q8 4104 


The bidding has proceeded: | 
Seuth West, 


Se y Pass 
What do you bid now? | 
Q@. 3—Your side has a 60-part 
score and as South you hold: | 
4A 1033 VAKQIOS 5 63 &J 10) 


The bidding has proceeded: 
South Pave porte East 
ats 


2 Rearts ian & 
What do you bid now? 
Q@. 4—As South you hold: Lamy 
Om buena Gr clecte: ment defensively and further- 
Nerth ast South 


wee More, although it seems cer- 


' ' . — ! Saean Pass ss jtain there is no good spade fit, 
, ¥: —— What do you bid now? there is a fair chance partner 


ANN +\\ 
\\ \) \ 
aa) 


ANSWERS \might have a heart holding that 
1.—Two hearts. Our hand is | could prosper into a game. 
Hable to prove a ote mma 2—Four spades. You have a 


_— mei: vay - maximum two-spades raise (16 
° points, and no further pressure 
should be placed on partner. 


. ) : : 
petites saree a se font T 


lcard trump support plus a dou- 


. & ge bleton. 
3.—Since partner has overbid 
the game some vigorous step 
‘should be taken to counteract 


the effect of the previous mini- 


- mum rebid. A bid of four 

For every Consult spades might serve the purpose ‘Oh, oh, oh! They and consider And he liked 

form of and if partner can suggest con- took my Horace . me, | know 
,°] 92. |trol in clubs, we would con- and put him in jail. | d 

personal tract for slam. A_ Hessie. 


when you call. "XZ, 


—~eeaee=mh. 
eeu g 


N\\\ 
OM 
eee |, 


a, 
ad 


= 
\AN “~st 


' . ™ \) 
Vi 
‘ \\\ 
\ 
«ae 
a 


eri thl¥ 


a 


— 


— 


and 4.—Three no trump. North’s 

rebid has reassured us about 

property Est. 1878 our weak spot and since he was 

, ea unable to raise hearts we 

insurance AAMMUAMEALT IS ichould now be willing to try 
NA. 8.7777 for nine tricks. 


(Copyright. 1955. by Chicage Tribune) 


a Z —— 
— , " “ ° 
= Y ° ; an : = 4 4 , 
“Gg @ ; 
> ee ) — 
*e . i) 4 5° » 
* 4 * ' * : Ni ; - a 
pe ; ; * . ; & i r ‘ 1 — 
: CSF 2 ° é 
: . = fi ’ y 4 
a — — | 
Pe ; . 
; ~ | . : 
' , 7 = s%., > ~ J > 
Biwi: oe Les r 4 " 
— = a 
. 
RIPLEY’S BELIEVE IT OR NOT 
Buy-Word of Millions 
- Z “ - = 
~~ f. a 


Happy way to start a weekend: Robert Q. |For Best in Mineral Oil 
& his troupe of merry-makers at 11:05am | 


- Kids! Mom! Dad! See 
0 r i] e eee < SANTA’S GIFT 
Co SHOW FOR 


SOFA and CHAIR X/ . CHILDREN 


OTH == 959 


During this 2 for 1 Sale, Mr. Bond will completely RE- , ceri, . | - 

BUILD and SEUPHOLSTER “% SLIPCOVER your 2-plece liv- a SS See Teday 2:30 p.m. 2nd FA EUROPES OLDEST TRIPLETS 

see AND eee fabulously low / a oo  < jenn s ne 

Tes <a. on tats oo Oh H pon cos names ee Reaite led eb ae Fl., Auditorium PARK. , wae ANNA,WILHELM AND EMMA BENSEMANN 

decorators can save you one-half the cost of comparable new. - ; ~ - ington. ge Audi- ~~ of Rehlingen,Germany 

furniture. ch © A mtd —_ AS, Fay| JOINTLY CELEBRATED THEIR BO2 B/RTHDAY 

oe peek into his Christmas eS THE TRIPLETS WERE BORN ON SEPT. 26,1875 

CALL LA. 6-2666 Back full of marvelous ~  Smeramgmmmema ee ~ Tie DAY THEIR PARENTS LOST 2 OTHEP 
for free gift and estimate See Starry-Eyed Chil- . = | ae ae CHILDREN To DIPHTHERIA 


| dren Model holiday 

A-\7/\ AeA 7 F fashions in a wonderful 
; fashion show, 

For the Kids. . . fun: 

. + «Songs! .. . All sorts 

of surprises! 


UPHOLSTERING | | RE RS AIS ON ORs For the Grown-Ups . . 
we ideeo in gifts an’ tush: 


, 1952 MONTANA AVE, oun ae cane = as ee 
| ) . “ al he 
TREVEUN Raum, (2! 1500 oe TER SPI | 

eee Br ocicast House HECHT cO;"" a : | 
Call RE. Ts, ask for | ) | | s PARKingten GULF OF TARANTO maison FLWNERY ; 4 


ington Post and Times Herald : 
: gle Sap 9, King Peas Spatiam, tac, Weel iy gpa. * 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


_ 38 Saturday, November 2, 1958 . 
The 


‘wut pont 
UNDERSTAND’ 


DISTRICT LINEBysitlGola 
Second Thoughts on 


Christmas Giving 


“CHARITY.” Addison said 
in The Guardian, “is a virtue 


of the ‘heart, and not of the 
hands.” Swedenborg put it 


this way: 

“True charity is the de- 
sire to be useful to others 
without thought of recom- 


pense. 

The instinct to be chari- 
table is so deeply imbued in 
all of us that our giving is 
often done as a matter of 
habit, rather than pursuant to 
a consciously thoughtout 
plan. 
At this time of the year we 
are preparing for the Christ- 
mas season during which 
gifts are exchanged and good 
works undertaken. 

Se it might be appropri- 
ate to stop now for a mo- 
ment for a conscious re 


Charity is such a personal 
thing that I offer ‘these 
thoughts with a good deal of 
hesitation. But so many Dis- 
trict Liners have phoned and 
written to me recently asking 
for my Opinion and advice 
that I have decided to offer it 
publicly, for whatever it may 
be worth. 

During each Christmas sea- 
son I hear about scores of in- 
dividuals and business firms 
who want to “do something” 


Chait Sines | 
Wrigley’s Spearmint 


- for those in need—especially 


for needy ehildren. The 
donors are often at a loss for 
ideas as to how to proceed, 
and usually end up by giving 
food or toys to the poor. 

Some ye money, and 
others add something of even 
greater value—their time and 
understanding. This is fre- 
quently manifested through 
“adopting” institutionalized 
children for Christmas din- 
ner, or perhaps for a week- 
end in sympathetic home sur- 
roundings. 

Each of these deeds of 
charity is a warm expres- 
sion of man’s boundless 
concern for his less for- 
tunate neighbor. I am im- 
pressed with how much 
good they do. 

Yet it is discouraging to 
note to what a great extent 
this feeling of brotherhood 

is limited to one season of 
the year. In the last few 
days before Christmas I al- 
ways get at least a dozen 
calis from distressed women 
who report: “We wanted to 
have an orphan or two out 
for Chirstmas dinner—but 
they all seem to be spoken 
for. Can you help me?” 

I have on occasion re- 
plied: “No, if they're all 
spoken for I can't help you 
this week. But why don’t 
you plan the same kind of 
party for some other time? 
Children also get mighty lone- 
some for sympathy and un- 
derstanding on the other 
364 days of the year.” 

I have seldom been very 
successful with this tack. 
There seems to be a feeling 
in some quarters that inas- 
much as Christmas is the 
time for charity, charity 
somehow becomes inappro- 
priate at other seasons. 

I suspect that nobody 
really subscribes te that 
view as a result of con- 
sciously thinking the mat- 
ter through; it's more a 
habit of omission inte 
which we have unwittingly 
fallen. 

For that reason I com> 


HAS 


““STLVER SPRING 
EVERY THING 
B coc 


mend District Liners at this 
time to those groups which 
think of good works as a 


Management Office and Ad- 
ministrative Office of the 
a 

Fund believes in a 


Other individuals and in- 
stitutions with which I am 
in contact have other plans 
for extending their chari- 
table activities over a greater 
part of the year. It would be 
inappropriate for me to com- 
ment on or compare the var 
ious schemes, because charity 
must ever remain a personal 
undertaking and a way of life. 


year long. This should be 
a season in which we dedi- 
cate ourselves to a con- 
tinuing awareness of our 
less fortunate neighbors. 
When your club er office 


group makes its plans this 
year, I hope you'll think 


about the Navy's idea of 

Christmas Every Day. 
ooo 
SHE’S OKAY, ART 

The Postal Service News 
reports that Mrs. Paul M. 
Ryan found a $20 bill in the 
Frederieksburg, Va. post 
office and turned it in to the 
authorities there. 

Shortly afterward, Mrs. 
Ryan's Marine husband was 
transferred to Pascagoula, 
Miss., and 30 days after the 
money had been turned in, 
the Pascagoula postmaster 
notified Mrs. Ryan that no- 
body had claimed it, and she 
could come and get it. 

When Mrs. Ryan ap 
peared, Postmaster Arthur 

Vv. Smith solemnly asked 


her te identify herself, and 
Mrs. Ryan complied with ~ 
ual —but 


eq solemnity. pure- 

ly for the record. She hap- 

pens to be postmaster 

Smith’s only daughter. 
cos 


THE MALE ANIMAL 

Frances Perkins, former 
Secretary of Labor and Civil 
Service Commissioner, tells 
this one on herself: 

At a movie one day, she 
turned to the man behind her 
and said: “If my hat bothers 
you, tell me and I'll be glad 
to take it off.” 

“Nothing doing,” said the 

te in the row behind. 
“Leave it on. It's much 
funnier than the show.” 
a) 
THIS IS WASHINGTON 

Dean Acheson has on his 
desk one of those “work or- 
ganizers” with compartments 
which carry such designa- 
— as “To Dictate” and “Te 

e.” 


When A. F. visited the 
former Secretary of State 
noticed 


SAVE EVERY DAY 
THE JUG MMK WAY 


¢ 
18 su. 


HIGH'S 


GRADE-A 
HOMOGENIZED 
VITAMIN D 


1703 New York Ave. Weshington’s ~ 


Allies Inn traditionally excellent food. Luncheon |! om © 2 om Olea) 
4:30 te 7:30 p.m. el guest rooms  ... Se ee 
ear det ‘= Steck speciol, choice sirloin, FF Potatoes, Onions | _ 
All States Seeces tae Roll, Gutter & Beverage. $1.25. Open Sundays. 

. SER Charcoal broiled stecks, roasts and Quick 

Cock tai Lounge. Snecks in 

leh & K, LW. Grill the. Cottes Shop. . ay Antone Herel, 
ee a a Ch. Md. 20. Fried stocks, 
Brook 3 ) 7101 treskvillo Ad. Cr Ch . Ot. 2-88 mf 
Collingwood y took. complete Dinner. trom — 
_ ae rooms — ll - " a -~ —— = - 820 Conn Ave. as 
Costin’s Sirloin Room ors ‘ar oven ‘reso, te Aux Trois Mousqueta - Hes “ne Fasie Sesmanent by eal 


in the 
Open dai 
~ — — eee - |@ 
5 miles Se. of Alex., Ve., on Mt. Vernon Bivd Southern Fried 
. EX. 3.3080. A 
Bidg., 14th St. Entrance i . a tes i 
My sterieux. 


ai... Vermont & STEAKS: juicy ‘hick, vender 
Dee Cee Diner be 1 troch Hom end. toes. 


Fan & Bills 


internationally famous with gourmets for 
best, plenk steaks, chops, 


° secteod, rum 
from $1.10. 1132 Connecticut Ave., EX. 39-3411. 
May tower Hotel Sundey y_ Dinners. 


Family 


— 


jharvelous food served beside en open fire is 
Old Georgetown House. Open Sun. C 

1835 Columbia Rd. N.W. 
Regular Dinners 1.75 to 1.95. 
Bakery served 12 noon to & P.M. 


— — 


—_—_— 


«3436 lath St, NW. The Golden Steer Room, overlooking Bock 
gn gs = Famous for the most tender 


Vi. Ave. WLW. EX. 3- +P. 
KOSHER STYLE 


~~ 


1113 WSth St. WW. Famous for Cheese Blintzes, N.Y. Style Corned 
AD. 4-1456 Roumenien Pastrami. Cocktails. Open 7 
Lotus nc atc. U. 3. Prime top quelity steaks. Maine 
NA. 8.0600 » ee ee 
shows : 


The Washington Merry-Go-Round | 72 VSW0E"). Nebie 6.2839 


U.S.-Soviet Exchanges Called Need 


By Drew Pearson — ve around the White House. |if the State Department wants 


We are inclined to blame the 
Russian for the current Ge 
neva failures. Unquestionably) 
Molotov was blunt and uncom- ; States, as outlined by the Presi- 
lpromising at the last Geneva|!avs, whether the State De/dent himself, was to promote 
session. However, there was|>#rtment likes it or not. this kind of basic, permanent 
conerete evidence even last %.. om Ante of — a friendship. 
ans © ups e Coprright, 1958. 

July, while Ike was still talking , = Cane we 
‘Ito Bulganin, that certain men | yer) ep) 4) “en )} “en ) +e) Sahin? he? eh? ahd 
around him did not want too/| §¥ 

much success at Geneva. 


The United States military. /¢ Thousands Upon Thousands 


for instance, were quite frank 


in expressing their fear to road Of Sparkling Christmas 


and other newsmen that too 

many smiles between the|~# 

United States and Russia would | 9: Lights Are On At 7 ee 

pable fact is that it must rest/cut their appropriations. They 
friendship among millions! were already having a hard | 


= Me ‘ \ la LAW) yy 7 7 time getting as much money|%f Presidential Gardens 
-— A * | e!. \\ 2 h\ a / a 


The main achievement of the 
Summit Conference 


~ RIP KIRBY 


j 


BERE 
tl 


y 
i 


=z 
mR 


out of their old friend Eisen-| 


with. Praag Meansaiedys “aber APARTMENT—HOTEL 
out of the Democrats. And the | i 


* \ . : 
Ro ‘ 
CZ . . ~\ A - : 
SZ cd a = : irit of Geneva would give! . 
‘i ) : : Seashions a the >see | Any evening, between now 
Humphrey just the argument |#} and Christmas, take your 


he needed to slash the military | 4 children to see this 


budget further. ‘ _ 
Simultaneously, the State De-| Vj Swe-inspiring sight. 

partment began a petty policy| # 

“lof limiting the people-to-people Leceted at Moent Vernsn Ave. 

tively sold the peace theme to exchange to driblets. When the | 4) and Russell Rd. in Alexandria 


Hutchinson, Kan. News pro- 
ussian people that it can- ’ ’ 
on yen it without a major |Pposed an exchange of wheat 


farmers, the State Department | 4 : . : . 
upheaval and serious political wrote a negative letter. Ber 


When Wroe Alderson, a Phila- 


delphia a nage recently re 
turned from Russia, proposed 
an exchange of marketing ex- loa q S of TOYS at 
perts, he got a turndown. 
on States authorities Di Pp ° 
seemed afraid the Russians t 

would learn something about! iscoun rices 
cast to the Russian people over|marketing if they visited the 


United States. . 
the Voleo of Amerion thet the) ims of what the For Lumber Call Our Number—Lincoin 7-9400 


Russians | 
United States was & warm, might learn about wheat, or' 


friendly and peaceful COREATT. marketing, or seed corn is writ- 
For years, Maskevich’s gov-\ten in technical publications 
ernment has spent millions of/which they can buy in this 


* | 
: rel country. Ezra Benson's Agri- 
dollars jamming the it a °* culture Department even sells r 
America just to stop SUCR/ ome of them. Furthermore, 
‘friendly broadcasts. Yet the/the State Department for years 
welcome of corn-belt farmers|has been criticizing the Soviet 


was such that a member of the|fer its Iron Curtain. Yet when 
Cabinet a the Ruslan people] ne uanneeried aces! Ama=-Anag-uget-it 
the truth—just the opposite of! partment which started-impos- 
what they had been hearing|ing our own iron curtain around 


from their own government. /the United States. 


When American farm experts . ‘ 
touting the interior of Russia American Iron Curtain 


were welcomed at peasant pic-| All these things took place) 
nics, danced with the peasants,/before Dulles’ late -lamented 
drank with them, made friend-|Geneva took place, and when 
ly speeches to them, they built/the United States Government, 
up a confidence which WaI-| represented by its top man at 
jmongers cannot destroy Over-ithe summit in Geneva, had of- 
: ficially and publicly espoused 
a policy of exchanging people. 

So there was reason for the 
Russians to be confused, and 
ple friendship exchange got |‘ Coudt our’sincerity. 

What our head-in-thesand 
started before the summer con- diplomats haven't realized is 
ference last July in Geneva./that while the State Depart- % 
The Russian farmers arrived|ment was stopping a dozen or} Yo 1b Bir ‘g 
in the United States at exactly|S° Russians from coming to the) F577] Be ie % Acoustic Ceiling Tile 
the same time Eisenhower ar- United States, several thousand! Be= bie Re 
Russians were going to other Cuts down noise ] 4° 


river in Geneva, and what he countries, and vice versa. Some 
did on the lest day was lay|17,000 people either left or l2xidinck size, price 
down a blanket policy indors-|visited the Soviet Union last 
ing what had already started year, which was twice as many 
and calling for more exchange|as the year before. In com- 
of ple. parison, about 30 Russians vis- 
This had been urged on himjited the United States, with 
by Hareld Stassen and Nelson | about 50 Americans visting Rus-| Sete)" \ 2 ¥, oe) Seas 
Reckefeller, who have seen the /sia on an exchange basis. 
, long-range problem much more; In other words, the Kremlin FOR ONLY... 
clearly than some of the other|doesn’t really care very much 


Heavy chain allows you to os Dh 
see who is at the door while gst RO BG 
it’s still latched. ETD me Goon 


- 


~ 
- + 
‘ 


SS SEE 
rns eS | J 


Factory “Seconds” 


Flush Doors 
= | $6.99 
Gutter or : 


Downspout — fe i pertect, values to $35 
Heavy galvanized $4.22 ® Big selection of sizes. 


i \tron, in handy 10-ft. 
lengths, your choice © Big selection luxury woods. 


New Plastic Air Cleaner... 
PLIOTRON 


Formica & Nevamar 


ee © 1 «Huge lot of mixed 
egy i aS, I gS TOO c RS. colors ry odd asee. | 

. Per sq. 
Heavy Plasti 


Storm Panes 


capil COME-AND-GET-EM 
TRAPS 400%. MORE DIRT Je): ae), tm ae 


clogged. just rinse it, drain it, 


Ae ES eee 
drafts and save this win- 


ter. Measure 36x72 in, Com- § Handy household © 44 
lightweight ladder 
plete with mounting strips in the popular sine. 


__J. B. ENRIGHT CO. (open SATURDAYS 8:30-6:00 


ELECTRICAL HEADQUARTERS cu ag ok eo aati algae = 
7020 Wisconsin Ave. Chevy Chase 15, Md. as eee vt ad Rete oN 


vA. , 
OL. 4-1700 ; va tie Bla sh oe a 


] 


THE WASHINGTON and TIMES HERALD 
40 Saturday, November 26, 1955 ee 


i Fic we AL Tyee | 
“= iN 53 a 77 : | 
” 


; : é s 
kids! meet santa in disneyland* in miniature the gay old gentleman is full of happy sur- 
prises for you this year! Get your free magic wishing ring and have your picture taken with him. 
Then roam through Frontierland with Davy Crockett, Tomorrowland with Mickey Mouse. Enter 
‘Santa’s enchanted castle and confide your Christmas wishes to him ... all at our 5th Fl., Washington 


Store. P.S. There are Santas at Silver Spring and PARK ington, too. 


*Reg. Walt Disney 


TOTS, 
SALE! 


Big Savings on 5.95, ‘ee, oF = oe i. 4 se ‘ ia: 
8.95 Discontinued Styles ‘ - way & : 


Children’s 


SHOES 


mo 99 
@ Simplex Flexies! 


® Other Top Makers! 
®@ Styles for School! 


@ Party Shoes! 


Sizable savings on discontinued styles 
from our most famous shoe lines! 
Black suedes, red, blues, browns and 
pastels in the group. Mostly girls’ 
styles in broken sizes. 


od « 
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Infant Pram Suit 


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Save! You get double zipped (for 
easy diapering!) cotton gabardine 
suit, matching hat, button-on booties, 
mittens. M-L sizes. 


Tiny Tots’ Dresses 


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Most wanted styles. many with at- 
tached petticoats! Bright crayon col- 
ors in winter cottons. Toddler's sizes 
1-8; tots’ sizes 3-6x. 


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Tots’ Nylon Snow Suits 


Completely washable 3-pc. snow suits! 
Radiantly warm nylons all with bib & 
front ski pants and matching hats for d | 


boys or girls. Colors for all in 2 to 6x. 


Tots’ Wool Coat Sets 


- Scoop purchase! Smart as a whip — 
full-back and fitted coats in wool 
tweeds and suede cloths, many with qT & . its} 


rayon velvet trims. Superb tailoring 
with let-down hems, sleeves for years 
of wear. 8-6x. 


Girls’? Lined Storm Coats 


Fully lined in cuddly wool and alpaca! . 
Rayon acetate and nylon blend storm 

coats to wear with self-belt or with- I 3-7? 
out. Few solid colors; mostly plaids 

in black, brown or red watch, 7-14. 


Girls’ Wool Scarf Coats 


The Number 1 success style! Classic 

casual coat sports a handsome tartan 

plaid lining and matching scarf to 2 99 
fling gaily over your shoulder. Camel 

or navy. Sizes 8-14. 


‘Boys’? Warm Campus Coats 


Hot buys! 100% reprocessed 
wool coats with open bottom 
quilt linings, cotton knit wrist- I (j-9? 
lets. Charcoal grey, royal blue 


and maroon with grey; or brown 
with beige. Sizes 6 to 20. 


Boys’ Quilt Lined Surcoats 


Huge style selection! ‘Wools, 
nylons, cottons and rayons tai- reg. 12.99-19.99 


Jored for maximum lightness 
and warmth. Zip and button dp-99 


front styles, some with hoods. 
Fur, knit or self collars. 8 to 18. 


19.99 Boys’ Sportcoats, wool, 8-18... 13.88 
4.99 Jr. Boys’ Slacks, rayon-Dacron* gabar- 


*Du Pont fiber 


2.29 Jr. Boys’ Jeans, cotton chino, 
3G» ay Aa 1.79 ea.; 2 pr. 3.50 


1.99-2.99 Boys’ Sportshirts, cotton flannel, 
SARE ee pena ae 1.79 ea.; 2 pr. 3.50 


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