Skip to main content

Full text of "The Washington Post 1956-01-29: Iss 55"

See other formats


The Weather 


Today—Sleet or freezing rain chang- 
ing to rain in forenoon, high around 40. 
Warmer with rain at night. Monday— 
Cloudy, colder in afternoon. Saturday's 
high, 38 at 3:24 p. m.; low, 20 at 5:15 
a. m. (Details on Page A 18.) 


" 


The Washin 


Times Herald 


Post 


412,000 


Sunday Circulation 


301,000 


Daily Circulation 


) 


79th Year — No. 55 


eeee §6Phone RE. 7-] 


e ee _—e 


Strike Curb 
By Transit 
Authority 
Stirs Meany 
Union Chief Tells 


Neely Labor Will 
Demand Bargaining 


Avalanche RBuries 
Ex-D. C. Girl Skier 


ANTON. Austria WF 
American woman skier 


ST 
An 
once employed in Washing- 
ton and three Britons and 
Germans were killed 
today in a roaring ava- 
lanche in this Alpine winter 
resort. The dead Ameri- 
can was Janet Lester Ne- 
ville, 27, of West Chester, 
Pa 

She was the daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Athelstan Ne 
ville of Seeds Rocks Farm 
Her father Is a copywriter 
for a Philadeiphia advertis 

¢ firm. She was graduated 
from Smith College in 1950 
and worked for a year and 
a half for the Central In- 
formation Agency at Wash- 
ington. Between 1952 and 
1954 she was an em 
plove of the United. States 
Army in Munich. 


two 


With Employers 


: 
: 


ted Story on A 17) 
Grace Bassett 


a: 
: 


By 
aff Reporter 

Meany, national 
president of AFL-CIO, has 
thrown his power against 
antistrike provisions in the 
District Commissioners’ pro- 
posal for a public transit 
authority 
a if 


' 
a; Ciyvi 


George 


Harris Offers 
Compromise 


On Home Rule 


Proposes Elected 


in to Sen. Matthew 
Neely (D-W. Va.), Meany al- 
maintained any transit au- 
should bargain 
employes and submit un- 
ed disputes to arbitration 
The leader of the Nation's or- 
ganized told Neely, 
chairman the Senate Dis- 
trict Committee, that he would 
not protest introduction of the’ Rep. Oren 
bill. according to William Hush- Said yesterday he would favor 
ing. who heads the AFL-CIO @ limited self-government in 
legislative committee the District with an elected 
But Meany clearly alerted Board of Commissioners 
eely. himself a friend of labor Elected city administrators 
t Virginia, that the loca] Would be part of a compromise 
inion would be backed home rule setup agreeable to 
union officers in the Arkansas Congressman. He 
for worker guaran- said he also would support 
® A constitutional amen d- 
said vesterday in his ment allowing District residents 
W. Va. home that to vote for Presjdent and Vice 
hington offices had re- President 
Meany letter Hie ® An elected School Board 
ad not read it. But ° An elected delegate from 
understood that Neely the District to Congress 
introduce the legis-. Harris, generally regarded by 
until he had cleared this home rule advocates as an op- 
r e with his labor friends. ponent, sought legislation in 
The Commissioners as keqd_1950 for a congressional dele- 
Neely as the Senate’s chief Dis- gate and populariv selected 
trict lawmaker to drop the city School Board. But his accept. 
bill in the hopper for them. 


ance of an elected ruling board 
Realizes Need for Speed 


was a surprise 

: Delecated Authority 
Neely said he recognized a 
need to move quickly and stead- 


He envisioned Commissioners 


ter 
M 
sO 
thority here 
wit) 


sett 
Commissioners 


To Run D. C. Affairs 


workers 
of 


Harris (D-Ark 


inal 


; ‘ 
| ne 


ily toward @ solution of the lo- Who would make rujes and regu-|board of directors yesterday|Rosscré up tairs. Gray sal 


cal transit ¢risis. The proposed | !ations, as they do now. They. 
Washington Metropolitan Tran- would administer laws enacted 
eit Authority is slated to suc Dy Congress. Their power would 
ceed Capital Transit Co. Aug.'%¢ limited to authority dele- 


14. when the CTC franchise ex- sated by Congress, he said 
Harris, a ranking member of 


form of govern- 


tors Wayne Morse (D-Ore.), J 
authority to ieg- 


Glenn Beall (R-Md.) and Pat, ™en* ‘ 
McNamara (D.-Mich.). District| ‘Slate. This kind of council 
Transit Subcommitteemen. Aft-\c@lled for in _Senate-passed 
er a “roundtable discussion,” ‘¢s!s!ation rote ee 
Neely said, he hoped to know Mouse Committee | 
when and how a transit bill “Congress cannot, under the 
should ‘be introduced Constitution, delegate com- 
declined to comment on Pete Lay * ge yee 
a bill proposed by Rep. John L = = mm 
MeMillan (D-S. @). House Dis- *”!nk Congress should in a Fed 
: s¢ : a « oi h : ‘ - . ital 
trict Committee chief, to give °T@! city, the Nation's Capital. 
the franchise back to Louis But he noted that the Com- 
Wolfson who controls CTC missioner form of government 
' ‘ . fiag ’ 2 
MecMillan’s group not han. Dad been “very effective here 
dling the city bill in the House. Favers Step at a Time 
It was sent to the Commerce 
Committee, headed by Percy 
Priest (D-Tenn.), who said he 
hoped he could introduce the 
OMIM 18S8i0 , Monday. 
nena loners’ draft 7 provided voting machinery for 


Three on Subcommittee the city. Now. city officials are 


Priest noted that three House planning the first District-wide 
District Committee members, election in 80 years for dele 
familar with last year’s law #a'es ‘0 presidential conven- 
repealing the CTC franchise tions i 
are on his Commerce trans- | a will e interes to 
portation subcommittee. Rep ow this mac! iner) works— 
Coren Harris (D-Ark.) and how many people vote h 
Joseph P. O'Hara (R-Minn.), two said. “If the system works well 
of. them. said they had no it mav lead to. further ex 
preconceived ideas. on pression of popular govern 
authority hill they had not ment 
seen The other, Rep. John 


Bell Williams (D-Miss.) could Red China Plans 


not be reached 
' . . 
Office in Egypt 


CAIRO. Jan. 28 S—A Red 
China mission has arrived in 
Produces a Pearl Exypt to open a trade office 

‘under a three-year pact signed 

Josevh FE. Welch. 7400 17th st.. last August. Egypt plans to 
West Hyattsville. bit down on Open an office in Peiping. Egypt 
an unexpected objett last night Still recognizes Nationalist 
as he and his wife sat at an China . 
oyster dinner. He looked at it 
and cried out 

“I've found a pearl!” 

In hand was a small 


Th 
ute 


MA 


is 


“Tt is important that we take 
these matters, step by step, 
the Congressman said, pointing 
out that Congress last year 


he mnt ‘resting te yas & 


17 
s% 


Oyster Dinner 


hi 


34 


Copyriaht. 1956. 
The Washington Post Company 


SUNDAY, JANUARY 29, 1956 


— = 


WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


TWENTY CENTS 


ee 


Car Dealers 
Meet Here: 
Battle On 


Shrinking Profits, 
Factory Relations 
Principal Topic 

Of Big Convention 


By S. L. Fishbein 


Staff Reporter 


Embattled 
some 10,000 strong, streamed 
into Washington yesterday 
full of fight against declining 
profits and the big boys who 
make the cars. 

They are here for the 39th 
the Na- 
Dealers 
Association, billed as the “most 
mportant,” ever... Top 
speakers are sprinkled through | 
the five-day program at the! 
SLeraton-Park Hotel | 

Association's executive 
president, Frederick J 
Bell, who recently carried deal- 
ers. complaints to Congress, 
said dealer-factory relations 
will be about the most impor- 
lant phase of NADA’s 1956 ac- 
tion program to be presented 
to the convention Wednesday. 
Delegates at that time will be 
urged to visit Capitol Hill and 
bring the NADA program to 
the attention of Congress. 

Noting that dealer profits had 
shrunk to an estimated .6 of 
ane per cent nationally in 1954, 
Bell said “We're not crying 
poor mouth but we think it’s 
important to make a profit. 

“Of equal importance are the 
conditions under which the 
small businessman has to 
operate. When he is kept under 
rigid controls, whether by gov- 
ernment or manufacturers, con- 
trols that completely deny his 
right to act as an independent 
businessman, something has to 
be done 

“The basic Inequities in the 
selling agreement between 
retailers and manufacturers 
must be removed.” | 

Meeting to map battle plans’ 
in the campaign for better 
franchise terms, the NADA 


convention of 
Automobile 


annual 
tional 


The 
vice 


adopted a res6lution denounc- | 
ing “excessive and exorbitant” 
financing charges on auto pur- 
chases 

The 54-man board urged mem- 
bers to “assume responsibility 
and leadership in insuring the 
car-buying public financing at 
reasonable charges 

Speaking at an opening panel 


“\on new car service, Robert D 


Stewart of Stewart Buick, Ar 
lington, waded into one phase 
the dealer problem with a 
sharp warning 

“Our relations with our cus- 
tomers have worsened. Our 
prestige is dropping our 
communities.” 

“Until. very recently the 
automobile business was like a 
boat moored in calm waters, in 
a snug harbor of a prosperous 
land,” he continued. “But late 
in the summer of 1953, someone 
or something cut the rope and 
we were set adrift in a stormy 
sea 

‘Many dealers became pan- 
icky, and suddenly one day 
sales, free sides of beef, free 
mink coats, other giveaways, 
discounts, overallowances, be- 

See AUTO, Page A-3, Col. 4 


of 


in 


Baltimore Transit 
Strike Called 


BALTIMORE, Jan. 28 
Streetcar and bus operators 
were called on tonight to strike 
against the Baltimore Transit 
Co. at 12:01 a. m. Monday. 

The strike call was issued by 
the executive board of the 
transit workers’ union after ne- 
gotiators disclosed failure to 
agree on a new contract. The 
2000 transit employes received 
the walkout order a few hours 
before the old contract expired 
at midnight Saturday. 


P 


Substitute for Interposition Plan 


white pearl about an eighth-of 
an-inch in diameter 

The one -in-a- million find 
came from an even dozen 
ovst ourchased in a food 
chain re Mrs. Welch said a 
local jewel said the fihd was 
“very rare and asked them 
to brir : it for an appraisal 

By Robert Baker 
Stat Repor'er 

WILLIAMSBURG, Va” Jan 
28—State Sen. Ted Daiton of 
Radford will in‘roduce legisia- 
tion in the. General Assembly 
on Tuesday which would, 
among other things, let Arling- 
ton County go aread with its 
plan to integrate schools 

The legisiation designed 
as a substitute for the admin- 
istration reseclution of interposi- 
tion. which is scheduled for 
Senate action on Tuesday. 
sold a ‘55 Pontiac. Dalton’s measure seems 

You can sell anything faster [doomed because 35 of the 40 
throuch The Washington Post | Senators have signed as patrons 
and Times Herald —reaching jOf the administration measure 
412.000 families évery Sunday, and 93 of 100 House members 

signed an identical resolution. 


130.000 more than the other | 
Sunday paper. Simply phone— Dalton’s substitute strongly 
protests the Supreme Court 


RE 77-1234 desegregation decision which, 


‘it says would “overturn the cus- 
toms and traditions established 
a 
\ 


Sells Car 
Quickest And 
Best Way 


the quickest and best 
oossible in selling my 
sbile’ stated Mr. John 

sson. 1122 Prince st., 
Va., after his Washington 
snd. Times Herald want ad 


-_—— 


ml 


~? 
7 is 


cKry 


a, 


Bill by Dalton Would Let Arlington 
Go Ahead on Integration of Schools 


for generations throughout the 
South and strike a vital glow to’! 
our social, cultural and educa- 
tional life.” 

But it omits the “illegal en- 
croachment” language con- 
tained in the administration 
resolution and does not request 
an eventual constitutional 
change. which would recognize 
the states’ power to. segregate 
schools. 

His proposal would state that 
public policy, in 1956 and 1957, 
in the operation of the schools 
would be segregation, but any 
community desiring to integrate 
its schools could do s0. 
policy also would include, as 
compliance in good faith with 
‘the Supreme Court decision, 
schools which did not integrate 
in communities where feeling 
was high 


|. Thus, his measure would per- 


auto dealers. 


name | 


ee eee 


State 


aed 


Ike Rejects 


For 20-Year 
Calls for ‘Deeds, Not W 


Soviet Proposal 


———= _ —_—_—— 


Outlaw Slain 
In 2d Gray 


Home Entry 


’ 


Texan Is Shot 

By Husband of 
Ex-Treasurer of 
U. S.; Pal Sought 


(Picture or Page D-15) 

RICHLAND, Kans., Jan 
28 (*}—A Washington pub-| . 
lic relations man whose wife) * 
is a former Treasurer of the’ 
United States today shot and 
killed a young Texas outlaw 
who had returned for the 
second time this month to 
rob this little town’s leading 
citizen 

The bandit was identified as 
Billy Gene Ross, 23, of Dallas 
The Kansas Bureau of Investi- 
gation said he had a record in 
Texas of mail theft, forgery, 
burglary and robbery. | 

At least one companion 
the slain man escaped, 

Ross was killed by Andrew 
Gray, husband of Georgia 
Neese Clark Gray, 55. Although. 
toss fired four shots wildly as 
he fled, neither Gray nor his 
wife was injured. 

Gray and his wife were 
aroused by the barking of their: 
beagle hound, Mamie, and the 
husband was lying in w"t.as 


Associated Press 
TOKYO ROSE 


.. after release from prison 


Tokyo Rose 
Goes ‘Out Into 
The Darkness’ 


of Freed From Prison, 


Traitor Faces 
Deportation Hearing 


ALDERSON W_ Va. Jan. 28 
»—Tokyo Rose, a convicted 
traitor to her country, summed 
up her uncertain future with 
these words..e6 ‘Shé ‘was freed 
from prison today—*“I am going 
out into the darkness...” 
he fired through the banisters| She was trim 4nd petite as 
as the man made a turn on a She left the big Federal reform- 
landing ory here this morning, but 

The shot struck Ross high in| OMfer—at 38—than when she 
the back. The man. after vain-| USed to tantalize American Gis 
ly trying to shoot the lock off '™ the Pacific with dreamy 
a rear door and firing other|™usic and low-voiced talk of 
wild shots, escaped through a Pretty girls and home. 
pantry window by which he had| _ Her real name is lya Ikuko 
entered the” house He ran foguri D’Aquino, but the 
about two blocks and fell near American soldiers who listened 
a road side ditch. His body '0 Radio Tokyo during World 
was not found until nearly six) W4r !! called her Tokyo Rose. 
hours later q Asked as she was freed what 

Gray positively identified her plans were, Mrs. D’Aquino 
Ross as one of three men who TePliea: - | 
forced entrance to the home “I really don’t know. I'm go- 
Jan. 2. At that time. two of | /™8 Out into the darkness... I 
them held Gray bound and cap- don't know what I can do be- 
tive in the house and a third °#™5¢ | don't know the restric- 
forced Mrs. Gray to go to a ions yet. i, am still under 
bank and adjoining grocery SUPCTV!sion | 
store she operates. here and|,.~"© Was sentenced in 1949 to 
open two safes, from which the) 10 years for her treasonous 
took $2000. broadcasts for the Japanese 

“I feel lousy, but it was just during wartime, but good be- 
something a man is compelled havior gave her time off with 
to do,” Gray said after the po ' ee 
shooting. “I love it here. I love|_* he was given permission to 
it so much I'll protect it.” = Chicago with her family. 

Under Sheriff Vernon She faces a deportation hearing 
Robinson and a next door ere at a time as yet unspeci- 
neighbor, Dean Kroese, man- 
ager of a grain elevator owned 
by Mrs. Gray, picked up a trail 
of a second man behind the 
house. Within a few hundred 
yards they found a screwdriver, 
a light felt hat, a bow tie and 
a pair of horn-rimmed glasses 
similar to a pair worn by one 
of the Jan. 2 robbers. 

A man identified as Louis 
Young Jr., 25, of Dallas, was 
questioned in Topeka this aft- 
ernoon. Philip Morris, 21, 
Scranton, Kan., told police he 
gave a ride to Young, who was 
hitchhiking about 5 miles north- 
west of Richmond. Police said 
Young was carrying a 357 Mag- 


L 


An American citizen, Mrs 
D’Aquino is the wife of a news- 
paperman in Tokyo, Felipe 
D’Aquino, who holds a Portu- 
guese passport 

Where will 
deported” 

Yerhaps Portugal or even 
Japan. The Immigration Serv- 
ice referred to her only as a 
“stateless person” in the depor- 
tation warrant served on her 
last night. 

The tiny American-born wom- 
an maintained her innocence of 
the treason charge during the 
trial six years ago in San Fran- 
cisco. Asked if she still felt 
num revolver and admitted be- that she was innocent, she said: 
ing an associate of the dead rhe trial and the feelings 


man, but denied being with him ‘e" are past. I hate to open 
last night. up wounds. 


she go if she is 


| She said she wanted only a 
“50-50 chance to get back on my 
feet.” She added that she “had 
no complaints.” 


a — 


Virginia Woman 
May Have Quints 


N Y Daily News Service 


RICHMOND, Va., Jan. 28—A 
woman in a hospital here is 
mit compliance in localities like| known to be expecting quad- 
Arlington County, which has ruplets and may have quin- 
announced a limited integra- Ee ees 
tion plan and preserve. segre-|chaiia, 30, wife of a well-to-do 
gation for two years for those Lebanese American, already 
communities which have vowed oneal eget we girls —~ two boys 

; ‘under eight years of age. 
ne. tegration. | “The X-rays show she defi- 

It recognizes many features nitely has four,” her physician, 
of the Gray Commission's legis-/Dr. W. Hughes Evans, told a 
lative program. It is under-jreporter. “The X-ray techni- 
stood some senators, who have|cian thinks she may have five. 

|All we can do is wait and see.” 
objected to an interposition’ py. odds on quintuplets are 
resolution, will support the Dal-| once in 57 million births, but 12 
ton substitute. sets have been reported in the 

Dalton, top Virginia Republi-| 12st 10 years. The only sets that 


survived were the Dionnes in 
can, has worked on the measure) 1934 and the Diligentis in 1943. 
for the past two days and dis-| 


closed its nature today during 
the commemorative General As- 
sembly session here at the co-| 
‘lonial capitol, 


Index, Page 2 


Reds Urge 
Neutral Belt 


In Europe 


Warsaw Treaty 
Aides Also Ask 
A-Weapon Ban 


In German Zones 


(Picture on Page A-5) 
By Ronald Farquhar 


Reuters 
PRAGUE, Jan. 28—Com- 
‘munist Europe tonight asked 
ithe West to join in a series 
' 
of European security agree- 
ments. 
| In a declaration here, the 
eight signatories of the May. 
1955, Warsaw Treaty said they 
were willing to cooperate with 
all other nations “for the elim 
ination of the threat of a new 
war in Europe.” 
| They suggested that Warsaw 
Treaty and NATO nations 
agree “to solve differences only 
by peaceful means.” 

They also proposed that the 
“interested countries,” includ 
ing the Western Big Three, 
should ban atomic weapons for 
forces stationed in both East 
and West Germany, including 
German troops, and they called 
for establishment of a zone in 
‘Europe where the number and 
location of armed forces would 
be limited by special agree- 


———< > — _ ~ ee 


Twining Holds Army 


Vital to Nuclear War 


Air Force Chief says that 
next war will be fought with 
nuclear weapons and that the 
foot soldier will be the key 
to final victory. Page A-4. 


ment. This would be a move 
toward an all-European collec- 
tive security system. 

It was also proposed that 
Western countries sign nonag 
gression pacts with their Com 
munist neighbors, regardless 
of present military ties, the As 
sociated Press noted 

It was suggested, for instance 
that Turkey should sign one 
with the Soviet Union, Italy 
with Albania, West Germany 
with Czechoslovakia, and 
Greece with Bulgaria.| 

The declaration, signed 
Soviet Russia, Albania. 
garia, Hungary, Poland, Ro 
mania, East Germany, and 
Czechoslovakia made the usua! 
criticisms of NATO and other 
anti-Communist alliances and 
of Western “colonial enslave 
ment, and it praised India and 
other neutral nations. It also 
offered support for declara- 
tions of:-the Bandung Confer- 
ence. 

Earlier. East . Germanys 
newly constituted armed forces 
were formally brought into the 
pact’s unified command. Fast 
Germany signed the pact last 
May, but her participation. in 
the unified command, set up 
then. was left “to be considered 
later.” 

(The addition of East 
many's 125.000 soldiers 


by 
Bul- 


(;eT- 
in 


creases the Communist forces) 


See PRAGUE, Page A6, Col. 5 


Presidential Aide 


William H. Jackson has been 
named by President Eisen- 
hower as a special assistant 
te coordinate foreign policy 
actions. (Story on Page A119.) 


Molotov ‘Can't 
Understand’ 
Ike’s Reply 


Rejection of Treaty 
‘Surprises’ Delegates 
At Party in Progue 
PRAGUE, Jan. 28 ™—Soviet 
Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov 


said tonight of President Eisen- 
hower's rejection of a Russian 


‘proposed friendship treaty, “I 


‘cannot understand how anyone 
can refuse a treaty of friend- 


ship.” 


“Any contact between 


prove the situation 
told a group 
respondents 


He was attending a gala re- 

Presi- 

Antonin, Zatpotocky after’ 

a meeting of the Warsaw Treaty 
. 


ception by Czech 


dent 


given 


nowe;rs 


Molotov said he had not read 
Eisenhower's 
he ap- 


of Mr 
Bulganin, but 
peared to know the gist 

Most Communist leaders 
tending the reception said they 
had not heard of the Eisen 
hower letter. But East. Ger- 
many Deputy Premier Walter 
Ulbricht said it was “a blow 
to peace.” 

“If the Soviet Union and the 
United States could agree, the 
entire questions of peace and 
security in the world would be 
solved.” Ulbricht said. “Nobody 

certainiy not West Ger 
man Chancellor Konrad) Ade 
nauer could interfere 

Polish Premier Josef Cyran 
kiewicz. discussing the general 
international situation, said, “I 
am certain are head- 
ing for rapprochement and 
peace. 


the text 
letier to 


of it 


that we 


Russians Seize 
Japanese Boat 


TOKYO, Jan. 28 #—Seven 
Russian fishing craft seized a 
Japanese fishing boat today off 
Etorofu Island, the largest of 
the Red-held southern Kuriles, 
the Maritime Safety Board re- 
ported. The 44ton vessel car- 
ried a crew of 14. 


~— ee 


Invalid Mother Among Victims 


the 
two countries is likely to im- 
Molotov 
of Western cor- 


at- 


| See NOTE, Page A6, Col | 


Friendship Pact; 


ords’ 


Reply to Bulganin 
Says U. N. Charter 
Covers All Points in 
Suggested Accord 
of 


(Text Eisenhower-Bulganin 


Correspondence, Pgs. A-4 and §) 


By Chalmers M. Roberts 
Staff Reporter 

President Eisenhower yes- 
terday rejected, in effect, a 
Russian proposal for a 20- 
year “treaty of friendship 
and cooperation” with the 
United States 


| The Chief Executive. in a 
courteous 


firm but reply to 
Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulgan- 
in’s letter of last week, avoided 
use of the word “no.” But there 
was no doubt that the United 
States was refusing to accept 
the proposal, and that it was 
viewed by the Government as a 
Soviet propaganda move. 

Mr. Eisenhower said he won- 
dered, in fact, whether such a 
bilateral pact “might indeed 
work against the cause of peace 


by creating the illusion that a 
stroke of a pen had achieved 
a result which in fact can be 
obtained only by a change of 
spirit.” 


Avoids Direct Rebuff 


The President went on to re- 
count at some length that the 
American people “unhappily” 
have had “sadly to conclude” 
that the. Soviet Union had not 
backed up its peace professions 
at last July's “summit confer- 
ence” by agreements at the 
later Foreign Ministers’ con- 
ference on German reunifica- 
tion, disarmament and develop 
ment of East-West contacts. 

But the President Was care. 
ful to avoid a direct rebuff in 
his reply. He assured Bulganin 
ihat the United States both 
longed “for a cessation of the 
strains and dangers” in the 
world today and was “prepared 
al any moment to move in @ 
spirit of concilation.”’ 

The President told Bulganin, 
however, that both of them 
“Know that it is deeds and not 
words alone which count.” 


Drafted Friday Night 


The Bulganin-Elsenhower ex- 
change was made public yester- 
day afternoon by the White 
House. The President's reply 
was drafted for the most part 
Friday evening by Mr. Ejisen- 
hower and Secretary of State 
John Foster Dulles at a White 
House conference and then 
cabled to Moscow. Bulganin’s 
letter had been delivered per- 
sonally the President by 
the Soviet Ambassador last 
Wednesday amid a worid-wide 
publicity buildup, not con- 
sidered here as the way to con- 
duct serious negotiations 

The Soviet leader, writing 
under a Kremlin dateline of 
last Monday, Jan. 23, ‘declared 
that he was “genuinely con- 
vinced that an improvement in 
Soviet-American relations is 
urgently needed.” 

Bulganin said this could be 
done by a friendship and coop- 
eration treaty and he inclosed a 
draft of a short four-article 
pact. It would pledge both na- 
tions to develop friendly rela- 
tions “on the basis of equal 
rights, mutual respect for state 
sovereignty, and non-interfer- 
ence in internal affairs;” bind 
each to settle “all their interna- 


Lo 


oo - — — 


Church Trustee Slays 6 of His Family, 
Shoots Self Dead on. Vacation Trip Eve 


PARSIPPANY-TROY HILLS, 
N. J.. Jan. 28 #®—A quiet and 
popular civil engineer, a devout 
worker in the Methodist 
/Church, killed six members of 
‘his family and then himself as 
they prepared for a gay trip to 
Florida. 

An anxious neighbor, worried 
because William D. Bauer had 
not left for Florida as planned 
yesterday, looked into the 
Bauer home today and uncgv- 
ered the macabre story. 

The 48-year-old Bauer, a New 
York State inspector of road 
material, had gone berserk and, 
triggering a pump shotgun, 
slaughtered his wife, their two 


his wife's parents. 

Then he turned the .12-gauge 
gun on himself and blew off his 
head. Police Chief Leo d’Orsi 
pronounced the case a multiple 


f 


iow 


small children, his mother and 


murder and a suicide. The 
shootings apparently occurred 
about | p. m. yesterday 

Bauer fired two shots at his 
wife, 36-year-old Florence Alice 
Bauer. as she fled. His 6-year- 
old daughter, Elizabeth Jane, 
was slain as she ate a sandwich 
Half of it was left in her hand 
His son, Peter David, 2, was 
killed in-the hall 

Rauer’s mother, Emma, an 
84-year-old invalid, was shot as 
she lay in bed. Friends said he 
had worried over her health 
constantly. 

The Baver car had been 
hacked up to the front door of 
the $21,500, 6-room ranch house 
to take her to a nursing home 
while the family was in Florida 
| Mrs. Bauer’s parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. U. C. Nuber of Lake Par- 


sippany, were shot near the , 


doorway of the home. 
Neither police nor neighbors 


a 


> 
. 


could give any motive for the 
shootings. Police said a doctor 
had been treating Bauer for 
“nervousness 

Packed bags stood near the 
door under a tapestry reading: 

“God Bless~ Our Happy 
Home.” ™~ 

Baue: 
Parsippany) 


was a trustee of the 
Methodist Church. 

The bodies were discovered 
by Arthur Sinnenberg, who 
lived across the street. 

It was the third major 
multiple murder in New Jer- 
sey in recent years. 

On Sept. 6, 1949, Howard Un- 
ruh killed 13 persons in Cam- 
den. He now is in the State 
Hospital at Trenton 

On Nov. 18 ‘1950, Ernest 
Ingenito fatally machine- 
guntied five members of his 
estranged wife's family in 
farmiand near Vineland. He 
now is in State Prison. — 


Pag WA “gegen tn mai end TIMES HERALD Lincoln Day Speeches ' Ike Is Urged to Back FR FF 


Table of Contents : ; eaa Lax Boost for Road 
son sees ew tose tose an ma Conflict with Farm Bill oi. | aa 


Section A—Main News, | 
Life Women | House Republican Leader Jo-| tin said he will give Gen, Ei- with $2 


World-wide and area news. Society, fashion and clubs W. , 
Weather and obituaries Section G—Real Estate News By Jack Bell thowever, want a return to these |5¢Ph Martin (Mass.) yester-|senhower a full report on pros- 
(There is no B Section today.) News of realty develop Associated Press pea .. high supports. day urged President Eisenhower | pects of the bill Membership 
Section C—Sports News ments, general features. Some Republican Senators p i 3 Sen. - onme t Young (R-N. wt to announce his support for tax; In pledging support for the | This exceptional 
Sports results, general news. | Section H—Show appear likely to find themselves ;  . | a . ner’ the sy aay’ increases if he wants Congress| propsal, Martin said: “The|§ ****t * mode t 
Section D—Classified, Finance Drama, music and amuse- the ember r , / fie Jepartment admitted rida ’ his high ID % preve we can 
in embDarrassing position o = would assist the movement to fe te is Highway con- | emocrats put it ~~ ‘0 US Very f teach roe te 


{ lassified ad argains, ne ; rie nt feature . a < - 


of business and finance, | Section J]—TV-Radio Week os . ‘ ' . 
tock markets, garden news News of television and ra- political speeches across the A r ore 4 Secretary Ezra Taft Benson’ Martin predicted the Presi-| We have to pay for the legisla-\§ » ox. EXPEN- 
Section E—Outlook dio, comment and logs. country when Democrats bring apologized because a letter was dent will back the Democratic |“°" SIVELY. CON- 
Editorials, area and world | Darate Wagasine the new farm bill before the LAL eee se Out under his signature lan to finance the $51.5 billion | Although no firm plans for|I vince your. 
affairs. hook reviews, art, | American Weekly ‘ a % er S , praising a Harper's. Magazine ! ce ine MMON higher taxes have been drawn|| SELF. ENROLL 
lamps, travel and resorts. | Two Big Comic Sections senate Sil article picturing farmers as program and that the House'up, Democrats favor a one-|} TODAY! | 
From Feb. 8&8 to 18 many ; greedy tvrants qt was will pass the measure as a re- cent boost in the Federal tax FRED ASTAIR DANCE 
Features GOP members plan to be away United Press plained that an aide sent sult. on gasoline, which is now two STUDIO 
: eulogizing Lincoln and --their . letter without reading the C ts iD cents a gallon. 1414 F ST. NW = 9.1600 
See. Pq. Sec. Pq. party. They, like the Dem. R@bert MeMillen (right), (article, and that Benson had ‘0"8ressional Democrats ad-| Re NRG Ra A _ 
c 9 Magazine Rack ; ocrats, have been calling for! Agtieullure Secretary Ben- known nothing of the matter. vocate the program be paid for | ’ —— 
nriehi 7 ' Marviand Affairs FE swift action to remedy farm son's right-hand ‘man, has Young, wap has twice joined by levying additional Federal 
er a , Dorothy icCardle , 5 troubles, but they did not ex- taken fuli responsibility for Democrats in urging that Ben taxes On gasoline. diesel fuel 
| said the letter episode ‘i oe 
and manufacturing costs for 


Winzola McLendon ; ; pect the Senate Agriculture ¢he “boner” letter which in. °". 9S 
“brings the whole farm issue 


Trading Post a 8 Marie McNair ’ Committee to finish action on al 
lal Merry-Go Round ‘ = farm legislation until mid-Feb CHTUNE 8 magaaine astack on into -better focus.” trucks, buses and trailers, 
oh sr eaieteideole Movie Guide , ruary at the earliest farmers. He said he initialed “Secretary Benson hasanum-|' “The President.” said Martin. | 1956 OLDSMOBI LES 
" ‘ However. a Democratic strata 4 carbon of the letter for ber of aides who do not favor “will have to make a statement | 


Irston R. Barnes ) Benjamin Muse 2 r 
Rinod DonorCenters G Music Calendar gist said yesterday that the Miller Shurtleff (left) to Congressional farm programs,” (01. taxes) somewhere along the 

Rook Reviews > rhe Naturalist 2 present timing calls for the bill) sign. Benson said the letter Young said. “I think this will line to get the bill passed.” 

. . “te 


to hit the Senate floor about! was sent out under his name ("¢!P restore 90 per cent of par-- Democratic Floor Leader 


ankiin R. Bruns .. iohs lu] 
oe eee «+ : sey” one Feb. 7 ' ity supports.” John McCormack (Mass.) indi-| . ‘ 
: ure } ) : | | , , awe ' It will be all right with us oat without Ris keowledge. But Sen. George D. Aiken cated similar sentiments. Mc. at these responsible companies 
: “¥ : ae { the Republicans are out mak (R-Vt.) urged colleagues to Cormack said passage of a road | 

Pearson § ne speeches when the bill is er recommended Bed Dem quit clamoring for Benson's bil. financed on a pay-as-you go! Do you realize it does not cost you extra dollars 
te Philatelist : 9 brought up,” he said. “There , “" scalp” and help pass the new basis would mainly depend on/| to buy your 1956 Oldsmobile from one of these responsibie 

ill be plenty of Democrats OCrats are expected to express soil bank program “bipartisan action and support.” | t factory companies . . . and you get the 

ound to talk about the farm- their contention that the Ad Aiken, who has supported The matter will come before! extra value of @ thoroughly conditioned new car at the 

plight ministration cribbed the idea ™ost of the Eisenhower-Begson Sp President Tuesday when! time of delivery with guaranteed service. 

No vote is expected until the fr friar fi larm proposals, said those who | artin and other leaders 0) ‘ : 
tepublicans get back, however ‘rom them after first opposing demand Benson be fired or re- over the legislative sreavem Capitol Cadillac- Oldsmobile Company 
because there is a gentlemen 2 4 ign have been doi ng this since with the Chief Executive. Mar- 1222-22nd Street, n.W. st. 3-2600 
agreement that no important A number of Republicans the Republican Administration Akers Oldsmobile-Cadillac Company 
action will be taken during the are expected to back the Ad- took office in éarly 1953 ! 

Lincoin Day speech period ministrations argument that if they had spent half as Fairlington Shopping Center, Alexandria, Ve. OV. 3-0350 

-eygdlncarsecedign +e. nates to con- high price props enacted up- much time in behalf of a sound if w Suburban Cadillac- Oldsmobile Company 

among other things, a soil- der Democratic administrations farm program as they have you are ; Rood, Bethesdo, Md 6-7700 
‘ to par armers for piled up surpluses and are clamoring for Renson’'s scalp. 7020 Arlington ; . ¥ OL. , 
hard of hearing, 


taking acreage oul of crop pro largely responsible for farm- farm prices now would be 
duction President Eisenhow- ers woes Some Republicans, higher.’ Aiken said. others know it 
. * =e 


io Ww 


7 


" 4, 
rt) sword r Ua 


Death Notices 


we 


Pinfeathers, Pegasu 
Pitches and Putts 
Leslie Judd Portne: 
Katherine B. Pozer 
Post Mortem 
Shirley Povich 
lion Calendar President's Apptm'ts 
degal Diar Race Results 
idie Gallahe i ee Radio Music Today 
(Jallerw G! mpses - b Recipe Box 
Gallup Poll ; ; Record Plaver 
rden Clubs Paul Sampson 
enon Bridge Service Set 
\ubrev Graves , Show Times Today 
ate Haseltine oe : Sports Addition 
Viary Haworth .. r Stamps 
elvn Hayes . State of Real Estate 


Pl Meron. Sunday Radiotor > | 2 Churehmen Ask President to Decide eas Lars tellen A ela 
odd "Ha ones Mary Van R. Thayer F , Sc ‘ ' 2 “Care Voron on vress 
‘Keep wet Gt Tate's St Whether Dulles’ Usefulness Is Ended SONOTONE / 


ard Travel, Ranarts 
iwi HEARING = eX Becomingly styled dress 


TV Logs 
TV Movies 
rv Sports 
Dr. T. R. Van 
Virginia Alfairs 
Voice of Broadway 
Weather Table 
Weddings 
zston nS ; Walter W inchel! 


News Summary 


trea News 

Pale fliere hi; firy colder 

Nine GW students named Phi Beta Kappas 
Area Scouts setting up permanent headquarters 
Ren. Harris offers home rule compromise 
Meany fights transit authority's anti-strike provision 


—_" 
 # to OO 
—_ 

— “* 
2S -1 Ww 


reliiston 
irae cements 


 =_ 


- 
. 


ht et net 
-_ 
~" a =») rm fo 


: 


if vou weer « SONOTONE. the 
chances are they won't. 


“~wone#aows 


NEW YORK, Jan. 28 determined striving for peace,’ er; the Rev. Dr. John Howland 
['welve Protestant churchmen the ietter said There is a Lathfop, pastor of the First i of Cortina mercerized 
asked President Eisenhower mounting tide of opinion Unitarian Church Brooklyn 9OT Washington Bids. ott blended h 

: , , ! 1435 G St. N.W. I. 7.0921 | SENTNY Deen Weer Clyro 

today to decide on the “further throughout the world which N. Y.: Dr. W. Stanley Rycroft, _ NW, » ie ; 
diplomatic usefulness” of. Sec-insists that the drift toward secretary for Latin America of 
retary of State John Foster atomic war must be stopped. the Board :-of Foreign Missions ee 2 oLgge : + ¥ and needing almost no 
Mr. President, we turn to of the Presbyterian Church im 


Dulles in view of Dulles” “reck oni, : 
, you in this hour and beg you the United States ENJOY a . pressing! Interesting striped 


less and irresponsible policies’ " 
{ ‘xercise y * strong leade r. J C. Slemp. editor o 
us outlined in his “brink of *).' cise your strong leader Dr. John emp, editor of pattern in slate blue 


. 
' A han Ean ship. it is your prerogative to& 4 Missions, a Baptist publication; 9% HOME TRI A L . 
< state ? : : 
and In c xX 2 Pr a to ti President decide on Mr. Dulles’ further Dr. William Hubben, editor of ) -_ or navy. 
: ne | ‘<< > . - 
diplomatic usefulness The the Friends Intelligencer; Dr 
Sec. . ie 12 clergymen, laymen and’. ; . N rs B 
See. Pg > } , d Secretary has raised, by his James L. Hupp, professor of 3 at 0 ost 
15 editors of Protestant publica , : ' 
’ own blundering, a moral issue education at West Virginia 


tame es they = - - _ 

aekiad ieee Stagg le ag on Wax h the people and the Wesleyan College; the Rev. Dr. === ree & a A vy 4 ; 14 95 

reckless and irresponsibje poli hegre of the | nited Henry Hitt ¢ rane, pastor of : , se ._ = 

cies advocated by your Secre. >*4tes will be judged through-' Central Methodist Church, De- = ~ 

aby af Gteta” - ' out the world. We'want to be troit, and the Rev. Dr. John ~~. . or SIZES 162-24! 

ited Fu leader explains system's setup They were referring to a on record as having made it Paul Jones, pastor of the Pres- A 612-24) 
ied incomes get tax scrutiny : statement attributed to Dulles clear that your Secretary of byterian Union Church of Bay | 
erved by 249 libraries ' ~ ‘in Life Magazine. State has committed an almost Ridge, Brooklyn, N. Y. 


The Protestant leaders said U™Pardonable disservice to the 
lke views glass at National Gallery 


wih 4 
the United States’ “position of Nation and has brought great . . : | : wee : - 
Wal fent tee ty Cod strength lies not in hydrogen ©™arrassment to the office of i 4 ; ba 4 NM ~~ a TT 
Racking 0 Wool on seen aetiavins ‘ sit bombs and guided missiles but es resident 4 PF ebs- : J . ba SHOP 
{e . . " ; , ¥ 


Kennedy to ad irese hook author luncheon _ ., 'm the moral principle of free  . letter was signed: e ROOM i3th & £ Sts. NW 
nr aced by Virginia Assembly men rhe Rt. Rev. Edward L. Par q, 
nd Assembly action “What we need to ie g Sons, retired Episcopal bishop Open 12:30 to Close We Slenderize the Larger Woman 


il. ld rm Arlington imtegration of California the Rt tev | , 
weust Dax age lige ery» agg 4 ' : : SPI <a ~ Charles K. Bishop, retired Epis , 716 Vith St. N.W. 
ties betening thece ehlidren wack’ ta ite SPECIAL NOTICE copal bishop of New York; the AYSPECIAL SUNDAY 3 ss Between G & HS 
ween ts. 


‘ : e\ ry. Guy Emery Shiple 
Reasiness and Finance Sec. : TICE OF SPECIAL MEETING oF © fuy Emery ipler, FULL COURSE 
STOCK OL DERE AMERICAN sect. editor of the Episcopal publica ‘ 
f RE. 7-9732 


RI 
Os was ole : muiTrTY? = 7 shorn . 0 , ‘ 
Oye id ore" ah o ¥ < - RITY AND TRUST COMPANY ‘tion, the Churchman; the Rev D | au Ne E R 
( hesape ; * Fad aon a ris , , | January 2 ] 6 Lr Jon Bradibury editor of 
Future 0 wi Fated Nign , ; a 7a + ompa the Baptist Watchman-Exam Renging fram $125 
Stock d on. recover;r, ciose nigne WOT Af : HERERY 7 \ tT I iner y - 
> i ; ry ~ 4 : . . " ) . ‘ s Dire ; p . . ced with ’ eceta dies 
{,{ yi » iicia S OF econoniic st My 1); Emerson Hugh Lalone Saled Dessert & Reversee , 
editor of the Universalist Lead TURKEY DINNER 1.60 . 7 . ? ONLY CAMPBELL’S HAS THE 
FRIED CHICKEN u may have a Chord Organ 
it Bho a, $1. in your home for a Free Home | COMPLETE HAMMOND ORGAN LINE 
BAKED VIRGINIA Trial if vou wish. Or you may =| 
have it on our Rental-Purchase 
. . ‘ ¢ HAM DINNER 
High Radioactivity BROILED FILET Plan. No obligation whatsoever 
par ertificate of in rati ‘ to buy. Phone or come in for 
ay be examined | sek Reported in Japan ee anes ; full details 
) = vat I I ROOM SAUCE 
Pg. : “and amendment of cert Reuters PIANO MUSIC 6 to 10 JORDAN'S 
4 pose of authorizing: TOKYO, Jan. 28—Snow fall- eyry : | 
to-k of the Comoany fram sivae ing in Japan today showed ex- ~ f is { 4 Sey | Three stores, 3.9400 | 
16 90 to $5.000.000 by the issuance ceptionally high radioactivity a er . ; ag me. 8.3108 
2 26.000 new shares “* “ counts, causing speculation on ROOM 3th & E Sts. NW ae o ta Ari. KE. 8-2750 
’ = 5 whether a new nuclear explo- O 4 to Ci ss ig goer ag 
Sisien has eccurred pen oO ose Ari. & S$. $. Stores Open Eves. 
Japanese scientists were the = == ——— — = a = 
.. first to record the Soviet Un- [ : sl . e: eet 


— 
a 
— 


—completely washable 


ow Oo Wo Ot 


—_—_- 
—— aw 


we we P - 


sex case guilt affirmed 
10.000 car dealers gather here 


i - 


— 


Fencral News ioe bee : 
Randit slain by former (t S ‘Tre: asurers husband 
Old lronsides origin resurrected from attic 
tendom awaits Message of the Scrolis 
nbers of family shot to death 
Prince Rernhard feels the common touch 
Tokvo Rose. f eed. out of prison uncertain ol future 


rte CO Oe ge SO - 
> 


wo i 


Sec 


National News seoeeuens 
‘wining Sees Army vital to atom wal 

Democrats blast at G ‘OP on three fronts 

lke indicated support of new vice presidency 
Revisions in service discharges assured 

Alabama Democratic ticket barred to Ike’s backers 
12 churchmen protest Dulles’ policies 

lke asked to back highway tax increases 

Neuberger tells Congress to let press alone | 
President names special foreign policy aide 

Sen. George at 78 feels better than at 28 

Farm bill conflicts with Lincoln Day talks 

MeClellan says allies sell war goods to Reds 


ation of ion’s thermonuclear. exploSion 
s : increase as ~~ last November | 
Je a> : . #4 ss Of 45 Der h re on 
es . : ’ & . " s te b atlered 
What Ike has said on riddle of '56 e r outehamiina Soe aoe an te . 
(GM denies FTC charge on parts . pees J rate @ ¢ re of new stock fo : row vo 
Intermational News ......-; _ . See. , } G0 cl —m. om February 1 & Vy 4 
Proposed French Cabinet exc Judes Reds ' me pele will open from 12% ‘ a “i, 
LU’. S. rejeets Soviet treaty proposal a4 : M. © th Gay of the meeting Pains Ss 
: , ~S 
| J FLATHER g 0 I ec 
R Te can use, quickly — 


Reply to Reds wins praise of George 
i 4 a AS. 
ri KERS : ‘ 
5 bi. Rc Y THOMP.- Jt TIN 4 : REMON > ; - . . 
 ) BARRY K is | aS Your old watch is | B | t | 
THORON ROBERT ( n In Baltimore Office aS | y hnves in in ai 


dn ne de we ee de ee we ee ee ee 


’ 
AKFE 
ABPINWALL ' worth money, trade it in 


Bulganin’s letter to President Eisenhower 
Text of ike’s reply to Bulganin 
L cL THORS: TON -W ; ' ' | 
oeve°r r ey : ° . ' 
a Se Nee oe nowy on any of our fine watches | 
rit , Assistant. trafic manager. ; | D R AN 
* Complete Several copy cubs with , ) 
ITALIAN DINNERS ‘ ote . | , . 
& LUNCHEONS ew Roped pty afbeenser . . ¢ As exclusive dealers for the complete line 


Curbing of Tass newsmen’s privileges asked 

D fe) ences will dominate Ike-Eden discussions 
$1.50 © $3 some good ones around of Hammond Organs, we are in a position 
CloseD MON here. JEWELER to put a_ beautiful new 2-keyboard 


Queen Elizabeth gets big welcome in Nigeria... 
Warsaw Pact nations urge neutral zone 

Cypriot leader reported framing final reply 

tussia sends “peace” feeler to Japanese Premier .. 
Tunisian extremists caught in big raid , 
Decument shows how East Germany recruits spies 
Molotov “can't understand” Eisenhower's decision 


BeerGate «toc on 66h oCdake ce ees Sec. E 
Valid Legislative Purpose—Court of Appeals deci- 
sion on witness rights reaffirms that congressional 
committee questions must relate to legislative 
purpose 
® A radio & TV writer. 


Blame It on Corlspiracy—What House Minority ) | : , —_ . 
Leader Martin wrote but didn’t say about Gen. ) pe During this time vou will be taught to 


’ PO rece a , A general writer. 
MacArthur's dismissal ;: play the Hammond Organ to your sat- 
| | 44th Anniversary SPECIAL isfaction—even if you know absolutely 


Six limes Five —~New Soviet five-vear plan apes some : ® An artist w ha krnowe the 


d capitalist echniques | eaves ord y / , ' ‘ : 
peg ny pe WRENS. DIR TER VER GUEERETY man | new techniques in adver- LARGE 40 GAL. FAMILY SIZE othing about music. No other organization 

. . : 3? a nae ; ar : »i ‘+i 
Conformity at State—The benighted attack on Assist- > tising slustration, | ne tne city mas the teaching facilities or 
ant Secretary of State Bowie for doing his job i? ) WHITE WATER HEATER tne variety Ol instruments to make this 
Farmers on Television—Murrow TV show helped Let's have vour whole story 9 offer. We can do so by virtue of our long 
spread understanding of agricultural problems | Automatic weather controlled de- ) , association with Hammond as their exclu- 


Ward's and Mr. Wolfson—Proxy fight at Mont liveries, Meter-printed delivery, ™ @ letter before you call. . | walera i} ‘aehing 
very Ward has produced some benefits and some tickets your guarantee of getting all Reg. $160 ONLY *T 29” sive dealers in Washington, 


the oil you pay for. We serve D. C.. | Plus Normal Installation 


ee ee ee ake we oe 


> TS} 


— 
= 
- 


Reds winning Asia on United States fumbles 
U.S. to resume jet deliveries to Yugoslavia 

(manual!) Hammond Organ in your home 
In New York Office |, _909 15th s Street N.W. for 2 full months, give you private lessons 


6-11 PLM, 


FREE PARKING 
| Next Door—ISi2 1, S46. * 


Yemen charges invasion from Aden 
and music—for only $60. 


healthy restraint | 
Md, Va Lse Our Budget Plan 


Obliemrion oo econo ceeccaceesceisacs flee Big [Mle ele Ow bate Pi" THe JOS. KATZ CO.|| NO MONEY DOWN |! _ Hammond Chord Organ 


Erich Kleiber, famed orchestra leader 

Paketora Ogata, Japanese leader, dies in Tokyo .... . | . Pad | | ; 

Harriet Beach, VA aide for 25 years RS : ) A. P. WOODSON co. Advertising As low as $5 per-month if ite the Hammond Chord Organ you want, 

Fred Niccum, 70, veteran GAO accountant ..........  . (1313 H St. NW. © RE. 7-5800 10 W. Chase St., Baltimore 1, Md. | we'll deliver it to your home on a 3-day free 

Real Estate . 2. ccc cece eee ewes ee see te BO. Og, I : | home trial. Remember, only at Campbell's can 

Builders worry over housing Cost ......eeeeseeeee-s € Pay On Your Gas Bill | you enjoy trade-in privileges should you decide 
sINS | | 10-Year Guarantee later on a larger Hammond Organ. 


Home pl a for less .... cake | , 
A cepa sit cas Seo 5 oo 5 6 p 0 M T j A ¢ Gas-lined Tank At Campbell's you can join the Hammond Chord Organ Club or the Hammond 


Sports ne eweeereeretneeeeteeeeeeeeeesePe#seeeetr#ft 8e##e#eee : . . 
Three horses fall in Charles Town opener or Zink with Anode z ; Organ Society and share your musical enjoyment with others. 
Russians take big Olympic Games lead ....... STATION WAGON ) High Recovery Capacity ) 


' Australia’s Landy does mile in 3:58.6 | White Enamel Finish 
‘2399 100% Safety Controls 
“Film-of-Flame” Burner 


What I learned about golf (a series) 
COMPANY OFFICIAL CAR Phone ST. 3-5500 


Navy loses to undefeated Temple, 93-74 
USGA takes a big swing at Calcutta golf pools 
USED SLIGHTLY OVER 1000 MILES | 
NEW-CAR WARRANTY. Bydrs, R & B | - HAMMOND ORGANS STEINWAY PIANOS 


Yesterday's results and Sunday's Olympics schedule 
FLOOD PONTIAC | "WE KEEP YOU IN HO ; | ne 9 ey See ee ee 


Navy's champion crew reassembles for Olympics 
4221 Connecticut Avenue © WO. 6-8400 8417 Georgia Ave., Silver Spring + JUniper 5-1699 


CA em OO We et 


Sea O'Erin wins, Hialeah has $2 betting day . 


Wemen's News yp wd we kek O6eee 
Center Market has food and eee 

Handsome Sir Anthony is doing handsomely 
Welcome out for girl golfers 

She hails from balmy paradise . ’ 
Her double identity dees two jobs . OE be 390 Mee” SION 
Heavy VIP traffic on party circuit 


A 


Aweqs+hre 


ri 


’s Sex Case 
Guilt Affirmed 


Two Injured 

Baby Dies 

In Fairtax 

Trailer Fire 
satin 


neat 

caused the death 

old bov and 
7 


io nis 4°2-year 


Va 


is nt 


ndaon 


lav night 

Mrs. Helen 
suffered 

and head 

escuing ler 


fax County police 


no; ery 
15d) 


face 


to the he 


d th rd 


oaital wit th se 
degree to Nis 


mitter 4 
ond a 
Lt. Lance 

ipparently started 

hung near a 

ne-room addition 

znt fire. The 
on Route 28 


mile south of 


(,Treel 


Cau 


i Mrs Rice told 
; pul the boys to bed 
and drove to Hern 
4-vear-old daugh 
When she returned 
later she found the 


with pe 


nda 


burning 
ried Ronald 
nes to Ker car. In 
own hair caught 
held over night 
and released 
father A! 
Rice 
Greer 


Last Week! 


$35 Dance Course 
FOR ONLY 


the 

ang Ca 

1 JA 
o her 
was 
al 

my 
is S12. 


: any said 


> 


Available to Open 
House Guests Only 


OPEN House Ends 
Feb. 4th 


+] 000 Casi 


€9 1 


FIRST 
PRIZE 


other pt 
just oes a 

at any 
Murray Dane: 


ARTHUR 
MURRAY 


1011 Conn. Ave. N.W. 


a "inate an 
607 Prince St. 
Alexandria 
800 N. Taylor 
Arlington 
934 Elisworth Dr. 
Siiver Spring 


i 1 of 


ZC §— 


e Dn of 


te 


* The 
diers 
for 
the 
son 
ns 
Military \ppeals on grounds 
‘he offense was “open, notori- 
ous, flagrant and disc rediting to 
the military service. 

A court-martial in Germany 
convicted Sergt. Edward Berry, 
29. of 1154 Sth ne., a Car- 
dozo High School graduate, 
and a buddy, Cpl. Willis M. 
Mitchell, 29, of Chicago, of 
committing sex acts with each 
of two women in a Berlin hotel 
room on Aug 18, 1954. 

rhe court set aside narcotics 
ictions against both men on 
grounds that military police il- 
legally seized marijuana in the 
ame hotel room when the two 
were arrested 

The 

soldiers 
Brig 
Jaeger. 

to tne 
ell supplied 


cammitting a sex act 
presence of “a 


st 


COTS 


two 
Hoffmann 


met 
itte 


them with rolled 
cigarettes, using the peculiar 
tasting and smelling contents 
f a tobacco pouch 

Each accused had sexual in- 
tercourse with a girl,” the opin- 
said rhe next morning, 
the accused exchanged girls 
and engaged in further sexual 
relations and cigarette smok- 


Ion} 


ing. 

»~Subsequentiy. Ilse had 
the heart” and re- 
ported the incident to military 


spasms of 


‘ authorities, who arrested Berry 


Mitchell, found the mari- 
juana in a search of the hotel 
room and brought charges 
against the men 

Chief Judge Robert E. Quinn 
describes as “novel” a defense 
argument that witnesses to 
each act were ‘themselves en- 
gaged in like acts at the identi- 


and 


Myron G. 
yesterday that 
attahed to Ft 

parole after serv- 
three-year sen- 
the charges. Erhlich 

appellate court ruling 
determine his 


Status 


Attorney 
said 
Try now 
VMieade and on 
nart of 
f in 
1 the 
as soug 


nmitit 


1s 


a 


nee 


nt to 


future ary 


1-Man Gyro-Copter 
Put Through Paces 


RALEIGH, N. C., Jan. 28 # 
one-man aircraft — 
looking somewh 

nireled 
Airport 
in 


, nove! 
a gyro-copter, 
like an airborne bicycle, 
the Raleigh-Durham 

for about 15 minutes today 
public demonstration 
hundred persons 


its first 
Several! 
watched 
nut the 
paces 


rotor 


device through its 
and a small pusher pro- 
pellet 
nsen Aircraft Co.. 
pul 
the market 
ately n the 
vourself kits 
assembled 
mately 


e WOU 
“almost immedi- 
form of make.-it- 
The price of one 
will be approxi- 
$1795 


Baltimore Firemen 


In Fourth Crash 


BALI? “ORE, Jan. 28 ‘®—H 
Two persoms were injured yes- 
terday in the fourth 
within 16 
Department 
engine. enroute 
blaze. collided 
The truck ran 
and another 


equipment 
to a small 
with a truck 
into a parked 
taxi parked vehi- 
cie 
rhe uck driver, 
Twigg. 56, was hospitalized. The 
cab driver, James Johnson, 46, 


was treated for a back injury 


Jordan's .. . Washington, Silver Spring and Arlington 


Last Week of Our 


Mid-Winter Clearance 


Reduced 
Prices 


2 

on Pianos 
New and Used 
Spinets, Grands, 


Consoles 


OPEN EVENINGS in 
SILVER SPRING and 
ARLINGTON, Menday 
through Friday 
HOURS: 
12:30 to 9 P.M. 


As little as 
S25 Down 


3 Years to Pay 


Choose from a wonderful 


Select from these 
famous makes 


MASON & HAMLIP) 
CHICKERING 
STEINWAY (used) 
H. M. CABLE 
BREMEN 
MUSETTE 
STORY & CLARK 
HUNTINGTON 
WINTER & CO. 
CABLE-NELSON 
GEORGE STECK 
BRADBURY 


and others 


selection of fine instru- 


ments from the area’s largest stock. All offered at very 


considerable 


reductions below 


reguiar prices. This 


week is your last opportunity to buy at these savings, 


be sure to come in. 


be TONS FAVORITE MUSIC STORE Since vd 


JORDAN'S” 


13th & G Sts, NW. 9332 Ga. 


STerli 
HOURS. W 


w 


.. 


hans awakes 


Ave. $$. 5169 Lee , Art. 


5-1105 KEnmore 8-2750 
5.5. ond ARL—12:30 to 9, Sat. 9 te 6 


i 


conviction of two sol- 
one a District resident, 
in 
third per- 
was upheld yesterday 
the United States Court of 


court opinion states that! 
German) 
and | 
in a cafe and went! 
hotel room where Mitch-| 


inventor Igor Bensen| 


It has a helicopter-like $879 97 


days involving Fire Industrial 
A fire Pennsylvania ave. nw., 


Leonard Anna Clary, 
Flossie Dade, Catherine Drum- 


irest, 


able 


Members of National Automobile Dealers’ 

Association, meeting at the Sheraton-Park 

Hotel, have a new type of car lift explained | 
. 


Frederick Bell, NADA execu- 
tive vice president, said deal- 
er relations with their manu- 
facturers will be most im- 
portant phase of the organi- 
zation’s action program. 


Back Wages 
Of $880 as 
34 Women 


Back wages amounting to 
are due 34 women under 


Bensen, president of the “he District of Columbia mini- 
here, said mum wage law, according to a 
the gyro-copter OM statement issued yesterday by 


Wage 
Safety 


Minimum 
Industrial 


the 
W age 
Boaftd. 

The money, 


District 
and 


representing set 
tlements of violations of the 
wage law, has not been paid 
because the board has been un- 
to locate the workers. 

The following people should 


accident contact the Minimum Wage and 


Safety Board, 499 
for pur- 
poses of identification: 

Mary Alsop, Mary Ann Beach, 
Ida Bradford, Louise Brown, 
Willie Brown, Noreen Buckler, 
Daryl! Ann Corr, 


heller,. 
Madeline Font, 
Mildred Galbraith 


Ivy Evans, Mary Everett, 


and 


Luella Graham 


Jean Hilton, Amanda Jones, 
Mazie Kuehnert, 
dermilk, Eunice Lovett, Naomi 
Lowman, Lola Manning, Caro- 
lyn McCann, Nellie Moree, 
Helen Louise Payne, Armentra 
Powell, Marie 8S. Ruble, Mary 


Strother, 
leta Vining, Mary 
Ware, Ann Willingham 
Mary Lee Young. 


“HOT SHOPPES 
Special 
Sunday Dinner 


SIRLOIN OF 
BEEF 


Notural Gravy 


French Fried Potatoes 
Garden Green Spinach 
Hot Roll with Butter 


Cheice of Dinner Dessert 


Everett 
and 


Lime Sherbet 
Fudge Sundae 
Calypso Rum Cake 
Fresh Cherry Cobbler 
Alberta Peach Pie 
Beverage 


$4.95 


Family Dinner 


Cheice of Appetizer 


CHICKEN AND 
VEGETABLES 
Over Biscuit 


Cranberry Sauce 
Hearts of Lettuce 
Dinner Roll with Butter 


eel ae 
a 


ference 


Virginia For- 


Marlene Lou- 


| picks up cars 


AUTO — From Page I 


Car Dealers 


to them by George Reed (right), 
manager of the Globe Hoist Co. The lift 


ao. 


By Dick Darcey. Staff Photographer 


eastern 


by the frame. 


Gather 


In Belligerent Mood 


came our principal selling tools 
Bait type, come-on advertising 
flourished.” 

In the crowded corridors of 
ithe hotel, dealers from Cali 
ifornia to New York echoed the 
complaints against car makers 
‘heard in two Senate investiga- 
tions of the industry. 

Dealer Complaints 

“It's a rat race.” said Michae!] 
Passaro, a Dodge-Plymouth 
dealer of Bay Shore. N. ¥ I 
used to sell 25 cars a month 
and make three. four hundred 
dollars on a car. Now |] 
cars a month and |! 
hundred and a quarter, 
a hundred and a half.’ 

“Our problem is getting 
price of hogs and cattle 
said Mike Pfeiffer, a Chevro 
let dealer, and A. J. Rhian. a 
DeSoto-Plymouth man hoth 
of Yanktown, S. D The farm 
situation has caused an 
supply of autos,” Pfeiffer 
adding, “and the fac 
the East can't realize t 
in localities.” 
many cars,’ said M. J 
Goss, a Chevrolet-Oldsmobile 
agent of La Grande. Ore 

“It's a crazy business.” de 
a L.. E. Moriarty, who sells 
-hevrolets in Watsonville 
Calif “There's lots of gim 
micks, misleading ads and 
such. Company pressure is 
down but we're not Nd@hend 
ent businessmen by a 
shot.’ 


‘Trying to Sell Cars” 


sel] 50) 


maybe 


the 


up 


ove! 
said 
if} 


dif 


tories 


ie 


“Too 


long 


“We're trying to sell cars 
not give them away,” reported 
W. H. Witt, a dealer in Norton 
in the coal fields of southwest 
ern Virginia ‘Our business 
depends entirely on and 
it is right good now 

NADA has supported leg 
lation against “bootlegging.” 
“phantom freight.” and laws 
that would allow franchised 
dealers to receive a prescribed 
geographic area of re 
sponsibility. 

“Bootlegging” is the sale of 
new cars by franchised dealers 
to non-franchised dealers for 
resale. “Phantom freight” is a 
charge added to the price of 
new cars based on rail ship 


coal 


} ~ 


sales 


make a ‘ 


from Detroit, though 
many new cars are assembled 
closer to sales points and 
shipped at cheaper truck rates 
Senators Joseph LC. 
honey (D-Wyo.) and 1 Ss 
Mike” Monroney (D-Okla.), 
who conducted the Senate in- 
quiries, will 
vention speakers — 
Monday and Monroney 
day 

Commerce rte ag ary Sinclair 
Weeks is to speak Tuesday and 
Rep. Charles A. Halleck (R-Ind.) 
Wer inesday 

The convention schedule today 
non-denominational 
h oa a “ey 
| on truck sales and serv 
2-3, n. m.. both at the 
and a musicale 
in Constitution 


ments 


O'Mahoney 
Tues- 


‘or a 
nul service at 
nane 
ce afl 
sneratt 
at 8:45 


Hall 


(M Denies 
FTC Charge 
Over ay 


The General Motors 
as denied Federal 
nission charges that the 

company misused the term 

genuine” in the sale of Chev- 
olet replacement parts, the 
FTC reported yesterday 

The charge was that GM im- 
lied that other parts are 
purious and incapable of per- 
forming as efficiently as “gen- 
ne” Chevrolet paris The 
ald GM buys many 

replacement parts 
manufacturers who sell 
same items to other dealers 
its denial, GM said “gen- 

Chevrolet parts are 
designed and manufac- 

tured by GM, designed by GM 
ond manufactured for it, or 
are approved by GM's engi- 
neering staff.’ 
While did not 
ther parts sold for 
function efficiently the com 
pany maintained there are 
manufacturers whose parts may 
not be satisfactory when in- 
stalled in a Chevrolet. 


n-Park, 
p mY) 


Corp 
Trade Com- 


rrom 

the 
In 

uine 


either! 


deny that 
Chevrolets 


Escape of Four Thwarted 


In Rockville 


Four prisoners, 
cused murderer, 
two guards at the Montgomery 
County Jail last night and made 
their way of the 
Rockville jail, four stories high 
and 100 feet from the ground. 
where they were trapped and 
eventually « | tured 

Bennie Lee Slack. 18 of 
Darnestown, awaiting trial on a 
charge of murdering his father 
jand Joseph H. Davis, 32, of 
| Burtonsville. awaiting trial for 
| houseoreaking and larceny 
i'were being returned to the cell. 
‘block after receiving fresh 
‘clothing at the jail’s laundry 
| Slack and Davis attacked 
\Guards William E. Davis, 37. 
land O. R. Jordan, 42, as soon 
las the cell block door was 
lopened. The two prisoners were | 
joined by Sterling E. Savitz, 
\47, of no fixed address, await 
‘ing trial on larceny charges, 
_ and John J. Dwyer dr., 22, of 


Judith Vaughan, Fe-) 


one ac 


ed 


al 
O\ ery powe! 


to the roof 


JOHN G. WEBSTER'S 


OPEN 
HOUSE 


$4000.00 In PRIZES 


DEMONSTRATIONS 
REFRESHMENTS 
Hundreds of 
SENSATIONAL BARGAINS 


Starts Tomorrow! 
ALL WEEK 
Daily 9 A.M.9 P.M. 
Sat. 9 AM.6 P.M. 


627 F St. N.W. 
——————— 


of keys, 


Jail Break 


Hyattsvill 


robberv 


e, awaiting, trial on 
charges 


Savitz and Dwyer rushed 


and over 
Jordan and 
were unarmed 
blackijacks prisoner | 
grabbed a blackjack and an- 
ther got a butcher knife from 
the jail -kitchen 

Five or six prisoners, 
termers, according to 
G. W. Linthicum of the 
gomery County Police. 
the guards to let them out and 
they would help capture the 
escapees 
Meanwhile. 
made their 
the 
had 


through the door 
powered the guards 
Davis 


ior One 


short 
Capt 
Mont 


the four men. 
way to the roof of 
building. The -keys they 
taken opened doors lead- 


ing only to the roof. They over-| 
looked a set of keys that led| 


to the outside 

The priséners eniered 
apartment of Warden John T 
Young on the roof. A guard 


called county police on a direct. 


wire and within minutes the 
jail was surrounded 


Rockville firemen from their’ 
i station 


directiv across the 
street, illuminated the jail with 
ae hlights 

Young, who was away at the 
time with his family, returned 
to the jail with a duplicate set 


Aprender ingles 


en Berlitz es Facil 


MID-YEAR CLASSES 
STARTING THIS WEEK 


GERMAN-SPANISH 
RUSSIAN-ITALIAN ) 


Classes Average 3 Studen 


NE pensar 
70) 


i’ see a "Berlitz 


n'est pas difficile 


O'Ma- 


he featured con-' 


asked | 


the | 


but before he arrived) 
the prisoners gave up. 


SCHOOL of 1 LANud Ge 


THE WASHINGION POST and TIMES HERALD 


Sunday, January 29, 1936 


Ads 


Beach Beating Story Shifts Again 


| VIRGINIA BEACH, Va.. 
28 #—Commonwealth's Attor 
ney Robert S. Wahab Jr. says 
“there is nothing left to do but 
hold a full hearing” Tuesday on 
a charge against Virginia 
‘Beach Police Chief Reeves E 
‘Johnson. 

Wahab said yesterday 
Fletcher, former 
had “repudiated his earlier 
irepudiation” of a charge that 
\Johnson offered him (Fletcher) 
|$500 to beat up the crusading 
editor of a local weekly paper 
| According to the Princess 


commonwealth’s 
said after 
that 
or 


Jan.:Anne County 
attorney. Fletcher 
his original repudiation 
he had been brainwashed 
hypnotized and that 
was the man.” 
Johnson was arrested Jan. 17 
on a bench warrant issued by 
Police Justice E. V. Greshman 
charging Johnson had solicited 
Fletche! a Norfolk County 
motel operator, to beat J. Will 
cox Dunn 
On Jan 
charge 
mistaken 
Fletcher 


Johnson 


Silas 
Marine boxer. 


20 Fletcher recanted 

It was a case. of 
identity. he said 
told newsmen that 


nis 


exclusive franchises as 


berg Original Dresses. 


believe in honest value at a fair price. 


purchased at Raleigh's), 


laces or collar stays... 


4. We believe in progress. 
this 


we do know. Raleigh Haberdasher Chevy 


styling. 


tied unless you are. 


1310 F ST. 


RALEIGH HABERDASHER, 1370 F ST. 


after a long talk with Johnson 
in a bright light he realized the 
police chief “is not the man 
who propositioned me to beat 
1. Willeox Dunn. It is my re- 
quest “that all charges against 
him be withdrawn.” 

Wahab said the full dress 
hearing on the charge against 
Johnson wil) be held in police 
court Tuesday night. He has 
subpoenaed 32 witnesses to ap- 
pear for the hearing 

Johnson, who voluntarily 
suspended himself after his ar- 
rest, Was reinstated Jan. 20 by 
the mayor after Fletcher's first 
repudiation 


what every Washingtonian 
should know about Raleigh's 


1. We area fine men’s and women’s apparel store with such 
Hart Schaftner & Marx clothes, 
Knox Hats, Season Skipper coats, Freeman shoes and Eisen- 


2. We are proud of every item we se!| because we sincerely 


3. We extend such emergency downtown services as replac- 
ing popped-off buttons (whether or not the garment was 
removing an unsightly stain you 
might have picked up at luncheon, replacing broken shoe 
all gratis of course 


And our forthcoming suburban 
Chevy Chase store (opening around May Ist) will attest to 
We're told by the architects and designers that it will 
be the last word in functional modern retailing. This much 


Chase will carrv 


on the tradition of its downtown parent by having depth of 
selection, depth of size range as well as up-to-the-minute 


5. We believe in service. And although during the hubbub 
of a sale, we might have to apologize for‘not being Johnny- 
on-the-Spot with a salesperson, fitter or delivery, this is the 
exception and not the rule. You see, we just can't be satis- 


RALEIGH HABERDASHER 


NA. 8-9540 


except) 


COT bEMAnK. heot peep 


THE NATURAL WAY TO 


Hear Better 


CAR.AID—A scientific device te overcome beering 

difficulties orising from: bockground noses, closure of 

euditery canal. Designed te deoden bockground 

sounds end te concentrate direct sounds more readily 

inte ear cona!. . 

EAR.AID MAY BE ESPECIALLY HELPFUL TO THOSE 
WHO ARE JUST A LITTLE HARD OF HEARING 


Weighs 
Less 
Than 


Complete 
..+. ready 
to weor... 
only 


First Time Offered to the Hard of Hearing 


JUST RELEASED FROM OUR LABORATORIES 
NOW READY POR THE HARD OF HEARING 


EAR.AID 1S AN EXCLUSIVE PRODUCT AND WILL 
BE SHOWN ONLY AT THE DEALER BELOW 


NO BATTERIES 

* NO CORDS 

#% NO EAR BUTTONS 

ke NO TUBES 

te NOTaLECTRICAL 

% FIRST COST ONLY COST 
% WILL NOT WEAR OUT 


1/4 
Ounce 
Jor Free Information Wail Chupan 


Let us send you this “free” informotion 


*] Q:! 


TOTAL PRICE 


Be Sure to ottend... 
gied you did... 


SPECIAL SHOWING {| 


et the deoler listed below 


ALL THIS WEEK 


you'll be 


without the slightest obligation. It could 
be the most importont thing you do this 
year, Just fill out coupon and mail it now. 


Buchenen Co. 
| 726 14th St. N.W. 


NAME 
ADDRESS 


Available exclusively et 


BUCHANAN HEARING AID C0. 
726 14th St. N.W, 
Di. 


Come ln—Write or Phone 


7-6878 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


— 


and 
ACCORDIANA 
Accord © 
Exclusive © 


EXCELSIOR 


LESSONS 


Special Offer 


for Beginners Only © 


as are 
th Kitt's | 


_—_ 


for 
Only 


a $29.50 Value 


*T 2 50 


Here's " hat vou receive: 


1, 


2. Private lessons 
3. Professional instruction 
4. Band practice sessions 


Phone : 


eee 


1330 G St. N.W., Wash. 5, BD. C 


Use of Instrument... to take home 


Coma ln or Vail ¢ oupon for Full Informetion 


—_—_—— | — eee ee ——_— —— 


REpublic 7-6212 


Accordion 


— <a eee ee eee eee ee ee ee ee 


_ 
| 

| Pleas e send me -F ntormation on your 

j Lesson Plan 

| Name Phone 

Adc ee rer ee en ee re es eee 

Pi-29 
= 


TAKE ADVANTAGE OF 
JANUARY SALE PRICES 
. THE LOWEST OF 

THE YEAR 


re Ms © £ “ oe 9 a 0 a Alex —12 to 9; Sat 9 15 t06 
ww ew wre Nw owe owe owe RP IRE I NE IE IS NS ee : 
Soe ~"¥ “2 a “4- “gy “ge . Pee ee ae ae SEIT 


At Both Stores . . 


Selecting Your Piano 
NOW...af Kift's 


. Washington and Alexandria 


Open Evenings in Alexandria 


You Can Save by 


As Little 
as $25 Down 
3 Years to Pay 


lA 


s PSS ee Se Sa Sa Sa Sa 


y ~ i? a wy “i? a a “,- 


+ 


—e 


orp? oT) 
£7 <4 x 4 a 4 Poy 


wee ee oe ere 


<5 Sy . 


> 


>) . s a de at a a “4° . a 


we od as < 3 S? a a s 


ey 


Open Thursday 


$95 


SSS 
7 


Also Substantial Reductions in 
Sportswear and Furnishings 


EUGENE C. GOTT, Pres. NA. 8-7120 


Unusual Reductions 
On Selected Items From 
Our Regular Stocks 


Season-End 
Clearance 
yale 


MEN’S CLOTHING 


Sidney West Suits...... 
Westyle Suits. . 


Westyle Suits 


Sidney West Sport Jacke 
} Sidney West Sport Jackets 
} Westyle Sport Jackets. . 


 TOPCOATS 
Sidney West Topcoats 
$95 English Raglan Topcoats 
Westyle Topcoats 
$68 Gabardine Topcoats 


No Sale Ils Ever Final Until 


You Are Completely Satisfied 


9 to 9, for Your Convenience 


: 


Fach year when we reduce 
our inventories in Janu- 
ary, prices of numerous 
pianos are reduced, many 
are drastically marked 
down. So you will make a 
substantial saving by se- 


lecting your piano now 
instead of waiting until 
Spring. Come in and let 
us show you how much 
you can save at Kitt’s by 
taking advantage of the 


large price reductions now 
in effect. 
1330 G Street N.W. 
REpublic 7-6212 
2621 Mt. Vernon Ave., Alex. 
King 8-8686 


~ 


FO. ae ae 


, 


Oty Abs Fs Bp By > 


who have 


Following is the text of 
President Eisenhower's reply 
of yesterday to the Jan. 23 let- 
ter of Premier Bulganin, car- 
ried on the following page: 


DEAR MR. CHAIRMAN: 

I wish to thank you for your 
letter of January twenty-third, 
delivered to me by Ambassador 
Zaroubin. I have given it care- 
ful thought 

Let me say at the outset that 
| do indeed believe that the 
present international situation 
requires all states, particularly 


the great powers, to seek to 
essen international tension 
and strengthen international 
confidence and cooperation 

As the power of destruction 
grows, it becomes imperative 
not merely to strive to control 
and iimit that power. but also 
to do awav with antagonisms 
vhich could tempt men to use 
that power. That view. | can 


assure you, is held by the peo 
ple of the United States and by 
their political leaders without 
any exception whatsoever 

I am confident thai that view 
is also shared by all the peoples 
of the world, and that those 
been entrusted with 
political authority have a high 
duty to respond the univer 
sal longing of the peoples for 
peace 


to 


Belief in Friendship 


As you are good enough to 
recall, I have more than once 
alluded to the immensely valu- 


have in the his 
naship between our 


able asset 


, rt 
ie 


uu e 


‘ry 
‘ tiat 


people | profoundly believe 
that upon that foundation bet 
ter political relations could be 
established. | can assure vou 
: ( nairman, that there is in 
the whole world no people 
more incereiy dedicated to 
building a structure of peace 
inan the American people. Our 
whole Nation longs for a ces 
sation of the strains and dan- 
gers now present in the inter- 
national situation There is 
indeed no honorable thing that 
we would not do if we were 
convinced that it would pro 
mote a just peace in the world 

it is from this viewpoint that 


ONLY 10 — 
DAYS LEFT 


to have 

your picture 

taken to give 
VALENTINE’S DAY 
FEB. 14 


Vy PRICE SPECIAL 


THIS WEEK 
2 *S 


fine 
photographs 

Big, beautiful 8x!0 tapestry 

portrait plus a pocket-size 

picture in special Valentine 


folder. 


KANN’S 


Washington Bookstore 


Pee PO MPO FH PF BZA Fe KE OA A PRA 


~ et Mm * Ow ~~ 


~ a ~.* 


> p. .™ JT» “Tx at. EEn ET Bs an ~~ “* 


7-2. a e  & ® &e 


ts 


PL PLP RF I AP AAP 


» “T> rm cm “ wT. AT a - atx Fr. At Ts AT ,™ y At. » at “T> - 


a & & tv & 


ate di 
a. TT AGIA 
Pal ee OF MO Oe me mM meee Pe RP Maite Pate Pale tl Dade Pale PP 


Pa Tp ca Tod 


fe 


Olod 


4 
€) 
é 


a “4 CGAL Se re Gte s4 eS) Tinlote f 
em <a> Ob + <e <0 ee Poe » : 
/ 


~ a ——- ——— —_ >-£s-2 > 


* . . > . . . 


N 


NIKOLAI BULGANI 
» ++ Propeses pact 


[ have examined your present 
suggestion that the cause of 
peace would now be served by 


the conclusion between our 
countries of a treaty of friend- 
ship and cooperation of 20 
years’ duration 

I first observe that our coun- 
tries are already bound to each 
other by a solemn treaty—the 
Charter of the United Nations 
The treaty which you now pro- 
pose would consist of three sub- 
stantive articles. I observe also 
that each one of these is al 
ready covered by the explicit 
provisions in this United Na 
tions treaty between us 


U.N. Bonds Cited 


The first article of your dralft 
would bind our two countries 
develop friendly relations 
between our peoples on the 
basis of equal rights, mutual 
respect and noninterference in 
internal affairs. As members 
of the United Nations we are 
already bound through that or- 
ganization “to develop friendly 
relations among nations based 
on respect for the principle of 
equal rights and self-determina- 
tion of peoples.” 

The second article of your 
proposed treaty would bind us 
to settle our international dis- 
putes by peaceful means alone 
This is an undertaking to which 
our two countries are already 
bound by the provisions of Ar- 
ticle 2 (3) of the Charter of the 
United Nations which specifies 
that “all members shall settle 
their international disputes by 
peaceful means.” 

The third article would bind 
us to the strengthening of eco- 
nomic, cultural and scientific 
cooperation. Chapter IX of the 
Charter of the United Nations 
dealing with “International Eco- 
nomic and Social Cooperation” 
pledges us to work for “solu- 
tions of international economic, 
social, health and related prob- 
lems.” and to “international 
cultural and educational co- 
operation.” 

The Charter of the United 
Nations constitutes a solemn 
treaty not only between your 
country and our own—it is a 
treaty among many countries, 
all of whom are bound to us 
and to each other, and all of 
whom are concerned with world 
peace. The American people 
sincerely desire to help make 
reality of these charter goals. 


to 


Fears Tllusory State 


But the present state of in- 
ternational tension was not pre- 
vented by the words of the 
Charter. How can we hope that 
the present situation would be 
cured merely by repeating 
those words in a bilateral form” 

I wonder whether again going 
through a treaty-making pro- 
cedure, and this time on a bi- 
lateral basis only, might indeed 
work against the cause of peace 
by creating the illusion that a 


—_ —_—- = —— —~ 


SI 


Me 


SON te, a een en a 


oe 
— - 


Savings from twenty to sixty percent 


UNRESTRICTED 
FINE CLOTHING 
Suits 
Sport Jackets 


K 


Outercoats 


SELECTIONS OF 
& ACCESSORIES 
Slacks 


Trenchcoats 


nglish Raincoats 


Fine White Broadcloth Shirts 


White & Blue 


Miniature T 


Foulard 


English Repp 


Oxford Shirts 
artan Shirts 


Challis 


& Ancient Madder Ties 


Mufflers 


Cashmere, Argy 
Wool Polo Shirts 


Gloves 


Sports Shirts 
le & Wool Hose 
Robes 


Shirts & Undershirts 
Schiaparelli Pajamas | 
Corduroy Country Suits 


All Sales Final 


FARNSWORTH: 


816 Seventeenth Street, 
Haberdashers 


Clothiers 


~ 
v Fd 


No Phone Orders Please 


ED Ltd. 


Tailors 


—_ 


t, 


**stroke of a pen had achieved a |past year solely for the purpose | tical, with the release of pro- 


result which in fact can be ob-'of enabling us with better pros- ductive power for the better- 


tained only by a change of 
spirit. 

Friendly collaboration be- 
tween states depends not sole- 
ly upon treaty promises but 
upon the spirit that animates 
the governments of the states 
concerned and upon actual per- 
formance 

It was in the hope of promot- 
ing such a spirit and such per- 
formance that I went to Ge. 
neva last July, a course which 
had no peacetime precedent in 
American history. Despite the 
doubts of many that the mis- 
sion would, in fact, serve any 


= useful purpose, | felt that the 


existing situation Was so sefri- 


4 ous that no chance for improve- 

: ment 
ae 

be 

> expressed 


however slight, ought to 
neciected. In Geneva you 
similar views and 
aspirations 


Hopes Not Fulfilled 


I had earnestly hoped that 
out of that meeting with you 
and with the heads of govern- 
ment of France and the United 
Kingdom would come a better- 
ing of international relations. 
especially as between the four 
nations there represented and 
in relation to particular prob. 
lems for which our four nations 
had a particular responsibility 

Unhappily, the American peo- 
ple have had sadly to conclude 
that the events following our 
meeting have not given sub 
stance to their hope 

Permit me to recall to your 
mind a short. record of recent 
evenis 

At Geneva directed our 
foreign ministers to propose ef 
fective means for the solution 
three specific problems 
The first of these problems 
was that of Eurépean security 


“MC 


ol 


and Germany We explicitly 
agreed that the settlement of 
the German question and the 
reunification of Germany by 


means of free elections should 
be carried out conformity 
with the national interests of 
the German people and the in 


in 


terests of European security 
However, despite constructive 
proposals put forward by the 


three Western powers for Ger- 
man reunification and European 
security, your Government felt 
that it could not at this time en 
tertain any proposal dealing: 
with the reunification of Ger- 
many by means of free elec- 
tions 

The second problem was that 
of disarmament. In our Geneva 
discussion of that problem |! 
made my “open skies” proposal 
in the hope that we might ac 
tually do something to convince 
the world that we had no ag 
gressive purposes against each 
other. But this proposal your 
government rejected at the for- 
cign ministers meeting 


Asks for Deeds 


The third problem was 
development of contacts 
tween East and West 
Western ministers 
many concrete measures to 
bring about closer relations 
and better understanding, none 
of which was accepted by your 
government. Despite that fact 
there has, as you point out, re- 
cently been some improvement 
in contacts between the Soviet 
Union and the United States. 

A further deterioration has 
taken place because to us it 
has seemed that your govern- 
ment had. in various areas of 
the world, embarked upon a 
course which increases tensions 
by intensifying hatreds and ani- 


The 
proposed 


pects of success to chart our 
future. This Nation holds out 
the hand of friendship to all 
who would grasp it in sincerity. 
I have often said, and I now re- 
peat, that there is nothing I 
would not do to promote peace 
and justice for the world. But 
we know that it is deeds and 
not words alone which count. 
Consider, Mr. Chairman. 
what a vast change would be 
effected not only in our rela- 
tions but throughout the entire 
world if there were prompt 
measures to reunify Germany 
in freedom within the frame. 
work of security; if there were 
carried out our wartime pledge 


to respect the right of peoples 


to choose the form of govern- 
ment under which they will 
live; if there were arranged 
such mutual opening of our 


countries to inspection that the 


possibilities of surprise attack 
would vanish and if reductions 
of armament were made prac 


by Louis 


ment of mankind. Consider, al- 
‘so, the mountain. of distrust 
and misunderstanding that 
would disappear if our peoples 
freely exchanged news, infor- 
mation, visits and ideas. 

These are all matters which 
you and I have discussed to- 


gether at Geneva. They are re- | 


sults to which my Nation re 
mains dedicated and toward 
which we are prepareac at any 
momént to move ir. a spirit of 
conciliation. May I hope, from 


- 


Geprontecs NO Sbrintere 
Drapes. FPilpcevers 


XOU 


. 
Werk Specielist 


& 
3700 Ave. H.W. 


= Louis & Dan Brown, Ltd.—Open Tomorrow.9 to 6 


Text of Eisenhower's Reply to Bulganin’s Letter 


your .letter, that you “ ale 
dedicated to these great ends? 

I shall look forward to receiv- 
ing a further expression of your 
views 

Sincerely, 

DWIGHT D. EISENHOWER 


D 22 


for Kitchen 


TILE BOAR 


Saie Mon.-Tues.- 
| and Bath. Special jo! 


RUCKER LUMBER 


1320 Wiison Bivd JAckson 4-1234 


Itching Torture 


PROMPTLY RELIEVED 


A doctor's formula—soothing anti- 
septic Zemo—promptly relieves the 
itching, burning of Skin Rashes, 
Eczema, Psoriasis, Ringworm and 
Athlete's Foot. Zemo stops scratch- 


ing and so aids neal“ TTD ‘| 
ing of irritated skin. #/ s 


a) 


. 


1 


Only 6 More Days! 


ATANCC 


& Dan Brown, Ltd. 


$85 OUTERCOATS 


| 63° 


‘ eo 
. ry 
mh Will 


ter shades 


Imported fabrics FPorstmanns 
ruc les overts. gabardines. Tai! 

ored box models and balmacaan 

ragian models. Solids, and patter: 


grey and brown 
herringbone weaves 


4 


sity Town in regular 


natural 


Putire Stock of 100% 


CASHMERE COATS 


119 


Hand-Tailored with 


Richi ] Single 


hand-setitched 


nm -— = . 7 | . 

S55 SUITS Reduced to 
Handsome all-wool tweeds, 
cheviots, 
Mas 
terfully tailored by Univer- 


30/9 


and 


shoulder models. 


~ = 


DS 


versity Town 


$39.50 SPORT COATS 


28 


5 SUITS Reduced to 
Miracle blends of Dacron 


and wool, tailored by Un! 
In charcoal 


$44.00 


edges y ined , 

double breasted models double grey, blue brown and 

breasted with half belt green ... latest models and 
styles. 


All-wool fabrics in regular and Imported hand-woven Har ™ 
natural shoulder models. flans on ris tweeds, all-wool flannels, en 
pockets and center vents be 


$49.50 SPORT COATS 


3 6% 


Imported hand-woven Harr 
Tweeds and Isie of Man 


in stripes. checks, mixtures 


Tweeds 


$65 SUITS 


worsteds and shetlands... 
medium and charcoal grey, 


Reduced to 


pie 


brown and blue tailored 
by University Town and 
Northbrooke 


$85 SUIT 


S Reduced to 


13° 


Ail-wool flannels 
or 


in enacdes to mix 
match with your sport coats 


25% 


vidual measurements. 


22.50 SLACKS 


16* 


Regular 


flannels 


mosities implicit in historic in- 


An excellent selection of all-wool 
gabardines and coverts 


3 . “Hand-shaped” by Austin ~ 
$65 & $59.50 SPORT COATS Leeds . to make a big “ny ) () ( ) 
4 75 difference in your appear ~ ’ 

9 ance Imported flannels 
, : ants and worsteds in a wide 
ing by Austin Leeds tor the utmost selection of the newest 
flatter’ shades 

Regular $18.50 SLACKS Reductions in Custom 


Tailoring Department 


Have your suit or outercoat tailored to your indi 


Select from hundreds of 


superb fabrics and patterns 


ternational. disputes. I share 
your conviction that an im- 
provement in Soviet-American 
relations is urgently needed 
But frankly, our people find it | 
difficult to reconcile what ap- 
pears to us to be the purposes 
of your government in these! 
areas with your present words | 
—words which so rightly em-| 
phasize the special responsibil-| 
ity of our governments to less-| 
en international tension and 
strengthen confidence and co. 
operation between states 

I deal with the history of this 


Z, Du fp 


USE YOUR CHARGE ACCOUNT—OR OPEN 
AN ACCOUNT NOW TO MAKE SHOPPING 
MORE CONVENIENT. 


Park Free One Hour at Capital Garage 
Or Any Downtown Lot That Displays This Emblem. 


L702 


SCHOENBERG & GERSHEN 


812 14th Street, N.W. 


REpublic 7-1396 


seen ee? * 


savings | 


UP TO 


Cer — er oe et lO CO = 


BRCADLCOM 


STORE WIDE 


Rugs ® 


@ Linoleums 


) , 
* a 


- (et PO eth te 


1500 Rhode Isla 


ow Stee 


nd Ave. N.E. 


Carpets @ Titles 
® Carpet Cleaning 


OPEN EVENINGS ’TIL 9 P.M. 
FREE PARKING in our Lot 


A 


Text of Soviet P 


remier’s Letter to Eisenhower 


{ 


% 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
o Sunday, January 29, 1956 A5 


*considerably toward the expan-;could be served by the concelu- 


Following is the text of the * 
letter from Soviet Premier 
Bulganin to President Eisen- 
hower, dated Jan. 23, as made 
public yesterday by the White 
House: 


DEAR MR. PRESIDENT: 

In the firm conviction that 
you share my concern over the 
present state of the relations| 
between our countries, I should | 
like to impart to you my ideas 
regarding possible means of! 
improving those relations. 

You, I am sure, agree with! 
me that the present interna- 
tional situation requires all 
states, particularly the great 
powers, which bear special re- 
sponsibility for assuring world- 
wide peace and the security of | 
nations, to take measures that) 
may help further to lessen in- 
ternational tension and 
strengthen confidence and co- 
operation between states. This | ; eee 
would satisfy the heartfelt long- 
ing of peoples to live in peace 
and tranquillity and to devote 
their material resources and 
energy to creative and @on- 
structive work, cultural ad- 
vancement, and prosperity. | 


her European satellites with 


Geneva Talks Recalled 


At the meeting of the heads 
of government of the four pow- 
ers at Geneva, we all expressed 
our readiness to strive for a les- 
sening of international tension “Bleed Ties” Cited 
tions between states in accord.| Life itself has proven that co 
ance with the principles of °PeT@on between the USSR 
peaceful coexistence and eco- 29d the United States has been 
nomic cooperation. based, not on accidental and 

There is no doubt that for short-lived motives, but on fun- 
any future lessening of inter-\ damental and enduring  inter- 
national tension the question ests. This found a significant 
of relations between the Soviet manifestation, first of all, in the 
Union and the United States fact that our countries were 
has special significance. allies during both world wars. 

This raises the problem ofthe; You, as one of the outstand- 
necessity for taking steps to|ing military leaders of the anti- 
improve substantially the rela- Hitler coalition, are especially 
tions between the Union of So- aware of the fact that the mill- 
viet Socialist Republics and the tary cooperation between the 
United States of America. Such Soviet Union and the United 
improvement of Soviet-Ameri-|States during the years of the 
can relations would be a gen-Second World War played a 
uine contribution toward amel- most important part in crush 
jorating the entire internation- ing the common foe—the Fas 
al situation and maintaining cist aggressors. Bound by the 
and consoldating world peace. \ties of blood shed by the best 
History of Relations sons of the people of both coun- 

. tries, their military alliance, 

The history of the relations which was also shared by Great 
between our countries is con-| Britain, France, China, Poland, 
vincing proof of the fact that| Y ugos!a via, Czechoslovakia, 
their friendly cooperation, Norway, Greece, and other 
based on a striving for mutual] countries of the coalition of. 
understanding, mutual respect freedom - loving peoples, en.- 
for sovereignty, and which was @ured with honor all trials of 
later based on the common the war, which was thrust upon 
struggle against the force of ag-/OUT Peoples by the forces of 
gression. satisfies the highest aggression in the West and in 
interests of the peoples of both | ‘®e ©as' 
countries. Regrets Differences 

It is certainly not by accident 
that, with the exception of the 
period of foreign intervention in the postwar period the re- 
aie - por | Soviet Re-|lations of friendship and co- 

ie, e oples of ow j — 
ee ag Ao saver foeaie Pree operation between the USSR 
other; that between them there and the United States should 
have never been and are not|have worsened. The impair- 
now any irreconcilable differ..ment of relations between the 
ences, nor any frontiers or ter.-|\Soviet Union and the United 
ritories that might become an States of America, whatever the 
object of dispute or conflict. (reasons may be, is contrary to 

This is why the Soviet people the interests of both the Soviet 
received with complete under-|and the American peoples and 
standing your statement at the adversely affects the entire in- 
conference of the heads of gov- | ternational! situation. 
ernment of the four powers at) I am sure that you, like my- 
aeien tes ae you Tre- self, are convinced that the dif- 
would tike te be frison people ferences between the social 
Soviet veonle Ther s of the structures of the United States 
disputes > Se the A are noland the USSR should not pre- 
and Soviet people on ee vent our countries from main- 
ee confiiet se Ss, Mere are taining the political, economic, 

. tween them, and cultural relations in which 
‘our peoples are interested. In 
the years preceding the Second 
World War, Soviet-American re- 
lations progressed considerably, 
especially in the economic field 
During the war the relations 
between our countries reached 
new heights, which was due to 
the wide support of the peoples 
of our countries and which 
strengthened their mutual svm- 
pathies. This helped shorten 
the war and lessen the sacri- 
fices of nations 


Mentions Cold War 


It is of course impossible not 
to take account of the fact that 
during the period of the “cold 
a euerashich war” between the USSR and 
ithe United States serious dis- 
| agreements have arisen with re- 
‘gard to various international 
problems connected with dis- 
| armament, the assurance of se- 
trimmings, nbwhere in the world jcurity in Europe, the German 
will he enioy such s delectable | Question, together with certain 
Sus Diane for Ge mee probiems of the Far East, and 

the importance of the above- 
bur as i\mentioned problems is recog- 
| nized At the last meeting of 
| the foreign ministers of the 
\four powers at Geneva, even 
| with the narrowing of the gap 
between the positions of both 
heowry with regard to individual 
|matters under discussion, sub- 
jstantial divergences became 
‘manifest - and 
will in time be needed to reach 
‘the necessary agreement on a 
solution of the above problems. 

Nevertheless, a continuation 


there is no commercial hostility 
Historically our peoples have 
always lived in peace.” 


It is highly regrettable that 


HE'S OFF! 
to Howard Johnson's. He just 
heard about our $1.95 Steak Din 
ner. He thinks 
broiled over live coals, succulent 
and tender. And hes so right’ 
What he doesn't know burt soon 
will ducover i« that, with al! the 


Wathington— 3900 Penn. Ave, SF; 
© Street, NW; 1412 New York Ave WW, 
425 13th SA. WW; 4971 Indian Head Re 
(E astever), Wiscomien & Western Aves (Dis- 
trict Line), Aleuandria—875 Ne. Washers 
ton St; Artingion—4700 Lee Hwy; Fatis 
Church —Sewen Corners; Fairfax — fartax 
Circle ict, U.S. Ota. 50 & 29) 


—_———- - - — _ 


You 
Can Learn 
to Play the - 
ORGAN 


in Ten Easy 
Lessons ‘ 


Only ‘12° q Week | | 


PRIVATE LESSONS 


LOWREY 
SPINET ORGAN 


Plan PRACTICE TIME 


Includes: 
You Don't Have to Own or Rent an Organ 
Come in, Mail Coupon or Phone 
Please furnish me complete information on 

your Organ-Lesson Plan. 


1330 6 St. NW. tai 


Washington 5, B.C. 


Address —— ee ce oe Gee me ne oe oe eee 


me ow ee eo oe ee ee & * 


sion of the domestic market as sion of a treaty of friendship 
‘well as the furtherance of in- and cooperation between our 
‘ternational trade and would countries 
moreover ensure a correspond- Such a treaty could make 
ing increase in production and provision for the parties, in a 
in employment of the popula- spirit of genuine cooperation 
tion on the basis of an expan- axfd mutual understanding, to 
sion of the peace economy. evelop ve re oe 
friendly relations between the 
on be: es sanoie el the USSR and the 
nized that events have ve ~~ United States on the basis of 
taken place, the positive signifi- the principle of equal rights, 
cance of which could not fail to mutual respect for state sov- 


be reflected in the over/all in- ereignty, and noninterference 
ternational situation in internal affairs, and to settle 
' . . 


Open Mon., Thurs. and 
Friday Night ‘Til 9:30 


Stores Open 9:30 A.M.—Phone Orders 
from 8:30 A.M.—Lincoln 7-9400 


The past 
year was one in which no war 


all their international disputes, 
in accordance with the provi 


Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. 
ter) hinted yesterday that Russia may arm 


further efforts! 


LESSON MUSIC QUALIFIED TEACHERS 


Molotov (cen- 
Marshals 
atomic weap- 


Hints Satellites May Get Atomic Weapons 


ons. He’s shown here Friday with Soviet 
T. KR. Zhukov | 
Koniev at a meeting of Warsaw-pact powers. 


the world. 
‘complicated international prob- 
lems that had remained 


The treaty might 


i tled, 


‘lof government of the four Principle of mutual 


Sicnahists nw 


United Press results achieved by us at that Importance Stressed 


meeting were genuinely and 


fervently welcomed by the peo-| My colleagues and 


and hopes. 
Recently an improvement has 
._| been noted in contacts between 


(left) and Ivan 
would 


of the existing state of Soviet- military 
American relations cannot thereby creates obstacles to 
further the settlement of Un- the promotion of their mater- 
international problems. ial welfare, but also greatly in- 
At the same time an improve- tensifies the danger of a new 
in Soviet-American rela- war. 


Effects on Trade 


nd erent ep The improvement of Soviet- 
our countries mig ¢e American relations would light- 

new international atmosphere en the task of putting pg re further development of 
favorable to the settlement of the armaments race and would 
controversial questions byicontribute to a fuller utiliza- 
means of negotiations on a mU-' tion of the economic resources Proposes Treaty 
of states 
In this case the re- 
sources now going into unpro- 


lsolved 


ment 
tions that would satisfy our peo- 
ples’ longings for the furthering 
of friendly relations between 


tually acceptable basis. 
Perils Recognized 


| 


peace. 


expenditures 


countries of the East and West,| tribution to 
particularly between the Soviet of Soviet-American 
Union and the United States of and at the same 
America, atlhough it is still far of great 
from possible to consider such nificance. 
contacts as broad and adequate 
As Se the USSR and the posal concerning 

United States, these expanded clusion of a treaty 


and 


ation. 


in the interest of 


national events, in which the from the Soviet and 


It is impossible not to se ductive military expenditures) ing a stronger peace and friend-| of other countries 


that a practical solution of the could be used for purposes of' ship among nations, the results| It is 
well-| achieved have to a considerable | spirit of the treaty which I pro 


problem of a further lessening !™mproving | 
in the draft 


q being of nations, lowering taxes, extent been due to the coopera-' pose is embodied 
raising 
and public construction, aiding| tween our countries. 
tween States, including the im- ynderdeveloped 


of Soviet-American the 


of international tension an 
strengthening of confidence be- 


provement 


can peoples as well as of all 
other nations. 


| _— —- 
[ believe that you, Mr. Presi- i 2 
Die, Leh Ltt, itl LE Wel itt, Lely ill int inc 


dent, will agree that under ex- || 


isting conditions international 


tension is fraught with the pos- & 


sibility of breaking the peace, 
with nations reaping all the 
dangerous consequences there- 
of 

Moreover, it is well known 
to everyone that the newest im- 
plements of war, such as atomic 
and hydrogen weapons, various 
instruments of present-day jet 
and rocket techniques, as well 
as otHer kinds of weapons of 
mass destruction, place the 
peoples of all countries in an 
equally dangerous situation in 
the event that international 
peace is disturbed, threatening 
to subject their territories and, 
above all, densely populated 
districts of highly developed 
countries to the devastating ef- 
fects of atomie ar. 


U, N. Aims Cited 


At the present time more 
than ever, it is the duty of each 
state to be concerned with the 
maintenance and strengthening 
of peace, the settlement of in- 
ternational disputes by peace- 
ful means alone, in harmony 
with the aims and principles 
of the United Nations. 

There can be no doubt that 
the peoples of the Soviet Union 
and the United States of Amer- 
ica are equally interested in 
putting an end to the arm- 
aments race, which forces them 
to waste their strength and re- 
sources for unproductive pur- 
poses. The existing arma- 
ments race not only saddles na- 
tions with a heavy burden of 


- 
Advertisement 


ee 


BLADDER 


“Bladder Weakness” {Get 


s 
a 
q 


: 


: 
: 


<< 
tz 
Un 


2 


Are you worried aad embarrassed bri & 
ting Up ts 


(too frequent, burning and ttching =| 

tion) or Strong, Cloudy Urine] due to! 7 
comm EK and Bladder Irritations, | & 
which sometimes result in Backeche, | 


@o such irritations 


beck guarantee for a brighter tomorrow. | 


TODAY'S 
OPTICAL 
FRAMES 
In Wide Array—And 
All Displayed On Our 
New 
FRAME BAR 


Come in and “browse” 
—try on these beauti- 
ful new styles in TO- 
DAY’S EYEWEAR. 
See how becoming 
they are... and see 
how YOU CAN 
SAVE AT OUR 
OPTICAL 
DEPARTMENT! 


HAVE YOUR EYES 
EXAMINED! 


Optical Dept. 
Street Floor — Washington 


at Kann’s 


TYe\he@\ce\. e\8 1/6. O\L es 


wis Y 


— 
\ Ye) Y 


te 


real 


interest of peace, 


my opinion 
the material 


housing tion that has taken place be- enclosed herewith 
I trust that 


convineed ceive an 


wages, 


countries in | am genuinely 


needed. 
In my opinion, this purpose 


——— —— _ ——— 


WILNER’S 58th YEAR 


- * ~ 


was being waged in any part of sions of the U. N. C 
Recently certain peaceful means alone. | 


| powers was held in Geneva, and 4nd equality of rights. 


ples of the entire world as cor-| the conclusion of such a treaty 
responding to their aspirations between the Soviet Union and 
the United States of America 
be an important con-| 
the development 


time an act 
international sig 


I firmly believe that the pro- 


‘contacts have shown how great ship and cooperation between 
are the longings of the peoples the USSR and the United States 
of our two countries for the|for the improvement of Soviet- 
such American relations in the in- 
contacts and of friendly cooper-|terest of strengthening peace 
and for the further lessening 
of international tension will be 
\favorably recéived by you and) 
In all these important inter-| will evoke 4 positive response} 


Soviet Union has been advocat-| peoples, as well as from those! 


I may 
expression 
and of that an improvement in Soviet- Excellency’s thoughts on this 
relations, is in the interest of| strengthening international co- American relations is urgently subject. 
both the Soviet and the Ameri- operation | 

All of this would contribute 


Respectfully, 
N. BULGANIN 


Na/@\a/@\01@\4/@)\ 4/@\0/@\0/8\1/8\0 184/00 7S 


Hechinger s 


uso has a big selection of 


Fireplace 
Fixtures 


Why Pay More When We Have Such Beautiful Sets at Such Low Prices! 


harter, by! 


un- vide for the agreement of the) 
solved after the end of the Sec- parties to cooperate in develop-| 
‘ond World War have been set- ing and strengthening econom 
ic, cultural and scientific coop- 

For the first time since the eration between the USSR and 
last war, a meeting of the heads | the United States, based on the 


advantage 


I feel that 


relations 


the corn 
of friend-| 


> em RRWEINN) WARE AY Y 


oh 


American | 


that the! 


soon Te | 


of Your 


au ae 
AA. 


Special Purchase 


HISTORY-MAKING PURCHASE OF SOME OF 
THE WORLD’S FINEST FABRICS FROM THE 
50-YEAR-OLD IMPORTING AND DISTRIBUTING FIRM 


LOWE DONALD & Co., INC. 


Personally selected by us in New York for the 
discriminating tastes of Washington's better-dressed men 


INCLUDED IN THIS PRECEDENT-SHATTERING EVENT 
ARE FABRICS FROM THESE WORLD-FAMOUS MILLS: 


LEAROYD © BROADHEAD & GRAVES @ GARNETT 
STANDEVEN @ ELMSFIELD @ WILLIAM BROWN 
WALTER THORBURN BROS. © JAMES SCOTT 
FORSTMANN @ TAYLOR AND LITTLEFIELD 


Fabrics seldom offered in 
custom-made garments for 


less than §925 to *175 


NOW SALE PRICED AT 


‘BH 6 120. 


FABRICS INDIVIDUALLY CUT, TAILORED TO YOUR ORDER 


Includes Spring, Summer Weights 


Now, this premium selection of the world’s finest fabrics . . . 
yours at these great savings! You choose the suiting you want, 
spring and summer weights are included, in the color and pat- 
Then your suit is PhotoMetrically made-to- 
PhotoMetriec, exclusive with Wilner 


tern you want. 
your-individual measure. 
in Washington, is scientifically exact, assures you of perfection 
fit without even a single try-on .. . saves time, eliminates 
basted fittings. 


Convenient Terms Arranged, or Use Your Charge Account 


Jos. A. Wilner & Co. 


Makers of Fine Clothing Since 1897 
Cor. 14th and H Sts, N.W. 


Luxurious Solid Brass 


7-Piece Ensemble 
List Price of *77.00, Still 
Hechinger’s Price Is Only 


Down 
Weekly 


— ga ee 


Here's what you get: Black traverse curtain 
screen in solid brass frame that measures 31”x38"—a 
pair of. turned, highly polished, solid brass andirons— 
and a four-piece, solid brass fire set, consisting of brush 
—poker—shovel and stand. All at our low price. 


Knotty Pine & ‘Brick’ Mantel $39:% 


As Pictured Above 


For Backaches Caused 


By Overly Soft Mattresses 
All Prices Include Delivers 


24" x60" for one side of 54” double bed 
30”x60" for 36” single bed 

36”x60" for 42” to 48” three-quarter bed 
18x60" for both sides of 54” double bed 


$2.95 
$3.95 
$4.95 
$5.95 


lf placed between your spring and mattress, you'll find 
a bed board the most inexpensive, yet effective way to 
cure backaches caused by an overly soft bed. Ask your 
doctor about the beneficial effects of using a bed board, 


BE GUSVE EBV IGUE IESE BDI GIDE BIE IID IEEE IE ISIE LE BIE IE IEE IEE IIS 


MN 


Very Handy 
“Snap-On” 


SUPPORTS 


Do-It-Yourself 
Designed 


Adjustable 
Every Inch 


Low Price Per Set 
and mounting 
Simple te tmetall en 


3.99 


Hechinger s 
FREE DELIVERY—PHONE Lincoln 7-9400 
gis he ay 


NORTHEAST 6e25 ia Ave. 
Park ~ ALEXANDRIA. VA. 
enty < ran ay Deke &t. 
Plent Free a | me... a 


1 and H St« At tary Read 
At ensbors K4. and Ave 


FALLS CHURCH 


Lee Hichwer 
At Hillweed Ave. 


, 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
A6 Sunday, January 29, 1956 


— 


Ike Rejects Red Pact Idea 


NOTE—From ‘Page I! 


tional disputes by peaceful 
means,” pledge them to “con- 
tribute to the development and 
strengthening of economic, cul- 
tural and scientific cooperation” 
on the basis “of the principles 
of mutual benefit and equal 
rights” and run for 20 years 
after which either nation could 
cancel it. 


Bulganin Cites Dangers 
said he 


Bulganin was sure 


the President would agree that 


current “international tension 
is fraught with the possibility 
of breaking the peace 
Then he added this paragraph: 

“Moreover, it is well known 
to everyone that the newest 
implements of war, such 4s 
atomic and hydrogen weapons, 
various instruments of present- 
day jet and rocket techniques, 
as well as other kinds of weap- 
ons of mass destruction, piace 
the peoples of all countries in 
an equally dangerous situation 
in the event that international 
peace is disturbed, threatening 
to subject their territories and, 
above all, densly populaed dis 
tricts of highly developed 
countries to the devastating ef- 
fects of atomic war.” 

The statement that nuclear 
weapons are mutually destruc- 
tive represented a return by 
Russia to the views of former 
Premier Georgi Malenkov, first 
expressed in March, 1954, but 
rejected after his ouster on the 
grounds that capitalist nations 
alone would be destroyed in a 
third world war 


Friendship Recalled 

Bulganin also made the point 
that except for the “period of 
foreign interveation” at. the 
end of World War I, Russia and 
America have never fought 
each other.” He said there were 
mot and are not now “any ir- 
reconcilable differences” or ter- 
ritorial issues which could lead 


to conflict. He stated he was 

‘sure” the President, “like my- 
self,” was “convinced” that dif- 
fering social systems should not 
prevent Soviet-American “po- 
litical, economic and cultural 
relations” in which the peoples 
of both nations are “inter- 
ested.” 

The President replied that 
each of the three points of the 
proposed agreement was “al- 
ready covered by the explicit 
provisions’ of the United Na 
tiorfs Charter to which both 
Russia and the United States 
have subscribed. He quoted the 
Charter to point up the closely 


‘ parallel language 


Then he asked 

“But the present state of in 
ternational tension was not pre 
vented by the words of the 
(Charter. How can we hope that 
the present situation would be 
cured merely by repeating 
those words in a_ bilateral 
form?” 


Recent Actions Cited 


After recounting Ame 
disappoiniment at the outcome 
of post-Summit negotfations, 
the President went on to sav 
that “a further deterioration” 
in relations had occured in that 
it “seemed that your govern 
ment” had “in various areas of 
the world embarked upon a 
course which increased ten 
sions by intensifying hatreds 
and animosities implicit in his 
toric international disputes 
These strong words were a 
thinly veiled reference to state- 
ments by Bulganin and Com- 
munist Party boss Nikita 
Khrushchev in their recent 
Asian tour when they stirred 
such animosities as those be. 
tween India and Pakistan. 
India and Portugal, Burma and 
Britain and Afghanistan and 
Pakistan 

Mr. Eisenhower suggested 
more could be accomplished by 
settling the German issue. 
agreement on his open skies 


ican 


"| ganda 


arms plan or a free exchange 
of “news, information, visits 
and ideas.” 


Mention of Satellites 


And Mr. Eisenhower also sug 
gested that Russia and America 
carry out “our wartime pledge” 
to permit the people of the 
Eastern European Soviet satel- 
lite states “to choose the form 
of government under which 
they will live.” Khrushchev re 
cently criticized the President 
for remarks along the same line 
made last Christmas 

Mr. Eisenhower did not give 
his estimate of the destructive- 
ness of nuclear weapons. But 
he said that as the “power of 
destruction grows, it becomes 
imperative” not only to control 
and limit tha’ power “but alse 
to do away with antagonisms 
which could tempt men to use 
that power. “Then he addde 

“That view, | can assure you, 

held by the people of 
United States and by their po 
al leaders withoul any ex 
ception whatsoever 


New Note Invited 


The President ended by tell- 
ng Bulganin that he would look 
forward “to receiving a further 
‘xpression of your views. 

The Amer.can Government 
reaction to the Bulgar letter, 
iside from what the Presidept 
wrote, was that il was a propa- 
effort to impress the 
world with Soviet peace inten 
tions ana probably also to trou- 
ble Anglo-American relations 
on the eve of British Prime 
Minister Anthony Eden's visit 
here beginning Monday 

It was noted that Bulganin 
was proposing a strictly Rugso- 
American treaty,: possibly 
aimed at alarming other West 
ern allies. Some smaller 
tions have feared the two big 
powers might divide up the 
world into two spheres of in 
fluence. Such ideas have been 


the 


biti 


ee ee ee ee ee eee ee eae eS me eS, 


Lewis & Thos. Saltz... 1409 G Street 


An extraordinary and exciting 22" 


| 


na-, 


Of George 


en a -~ — 


Ike Reply Broadcast 
In 40 Languages 


Associated Press 


The Voice of America 
broadcast reports of Pres- 
ident Eisenhower's reply to 
Premier Bulganin yesterday 
in 40 languages throughout 
the world, 

Regular programs carried 
it as soon as it was released 
to Red China and Germany. 
Both regular and specially 
scheduled breadcasis were 
used to carry it during the 
evening -to other countries, 
including Russia. 

[Reuters said Moscow 
Radio broadcast the text of 
the Eisenhower-Buiganin ex- 
change of letters.) 


steadfastly rejected in Wash- 
ington 
The 


epi ." 


reason the President's 
was sent off to Moscow 
yesterday and the correspond- 
ence made public was to get 
the matter out of the way be- 
fore the Eden visit and before 
there could be any appearance 
that Washington's oiv had 
been affected by its allies 

While the substance the 
Buiganin letter and the Presi- 
dent's reply was given congres- 
sional leaders and allied diplo- 
mats. the texts were not shown 


Qt 


? 
- oS - " 
. = 
- 
~ “4 v4 i 
- 
a wn ~ 
ay 
.* ~” ; - oe 
Rong Ke ¥ 
wer my . 
< = . 
om we . 
—3 ans 2 
* « 
me —s 
aw ; 
* - 
ake °F - 
ee 4 sae ae SR a ae” 
ees! ony - . * —_—< - 
a en . 
c , le ae “7 z 
. FF nn a 2 » . 
» * . ie 
2 b _——— 
. 
< £ 


a 


the leaders until shortly before | 


their release. Eden was 


said | 


to have been sent only the na-| 


ture’ of the proposal 
aboard the Queen Elizabeth on 
which he is sailing to America 

Although the Eisenhower re 


while | 


ply said the United States was’ 


ready to “move at any moment” 
n the interests of peace, there 
is no intention here of agree- 
ing to any new conference with 
the Russians until there is evi- 
dence, now lacking, of Soviet 
willingness. to reach agree- 
ments on such key problems 
as Germany. 


‘Hill’ Reaction 
Reply to Reds 


Wins Praise 


United Preae 

Chairman Walter F. George 
(D-Ga.) of the Senate Foreign 
Relations Committee yesterday 
praised President Eisenhower's 
letter to Russiaf Premier Niko- 
lai Bulganin as “a most #x- 
cellent example of moderation 


Shirt Sa 


We Offer Five Groups of White and Fancy 
Shirts at prices that provid e remarkable savin gs 


+5.50 Fine White Broadcloth Shirts ....... $3.95 


Our famous "1409" and “1411” qualities. These are 
high count, long-wearing broadcloth shirts with our 
smart new collar attached; genuine ocean pearl buttons; 
tailoring that provides roomy, well-proportioned fit. 
With French cuffs sizes are 14% to 17; Barrel cuffs 14 


to 18. 


“Kentwood” White Oxford Shirts 


93.95 


This is our celebrated highly mercerized white oxford 
cloth with the smartly flared “Kentwood” button-down 
collar. The shirts fit with exacting precision, have choice 
ocean pearl buttons, single cuffs with plaque and but- 


ton. Sanforized, 


“Kentwood” Blue Oxford Shirts .. 


Sizes 14 to 17%. 


94,35 


These shirts will have a great appeal for men who 


like to dress with casual ease. 


blue oxford tightly woven for extra wear. 
ton down collar bas the precise flare and contours 
favored by well dressed men. Sizes 14 to 17, 


Imported “Downing” Broadcloths . 


This is a white shirt of exceptional richness. 


The cloth is a yarn-dyed 


The but- 


- $95 


The 


cloth. which was woven for us overseas, bas a silken 
lustre that even repeated washings won't dim. Tat- 


lored throug hout 


with painstaking 


French cuffs, Sizes 1442 to 17%, 


$10.95 “Ashley” English Broadcloths ... 


craftsmanship. 


79S 


These beautiful white shirts have a gleaming elegance 
that says “quality” at very first glance. The cloth is a 
2x2 broadcloth woven in Great Britain of long staple 
Egyptian cotton. Single needle tailored by “Somerset 


House.” French 


cuffs. Sizes 144% to 17%. 


MAIL ORDERS WILL BE FILLED PROMPTLY WHILE QUANTITIES LAST 


Cire) 


Lewis & Thos. Saltz 


1409 G Strees, N.W. 


EXecutive 3-4343 


f 


A 


George, top Democratic Con- 
igressional spokesman on fore- 
ign affairs, gave a bipartisan 
blessing to the President's 
vente even as some of his fel- 
llow Democrats were protesting 
langrily that the Administration 
ihad failed to consult or inform 
them .before rejecting Bulgan- 
in’s proposal for a 2-year 
iUnited States-Soviet “friend 
‘ship treaty.” 

A White House spokesman 
isaid it was his understanding 
that there were discussions on 
ithe tone of both leaders” with 
Democratic and Republican 
leaders of the Senate and 
House and with the chairmen 
of the two foreign relations 
committees 

It was learned that George 
and some other top Demo 
crats did not receive copies.of 
Fisenhower-Bulganin cor 
respondence until it was 
handed to reporters at the 
White House. Some 
were outspokenly miffed 
(,eorge, in a statement to 
porters, gave no indication 
pique 


Some Democrats Object 


| he 


hut 
re 


of 


He said he is confident that 


“all Americans will approve” of 
Mr 
ithat 


Eisenhower's suggestion 
Russia improve relations 
through deeds instead of 
“merely repeating words” in a 
treaty. 

“The President's approach 
is a most excellent state paper 
and it is likewise an expres- 


sion of the hope of the people 


of the United States for a just 
and honorable peace,’ George 
said. 

Other Democrats, without dis- 
puting the stand Mr. Eisen- 


| The State 


hower to@& sharply.took ex- 
ception to ey regarded 
‘as a breach of Dipartisanship in 


foreign policy. 

Department had 
indicated Congressional leaders 
had been informed in advance 
on the exchange. but some 
members of the Senate For- 
eign Relations Committee de- 
nied it. 

| Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey 
\(D-Minn.).said he had not been 
linformed and added heatedly 
that until he learned what was 
in the letters he would not dis 
cuss them 


Fulbright Displeased 


| Sen. Jd. William Fulbright 
\(D-Ark.), another Committee 
member, said he also had not 
been informed. In obvious dis- 
pleasure, he said George should 
call Secretary of State John 
Foster Dulles before the Com- 
mittee to answer reports that 
the Administration has made 


out consulting its allies. 
House Republican Leader 
Joseph W. Martin Jr. (Mass.), 


stand. He said there is full op- 
portunity for peaceful relations 
with Russia through the United 
Nations charter. 

Rep. Charles A. Halleck (R- 
Ind.), House GOP whip, said 
Mr. Eisenhower “has politely 
reminded Bulganin we want 
more evidence of Soviet good 
intentions than sweet talk from 
the Kremlin.” . 

Rep. John M. Vorys (R-Ohio), 
a key member of the House 

a 


Democrats — 


foreign policy decisions with-| 


indorsed Mr. Eisenhower's 


) 


| 


- 


An 18th Century, cherub-decorated harpsi- 
chord, said to have belonged to Marie An- 
toinette, is admired by Mrs. Robert Moron- 


PRAGUE—From Pg. 1 


Reds Propose 
Neutral Zone 


in eastern Europe to 4,941,000 
5.194.000 men, Western of 
ficials estimated. This com- 
pares with 732,000 NATO troops 
under United States Gen 
Alfred M. Gruenther, United 
Press noted.) 

Russian 
Molotov, 


to 


Foreign Minister 
in a speech at the 
closing session of the pact’s 
political consultative ‘commit- 
tee meeting warned, “We can- 
not think the danger of a new 
war is over.” He warned the 
West that the Communist bloc 
would match strength with 
strength 

(At one point, he said 

(“It is known that at the end 
of 1954 the NATO council came 
out for the preparation of an 
atomic wal . Last December 
NATO went on record for the 
arming of its armed forces 
with atomic weapons, for in- 
creasing by one third of the 
NATO air forces in Western 
Germany and stepping up West 
German remilitarization 

(“The danger with which the 
aggressive military blocs and 
the reemergence of German 
militarism are fraught impels 
us to consider with the purpose 
of upholding international 
peace and security the question 
of. Joint measures arising from 
the Warsaw Treaty and in 
tended to coordinate our efforts 
on a wide scale and enhance 
the defense capacities of the 
Warsaw Treaty signatories.”) 

(Some interpreted two 
paragraphs as indicated that 
Russia would supply atomic 
weapons to its Communist Eu 
ropean allies, if it is not already 
doing so.) 

joth Molotoy 
Nich Jung-chen., 
(Communist observer, 
meeting for criticism of 
tary of State John Foster 
les’ recent “brink of war 
ment 

Molotoy 


these 


Marshal! 
(_hinese 
used the 
Secre 
Dul 
state 


and 
the 


said: “The nations 
know that our governments 
will never lead them to the 
brink of chasm, will never rash 
ly expose their countries to the 
danger of war.” 

Nieh said: “Dulles was try- 
ing to threaten the peoples of 
China and all countries of. the 
world with atomic war and he 
also frankly declared that the 
policy of the present American 
Government consists of leading 
the whole world to brink of 
war.” He said the United States 
“never could, they never can 
in future, scare us with threats 
of war.” 

[Marshal Ivan Konievy was 
confirmed as the Soviet su- 
preme commander of the joint 
command, and East German De- 
fense Minister Willi Stoph was 
named as one of the’ deputy 
commanders, Associated Press 
reported 

[The alliance’s Secretariat 
and a Standing Commisison to 
handle foreign policy problems 


Foreign Affairs Committee 
pointed out that of Rus 
sia's past aggressions have been 
preceded by bids for non- 
aggression pacts 

Chairman James P. Richards 
(D-S. C.), of the House Commit- 
tee, said he agreed “100 per 
cent” with Mr. Eisenhower. He 
said Russia has “violated in 


some 


spirit and in fact” all its pre- 


vious treaties. 


oe 


Advertisement 
How 


iw ASTHMA 
and Bronchitis Mucus 
ing that 


oid 
Zurng dep apo en 


of 
sim 


E 

5 

59 
Z2 


tis. 
meals 


i A 
yi 
fetid 


tn 


By Bob Burchette, Staff Photographer 


In an 18th Century Drawing Room 


| undergone an extensive restoration. 


are to have headqparters 
Moscow, it was decided, 
the Political Consultative Com-| rotating.] 


Louis XV Salon at the Corcoran Gallery of 
Art. The ornate drawing room, which is 
part of the W. A. Clark Collection, has 


} 
in| mittee will meet at least twice 
anda year, with the chairmanship 


Army Seen 


A-War Key 


By Twining 


| CHARLESTON, S. C., Jan. 28 
im#—Gen.. Nathan F. Twining, 
‘the Air Force Chief of Staff, 
| said today the time is fast ap- 
iproaching “when any conflict 
‘would be waged with nuc'ear 
| weapons.” 

Twining also voiced doubts 
ithat, after an even limited ex- 
‘change of “nuclear blows,” land, 
sea anf air forces would 
jable to fight on in traditional, 
ipre-atomic era style. 

In a speech at the Citadei, a 
military colleve, Twining sea ! 
ithat when the “first fu 
iphase” of an atomic excha 
is over, the ability to 
would depend on how we'l |! 
foot soldiers had survived 

“This is when the forces that 
can exercise and exploit con! 
of land and sea will begin to 
‘play an important part,” Twin- 
ing said. 

Twining said the “possibility 
Of@a non-nuclear perivhera!l 
actron” may last for a few 
years. But, he added, “we are 
rapidly approaching the day 
when any conflict would be 
waked with nuclear weapons.” 

The Air Force chief. based 
this belief on an assumption 
that “many. if not all, of the 
(Soviet) satellites will be pro 
vided with or will develop 
some degree of nuclear capa- 
bility just as they are now 
being provided with modern 
jet planes.” Twining said that 
even a limited swapping of 
atomic blows would involve 
more firepower than the total 


‘of all wars of history. 


PENN... 


RE.7 2434 


Ope. Just. Dept. Open 9-6. There. 04 


Helena Rubinstein’s'“Reduce-Aid” tablets are 
the new medically tested, safe way to a 
younger-looking beautiful figure. Reducing is 
made easy. 


MEDICALLY FORMULATED 

These tablets help tame appetite mira ulousty 
with exclusive Appe-Curb", a formula that's 
Helena Rubinstein’s alone. They're vitamin- 
rich instead of laxative or bloating! “Reduce- 
Aid” tablets will help you curb over-eating 
and smoking at the same time! 


SLIM PRICE 

295 for 140 “Reduce-Aid” tablets. You take 
L to 6 a day so you have enough for 4 weeks of 
shedding those extra pounds while filling your 
daily requirements of vitamins and minerals. 
Once you've discovered this wonderful 

way to appetite discipline you need 

neyer be overweight again. 

FREE, REDUCE BOOK 

With “Reduce-Aid,” you'll get, free, Helena 
Rubinstein’s 4-Plan Reduce Book that should 
sell for 1.00 by itself. You'll find one plan so 
right for you it would seem this great beauty 
expert knew you personally, See the Profes- 


sional Woman's Plan with sandwich lunches 
...the 14-Day Plan...the Family Menu Plan 
that slims you and your food costs while satis- 
fying your non-dieting family... the “Plan- 
Your-Own-Diet Guide.” Have Sunday 
brunches, bedtime snacks, desserts... and 
never, never count calories! Start slimming 


with “Reduce-Aid” today—and enjoy it! 


ma Ht 
i nail 
‘tleng Rubin i 


Special purse kit to carry, day's su 
free with purchase of “Reduce-Aid.” 


REDUCE! 


Helena Rubinstein presents 
revolutionary new way to 
permanent weight control! 


Helena Rubinstein Salon, 1752 M st.,N. W., Washington, D.C. 


i) 


u spiftnssttotl™ 


) AID 


Se aneetlt(ttt WP Fen + ety 
gue | 


’ 


—— 
ee 
a 


— ee 


Cn 
4 
- . 


W 
mn i] 


140 tablets 295 
y 
*Trademarh 


f 


A 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERA 
’ Sunday, January 29, 1956 


LD 


AG 


See these 
internationally 


famous brands. 


Meet their 
representatives 


In person 


vi 
for men 
Nettleton @ Bally of Switzer- 
land @ R. R. Bunting, Ltd. 
® Rich Imperials @ Capezio 
® Bostonian Footsavers @ 
3 Spalding @ U. 5S. Keds & 
Boosters. 
a ome mo 
43 
for women 
di ? Capezio @ Palter DeLiso @ 
DeLiso Debs @ Cellini @ 


Footsaver Skuffies @ Deb- 


$ 


utante @ Margaret Jer- 

rold @ Rich's Chevy Chasers 

J @ Arnold Authentics @ Al- 

RIC it S Chev Chase lures @ Risque @ Marshall, 
y Meadows & Stewart @ Boboli 

of Italy @ U. S. Kedettes @ 

Fredelle of Italy @ Cardone 


Washington's newest and most glamorous & Baker. 


Suburban Shoe Store for dhildien 


Kali-sten-iks @ Self-Starters 

* @ Capezio Dance @ Capezio 

OPENS MON DAY 10 A.M. TO Ss) P.M. ® Golo of Dunmore @ Child 
Life @ Buntees @ Big & 

Little Sister @ Little Yankees 

@ S. Waterbury & Son Co. @ 


A Complete Shoe Store Sparkle Toes @ U. S. Ked- 


ettes & Keds @ Swan Slip- 
You'll be completely at home in the colorful suburban atmosphere found in tue 


pers @ Gustave @ Disney 
spacious men’s, women’s and children’s departments. We have combed the world Slippers. 
M ‘ to bring you the finest collection of footwear and accessories — Switzerland, Eng- 
land, Italy and of course our own top quality American manufacturers. From first d 
: d handbags 
Milton Q. For steps to ice cream parties—from school through college—from gardening to cock- 


and “Richard” the tails and late evening—from business to the golf course—we know you'll be pleased 


Bobbie Jerome @ Lennox @ 
Roger Van S @ Aldana of 


parrot, popular with the full selection available. Italy. 


radio and TV Our 86 years of shoe experience in the Washington community has been fully 


; ‘ge f | * 
personalities from utilized in the planning and development of this truly exciting store. You are cor- hosiery 


Station WMAL, who eee. ee 7 | | A 
dially invited to bring the family and help us celebrate our opening—to meet the Seamless by Hanes @ Prim 


will be’ with us from | 
wonderful people who are responsible for creating the footwear fashions you will ® Rich’s @ Camp & Mc- 


Innes @ Holeproof @ Bur- 
Mil @ Children’s Hose @ 
Trimfit. 


4 to 5:30 p.m. see on display—to meet Milton Q. Ford and his parrot, Richard—to let us surprise 


the kids. See you tomorrow! 


, 4 Rich’s Washington | 
ich Chevy Chase |. '*"™ 


Rich’s Georgetown 


1516 Wisconsin Avenue 


76 Wisconsin Circle, Wisconsin and Western Avenues 


A fi | : } 


THE WASHINGTON Pt 


isl and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, January 29, 1956 


Around the World 


Yemen Charges 


Aden Invasion — 


LONDON. Jan. 28 ‘#—The 
Yemen Legation charged toda, 
that British forces from the 
Aden Protecterate have moved 
into Yemen territory in the bor- 
der town of Qataba 

It also protested Aden 
government has granted a con- 
cession to the British Petroleum 
Co. for prospecting in Kamaran 
Island, which it said belongs to 
Yemen 

A legation statement. § said 
Yemen's charge d affaires, As 
sayed Mohamed Abrahim. dis 
cussed these issues today with 
ambassadors iner Arab 
states. 


Black. Nasser Confer 


CAIRO, Jan 
Bank President 
talked for more 
today with Prime 


the 


Zz Vorld 
ugene Black 
than an hour 
Minister 
Gamal Abdel 
Nasser on the 
bank's offer to 
finance Egypt’ 
Aswan High 
Dam 
Egyptian 


oC 
a 


and 
san Ibrahim. 
chairman of 
the National 
Council, attended 


Black 


Production 
the meeting 


Nuclear Pact Signed 


. 

RELGRADE, Jan. 28 #»—Yt- 
goslavia and Russia today 
signed an agreement on use of 
nuclear energy for peaceful 
purposes. Vice President Alex- 
ander Rankovic, chairman of 
the Yugoslav National Commit. 
tee for Atomic Energy, and 
Nikolai Firyubin, Russian Am- 
bassador in Belgrade, signed. 

Russia will deliver to Yugo 
slavia an atomic reactor and 
supply the raw material, a com 
munique said 


Russo-Japanese Peace 

TOKYO, 28 »—Major 
Tokyo newspapers said today 
Russia has informed Japan un 
officially it wants to end the 
state of war between the two 
countries and exchange ambdas- 
sadors at once 

[Reuters said the proposals 
were advanced through a Japa- 


Jan 


oe 


Mollet Lists 
Cabinet: Reds 


Are Excluded 


PARIS. Jan. 28 (‘™—Premier 
designate Guy Mollet wants ex- 
Pre er Pierre Mendes-France 


Front ally. a 


night 

Mollet ch 
tian Pineau as | 
ister, the job 
wanted 

\ Negro from tne Ivor’ 
Coast, Felix Houphouet-Boigni 
was named a special minister. 
attached to the Premier's office 

The ministry for restive 
Algeria was given Gen 
Georges Catroux a career’ 
officer and former ambassador 
to Moscow who has no political 
affiliation and is not a member 
of Parliament 

Other names on the tenta- 
tive list were Maurice Bourges- 
Maunoury, a Radical Socialist 
Minister of Defense: Francois 
Mitterand, member of the 
Democratic and Social Union 
of the Resistance, Minister of 
State for Justice; Jacques Cha 
ban-Delmas, Social Republican 
Minister of State for Veteran: 
Robert Lacoste. Socialist. Eco 
nomic and Financial Affairs 
. Albert Gazier. Socialist. Socia 
Affairs; Gaston Defferre. So 
cialist Mayor ‘of Marseille 
Overseas Territories Bil 
lieres, Radical Socialist. Educa 
tion. and Sen. Gilbert Jules. 
Radical Socialist, Interior. 


' itis 
Fore ry Mir 


Mendes-France 


to 


lene 


OP eo ede oe 


7 
LOWEST 


nese businessnan to Hatoyama 
by Andrei Domnitzky, head of 
the unofficial Soviet Trade Mis- 
ion in Tokyo 

Domnitzky was said to have 
made this four-point proposal: 
fiussia to declare the war ended 
on Jan. 30 or 31: repatriation of 
all remaining Japanese from 
Hussia: an exchange of ambas- 
sadors; continued negotiations 
on an ambassadoria! level for 
a peace treaty and settlement 
of territorial issues 


Antuso U rges 
Realism in 
Ha ndling Reds 


Internationa! ber 

Rep. Victor L. Anfuso (D.- 

N. Y¥. proposed yesterday a 

six-point program aimed at 

helping build “strong govern 

ments, solidly 

esta blished, 

which will be 

able to resist 

Communist im 
perialism.” 

The Brooklyn 

congress M an 

outlined his 

program in a 

report to Con- 

gress on the 

North Atlantic 

Treaty Organi 

parliamentary confer- 
Paris last summer 

member of the 

delegation 


New ice 


zation 
ence in 
He was a 
S. congressional 
the conference 
These were the 
man’s proposals 
l. The Free 


to 
congress- 


World should 
develop a greater degree of 
realism concerning techniques 
and ultimate goals, and the ap 
parently treacherous methods 
and ways of thinking of pres 
ent Soviet leaders 

2. The Free World must unite 
and cooperate to act with reso- 
luteness in dealing with the 
Communist world. Anfuso said, 
“We have been out-talked, out 
maneuvered and out-bargained 
each time we sat down with 
(Communist) representatives to 
discuss world affairs 

3. The United States must 
strengthen itself and its allies 
because “only a position of 
strength will afford us the nec. 
essary security and enable us 
to survive.” 

4. NATO countries should 
establish greater diplomatic co 
operation to settle differences 
and difficulties. 

5. The United States should 
set up a quasi-;overnment 
agency to dispose of some food 
surpluses aboard through Gov- 
ernment agencies and ovrivate 
welfare organizations “that will 
aid the forces which are fight- 
ng Communism.” 

6. A private international or. 
ganization, with members from 

very facet of life and activity 
if the free nations,” should be 

et up for the purpose of aiding 
political parties and democratic 
throughout the 
in their efforts to 
combat Communism. 


VITAMIN-D 
GRADE-A 
HOMOGENIZED 


Milk 


13 GALLON 
HIGH'S 


There's @ High's Store Neer Yeo! 
OPEN DAILY 
9am. te Tl p.m. 


MS CR ae 


—_— 
PRICES 


at THE PIANO MART 


Choose From 
More Than 100 
New Pianos 
Including 
LESTER 
BETSY ROSS 


i 

ial Sap 
SP 
2 


% 


GRANDS 


All Well-Known Standard Makes 


~ . 


iNETS © CONSOLES - 


PAY $25 
DOWN 


A Good Selection of Used Pianos 
at the Lowest Prices in the City 


: 


We are just above the Library on 7th St., the Low Rent District 


Wah 


1015 Seventh St. N.W. 


STerling 3-6300 


fh. 


: 
' 
: 


| 


; 


CACTI TAT ie 
ACT ALLE | 


th AND . " -_ 


Misses’ Proportioned 


RAYON SLACKS 


233 


Slacks that rate compliments—because they're prop- 
erly proportioned in YOUR height-size! Spot, crease 
and wrinkle resistant! And water repellant, too! 
With the famous Snugtex band that won't roll over, 
new grip slide fastener. Sizes 10 to 20, SHORT, 
AVERAGE AND TALL. Navy, brown, black, green 
and gray. 


' 


* [ Washington Store Only | 


/ Ste ; “eo. F sf 


if you can't get in—mail or phone your order 


- NA. 8-9800, anytime, around the clock! 


es ¥ For the Slim Unbroken Line of Fashion 
LONG LINE -- FRONT HOOK 


Biflex BRA 


o nan > 
| 5 0 
7 4 > 
eal " 


‘Don’t spoil that new Spring dress with an 


i) 


Smooth it away with 
The 5-inch 


unsightly waist-roll' 
Biflex long line bra! 
band 
cotton broadcloth, sizes A cup, 32 
B cup, 32 to 42; C cup, 34 to 44. 


famous 


elastic is a real waist-whittler, too 


White 
to 38; 


Manufacturer overstocked! YOU SAVE NOW! 


LIPCOVER SALE 


Tremendous savings on fine slipcovers—the kind that usually sell for much more! Popular 


fabrics and colors, styles te suit most kinds of furniture! 


Sofas, Hideabeds, 
2, 3-Cushion Studios, 
Davenos 


44 


each 


@ Decorator-type prints! 
@ Colortast! Vat-dyed! 
© Wine, grey, green, bive in the group! 


All the features of your more expensive each 


covers PLUS the wonderful dependability 
of sturdy barkcloth, handsome cotton 
twill at rock bottom prices! 


Club, T-club, modern, semi-modern, jumbo, wing, 
barrel, Cogswell, platform, Lawson, jumbo wing and 
and button back styles. Barkcloth and twill: wine, 
grey, green, blue in the group 


STD 
ii « 


Studio Couch 
2-3 Cushions 


T-Club Chair 


Jumbo Wing 


Modern Club Dewene with 9 
reversible orms 


Semi Modern Sofe Lewseon Chair Jumbo Ciub 


2-3 Cushions 


Club Cheir or 
Midget Club 


Wing Jumbo Sofe 


Choir 


Modern Sofe 


Arms 


JANUARY WHITE SALE 


Last Chance! Stock Up on These and Many Other Values! 


Irregs. of Higher Priced 


Sturdy quilt box stitched thickly padded for 
smooth sleeping—for long usage! 


Irregs. of the same high quality 
in 54x76" size cceveeeeweraeccesogs saeee 


Reg. Higher Priced Muslin 


PASTEL SHEETS 
|’ 


Reg. Much More! Buoyant 
FOAM RUBBER PILLOWS 


Savings Priced at ) for 8 


They'll retain their buoyancy for years and 
years! Non allergic with zipper cotton covers. 
Odorless, mildew proof! 


- 

, ow 

: 

r d 
; 


Sale-Priced 


39x76" at Only 


Very Special at 72x108” 


Top notch, long wearing muslin in pastel shades 
of green, blue, rose, yellow. 


Better quality 81x108” .......... only 1.77 


<a 


f 


. | THE WASHINGTON POST « and TIMES HERALD 


VISIT JOHN G. WEBSTERS 


a 


az EVERY Sth 
A 
reed ‘til 2PM. 


Tomorrow’s Kitchen... Today! 


THERMADO 


“IT’S A MASTERPIECE” 


Masterpiece Bilt-in OVEN 


It’s the electric oven you’ve always dreamed about... with all the 


miracles’ you’ve always wanted ... care-free mealtime conveni- 
ence, completely automatic control, never hot to your touch, be- 
cause it has the ventilated oven door, and big as it is, the new 
Thermador Oven fits into any standard 24-inch cabinet. 


e Exclusive Space-miser Baking Element 

e Exclusive Recessed Infra-Red Broiling Unit 

e Exclusive Scientifically Designed Pan and Tray 

e Inclined Control Panel... See it and use if more easily 


MANUFACTURED BY THERMADOR ... *»+ orisine! . .. ond the Finest 


WHEN YOU VISIT JOHN G. WEBSTER’S Open House you will be thrilled 
to see the complete Thermador Bilt-In Kitchen on display in our showroom. And 
our trained Kitchen Experts will be happy to show you how you can have your 
choice of literally dozens of combinations and arrangements ... You will be so 
proud of your Thermador Kitchen for so many years and you will make your 
Thermador Kitchen the family gathering place... There is just no other kitchen 
like Thermador. 


Why BeCold in Your Bathroom? 


See The New Built-In 


Thermador Radiant Electric 


HEATERS 


> 
w% 


ee SEI a 
~ % ps & y % - 


CHASE THE CHILLS—Be warm and comfortable CONVENIENT TOP 


u“ < Bt at shower, shave or bath time 
7 INSTANT HEAT—Flick the switch and feel th 
Masterpiece” Built-in Range RR See 
a ECONOMICAL—Low purchase price, Easy to 
The Original and Finest Electric Cooking Top! install, Inexpensive to operate STEEL SAFETY GRILLE 


Along with your beautiful Bilt-in Oven, you have your choice of 12 Thermador Electrie ~ wel 


Bilt-In Cooking Tops, the widest selection available ... You can select. a model with the 


number of surface elements that meet your family’s needs or with the versatile DUO- 
COOK that converts from a deep-well cooker to an extra surface unit. You can have the one — 4 
fast heating Thermador Griddle with stainless steel top for your enjoyment of favorite 3 a, 

grilled specialities. | Our Switchboard Is Open 24 Hours A Day And 7 Days A Week. 


MEN'S LADIES! WE <4000 in FREE PRIZES | NO MONEY DOWN 


v , all day duri ! 
Ca ke Bake Contest! eho @. Wehene’s Open GRAND PRIZE Amelican-Standard TAKE UP TO SIXTY MONTHS TO PAY! 


ls from The PLETE KITCHEN 
in and bak ake! You can House, mode COM ‘ 
aon get Nh Hag missus. Then bring your cake PHYLLIS BELL SCHOOL a a as ain tates tne 


get a sher ; 
Open H Wednesday for the G-E Automatic We aste King Garbage Disposer 
jotgioe. nich will be a 6: 30 P.M. ane dh al i: will model the very latest ‘Oe. tune 40 tone eh a Chine Laundry Tub J 6 54 in a vy ik b x T Pa #2 
of these valuable prizes: fashions from HECHT's Biociris Retiaerte Republic Steel 54° Sink ond Cabinet | e 
omp 
Ist Price—RCA Estate Deluxe Gas Range in attire for the Kitchen, este . natic | 
2nd Prise—G.E. Automatic Electric Skillet , to glamorous Be, Ce. Witkins- @4nne aay SPECIALISTS 
M 7 3 ond Powders ond 
3rd Prise—G.E. Portable Electrie Mixer wor Gen incinerate ~~ eal , ;, 


igs 627 F STREET N.W. Opposite Hecht’s 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, January 29, 1956 


A410 


Nigeria Governor General James Robertson greets his queen. 


Elizabeth Given Gay 


Welcome in Nigeria | 


LAGOS, Nigeria, Jan. 28 7#— 
Fantastic throngs, ranging from 
the half-naked to dignitaries in 
the height of Nigerian and Eu 
ropean fashion, welcomed 
Queen Elizabeth II with cheers 
and tom-tom language today as 
she set out on a royal tour of 
this century-old British crown 
colony 

The young queen was calm 
and unflustered in the mid-80s 
heat as she left the plane that 
had flown her and her husband, 
the Duke of Edinburgh, from 
London for the first visit here 
by reigning royalty 

Tribesmen who for days had 
flocked to Lagos from deep 
bush country iet out a great 
shout of “Ekaba” (“welcome” 
in the Yaruba language) and 
‘Kabiyesi” (‘long live the 
queen.”) 

This capital city of 300,000 
reverberated with the music of 
strange instruments, the most 
stirring of which were the jun- 
gle drums, which pounded out 
“welcome” in their mysterious 
ly exciting language 

The welcoming group at the 
airport included Gov. Gen. Sir 
James Robertson and Lady 
Robertson and a number of 
officials—among them a Minis- 
ter wearing a straw hat with 
jong purple, yellow and green 
feathers and a“robe of purple 
and gold that trailed in the 
dust. 

The young Sovereign and the 
Duke reviewed a military guard 
of honor. Then they went to 
the gold and red marquee 
where a dozen dignitaries in 
strange ceremonial dress were 
introduced to her in the first of 
the many ceremonies that will 
occupy her 20-day visit in this 
broad land of 32 million people 

After many greetings, the 
royal visitors, sitting in an open 
ear under a cream-colored um- 


Associated Press 


brella. drove the 11 miles to 
Governmefit House, where they 


stayed tonight in air-condi-| 


“tioned comfort 


Many of the cheering throng 
along the way were half-naked, 
thousands barefooted. Some! 
sported European coats and 
hats 

Thousands of mothers held 
up their babes for the queen to! 
see. Others prostrated them- 
selves 

In the throngs were men car- 
rying on their heads calabash 
gourds filled with coconut milk 
as they trudged to market. 


3200 Hungry Elk 
Live Life of Ease | 
In Yakima Valley 


YAKIMA, Wash., Jan. 28 # 
Thirty-two hundred hungry 
elk are living a life of pam- 
pered ease at 18 feeding sta-| 
tions in the Yakima Valley. 
guests of the State of Washing- 
ton 

Deep snow chased the elk 
down from their summer home 
in the Cascade Mountains. To 
keep them out of the valley's 
orchards, the State Game De- 
partment has herded them to 
the feeding stations 

So far this winter they have 
guiped down nearly 600 tons of 
hay and the department may 
have to buy another 200 tons 
before the snow thins out 
enough for them to go back 
home to the hills. Total cost of 
hay: $28,000 

There are also the wages of 
43 game men and herders and 


an item of $90 an hour for a. 


helicopter. The Game Depart 
ment hires a helicowboy to herd 
the elk to the feeding stations 


a 


- Get Bufferin now! 


Get fast relief when 


twice as fast 


| a 
aS aspirin. 
_. doesn’t upset your stomach! 


; 


Bufferin, a special formula combining aspirin with two antacid 

ingredients, gets into the bloodstream twice as fast as aspirin 

,.. soitacts uhno 5 tat aseeneae® So, for headaches, 
~ : : 


and ordinary 


and pains, ask for 


On Sale At All 


PEOPLES 


DRUG STORES 


A 


. 
‘ 


co 


DINETTE RIOT! 


TERRIFIC SAVINGS ON ALL FAMOUS MAKES! 


*33 


_- 


After months of planning and scouring the market, The Hub made 
tremendous purchases! Now we bring you hundreds of top qual- 
ity, brand new dinettes in a choice of FIVE amazing, “give-away” 
price groups. You'll see famous names galore and almost every 
kind of style! Some floor samples... many one and few of a kind. 


7 a 


Vy Ww | 

i ) \ \ r \ 

lly > | 
| ee 


’ 


- 


we 1S Y 

ie ‘ 

ee a ° 
i. 4 = { 


Plastic Tép — 
—— R all =< ot x 


— 


INCLUDED! —< 


Comfortable ae 
mattress, spring 
and two pil- 
lows make com- 
plete the group. 


=. - 


Foam and Innerspring Full Skirt “Duchess” Washer 
MATTRESS ents 
ee eee $9 Q 80 


Deluxe full-skirt mode! 
| by famous Duchess! it 
| takes big family lead, 

has gentle action, gets 

clothes so much clean- 
er! New, Guaranteed! 


No Money Down! 


. Our Reg. $189.95 


Save $41.95 


Full width freezer, chill 
tray, 3 large shelves, 
tull-to-floor design and 


Glacier blue porcelained 
interior. Brand new ... 


Pe 


~ 


guaranteed! 


Free Delis ery! 


Special § § 88 
Sale Price! 28 ; 


eep. resilient. innersprings plus genuine Foam 


rubber padding make this a wonderfully tomfort- 


Our Reg. $39.95 
Swivel Rocker 


$9 8-88 


Spins around to face any di- 
rection’ . . . ideal for TV in 
red or charcoal tweed cover 


b ARLINGTON STORE, 


ye 7 ay - RH oe 
j ie ta 
N | d 
Ba Licata: Yeates Sar as LEE See Ba AG Pa cays 
ae ty yy “Y A ‘ et a ee “7 2 Se 
hia ae 4 ee ba ii 
Gy 
Open 10 a.m te 8 pe Daity—fres | 
ie - ¥ , ats 7 “ 
oe ; , oe Tre ; 
ts i. we a "om Ay ke PPO _NOF. ie pty’ p ; ra én wd - At Ss ' 


’r 
ee 


Our Reg. $5.95 
Cannon Blanket 
| $4.88 
Big 72x84-inch Bout e blanket 


: ; € WOO 
It's famous Carinon quality, 


Our Reg. $64.95 
Cedar Wardrobe 


wl 
$44-% 


Laroe, solid cedar wardrobe in 
varnished, natural grain finish. 
. « « fesists moths, too! 


Our Reg. $64.95 
Large Dresser 


344-9 


Smartly styled 3-drawer dresser 
in choice of maple or mahogany 
finish on sturdy hardwoods 


able mattress. it comes in double three-quarter or 


:re nd has tine woven stripe fitking: 


Box Spring to Match, only $28.86 


iwin 


wover witt) > ‘ 


Roomy 


Mt 3 > - 


WASHINGTON’'S LARGEST FURNITURE STORES ~ 


©THE HUB 


7th AND D STS. ssowern, fo n 


ORE tees ee 


ty, eo , 
> ; 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
. Sunday, January 29, 1956 ATT 


A Newand 
Beautiful 
Development 


in Florida 


A PLANNED 


J 


~~ 


~ 


~— 


ee “er © ome. 


COUNTRY 
CLUB 
COMMUNITY 
IN SOUTH 
CENTRAL 
FLORIDA 


~~ 


A typical country club community in Florida 


One of the many water sports to be enjoyed on beautiful 
15-square mile Lake We-oh-ya-Kapka at Indian Lake Estates 


BEAUTIFUL RESIDENTIAL SITES 


a ONE-HALF ACRE 
aiatineian == poe saa 


Famous Bok Singing Tower at Lake Wales, near Indian Lake Estates 
Other Sites Proportionately Priced 


INDIAN LAKE 
or san corres nani: See 


OPEN TODAY 
1 P.M. to 9 P.M. , piitittitl DEVELOPER 


910 — 17th St. W.W. © EXecutive 3-0300 


ae ad STREET FLOOR 


oo 


Seren ~__ 


Sees 


es Daily and Saturday 


“im 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. 


; Ae a, ‘ ay " 2 ig : iM - wes ae ’ ‘ . r nae pS ; 7 ek th ee Na = sf ; P Sa : 
> “ 
Miami Beach . . . easily for pleasure 


. 


Tunis Arrests 
Rebel Leaders 


TUNIS, Jan. 28 (®#—In a long- 
expected showdown the new 
Tunisian government closed a 
trap today on ultra nationalists 
who want to 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, Jenuary 29, 1956 


en ee 


A12 


Campbell Music Company 


SEMI-ANNUAL 


MONDAY .& TUESDAY 


WAREHOUSE & 
DOWNTOWN 
Monday 9 A.M. 


WAREHOUSE & 
DOWNTOWN 
Tuesday 9 A.M. 
to 6 P.M. 


Delay Criticized | 


Jet Delivery | 


CLEARAN CE renounce re- | ee _ i 1S 
cent agree 7 7 | reesgsesies ‘ ie Pp RK ER USE TOD 
ments with 0 u20s avs reetieets 7 ) 

‘France and $3 ‘. n Y PLAN 
\join rebelling T B P ] i EASY P 
| Algerians. Oo e us LeC 
The leader hice thine 
7 of Tunisia’s die- ' 
hards, Salah By William Galbraith 
Ben Youssef, United Press 
evaded nplice The United States expects to | 
and is in hid. Bourguiba resume delivery of jet planes to) 


ing, but half a 
idozen of his lieutenants, 
lrounded up. 

Ben Youssef was in exile be- 
\fore the French-Tunisian home- 
‘rule agreements were signed 
‘last summer, and has de- 
nounced them continually since 
He may be heading 
many 


were 


Yugoslavia within a few.months 
informed sources said yester- 
‘will quiet loud complaints from 
Marshal Tito’s Communist gov- 


day | 
reduced its military aid. The) , 


SAVE UP TO 40% 


STARTS TOMORROW 
at our G St. Store Only 


his return 


Officials hope the deliveries 

ernment that this country has 

for Cairo where he has complaints have been made 
both secretly to the American 


contacts formed during his ya a unhittete | 
: lex h was also partly “°vermment and publicly in the 
Our semi-annual store-wide clearance sale exile, " fen a press 
) spent in Geneva and New York _ 
brings you important reductions on top quality ‘Reuters said he is believed) Officials said there have been 
merchandise in every department. All sale headed toward Algeria no combat jet planes delivered TY PRICES SLASHED 
items are from our ré gular stock. Come early Police, acting under court or- °9 eo ie " r dled t , " 
, . OuUgNn some were sc let e ) ; i 
for hest selection. I No Mi a) Phone or ( A8) 1), ders, que stioned about 1000 pe! ne They denied. however wag Pro yoga! ey seach $ aie aa ‘ae >] 37 21-In 
' 7 , ' able Mode rand new ode ; ch 
Orders. sons in the raids hey began that political reasons were in 137 ‘ 
lat dawn today after a month af volved 1956 in original crates 269.95 ADMIRAL 24-inch $] 88 TV Consoles 
investigations, started when ny ee been son . pect. 179.95 New 1956 17-Inch $88 Console, 1955 
. as , Mone Tig ton that American military ai 
Selected Group of Fine Pianos terrorism first began to reap- might be cut back because of § (0b Medel TV ........ RCA 21-Mahogasy Table $148 
Sale- pear in Tunisia. Close to 100 new cordial relations between 499.95 New 1956 21-Inch 3- Model in Original Crates ® 359.95 CAPEHART De luxe 21-in. 
Recularly Price ‘arrests are known to have been Yugoslavia and Russia. Way Combination with 3- $] 99 349.95 RCA De luxe 24- 2-Speaker Console 
Steinway Grand (floor sample) 1765.00 1495.00 ‘made Pg weg fey ba any =, speed Phonograph ....... Inch Consoles, ‘brand new $ ® 329.95 CBS Blond 21-in. Console 
00 1495.00 ie ress tors | be co ae i 248 
Steinway Console (Moor sample) .... ne ‘oa | A nited toy ar ae editors "hulk of America’s military aid 1955 21-inch Table Model $] 39 in original crates ........ © 339.95 CAPEHART 21-in. Blond 
Kimball Console (new) ..........++. 89! 95. of two pro-Ben “agnor yee program for Yugoslavia has al- TV @ Motorola @ Admiral 259.95 RCA 21-inch Console Console 
Kimball Console (new) ............- 850.00 725.00 five theagae - Bese By er ad ready been carried out, hence § “649.95 New 1956 Chinese that swivels, brand new in + ® 369.95 CBS Dual Spesker “360 
- e , 4 r S, ni the flow slow. a : ; 188 Ate 
Gulbransen Console (new) -- 895.00 695.00 pistols, explosives, uniforms, ow 6. geeee. may Se — Classic 21-inch 3-Way Hi-Fi original crates .......... Sound” 21-in Console 
Gulbransen Console (floor sample). 795.00 595.00 and several million. Frenchire on, Dut he said this Gidit. conbination AM-SM, Rodis; 
Cidthconnen Canasta Gleat tamale "O00 695.00 ied § “" , not mean a reduction in the mess ‘ , $399 269.95 RCA 21-inch Super ® 329.95 Sylvania Hale Lite 21-in. 
ps - : : samp bo i pe wa rs Mag seized in Ben planned program for the Balkan in original i 02 fod at ta die Concole, brand new in $ Console 
ester Grand (used) v. J. oussei s nouse power ” ‘ ¢2 196 
Winter Spinet (used) 495.00. 395.00 The agreements reached Officials said only administra a ae mye vege original crates ........ * 299,95 GE 2-in. Console, swivel base 
Bari i ae thes : - after negotiations begun DY tive and technical ait “anlt » ombination “in 259.95 RCA 21-Inch Super 
Brambach Grand (reconditioned) 895.00 695.00 then French Premier Pierre had blocke a 0g a ‘ners = le: AM-FM Radio @ 3- Speed S - tere ae y er 
Meadsateaien th 1608 give ~~ | - j ‘ e ivel les on . 399 onsocie on wheels, ran $] 94 our Choice 
Organ Department Specials Tunisians graduatly increasing sched led ‘for "tee lavia be aes gyn ee Oe aS 
, — Sale | control of their internal affairs ine : ay "ahie oon ag a 269.95 Nationally Fomous 299.95 1956 CBS 21-inch 
Recularly Price and reserve only defense and Sabrejets held by Britain whieh 24-Inch Consolette TV, 1956 >] 48 Console Television in ori- $] 69 s 
Portable Reed Organ $ 249.50 185.00 foreign relations to the French. ig getting new models, thus Model Hose ew eee. ginal crates ... 
i ‘ ai = * ' The raids spelled a complete freein fed the Sa ore le fs for y uff 0- 249. 95 21 -Inch RCA Console 
Estey Electric Organ (mew) ........ 595.00 495.00 | break between Ben Youssef sla ia and other allies 2 ait pace gladrags $399 TV in o I t +] 69 
2 Plectro Organ attachments 200.00 125.00 ‘and Habib Bourgiba. They’ One hitch developed when 21-inch Color TV ........ n original crates 
25-Note Set of Tubular Chimes ..... 1003.15 750.00 once were closely associated the new planes were slow in ei 
Vibra Chimes ' a” vdews 551.00 450.0¢ 'in the Neo-Destour Party but getting to the Royal Air Force 
. fousse - There also has been some 
ower Bell Reproducer ....7....... 1315.00 850.00 split when Ben Youssef de 
: . Cl ob: 95900 600.00 manded complete independ- trouble in getting the F-86's re 
IDFA CHOP .. «+++. ssereeseveerees oe arg ence and Bourguiba, moderaet conditioned for Yugoslavia. on wines Odes "CP." Gn Oettnl 
Vibra Chord 1055.48 700.00 and pro-West, gained control Officials said, however, that aici Jeaieinin ae ° ‘| 429.95 PHILCO 18 Cw. ft: Deluxe Chest $949 429.95 NORGE 12 Cu. Ft. Autometic De- $919 
Wurlitzer Spinet Organ (used) ..... 1300.00 895.00 | of the party and expelled Ben as problems are a hig eee re Y. $139 Freeser frost, 80 Ib. food freezer, deluxe features 
Ss an the iets promise ‘ugo- 
| You ef R slavia should he deli ond 359.95 NORGE Deluxe Automatic Double $ 429.95 NORGE 13 Ce. Ft. Deluxe Upright $199 519.95 NORGE 13 Cu. Ft. Dewble Door Deluxe Avte~ 
HIGH FIDELITY | Although Bourguiba holds should be deliver a ads a RMN LEC rs coe ckes vive esened male dolvest Refrigerator, with 
, sa. ino government post, he is “'thin a few months ee ee eee nee : 124 Ib. food f : $237 
Baie, | sae teataheme ti a i Tunis. They also said the United 249.95 NORGE Deluxe Single Oven '] 39 499.95 HOTPOINT 17 Cw. FP. $999 . feo SE. ao 5 as's win dale kee 
“ Regularly Price . ~ |States already has supplied Oven Automatic Electric Range TS 3. Ca cdace coe Cl eecoseese 
lan politifs < i ppl von AY 189.95 NORGE 8 Cw. Fr. 
3 Imported Portable AM/FM The country had been rela- *Us0slavia with about $500 mil- HOTPOINT 39-inch Electrie Range, $1 DQ{ 399-95 Oocptrecse 12 Cu. Hr. $197) or *99 
Radios $ 129.50 98.50 | tively free of terrorism from nront yet ye waar poeag A aid — push button even control ......seeeene eee GUOGGOP 2. ns cee sccweccences 269.95 NORGE 10% ¢ Be 
3 RCA 3-Speed Record Player At- | the time the agreements were **“ ress smount Or RCA Estate 36-inch $ 299.95 KELVINATOR 7 Cu. ft 7 ™/ t 
tachments 59.95 39.95 reached until Ben Youssef emesis Ace ae Ss Rk Meee iw ackns in sn chauhents 139 Shims: Seine sg! $169 Refrigerator 139 
1 Norelco (by Philips) AM/FM/SW aed —, a om to — — 299.95 MAYTAG Automatic Deluxe $149 399.95 SERVEL Electric 15 Cu. Ft $ 519.95 SERVEL Electric 12 Cu. Ft. Double $999 
HiFi Table Radio 75 00 MM? 0 e lis @ ut one mont Gas Range seeeer ’ : ; Door Refrigerator 
1 Webcor 3-Speed Portable Phono 79.50 47.50 ago. 239.95 KELVINATOR 30-Inch g Upright Freeser, Warehouses only ....... 199 
¥ ra The French, who are rett ’ 9 - _ ¢ 167 299 95 HOTPOINT 10‘2 Cw Fr (Floer 
1 Norelco (by Philips) “ Transworld Pp y last 24 hours as the result of Deluxe Electric Ramage ... -«.euenee 399.95 HOTPOINT 12 Cw. PF. $999 $149 
Portable Radio 129.50 99.00 well “<p up patrolling the Al-|rebe] French fighting 399.95 ADMIRAL Double Oven $199 Weeteht Dated sso .'s oo vc cdeccedna Sample) Refrigerator, Worehouse only 
y “ype erla tie } cr . . Tunis “oer 
12 Imported Heco Speakers and en- . a Penge oro pen 2 The first all-Tunisian elec- Electric ORGS wrens tere vsececsons ‘499.95 SERVEL Electric 17 Cu. 369.95 NORGE 10'2 Cw. Fr. Automatic 
- oF 00 6 19.95 | be concerned lest the situation| tions are scheduled for March 319.95 KELVINATOR Double Oven : $988 Def ‘ $199 
closures 29.95 ont get out of hand in Tunisia./to elect a constitutional con rs ana. ¢ $] 99 Upright Preeser Snee? Cullens Tamigerater 
1 Livingston’ Binaural Tape Play- |There have been repeated in-| vention. Political observers be- -ce ee unr 1 499.95 HOTPOINT Del 18 Cu. 
; : , it ai : AVYCIiS i 99.95 HOTPOINT De : O Push eivuxe v. . 369 95 NORGE 1] Cw Ft Avtomatic 
ae a ae resets neeanGy of rebel bands lieved Bow guida was almost : tt Electric Range th  etpens $239 Pe eee eee $3] 9 Defrost Refrigerator ........... +188 
1 3-Speed Professional Turntable ‘slipping back and forth across certain to win about 70 per cent onan aa r ioe “ C.P. Automatic 
with world’s finest equipment 207.40 138.00 the Algerian frontier of the votes providing he can aan -0 agiestssosteiemeste $188 eno yet 17 Cu. FA, $977 ADMIRAL @ Cw. Fr. $159 
as ange re Se ii ds wh wee eedewne< 
1 Webcor Portable Speaker-Ampli- ‘ At .* 2 40 Foote | — _— rebel-inspired uprisings, oaaneeen Sindh Gees Gommn, ont $99 a NN a 
os . . nown aead | geria I Tre 
fier Combination 8950 49.50 n ria In the| United Press reported.i button oven, sightly damaged, warehse. only 549 o a 19 Cu. MF. $998 309.95 HOTPOINT Automatic Defrost 10'2 ¢ 
1 Professional Tape Recorder (floor | —— RCA Estate 36-inch $] 38 Upright Freezer Cu. Ft. (Floor Sample), Warehouse only 166 
mode!) 299.50 249.50 ene BEE Sorter so EP eee TTT Te 649.95 DEEPFREEZE Super Deluxe 19 Cu. ¢ 299.95 KELVINATOR 10° 
All Custom Balladier Rpether En- Di Db YO u 4y EE T ii 2 249.95 ROPER Automate 30-inch $149 Ft. Upright Freezer 357 mer thet 2 Cu. Ft. $199 
closures . 119.95 89.95 Gas Range 
4 299.95 Nationally Advertised 36-inch De- $149 a nt Electric 22 Cu. FP. $399 369.95 ADMIRAL 10% Cu. Ft. Duc! $9 9 
B AND INSTRI "MENTS luxe Ges Range with set of pots and pons PIGMT FVOOTOE «1c eenesesersverenes Temp. Refrigerator 3 
Fm Wi iNWa i 4h ‘ 549.95 ADMIRAL 12 Cu. Ff. Dual Temp 
Complete Professional Drum Outfit $ 567.00 480.00 i} } G iol DRYERS 529.95 KELVINATOR 13 Cu. FF. Deuble $337 
Complete Professional Drum Outfit. 325.00 289.50 r 29.95 PHILCO 3-Speed Electric Phonograph, double Doer Automatic Defrost Refrigerator 
Student Model Used Flutes 89.50 69.50 pormanens -98 499.95 KELVINATOR Upside Down Re- 
. - " AR TICL £ oO N needle 14 299.95 NORGE Electric Deluxe 4-Way $ frigerator, 4 refrigerator, ‘4 freezer $319 
Used Eb Sousaphone (like new) ..... 425.00 319.50 New 1956 STROMBERG CARLSON end 19-98 Dryer, porcelain top . 
LeBlanc Student Clarinets 165.00 124.95 ADMIRAL Autometic Clock Radics 199.95 KELVINATOR Avtemetic 469.95 ADMIRAL 12 Cw. Ft. Upside Down $969 
Selmer Clarinet (used) .......«s«s+«- 275.00 159.50 PL PUI 69.95 ZENITH Redie with autometi« 39-95 niin Cuties $] 17 Refrigerator 
Baritone Horn with case ........... 285.00 245.00 phonograph Mii see | 499.95 PHILCO Deuble Door Automatic $937 
Baritone Horn with CaS@ ......«s.««-. 240.00 179.50 DEC. 1955 PAGES 157 to 159 ®) Es alee ne rege 3-Way Battery 94-95 a tice G Deluxe Avtomatic $] 66 Defrost Refrigerator (Discontinued Medel) 
an ecrric ortabdie oaios 
Classic Guitar (MEW) .......6eeceees 150.00 120.00 CL 19.95 WESTINGHOUSE, PHILCO, ON PRR are 369.95 HOTPOINT 102 Cu. Ft. Automatic $188 
Classie Guitar (new) ..........se66. 190.00 159.50 : 7 | MOTOROLA Table Radios ............. 13 ’ cont tes uxe 7 4 a ryer, $] 88 Defrost Refrigerator 
Western Jumbo Guitar (new) 200.00 159.50 4 ———4 49.95 Double Brush Electric 99-95 m ee re 499.95 HOTPOINT Double Door 11 Cu. Fr. ™ $966 
Professional Cutaway Model Guitar 240.00 189.50 = =—=g Floor Polisher ; 269.95 NORGE Deluxe Gas $138 Automatic Defrost Refrigerator 
—— we «669.95 GENERAL ELECTRIC New 1956 Coannister| Dryers ..................cuwnwes gees 
Vibraharp (professional mode)) . 995.00 800.00 — 7 | Vaasa on wheels. with 95 429.95 GIBSON 11 Cu. Ft. Automatic $166 
120-Bass Accordion (new) .......... 225.00 179.50 =— | peer 39: ae > rg Automatic $] 17 Defrost Refrigerator ... 1.6. .ccceeeees 
120-Bass Accordion (new) .......... 425.00 319.50 = me 6.95 GENERAL ELECTRIC TELECHRON 3:99 pSSwooneeens 
_ = = 1955 NORGE Electric 
? , ; Sp 275.00 199.00 — —§ luminous Electric Alarm Clocks 2 
190-Bass Accordion —— =a 29.95 WESTINGHOUSE Floor Polisher, fits any tonk} Dryer .... 6 cee en cnn nuwnnes 88 
120-Bass Accordion (used) .....:.... 159.50 137.50 —— Tl sth eualtes eammem 
: 3 o6 > - 9-98 254.95 HOTPOINT Automatic Electric $ 
2 120-Bass Accordions (used) ....... 199.50. .175.00 == Me os tos ss eee Raaeebess.s 5 4 : aterahs . 159 
- <a —= ryer, concgenser type crenouse onty 
THUMBS CUTE... .occvcrcccccvcecess 270.00 229.50 —— Beg «64.50 CORY 8-Cup Gloss 99 
eee Ce eS ccccascacdecniabe 245.00 199.50 —— —} Coffee Maker +7 ] 274.95 HOTPOINT Automatic $] 78 
Tienes Oaths... ckvsscesarcsccece 210.00 169.50 =. ee ee wee SOpe, fT} Sunwvasteappalaee cs auptagand | 33998 AMENCAN KITCHEN Actemete S$ 9@ 
~omemens accessory kif titi k cc cnece 259.95 1956 MAYTAG Deluxe Electric : Dishwasher, in original crates 
% 29.95—4\4" Portable .98 Cendenser T Dryer 177 
Good buys available in std@ent model used wood clarinets, NR Sree lag atu 14 Fee eeee Co PO COS PORES O Hs 429.95 “AMERICAN KITCHEN” 48-inch Sink 
trumpets, trombones. 20% off regular price. 8.95 Child's HOWDY DOODY 99 1956 HAMILTON Automatic $} 29 Dishwasher combination in $93 
Electric Phonograph Bleatele GEyOP «cc ccccvensdcvcesocceses nT Ue tadcesntcceesonhess 
RECORDS 120 WORDS PER MINUTE(R) -w ASHERS —— ~~ 
Sale ; 
isnt“ Pelne NO SYMBOLS * NO MACHINES = USES abcd aeveians TE : NORGE 
J 
12” Columbia LP Records ......... $ 493 2.49 — 
” Cetra LP Recorde _.. .oocccccace $98 2.49 <= 229.95 NORGE Semi-Automatic Washer, Wrin 
13” Cowra LE Recorés ...... . a, 6h Oe $89 | 40-Gallon Fiat Top : 
12” Vox LP Records ......scccccscs 498 2.48 | 279.95 NORGE Fully Automotic 
} 1.99 | — Washer $137 199.95 MAYTAG Sauere Aluminum Tub $138 
12” Urania LP Records .......+. 3.96 i —— 239.95 NORGE Automatic win De luxe Wringer Washer HOT WATER 
12” Westminster LP Records ....... 299 149 =) eee S119 | 199.95 wnier001 surgomaric 1959 De $149 ! } 
-— -— 7239.95 WHIRLPOOL 1955 Atuemotic $1 29 Luxe Wringer Wosher 
aie nn -——— ~ Wesher (Discontinued Mode!) 199.95 APEX Squore Tub De luxe HEATER 
All 10 & 12 Telefunken Records at Half Price ——— a 279.95 HOTPOINT. Blostrie Automatic $139 Wringer Washer "* $149 
ssical eratic) — —— Washer ion verti ringer 
Fh Bey Records (Pops, cla cai, op ——= c—_— 239.95 —— Autometic Washer, in $1 19 ate = ved ae ee $69 } 4 
we —-~ ; original cra — = » 
99.95 Net lly Advertised Wringer 
Selected London, Concert Hall & Decca LP Records 249 vd KELVINATOR sarpowrnets $144 Washer pie ‘ $59 : *89 ° 
Reduced 33%. 2995, WHIRLPOOL Supreme Automatic $179 169.95 APEX 9%-lb. De Luxe Wringer $119 > 
a Washer, in origina! crotes Washer with trimer & aluminum agitator ; - t s ‘ 


HI-FIDELITY BARGAINS: 


SPECIAL GROUP! 
1955 and 1956 HI-FI 


Consoles and Combinations 


Selected Sheet Music Specials At 


Half Price! 


SPECIAL GROUP! 
1956 HI-Fil CONSOLES 


nation AM-FM radio; 3-speed phono- 
graph; dvel speckers 


Reg. 199.95 to 269.95 319.95 New 1956 Hi-Fi Combination | 
© Admiral © And other it wen AM-FM radio; Sapeed $] 88 © Capehart © And Other 
A BETTER : pe ee ea ili Dy lke whee whnar tens — 425.00 New 1956 Zenith Hi-Fi Com- $ @ Sylvania Famous Makes 
ie oe bination 12 tubes; AM-FM radio; 4- 339 
pps hm 108 speed phonograph; dual speakers. $449 
399.95 New 1956 Hi-Fi Combination 


MUSIC... 


Lell:, 


I 
Send For Free Information | 
: [) Speedwriting Shorthand, 6 weeks . PBX Switchboard, 3 weeks : pai de Ne ee $229 
‘| (©) Speedwriting Secretarial, 4 months [) Typing, 6 weeks , 
HAMMOND ORGANS STEINWAY PIANOS Hi [} Receptionist Secretarial, I months [) Clerk Typist, 8 weeks 1, 

1108 G Street, Northwest + District 7-8464 ee CET Re ELE Dy he os Bo , Bre MINE See 
8417 Georgia Ave., Silver Spring + JUniper 5-1690 Nn mee eee a Cone 47% 

| | ienetadiddbnihidatinutl athe laeRRGAied RCE tad 


Citi, 


4 | 
a | f / py 


> 


: " | 
- Decision Near in Cyprus 


Reuters turned from Cabnet consulta-| Recognition of the Cypriots’ 2 Conventions Planned Here 


NICOSIA, Cyprus, Jan. 28 tions in London, right to self-determination; ia} ai a.” _ wa UME | rire hundred per On Frid A 
Archbishop Makarios, Cyprus’) Sources close to the Eth- troduction of self-government| = [or - ii | & ss | iuneones ae @ pend day] titiation a eau gre 
union-with-Greece leader, today narchy said Makarios might'soon; and a willingness to dis} ~~ 99 , ; , - convention of the International|“Jet Age Conference” at the 
called an urgent meeting of his seek the views of a wider cir euss with Cyprot representa-| — 99) ae bs 0) | Council of Christian Leader-/Sheraton Park Hotel. About 
30-member Ethnarchy Council'cle of Greek-Cypriot Greeks'tives at an unspecified date’ seed ee 2 | bh: aru , :, : wg tee 9 she ge we A hones ae are Pay were 
to discuss British “take-it-or- before formulating a final re-\when and how self-determina-| ©)” » . ie ae Ye ELS SE ae SF ‘ the Mayflower Hotel. Fran |aipn Y. tener is conven 
, | Pig “Pe. wore j y onv n. it er. 
leave-it” proposals for the fu- e* a thet tt tion should be exeriised. | ¥ . i eae aks ae oe ee 
h ‘ 4 t is wunderstoo 1a e tent ee 
at of om wt ~ paso Greek government is being kept vise ea “ae ae mM the igh Df aie moon 9 ' 
he call went oi eee Beate Pie eecn  gts ‘ee . x ' 
fully informed on develop- 4PPMcation Of seN-cetermina-| =o] Ang til — ae Pye ee kee ee) ee rs 
last night's meeting between ments. tion should be subject to her! oe , ee — a eal aie: : Se: a &. we | Wea Will Call, Measure, 
the archbishop and Cyprus Gov. The British “take-or-leave-it"| Middle East obligations, observ-' +? ee: a ie ¢ | 
Sir John Harding, recently re- proposal is stated as: lees aay. - Pe es . | Make and Install . . . 


THe WASHINGTON POST aad TIVES HERALD 
ace Sunday, January 29, 1956 ee e> 


—— -—- ~ ae ee - a — 


' 


- Makarios is understood to in-| ¥ | | dee on ee Be STORM WINDOWS 


sist on a clear-cut guarantee COMBINATIONS, DOORS, GLASS JALOUSIES 


on the appliiation of self-de-| 


termination; that Britain should ies 9 
be bound to accept the decision ae ae : AWNINGS 
of elected Cypriot representa-| , ntl eee hi Be CANVAS, PLASTIC OR ALUMINUM 


NORTH EAST tives; and that there should be 


He also questions the Brit-| °*” - —_— ‘ “ samples and give you a free estimate without obligation. 
WE SERVICE ALL MAKES OF CARS ish stallion that self-determi- Internationa! News Call DI. 7-7200, Ext. 247, Washington; Ext. 6248, Arlington. 
nation should be subject to’ A young Greek student does some broken | _ lice during a riot in Nicosia, Cyprus, staged 
@ MINOR & MAJOR REPAIRS @ PAINTING J Britain's Middle East obliga-| field running in a vain attempt to evade po- by proponents of “Union with Greece.” Convenient Low Moatity Poyments 


wm @ BODY and FENDER REPAIRS tions, it is understood. | 
sas | cian ’ pis 
GD DEFERRED PAYMENT PLAN Debate in Commons [Radiation Exposure lagnosed as a cerebral throm-/roentgens. The safe limit is WASHINGTON KANN § ARLINGTON 


20 y EARS SAME LOCATION oO . . | | bosis. Epley was exposed to 13.7 regarded as 3.9. 
Up to 12 Months to Pay on Major Repairs ue ver a te Victim Critically iil | on a a =n een —— 


COMPLETE TRUCK SERVICE FACILITIES LONDON, Jan. 28—Members|} HENDERSON. Nev. Jan. 28 Pen 
Cor. 3rd & H Streets N.E. Li. 6-5800 §)o¢ both the British Conserva- (INS)—Oral Epley, 50-yearvid ft © A M R U Si 3 E R & a N T - we Meunidetmenn ee 
= tive and Labor parties will take "igger who was over-exposed to of All-Foom-Rubber Farscrure 


radiation at the Yucca Flat 


the government to task next} roving ground on Jan. 18, is in 


Hos it ] Pp ] week in the House of Commons | critical condition today, but the 
p a ersonne for its decision to jam Athens|Atomic Energy Commission 
Radio broadcasts to Cyprus. (| S@ys his condition is not due to — 
*,* *.* ") ‘al ts sti ithe overexposure. 
Opportunities Are Waiting The. Cabinet took its drastic /""S. was admitted to the Rese » 


decision last week, it Was un-| 


derstood authoritatively, in a\4@, Lima Hospital yesterday, NATURAL WALNUT SOFA BED 


. - sz , 
in America S Most drive to suppress commen-|SUffering from what Dr. Ross 

‘ . ae : < . 7 a : : a Le} Aig. 
taries .inciting Greek-Cypriots|Sutherland, AEC physician, di oe cam gy eager 


Talked-About Hospitals to riot against British rule. | cuted te Wetes ding tan 
The tide of protest has been | SS a te, eae for on excellent bed. simply remove 


Excitement has been running high since it became known that swelled by the powerful voices . , ) bolsters 
16 new hospitals, to be operated as an integrated “vetem. were of the independent Times of British lroop Move Noturol walnut frome is spe- 
London and the liberal Man- 


being built in Kentucky, West Virginia, and Virginia. Ewery- . . . Recah. cially built for 
body -has been expecting big things from these hospitals—and chester Guardian, as well as Reported m S) ria use os beth sofe 
they won't he disappointed—because these hospitals ARE dif. the liberal News-Chronicle. DAMASCUS, Syria, Jan. 28 oor 
fervnt—in structure, in design, and—most important. in organi- (INS)—A reliable source said Tippered re 
zation. Everyone employed will be a part of a new dynamic ~ rer 5 : on moettress on 
U.S. Transport [ee Ge cme Bee Brie Salstove ore onny 


medical care team. Opportunities of major significance are " , 
troops train esert war- 
waiting for anesthetists, dietitians, head nurses and nursing P ed in desert a te remove fer 


van iene wineries sane acre “onit | Sets Air Record {fare.tet then op postions a Hh Satcy $114.95 
suprvisors, and technicians (R.N.), physical therapists and lcommunications in the Middl ° 
other professional and technical classifications. For the above- LONDON. J 8 OP AE a oe Two Covered 
specified positions, the minimum monthly aarting «alarics : wy Ca So ie gg er ast. eke : SLEEP- 
ence Grime S008 06 GER Gance of tis henelis ane « teste lens United States Air Force turbo- | (The British War Office CONVERTIBLE 
week. four weeks vacation. assured annual increase, shift prop transport landed at Lon- promptly labeled the report as e Opens to o 60-! H WIDE we ov 
differential, and a non-contributory retirement plan don airport today after appar-|"extremely unlikely” because DOUBLE BED or ~ Sifeaw GOOo7TEAR 

ently setting’a speed record for! Britain has very few troops in © 9.inches thick ws Cougeed. sede [usrves 
Miss Chapman, R.N. and Mr. Sadler, Personnel. a transatlantic crossing by a/ Iraq, from which the 2000 Tom- © 2 100% foam rubber matires Brorenteed ond sole 


military transport. mies were supposed to have @ Lippered cover 95 aie wo hg 
174. ayy ttt tie 1320 NEW YORK AVE. 


will be available for interview 9 A.M. to 8 P.M. A Boeing YC-97J “Strato- come.) 
freighter’ made the flight from 
Stephensville, Newfoundland, , “oe ar - - 7 en ' L403 . 
HOTEL RALEICH |x REmne Saahattde te in Trailer Fire gee _ i all 
4 a average speed of 395 m.p.h. The) TRAINER, Pa., Jan. 28 7—A a re ral DAILY & SATURDAY 10-6 


plane made the 2350-mile cross- man and a woman burned to a, pO ee - 
Tues., Jan. 31, and Wed., Feb. 1 ing in 6 hours, 4 minutes. death today when fire swept — —— eae Tr MONDAY and THURSDAY 10-9 
Apply in Person 


The fastest commercial air-| their trailer. They were identi- | 
liners usually count on an aver-' fied as Ronald B. Sharp, Sigel, : FREE PARKING FOR OUR PATRONS 
, . . — age speed of around 300 m.p.h. Pa., and his wife, Jean Rita, a 
Miners Memorial Hospital Association on the transatlantic route. jnurse, of Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 


aka? Aa 


‘ pa *s",”.” 
a oe ne pes 


THE HECHT CO. HALF YEARLY SALE 


Junitme and Homefuimis hings 


aos ANG NOT AMERICA'S GR L. 


+, e' ~ 7 . ¥ ~~ - . “ . 2 ™ 
‘ ~ ~_* - . Paro wees : ‘ e - EIN A " Ses . . we a a yY .! a 
oo ies < Sates Mees a s ni ee aye 7 NS — es noe . a * . ~ : one 
. . § J ft ~ . - . 


OANMI brings buoyant, lasting comfort 


to luxury Chairs and Sofas. . and you save! 


Sofas od FL 1} Chairs $s 


$14 monthly $8 monthly 


Normally, you’d expect to pay far more for these ... you can thank Half 
Yearly for the generous savings! Sink into the heavenly comfurt of those 
deep, buoyant foam cushions .. . look at the luxurious fabrics, nylon matelasse, 
rayon damasks and matelasses, nubby cotton tweeds ... note the careful 
craftsmanship ... and you'll know what wonderful buys these are! Red, 
green, turquoise, beige, sage green, brown and pink in the group. 

The Hecht Co.. 4th Fl, Washington and PARKington; ird F1., Silver Spring 


a { ist Pay't.| You Pay | 
Use The perchass (with pur’h.| per me | 


Hecht Co.'s 


Convenient Ever- 


enty- Meme  -toote est te 
Furnishings {— a 
Credit Plan “Fi te: 20 


° : 

THE W ASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD lof combatting comm unis m)|Leader referred to the case of{/Se.:ctary Benson now says that; Leader said the problem is\cther 2 million who are either 
_Al 14 Sunday, January 29, 1956 eee there are those who “swing the Wolf Ladejinsky, fired by Sec- the toy alty-security tag pinned|“infinitely more critical” for of foreign or mixed parentage. 
| One CF ORES SEH VEETee. retary of Agriculture Ezra Taft ‘upon him was simply a pretext. ‘foreign-born Americans than -He said there is little doubt 
| “And while the brave among Renson and rehired by the for-| “For Secretary canea’ s real|for the native born. He said he that “in our present hysterical 
us shudder, the frightened eign aid agency last year. ireason for dismissing Lade- knew a good deal about na era” the “new American” suf- 
‘8 cringe,” he said. “Secretary Benson,” Leader jinsky was his belief that every-|tionality groups because there i 
1 uns O lemocra S In explaining his charge that said, “was finally .farced to body in the Departmnt of Agri- are more than three quarters fers wore from the erosion of 
_ are being labeled disloyal admit that it was unjust to call! culture should be a native-born of a million féreign-born citi- American civil rights than his 


“administrative decree,”,Ladejinsky a security risk.| American.” zens in Pennsylvania and an-|native-born fellow citizen. 


ound GOP On o Fronts a Golden Jubilee Value at ri ; 
” Senate wag Vi Ba i Pil Ys 


Democratic speakers charged 


Group Abandons Study wire" seine 


ON SALE AT ALL MURPHY STORES 


as “fumbled and blustered” | 
on foreign policy, created “hys- | i 3 Washable 
Fee ee : ’ ™ 


f P : "56 P li : ea teria’ through its loyalty pro- tg, Sea 
ress Lili ) ) QD [ fics gram, and still keeps * ‘ second 4 a of: . 
class citizenship’ lag on nat- = ; i | pa . einer } 
‘ORK : ) uralized Americans | , oF ee | 3, 


NEW YORK. Jan. 28 (INS) lent opposition to the most en The. attacke came at a party 
Norman FE. Isaacs. chairman of thusiastic kind of support dinner and in all-day panel dis 
the Sigma Delta Chis Commit “Since the proposal called for cussions at the Mayflower Ho- 

a great deal of newspaper coop- tel designed to show that 


tee on ethics and News Objec ae > “na-| ad es <i 
tivity. said yesterday that a pro eration. he said it was the tionalitv” groups have more to! ; a | = 4s / 
ivity, said yesterday tat & pro oo mmittee judgment that the gain from the Democrats than an a. 
posed $650,000 study of press study had no chance of reason- the Republicans. | , 
Built strong 


pefiormance in the 1956 polit- able success The nationalities division of; 


the Democratic National Com- 


ical campaign will not be un “It is the committee's feeling 

dertaken. that a great deal of good result. ™/ttte sponsored the rally. It) and sturdy 
The Louisville Times execu ed merely from the submission aid pre eed irom the $25-a SAVE Si 21 

tive said the project was put be- of the proposal. It has brought piate dinner would go toward , 

fore a jury of 76 publishers and useful and thoughtful discus the part) , congressiona: — 

editors for their judgment and sion within the profession ew oor eenen Wer 

the vote ran: Opposed, 35: fa “In a very few instances, /}2™s of Michigan, who heads 

vorable. 19: favorable, with res- there. was misunderstanding *%€ @ivision, was the dinner) 

ervations, 8: noncommittal, 2: concerning the role of the ns Sg | 

still to vote, 12. The results Council on Communications Re- Poreign Policy Mit ‘ ; ; 

were published in the current search Tow , f, ) tense NEE Decorator 

issue of Editor and Publisher “The project was not the _5¢" Herbert H. Lehman ws ‘ ; 
Tsaacseaid the balloting “ran council's dea It stemmed ‘D-N. Y.) declared the Admin 


/ oy. tratior h fa 
the complete range from vio- from Sigma Delta Chi istration had “fumbled and ° Gray 
blustered on a strong and] 


‘: “united Free Europe, followed | ® Red 
a “fallacious” policy on the! 
Middle East, and “fallen be-| ® Pink 


Sen. Neuberger Advises \s°»:0 si'e inaecion| 


in sia and Africa 


Colors 


Reg. $5.98 
cjected Administration 
iw < Th kee n Tor ign policy 
Press Be Let A lone but of the co ming campaign, Chartreuse | Hollow ‘‘wrought 


Aqua 


d crit n should be 
ained ‘tual and con , : 
Bi Na ait iron” frame 
" , ; . o~ ef . i. 7 : 

Gen. Richard’ L. Neubere part? ) ‘rutiny or cr tic Gov. George M. Leader of A wonder'ul “all-purpote” chair you can use in any freom in your 
(DOreg.) said yesterday that analysi Pennsyivania referred to the 
“ 3 oes “I fully realize that much \“dangers” of the present secur-' hold your heaviest quest. . . so lightweight you can pick #* up 

‘ Congress ought to “stop trying " ‘ hd , eee ' , 
j t ’ t} , newspaper criticism I8 UNTAall itv evstem and eaid ard carry «t te any room with ease, It comes knocked down i*# «@ BUY iT TODAY 
res : ne ress f , 7 ; ete cory : , ‘ 
“oo iga .f eo 4 and often totally inaccurate This is the age of insecurity convenient carrying case, but even « child can put if together 
rger has en under + : learia ahwin " seniten a os 

i g This 1s part cu arly, opvious to ~tor security reasons with the crews provided Get et many at you need NOW at ON OUR 

fire from Republican Senators 4 Democrat like myself, for at “By administrative decree — MURFHY'S JUBILEE PRICE! 


for a suggestion he made in a least 80 per cent of the press which can be changed by one! ) R bb f 

report to Oregon voters. He ig Republican in allegiance. Yet,' stroke of a bureaucratic seni : LAY ™ AWAY 0 Rego 

said some Republicans are 80 freedom of the pre means men are being labeled as dis-| . , 
eager to have President Eisen- freedom for the view « vhich we loyal and, by implication, po-} won?t mar floors 
hower run again they “might abhor as well as for the view tentially treasonous.” | 

try to have him propped uP to which we subscribe Leader said undou btedly | . . 


unwisely with drugs and other, “] suggest that members of there are a few disloval Ameri- | 
such aids” if he became ill, £0 Congress be mature about this, cans and they should be re-| 


home  . aad i will “Se - ght in | Se well made if wil! easily 


. 


f | : ,T) | 4 7 

he could fulfill campaign en- and stop trying to investigate moved from sensitive areas F & G STS. BETWEEN 14th ST. WLW HILLCREST HEIGHTS SEVENTH ST. W.W.., 3314 WISCONSIN AVE 
e Without SW od oygs ae os Se eeanees, Be aeeen, Ti SHOPPING CENTER 0 1th ST. NW : 
Without mentioning this, eu ’ must not cast aside our 12th and 13th NW. 3126 14th ST, N.W, 81 t . ges Mear the McLean Gardens 

berger criticized in'a statement Fe ‘ itage and our law. This is i SES 2300 Iverson St. Open Thureday “ roe oe 
rr a Ree , Open Thursday oO Every N (me sePpMm Onen Eve Wight ia PM 
that he called “the low thres.- Martin lo (el t high a price.” 930 AM. t08-50PM seg 8 03 de le + pes Open Every Night ‘til 0:50 P.M S20 AM. to PM . 
old of pain of the average poli- nn. Clinton P. Anderson (D 


ticlan’ when he or his party Honorarv Decree N» Mex.), former Secretary of ; | 
” Hle said he was disturbed over - © “Agriculture under the Truman| | EASTOVER SHOPPING | | SILVER SPRING, MD. ALEXANDRIA, VA. ROCKVILLE, MD. ARLINGTON, VA. 
‘ ae eat : ‘heanew 14 Administratior t : : 
@ recent investigation by the William “MeChesney Mal a onabieaia en Seng ool pa CENTER 8239 Georgia Ave. 616 King St. 214 Montgomery St. 3000 Wilson Bvd. 
Senate Internal Security Sub sr. chairman of the Board “ reign programs 4845 Indian Head Rd. Opex Thursday, Friday end Open Thursday, Friday Open Thursday, Friday and Open Thursday. Friday 
committee of members of the Governors of the Federal Re » said that Secretary of Open Every Night ‘tit 0:50 P.M seturtes Niahte 6-28 Ae te 000 Pe Saturday Nights ‘til 8:56 an see in Bae thee 
eel gee ot oe ey oe oad serve System, will be awarded State John Foster Dulles “is . 
x Z . Sal i . 
the demand by GOP members 2" honorary Doctor of Laws 0" engaged in a heroic effort 
‘ _ ita hiet " . 
of a Senate investigating com- degree Feb. 14 by Marietta Col- 0 betatgghay history in his own 


‘ ' : . ige and | kenecs a) 
mittee that Drew Pearson be lege. Marietta. Ohio 
subpenaed “because of a col Before accepting his present Four “Brinks” in One Week 
umn he wrote critical of Presi- position, Martin was assistant “We had four *brinks’ in the 
dent Eisenhower! secretary of the lreasuryv and me week” Anderson said w 


“I very much fear Neuber- executive director of the Inter- «One os them was solution to a 
ger said, that some members national Bank for Reconstruc- robbery in Boston, and the 
of Congress feel that they and tion and Development other three were triumphs in 


ideal for your Retirement, Vacation, Investment! Send now for— 


ete ll al = - 


ous any media or individual College's Founder's Day cere-- Since Eisenhower hecame | 
who subjects them and their monies. President. Anderson said. farm 


prices, income and the farmer's Florida Fishing Guide, our Plot PI 


share of the customer's dollar 
had declined steadily. 
= Lehman attacked the McCar- | 
KX ran-Walter immigration law. 
He said Eisenhower proposals 
‘ito amend that act “make no 


mention whatever of the de- 
grading status of second-class he BR SRS pads 
art of Florida’s East Coast! 


their political philoso; iv are Air Force Col. Dean F. Hes Te om This was @ refer- 

above and beyond criticism or an ordained minister who be- ence to the “brink of war 

attack. They automatically re-\came a fighter pilot, will give ctatements attributed to Dulles V7 ROCHURE 
gard as subversive or danger-\the principal address at the jn a Life Magazine article. | ‘FREE F 


an and full information about 


ty einer where Boating, Fishing, 
vatural “itizens bv 
' iralized citizens y that waa ead sie Most Healthful p 


hameful law 


. ‘ es . — — ; Sen. Theodore F. Green (T)- 
Diamond weighing 2 points Brilliant diamond weighing | R. I.). who helped organize the 
over 3/5 carat (62 points). approximately 1', carat (123 nationalities division for the 


~—_ 
Latest cutting, gorgeous pornts.! l nusnual, heautifnl Ye mocrats said he was con- : [ W ! 
color. $250.00 color. Latest cutting. $795.00 vinced that the people of this 00D PARK 
country “are far from satisfied 


Written Guarantee Given With All Diamonds | with the present Resublisem 7 OFFER 
al, ministrat ” P e 
KAHN-OPPENHEIMER Mimninistzetion sch) ) S: 


Jewelers of Experience and Integrity said the United States must ® A plonned community 4 


continue to lead in the “vital “A miles to 


RE. 77-9823 917 FST. N.W. _ RE. 7-2075 IB \field of civil rights” to avold FROM Ft. Pierce, WY t0 Vero Beach 
The Parking Lot The Parking Garage giving Communist nations WF fe vie U.S. 1. 
715 9th Street N.W. Sth & D Streets N.W je grounds for propaganda. & po 
COO NO ONO ONO OOO ODO OOO OSIM mS Leader said in the very act moO ? ro lokes ond canals with 
a , ishing ond bocting for pro 
e PER pee 4 property 
tf 595! 
THE HECHT CO. Congressman pRICED FROM $ 0 GEES 


Washington, Silver Spring & PARKington hospitals; Air, Rol end Bus way 


Asks Curb on : : eon minal; golf courses; orks, ee, 
' AND YOU CAN OWN A 75° X 125 ~ ) thin 10 MINUTES! 
Red Newsmen : vane ccaen DTA © P00? fiching in Indien ond & 


: ie on, 
te aT L 
>. | $383, P32 ‘ ucie Ri 
hey ais tg: Orit A ius By Neil MacNeil Ny situa vers ond Aflontic Ocean! 
Viti hn nfl YW Mi Ti Hh Rep Albert Themes (D-Tex.) : Cte a 
il @ EXCHANGE PRIVILEGE! 


ih (Mi Mp eer jill “ML called yesterday for the prompt 
Malti i i ssicdl 1 ouster of Russian news agen- in ovr 1600 acre planned community. 10 MINUTES to Ft. Pierce or Vero Beoch — ® Protective Covenonts. $5,000 Fle. 
’ 


i) Hy ; cy reporters from the congres- 
in a pide: ists: soaa pr res* sional galleries and the White winter home of Brooklyn Dodgers! 12 minutes to 3 Atlantic Ocean Beaches! Homestecd Tox Exemption. 


gi 4 reels Pieces us ’ ; ' 
tsi efi House. No site less than 9375 sq. ft. Room for orchord, pool, potio. High and Dry © FREE DEED AND GUARANTEED 


Ss ercascaagetiiilt . 
Spaessiesiiagic:: a Hie said Russian newsmen : 
Th he should = Biome in this eoun- Wooded Ranch Lend 21 to 23 ft. elevation. Roods graded and completed. ears x’ TITLE! 


try exactly as American fre- Utilities ovailable. © Fi 
porters are in Russia. Mient NONCING service—Terms to suit 
The Soviet news agency Tass : Be You! 
‘has two newsmen Accredited Members of: Ft. Pierce ade 
13.95 Big Chromed Cage ‘to the congressional galleries . re ond Vere Beoch | Miemi Beo 
: —Georgi N. Bolshakov and | : Chembers of Commerce. . ~ A PROFITABLE INVESTMENT .. 
is Completely Furnished Viadimir B, Paramonov. Tass go ae on ‘4 Bonk Ref: Miami Beach heiieliin inten serine re yeor records prove 
is an official agency of the ™> | First Notional. Wis dened bs bs ene volve Headily increases 
Large 18x10% x18" — and Russian government. | i ; center of fastest development! 
roomy, the way your pet likes 95 Thomas, chairman of the J , ~ Ee — Ap oP p 
it! Fully furnished with 7: House Independent Offices Ap- eo - @ on 
perches, swing, feed cups and propriations ,Subcommittee, . \ .. 
giass seed guards. told the United Press this coun- ie at } i , “ 
try should be “realistic” about — Pas Gee SEND TODAY alli FREE BROCHURE 
the Russian correspondents. —_ ee oe tf / 
as y . ot -“ ? ; 4 . . . : 
to Sead oa ae : / 4 “if Fishing Guide & Plot Plan! 
ty Parakeets said. “They have the run of 


the White House, the House and 
—.Learn to the Senate. We're swapping an ‘ rom poe oe 8 
elephant for a mouse.” . 
«fa Speak Easily United States newsmen in} LAKEWOOD PARK CORP. DEPT.( 8 ) 
Russia are limited in where 
“3° 95 they can go and whom they A FLORIDA STYLED HOME — 
can see. ACCENT ON EASY LIVING FOR ALL! Box 2086, Ft. Pierce, Fila. 


Thomas said he has written ; “nee vv ) 
Guaranteed to speak m Secretary of State Johyi Foster Shown is one of mony plans. A superbly constructed 2 bedroom, Gentlemen: Without obligation, send free color brochure, fishing guide, plot 


6 months or we'll hap Dulles, requesting that the 1 both home of fire resistant masonry construction. Dozens of : plan and complete information about Lakewood Pork, Floride. Send to: 


pily exchange your State Department call a halt ‘ ; , 
parakeet. _|to the entry of Russian techni- feotures — Aluminum jalousie windows ond doors, 10°x 11 
cal experts. These, too, he said, screened porch, utility room, tiled bath, carport. Build now or 


L Parakeet ........1095 ~ | ; 
Albino Parakeet .... 10.95 meyer Alene A red from access when ready. Our construction department ot your servicel 


oe an om oo He said these Russian ex- CONSTRUCTION FULLY GUARANTEED! 


" Cin dn nade dada patbiiiaeius cad ébbadnnbel ee otic és daauee un 
perts are given “everything 


Cell NA. 8-5100 Anytime te Order! —even “blueprints.” " | Members: National Associotion of Home Builders. . ; 

: | “What do we get from Rus- 

Pet Shop, Street Floor, Washington, sia?” he asked. “Not a blessed 

Bilver Spring and PARKington thing except douhiotaiy, 
propaganda. 


I a i a A is eee bak a 


° and more 


. 


FEATURED AT CAMPBELL’S 
IN WASHINGTON & SILVER SPRING 


nae, it ; 


ee y 


All New Hi-Fi Radio Phono by 


Magnavox 


now only $198.50 


Magnavox gives you high fidelity at a. 
down-to-earth price in its new Magna- 
sonic. Look at the price carefully, then 
check these quality features. Thev are 
making the new Magnasonic the hi-fi 
marvel of the vear. 


AM-F'M radio with 10-watt hi-fi ampli- 
fier; 2 speakers (12” and 5°’) with sound 
diffuser; 3-speed record changer with 
heavy-duty rumble-free 4-pole motor; 
Piezo Electric pick-up with dual sap- 
phire stylii; complete treble, bass and 
compensated volume controls; acous- 
tically correct speaker chamber; gen- 
ulne mahogany cabinet. 


MAGNAVOX 
Hi-Fi PHONO 
Has imported mnter- 


mixing changer. dia- 


mond needle. tone 


; | controls 


4 Only $] 39-50 
9 


bell 


STEINWAY PIANOS 
District 7-8464 
JUniper 5-1699 


A BETTER 
MAME FOR 
MUSIC... 


HAMMOND ORGANS 
1108 G Street. Northwest 


8417 Georgia Ave. Silver Spring 


° 


Will Président Eisenhower, 
despite his heart attack, run for 
a second term? Or will he de- 
cide to retire after this term 
and live the life of a gentleman 
farmer at Gettysburg? 

This tantalizing riddle is far 
and away the most widely dis- 
cussed political topic in the 
land today. 

President Eisenhower has 
said a good deal about what he 
calls his “problem.” Curiously, 
his words are quoted both by 
those who argue that he is 
going to run and by those who 
contend he is going to retire 

The Washington Post and 
Times Herald herewith provides 


a handy compilation of perti- 
inent statements made by the 
Chief Executive in connection 
with the Big Question of 1956. 


Jan. 8 

At a news conference at Key 
West, Fla., Jan. %, in replying to 
‘a question as to whether he 
ifound the Presidency the most 
'physically taxing job he has 
lever had: 
| “IT would say that the Presi- 
dency is probably the most 
taxing job, as far as tiring of 
the mind and spirit; but it 
also has, as I have said be- 
fore, its inspirations which 


tend to counteract each other | 


... There have been times in 


war where I thought nothing | 


could be quite as wearing and 
taxing as that with lives di- 
rectly involved. But I would 
say, on the whole, this is the 
most wearing, although not 


Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


necessarily, as I say, the most 
tiring.” 

In answer to a question as to 
whether, assuming the dotcors 
feel he is able. he would “fee! 
a sense of duty to run again’ 

‘Of course that would have 
something to do with it... I 
really believe that there are 
factors which | would be 
ready to talk about publicly 
at a particular time 

“And I have them all 

marshalled in the proper or- 
der in my mind One of 
them is a sense of duty. But 
where does the sense of duty 
point, and who determines 
what duty is? That is a very 
tricky question when you are 
in this position 

“It is a very critical thing 
to change governments in this 

country at a time that is un- 
expected. We accustom our. 
selves... (to) changing our 
government every four years 
But always something Hhap- 
pens that is untoward when a 
government is changed at 
other times. It is a rather 
startling thing. They tell me 


that (there was) even some 
disturbance in the stock mar- 
ket at the time I got sick—lI 
didn't know it till six weeks 
later.” 

In reply to a question as to 
whether he agreed with Dr. 
Paul Dudley White, Boston 
heart specialist, that hard work 
never killed a healthy man: 

“I have always agreed with 
that. I believe that hard work 
is not only a very, very fine 
thing for most humans but 
it keeps them healthy. But 
there's algo things happen to 
the human body that after all 
maybe the man isn't de- 
scribed as fully healths. and 
then there’s another calcula- 
tion to make 

“My mind i: fixed (to) 
such an extent that it can’t 

be changed.” 


Jan. 19 


In a letter on Jan. 19 
Harry E. Jackson, Deputy Sec- 
retary of State of New Hamp- 
shire, saying he had no objec- 
tion to his name being filed in 
that state’s presidential prim- 
ary but emphasizing that this 
wag not to be constfued a: 
meaning he had reached a de 
cision on a second-term race 

“It. would be idle to pre- 
tend that my health can be 
wholly restored to the ex- 
celient state in which the 
doctors believed me to be in 
mid-September. At the same 
time, my doctors report to 
me that the progress I am 
making toward a reasonable 
level of strength is normal 
and satisfactory. 

“My future life must be 
carefully regulated to avoid 
excessive fatigue. My reas- 
ons for obedience to medical 
authorities are not solely per- 
sonal: | must obey them out 
of respect for the respon- 
sibilities | carry.” 


not 


At a news conference on Jan 
19, in réespanse to a question 
as to whether it was correct to 
assume that he had reached “a 
tentative decision when 
was in Key West: 

“No 


Jan. 25 

At a news conference on Jan 
25, replying to a request that 
he list the factors that will bear 
on his decision about a second 
term 

“We are 
apout a man 


not taiking now 
who has been 
lil and who has had. let's 
Say, a full year to decide 
what he can do in the next 
four years. (He pointed out 
here that he had his heart at- 
tack only four months ago.) 

“Now, I have to guess as 
to the next five years. and 
the problem is what will be 
the effect on the Presidency, 


' 


he, 


i 


* THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
nn "Sunday, January 29, 1956 


A 15 


not on me, and that is the 
problem. And you can your- 


self, without any long dis- | 


sertation here, just lay out 
all the factors of energy, the 
intensity with which you can 


attack your problems, the zip | 


and the zest that you can take 
into conferences when you 
have to get something done 
for the good of the United 
States. 

“Now, this morning maybe 
I feel very zestful, but I do 
know that I have nad an at- 
tack 

“Now, that is my problem, 
and I hope I am not going to 


whether, 
valescing 
missed 
Presidency.” 


dilly-dally too long about 
it.” 
In answer to a question as 


to whether any members of his 
family objected to his running 
for a second term: 


“No.” 

Replying to a question as to 
when he was con- 
at Gettysburg, he 

“the bustle of the 


“Anybody who has been 
busy, when he doesn’t have 
immediately something at 
hand, has a little bit of a 
strange feeling 

“But to say I was bored to 


; 


What President Has Had to Say on Riddle of °56 


death at Gettysburg—there 
are sO many things that I have 
to do. I have piled up stacks 
of books I never have had a 
chance to read, and I am try 
ing to get through. 

“I, as you know, daub with 
paints; I like the actual roam- 
ing around a farm. I love 
animals. I like to go out and 
see them. I have go’ a thou 
sand things to do in this 
world, so I don’t think I would 
be bored, no matter what it 
was.” 


In reply to a question as to 
to 


attempt 
prefer 


he would 
Oo! 


whether 
tap a successor 


a 


wide-open convention if he de. 
cides-to retire: 

Well, I think that until we 
answer the first question, let's 
don't go beyond that.’ 

Replying to a question as 

whether his health was the only 
problem he was wrestling with 
n trying to reach a decision 
about a second term: 

“I think you asked a ques 
tion that no one can answer. 
If you take into question your 
own health. you begin to 
think a lot of things, and they 
are pertinent. So I think that 
it is—?I don’t think I can 
answer that 


First in Kitchen Fashions’ 


“Color Kitchens Rate First,” Says Miller Building Supply— 
Built-in Features! Exciting Color! Space Efficiency! 


®* 16 Years of Successful 


Kitchen 


Planning for Washington Ares 


homes... 


© 19 Factory-Trained Kitchen 


De- 


sign Experts to Help You Put « 
Fashion Kitchen in Your Home... 


* 2 of the Largest Kitchen Center 


Display Rooms 


tomers « «+ « 


for Our 


We Sell 


Cus- 


TL 


27! ith { ltramatic 


Cahrce 


the 


stains, 
coloramn 


newest money can biiv .. 
why vou ll choose Miller Huild. 
ing Suppl, 
| selection 


nen 
available in unusual hir: 


Built-In GAS Units 


More Homeowners are choosing 


nou 
rood 
combined with Calorie 
W hether 


color kitchens 


stvline 


you re remodeling or huilding 
new vou ll want the finest and 


that's 


the 


aol cahinets 


greotest 
and ap- 


Nee 


pliances in color cver featured 


under one roof at either show- 


room. 


Serving Metropolitan Homemakers for Over 16 Years 


IN CLARENDON 
3100 N. Wash. Bivd. 
JA. 4-1600 


1715 R. |. 


IN WASHINGTON 
Ave. 
HU. 3-6640 


N.E. 


Open Monday and Friday Evenings ‘1119 P.M. Ample Parking 


and Service Direct to Customers 


zoo h* 


19 th | _ Oxon 
cy 


Designed in a modern manner 


| ook over the area’s most modern and beautiful supermarket Here Is/ 
ream come true. High-style fashion—inside and out. 


Conveniently located to— 
A®? ' rs MIDONT TERRACE 

r 4 HIDDEN VILLAGE SHIPLEY 
GARDENS 
{EIGHTS 


ICHESTER ESTATES 


“ CCT " 


SUITLAND 


COME ON OUT AND VISIT WITH YOUR FRIENDS AND NEIGHBORS DURING FOOD FAIR SUPER MARKETS’ 


PREVIEW SHOWING 


1:00 P.M. to 5:00 P.M. 
a 
Run Shopping Center 


OXON RUN PARKWAY at 23rd PARKWAY 


PRINCE GEORGES COUNTY, MARYLAND 


During 
Preview 


A 


ee 


truly a shopper's d 


, er lava? 
The striking modern exterior styling and interic layout 
in a new shopping world—truly 


you that you! 


7 


shopping 


will convince 
odern fashionabie 


PNP Ned ew I 


DARK AND VILLAGE 
TERRACE 
SILVER HILL 
SPAULDING HEIGHTS 
STANTON TERRACE 


TEMPLE HILLS PARK 
WAGGAMAN HEIGHTS 


PARKLANE 
PARKLAND TERRACE 


WwassiT” 


WOODLANE 


a Showing 


BRING THE WHOLE FAMILY FOR AN AFTERNOON OF 
| e 
Fun, Entertainment 


and Refreshment... 


a 


‘o/s Playing and S 


CURLY SMITH 


AND HIS BLUE MOUNTAIN BOYS 
inging Your Favorite Country Style Music \. 
in Real Toe-Tapping Style . 


in 


\ 
0 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


_Al6 


Sunday, January 29, 1956 


George an Optimist at 78 


By Wilbur Jennings 
Associated Press 

Senator Walter F. George (D- 
Ga.) turns 78 today and on the 
eve of his birthday he reported 

“I feel better than when I 
was about 28.” 

“] was kind of sick then,” he 
recalled. 

The dean of the Senate and 
chairman of its Foreign Rela- 


tions Committee cast an experi- 


enced eye on the world situa- 
tion and told reporters. that 
while it isn’t a “very happy 
one” he does not think condi- 
tions are growing worse. 

He repeated his view that a 


shooting war with Russia is be- 


coming more and more remote, 
although he said the Soviet 
Union still has as its main ob 
jective: “World domination.” 
Asserting that the Russians 
have changed their tactics in 
recent months, George said: 
“They have abandoned their 
military operations and the 
danger of a hot and shooting 


- — 


s 


war is becoming more and more 
remote.” 

In its stead, he said, Russia 
is building up trade with 


Egypt, India, Burma, Pakistan 
“Russia would know what to do 


and Afghanistan. 
“They're sending in trained 


propagandists as technicians,” 
he satd. 

Just what this country can 
do about it; he continued, will 
wait “until we're in a better po- 
sition to know what they're 
driving at.” 

Domestically, George said he 
thought the general economy is 
sood but.he said one real break- 
down is in agriculture and its 
related activities. 

“Agriculture is not in a good 
way,’ he said, and added, “The 
Administration is too slow in 
recognizing conditions. The 
President's farm program has 
some virtue but it doesn’t offer 


very much direct or immediate) 


relief to the farmer.” 
George said. he is worried 


FULL KEYBOARD 


+46" AND UP 


Pius Hauling Charges 


STORY & CLARK 
CHICKERING 


GEORGE STECK 
MASON & HAMLIN 


H. M. CABLE WINTER STEINWAY 
WURLITZER HUNTINGTON STIEFF 
BRADBURY MUSETTE CABLE-NELSON 


9332 Go. Ave., $. $ 
Wniper $-1105 © 


13th & 6 Sis, LW. 
STerling 3-9400 


ok tesa 
5169 Lee Hwy., Art, 
KEnmore 8-2750 


intentions in the spring. 


Liquor Law Clause 


about the Nation’s farm sur-! 
pluses, although he thinks the) 
President has overemphasised] 
these. | 

“I. have some idea,” he said, 


about such a situation. Sur- 


‘pulses are not an unmixed 
evil; sometimes they're a great 


blessing.” | 
If Russia had these surpluses, | 
George said, “I have a feeling 
they would put them to great 
use as an economic weapon.” 
With the coming of his 78th 
birthday, the veteran George 
faces. the possibility of the 


‘toughest fight of his long ca- 


reer. His term is up next Jan. 3 
and he has announced that he| 
will run for renomination. In 
Georgia Democratic primary 
nomination is tantamount to 
election. 

But down in Georgia there is) 
strong talk that young Herman 
Talmadge, former Governor of 
Georgia, will be an opponent, 
and a formidable one. Talmadge 
says he will make known his 


Upheld by Court 


Prince Georges County Cir 
cuit Court Judge John R. Fiet- 
cher has upheld a new county 
law that bans liquor es-| 
tablishments within 1000 feet of 
a church or school. 

The Bladensburg Drug Co. 


Sen. Walter F. George (D-Ga.) shows the birthday cake pre- 
sented to him by members of his office staff yesterday. 
Standing behind the 78-year-old Senator is Mrs. George, 


‘Democrats 


Ike Hints He’d Back Plan 


| 
| 


For 2d Vice Presidency 


By Patricia Wiggins 


United 
President Eisenhower 


Press 


indi-|Congress decided to create the 


brought suit against the County|cated yesterday that he sup-| post. 


Board of License Commission-| 


ports, at least in principal, 


In yesterday's letter, how- 


ers to force it to grant the firm! former President Herbert Hoo-lever, Adams said Mr. Eisen- 
a transfer of its liquor license) yer’s proposal to create an ad-| hower had pointed out to him! 


to a new location which the 
Commissioners said was for- 
bidden by the ordinance. 


‘Wecduaud Lethigp 


at Woodward & Lothrop you’ve 


LOTS OF TIME 
TO SHOP 
ON MONDAY 


you can start bright 
and early in the morning 
all our Stores are 
Open at 9:30 a.m. 


' 
' 
| 


: 


‘letter was rega‘ded as unfav- 


ite lunch at 


ministrative vice president. 


Mr. Hoover suggested that 
Congress create the office as a 
means of relieving the Presi- 
dent of some of his burdens. 

Presidential Assistant Sher- 
man Adams outlined Mr. Eisen- 
hower’s ideas on Mr. Hoover's 
proposal in a letter, released 
by the White House, to Sen. 
John F. Kennedy (D-Mass.), 
chairman of a Senate Govern- 
ment Operations subcommittee 
considering the proposal. 

Adams said the President 
thought Mr. Hoover's idea 
“might prove, upon thorough 
analysis and examination, to 
have advantage.” 

“Accordingly,” said Adams, 
“he has indicated that in such 
an event, he would interpose 
no objection.” 

Adams said he wrote to Ken- 
nedy because a previous letter 
to the Senator had been incor- 
rectly interpreted. The earlier 
orable to Mr. Hoover's plan be-| 
cause Adams wrote in it: “The 
experience of this Administra-| 
tion has not brought to light 
situations requiring the serv- 
ices of*an administrative vice 
president such as suggested by 
President Hoover.” 

Adams wrote in the earlier 
letter that the Administration 
saw no need for the office, but 
would have “no objection” if 


' 


’ 


The President's 
A ppointment List 


President Eisenhower's appointments 


for Monday 

12:30 pop. m.—Gecretary of State John 
Poster Dulles arrives prior to arrival of 
eritisn Prime Minister Sir Anthony 
cen 

1 00—President Eisenhower and Dulles 
greet Eden and British Poreian Secretary 
Selwyn Livyod sat the t portico of 
the White House and immediately go in 
the lite House 

4 00—President Elsenhower will join 
Dulles. Eden and members of the United 
States anc British delegations tn the 
Cabinet Reom for a | ar discussions 
A)l but the President wil 
the Cabinet Room after th 


north 


uncheon 


ne meeting in 
* | ’ 


that the White House staff 
needs an official head with 
“the prestige, through title or 
otherwise.” to see that the 
President's decisions are car- 
ried out effectively. 

Adams said Mr. Eisenhower 
also believed that “an added 
degree of formalization of the 
staff head's activities” might 
be useful. 

Adams, present head of the 
White House staff with the 
title of “Assistant to the Presi- 
dent,” presumably would be 
the first to hold the new vice- 
presidency title if Congress 
creates the post. 


In Alabama 
Hit Ike Fans 


Chicago Tribune Press Service 

MONTGOMERY, Ala. Jan. 
28—Alabama’s Democratic Ex- 
ecutive Committee today voted 
42 to 10 to bar from the May 1 
Democratie primary all candi- 
dates who voted for Dwight D. 
Eisenhower for President in 
1952. 

Since 1950 the Democrat 


“Loyalists” in control of the 
party have required of candi- 
dates in each election a pledge 
that they were loyal to the 
party in the election two years 
previous. This is the first time 
the pledge will cover a four- 
year period. 


Pennsylvania Expects 


Vote of Eisenhowers 


GETTYSBURG, Pa., Jan. 27 
”—State Rep. Francis Worley 
(R-Adams County) said tonight 
President and Mrs. Eisenhower 
have promised to register to 
vote in Pennsylvania in time 
for the April 24 primary. 

Worley said he received a let- 
ter from the President yester- 
day accepting an invitation to 
be escorted to the registration 
center by the Pennsylvania 
Representative 

March 5 is the deadline for 
registering to be eligible to 
vote in the primary. 

The President is eligible to 
vote because he owns property 
in the state. His farm adjoins 
the Gettysburg battlefield in 
Adams County. 


Mencken to Publish 


‘Minority Report’ 


BALTIMORE, Jan. 29 (#.—H 
L. Mencken is going to publish 
another book and he says he is 
looking forward with pleasure 
to “being denounced again.” 

The book. to be called “Min- 
ority Report,” was put together 
before a cerebral hemorrhage 
laid the 75-year-old “Sage of 
Baltimore” low and limited his 
powers of communication. He 
says it is a notebook containing 
essays of varying lengths on a 
variety of subject matter. 


McClellan Says U.S. Allies 
Sell War Goods to Reds 


By Betty Pryor 


United 

Senator John L. McClellan 
(D-Ark.) charged yesterday that 
America’s Allies are selling war 
goods to Communist nations. 
He said “it is difficult to be- 
lieve” that President Eisen- 
hower approves of it. 

McClellan called for early 
public hearings on East-West 
trade by his Senate Investigat- 
ing Subcommittee “so that the 
facts and truth about what is 
happening may be made known 
to the American people.” 

The Subcommittee almost al- 
ways complies with such sug- 
gestions from its chairman. 

McClellan said press reports 
have indicated that a primary 
reason for the visit here next 
week of British Prime Minister 
Sir Anthony Eden is to seek 
further relaxation of western 
restrictions on trade with the 
Soviet bloc, particularly Red 
China 


McClellan told a news con- 


ee —~ 


ee 


Press 
ference that Britain {s already 
one of the leading nations in 
trade with Communist coun- 
tries. He said his Subcommittee 
for months has been investigat- 
ing the relaxation of export 
controls agreed upon by West- 
ern powers at a conference in 
Paris in August, 1954. 

He said Harold FE. Stassen. 
then United States foreign aid 
chief who represented the 
United States at the conference, 
said the changes in the*export 
control list were made “with 
the concurrence of the Depart- 
ment’s of State, Treasury, De- 
fense and Commerce, and ap- 
proved by the President.” 

McClellan also quoted Stas- 
sen as saying the move was in 
the best interests of the United 
States. The Senator said a pre- 
liminary investigation by the 
Subcommittee disputes this con- 
clusion. 


— 


Store Hours Monday: Langley Park, Md., 
Washington, 9:30 to 6 P.M, 


WASHINGTON D.¢ 


ansburghs 


- CANGLFY PARK, MARYLAND 


GENERA 


. "Sontag . : : i. " 
ae enerne ata “re TLRS 


rang, 
f; sh 


ode 


Originally 
264.95 


21" comnase 


L 


12:30 to 9:30 P.M, 


TV Ensemble 


With Matching Swivel Base 


189% 


With Your Old TV 


@ New 1956 Model on Matching Swivel Base 
@ Dynapower Speaker, Cascode Tuner 

© Super Size Aluminized 90-Degree Picture Tube 
® “Set and Forget” push-pull Volume Control 


Trade in your old TV and save a whopping $75 
on this handsome General Electric giant-sized 
screen TV ensemble. On easy-turn swivel base. 
Light-absorbing black safety glass does away 


ate 


lansburehs 


WASHINGTON D.C = tANGLEY PARK. MARYLAND 


%“, 


(SS 
*/ 


Gc» Super Six 
Indoor T'V Antenna 


With Selectronic Tuning! Eliminates 


Ghosts, Fuzz, Snow Easily 


095 


A touch of the fingertips sets the indicator 
at.the proper point on the scale, a slight 
turn of the exclusive Adjusta-Knob and you 
have the brightest, clearest picture you've 
ever seen. Corrosive-proof, tilt-proof, satis- 
faction guaranteed, or money back. 


Use Our Insu Re- 
volving Budget Pian 
Ne Down Payment! 
Up te 24 Mos. to Pay 


(Pine ema service charee) 


you can shop unhurriedly | 
afier office hours . | with troublesome reflection and glare! 
our Washington Store cay shipment hey parietal A 
is open until 9:00 p.m. | | | 
ChevyChase and Alexandria Stores | he 3 
open till 9:30 Pm. Washington, 7th, 8th and E Sts. N.W. | ~ Langley Park, Md., New Hampshire Ave. and University Lane 
sf . pas. ; ‘ | ) \. By Sea 4 


, | c 


The 
Federal 
Diary 
By 
Jerry 
Kluttz 


Congress to Get 
Low-Cost Health 
Plan This Week 
THE 


rover 


PRESIDENT'S 
Federal 


plan 


emploves under 


dd 


“ eek 


’ 


Di 
recommended 


a low cost neaith ar) : silat 


to be 


to Congres 


Reportedly, the general pian 
and several’ alternative pro- 
posais already have been dis- 
cussed with the President and 
members of his cabinet 


Administration policymaker 
have had trouble in winning a 
agreement insurance 
groups and emplove groups on 
an integrated health plan that 
would cover hospitalization and 
Sickness of an employe and his 
family 

The 


. 


trom 


oy 


decide 
ition to 


President must 
whether risk 
one of several integrated plans 
that have be placed before 
him, or to drop the broad cov- 
erage proposal! 


If that plan is shelved, the 
President will then be asked to 
throw his support behind a 
proposal to have the Govern 
ment finance the insurance of 
all Federal employes against 
major medical expenses. The 
charge would be nominal if it's 
decided to have the employes 
contribute toward its cost. 


to oppos 


»r) 


The general idea 
major medica! 
provide funds 
of anv. emplo' who has 
na iil 
cancer 
such illnesses ' 
and ea\ 


nse is to 
ine 
a long 
as 
L cases, 
Sav 

in 


ex m 


to pa bills 


geri ich 
polio 
t the 
family 


ings 
debt 
REP. JAMES 
(D-+Ga.) of the H 
Subcommittee 
Federal! perso! 
38.000 in 
that addition 
The saving 
amounted 
yeal 


Cc. DAVIS 
Manpower 
that 

been cut 
and 
are ahead 
i 
a 


ihe 
i.* 


_uUbsee 


al 


cA aries ne San 
rn 
i 


- > , 
Si60 milliol 


He said his program to bring 
about better manpower utili 
zation in Federal agencies 
would be stepped up, and he 
hinted that agencies that were 
reluctant to cooperate with his 
group, such as Justice, Agri 
culture, State, HE W and others, 
would be calied before his sub 
committee for an explanation. 


Da 


Co: 


Wage 

agen 
dred addition: 
force | 
minim 
Congress 


in 


; ’ 
rSOri 


B isZOoMm, {; 


Frederick. Mae 
ley, } Cc K hi 
Kurcias 
Llovd F 
Meisenhe mer. | 
Nichols, Mildred §S 
Voss. Irene Woo lall. Pear! 
Young, Alecia Kenahan. G. € 
Milligan and H. ¢ Verdun 
Also, suggestion \ 
S. Freshman. T Guy 
Hogkins S.G. Verz (;00d 
NicC lien Mable 
irt and R. F 
Ordance 


award t 


John 
Ruby 
Myrtle 


mtn. 


awards to 
2 (,;aines 
EB. L 


ion 


irm) 
te 

S500) 
awara te 
Railroad 
ven : $25 
award Virginia ( 
Marine Headquarters has given 
superio awards to Dorothy 
Faircloth lack Hey lL. \lice 
Kramm, Mary Turner, Joseph- 
ine Wren, Grant Galbraith 
Katherine Booth, Frank Selby 
Noble Wilson Helen Yoses, 
Geraldine Colbert.dames Burk- 
holder. Joseph Curtis. . Jean 
Winslow, Katherine ( Hut, 
Frank Johnston, Janett Yede1 
linic and John Champney. And 
fuggestion awards to: Edith 
Ambrogi, Mary Turner, F. C. 
Battista Margaret. Garrison. 
Willy Wright, Wesley Bowyer. 
Mary Moore, C. B. Tarlson. 
Larie Burris, W. R. Gifford. C 
L. Swain, B. L. Patlen. Ben 
Baugh and Jane Blakeney. Also, 
a meritorious civilian service 

award to G. H. Van Keuren. 


AGRICULTURE retirees 
Henry Asmussen, Daisy Dun 
can, Anne Fineran Patrick 
Geognhan, Charies Gersdorff. A 
S. Hoyt, Helen Koehne, Grey 
Ramsdell, Harold Sarle. Walte 
Scott, Howard Smith 
Tierney, Burnetta Way, 
dith Wilson and Dancel Wright 

Navy's David Taylor Model 
Basin has given a $200 superior 
work award to James A. Luistro 
meritorious civilian awards to 
Harry Willet, Dr>W. J. Sette. 
Dr. George Chertock, Harry 
Rich, Edward Habib, Glenn 
Eimer, C. M. Atchison, Robert 
Bort, W. E. Carr, R. E. Converse 
Jr., A, E. Hirsch, Francis Ogil- 
vie, Frank Roberson, Fred Wein- 
berger, C. E. Lemich and R. W. 
Mayo Also, a 30-year pin to 
M. J. Bamber: suggestion 
awards to Doris Wigginton. Dan 
Dixon, W. H. Ehly, George Gale. 
John Hill, George Hopf, Kar! 
Krausse, Robert Longyear, John 
Soluri, L. S. Widmayer and W. 
F. Wittnebert and apprentice- 
ship certificates to Harry Bly 
and B. D- Crook ... HEW has 
given work awards totaling $500 
to Nellie Carras, Anna Gill, 
Nannie Montgomery and Glad- 


yee ee 


to B. E. Ander 
Retirement 
uggest 


’ " 
rua ACT 


LOT) 


1OD 


Margot Potter adds her beauty to that of 
a shell-like vase by U Mya of Burma, part 


. Plan Stirs 


“The lone bamboo in all its gracefulness,” by China's Ma 
Shou-hua, is exhibited by Mrs. Sidney Waugh. Both this 
and the U Mya work were admired by the President. 


By Asian Artists 


President Views Show 
Of Crystal at Gallery 


p lent Eisenhower visited 
onal Gallery of Art yes- 
to see a special exhibit 


ind ¥ delighted 


re 
tne NA 
as 
toured t} ex 

ts in Crystal 

ctor David E 
reported Mr 


le 


consists of Steu- 
giass engraved with designs 
by artists of the Near and Far 
East. Finley said the Président 
particularly liked the work of 
a 24-year-old Iranian university 
student, Jafar Shoja 
Shoja’s work is a cypress tree 
engraved on a vase of tear-drop 
shape 
Mr also was es: 


Eisenhower 


pecially interested in a shell 
like vase engraved with two 
dragons, by U Mya of Burma 
and a crystal slab by Rama 
Mahrana of India, which is en 
graved with a detailed depic- 


', tion of an Indian spring festival. 


Another piece that caught 
the President’s eye was a deli- 
cate bamboo branch designed 
by Ma Shou-hua of China 

Mr. Eisenhower has several 
pieces of crystal presented as 
gifts 

The exhibition will remain at 
the Gallery through Feb. 19, 
and then will go to the Metro- 
politan Museum of Art in New 
York. After the New York show- 
ing, it will be sent on a tour 
of Asian countries. 


Ohev Sholom Congregation 


Chureh of God in Christ 
Buvs Oldest Synagogue 


orthodox syna 
located at 
n has been sold 
rch of God in Christ 
ylatt, president of the 
Onev m Congregation 
Said vesterda, 
The amount 
not disclosed 
Mem s of the congregation, 
Rosenblatt said, would soon be- 
gin a drive. for $300,000 for con- 
struction of a new synagogue, 
Hebrew school and community 
hall at Jonquil and 16th sts. nw 
The Ohev Sholom Congrega- 
tion, founded in 1887, will con- 
tinue to worship at the 5th 
street building until a date to 
be decided later. The Church of 
God in. Christ, a hranch of the 
Holiness Church with local 
headquarters at.6th and H sts 
sw., plans to add a baptismal 
pool and make other changes in 
the building 
Paul R. Kelley, of the Kelley 
Realty & Investment Co 
which is handling the sale, said 
that the proposed redevelop- 


rhe olde 

gue in Wa 
Sth and | 
to the Chu 


Lying 
; - 


OF) 


? 
. Ss nV 


So! Rose! 


SOLO 


of the sale was 


>? 
i 


[ he southwest area 
force the closing of one 
ranches of the Church 
in Cnrist 

*The congregation of that 
branch, plus members from 
small missions which comprise 
some of the church's eight or 
nine branches, will form the 
new congregation of the 5th 
street church. Kelley said. He 
estimated that the congrega- 
tion would have nearly 2000 
mem bers. 


ment 
would 
of ’ 1e 


of God 


{) 


Neuberger to Speak 
At Goode Services 


Sen. Richard L. Neuberger 
(D-Ore.) will speak at the 
“Dorchester Day” services of 
Alexander D. Goode Post 386, 
Jewish War Veterans, according 
to an announcement yesterday 

The services will be at 8 p. m. 
Friday at the Adas Israel Syna- 
gogue, Connecticut ave. and 
Porter st. nw. The public is in- 
vited., 


ph Filing of Returns Scanned 


Tax Officials Checking on Payments 


By Self-Employed In District Area 


was charged he had failed to 
file returns over an eight-year 
period. He owed back taxes of 
around $1 million, officials said. 


Self-employed persons in the 
District area are being. scruti- 
nized by the Internal Revenue 
Service to determine whether 


they have filed tax returns. 
Clarence I. Fox, director for 
the Baltimore District, which 
includes Washington, said yes- 
lerday an “extra effort” has 
been made in recent months to 
check up on such persons, 
although “these investigations 
go on all the time.” . 
Fox said there were no fig- 


~ 


ures on area cases of failure. 


to file returns, 
Thg expanded effort to ferret 


out “hidden taxpayers” ap- 
parently resulted from cases 
coming to light in Philadelphia, 
Camden, N. J., and Wilming- 
ton, Del., involving nine law- 
yers who had not filed returns. 

L. Alfred Chamberlin, re- 
gional director of the Revenue 
Service in the District, Mary- 
iand, Pennsylvania, Delaware 
and New Jersey, said he be- 
Leved eight of the cases would 
be referred to the Justice De- 
partment for prosecution. 

The probe was touched off 
last stimmer by the death of 
a la r in Philadelphia. It 


: 


of the “Asian Artists in Crystal” exhibit 
at the National Galler 


' 
' 


| 


'would make approximately 


ok OF Lite 


ADDITIONAL 
LOCAL NEWS 
ON PAGES 


C9, 19, Bit, 16 


SUNDAY, JAN 


| eens 


UARY 29, 1956 


AIT 


Authority 

Delay Seen 
In Backing 
Of Wolfson 


Legislation Move 

lo Keep Fiyancier 

In Transit Called 

Premature by Lane | 

Engineer COMEIEREIONGE | ‘ 
Thomas A. Lane said last! 
night that apparent efforts to! 
legislate Financier Louis 
Wolfson back into Washing- 
ton's transit picture might) 
“delay and obstruct” creation 
of a Transit Authority 

Lane said that until the 
Capital Transit Co board 
ichairman showed a “clear will 
ingness” to run CTC here. be 
yond next Aug. 15, moves to 
back him with legislation were! 
premature, 

He referred to an effort by| 
Rep. John L. McMillan (D-S. C.)} 
to draft legislation repealing | 
cancellation of the CTC fran-! 
chise effective Aug. 14. Lane! 
spoke on “Report to the! 
People” over WWDC 

Folle wing the broadcast,| 
Lane elaborated on his remarks 

We can always do business 
with Wolfson on his terms,” he! 
said, adding the less time given’ 
an Authority to set up a transit | 

An Arlington County Board system here restricted its free-| 
proposal to restrict voting on dom to make its own terms | 
bond issues to property owners “Anything that delays crea-' 
45 tion of a Transit Authority here} 


. 
~ 


, 


By Harry Goodwin, Staff Photocrapher 
cart’? 


=f, 
 \ 


y of Art. 


ee te 


Voting Curb 


Arlin oton 


Bond Issue Poll 
Would Be Limited 
To Property Owners 


By Connie Feeley 


Stall Reporter 


ition ineligible to cast a ballot clared Every day of delay, par- 


;on 


ment . 


}county 


|_Naumberg, New York art ther- 


\per cent of Arlington’s popula- is good for Wolfson.” Lane de-| 


school or county improve- ticularly after March, he said. 
ments strengthens Wolfson’s hands in| 

The suggestion has developed negotiations with an Authority 
into a political issue between for acquiring properties of Capi- 
older, conservative voters and tal 


the newer, more liberal ele- During 


Transit Co | 
the broadcast, Lane 

said, “there is a very serious 
The proposal, adopted br the question whether Wolfson 
board in a 3-to-l vote would accept responsibility” to 


last week, urges northern Vir- operate transit beyond Aug. 14. Wae Among Injured 


The body of one of the victims is carried 
from the scene of a 2-car crash on Route 1 


ginia legislators to seek en- He added that until such “clear 
abling legislation to limit bond willingness” was shown. the 
referenda to special elections Commissioners would not and 
and to confine voting to prop- “should not” take a position on 
erly owners Mc Millan's efforts. 

According to Arlington's as In another  post-broadcast 
sistant director of planning, Jo- comment. Lane said he doubted 
seph Intermaggio, approximate-' that Congress would pass a bill 
ly 45 per cent of the county’s reversing its action of last year 
161,000 residents are apartment yniess W 0 1 f s o n indicated 
dwellers strongly he was willing to con- 

The three tinue operations. " 
who voted for the proposal He said. however. that this 
were George M. Rowzee Jr.. was matter “Congress must 
Republican and active member clear up.” Otherwise he said. 2 Wac 
tn Ble near y+ mate pgs ss saw a delay in creating the |/as! — neo 0 
pees Buchholz ares pone rransit Authority proposed by on U. S. Route 1, about eight 

; ' ~'| the Commissioners in a meas- miles south of Alexandria, Vir- 
elected to the board on the d : +¢ . 
AIM ticket and teard. ehair. are now pending on Capitol ginia State Police reported. 

: . ; Hill Listed as dead were Sat. Ru- 
man Wesley Cooper, a Demo The imenriones of fb ai = , ; 
crat with conservative lean- .... asety = peed in bin Tate Barham, who was pro- 
ings. creating me rransit Authority nounced dead on the scene 

David L. Krupsaw, recently nin paangyreor ster by Lane who from a fractured akull; and Pvt, 
sintiad. tm. tha baatd. en. the = an Authority could be in Hillman L Munday, 29. who 

‘ . usiness” here Aug. 15 pro- was dead on arrival at Alexan- 
more liberal Arlingtonians for vided it completed “ , erry 
a Better County slate, voted . it complete prepara dria Hospital with multiple 
against the plan. His running tions by March 1. compound fractures of the 
mate, Ralph Kaul, abstained He said creation of an Author- head : oe 
from voting because the plan ity at a later date would not! Pvt. Marilyn J Turnquist, 21, 
was proposed by Cooper at the necessarily preciude operating was admitted to Ft. Belvoir 
end of an 8hour board meet. ‘"¢ System by Aug. 15, but diffi- | Hospital with multiple injuries 
ing and he did not have suf- culties would increase as the and Pvt, Billy V. Shore, with 
Acient infarmation on. it. period for preparation § de- possible head injuries. 

Krupsaw yesterday called the “Te4sed. . Police said the car driven by 
plan a “nearsighted, vicious, Lane said “presumably” there Munday with Pvt. Turnquist 
reactionary approach” and said could be buses operating here and Shore as passengers, evi- 
the board members who voted °’*" if the Transit Authority dently turned over after Mun- 
for it “represent the type of ‘45 [Ot Set up until July. But day lost control and struck the 
people who have been voting ae said this would mean ob- yehicle driven by Barham 
AIM (Arlington Independent 52°?!™& much of the equipment | coming in the other direction 
Movement) all thes> vears » of Capital lrransit Co. by ne- Shore was thrown clear 

Robert Peck, AIM leader gotiation or condemnation the wreckage and 
former board member, said 3 eS thing, he said.’ jying in the middle of the high 
favored limiting bond referenda — that if the Authority had way Rarham'’s bods found 
to general elections, “when ment Been it could act we A in middle the road by 
more people, including the con- °F gy mee im setting up the his car, pol 
servative property owners can system thus better serving the 
set out to vote.” Failing this interests of the public than 
he said he favored limiting if Tesponsibility was “thrust 

i mis ‘ ; 
bond voting to property owners upon it at the last moment 

; Lane said that contrary to 
some criticism, the Authority 
would not be “autocratic in a 
derogatory sense.” He said it 
was not necessary to regulate 
the power of the Authority be- 
cause it would be a public body 
charged with providing public 
services at no profit. 

There was no reason, Lane 
said, why the Authority should 
not have the same public con- 
fidence enjoyed by a Public 
Utility Commission. and other 
Government agencies. 


board m ber 
members soldiers were 
and 


injured 


Bel pil 


anotner 


WO Ft 
‘ killed and soldie! 
seriously 


were 


collision 


QO! 


was found 


and 
he 
VA ;* 


rab 


said 


’ ne 
°e 


2 Hurt in 3-Car Crash 
cras! 
ore 
persons 
and tied 
than an 


4 spectacular three-cal 
on the Washington-Baltim 
Parkway injured two 
yesterday afternoon 
up traffic for more 
hour 

The injured were 


10 Art Therapy 
Lectures Planned 


A series of 10 lectures on 
art therapy will be sponsored 
here by the D. C. Occupation- 
al Therapy Association, begin- 
ning Feb. 10 

Lecturer will 


Alex Beav 


es 


Objectives Outlined 


be Margaret 


apist and author. Information 
on the course cost and applli- 
cations for advance registra. 
tions can be obtained from 
Miss’*Austina Mallory, 370] 
Massachusetts ave. nw. 


Food Employes Mark 
Shorter Work Week 


| Washington area unionized 
food store employes will cele- 
brate winning a 40-hour work 
week with a variety show at 
2:30 p.m. today in the Nationa! 
Guard Armory, 

Sponsoring unions, Local 555 
Amalgamated Meat Cutters 
and Butcher Workmen. and 
Local 639A, Local 1501. Retail 
Clerks International Associa- 
tion, said the new work week 
was achieved through collective 
bargaining with eight supers 


jmarket chains. 


By Paul Sampson 

7 . ’ Staff Repo e. 
Today’s Chuckle ; 

By the age of 50. one settles 
down into certain well-defined 
convictions, most of which are 
wrong 


An incorporator of the Unit- 
ed Givers Fund predicted yes- 
terday that “everybody” would 
he in the one package charity 
appeal except agencies that 
have a national policy against 
united drives 

E. K. Morris. a prime 
in the united fund movement! 
for the Washington area, said 
UGF would go as far as pos 
sible with policies of charitabie 
organizations in order to get 
them into the united campaign 

“We want to be as broadly 
inclusive as possible,” Morris 
said yesterday. “We dont want 
to tear all the policies of these 
organizations to pieces.” 

He made the statement after 
being asked if the UGF would 
allow loca] chapters of national 
groups to send part of funds 
collected to national organiza- 
tions. He said no decision on 
this has yet been reached by 
UGF. Conceivably, Morris 
said, UGF could allocate funds 
Tuesday or Friday, at 7 p. m. for causes, such as polio re- 

The program will include|search, even though an organi- 
studying well known French zation sponsoring such research 
area do not file with his office expressions, songs, short con- does not join. 
but forward their returns to versations and menus. For fur-| 
their former home districts, ther information, call ADams Friday by 25 Washington lead- 
which makes the job of locating 42050 and ask for city-wide ers to set up a one- package 
tax delinquents difficult. ahaa drive for the Capital érea. Mor- 


move! 


Registration Open 


For French. Classes 


Registration for the D. C, 
Recreation Department's 
French-for-Fun classes’ will 


continue this week with class- 
es to begin Feb. 7. Adults may 
register at the Roosevelt Cen- 
ter, 13th and Upshur sts. nw., 


Baltimore Revenue officials 
said all self-employed persons, 
“those. people from whom no 
withholding taxes are re- 
ported,” including store own- 
ers, barbers and tailors were 
being checked. 

Fox pointed out that many 
residents of the Washington 


' 


‘there are 


the 


of the crash 


| 


37. of 1712 
\iai. Charies 
of Andrews 


C and 
Coullahan. 33 
Air Force Base 
They were taken to Prince 
Georges General Hospital suf 
fering from multiple cuts and 
bruises 

U. S&S. Park 
occurred 
bound car driven by Beavers 
struck the rear of another 
southbound auto driven by Rob- 
ert J. Dobson, 39, of 834 
st. ne., at the Kenilworth 
terchange 

Police 


ers 


ss 


\ 


said the 
a SsOULn- 


Police 


crash when 


In- 


said the impact of 
the collision sent Beavers car 
careening across the dividing 
strip, into a northbound auto 
driven by Coullahan At the 
same time. the struck Dobson 
car skidded 65 feet along a 
guard rail and down a 70-fo0ot 
embankment! 

Dobson. and his cousin 
Dobson 27. of the 7th 
dress. escaped injury 

Police said Beavers was 
charged with reckle driving 
and hearing set for Fe 
wfore United States ~Oommis 


er Samuel W. H. Ms 


Macy 
st. ad 


.S 
his 0. 19 


OY if 


+ e 


Be 
Death Driver Gets Bail 
Nichols 


le 


” 
Stewar»t {) i. 


Md las 
peal in open court and has been 
on $550 bond follow 
ing his sentence to. six months 
in prison on manslaughte: 
charges in the traffic deaths of 
companions following 4 


| d itt thé an ap 


released 


two 


ris outlined its objectives at a 
news conference yesterday 

He emphasized that no firm 
plans have been made, except 
that officers and a board of di 
rectors will be named within 
a week. The board will probab- 
ly include as many as 150 mem- 
bers, he said. Among the points 
Morris covered were: 

® There is no question that 
the Community Chest Federa 
tion would join the UGF imme- 
diately. (John S. Hayes, presi- 
dent of the Chest Federation, 
who attended the conference, 
said he did not know what form 
the Chest would take in UGF. 
Hayes said that in some cities 
the Chest submits an over-all 
budget for al] its agencies to 
the united fund 

® It seems logical that a busi- 
ness firm joining the UGF 
should agree to make a “fair- 
share” gift. Participants will 
have to agree to limit fund- 
raising to the one united drive 
and cannot “tack on” other 
drives to it. 

® “We want to make this an 
airtight thing if we can, s0 
no supplemental 
drives whatsoever. It will never 


The UGF was incorporated Pe perfect.” 


© The UGF seeks to be as all- 
inelusivg as possible, both from 
ethedpoin of business 


7th 


Ry ; anrncis Neal 


near Accotink, Va., yesterday. The force 


ripped off this car's top. 


This is the other car, a convertible, involved in the accident. Two persons were killed. 


2 Belvoir Soldiers Killed 
In Crash Near Alexandria 


ty of Maryland football 
24 


Linivers 
game on Sept 


Crash Fatal to Baby 
‘ 


t 


ns Old bov was killed 
Friday night when the car his 
father was driving collided 
with a truck parked on Route 
5 near Park Hall. Maryland 
State Police reported 

Danie! ( Courtney, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Courtney, 
St. Mary's County, was pro- 
nounced’ dead of a fractured 
skull on arrival at Patuxent 
Naval Hospital. His mother 
and 5-vear-old sister, Angela, 
were treated for minor lacera- 
tions and released 

Police said the truck was left 
on the road by the driver, 
Garnett Watts, 56 
after it ran out of 
truck had no rear lights 
reported 


Va. Dri 


moni 


police 


ver Killed 
B 39 
’ Vas 
when 
cal 


toute 


3462 S. 
killed 
ne was 
after it 
663 near 
state pDoO- 


fram tnie 
turned 
bury. Maryland 
reported 
: Leland Corbett and 
Anderson said the victim 
20 feet from the 
of car. He was 
apparently driving at a high 
rate of speed and failed to 
make a curve on the highway. 
Police said he died of a broken 
neck and internal injuries. 


on 
Sa iis 
ice 

Troop 
Leven 
was found 


wreckage 1s 


United Fund Setup Plans, Described 


By Leader, to Include ‘Everybody 


firms. Government workers and 
ndividual giving and from 
worthwhile agencies benefiting, 

® The first united campaign 
planned for this October will 
have a goal far greater than the 
last Community Chest goal of 
$4 million. Exact goal depends 
wm the number of agencies to 
benefit 

e'We w 
uccess. it 
that the 
March and 
charitable 
cessful.” 

® The UGF will stress pledges 
that are paid in installments 
rather than immediate cash 
gifts. It will, of course, accept 
cash gifts and will not make 
payroll deduction a require 
ment for installment gifts. 

® Once organized the UGF 
will set up an admissions and 
allocations committee that will 
rule on Which agencies are to 
benefit. 

© There is no formula requir- 
ing a business participating in 
UGF to have a certan percent- 
age of its employes give. Mor- 
ris said, however, “We've got to 
be assured of whole-hearted co-| 


ant to be born out of 
is highly important 
Red Cross drive in 
other intervening 
campaigns be suc 


operation, whether we have a 


formula or not.” : 
® Agencies joining a united 
fund uw T} nee Then Glo Bes Xi 


Bird 


ARCS Py mAs is 6W 
Jan 


THE WASHINGTON POsT and Tidbo HERALD Bied 


cooss,' 


Friday. 


_ 
- 


A 18 Sunday, January 29, 1956 eee 


Keneipp Aims to Mute Horns 


Motorists shoufd not be able* 
to toot their own horns unnec- 
essarily on District streets is 
the aim of ‘Traffic Director 
George E. Keneipp, he said yes- 
terday. 

“It would be a fine example 
for Washington, as the Nation's 
Capital, to have this prohibition 
on-horn blowing,” Keneipp said | 
on his weekly WTOP-TV pro-| 
gram, “You and Traffic.” The) 
program is heard each Satur- 
day at 2:45 p. m. 

He asked motorists to write | 
him their opinions. Earlier this 
month, Keneipp asked the Dis- 


Traffic Box Score 


On Area Fatalities 


Deaths Deaths Total 
a Tpreags Deore 
Y 955 


“3 s 
0 


Alexandria 
Arlington 


| 
| 
| 
. 


Montgomery iat 
Pr. Georges | ’ 
Area Total 


Traffic Director George E. Keneipp chats 


trict Commissioners to consider 
such a ban—except for emer- 
gency vehicles such as police, 
fire and ambulance vehicles. 

Keneipp said his office prob- 
ably receives more complaints 
about horn blowing than any 
other practices. 

He cited with approval, a New 
York City ordinance providing | 
for fines up to $50 and jail sen-| Harriet Isabelle Beach, who 
tences up to 30 days. This will| worked as a supervisor in the 
go into effect March 15. Paris,! statistical office at the Veterans 
according to reports, was made | Administration for about 25 
a quiet city in two weeks under years, died Friday at Doctors 
such procedure Hospital. She had been hos- 

Keneipp said he favored a pitalized Monday suffering 
complete ban, leaving the bur- from a heart condition, her 
den on an offending driver to family said 
prove the emergency that re-| Wiss Beach. 
quired him to blow his horn ated from Mary Washington 

The Traffic Director had Coliege; taught elementary 
three guests—Pvt. Ray S. Crist school in her native Hartwood, 
of the 8th Precinct, a school ya and high school in Calver- 
safety oi Se, ae ton, Va., for a total of 12 years! 
li-yearoid patro members 
Bébby Baker of Janney School a coming here 35 years) 
and Patty Noble of Horace 
Mann. 


Dr. Joseph A. Chatard 


Dies; Served 
As VA Aide 


who was gradu- 


4 member of the Mt. Vernon 
Place Methodist Church, she 
lived at 4927 Kansas ave. nw 

Miss Beach leaves three sis- 


BALTIMORE. Jan. 28 (p—Dr. ters, Ella Stephens of Midland, 
‘a.; Corinne Courtney of Hart- 


Joseph Albert Chatard, 76, a wood and Sallie Beach of Mid- 
fourth- generation Baltimore way Island, Va, and one 
physician, died yesterday at brother, Harry Beach of Hart- 
Johns Hopkins Hospital. wood. 

Five direct descendants of the’ Services will be held at 
first Dr. Chatard have served p. m. Monday at Gawler’s Fu- 
the community as ph. cians. neral Home, 1756 Pennsylvania 

Dr. Chatard was a pupil of ave. nw., with burial at Ft. Lin- 
Sir William Osler, both at the coln Cemetery. 

Hopkins schoo! and in England 

It was estimated at one time P 4 ld 
that his great-grandfather and * Carson to Address 
randfather, Drs. Pierre and 

erdinand Chatard, delivered 
9600 Baltimore babies. 

The figure, of course, 
greatly increased by Dr, Joseph annual newsmen’s conference 
Chatard, his father and his son.iat Bucknell University Feb 

Dr. Joseph Chatard was on'8-10. 
the board of the Bon Secours Other speakers will include: 
Hospital and was a member. .of|M. V. Kamath, correspondent 
the State Board of Mental Hy- for the Press Trust of India; 
giene, Quincy Howe, ABC news ana- 

He was born in Baltimore in lyst: Samuel Sharkey, NBC 
1879, the son of Dr. Ferdinand | news editor, and Allan Morri- 
FE. Chatard Jr. and Josephine'son, New York editor of 
Miles Chatard. Ebony magazine. 


i] 
- 


Newsmen Conference 


Newspaper -columnist Drew 


National Weather Summary 


Washington and Area: Today 
er freezing rain. changing to rain 
abdiy in forenoon. with the h 
40 er. with 
aes ae cloudy 

gesere 
, = 


Partiy cloudy 
peccease a A. yy 


enc 
rain 


8 eet mendar- 

prob. ~- ~. im 

= Winds: "southeris. 

our 

Visibility Pair 

Temperature one year 

decree 

Moon 3 and Tides: 


turnin 
im east 
. § te 


270 mies an 


s& Mi. MinupuM, | aro High 23 


Sun rises 7:18 
Moo ! 


day—Considerable 
Ing colder. preceded by 
@ast portion in the morning 
Today—Rain in southwest Accumulated , 
or freezing rain chan ne to; since Jan. 1 1 95¢ 
rain before noon. with hich in ¢t ° 40. | lated defic ency of 
Occasional rain and warmer at night.'Jan. 1. 1956. 1:50 


Temperatures and rain for 24 hours ending 7 p. m. Saturday: 
Ly i Pres, H L Pree 


is «6©cclear «(Corps 


Departures irom _ normal vesterd*: 
: cy f ‘eam ner " ™ 


Pree. 

one Denver 

Nes Moines Oa 
troit 4 


54 


‘—O— 


INNO weIu Daw 


Albuaueraus 


. 


Atlante 
antic City 
Itimore 


Bismarck 
ise 


ton 
wneville 
falo 


' ak” si ewe 
Wwe I PONS 


Cheyenne 
0 


Cincinnati 
Cieveland 
Columbus 
Dallas 


Ta 
. ashington 


FP Ooru- 


-) 


aton 


we 
~ 


w in 
. Yume "1 
Montgomery 


with three guests on his WTOP-TV pro- 


Harriet Beach 


was Pearson will address the third 


On Army Times 


Beneman, 
Newsman, 
Dies at 35 


-_--o 


Charles Henry Beneman, 35 
an associate editor of the Army 
Times and former copy editor 
on The Washington Times-ler- 

ald, died yester- 
day at Doctors 
Hospital. He 
underwent an 
abdominal! 
' operation Mon- 


; 


Bene- 

. who lived 

Quebec 
_ Was 
in Wash- 
ngton and at- 
onden local 
schools. He earned his Phi Beta 
Kappa at George Washington 
University while working nights 
as a newspaperman, and re- 
ceived his A.B. and M.A. from 
the university. 

An idealist and 
world affairs, Mr. 
ways hoped the next page 
the book would he happier. 
| Mr. Beneman was in poor 
ihealth for many years prior to 
the sale of the Washington 
'Times-Herald, where he had 
been employed for 16 years. He 
began as a copy boy. 

In 1954, when the newspaper 
merged with The Washington 
Post, Mr. Beneman joined the 
staff of the Army Times. He 
was stricken with his final ill- 
ness two weeks ago 

Mr. Beneman is 
an aunt, Ida Korman; four 
cousins in Washington. Assist- 
ant Corporation Counsel Milton 
D. Korman, Helene Klawans, 
Mrs. Paul Wilner. and George 
Beneman: and cousins in Balti- 
more and Cumberland 


Mr. Beneman 


student of 
Beneman al- 
in 


survived by 


William Starr Myers 

PRINCETON, N. J., Jan. 28 
*®—William Starr Myers, pro- 
emeritus of Princeton 
Department of 
Politics, died unexpectedly to- 
day. He was 78 years old 

Prof. Myers was stricken with 
a heart attack while dining at 
a nearby restaurant and was 
pronounced dead on arrival at 
Princeton hospital 

A member of the Princeton 
faculty from 1906 until he re- 
tired in 1943, Prof. Myers was 
widely known for his courses 
in American constitutional gov- 
ernment and political parties 

\ prolific author, he wrote 
“American Government of To- 
day,” “Foreign Policies of Her- 
bert Hoover: a three-volume 
“Story of New Jersey” and 
edited “The State Papers of 
Herbert ‘Hoover.” 

Prof. Myers was born in Bal- 
timore, Md., and was educated 
at the University of North 
Carolina. He received his doc- 
tor’'s degree from Johns Hop- 
kins University in 1900. 


fessor 


University s 


THE OFFICES OF 


RINALDI COAL COMPANY 


649 RHODE ISLAND AVE. N.E. 


WILL BE CLOSED 


JANUARY 30th 


BECAUSE OF THE DEATH 


OF OUR BELOVED PRE 


SIDENT 


DOMINIC RINALDI 


gram yesterday, Pvt. Ray Crist, and school 
patrolers Bobby Baker and Patty Noble. 


’ 


‘Louis A. Post Jr. 


TOKYO, Sunday, Jan. 29 P—~ 
'Taketora Ogata, a leading can- 
ididate for Japan's next Prime 
‘Minister, friend of the United 
‘States and arch-foe of com- 
/munism, died of a heart attack 
last night at his home here 
‘He was 67 
| Mr. Ogata, chief managing 
‘editor and vice president of 
the huge newspaper Asahi be- 
fore and during World War Il, 
was deputy prime minister un- 
der pro-American Shigeru Yo- 
shida, premier for six years, 
ending in December, 1954 

He was a major ag ag of 
the two-party system for Japan 
=y stern critic of the instability 

recent Japanese govern- 
ments. 
| Mr. Ogata’s death left 72 
ivyear-old Prime Minister Ichiro 
Hatoyama as the undisputed 
\top’ leader of Japanese con 
iservatives for the moment, and 


. > od . . . 


Fred Niccum, 
Accountant 


For 31 Years 


| Fred Niccum, 70, an account- 
ant h Account- 
ing Office for 31 years, died Fri- 
ton 


Stal! Phots 


wil the C,eneral 


— 


Erich Kleiber, 
Orchestra | 
Conductor 


ZURICH, Switzerland, Jan 
28 (*)—Erich Kleiber, a leading 
orchestra conductor. died of a| 
heart attack in his Zurich hotel’! 
room yesterday 
afternoon 

The Austri- 
an-born musi- 
cian, who quit 
his job as mu- 
sic director of 
the East Berlin 
Opera House 
and fled to 
West Germany 
last year in pro- 
: test against 

Mr. Kleiber political inter 
ference in art. was 66. He had 
come here a week ago to rest 
between concert engagements 

Mr. Kleiber made an early 
reputation with the Court The- 
ater Orchestra of Darmstadt 
during World War 1. He later 
directed the Prussia State 
Opera and the Berlin State 
Opera. In 1928 he turned down 
an offer from New York's Met- 
ropolitan Opera and in 1930 di- 
rected the New York Philhar- 
monic Orchestra in United 
States appearances 

He refused to conduct at La 
Scala in Milan in 1938 in pro- 
test against persecution of Jews 
in Italy by Mussolini. After 
World War he moved to Ar- 
gentina but returned to Ger- 
many in 1952 as music director 
of the East Berlin Opera House. 

When Mr. Kleiber escaped 
from the Communists to Co- 
logne in West Germany he de- 
clared that politics and propa- 
ganda will not stop at the door 
of the opera house “any more 
than they did in 1934" under 
Hitler. 

The :funeral will 
hefé on Monday. 


|day the Washing Sani- 


tarium. He had ill 
several years with diabetes, 
family said. 
Mr. Niccum, who 
1443 Spring rd. nw., came here 
in 1918 after teaching both sec- 
ondary and elementary school 
|in Indiana for several years. 
He was born near Wabash, Ind. 
Mr. Niccum was graduated 
from the Washington College 
of Law in 1930 and was an 
active member of the Pugh 
Bible Class at the Mt. Vernon 
Place Methodist Church He 
as also a member of the Ma- 
sonic Lodge and the Knights 
of Pythias in Converse, Ind. He 
retired in 1949 

He leaves his wife. 
er Lillian Peters, and a sister, 
Mrs. Warren Perry of Mid. 
vale, Utah. Services at the s 
H. Hines Funeral Home at 
noon Monday with buria] Wed- 
nesday in Converse. 


al 
for 
his 


heen 


the form- 


Helen Cross 


Helen Cross, 68 
car cleaner for 35 
one of the oldest 
the Brotherhood of Railway 
Carmen of America, died 
Wednesday at Freedmen’s Hos- 
pital. She had been in ill health 
since undergoing an operation 
for cancer last May. 

Mrs. Cross, who lived with 
her son, William A. Cross, and 
his family at 1141 42d st. ne., 
retired in May, 1953. Her hus- 
band died 30 years ag 

Besides her son, six grand- 
children survive Requiem 
mass will be offered at 10 a. m 
Monday at St. Benedict the 
Morr Catholic Church, 320 2ist 
st. ne., with burial in Woodlawn 
Cemetery. 


a Pullman 
years and 
members of 


I] 


Joseph V. McKee 
NEW YORK, Jan. 28 
seph V. McKee, who took over 
as acting “Mayor of New York 
City when the late James (Jim- 
my) Walker resigned under fire 
in 1932, died today at his Park 
Avenue home. He was 66 
McKee was president of the 
board of aldermen when a 
series of scandals caused Walk- 
er to quit. He remained in of- 
fice for only four months, fail- 
ing to win election on his own 
After his defeat, McKee be- 
came a trustee of the 
Guarantee & Trust Co. 


ip—J O- 


take place 


4. Post Jr... 47, a dis- 
natcher for the Gunther Brew- 
ing Co., died late Wednesday. 
He lived at 4309 39th pl., Brent- 
wood, Md 

Mr. Post, a native of Everett, 
Mass., came here 13 years ago 
He served in the Army Aljlr 
Corps during World War II 


Louis 


Taketora Ogata Dead; 
Japan's Foe of Reds 


lived at! 


Title | 


could have the effect of pro-| 
longing Hatoyama’s stay in of-' 
hice. 

He was a staunch supporter 
of Japan's postwar ties with the 
United States against any en- 
croachment of communism. 

Last October, as acting prime | 
minister, Mr. Ogata turned a/' 
cold shoulder to Russian-Red| 
Chinese joint proposals for dip-' 
lomatic relations. 

He said it was just another | 
stage in the Red attempt to woo. 
Japan away from the West. He'| 
also rejected an unofficial offer 
of Red China’s Chou En-Lai for} 
a Japan-Red China non-aggres-| 
sion pact. , ) 


oe 


Card of Thanks | 


DANCES. EUGENE. We wish to express 
incere appreciation to our friends 
rs for the kindness. pray-! 

vy 1a fiora!) ‘Fi but *5 @i- 
the pasting of our) 

us hen 4 and brother- -in-las 
ugene Das ke. We especialiy wish to 
than Kirkiey and . neppins Puneral| 

Home of Gien Burnie. Md 

a ys DAACER 
NK WARDLOW 


FRENCH. EMORY rR we pit to express | 
oD rT 


nv 


AND | § 


for) 
| floral) 
of our Susbend | 
EMORY R. PRENCH 
THE FAMILY. 


wish 


ond neighbor: 
reperes and 


1g a 
Sat 
: eT, 


GtiPsaT. IOWN F T te express my 
ncere apprecia m 


ANN OUEST. 


ALP. 1 wish to 
riends and neich- 
rea for every _ easion of sympa- 
yy and deed« of kindness during 
recent bereavement 

MARY T. ROBISON, 


RORTSON _t ~op ! 4 J 
than 7 


ho 


iu Memoriam 
CARLEY WILLIAM THOMAS. 


memor of my 
TH MAS CARLEY 
year ago today 


a loving | 
ILLI 


January | 
1985 
In mm torch 


orig 


the 
llicKkering 
5 sweet 


of memory | 
' and true 
for it is fed on 
i tender thoughts of yo 
ou are ways near and are 
eg f me there 
Your loving daughter 
KATHALEEN KISSENBERGER 
RANDALL. MARY E. In memory of my 
dea nothe MARY E RANDALI 
. ’ 9 vyeara O20 today 
, is sight 


loant from 


ning, blue 
e has disappeared 


iber you 


moon 


oted daughter! 
SCOTT. 


STEP! {ENI rE RANDALL 


Died 

BARRAGALLO. SARINA KR. Suddenir n 
Saturday january 258 1956. at i 
h piace Hvrattevi 
; Sa, vatore 
r of Thor ; 
v Barbagallo 
ii Puneral Home 
January } at 
the aS ly Rosary 

; 


plery 


BAXTER. aC Cc Oe Priday 
1S6 : 


on 
the 


>>. 


vs oOa<74 
a ‘ . 


_~ 
> = 


aor Ace. HARRIET ISABELLE On Fri 
: v oectors 


al 
“Hi ARRIET ISABELLE 
Mr 5 


MISS 
Mrs. “cor rinne @ Court. 


vary 30 2 
' rt Lincoin Come- 
tery? 


ner a 


bre sings ¥ mite ABD On 
2 35 

ARI > BODKIN 

Rutl K 


8 ° 
HEN be ¥ HO w- 


Cc larence 


7 

Rock Creek Cemetery 

CARDER THOMAS HENRY. On [rides 
january 27. 1956. of 704 A 

E jen Carder 
ral Home 
p i. at 
In ermer 1st Raymouth. Va 


Serv ces 


11:30, 


Survivors include his wife, 


Bertha V. Post; his mother, 
Mary E. Post; five brothers, Al 
bert P.. Frederick W., Joseph 
F. Edward W. and Thomas H 
Post. and a sister. Mrs. Ellen C 
Curran, all of Everett 


Deaths Elsewhere 


Dr. Elizabeth Bass, professor) 
emeritus of medicine at Tulane | 
University, the first woman) 
member of the Orleans Parish 
(county) Medical Society, one} 
of the founders of the Orleans} 
lispensary and a former presi-| 
dent of the American Medical 
Women's Association; in New 
Orleans ; 

Duane W. Crossley, 39, assist-| 
ant professor of music and di 
rector of glee clubs at Grinnell 
College, and former concert! 
violinist with the American! 
Opera Co., Philadelphia, in 
Stuart, Lowa. 


Tokushi Imamura, 42, New) 
York correspondent of the Mai-| 
nichi newspapers of Japan, in| 
New York ) 

Fred Wilbur Howard, 71, a 
nationally known structural en- 
gineer, who was chief engineer | 
of the Windsor Tunnel between | 
Windsor, Ont., and Detroit, in| 
Burlingame, Calif. 


© 


Today’ 


Events 


Events scheduled for today | 
(asterisk denotes event open 


to public): 
CONVENTIONS 


of Joseph 


added a full measure 
rection 
It is 


Funeral worth more 


worth. 


over half cost 


253 cost less 


347 
75 


Over 100 Years’ Experience 
Make a Gawler Funeral 
Worth More 


For more than a cent 
Gawler’s 


this accumulation of a century 
more of experience that makes a Gawler 


The price does not affect the Gawler 
tradition of considerate service, 
thetic treatment and experience in the 
proper handling of every funeral detail. A 
glance at the range of 1,000. consecutive 
Gawler funerals will show that their rela- 
tively smal! costs do not reflect their true 


Of 1.000 consecutive Gawler Funerals, 


les 

rst $400.00 
325 cost $400.00 to $700.00 
cost $700.00 to $999.00 
cost more than $1,000.00 


each generation 
hh. 


ury, 
descendants 
of rich experience to 


~ 


Ss 


the profession of distinguished funeral! di- 


and 


in every way. 


sym, » 


than $700— 


Automobile Dealers Assoc 
reham A oon Sheraton- Park. 
bdnasts 
BREAKFASTS 
Knights of Covum pus ae ince Gegrees 
?- 


Counci! No Pe 
$fi0 ) Baltimore ave 
m 


National 
tion 8h 
through 


@ century 


sak’s Varsity rill; 


College Park, 9 


MEETINGS . 
Army-Navy Union. Weashingion Hotel.) 


Nationa) posematios Association ) 
Washington Hotel. 10 m 
SPECIAL aVENGS 
late Bociety reception — 
ela iD-Ark ) speake 
Caucus Senate Office Building 


m. 
e. Wandérbirds Biking Club moet 
herd « nw. 104 
wick, savrene. 
Dp. 


Arkansas 
John M 


JOSEPH 


SONS, INC. 
FUNERAL DIRECTORS 


1756 PENNSYLVANIA AVE. 
COURTESY PARKING OPPOSITE 
Telephone: NA. 8-5512 


of service 


N.W, 


ne. 


f th 
Mount Olivet Cemetery 


ope; JOSIE GREENING On Th 
day Jopuary 26, 1956 JOSIE GRBEN - 
G CRO at th 


@ res idence o 


children | was & mem! 
ing Methodist Church 
Ster. Priends may call 
° © Funeral Hor 
after 12 neon Bu n n 
29 where ogrvices will be on Mor 
, January m a 
ine facilities.) taterment Glenwood 
emetery 


CURRIER. be 1 a 7 


Va 
randchildren es at the 8 I 
ines Co. Puneral Meme 500! ae 

ne Mo pone ¢ 

D> Mm : cilities) Inter men 

oo Washington poo ery. igs 

r 


— MARGARET Fr On. Sat urd 
an ro 


a of Robert 
nother of William 
— gran smother 
riends may cal 
Home. 4 h 
ne unt 


at 


‘end int erment 


: 


Dp Besviens 
ford, N. C 


ig GILBERT * On Le. irs 
. 95 residet 


4 " 


saty 
of 


Thomas More's 
a at i0 «a ; 
soul baterment 


ees MAE, 
riday. Janua 


January_ 
Lurey, 


DeGRUCHY, OLIVER ‘COL.) 
Saturday, , ) 10% at 


ip m 
Cemetery. 
JAMES ™ 
Triday } 


#8NuUua 


“ 
' nal 
REV. 
on 


Georgetown Unive ity 
JAMES M. DUFF. 8. J 
of the iate tr 


m. Mor 
Georgeto 
by TOMAS H.. 
ry 
THOMAS H 
ui 
Dea 


nee 


a. Lee 
' wand Mass sac 
oe « 
10 4 : 
i Cemetery 


— ‘Om hh 


interment 


GATES. FARL 


‘ church cemet ery 
GEASCOCE. MAHLON At BREY. On } 
,ay ry 27 Ae 


ta 
|_A 


priva 
mic ‘KINGBOTTOM, WILLIAM. 
“a e 


}ual 4 
<i ; Hom 


INGBOT rom of 2 
riingt Va. 


dens Cemetery 
JACOBS SIDNEY on We 
January 25, 1956 s re 
bh Wilson ‘I vd A 
SIDNEY P. JAC OBS 
husband of Faith Merar lac 
P a 


6347 


t 2:15 p nN Inte 
National Cemetery 
os DAVID 


: EUGENE x o 
' 54 er 

tal EUGENE H ENK NS of 
ter ved a 


J Jengins. ar d son of 
loll H ims « 


n-iaw. Myr 
one neph ew. Fi igt 
of Washington 


a’ 
ment Arn on Cemet ery, 


at 10 Interment Arlington his. 
tiona! Comete ry 


RaEeLINOSS, | One. or On Frida 


nef an a Don 
yee 16 oa ar 
"Che Punera! 
Pum ~ Rs 


ary 30 
interment Rockville 
BRNAGGS. SIMON 

nurs 


J Suddenly 


3 
rm nels os Ady a irc! 
at rienas ine 
~ "pelorenene Cedar Hi ‘Cemetery 
ROBSON. SOL. On Prides, 
956. BOL, KORGSON o! 
+ Hyattsville ce 
of Mary Korson (nee Fusco 


January 


Teane 7 Saturday. Janu- 
pte 3, CookE (nec 


emelery 


MATTHAL GROVER ¢ 
> ie . af \ 


MeCALLAM. ROPER 


- : _ 
: WES 


McDANTE! PRANK 
VU ade 


MINKET GEORGI ! 


MLCKELBAULER rRAN 


NICCTUM. PrRenM 


_ - 


O'HANLO 


RINALDI. nowmimnies 


RINALDI 


ry 


ROS! RHLA J 


a 
| 


LOSENRBLAT? GAPRI 


ROSENBLATT ‘ 


5 


G 


SCOTRPAS 


a+ 


THARP 


WILLIAMS. HOWARD 


Ww 
* 


bh 


’ 


On 
1956 —CHARL Es Ww 
421 ‘wille rq 


ABRIFf 


MAR- 
Stiver 


—DEATHS— 


Announcement 


Services 
Jones, Barry L 
Haffman. Johan ¥. 
. losenh J 
ouie A. Jr 
Matthai, Grevwer ¢ 
Williams 
Heward A 
Carder. Thomas 
Weoedferd, Kate I 
Deohomey, George fF 


a es 


by 


. | Cemetery Lots 


raveside services and 
he at u 


Bi ati 
friends vite 
KUTTNER, 208EPE L. On Terenas 
26. 1956, at Georgetown Hos- 
OSEPH L = tT ha ER 


Funeral 

trem Collinge Panerai 14th 

nw. on Monday. January 30. at 

f 30 «a Requiem mass at St. An- 

ony's Church 

Mount Olivet Cemetery. 

KUTTNER, og L. weep inetee 

Elks 


15, P.O. 
wills emble at Collins ve~ 
4th st.: 


av. 


heal 
"3.4 BRR 


a. Sunday. ata: 
ety the funeral! 

Order. over 
Rta RS ke ; 


I 


at 9 a. m. Interment 


FOR SALE-—Fan 
beautiful Ft. I r 
leay v B4! 


rT. 


ne ci 
LINCOLN 

4 ; 
« ‘ 


1800 Mas 


ef 


Chambers 


i 

th 
th 
th 
Cha 


Cha 


th 


: 
A 
— 

a 


rr 


mhera ¢ 
mbers 


m bers 


sambers 


 Camatere Lots | Wanted 


ME 


POR RESALE—CALI 
1-GRAVE Lor 
P 

Bo x M 


- gels 
- ; 
woe 


Funeral Designs 


109 "De 


a 
: ermiels , 


re 
es 


George C. Shaffer, 


So. m. 900 14% 


WwW 


Phone orders a! lso accep’ ted, 
nh st NA 


8.0076 


rar 


60 
8-6106 


Funeral Funeral Directors 


CREMATORIUM 
J, WILLIAM LEE’S SONS CO. 


ul ry 5200 


4th and Masa. Ave. NE. 


: 


> 


Revisions 
Seen in GI 


. 

shar es 

Dise 2 

By Murrey Marder 

Staff Reporte, 

rhe Defense Department has 
assurances that men now 
drafted into the armed forces 
will receive discharges based 
solely 6! thelr activities as) 
Sen. Thomas C.! 
D-Mo,) said yes- 


given 


ery cr? ¢ a 
Henhings J! 
ered i 

Phat 


i end the practice, | 
of drafting men! 
iva them with! 
giving them | 
discharges | 
rclivities 
Chai man | 
onstitutional | 
said he 
Defense 
Counsel 
Sprague that 
w In tne service, 
before the new 
will be given all 
inductees” as 
practices are 
an honorable dis- 
honorable service.” 
Ca ot persons already 
f the service “with less 
orable discharge on 
will be re. | 
to determine whether | 
e character of! 
is warranted! 
n y| cy - | 
Secretary Charles E.| 
1 November announced 
riment was overhaul- 
urity.risk policy for| 
to provide for inves-| 
are taken 
instead of 


ifn 


ry\ 


; out ‘ 


‘T} 
uTrityv prrosao 2 | 


rT) i} 


yefore they 


service 
at approach. if the 
d to be a security 
be excluded from 


foun 
vould 
immedi 
that policy 
ried out. Defense 
were uncer 
would mean. in 

morable dis- 
rvice 
what they 
already 


wesiions 


" 
ow 


“Mothers March on Polio,” 


‘7 or 


moranie se 
Know 

’ " 
out men 


wishing to give should keep 
Mrs. Eisenhower has done at 


evening. Accepting the donation is Mrs. 
Marching Mother and wife of the Chief Justice. Persons 


‘ample 


International News 


The First Lady Is First 


Mrs. Dwight D. Eisenhower makes the first donation to the 
_ which will be staged Tuesday 


Earl Warren, a 


their perch light on, just as 
1600 Pennsylvania ave. nw. 


——_—~ eee 


in me than an 
‘ iar? 
that 


ame month 
iudge in 
t would p 


Pa M, — 
P 


on of the elemen 
of due process” 

givi - a 
di seharge | 
before he en 


viceman Db‘ 
= 

HOnoOrTAnDLe 

lid 


By Robert 


ippening was that! : ; 
Pcuritv challenge RIC HMOND., Va., Jan. 
service activities The Virginia General Assembly 
reman in the will ter its fourth week of 
+ ty luties Monday faced with prob- 
Nagz ] , 
ho. These men (ems of annexation, interposi- 
nited.to the more ‘tion, gallon milk jugs, income 
and denied pro university branches. 
boys” in the 
are hoping 
lo get their annexation bill out 
of the House and Senate Com 
mittees on Counties, Cities and 
Towns. 
This bill, 
ful and br 


en 
. itiy 
carTreetl 


taxes and 
The “county 


terday that Assembly 
< 4 


erpretations 
direc- 


i ve 
General 


‘ 
yLSOn & 


ible to expect 
tuction investiga 
es will be con- 
ynal manner 
real Communists |COmmittees last week, would 
will be rejected | give citizens in areas threat 
‘dience to the ened with annexation a vote on 
‘ricans 1 have| Whether their area should be 
gw vill be in frit annexed 
nd given all the! The “city boys” oppose the 
he Constitution) Dill, clain ing it would move the 
rd to them.” | Question of annexation from the 
e new policy|cOurts and dump it into the 
program of | Political arena 
nunists and sub-| It is the old question of 
of the ‘Armed/|rapidly expanding cities taking 
rather the unwar-/Over valuable land from adja 
ven illegal assump-|cent counties. Although the 
thority to persecute Norfolk area‘ dominated the 
ricans who joined (or |/earing last week, residents 
s joined) organi-|from Fairfax County and Falls 
hat are not considered Church were present. 


0 at ceptable today.” Ready to Testify 


There's been a move in Falls 
Church to acquire some of Fair- 
fax County—and the County of 
ficials don't like it. They were 
ready to testify in support of 
the bill 

rhe feeling is, however, that 
ithe bill will not get out of the 
‘Committees, which meet sepa 
rately on Tuesday to mull over 
the problem again 

On Monday, Delegate Ome 
L. Hirst’s bill, designed to give 
communities an opportunity to 
\woo university branches, is ex- 
pected to pass the House. It 
would let localities obtain a 
site and give it to the State for 


color 
hw the 


subject of a 
ief hearing 


e 


tty va 


Banker Named 
Special Aide 
To President 


Press 
Jackson, lawyer 
hbankel was 
to help Presi 
coordinate the 
ign policy ac- 


ment 
rdaay 
i 


s tore 


which 


part-time heginning 
as described as cor-|. first, an Annandale real es- 


o that from which tate man, introduced the bill be- 
felle q| cause Fairfax County wanted to 
Rockefeller resigne@ |.) some land not lon to 

Some changes will be; y n ong ago i 


ver Rockefeller’s 
gnment wis the plan- 
oid war strategy. 

Vhite House announced 


university branch 


WW 
: 7 
~ 


we 


pus of the Northern Vir- 
a Brarich of the University 
of Virginia. But the County 
Bie ere ncn _|found there was no way to turn 
Bree He aye vo - oF 5 the land over to the State. The 
stant to the President,|,. : 
se will attend meet.| Dill would apply to all counties 
, : and cities, however, and not 
he Cabinet and of the). a 
National Security Council. Just Fairfax. . 
oie toate. will. Inulane House and Senate action is 
: ; expected Monday on bills to per- 
« Pepper vn ee and gems mit milk to be sold in gallon 
piggnlinn — —_— jugs. This in no way would af. 
ni . an ORC tect the Milk Commission's 
rag ea ower to set the retail price of 
ae .. the milk. It is expected to pass 
\O without trouble. The House 
measure was sponsored by Del- 
Webb of Fairfax 


ica 


‘< a 


— 


said his 


ets 
‘ t by? exed ui! 


mo 


Prest- Pp 
(Onerations 


° Army egate John C. 
omicer in 


a deputy Tax Proposal 
Central Intel- 
1950 5} 


On -Monday, the House 
He Finance Committee again will 
al assistant lo Secre-\onsider the accelerated tax 
te 4) Sm Foster Dulles yroposal whereby the date for 
Ap dene, cis ecowcnst, state income tax payments 
a °PCHEVE 

part-time official, he will) 
for the time he actually! 
the rate of $15,000 a| 


itl 


oni 


ice 


As a 
paid 


works al 


he 
yea 


Bet 


Ww as . nis 


World War II, Jackson | 
ir partner in the New 
York law firm of Carter, Led- 
yard & Milburn. More recently| 
he was managing partner in the, 
New York investment firm of| 
J. H. Whitney & Co. A native 
of Nashville, Tenn., he now re- 
sides in Princeton, N. J. ) 


vit 


with rental paid 


$1500 Prize to Artist 
Washington. Artist Samuel 
Rookatz has been awarded the 
$1500 first prize in the Birming- 
ham (Ala.) national Cotton 
Festival art show with an oil 


$ 


excellent 


pian. Phone or come in 


details. 


fight 


Jackson will ‘the location of a state-supported | 


lentite the planned permanent 


PIANOS .... 


Buy later if you wish, 


deducted from price 


WEEKLY and up 


_ New pianos in a choice of 
makes, available 
on Rental or Rental-Purchase 


FREE LESSONS iF DESIRED | 


‘Many Problems F lediiad 
:By Virginia Assembly 


E. Baker 


By «a Stat? Reporter 


28) 


would be moved backward from} 
Dec. 5 to April 15, beginning 
in 1957. This is an admuinistra- 
tion bill, designed to get a one- 
shot windfall for a large con- 
struction program Delegate 
Robert Whitehead Nelson 
County, 
er, is expected 
proposal again 
be representatives 


of 


to attack 
Also on hand 


will of 


: 
’ 


Must Balk 
Aggression, 


Makins Says 


By a Stafl Reporter 


WILLIAMSBURG, Va., Jan.) 


'28—Virginias General Assemb-| 
‘ly returned today to its colonial! 


antiPorganization lead-| 
the; 


the; 


League of Virginia -Counties, 


which advocates a sales tax 
administration 
position bill, eriticizing the 
Supreme Court's desegregation) 
decision and asking the states! 
and Congress to do something) 
about it, will be taken up from! 
the Senate floor on Tuesday. | 
Some objections will be raised| 
and an amendment will be of-| 
fered, but it is expected to pass} 
handily and go to the House) 
for final approval. | 

Last week, a resolution which) 
would lead to the repeal of Vir 
ginia’s poll tax was introduced| 
in the House. One-quarter of| 
the delegates signed a state-| 
ment. But this year, the great; 
this measure wusuaily 
causes is not expected. . | 

Many supporters feel there 
is a racial tint connected with 
the bill. The poll tax has been) 
attacked as a deterrent to’ 
Nezro voting. But this year,| 
with the debate on interposition 
and the Gray Commission pro- 
gram, it not considered the 
“right time to stir the waters.” 

Yet these supporters feel the! 
principal of repealing the poll! 
tax is as good as it ever was,) 
and so it was introduced, as a! 
reminder to opponents the issue! 
is still there | 

Delegate Harrison Mann of} 
Arlington this week made a 
speech criticizing an editiorial| 
stand of a newspaper, which’ 
has advocated tighter entrance 
requirements for college. 

Mann said such “weeding 
out” would penalize many high 
school children for “our short-| 
comings because we have not} 
provided a sufficient secondary | 
school education to compete 
with his more fortunate broth- 
ers.” 

He defended the “average” 
student: “the burdens of soci- 
ety are carried on by the aver- 
age Jane and Guy. 


The 


1s 


DEVELOPMENT 
Would vou like to overcome 
eelf coneciousness, handle 
people effectively, he 
of husiness and 
quette, have the “light 
im conversation ’ 

We have a PROVEN METH. 
OD--class or private, day or 
evening. 

Phone NOrth 7-600 

For Free Appeiniment 


Parker School 


1825 Phe Place, V.W. 
Established 1934 


sure 
social eti- 


touch . 


KITT’S 


1330 G St. N.W., RE. 7-6212 
2621 Mt. Vernon Ave. 
Alex., Ki, 8-8686 


for 


inter- 


» RE Se weer REO LORS Se ae 


alll aa al 


_ 


entitled “Cotton Harvest.” 
> 


b oe oad + = SE, 
: 


' * 
¥ 


as Sata 


= 


; 


home —50 miles from the capi-| 
tol in Richmond and 200 years’ 
the. past | 
The Assembly members! 
heard Sir Roger Makins, ad 
dressing the ceremonial session 
here, ressive and sub- 
versive in the world- to 
day mus contained by 
armed might and the “resolute 
will of free people, of peoples 
who have learnt by experience 
that they have a better form of 
government than any totalitar- 
ian system can offer.’ 
Assembly members also 
heard Gov. Thomas B. Staniey 
speak of the ‘American and 
English democracies as form- 
ing the strongest alliance for 
freedom in the history of the 
world. 
Here, 
once sal 


Sa\ agg 
iorcee 


; 
vc 


night, from cartoonist Herbeft 


GOP Record 


in the original capitol, 
other Virginia iegis- 
lators — George Washington, 
Thomas Jefferson. Patrick 
Henry and George Mason. 

It was on thie site that Pat 
rick Henry. on his 29th birth 
day, May 29, 1765, proclaimed 
these historic remarks, aimed 
at the Stamp Act 

“Tarquin and Caesar each 
had his Brutus, Charles I his 
Cromwell, and George IlI—” 

“Treason!” cried the speaker 

“..Miay profit by their ex- 
If this be treason 
make the mast of it.” 

The General Assembly is the 
oldest representative assembly 
in the New World and traces its 
continuous sessions back to 
July 30, 1619, when the House 
of Burgesses met at Jamestown, 
6 miles southwest of here 

The General ‘Assembly, re- 
placing the Council and the 
House of Burgesses, was formed 
in Williamsburg in 1776. The 
capitol building here was fin- 
ished in 1705. but burned in 
1747. It was rebuilt and razed 
by fire again. In 1927, the pres- 
ent restoration was begun by 
Johm D. Rockefeller Jr. 


The Eisenhower Administra- 
tion has compiled a “shocking 
record that must be dis- 
closed at every crossroad in 
America” during the 1956 
presidential campaign, a Roose- 
velt Day Dinner was. told me 
night. 

Sen. Wayne Morse (D-Ore.) | 
told his New Dealish audience 
that this record was made up! 
of “political expediency and 
downright politica: hypocrisy.” 

The occasion for Morse’s ap- 
pearance was the obserance of 
the late President Franklin 
Delano toosevelt’s birthday | 
held at the Shoreham Hotel by' 
the Washington Chapter of| 
Americans for Democratic Ac-!| 
tion. 

Morse received from Herbert 
Block, cartoonist for The Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald, 
an award for distinguished serv- 
ice in Wistrict affairs. 

Other speakers were Leon H. 
Keyserling, former chairman of 
the President’s Council of 


oty 
- 
< 


%) 


Sen. Wayne Morse (D-Ore.) receives the Americans for Dem- 
ocratic Action Award at the 


can, chairman, Washington Chapter of ADA; looks on. 


By Morse at FDR Fete 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Sunday, January 29, 1956 


A19 


HouseGroup 
Hears Rover 


On Monday 


U. S. Attorney Leo A. Rover 
will report Monday to the 
|House Ways and Means Sub- 
' committee on Narcotics on the 

length of sentences imposed on 
drug law offenders here since 
1951 

Chairman UHale Boggs 
La.), who wrote the 1951 law 
tightening penalties, wants to 
find out how the Boggs Act has 
been working. 

Also called will be Police 
Chief Robert V. Murray, who 
is expected to bring arrest rec- 
ords for the past five years 
with him. The Subcommittee 
| probably will ask him if he 

| ought to have more men on his 
narcotics squad 

Boggs has set the open hear 

ing for 11 a. m. in the New Of. 
fice Building Committee room 
It will be a continuation of 
\bearings last December. Then. 
Boggs said he would call local 
and ADA law enforcement officers to 
L. clear up questions about record 
keeping locally. 


(D 


Stall Phote 


Roosevelt Day Dinner last 
Biock (right). Mrs. Tedd Dun- 


Assailed 


Economic Ad\ 


National Chairman Joseph 
Rauh Jr., Washington attorney. 


isers, 


Now! Amazing Relief for Miseries of 


PSORIASIS . 


Embarrassing Red Scales & Crusts Must Ge or Momey Back 


SORISOL 


The Only Product For This Use Containing CLORPACTIN® WCS 50 
Won’t Stain Skin, Clothing or Linens 
An article in the December 1955 isene of BETTER HOMES 
& GARDENS tells about CLORPAC TIN® and its use in the 
treatment of Psoriasis. SORISOL is the only product for 
this use containing CLORPACTIN®. ACC ‘-EPT NO SUBSTI. 
TUTES, If your druggist doesn't have SORISOL in stock. 
ask him to get it for you. All major drug wholesalers stock 


SORISOL. Guardian Chemical Corp., Long Island City, N. Y.' 


pete >. 


39c to 1.59 Yd. 


Y Designer Cottons 


DI 


th, 


Dan River Chambray Velveray 
Striped Broadcloth 
“Tafttaglaze’’ Chambray 
Imported & Domestic Fabrics 
Printed Chiffon Voiles 

Printed Polished Cottons 
Crease-resistant worsted suitings 


Embossed Print & 
Solid Color Cottons 


59¢ to 89c Famous Make Cottons 


69c to 1.19 Yd. 


Glamour Cottons 


4d 


Velveray Denim 


Town Clock Embroidered 
Chambray 


Gilbrae Waffle Pique Prints 
Printed Gabardine 

Bates Chambray 

Woven Tissues 
Crease-Resistant Prints 

Dura Suede Shirting 

Miracle Random Pleated Prints 


Perfects & Imperfects 98¢ to 1.98 Logantex Cottons 


98< Avondale Striped Woven Chambray 
59 Cotton Plisse Prints 

59¢ Quadriga Cloth Color-fast Prints 
98< Vat-dyed Combed Cotton Broadcloth 


1.19 Luxury Pre-shrunk Pima Broadcloth 


1.98 Imported Irish Linens 
1.49 Gay New “NoFade” Cotton Prints 


Febric Center. Street I'L, Washington; 


THE HECHT C 


Washington, Silver Spring and PARKi:._ 


3rd Ft. 


. 


Silver Spring and PARKington Handsame 
54 


plaids, 
4.98 Nylon 


vely 
on widths 


machin 
on 


Judge Advocates 


To Fete Romulos 


Gen. Carlos P. Romuld and 
Mrs. Romulo will be guests of 
honor at 4 dinner meeting 7 
p. m. Wednesday, of the Judge 
Advocate Association and the 


‘Judge Advocate Chapter of the 
‘Reserve Officers Association. 


Romulo, Philippine Ambas- 
sador to the United States and 
to the United Nations, will be 
the principal speaker at the 
meeting. which will be held at 
the Officers Club. Bethesda Na- 
val Medical Center. 


J 


— 


DON'T MISS— 
v 


TODAY. ON NBC-TYV 
2:30 TO 3:00 P.M 
CHANNEL 4 
* 
presented by 


THE GOODYEAR TIRE 
& RUBBER COMPANY 


e pastels, 
to 60 in 


- 
checks and 
wide’ 


Coating 


yé. 


os 45- 


pastel nee pool pletely 


ne W ashable : 


; THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
A oD Sunday, January 29, 1956 ‘ , 


5.99 Nylon-Covered 
Dacron* Pillows 


Dy Son 
Last 4 Days! 


Washable, from the mon-matting, 
non-allergic Dacron®* filling to the 
long-wearing floral print nylon cow 
er. These dry in a jiffy, fresh as 


White Sale 


Cannon 1.59 Towel! 


Almost 4 Ft. Long! 


: ) ¢ 
Last 4 Daves! 99 


Save 60c¢ on each’! Buy them by the 
dozen and save now! Thick-napped, 
thirsty 26x46-inch beauties in white, 


gold, pink, rose, marine or seagreen. 


Face Towels in ae ae 69%e 


Wash Cloths 


IF PERFECT 2.99 CANNON 


3 PERCALE 
ee SHEETS 


there’s a rainbow 


: REO i kd es Carved Cotton, Big 
/} COLOT Uh FOR aaa rl, a Rg 27x48-in. Scatter Rugs 
ee tS oe” Sea eeetome A 
Choose 72 x 108 in. or fitted twin, or 81 x 99 in. 


‘4B! ¥ . 
The Hecht Co.'s s= 
double bed sheets, all at the same low price! Woven 186 4 Fee 4 bas cath ; ak dl oa y ow, tellin - 
’ ( 


ae £ Ni UA RY threads to*the square inch for lighter weight, greater ee ISS ae ee rice." Carved Fleur de Lis moti 
strength. Come, scoop them up at big White Sale rm”, ns ad oe a he floor. Pink. white. ro 


savings. Each 54 wales << gis SAL oe. oO ol nat Sees iue, forest, gold, beige or gray, 


WHITE 3.39 Double, fitted or 81x108 in, 2.69 ea.; 4 for 10.60; i ll a a a a 
SE PE a 


i 
Last 4 Davs! oe for 


"7 ‘ ‘ ; PARKingtor 
i9e Cases, 42x38 in. 


Domestics, 5th FL, Washington; 3rd FL. Silver Spring and PARKington 
Phone NA. 8-5100 Day or Night 
$2 Minimum 


Washington Store Open Monday 9:30 to 6 
Silver Spring and PARKington 12:30 to 9:30 P.M. 


SALE OF FANS! 


PRE-SEASO 


diculous-**. 
florse Sense: 


| 
. to save you m ‘ 
@ to save you struggling 
kor delivery later! 


now and have 


,. and you can buy 
delivered later: 


Save Now! Orig. List 49.95 
2-Speed, 20-Inch Window Ventilator 


Ours Alone in Washington! 24. gy | 


Buy now to save! Breeze thru the heat waves! Was! ington weather be- 
ing SUMMER weather, a trek to Rehobeth can’t keep you cool all week! 
For day-in, day-out cooling, try a fan with completely insulated motor, 
deep pitched balanced blades that move more air, rubber mounts that 


absorb vibrations! You'll have restful quiet ... cool comfort, every day! 


Listed 59.95, 22-inch Window Ventilator. ... 


‘th Fl, Washington; 4th Fl, Silver Spring and PARKington 


oom | = e a | 
Orig. 29.95 Two-Speed Ba - = 7 Orig. 64.95 Hunter 1956 
20-In. Window Ventilator Bo Oe . > a on Reversible Window Fan 


19-9 } il iy, Re. | AQ 


Another Hecht Co Exclusive ofr, 5 Pale’ gy REE U ie Combination exhaust and venti- 
exhaust fan complete with in- Sea . a r fan ii lating fan that reverses at the 
stallator expander panels for ae i ae | oo & flip of a switch, fits windows 
ae , ' bs 3 # \4 BY, ise r f 5 il 
windows 27 to 34 in. wide, safety from 27 to 35. in wide, has 
: : ; Hunter's 5-yr. warranty! Listed 
designed grille! NEMA rated 


with 2995 cu. ft. of air per minute! 


7th Fl. Washington; 4th FL, 
Silver Spring and PARKington 


84.95, 22 in. Electric Reversible, 
59.97 


lth Fl. Washington: 4th Fl. 
Silver Spring and PARKington 


3 Horses Spill as Charles Town Opens 
Morning... ~~ ,)ports 


With Shirley Povich JANUARY 


To Whom It May Concern: 


CASEY STENGEL who has been advising Mickey 
Mantle for three years to forget his switch-hitting and 
stick to a right-handed stance, now has a new set of 
figures to throw at Mantle in proof that Casey knq@ws 
best .. . Stengel has the official 1955 batting statistics to prove 
that Mantle as a righthander hit .371, 
as a lefthander only .279; that he 
struck out 81 times lefthanded, only 
17 righthanded ..-. When Army and 
Notre Dame resume their football 
series in 1957, it will be at Philadel- 
phia because both schools were em- 
barrassed by the wide ticket scalping 
when they played in New York 
Dave Sime, the Duke sophomore who 
sent United States Olympic hopes 
zooming when he won all three sprint 
races in the Star games, including a 
record of 95 for the 100. expressed 
his simply enough. 
“This sure is fun,” he told reporters 

. Leslie Combs and his group who 


One Jockey 
In Hospital; 
Two Others 


Uninjured 


By Walter Haight 
Stafl Reporter 

CHARLES TOWN, W. Va. 
Jan. 28—It wasn't exactly June 
‘in January*here today but on a 
not too unpleasant afternoon 
(40 degrees) the Charles Town 
Jockey Club kicked off the 1954 
‘Eastern racing season at the 
je¢arliest date in history. 
| The opening before 8437 
leager to bet customers, was 
marred by an accident in the 
‘featured Inaugural Purse. One 
jockey was injured and two es- 
caped unhurt in the three-horse 
tangle a furlong after the start 
of the six-furlong event. 

Robert Rigby, whose mount 
J. O. Evans’ Chic’s Town fell te 
set off the chain reaction, suf- 
fered a lacerated right leg and 
possibly other injuries. He was 
removed to Charles Town Gen- 


GENERAL NEWS 
BASKETBALL: 
RACING 


SUNDAY, 29, 1956 


S 


own reactions 


POVICH 


paid $1,250,000 for Nashua, still have to get even but those 
buyers of the Woodward stable’s brood mares and racing 
stock have already made big profits in resales .*. John Kroese, 
the New Jersey electrical supply manufacturer who paid 
$205,000 for 24 of the Woodward racers, already has realized 
$311,800 from his resales and has kept two highly-bred fillies 
for himself The new Maryland VU. athletic regime which 
weakly permitted Jim Tatum to take the 1956 Maryland-Caro- 
lina game away from ColleBe Park to Chapel Hill, could pay 
dearly for its mistake when the season-ticket sale is launched 


BOB FELLER'S name should be rushed into baseball's Hall 
of Fame the moment he is eligible. Aside from Feller’s super 
pitching record, he has to his credit feats like this: an ad- 
dress recently at a meeting of the Cincinnati Mothers March 
of Dimes, which made him so late for a scheduled talk to the 
Cleveland Little Leaguers that he missed a plane and sped 
to Cleveland in a cab at his own $90 expense . . . Ned McDon- 
ald, let out as the University of Virginia's football coach, has 
opened a sporting goods and hardware business in Chariottes- 
ville ... So you want to be a jockey? Prepare to lay out $250 
for goggles, $5 for cap, $12 for skull cap, $25 for silks, $90 for 
saddie, $12.50 for girth, $10 for lead pad, $25 for pants, $10 for 
elastic stockings and $25 for boots ... Last August, George 


By Joe Heiberger, Staff Photographer 


eral Hospital 
| Favorite Pays $4.80 


Chic’s Town slipped and fell 
while in third position along the 
inside rail. W. F. Parks’ Guide 
Rock tripped over Chic’s Town 
and went down with Roger Con- 
lon. L. T. Franklin's Bellator 
was struck by one of the pros- 
trate horses and lost Joe French, 
| Justin Funkhouser’s Prompt 
Impulse, a’ $4.80 favorite, was 
the winner in what began as an 
‘eight-horse field. The four-year- 
old daughter of Noble Impulse 
led the Hagerman Stable's Parr 
at the finish by a length margin. 
The distant third was F. W. 
| Bond's Becky's Shirt. 

Prompt Impulse, with Ellis 
Gray up, and Parr were battling 
in front of Chic’s Town when 
the latter fell. Parr, ridden by 
‘Owen Headley, made several 
| challenges before Prompt Im- 
pulse drew out gradually to 
ito win by a length 


Marshall said of Charlie Jones, a rookie Redskin end, “He's 
a better end than anybody on our team including Bones Tay- 
lor.” Last season, Jones caught four passes for the Redskins 
compared to the 37 Taylor, the salary holdout, caught the 
year before, including eight for touchdowns... Pat Biscegiia, 
the guard who was drafted by the Redskins and turned down 
their offer, is the first Notre Dame player in recent years to 
sign with a Canadian pro team 


' 
‘Kratz Wins Double 


Prompt Impulse, winner of 
'5 of 13 starts last year, raced 
the about 6 furlongs in the fast- 
est time for several seasons 


RACING IN JANUARY—Snow still covers most 
of the infield as racing is resumed at Charles 
Town in the earliest opening in the history of end (2) out in front. 


——— ‘ 


Landy Cracks 4-Minute 
Mile Third Time, 3:58.6 


MELBOURNE, Australia, Jan. 28 @—Long striding John 
‘Landy, the world's fastest miler, cracked the four minute mark 


wondering if he blundered in raising the admission fees 20 , 
, ” lagain today with a sensational 3:58.6 elocking—second fastest 
per cent this year. Both attendance and betting are below in osagfiesrn te | 
Vv 


last year’s totals ... Featherweight Champ Sandy Saddler, | | L 

th } ontinual butting tactics against the Filipino Flash In running the first sub-four minute mile ever recorded in 28 ww—Cary Middlecoff moved | UMon into a commanding lead for unofficial team honors today 
a r . ' ' lanky r rj him- ie- ke lead er in the seventh Winter Olympic games. America had nothing to 
*) last “ks tel d ficl ‘as doubt! ‘ ‘Austrialia, the lanky schoolteacher may have convinced him-)into a one-stroke lead over 
sep perdi Bitgrae daleiga arr ibaa te Piece cae By mean if that he should definitely give up retirement and stick|Jimmy Demaret today as the|cheer but a second round hockey victory. 
on the premise, “Heads I win.” .-. The unorthodox riding oa y & P . “ pair swept farther out in front; Led by Johnny Mayasich of Evelyth, Minn., who scored two 
form of Willie Hartack is a contrast with the smooth horse- |@7ound for the 1956 Olympic games starting here Nov, 22. lat the 54-hole point of the| goals, the United States ice hockey team registered a come- 
manship of Sonny Workman when he was tops among riders. Landy today was only six-tenths of a second off his world rec-|¢15 999 Thunderbird Invita- back 40 triumph over Poland and virtually qualified for the 
They used to say of Workman especially on the turns, that |°Td of 3:58 flat as he whirled around the Olympic Park track|tional Golf Tournament. championship bracket of the ee 4g N tournament, 

, yi, aay ' , , | The Yanks were upset by’ - 

“ id hold “uste in each hand and balance a glas: defeat Merv Lincoln and Ron Clarke. ; Middlecoff registered -his sec- — aa 

“ ne . os : ~ ay gandy on 7 m Th , if eas | But, he didn’t think his time would be good enough to win/ond successive five-under-par 66, Czechoslovakia in their opening 
ee ee oe Coe See eee oF Baxtt P ~ |the 1500-meter race in the next Olympic games, although he|preceded by a first-round 67, match yesterday, 43. 
dream tournament is the fourth annual Tournament of Cham- |caiq he was “reasonably satisfied.” for a score of 199 in threé| But when the gold medals 
pions coming up in April at Wilbur Clark’s Desert Inn course, |—-""__-"_-—"__—__—__*__ “To win the Olympics I must/rounds, and dapper Jimmy/)were handed out for the three 
Las Vegas. Not only is first place worth $10,000 with $5000 for | be eng rn ag mile in 2 tagged right behind with pomnee | men yen agree 2 oo: 
second money but each pro invited is guaranteed $1000 mere! i ore was trying to anticl\of 64, 69, 67 for 200. ine wom a= To 
[ how . = sing lush = enses The er pate today what will be needed! Middlecoff was 14 strokes un-| dominated by the reckless Ital- 
or snowing up, plus a p xpenses .. ' ‘then. I have gone so far ngW \der’par for the route ‘ians. the red, white and blue 
Yankees deal is closer than ever, with Manager Chuck Dres- \f must keep on, but this time; Nearest to the leaders. who|colors were back in line. 
sen saying in California, “We're only one player. apart in what Paddock was off and run- (‘day can easily be duplicated) started out the day all even,| Eugenij Grishin, a 42-year- 
would be a good package deal for us.” The key figure is still 
Mickey McDermott, whom the Yanks want, 


turn in yesterday's third race with Lost Week- when this photo was taken. The attendance was 

He went on te win in a 8437 on a bright January day. | 
adi 

' 


eastern racing. Here the field makes the first | photo finish with No. 7, Trail of Gold, dead last 


THE SCARCITY of big league material is pointed up by 
two names on the Kansas City roster. Pitcher Lou Kretlow 
and Catcher Joe Ginsberg, both waived out of the majors, 
were bought from the Coast Leagué by Kansas City for $100,- 
000 ... Eugene Mori. the new owner of the Hialeah track is 


By One Stroke over the strip with a frozen 
Middlecoft 

f ‘track mark held by Thomas 
WA LULLECO ee bd > Pepper. The crowd, one of the 
S]} f 66 Skiing, a e 12 ‘largest in winter opening his- 
woo $ ? year on Wednesday, Feb. 9, a 
(Oympics Results, Standings on Page 3) gathering of 6702 wagered $392,- 

By Ted Smits | 420. 
y | Freddie Kratz, Charles Town 
PALM SPRINGS. Calif.. Jan.' like speed skaters and hardy women skiers shot the Soviet) dry man when not riding, began 
the season on a winning down 
beat, getting home in front 
daily double on the 5 and 1 
tickets. He won the first with 
Bete Noir ($10) and the second 


. re . . 
Russians W in in Skatin | bottom The filly was clocked 
5 |in 1:15, only a second over the 
‘tory here, bet $469,202. Last 
Takes Lead 

CORTINA D’AMPEZZO, Italy, Jan. 28 (®—Russia‘’s zephyr-| trailer camp operator and launh- 
with the key horses in a $47.20 

‘with Swick ($9.40). 


In Our Half-Million-Dollar 
Sale at the 3_W Stores! 


——_— ——~ 


to 


Paddock Picks Four; 
Benning Has Double 


ning at Charies Town yes- joversess. iwas Julius Boros, whose 69 left|old Russian engraver who goes 

eral ‘Landy amazed the sports'nim with six strokes to go to| like the wind on ice, led a 1-23 
terday with four winners. (world June 21, 1954, at Turku, catch Middlecoff in the final 18 Soviet finish in the 500-meter- 
The Washington Post and (Finland, with his 3:58 record,'joles tomorrow. ‘speed skating sprint with the 
Times Herald handicap. (Which clipped 14 seconds off} Demaret, playing behind Mid-| world record shattering time of 
per had Lest Weekend we mark ¥ « magyage wh. Roger! dlecoff and keeping tab on his|40.2 seconds. . | 
$10.48: Stunning Date $4.20: annister. Inly a few weeks/ quetist, three putted one green,| A_ petite Russian bionde, 
ae ae re ‘ ‘ ibefore, Bannister had become and missed by an inch sinking | Ljubou) Kozyreva, won the 10- 
ys ps _ a. a ta ithe first to break the four-min-|, chip shot from the edge of the | Kilometer cross country ski/° 
slemn edkctal the O6tce ee rat wah SOB4 green on the 18th which would |Tace for women, covering the|qf 
aeiie Pree ef Bete Noir Today's effort was the third | have given him a tie with | %ix-mile, 376-yard course in 38 
$10.00 and Swick $9.40 time Landy has broken 4 min-|Middlecoff. He toured the|™inutes, 11 seconds as* two) 
along with Prompt Impulse. 


YOGI BERRA should qualify for baseball's Hall of Fame 
on a brand-new basis. He is the only .272 hitter ever to com- 
mand a $50,000 a vear contract. . . Army Coach Earl! Blaik's 
assistants are the most widely sought as head coaches else- 
where and here’s where some of them are: Andy Gustafson 
(Miami): George Blackburn (Cincinnati); Paul Dietzel (Louisi- 
ana State): Stu Holcomb (Northwestern): Sil Gillman (Los 
Angeles Rams): Chief Boston (New Hampshire); Murray 
Warmath (Minnesota): Bob Dobbs (Tulsa): Johnny Sauer (The 
Citadel): Paul Aman (Wake Forest).. 4President Calvin Grif- 
fith of the Nats has fewer holdout problems than any pre- 
vious season. The usually-stubborn Eddie Yost already has 
signed, and another problem athlete, Mickey Vernon, was 
traded off to the Red Sox. Fifteen Washington players afe 
still unsigned, but in no case is the salary difference more 
than $1000 ... Fradante, a colt bought from Aly Kahn for 


utes. He did 3:59.6 at Vancouv-\course in 35, 32, while Middle-\t©ammates trailed at second! 
er, B. C., in the British Empire! coff did it in 34. 32. and fourth. | 
games Aug. 7, 1954, but was de-| Lowest score of the day was|_ Lamberto Dalla Costa, a lean| °3 
feated by Bannister, who won 65 by Ted Kroll, but it left him | /talian jet pilot, streaked down|° 

| eee fin 3:58.8 ‘in the rear at 211 in a tie with |©O™Una’s twisted bobsled run 
Louisville | After that famous “Mile of|Mike Souchak (71), Bob Ros-|With two more  spéctacular’ 

| ‘the Century,” Landy retired burg (66), Billy Maxwell (69) clockings to win the two-man 
~ D: : and became a professor of agri-|and Gene Littler (69). championship with a  total|¢ 
Stops Vayton | 


culture. But the running bug) Carr Middleceff, Dallas 61 66. 66— 1y9| time of 5 minutes, 30.14 seconds, 
7 - ht 
$20,000, has been converted by W. O. Hicks into one of the DAYTON. Ohio. Jan. 28 


Jimmy Demaret, } 6i—2ee | for four heats. He was followed 
world’s most expensive polo ponies ... That rule which Gerry Moreman’s basket with’ 


5° Wuirte aes 


of Imported Broadcloth 
5 


3 for $10 


6 
tb 


wh Fm Pn li D 
a ee 


aie et 1 


4 1 gs TR These exceptionally fine high lustre shirts out of ex- 
; 


pensive single needle construction. Single cuffs, 
r semi-spread collars. Sizes 14 to 17. 32 to 35 sleeve 
lengths. 


$759 Wuite Suirts 
4.75 
2 for $9 


Imported 2x2 Egyptian cotton broadcloth custom- 
tailored in single needle construction. Styled with 
semi-spread collar and choice of single or double 
cuffs. Sizes 14 to 17. 32 to 35 sleeve lengths. 


Over 1,000 Ties 
YW PRICE 


Hundreds of other comparable values in 
men’s clothing, accessories, sportswear, 


hats and shoes in our store-wide sales. 


| CLARENDON, VA. | 44 YEARS AT | NORTHEAST 
| 1111 N: Highland | 1319 F St. N.W.| 3942 Minnesota 


WALKING up the hill to 
the trap, Middlecoff mut- 
tered, “That's the one shot — 
in this game I hate the most.” | 
I told him that the traps at | 
Congressional were usually 

| well raked and that I'd found 
that a little flick with a wedge | 
was the safest shot. But Mid- 
diecoff waded into the sand | 
with his wedge and angrily | 
exploded the ball over the | 
green and against the wall of | 
the clubhouse. 

It was then my turn and | 
with the green encircled by | 
thohsands of milling specta- | 
tors, and with a TV camera | 
trained on me, I practiced 
what I preached. I chipped 
the ball 6 feet past the pin 
and holed the putt for my 3. 


A 


These beautiful ties include Italian 
designer imports, smart repps, fou- 
lards and every imaginable pattern. 
Truly great values. 


(slashing), 16:30; Dan Morgan 
sticking). 16:56. Baltimere—John Br 


(tripping). 11:53. y (slashing), 
+e ry Mike Silets Thice stichine?, 


PERIOD ecQutNG: M 


an ( 
:33. 
£ 


“in 


got out of a particular shot 
was in the 1953 National 
Celebrities Tourhament at 
Congressional. 


i? 


hit him again with the approach $05 |- 
of the 1956 Olympic whe we Bil Chien ms Th 303 by his 140-pound yng ‘ 
67 209 . 
| ime Name 4 ate. t10| America’s bobsled hope, o¢ 
last year prevented Rapth- Kiner from taking more than |... two seconds left in an|* 1 Landy. desirafia, Jan th igaeiDew Finsterwala, #s—311| Waightman (Bud) Washbond of |° 
25 per cent cut in his baseball salary is no longer so rigid; : 7 Hannister Ene nd. Aus. 7. 1354 | Gene Li er. | 
| 7 . England, May 6. 1954 Bob Rosburs 'U. S. No. 1 sled to fifth place}, 
of more than 25 per cent, Commissioner Ford Frick will ap- | 64 victory over Dayton to-); Chaiawar, ‘Eestend, Men's. nce Krell” Bethesda with a time total of 5:38.16. | 
prove it... Bob Toski has bought a country club in Holyoke, night. The defeat knocked the 4:00:53 W i > oe * 2, 1938 Dour Ferd. ‘ye - 1 
jan 2h, 1936/Al Balding, Montreal sa—ti2 See OLYMPICS, Page 5, Col. 4, 
from the ranks of the unbeaten a. | 
after 14 straight wins. . 
 Warecki What | L d About Colf 
Two Late Goals by Warechii | victory tor Louisviite's ninth a carne Ou OM as a. 
: » a : ranked Cardinals, and their 
Beat Baltimore tor Lions phe bi Ster pok PSA RRO 
the last minute and 38 seconds ar wom a One se. . Standing on the 18th tee, I | 
series on vat I learned vee Diffenbaugh, | was | knew I needed a birdie on | 
oe Senet | that Moreman made on a driv-| ers and duffers alike, to help | et, tor ee eee 
. ' " ’ -. : 7 . . . : ’ | . 
Uline Arena shook with ex-|mid-ice and fired a_ sizzier ing layup. tune up your game for the | my senior year in high school, | tournament to beat my insur- 
% “<ahiae a Goalie Les Binkley to tie .the!;.39 to play in regulation, but I began to grow tall and by | ance business partner Ralph 
Coach Stan Warecki of the . » play 
coga game at 3-3. ‘in a wild final 34.seconds, Louis-| By Bobby Brownell eral : | 
Washington Lions beat the Mid-Atlantic and D. C. Champion versky my long owing wos be oo : , | 
the Clippers, climaxed thela geld goal and was teahed tn} | pinnin- to give me troub! ary Middlecoff, my play- 
. battle by pivoting in front of) iss ' ' 
ae cago: agen Pie hee & y P ~ the process. He missed the foul) pe the one that refreshes but | Duke was Skip Alexander, | 24 put his ball in the trap | 
Afonas s ming a backhanded shot at/Cardinal followup shot went) * ™e *t was the secret to | who later became one of the | i” front of the green. I fol- 
| 18:16. iseville’ : | 
ab Bey Ae oo eons astray, Louisville's Charley 4 When! first | ing professionals. Skip hada | 
4 N goals for the Clippers who|the game into overtime. * learnedto | short backswing and a pro- 
layed in the uniforms of the ‘j | 
peimece 5-4. ny He y Tyra led all scorers with 30 top of my | copied his style and soon 
ver 4000 p S, like same old Baltimore. ‘Bill Uhl, had Dayton’s high backswing, I | found it suited me fine. 
19th in their last 20 games Baltin seeeeee : , i ANOTHER thing I learned 
shingte 4? a ; something I Al thing I learne 
against Baltimore. FIRST PERIOD SCORING, Ws Vanderbilt Upsets never knew | a Duke was negative think- 
¥ * £ 
ecki and eee _— aguarnngy © | F. where my | centages. By that I mean, I 
who returned to action wi NASHVILLE. Tenn.. Jan. 28 ‘ | learned where not to hit the 
: Vass | at all times. 
the Lions to victory. Babe Taylor and Al Rochelle,| Brownell 1 found I discovered this plan my- 
After the Clippers took a 3-2 self and later was quite proud 
: gineered an astounding 81-73) hand action and, too, added 
riod on a disputed goal by } inq| distance with both my woods | book, ! learned that he, too, 
Gerry Sullivan, Warecki took 'é basketball victory over third was a believer in negative 
| ™ , covered that when my game 
aS Swed your Be aS ae ae "Cen “e| dey n-ne be bee | The es cain x 
: i tM. n ; 
; Me 10:19. ALTIES— ; and slow down my backswing 
Washington a man short, War- ), ony. jpene in vow heya con-| to find the proper remedy. 
| iference q gs.” 


Sn 


Renee 1:05. Baltimore 


ecki emerged with the puck at! (iSShins), 12: 


Soe 20 tities ites teen de . 7}—398| Eugenio Monti, with 5:31.45. 
Na untry }\, a3 oan. a 71 
ee & !| East Hartford, C 
| ) “Se 3: = : ast Hartford, Conn., drove the @ 
if the player agrees before Jan. 10 of any year to take a cut |extra period gave Louisville a): ‘39. nd. May 6. 
Rh a The veteran Art Tyler of 
Stess and will be its pre second-ranked Dayton team + tana 
It was the eighth straight 
sath te 1% often As Told te Maury Fitzgerald 
¢ 
golf at Indian Spring under , 
By Bob Alden of overtime, waiting for the shot) about golf,’ by scratch play- | 
long, flat backswing. But in | this 72d and last hole of the 
plosion last night as Player- through the legs of Baltimore’s} Dayton had led 60-56 with! season just ahead.) 
_ the time I reached Duke Uni- | Bogart for the low amateur | 
: Warecki, who lives to beat!yijie’s Bill Darragh dropped 
" - « x ' . t - , - : " " 
Baltimore Clippers, 43, wi THE PAUSE to some might One of my teammates at | img companion, drove first 
the ltimore cage and slam-/ deliberately, and after one 
met it was Baltimore's Carlin’s better golf. nation’s top tournament play- | lowed suit. 
Sullivan scored all three Tyra banked a layup to force 
day after Washington beat pause at the | nounced: pause at the top. I 
Hersey Bears but performed|noints. His opponent, 7-foot 
paid, saw the Lions win their a ead a nee ie disc overed 
Baltimore Sika ecan ae ae 
The courageous play of War- c| = og o : per- 
t ‘ ; Kentucky, 81-73 before ing and how to play per- | 
: na hands were 
stitches on his left ear, spirited ball instead of where to hit it. 
| i six-foot Vanderbilt guards, en-| that the pause gave me better 
lead at 10:19 ofthe third pe- 4 . when reading Ben Hogan's 
| 
ess ‘ ranked Kentucky tonight. aud long irons. I also dis- thinking. 
Py Baltimore: . need only to check my hands 
fans. When play resumed, and’ ‘Ivietory assured Vanderbilt first 
When I first learned to play 
‘ : ‘ 4 - 


Ee =" Undefeated Temple Humbles Middies, 93 to 74 


> *. - 


| 


Nats Sign |/Bob Addie’s ~~ ’|Lear Scores <7" Moms Piss Csb——— St Loais Beats MindSewre 4? 
Four Players | Griffith Memorial —_|Syrseme, 99.85 lo renee ees 
Four more Nats ee in- Column ees 25 das Owls Plans Announced st. Louls Hawks, eager i igre y Fe 


Al Ferrari scoring 21 points, Virginians won a narrow South 
len ~ Aye mtu _ meses am TT = , a : 'staved off a second-half bid by/¢™ Conference basketball vic- 
Outfielder Karl Olson. Catch- THE STRANGE TIEUP of the football Giants with et ecor : . pew Syracuse Nationals today|t0'Y: 76 to 73. Floyd pumped in 

cuse Nationals 4Y! 40 ‘bo 


' . ° of? m -” ~ . > ] } Oe a > : > 
ers Bob Oldis and Ed FitzGer-| Yankee Stadium has given rise to rumors that Dan “ig Syed en eee eee eee oo gés | ints, Hundley 35. 


jto win their third straight Na- 


ald. and First Baseman Julio! - Le i : .¥ ; : , 
Becquer returned signed con- ropping, co-owner of the } anks, may get back into pro By Martie Zad erected on the grassy plot inside the main entrance of Grif- | tional Basketball Association) 
tracts | football by buying the Giants . . . The funny part of Stat Repories fith Stadium | game, 93-85 WHILE.U.WAIT SERVIC! 

This brought the list of play it is that the Mara family, which owns the Giants, de- | ANNAPOLI5, Md., Jan. 28—| de spiio ceuppeccrtcoacignan os ae ray fhe ys os agen gd : , 3 & Coolne ia oe Tt RARRCUT * PRESSING 
ers signed to 22 with 1/, im) tests Topping ... The latter, by “the way, still is owed remple showed Navy how its 1 A Mas, ag pews ee ee “P’ | 3 LiL Llevat Colemant § 513 Mar RE © SHO! 
cluding Roy Sievers. Clint $175,000 by the old football Yanks jundefeated basketball team proximately 6 feet square at 1 115 Roche. Hannum! 4 210) 
Courtney, Pete Runnels and fo : ~ |ticks here today, romping off the base. — + BUI Rerre tephenss | | 3! OPEN SUNDAYS 
Mickey McDermott, still delib- ewe with its i3th victory of the ) _ The familiar face of the Old ;*s ‘Eanes agruce.& & 218 HOLIDAYS ahd EVENINGS 
erating With the football team moving | season, 93-74. | Fox will face the entrance | 6 § SRinrs MeMahone |} i) | 

Olson was obtained in the across the river_to Yankee Stadium, | A Dahlgren Hall crowd of | with the other threé tablets | @ 09 - 4 orks © * EWELL'S 


| depicting Griff's career as a SHisé& Totals BARBER & VALET 
ged Rogge eo St. Leuls BREET MEteeinsiS 14th St. N.W. RE. 7.3842 
| dent of the Home Plate Club, a een! — 
said plans call for the monu- | 
| 
jement to be dedicated on July || TOP SALARY FOR TOP LOAN MANAGERS 
the All-Star game. 
The memorial was designed 


trade with Boston for Mickey 
Vernon and Bob Porterfield 
along with Al Curtis, Dick 
Rrodowski, Truman Clevenger 
@id Neil “Crisley. All of the 
ex-Red Sox players now are in 
the fold 

*Although nothing has been 
said about the players “hold- 


—_ 
i 
a 


it's natural thaf the rumors are hot |2700. largest of the season, saw! 
again that the baseball Giants will |the Nation's sixth ranked Owls) 
move to Minneapolis... Horace beng a 21-point lead in the) 
Stoneham, owner of the baseball ‘The Philadelphians ad 
Giants, has vowed he won't move to | never in trouble or behind, post- 
Minneapolis but in the face of mount- (ing a 9-2 lead in the first three 
ing deficits he may be forced .. . It | Minutes. 


That's right, we pay $600.00 2 month salary plus an attractive } 


: 
' 
’ 
/ 


ing out,” the suspicion is that would be ironic, by the way, if the |Dahigren Hall Record and wil} be constructed by profit sharing bonus plan . . . for experienced, qualified, aggres- 
among the prominent quartet, baseball Giants also wound up in | Speedy Temple outran out.| | Lee P. Clagett, Clagett Me- sive loan managers. Opportunities in Florida, Georgig North 
Sievers, Courtney and McDer- Yankee Stadium, presuming they | passed: outshot and outhustled | morial Co., Washington, D.C. || Carolina, Tennessee, and Virginia . . . all moving expenses paid 
mott will give the Nats -the didn’t move... For years, before | the Middies and set a new Dahl-'| It is planned to have the by us. Only Experienced qualified managers will be considered 
most trouble Sievers, appar-| pti 1923 when the Yanks built their own |gren Hall record. The 93) fans of Washington support . » f you qualify . ;. write fedey . . . all replies kept confi- 
ently, is looking for a big raise | 4 : di hey were ¢ points are the most points reg-| the cost of the monument as : : ee 
ein the tesla of his 38 homers ; stadium, they were tenants of the isteced ty a visitine ine | a token of the respect and dential, Personal interview arranged, for a real opportunity with 
and 106 runs batted in. He hit} @!@mts at the Polo Grounds. ‘bettering Yale's total of 86 set| admiration in which Griff a real progressive organization. Write R. 5. Kuebler, Vice- 
271. McDermott may be balk-| last December. was held by the community. President. Home Finance Group. Post Office Box 779. Char- 
igg at a cut or he may be wait- ; : Temple's Hal Lear, an All- Hundreds of people have lotte, North Carolina. 
ing to see what develops in a Charles Cavanaugh, the male member of the Shoreham’s |, nerican candidate. was the expressed a desire to partici- 
trade. sensational skating team, insists we have athletes as good game's high scorer with 25 | pate he cos my marten se - a 
<4 Pee ae oe ) is” Cay , mR - a , | may be sent to the trustee (ff EE ee =a 
es pie See ee he Russian The tBing is, Cavanaugh explains, points. The soft-shooting 5-foot-| | the fund. C. F. Jacobeen. of | 


“our athletes aren't subsidized af@ can’t afford to put the (1! senior also coptributed many | 
| time into training that the Russians do. But | know for a nifty passes to set up other | 
; 


| the National " Metropolitan ) MOST VALUE FOR YOUR MONEY 


- ' | Bank, 613 15th st. nw. Con- |) 
fact that many of our best speed skaters never get to the sg oo inte ween detemenl ee | tributions may be marked for | HUNDREDS OF DOLLARS SAVINGS 
Olympics because they can’t afford to devote all their time |poempie completely controlled). me | .The Clark Griffith Memorial When Dealing With 
to sports. I don't know what tiie answer is. We don’t want ithe Navy backboard and did) REMEMBERING GRIFF— | Fund” and sent to Mr. Jacob- |} 
Monroe Doctrine our Olympic athletes subsidized and yet we must compete /more than its share of picking| Here is the architect's sketch — : 


“THE BEST DEAL against countries which.pick uf the tab for their ‘amateurs.’” |ff stray shots under its basket.| for the proposed Clark Grif. Li | ~ k 10 ] | 
in TOWN | es ‘Lead in Rebounds | fith Memorial at Griffith a0 Seeks th ee er, nic. 
ST . | Cavanaugh once bad a tryout as a pitcher with the Phila- Temple gathered 44 rebqunds | Stadium. Victorv in Row TS 
And FINE deiphia Athletics but a broken leg cut short his career. . ioe Navy's oy ane shot a bie d 
FORD SERVICE” It was to make the leg stronger that he went into ice-skating ee Vial Calwa eniuoel “or | Lido Club seeks its tenth'}| | 
' } ' , ' t shor straight victory to -7 
' and today he's terrific . . . Incidentally, that Shoreham show |nest afternoon in the accuracy ogg” five 7 > pee _ a fea | | CHRYSLER. PLYMOUTH-IMPERIAL 
RST must have been designed by Bud Wilkinson, the Oklahoma /fieid. The hook-shooting pivot NANCES: Soccer Leagues Set Mewessiion & * oalien 
gt {etropolita shington Deal 
match with Marlboro at 24th & POEs Y Geman Oe 
coach, instead of Bernie Braelove ... It hits with tremen- |man made good eight of nine 4 . TT 
: bh ” added and Constitution ave. nw. BETTER TRADES—FINEST yh 
dous bursts in a staccato-like presentation and it leaves the anes k. ed three free wren omapes BOCRRTDALS oil In ether lacie sathehen all ENTIRE 4800 bleck WISCONSIN AVE. | 
ree throws for i9 points. . —ce © we 
isvomers £aspin . Siab 99 Ge 75 ° 
Pe sasping | Dave Smalley and Frank Pe- Sopaineien as os ‘ Guiltera é &9 pare SS aes m., Charles . a een SAOOS AMPLE | PARKING ieietenenaiel 
tinos were the only Middies\{inuea os moneerese = “ootogpe tPA: a fr tee a a a ——— —_ = 
~~ o ° 2 . e ~ 4 i n _ . at w 
ACTING ON AN item printed here several weeks ago, |Who could keep pace with Tem-| Ainura’ is, Jacksonville jAln.) st Stlell is at Accokeek. The first 
we Warkes ini iple. Smalley scored 24 points, Astin 9: Shepherd AFB 84 eer e® nF 
trying to land the great Marine tackle, Don Deskins, who is | Sophomore Petinos scored 15 Benga cs : Steele $7 have been delayed a week be- 
SILVER SPRING leaving the corps soon ... UCLA also is trying to get the — in the Gra half He waalten te ..  anwuenn éo comme of a revision in the league 
we 300 | : well on his way to his best day|fenirt Siu" 90 sucflean Sonnet | Redule 
- | juntil he was taken out «for Connecticut 52. Cotgate 0 
Cooper Union 71 Newark Retgers 65 aS 
‘eight minutes after he COI-' Defiance 1 ° ffien 73 ac ¢ ies : 
| Scoop! ... The football teams of Maryland and Navy | mitted his fourth personal foul Delta State 91 arkansas Ad 62 Epi copal Defeats RELINED 
etro 9 rake 773 
finally will meet ... However, it will be at the Annapolis early in the second half. Duquesne 70 St. Bonaventure 60 Randolph-Macon WHILE-U-WAI - 
“ . = _ ae 
Touchdown Club’s second annual football banquet at St. | It was Navy's fourth defeat Elizabethiown 96 - Lycoming to} «=FRONT ROY Va J New : 
= . am , is bh 74 Shen serson 0 4 . . 
| Mary’s High School on Feb. 13... Herman Hickman, the |!" Dine games, the first setback! Fivkine 6. cae Newberry. 68/ Fi coonal ah gps Alb ak. With ; . 
' : h es 4 , 46 ; ’ ‘ : ; 
-} round man of sports, will be master of ceremonies and Old that didn't “we about in the Cantsles 8h Creighten 63\ A f , Rivetiess . - 
Anal ee “ Cefeated Randolph-Macon 
, ; P -_ inal minute of play. This one y em Tech 75 Temnessee 3 - . 
5 Hummon” should have a lot of fun twitting the Terps and Georsetown «(D4 7 Providence 51; Academy,. 6741. today for its’ - 
p 0 , side ‘became apparent early. yeaa Vounsstews 33|rocreh viet ; 
Middies. Mempden-Sréney 10 ner os (Ourth victory in seven games SA 
to the C eati ' | FGA = i 4rT PF ans TTP Hardin-Simmons a How as rayne ur Center Sandy Ainslie led th 
Delthe «© S | 2 8 13 Si Hich Point 90 Lenoir Rhyne 73 Episcopal with 26 points, fol- justry s newer . 
. - . vit 23 : : wy £3) Eepes ‘ ls inaus . 
r ve Washington mmy not win many pennants but the Nats (Rive: ee oe ee 3 5 | Miltver . Queens iia ao Owed by Saunders Midyette| The Finest brake lining, Se friction, 
en ineerin always seem to.come up with rare distinctions . . . For in- [felinesf | c¢ 1g § $ § 3 28 Howard Als.) 92. Chatianoors 61, with 17. Episcopal grabbed the and cintessure bonded, giving more fe - 
se ° liinets 8&0 ’ a. o 
g! g stance, of the 24 10-year (and over) players in the American [2auiv™’ i+? = 4&8 4 | 4 Indians Fehrs, (Pa) 114 Juniate inilead midway of the second someon lt No rivets to score drum : 
. . aa sen? ’ ° ‘ ou . Oklahem ’ ail . os > ion : ° 
ind h League, Washington's Eddie Yost is the youngest at 29... |Tommene | | 8 8 @ 1 °3 Ralaghardo - Iiinols Tech. + quarter and never lost it long é 
_ _ - —_- esteva } ; chrs ; cepa e . 
mi $ W 0 Eddie will be playing his 13th year Enos Slaught: of Totals [3 23 36 20 20 23 34 Lafevetie 38 At : ths hf ek cht } may " : : ; = 
Salle 7 Richmoen +9 ; en - 
il the A's, is the oldest at 39... Incidentally, of the 15 eight - By aes — Lowievitie: 6h . "inpten 64 pes Rises f Hedeonf oe RIVETED LININGS - R 7 E! 3 
; ; s no 61te ent State 1° . T 
Cafl fi these year men in the American League, again Washington has [Retwerse 15 & © @ & 1 16 Michigan State 91 Ohie State 91 ‘e $8 Nisbete 80” Beate 1: 338 Adjustments fer f 
the youngest in Chuck Stobbs who is 26 iEshen-< % 8 28 § 3S Esl neeee ee as “°"UStincs 20) 4 9 fe Miarett oe © Se FORD, SUSY alife of, the ining. 
ene s 26. NS en ee ee BR SE Hy Be pe astings 70) 4 S17Midreite Andersons 9 5 3 PLY eave 3 
) | ‘ New Pritain 95 Resten Tehrs. 55) @ © @ Price Piddcord.s 09 6 6 MOUTH Othe ity few. 
positions [Reinfoiay 3 ’ : : : a x " be my Cell. 6&6 Winstes Ne a sa °° 684 » Faulconer.s ments ‘4 T ‘48 Svdeeadie Porta” a # 
. . > eed - Geldsteing. § | @ 6 & 3 Obie Pi RR 87 Wilstmeton 4 20 27 4 Total oa 18 41 6 ro Service. Relined Brake i 
L e ' . WHILE ON THE SL BJECT of rare distinctions, you can eg , : sd z : ‘ Otterbein 67 Mt Iinien | Salftime score: 31.27. Episcepal. ' ' 4 WHEELS | were ree Drum “i 
Project Leader in... win a cigar with this.one: Who was the oldest man ever to [Qsherewe.. @ ® 3 2 |} 8 3) cenumizne witht er 8 COMPLETE Trucks Rolimed ie 
Fire Contre! — technically play in a major league game? . . . It would be Nick Altrock, |Granosint” 0 6 © © 1 @ 6 Stantord ta | One 8! Todays Events ee 
direct a major Radar Fire | | the long-time Nats’ coach ... On Oct. 1, 1933, the Nats were sare Ags tc Many, AE TO, Pee, St. Francis (Bkiyn.) 101 Ithace 49| _BIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL, _| S. BRAKE SER 
: * me score—— mie OO Ray oF, ~* ; ; . 
Control project. | playing their last game of the season against the Athletics | FGA—Fisld. goals atiemnted | FG—|St Soul toi Cincinnati 86] Bt Sohag’ te, Baltiasore Levels of 3 
os ze 4 ron bho = ht ee oS Michael's «\% 92. Northeas ; ! - 
Dele Processing —supervise | | who were winning by a lop-sided score... Washington [tempted Pt—Pree Brews.  FY—Per- | Saihers 8. 29... Lhe Boa Fil toe mocaaT 1806 L ST. N.W. garvapart ST.. 3-4070 
projects involving radar | | already had won the pennant, incidentally ... The then- }Total veints. |Foenessee Tech’ 101 | "’ Western Ky, i Washington st Johnstown (AFT). 
video processing equipment | 57-year-old Altrock went in to bat as a pinch-hitter and ne yn | —$—$<————————— —— as 
(analog and digital). | smashed a grounder back to Pitcher Rube Walberg for what Results vii os °° Kentecky 73 | , ] 
A : i . : , eeee eae ~ 
Join stimulating associates | | WS considered the last out—although Nick never bothered | HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL Warner 85. poy CONT 33] $53 | . 
| or ' . . “at Wake F mo. cl 103 ce ci 
already in this highly- | to run to first base and still hasn't been thrown out. |pomasces' 62” me . $9 wate forest | oemees | 398 | : = 
advanced field with an elec- Eslocosel fs. Gf WidbreA Methodia 15), NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSN. | 3 
r r S ’ 
, Land a3 J «' a7 Besten 126 Rechester 119) : “ 
tronics pioneer. | Opposing batters this year literally will be able to look | MeKinley ss on "he nacestia 3 ce eres 1 Wee ee Bal 0 
: fs , % . o : € 
*Te arrange confidential inter- | | down the throats of the left sile of the Washington infield | st Christenher's 6. St. Stephens 44 EASTERN HOCKEY LEAGUE allies eille 
view, send resume te tex ; ‘ z Washinston-Lee 30 Galladuct Prep 10) y., Sate ¢ 
M-492, Post-Times Herald. . Eddie Yost had his tonsils removed last October and SERVICE BASKETBALL Wisutha Baw ‘ Balitmore 3) 
J ' now. Jose Valdvivélso has undergone the same operation ... | Fert Belveir 14 Litel® Creek 79 AMERICAN HOCKEY LEAGUE 
A ah 8 A TO: et A Ne Nae oe EE. eee > Se — . " Parris isiand %¢ Quantice 89 Hershey tt? Paffale ‘ SoZ y - : 
Yost, of course, is the Nats COLLEGE SQUASH Pittsburgh 3% Previdence | OOP i 
| third baseman and Joe is the [Narr 9 Adelphi © SPrineficld 6 Cmyenes & Sig Cree ‘ : 
shortstop COLLEGE FENCING NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE : 
; . Navy Piebes 73 Valley verse M ‘ Mentreal 6 Rec«ten 7 
-_-_—_—_— Navy 19 Breekivn Uh ’ os pat Hy i * Vorense at | Me” ole 
; "IST R 4EFT | COLLEGE WRESTLING acoeara aneepels 85 i orem: 
PUBLICIS1 HERB nee Navy Plebes 3 Wash High Phila. s@ INTERNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE a oe ; . . 0) . > 
came across an embarrassing | ian state 2 =\Grand Rapids 5 ae 2 ee 
| statistic while compiling the |Ysle 4 ..... Army 14 Fi. Wayne 1 . Indianapolis 1 be 
Washington brochure ‘yester- | —___— —__ ——_— = - — 8 
day ... Guess who theelead- 


“al eo ten ge h aen ae BRAKES Relined While You Wait 1? | ee ee : ns ep” VINCENT pIPPY MENSWEAR 
' 


Busby who played in only 47 
| games for the Nats before be- BONDED os low os “7 5-°° 


HUE sa FM avUAN) aa =MUST GO! 


. Jim made good five out of 
STO Fas hoes 4'tenty tt MUFFLERS INSTALLED FREE 
HLMAN ...» With the White Sox Jim Guaranteed for the life of your car against blowing, leaking or rusting. 
made good seven out of 10 | FROM $7.95 UP 
Reg. $55-$65 
° ° / 
oO dc SAVE 30% to 75% AND MORE! | cine conte 


ce a PUTT TE| threw him out the other 8? 
SPORT CENTER « 8th & D STS. N.W. 1 : 
Will Play Today | THE OUR FINAL FLING—YOUR VERY LAST $9 0).66 
SKATERS’ SPECIALS! § \,*°3922 Muitm*| © DALE CARNEGIE = | S#ance to Pick up once-tn-s-Lirerine 29 


— three times’ ... Washington 
inal Sts. N.W. , ’ 2-1646 catchers did it, 

collapsed after barely squeez- | ’ . 
° Boys’ & Girls’—Men’s & Women’s ing out a 6—2, 2—6, 10—8 vic. | BARGAINS ON FINE MEN’S FURNISHINGS Sreasied s- and’ 8~ bute 
‘tory apo agg we ~ Garrido, Ha- COURSE WILL Addi Ne Md ° Add d alone new slim ivy lines! 
\vana, Cuba, today in a semi- itiona Ww se e Tannels 4 worsteds from 
ice Es nc Ena round of ie Hollywood PREPARE YOU FOR w Mase. Te ee 
SK ATE Ss Rr 329 ile was. placed under the| To Augment Size, Colors, Etc. sel cotre Yess. robes 
ae : care of a doctor. He had com- ‘ . §. 

“a | plained of an upset stomach LEADERSHIP ae re aad c se be acted it anaes 66 
nate Lote ane vores ong herls ne- 

ae pi alied 97 ‘ "s 21% Reg $2.50 MNeckweer; gure stk 


A A RR pT A a 
BRAKE, STEERING AND 


ELECTRICAL SERVICE 
1909 M St. N.W....... ST..3-2066 
611 Md. Ave. S.W...... ME. 8-6232 


—at oth and Independence Ave. 


After Victory. 


A 


oe 
Seixas Collapses | 
| 


| ‘before the match. The doctor |} 
S 95 ” S .00 hea , said Seixas would be able to) LecesaaMedl super rp ie 
eo eA, ' | play — magpie —— ae LEARN HOW YOU CAN ... De- | stries > ane RE sonen, Tovlandty 91c 
. is scheduled to meet a a ah a eS Sy aa i a a eee Te Tied ON ee le ee ee ee ee ee a 
| onfidence ... Conqu . 
Now, during this perfect a |Moylan, Trenton, N. J., in the) velop SeltC scout Conquey Reg. $5.95 Sport Shirts Ae . a Sa 58 athe 
skating weather, fake ad- »' ' final round of the men's singles. Pear... Speak Effectively sa Sis ‘Outstanding collection ds ivy styles Cam- 97 : na seeeeseses $1.97 
yestoge of Sport Center's go gn © @ | Rn yw” ey ty Improve Your Skill in Human Re- [| o smart plaids, strives 99.97 bridge grey and char- ee 
iow prices on a complete 0 raz, , . , mn . \patterns. Short spread coal colors. All sizes .. 
line of fine skates. Fe the other men’s singles semi- DALE CARNEGIE lations . . . Develop Your Sales |& button down collars sinitithek ene me @ Nate Geet 2 Socks on 
’ Weo!l Turtle Neck Sweaters. : . ae final aalg). inf eo and Ability ; Famous make nko outorgs J block apna | 
Hooded Sweat Shirt 2.95 “Sad , nfluence People” | Reg. $35 to $50 Tropical Suits fag stripes ok weolors = | 97 7 : 
esu ts - Four chance to opve collar ; be 
© SLEDS . . . $4.95 to $16.95 R | INCREASE YOUR INCOME. svar. attt 1Q.66 Suit ia! $150 10 $295 Bone Shorts & Ate 
. COLLEGE HOCKET 2- and 3-butten mod- blends and fine Pime 4 
. Tee -++e>s Colby 2] els. Broken sizes ... $14.95-$16.95 Jackets broadcloth 9T¢ , 
@ SKIS... $3.95 to $32.50 \COURGE POLO | For Particulars. Phone, Write, or Call in Person | Nvion  satirias. wos) = 97 
Squadron “. : . anne 
COLLEGE eee me Leadership Training tustitute of B. C. | Reg. $8.95 to $10.95 Sweaters ism lined” , “nant $795 te $1095 § ie 


Or) . ere lends. Reyor Trepico!s end 
rions nm biends 4.97 3 styles . tank Wenves 2.97 


Gooeste Tech S44. see 3 
Sw: Shoes ey Mereipeiace Spek. 3 JP ee Sa Pe Se Ee ED DP DD DD EE EP OD EE DS Ce fine wool, vy yg — $27 50 ome Jackets. $11.97 
@ GYMNASTICS all colors 


lover styles. 


[ Dale Carnegie Bldg., 509 14th St. N.W., Wash. 4, D. C. i m 
Wavy Pees cs 1°30 Meriva eS 2 District 7-4165 BD me ace lo | 
sa Be, conegey eaten sat seni Please Send Descriptive Literature To: a | $34.50 & $39.50 Sportcoats e. | - 
omy 1048 COLLEGE RIFLE ate V4gz EE.  iwink knatiiaws ht ath a cin kd pihde chee awenekdaen me it “needs nota 6» 
wen as , DCMT ik aeiis sc becdccncparnmhasonencncadensendspers } | et . = 19- STREET 
CK | 
| pe SBROR SSSR TASES a0] F city. 2 oososss ZONE veo PHONE ooo... Smee 1621 K , N.W. 
Episcopal 2 see yt Andrew's 15 as We ee TT ruse ds ica da ahaa, Wa edb ws iene ot Ne C:0.D.’s. No Alterations . . . All Sales Final. 
me 0 .. oe - | ; ( ; 
‘ ; ‘ | A gre | : , oe 
‘ - : 
-_ Y e 
. wae ; 
- S ‘ ' “ a : 


Pitches and 


Putts 
By Maury Fitzgerald 


John McCormack and Wiffy Cox were on lobby duty at 
ees United States Golf Association meeting in New 
ork The vice-president of Riggs Bank and the veteran 
seen Country Club professional were there to sell 
é USGA officials on the idea of bringing 
the 1958 National Open to Congres 
sional Martin F. McCarthy of 
Columbia Country Club, this section's 
USGA representative, ran interfer- 
' ence for the Congressional lobby . 
Congressional has had its bid in for 
the tournament for more than a year 
now and officials of the River Road 
club feel that they have more than an 
even chance of getting the big cham- 
pionship If they do, it may be the 
first time the President of the United 
States has ever hit the first ball... 
Bob Rickey, MacGregor sporting 
goods. company vice-president § in 
charge of professional sales, will be 
the only speaker at the March 26 
Middle Atlantic PGA meeting at 
Belle Haven Country Club . It will be the first time in the 
seven annual meetings at the Virginia club that the rostrum 
has been restricted to one quest speaker ... The time. accord- 
ing to PGA President Max Elbin, saved at the speaker's table 
will be used for a pane! dis- * 
cussion on public relations, 


itions . 


The most distract- 


JOHN FRASER, club | ing will be the ones placed 
champion at Goose Creek, is | on both sides of the 1l17th 
going to take a whirl at the fairway, booby trapping the 
winter tournament circuit, | big guns who try for the 
and if he does well as an | green with their drives and 
amateur, the former Phila- miss . Washington is about 


Gelphian expects to turn pro | to lose one of its finest golf- 
: Fraser, a gfaduate of | ers Jack Rountree, form- 
the U. of Michigan and son | er Bethesda club champion 
of @ physical instructor at a | and a contestant in last year’s 
private school in Philadel- | National Amateur, intends 
hia. will travel the tour with going into the automobile 


business with his dad at Lake 
City, Fla.. when mustered out 
of the Navy in May... Wiffy 
Cox has a new hobby—feed- 
ing the snow-starved birdies 


eddy McCandlish, former 
Army Navy assistant pro.. 
Fraser has quit his job and 
sent his bride of a little more 
than a month to her home 


while he makes with the great | Joe Moss, newly 
experiment . Al Miller is | appointed assistant to head 
the new golf committee football coach Tommy Mont 
chairman at Woodmont Coun- at the VU. of Maryland is 
try Club ... Jeff Morgan has married to the niece of 
taken over similar duties at Middle Atlantic PGA Presi- 
Belle Haven Bethesda | dent Max Elbin Belle 
pro Harry Griesmer leaves | Haven Country Club is ask- 
soon for Atlanta, Ga., and a | ing this section’s tournament 


visit with former Bethesda 
club member John St. Clair 


clearing house for mid-Sep- 
tember dates for its annual 


Pete Burke L 


RUSSIAN BREAKS RECORD—Russia’s Eugenij Grischin, 
foreground, speeds over the ice in a record-breaking per- 
formance as he captures the 500-meter skating champion- 


Associated Press 


ship in the winter Olympics at Cortina d'Ampezzo, Italy, 
yesterday. He broke the Olympic and world records, winning 
in 40.2 seconds. In background is Britain's Johnny Cronshey. 


. Griesmer will spend 10 | Member-Guest tournament 
days playing at Atlanta's | instead of the usual mid- 
famed Peachtree course with August ones in an effort to 
St. Clair. If his game re- | avoid bad weather that has 
sponds to treatment, he will | plagued the event for the past 
go further south for some | two years... An item in the 
of the big tournaments . English magazine, “Golf 
Henry Gerardi, Monthly,” reports a Bonn, 


Country Club pro, is in Flor- 


| 

Norbeck | 
| West Germany manufacturer 
’ 


ida on a three week vaca- | has a new motorized golf | 
tion. cart on the market which | 
carries five players, serves 
MORE than 300 spruce | coffee on trays that swing 


over the lap, has a collapsible 
umbrella top and a built in 
electric razor... What, no 
television? 


trees have been planted on 
Columbia's course and some 
of them in very strategie po- 


‘Rocca, Montana Meet 


MORE 
FOR YOUR 


IN TRADE AT 
OURISMAN 


‘At Capitol Arena | 


| Promoter Vince McMahon’ c 
announced last night that An- 
tonino Rocca and Hombre Mon- 
lana will be matched at the 
Capitol Arena Thursday night.| 
McMahon said the battle has 
\been arranged to settle the 
| disp ute over the South Ameri- 
can wrestling championship| 
and will be for two-out-of-three | 
falis, 60-minute time limit. 


a 


\ WILSON PONTIAC \ ¥ 


SILVER SPRING wy. 


Ort «wS 
Low Suburban 20 yrs. Experience 


at Giving VALUE 


= 
/ a 35 vale ae i 
IR sr-a5p ae re 
Home eof 8 the PACKAGE DEAUB 


bara Romack 


F. 


USGA May 
Bar Calcutta 
Pool Players |Support Needed to Compete With Russia 


By Will Grimsley 
NEW YORK, 


In effect, 


hanged the book to make 


ny player guilty of participat 


‘ing in the popular country club) 
pools. 


Rule 13, which defines 


iolation of the code: 
“Any conduct, 


In other action, the USGA: 
1. Named a seven-member 
Curtis Cup team to play the 
British at Sandwich, England, 
June 8-9. The team is headed 
by the National Women’s 
amateur champion Patricia 
Lesser of Seattle, Wash. 

2. Awarded William J, 
Campbell, captain of the suc- 
cessful United States Walker 
Cup team last year, the 
Bobby Jones award “for dis- 
tinguished sportsmanship in 
golf.” 

3. Named Richard Tufts of 
Pinehurst, N. C.., 
president, to succeed Isaac B. 
Grainger of Montclair, N. J. 
seven Curtis Cup members. whe 


! . rennper-ap 
the national women's amateur; Marr 
Baltimere, “irs. 
Chattaneega. 
rth. Tex.: ~ r- 
of Sacramente, Calif... and 
(Wif fy) Smith of St. Clair, 


Three alternates, in order were: 

Montclair, 

. R Ann 
The nen- 
Harrison 


—_— 
_ Mrs. 

J. 
Marveville 


aving team captain is ve. 
Fitepin eof Ardmore, Pa 


DON’T RISK A LIFE...1t 
Costs So Little to be Sure 


Get a Firestone 
BRAKE SPECIAL 


»+. and You'll be Safe! 


Team Standing 


CORTINA D’AMPEZZO, 
Italy, Jan. 28 “®—Unofficial 
team standings in the seventh 
Winter Olympic games, based 
on 10 points for first, 5-4.3-2-1 


for the next highest finishers: 
Re MNS b-6 ove ad dove 46 
eS Fa 15 
SS ae ee 15 
4. Germany .......... 10 
> Gen no cwdbabests 5 
Cnn S.C tb as ewe 5 
7. United States ...... 6's 
&. Switzerland ........ 6's 
iF . eer 4 
i i as a 
Bee SE. 5 bk docen'e< 1 


Here's what we de: 


Remove front wheels 

and inspect lining. 
2 pec Clean, inspect ond re 
fromt wheel bear- 


3 oe broke drums. 


4 Check and odd broke 
fivid if needed. 


SAFE TIRES—SAFE DRIVING 


4043 28th St.,$. Ari. (Shirlington) _ KI. 
1100 N .Highland St., Arl., Clarendon JA. 


>. 


wr reues De Pastas: 


ss 
uP = Sen 


Jan. 28 (‘®#—The 
i'United States Golf Association 
took a swing at calcutta pools 
iand other forms of gambling 
'today by rewriting the rule on 
|jamateur status. 


the good fathers 
it} 
possible to rule out of USGA-' 
sponsored amateur tournaments 


an| 
amateur as one who plays the 
game solely for fun, was given 
an amendment which made a 
y 

including ac- 
tivities in connection with golf 
gambling which 
detrimental to the best inter- 
ests of the game.” 


is considered 


Will Happen in Track, Too 


Beaten U.S. Athletes Say Government 


| do 


CORTINA D'AMPEZZO, 
Italy, Jan. 28 ‘»—After Rus- 
sia’s spectacular showing in 
the Winter Olympic Games 
today, one Russian official 
commented smugly: 

“We are delighted but we 
expected it because of the 
ealiber of our athletes.” 

Herb Schwarz of St. Paul, 
manager of the American 
speed skating team, pointed 
out that Bill Carow, Madi- 
son, Wis.: Ken Henry, Chi- 
cago, and John Werket, Min- 
neapolis, broke the Olympic 
record in the 500-meter race, 
in which the United States 
made its best showing. 

He added: 

“That was as much as we 
could hope to do. 


“The Russians simply have 


with their vast 
system, better 


turned up, 
recruiting 
skaters than ours 
“The Russians are knock- 
ing our brains out in the 
Winter Olympics and they'll 
it again in the summer 


skating (vt. &. emt 
Celerade Springs, 


a —* 


Ar 


Sandvig, 


~- 
|\Marvin Crawford. 


G 


fi 


amewent, 
Machade 
; 


i'Lawrence Damon. 


Mr 
Parshall 
H.; 


W 


than « mile) anal 


tr 
w 
M 


‘ea onde) eross- counties ski race 


Olympic 


Schedule — 


CORTINA, D’'AMPEZZO, 
Jan. 28 (P—Here is Sunday's 


the new | schedule for the 1956 Winter 


Olympie games: 


SUNDAT 
(Eastern Standard Time) 


>; «. m— eM compulsory 
Haves Jenkins. 
David Jenkins. 


a; 
puciaes. 
N. 


a. m.—},000. moter speed 
IRR yards ‘v. & 
thur Lenegsie, Fitehbers. 
Minneapeotis., 
Minneapolis. 
. Caseaee 
‘ m —Men's combined 


eting 
entries 


Minn.: FP 
Minn.: 


iew Of 
. Montacue City. 

ass H.; 

Cole 

Austria Ws 


Denver 

9:30 «a. m—tIee hockey, 

ermany 

1:30 p. m.—Iee heckery. Czechoslovakia 
Polan 

m—Ice heckey, 


MONDAY 
m.—( ompulsory ficares. women's 
cure aking ‘lt entries 
Newten Center, Mass el 
Goome » . ¥.: Catherine 
8 


Switreriand 


eis, 
les 
7 om (9 unites. 


iv 
Andrew Miller. Idaho: 
t.) 


erner, Steamepee’ 

~ m.—t,/ 

skating. (U 

Gene Sandvig. Minneapolis John 
Minneapolis Pat McNamara, 

| Ben McDermott. Englewood 


ies 
erket 
apnea 


| Caer 


m. 1! a m., 3.30 »..m-—Ice hockes 


‘tinal round. 


At Winter Games 


Olympic Summaries 


CORTINA D’'AMPEZZO, Italy, Jan. 
events today in the seventh Winter Olympic games, with the 


top ten in each plus all American placings: 


Two-Man Bobsleds 


(Final Twe Rens Tedar 


5 Adjust the brake shoes a. a Ist 
ta! } 22 

to secure full eantace§ = §_» ji*)" 1.32.73 
. 3. Switseriand Ne, 1! » 2:34.71 
with drums. ‘. pain. aiai wie 40088 1:24 +. 
5. Unite tates Ne. oo Bi3458 
oref feat brokes 6. United States Ne. 2..,,. 1:78.41 
6 c ully 7. Switeertand Ne. 2 . 1:34.74 
&. Germany Ne 1:24.43 
%. Germany Neo. 1.. . 3:26.99 
16. Britain Ne. 7? 1:75.63 


DRIVERS: |. Lamberte Dalla 


Andreas Ostler; 9, Hans Roesch 


Men’s Speed Skating 


Firestone STORES 32°28" 
13th and K Streets N.W. NA. 8-3323, | Haines ie We. aa 
604 Rhode Island Ave. N.E. AD. 2.3533 "S Fe SS Mase pe 112 


1. (uy senzWorke Werket, Minneapolis 


$2 Be 


eee 


Cesta: 
‘. Waightman Washbond: . oO , = 
; 10 Stuart Parkinson. 


aca 


RUNS _ Total 
*d ad 4th Time 

1:72.45 1:72.98 3:32.74 5:30.14 
1:33.43 1:73.47 1:72.42 5:31.45 
1:73.81 1:34.27 1:74.47 5:37.46 
1:23.7 1:24.08 1:24.99 5:37.68 
1:24.15 1:24.78 1:74.41 5:38.16 
1:23.77 1:74.44 1:76.46 5:40.08 
1:74.50 1:°74.78@ 1:76.17 5:40.11 
1:74.49 1:74.07 1:25.54 5:40.18 
1:24.08 1:34.71 1:75.18 5:41 94 
1:24.53 a, J 25.94 5:42.88 
2. Be Mo Max Ange 4. 

7. Frens Kapus: 


Women’s Cross-Country 


1 F 


- 
: 
| 
: 


10 Kilometer (6 Miles. 876 Yards) 
Liubev) | Meaytove, Russia, 38 min- 
s 


‘mealies Ereschina, Russia. mA.16, 


-_ 


tae gl x 


nk ot swede 


SATURDAYS RESULTS 


“Bwitsertana 


Italy 


delfria Breer _prusreen, yy hs 40:38. 
Second Round Hockey 


games,” bitterly commented 
Werket. The 
skater criticized the U. 5. 
Government for not giving 
more support to the develop- 
ment of athletes. 


Minneapolis | 


“Our speed skaters aren't | 


the only ones who can ex- 
pect to lose to the Russians. 
either. The track and field 
boys and all the other ath- 
letes can expect to get just 
what we are getting,” Wer- 
ket said 

Americans, Canadians, 
Norwegians, Swedes, 
all of us—we just can’t com- 
pete with the Russians until 
we start doing things the way 
the Russians do them.” 

Werket said the same Rus- 
sians who had just defeated 
the world’s best. also had 


| Just told him how they stayed 


figure 


Cc haries 


mping 


78 Summaries of | 


in training the year around 


Premium, First Une 
First Qualit Tires! 
Facto Fresh Stock! 


Firestone 

Goodyear 
Goodrich 
Fisk and 

other tires 


CHARGE 
iT! 


ne extra cost! 


© INTEREST! 
NO “NO, INTE CHARGES! 


Any Size 


EAL 


n Ssonths 


_ All Sizes One Price 
00x16 | 7,10x15 “| 
n ~7.60x15 _ | 


Your Choice of 


GOLD 
TIRE * 


Guaranteed 


For Tire 
and Tube 


6.50x16 | 
ble 
tf ned. Recappe 
~ Recondi enchahee 


en Electronic 
Visualiner 


. ao 


ting — 


outpesds 
6 PM. 


Job includes, | — 


ri rv) 
mt end. At 


conte, 
ieete'eal 


100 Level, First Line 


TIRES 


Guaranteed 2 Yrs. 
or 20,000 Miles 


BLACKWALL TUBELESS 


Tire Size List Price _ Bale Price 
6.70x15 | 29.50 | 16.78 
7.10x15 | 32. 35 z 18.98 
7.60x15 ze "35. 45 ‘| 21.98 


8.00x15_ # 39.45 } 24.98 
8.20x15 | 40.90 | 25.98 


WHITEWALL TUBELESS 


Tire Size _List Price Sele Prin 
€.70x15 | 36.10 | 21.98 
7.10x1S | 39.65 | 24.98 
7.60x15 | 43.45 | 27.98 
8.00x15 | 48.30 | 30.98 
8.20x15 | 50.10 | : 32.98 


Finns— 


and skated on 
seven months of the year, had 
expert coaching and training 
whenever needed and lived 
at super deluxe training 
grounds. 

“None of the rest of us 
has anything like that. But 
that is what we need to whip 
the Russians. Why, the Unit- 
ed States Government doesn't 
do anything for us. It is too 


busy doing things for other 
countries.” 
Pro Basketball 
Standings 
Eastern Division 
|Philedetphia .......... @ 
Roston — 4 19 
New York : 7) 1 
| Sy racuse a) 3 
| Western Division 
Fort Warne 24 18 
|\Rechester ..ices«s 2a 2 
‘Minneapolis 19 5 


St. Lew 


MARKET TIRE C0. 


N.E. STORE ONLY 


OPEN TODAY—SUNDAY 


} : 


treaded tires . . . not recaps. Mounted 

and demounted free. 

List, $15.95 95 
6.70x15 


Guaranteed l Year or 15, 000 Viles 


6.00x16, list $14.15 $9.95 
6.70x15, list $15.95 $11.95 
7.10x15, list $17.70 $12.95 
7.60x15, , list $19.20 $13.95 
8.00x15, list $20.95 $14.95 
$.20x15, list $21.95 $15.95 


Whitewalls available at $2 additional 


Recappable Exchange—Nominal Charge 
If You Desire to Keep Your Old Tire. 


TUBELESS fF" 


ice at least | 


GOODYEAR 


“Suburbanite” and 


FIRESTONE 


“Town and Country” 


Snow Tires 


FIRST LINE cold rubber fully re- 


‘Willoweit 
Second, 141 


28 FF 
Huntington 
shot his second straight 
70 for a one-stroke lead after 
36 holes of the 54-hole PGA 


DUNEDIN, Fila. Jan. 
Pete Burke of 


N. Y., 


seniors golf tournament today 
Pressing closely on his heels 


was Ock Willoweit of Dayton, | 
Ohio, who clipped four strokes 
off par with a 68 for a 36-hole 


total of 141. 


Frank Strazza of Greenwich, 
another steady par bus 
ter with a pair of 7ls, moved 


Conn.. 


up a notch to third with 142. 
Rill Black of Huntsville, Ala.. 


the first round leader with 68, 
His 76 tum- 


bled him to fourth place with 


had a tough day. 


144. 


Defending champion or 
fol- 
tie with 
cham- 
pion Billie Burke playing out 
of Cleveland, and Joe Zarhardt 


Dutra of Calexico, Calif., 
lowed at 145, in a 
former National Open 


of Greensboro, N. C. 


Pete Burke, younger brother 
first 
limited 


of Billie, is playing his 
PGA seniors tourney, 
to those at least 50 years old. 

Gene Sarazen, 


ner, still couldn't reach 


total of 151. The low scorers: 


Pete Berke. V. T ‘ 70 7014 
a Wiltlewelt, Darton 72 68141 
rank Straste. Conn 71 TFiaf9 
Rill =6—Black. a 68 16—144 
M e Dutra, Calif 79 15——145 
Billie Burke. Cleveland 72 33-—~145 
Joe Tarhardt c ‘or 72—145 
Chartie ve eS 73 73-~146 
Tem Mahan Beverly oon SF 73 73—146 
Reasie Myies, East toatian 71 76—14 
Fav Ooleman. Les Angeles 74 74-147 
Geerge Aw Ibach. Houston 73 74—147 
Bill “Geidbeck.. } , 75 72—14 
James Barfield. Mich 7 Ti—147 
Olin tre. Sean lego 78 73—~—147 
Denny Shete. Akron. Ohle 73 75-145 
Jules Bianten, Fila 72 75148 
Teny Manere, Conn 7i 77~148 


+ 


the 1954 win- 
his 


old form and took a 74 on the 
6309-yard course for a 36-hole 


' Highs Team Scores 146 


- 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD 


Sunday, Jariuary 29, 1956 


a 2 eee 


In Baskethall 


Wheelchair 
Teams Play 


The national champion “Fly 
ing Wheels” basketball team 
from California play the New 
York Bulova Watchmakers to 
night. 7:30, at the Bethesda : 


Naval Hospital 
The wheelchair team is cur 


rently on its 10th annual Na- 
tion-wide tour. Tonight's con- 
test is the second on its nine 


game schedule. 
The Californians represent 
the Long Beach Paralyzed Vet- 
erans Association. The team, 
which won the United States 
title last April at Rantoul, IIL, 
will introduce five new players 
here 
Bill Johnson, John McGinley, 
Gus Morrill, Dick Kaiser and 
Dick Thomas are the newcom- 
ers on the squad. Veterans of 
the team include Fritz Krauth, 
Morris Moorhead, Wally Frost, | 
Bill Fairbanks, Gene Haley, Gil ) 


Ortiz and Al Halverson 


AVOCA, Tex., Jan. 28 ~—A 
state schoolboy scoring record 
was believed set here last night 


6 when the Avoca Mustangs ran 
s,over the South Taylor Basket- 
>| ball team of Abilene 146 to 51, 


Al-State guard Max Williams 
paced the winners with 55 
points. 


——— lS 


LET C0-0P 


at 26th & Va. Ave. N.W. 
CHECK YOUR 


BRAKES 


BRAKE SPECIAL NOW 
Remove front wheels, inspect linings, drums, $ 
and hydraulic cylinders, check master cy!indGer, 
adjust brakes, repack front whee! bearings e 
os low a 


Brakes Relined W hile Y ou W ait 


thru Fri. 


8 A.M. to 5 P.M. Mon. 
8 A.M. 


to 1 P.M. Saturdays 


s] oO 


WHEEL 


ALIGNMEN 


SPECIAL 


(Eccentric 
Type) 


194.49 


MOTOR SERVICE 


2621 VA. AVE.,N. W. 


at 26th & VA. AVE., N.W. 
FE, 3-2314 


WW ashinygton s 


7 r nw 
> A 
BETHESDA 


10 «4m 


“\ 50% 
cro 
Guarantced 4 Years 
or 40,000 Miles 
All-Nylon Whitewall 
PREMIUM-LINE 


TUBELESS TIRES 


Wd, SeTHESDA-CH. CH. | 


and More 


; Tire yitet Sele 


Price 


OFF ésorisyss 55) 2544 


6.70x15 | 59.98 | 29.93 
7.10x15 | 70. 05 | 35.03 
7.60x15 | 76.75 | 38.38 
8.00x15 | 85.20 | 42.60 
8.20x15 | 88.45 | 44.23 


Pilou ees | eo | ie eee 

hf rs - |i > haa 
a b “ i . 
j s 


Ww 


NORTHEAST 


io Parking 4716 


All Prices with 
reca 


old bie ‘seme end Wisconsin 4 
pong Re mm Dally 8 AM. to 9 PM. 
ttres plus taz. Sat. 8 AM. te 6 P.M. 


Lane, Bethesda) 2315 nM 


Blocks south of East-West 


‘Mila d sf 
WASHINGTON > 
ALL 3 STORES 
OPEN DAILY 


VALUE thru VOLUME 


— 


( bran 
a2. 


boise cuit tere 


AKL 


3 4 0 OK 


test tee, * 
anake ne 


WHILE y 


a xy 
(, 
a 
t 


GJ 
* es + ¢ 


ARL.-ALEX. 


Rd. NE. 


On At. 1 Next to Hot Shoppe 


"Eo rads son, 10 te 4 


3300 Davis Hwy. 
TE. 6-6807 
On Rt. 1-5 Min. from Pentagon 
Open Daily 8 A.M. te 9 P.M 
Sat. 8 AM, te 6 P.M. 


C4 THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD Sunday, January 29, 1956 


a 


Navy's Great Crew Regroups for Olympics 


By Martie Zad bers of the Olympic shell and | winner of which was to go to | to Paris where the Elis re- | program was over Navy's en- | States and tell them you have | countries and competitors at | Reid, A. L. Villaret, Bob 
Stef Reporter nine others who rowed during the Oympics. Navy won over | tained the rowing title for | tire fleet of racing shells | Deen helping us, won't they Helsinki | Grave, Lou McMillan and 


ANNAPOLIS, Md., Jan. 28 952-54 er , , re | put you on the electric stool?” lav sw 
} the 1952-54 era, have been Poughkeepsie Champion Syr this country. cracked up and the Middies Rusty answered with a five No member of Navy's 1952  coxswain Bill Kennington. 


Navy’s 1952 Olympic cham- | transferred here. They'll start | acuse and went to Antwerp, It comes as no surprise | had to be fished from the | second talk of democracy: | Olympic crew has ever rowed | Nine of the 18 returnees 
pions in rowing are regroup- | preparing for the Oympic | Belgium. that Navy has made an all- | debris in the swirling waters | “No electric stool, not even | in a losing varsity race. In | are now married. While as 
ing here in the hope of re- | trials to be held in Svracuse In the first two heats, Navy | out effort to get the 1952 | of the Ohio River. mad. We like to help peo- | three years of varsity compe- | signed to Annapolis, they will 
peating their Gold Medal | in June. : beat Belgium, then France, | group back together. These The | puns that followed | ple. That's the way we live.” | “Uon and workouts, those have “4 hours every day to 
performance in the 1956 both by four lengths. In the | boys rowed Navy from “its | kept Navy folks biting their boys rowed together over | concentrate on getting ready 
: fe ae OFFICIAL workouts becin | Smals. Navy staged a come- | worst day since Pear! Har- | lower lips—but not for long THAT five-second speech | More than 34000 miles, as | for the June trials. 
Olympic games in Australia Birey from-behind victory over the | bor” to unparalleled success | In one short year Navy went | hag an inspiring effect. Aft far as from New York to ope 
hext autumn. on Feb. 10. Olympic Shell  |eander Club of England in one year, went on to hang | unbeaten, represented this amatemden ny, te “SF | San Francisco THERE is a chance that the 
Three years ago when the | Capt. Bob Detweiler, who has sips up a victory streak of 31 | country in the Olympics, | “4¥Y 5 Olympic triumph the | ——— crew will compete in & spe 
Olympic crew lost two of its since married a'Finnish movie LEANDER led b: - | paces in the next three | registered a =<stirrsig two- Russians gave a huge ban- IN ADDITION to Detweiler | cial race or two. The West- 
starlet he met in Helsinki, and length with 300 rds to 5 years length victory over Russia in | quet for the Navy crew at and Proctor, the Olympic ern Sprints in Southern Cali- 
members through graduation, | Henry Proctor are already on when Coxswain S “lark ae es the finals. and made miles of | their fenced-in camp crew was made up of cox- | fornia are trying to get the 
the oarsmen made a promise the scene. Detweiler and of Baltimore was s&s THAT famous streak more progress in? international The young Middies drank swain Charlie Manring and boys out West late in May, 
to themselves. Proctor are Air Force lieu- have started singing “T than doubled the previous | goodwill vodka, ate thick steaks, cav- | oarsmen Ed Stevens, Wayne | while in Washington, D. C, 
They all agreed that if the tenants Star Spangled banner” record in the 103-year his- Navy coach, Rusty Callow lar, hugged pretty Russian Frye, Dick Murphy, Jim Dun- Potomac Regatta officials are 
opportunity arose. they would Trying to repeat in the through his little megaphone tory of Intercollegiate Row- | upon invitation, spent three girls and toasted interna- bar, Bill Fields and Frank trying to arrange a specié 
PP y ger en Olympics is not a new ven- At that moment Navy set sail | ing ut the last racing day | days in Helsinki helping the | tional friendship. The Mid- | Shakespeare. Stevens, the | race on their May 12 pro 
get together in 1956 and try ture for Navy. It was tried and won by three quarters before the streak began was Russians with their rowing dies went overseas loaded stroke, was the only Middie gram 
to duplicate the victory they | once before—and resulted in | of a length in 6 minues, 23/5 | the one that had Annapolis | techniques. The Dean of | with gifts, chewing gum, | who had ever rowed before This would give Washing- 
registered four years ago on failure seconds, bettering the world’s and other Navy people American Rowing became a candy, Olympic buttons and entering Annapolis ton rowing fans a chance to 
Helsinki's Meilahti Bay. Navy's 1920 crew, first shell | record by 72/5 seconds throughout the world blush- | great friend in the Russian | crew shirts. They returned Others who rowed during see the crew that has earned 
Navy has given the crew to represent this country if All but three members of ing for months. | Otaniemi Camp. with boxes of Russian ciga- | the era of “The Streak” and the title of “the finest of all 
the opportunity Through the | Olympic competition, passed that crew got together again In June of 1951, at Mariet- When Callow’'s visit ended | rettes, bottles of cognac and | are scheduled to arrive this | time,” as it prepares to make 
efforts of the Navy Depart- up the traditional Pough- in 1924 but Yale beat out the ta, Ohio, Navy was entered | a Russian said to Rusty, | pockets jingling with kopeks. week and next. include W. S history by becoming the first 
ment and the Service Olym- keepsie Regatta to concen Navy Officer shell by a few in three races in the national | “Maybe you make mistake After that day, the Navy Baird Bill Thurman Ed crew to win the Olympics 
pic Committee, the nine mem- trate on the National, the feet in the trials and went on | championships. Before the | When you return to United | crew was the toast of all Worth, Russ Hensley, Wilson | twice. 


> ° . > . > 7 > > > 7 > ° . > > > 7 > . . . > . - > ae ee - 


McKinley P — % Len Kanthal Pat Preston Joins Tatum 
Wie. Over |E a: mean "WN Wins Over Idzik Signed by Mont 
<= ) =) © TE EES As Maryland Assistant 


A 
nacostia 
By Dave Brady 
By Jerry Davis ~~ , 2 7 | A crowd of 350i 7 ' Stale Reporte 
Stall Reporte \ eaeine of the ieee Galan Marviand coach Tommy Mont completed his staff yesterday 
y x tn, ' =" 4 r iy ' Jim Tatum hired an assistant 
nie we tt's« 4 , cy : / n  lact , and North Carolina coach 
Calvin Kno 24 points , A sae ee ee at Mont signed Johnny Idzik. °6-vear-old former Marviand half. 
’ ’ ye _ “. ’ . , = f 7% | i ' ' j R 
couldnt tie up McKinley Tech; , ~ 40h | : wren Len Kanthal wa tea naa back from Philadelphia who was graduated in 1951. Idzik 
last night as the Trainers! ws AN PL ‘ ' te ehees decisic " ohatee then 7 oa played with the Parris Island, S. C., and Quantico Marines be- 
ezed past Anacostia 55.53 | Y / Ww & . P ee ims * “a pea ~“ . fore becoming assistant coach and scout at lennessee in 1954. 
squeezed pas costia, < : : | rt Milit " ” Pivtelne oe At Tennessee. Idzik taught the B team the split-T to famil- 
in the second game of an inter os aemge, vision of the iarize the Tennessee single wing varsity with it. When 
high League East Division St | ‘Santi al the 1955 Golden Chan Caldwell, another Ten-° m5 . 
. - 7 al ' : ial. 5s baad ri) 
double-header at Tech ~~ ee Gloves. heavyweight champion, tomer ag tag mag gre . > 
In the opener, Armstrong de- 4 a ‘weary of legs and arms and lead Idzik to teach th enlit [ (,oodwin. Berger 
feated Eastern, 59 to 49, to over- ! with a welt of fat around his . th Ro h R - Winey 
. ; : : ° : - : ; . 1 oug 1aers .. . _ ss 
take sends for second place; pRy TO REPEAT—These are Naval Academy men who won Wayne Frye (7); Henry Proctor (6); Bob Detweiler (5); Dick waist, staged a furious rally in| ,jthough he played on of Gain Golf I: inal 


I the 1952 Olympic rowing championship, and will try to win Murphy (4); Jim Dunbar (3); Bill Fields (2); Frank Shake- fight t h and a 1 yn of a fense the first two years at) — : : 
, 0 get the nod over Als’ Maryland, Idzik was used main-- FORT LAUDERDALE, Fila, 


NTERHIGH STANDINGS 
- — WEST | again in the 1956 games. Left to right: Ed. Stevens, stroke; speare, bow, and Coxswain Dave Manring (inset). ey ‘ 
4 a BD at heavie! opponent trom tne De- ly on defense his last two sea- Jan. 28 . Joanne Goodwin, 


- 
’ - 


w " | : ‘ry Tr P ’ a: ; 

0 ~| | F] oyer Force of the Atlantic) ons He will help Ed Fuller aca a C ‘rom Pree ane een 
; Pee ae Se a ton, another former Maryland |™!45S., and Cookie Swilt Berger 
: : 3 By 78-77 Wes Santee Poor Fourth Over Providence Kanthal, represenitng the). “io coach the Terrapins|0f Buffalo, N. Y., won tough 
i Quantico Marines and a former backfield. semifinal victories today in the 


f all LZ , Was j s ore oe ‘2 : ’ 
foothall star at ashington Tatum yesterday hired Pat Helen Lee Doherty women’s 


“3 : Wi V G 
: : , ? Coolidge High, started strongly het ae Vak ‘orect amateur golf t :. 
with a 91 record Spingara|’ “© inia illanova’s Delany Trims (Geor get CUTE lin the first round, but in the| Preston, Tecent Wake Forest) smateut golf tornament 


athletic direc or who Was a line- 


e { I second and third, Louson start- 
ey , Det . ‘ v MI Wi is, v4 é (-ol ed a flow of blood with terrific | ,), " “hicago B golf pro, Harry Goodwin 
In the nightcap, McKin Truex. Deadly 1 in Mile uppercuts to the Washington playing for the Chicago Bears Sats is cok eae ee, 


and Anacostia never were — LEXINGTON. Va.. Jan. 28 PROVIDENCE. R. I. Jan. 28 boy S face and nose . former Wake Forest athlete and lene Stewart, the Canadian 
| amateur champion from Font 


erated by more than five points 4 Kanthal weathered the storm . 3 saat , +} “ nal 
at any time. Tech took the lead Virginia's Cavaliers staved off BOSTON. Jan. 28 (®—Lost in the shuffle some 80 yards be- Georgetown’'s Hoyas out-scored however, and came back to slow = gee scien prunes ve Hills, Ont. Mrs. Berger de- 
with 35 seconds to play in the'a desperate Virginia Military| hing the leaders halfway through the journey, fabulous Ron|Providence College here to Louson down in the fourth with day was named te succeed Pres. feated Janie Dobbin of St 
third quarter at 42 to 41. They institute rally tonight for a 78-77, Delany of Villanova streaked to victory in the Hunter Mile/night, 77-51. One thousand fans neavy right hana COMBINATIONS | + on as athieti : director at Wake | Luis. 2 and 1 
held wp on gy a victory. in 4:06.3 in the Boston A.A. games tonight turned out for the game in a ae og - rtant Afth Forest. He coached at three EE 
fourt Gear _ nacostia The freezing tection ef Bob A screaming crowd of 13,909 in Boston Garden saw Delany brand-new $2.2-million Alumni| «c, ~ wn ” “. i a4...,| North Carolina high schools be- 
tied the score twice, 47 to 47 . treat Wes Santee like a high school runner, passing the Ameri- round Kanthal was a_ picture fore joining the FBI ELECTRONIC 
and 52 to 52 Miller, who returned to the line- can hope f for the four-minute mile like a jet overtaking a mono- Hall. f perpetual! motion in si tealing Rex Enright South Carolina 
With 2:30 to go, Barry Jeffer- up after a long layoff, enabled! plane After breaking out to a 34-22 the verdict away from his Navy athletic director said yester- COMPUTER 
son hit on two foul shots to yin. 4 Santee could do no better than fousth in the jockeying battle. halftime advantags George- °pponent , ' ‘a & "Bat 
54-52. McKinley is. ons os Py say oe Len Truex of the Army was second about five yards back of town scored nine points in a Kanthal isn't eligible for this Floyd, Seema. Sherth: Goreting CUSTOMER 
Cogeco gy a olay, Vi raivia had 275-80 lead Delany, while Joe Deady of Washington, a Georgetown post-'row as the second half started year's Golden Gloves cor ag freshman coach, soon will join ENGINEERS 
the clock, but twice ¥* opie fe raduate student, finished third. n ed away steadily there-| SUP Decause OF 4 Service edict ...., naad enach Warr © tes 
Tech's Don. Wade was guilty of and it was then that Miller went 8 1¢ was @ fantastic race all the® or + Fron Joe Missett, that forces servicemen to wear ver Bae, coach Warren Giese’s $450 to $700 
fouling Knott. into action. VMI was forced to}... y, ith Santee’s persona! paced the attack with 19 points. headguards  Fiewd Oa fe a Webbinates per month 
With a minute left Knott/foul the little guard to obtain pacemaker, Bill Taylor of the, A. C. and Phil Reavis of Villan-, ]¢ was a close game for the [e Kanthal-Louson battlein ¢ product <sites wee ewe for men with punched card 
scored a foul shot to make the! Posession of the ball. Quantico Marines, whipping to ova tied for first in the high frst six minutes, then the Will be the only one in the! cached at William and alam electronic calculator or other 
score 54-53, but Bob Bolen’s| @* © ysis. jet & Fria 58.6 quarter, then dropping jump, each with an effort of Hoyas from Was shington, pn. Cc. tournament allowed to go five ang Richmond hefere going ra complex electronic equip. 
goal with 35 seconds left sewed ; 7s moCarty.f a cogmbst & sis out. But Santee just couldn't 6 feet 9 inches pulled ahead, 27-10. Providence rounds. : | North Carolina. where he also ment service experience 
it up for McKinley b} —— eT r o « nang on Bob Richards took the pole is 66 for the season. George- Kanthal, who will now fight scouted. Flovd. a Bethesda na © excellent company benefits 
‘Wade led the Tech scorers | , 5 3%)| This was Santee’s first serious V@Ult, soaring 153 and Horac€'town was scoring its eighth’ Johnny Stewart, another Wash-'sive began his coaching career © perseeal oe 
with 16 points. ; ‘Seo * ¢ 412\ mile effort of the season, so he Ashenfelter won the two-mile victory and second in a row tingtonian representing Hamil- 4+ Front Royal. Va High personal recognition 
In the first game Carleton vaqaets ® 6can be excused for his 4:08.9 in 9:01.7 The Hoyas have lost six and ton Air Force Base, for the As a youngster, Floyd worked © fine working conditions 
Davis scored 17 points to pace m4 38 Tete *5 77, clocking 'bump into powerful Holy Cross 5®TVvice title, was given special for the concessions department © profit sharing plan 
Armstrong over Eastern, the Babltiese score: 26-38. ; + Lee Calhoun, a gangling lad R h 7 j . Monday night permission to extend the dist-\a: Griffith Stadium before Work in your home area. or 
division's last-place team ‘from North Carolina College DAOC arnarias .@ F PGeorgetown Providence G F p ance of his fight with Louson. | playing at Roosevelt High. He is in beautiful Pasadena, Cali- 


, % Percdani, D hue. 4 ; “te Ti; ip . - 
Jim Pratt led the losers with who is fast becoming a prime ;Canat raat e + 2. Fourteen subnovice and nov-| married to the former Suzanne fornia. 


. | @ 
Sb go ., Graha iL Wi LIUS Olympic hope, won the 45-yard ' Gets Discharge | 1 Oo 2Philitpet =“ Greayt i ice bouts completed the open-| Trimble of Arlington. 


ie Belen! Gane | G high hurdles in 5.6 ape Tedesco,f 2 ing show, In confidence call. 


Harrison Dillard, the ancient: J’ ; Ferriter,s = . ‘ : “ anohon tae 
Passing Title Olympian who has bode ‘d in k rom Hospital ; 3 st. Christopher s VW ins ROBERT pe 
Rarrettic 0 2 the B..A. A. Games 10 straight GALVESTON. Tex. Jan , SUBNOVICE DIVISION RICHMOND, Va. Jan 28—l)n 
anditvenie® 6 6 PHILADELPHIA. Jan. 28 wn Years, won his heat in 5.9 but q_ Courageous Babe Didrik-| Reneit ae? yy beaten St. Christopher’s made| ZLECTRODATA 
oe el Hite Santiet af the Cleveland then scratened because ne did/son Zaharias, apparently con- cMolmess 1 2 4 neasid’ Hones senctéaaaed), "| St. Stephen's its sixth basket CORPORATION 
~eaaihes wound up his profes- sult bs bit take Gee ee par erp y ray 7 od with the same 86 25 73 Totals 01151 Charles tt pp Bs gd lab) «won “¢ » 91. Sieohen ne SEBR. SF bh lath Street, N.W 
will to win that made her one |“ Haittime score, 34-22, Georgetown. by technical knockout ever Donald gern phen's Bt. Christ's Weshiagwa. D. ¢ 
” Th HUdsen 3-6000 


sional football career by win-| George Sydnor, one of those of the world’s great women! (Police Boys’ Clu is) im tte 
j thir reund Thomas Cunard 

EXTENSION 743 

CALL TODAY 


. amazing Villanova bullets, won 
ning the passing title in nen the SOvard dash in 85 in a anor trom the hospital ht liens in lle Botkin Vitsnew Therrice,‘Cleby ta over 
" e rs 

ee ae cece in bignket Raich ae — ye as “recovered” from her third T Rich Races oe Club Ne 18); Vincent’ Wilkinsen | ® Willlams.s mea ELECTRODATA 

..— the NFL has. never finished yk Y sir a ‘Will > Want eon bout with malignancy wo cn aces (Northeast A A _~ mn by technical Burrs 7. pride: vhs 
749 worse than fourth among the'o¢ hte Army | The Babe, who has been an MIAMI. Fla., Jan. 28 \® — pie Club) in 1:36 of the second round. — - Pasadena, Califorme 

passers, completed 98 of 185) (hartie a “ae _ lathletic figure for two decades ty ca ne 147-POUND CLASS ans Totals 

ins. another in basketball. track and field’ John Ftzsimmons,. assistant to Furman Childe (Northwest A. ¢ atom 


de 
ipasses ior 1721 yards and 15 Villanova runner who makes and golf. left John Sealy Hos- ‘trainer Sunny Jim Fitzsimmons. sunpacd Edmund Brewn ‘S1. Joseph's * are 


> 
Parris Island itouchdowns. His winning aver- : nee , 
; more news when he loses a race ' ' ; , i hes hae 112-POUND CLASS 
‘age was 9.30 per pass Only , . | : pital at 9:30 a. m., held a quiet/ said today Nashua has been Of-| was nics ravior (Northwest A. ( G- M PARTS MAN A GER 


than when he wins one. ¢ap-! wic . ors 
visit with her brothers and ficially declared out of the $50.- @ttisiemed «= Abraham Johnsen st 


| ; H 7 Pr OT =| s.ce : 
U psets Quantico eight of his passes were IMMer)tured the 600 in a swift 1:09.9,|sisters and planned to fly to . Me MS-POUND CLASS — Renald Stone 
| cepted j. t four-tenths of a second off/her Tampa, Fla., home Mon-|900 added McLennan Handicap | :cv0) won by » technical knockout over WANTED IMMEDIATELY 
PARRIS ISLAND, S. C., Jan. Eddie LeBaron of the Wash-xi4) Whitfield’s world indoor day morning. at Hialeah Feb. 4 and the $100,-/ Frist, Robinson ss \oeund. alvin ‘Green ‘ oom 
28— The Parris Island Marines ington Redskins, who sonst By mark and it “bettered Jenkins 5 000 added Santa Anita Handi. 4 ' £ ( Goctatones Edward ' 
a © . P . ° ? cy 5 ‘ 
upset Quantico, 94-89, here to- Canada in 1954, but wa 1.10 meet mark cap Feb. 25 in California e . ASS a Cleveland Ed- 
(Nerthwest A. C.) wen by techni. 


in the NFL in 1953, cam : Shelt ‘ . » ; _— ‘ J eee Nashua, a candidate for the . eos 
pale ghee ag poset, hack last season to take fifth| oe helt & of Lo Angeles Viinine sola VW Ins. $100.000 added Widener on Feb. 5 ay, ag od Spgnee Sohncen, (at = Binet be chile te eenume full authority for 
. this geason place on a 7.13 average. Le ae C267. ¢ TV 18, at Hialeah, is to appear in ****P* roune, ewe ee operations of parts department of one of 
yo et ER PREG Baron completed 79 of 178 fot ro) on an overnight prep for ‘that race — ~ «Shona. DIVISION ae the largest Cadillac-Oldsmobile Dealers on 
Sams Rervden{ 3 10 1270 yards and nine touch- lke Presented ii é a and continues to train in excel- Len Kanthal (Quantico Marines) de 2 the East Coast. Excellent Salary. Paid Vaca- 
" wo vane) © ° The longest pass of the year Gisak BIN Gimssadvich the tor ed a ny igen | pia Pe ICE DIVISION <i : rae are = yr ae a 
. . : . " ™ 5. -* ' ; - slenmore : 
$ ieee wipersen.s @ a : was completed by Ogden Comp- Hogan T roph y fotten man of Big Ten basket- kout se sage ee ee a Tames 


Lan 
15 Guarin.s Savage. 7 0 : ; 
7. af 1i o Cardinals, Seutheas , 
& 18 Perrys ; 33 ton of the Chicag ball, emerged from year-long sie outheast House) in as ee Herald, Washington, ‘D. C. 


Maury Fitzgerald. 


Stelinaen 0 a 


= 
~ 
” 


rmstrons Fastern G FFP 
ood f 


3! seuun d+004 Si 


et issas33 
=<¢ 
=5 
ae 
——~“eien Ae 


| SOK eve 22s 9 | wane 
°% 


— a 
= FSS sSHe+-Vwwoy ef 


Totals “1 74 
alftime score: 79.2%. Armetreng 


[Browns «= Franclaag@ 0 ® 98 yards F r Cc Oo f *k obs tod lead M Landon Trounces 9 Mame yl 

Tr ae ean os es ye 0 4 me M1iC myscurity to “My ea inne- : ssac (Merrick ‘ _ Dectpenee; 
AA. ota 7 4 sota to an 63- victory over 

Half . me | : . ° ; as »>~ Ste ac.) 

FD nn eso $. Guantics >" ’ President Eisenhower vester- Northwestern in a netionany St. Jame 5. 88-3 ‘ 160-POUND . ‘hartey Har 


day received the Ben Hogan televised game im inant. wil 
the ? gi > . i a jams ortheas fre Pe Ee RPS LT ips See pa a 
NFL Passing Statistics for. wren te, Msi Somes tery vandon, Sl atid as 
the golfer making the greatest|a season's scoring arose the of |, a @ . on . 
come back from a physical dis- only four points’ a game, gg Bae soe polls + HOW TO SAVE YOUR FACE eevee by Ant Allow 


NEW YORK, Jan. 28 ot, are the forward passing sta- ability, alge «mall points, Blackie Bruner 13, and Ng 
tistics for the National Football League announced today: The presentation to Eisen 216 Lose pommerert-e * s24;/Maury Povich 10 for the win- | TO HEAR HOMER TELL IT, HES AMBASSADOR OF GOOD WILL IN EVERY PORT! [anu 
hower was made by Rep. West- SI a ners. 7 ' ° at: 
| xs : ey HOMER'S ONLY 


; Tucker.! 
1955 FORWARD PASSING—TEAM land (R-Wash.), a former Na- RE " G 
. o mes ts P fey ~ 
bt Cams SST BACK AGAIN TO THE ISLAND OF \ | VIEW OF BONGA TONGA 


Kline.f 
Ave Kindall.f 
Gain tional Amateur golf champion ix 
P Nettieton.f 
BONGA TONGA, BOYS! LAST TRIP OU 4g ao , me py WAS FROM THE 
CHIEF KONKAPOT MADE ME A 4 =A, ///\ PORTHOLE IN THE 


—F+ eee rue” 
pe Sveou 


7 
> 


Ya 

G'a’ad Ave. G 

(Net) Per € Robb. 
Chandlier.f 
ran ‘ 4 

MecNeitty.c 


> Va 


leveland 
am Francisco 
ago Bears 
biladeiphia 
timore 
tisburgch 
New “York 


— 
> 
_— 

—_ 


oo It was established in 1953 by 
6.18 a Portland, Ore., businessman, son. 
>|Robert A. Hudson, and has Sioltman-s 
;;been awarded previously to. _ Swanson. 

f ss Babe Zaharias and Ed Furgol. : Totals 
; | Both of them, like Eisenhower. 

Chiease Cardinals 4 ths continued their interest in golf 


League averace 8 60 after being physically disabled 


*Outstanding 1955 performance leade er s Westland had accepted th kK h f (" ] b . / HAVE A SQUEEZE 
NOTE: Standing computed on average net in r attempt, Te qualify for award on behalf of the Mey nig ts 0 > lm us S )ponsor | 7 > 


Atta. THe award is sponsored by the ¢ 37 ite.e Ream 
waa GOlf Writers Association : | Simonovich.« 
nn 
BLOOD-BROTHER TO THE TRIBE 
OFFERED ME SIX WIVES...BUT 


~ Fe 
‘ 
SS RPSoHwes 


_te 
i -_- 
-_ 


= 
— epee D-+*+33ieso— o-— 
— 


| wm 


~ 


aii 3 I TOLD HIM I WAS c. 
ime score 7-23 ' | : A MARRIED MAN oa 


— -SSnw-—-susu 


oe 
=? -_o 
: i o~-~-—xHWuSEBESesesew =e 


- “+2 
(306 ~~ eee Dw ise 
S | 
we ~23-uw~sse-33'+o~— 
a. 
oe 


“=. 
ew 
— 


tee 


_-—-— 
ia aptninapabes 2 -#=% 
. 


at Ss 


PD -0.dt2 WWW Dsys 


-s,sre~s 


5 
7 
5 
5 
b 
6 


er ee ee ee 


s 


championship rating « player must threw at least 100 passes. OF COLGATE’S 
1955 FORWARD PASSING—INDIVIDUAL dent at the Golf Writers’ dinner 
BRUSHLESS, 


in _ @** Thursday in New York. C; L li T M |  —s 

Te Lane Ne. Bese i , Catholic Lourney in March PX(C AQ? SON.ONCE THE 

ts! 13 : Yaw! Finisterre | 2 : sf ; een Tee ee 
The Knights of Columbus in) the event and Bob Dwyer, bas- aig | Lk AGHORE, YOU'LL NEED 

}| Wins Lipton Cup Race the Washington area will take ketball coach at Archbishop [> af THOSE S-D-O-THING ne tan 
over sponsorship of the Wash-| Carroll High School, will serve [- , sok 

MIAMI, Fla., Jan. 28 (®—The ington Catholic Invitation bas-| as tournament director, INGREDIENTS TO =) LAST TRIP HOMER 
'39-foot yaw! Finisterre, a vet-/ketball tournament this year,) Eight teams will be invited "GAVE YOUR FACE” 1y TOLD THE NATIVES 
jeran of Southern ocean racing, it was announced yesterday by as in past vears. They will in- S N Sl HE WAG A HOLLYWOOD 


"Graham. Cleveland 
re Bea 


rs 

The . Philadelphia 

Tittle, San praneee 
Washin 
i) my 


~*\ 
a. 


—— 
of ote? Des 
ee 
yve ww: 
ii oe ¢ 
> 
~“— = 
> 
*<-¢¢ 
. 


swim 


OO stn 
Pea 


— 
B Gussassae ah ae eed 


seo cetuee 


— 


— ee wee etme 
Sr isiscn-sv& SPD 


7-7 ¢¢ 
- ioe ee 


: 


Swe StS WH to KK Dee I SHSS—BO-' SO 
° a ~4 
‘ +? 2 
S52 25E525: o=% 4 
MH SO OH we Tw MH Hots SSI BRS LAY B- 


mie ee 
ee eed 
—_— - -_-_-—-—- — 


outsailed 24 other yachts,Seymour B. Woolls, State Dep- clude the Washington Catholic T 
foe gy rough seas today tol uty of the Knights of Columbus League champion and runnerup a, begga ep 
win the 25 Mile Lipton Cup for Washington. and six out-of-town teams. 
‘race 7 4 hours, 15 minutes, 15) ta Ba a smrongonn a 3 future a 5 
seconds. ; wi nown as the Knights T F hi . 
Although the Finisterre has| of Columbus Invitation Scholas’ opeka Gets Famenise THE BOYS ARE F “SCUTTLEBUTT” ABOUT a 
won 17 races in its last 28 tries,| tic Basketball Tournament, and}; COLORADO SPRINGS, Jan. Colgate’s B ay ve rich THE TROPICS—but they're right about 
it had never won the Lipton will be held this year at Ritchie 28 —Directors of the Western gate’s Brushless! This super- shave cream has more special ingredients to soothe ~ 
o- proviowsiy. M s ewnee by Coliooum See sy yf * Lean beday chose Topeka, the skin. More than any lather... more than any canned foam. Colgate’s Brushless 
arleton Mitche napolis, Josep owan, an., as the eighth member of beca 
a Md.; and races out of the Nas- district deputy, has been ap-'the Class A baseball circuit ‘by Bascirs your face” use it helps prevent irritation and after- “shave rawness. Pick up 
— \sau Yacht Club. ~ (pointed general chairman of unanimous vote on third ballot. | big, BIG tube wy \eerened 8 Brushless — keep your face “shipshape! 


ene Lew rm. 
ent oe 2 


: man 8 OO +1 — 9 Le 1 Oia 


Be 
a 
3 
s* 
ES 


+++ 
eww vie 
ve 

”- 


PDH Pet MEMABDOM APA AR HPD FP -1-4-2 


So-2 hee 3066 ee eee ee ee ee 


~~ eee + 


SP D-H NM -1H SH HP BDU PSH Pe 


Pen aviacte : 
aah SISSBESoSS 


-——- 
epee eeeeeceesvnnssne: 


weSseocovwressSeiskur ve Row ve B-—w 


woe 


- 


Trackmaster Wins $155,960 Santa Anita Maturity ==" 


. -_ 


3 
Tennis championships when, 


) : | 
A d Th T ek 3 -* ‘. ° fe : , K R sew ll 0 ' Herbie Flam of Los Angeles, 
Ss eas Sailor Runs Racing Charts at Charles Town * Ren Borat Ouets as etninaied: by aetendin 
c am in Aussié Tennis champion Ken Résewall 


‘ 
H a p ; 6—0, 6—2. 
1) wyriant iSt ey : nt | PITH ACE—Chariles urse : 12 SBAN ~ ia. . Z ; ; 
OF Ses a d eople " rt Ywat > . i-ves an en “Pat er tal " a 4 ye + BRISB ANE, Australia, Jan. 28 (Osewall it] meet Lew Hoad, 
ourth on sov"ivaetut Cununctancx rast.” |4farrnab Agesnbeaty Stn "ant. Ue lens teoed Seaeieaer 
; jockey Wet 


#—An all-Australian final was who rou ad Neale Fraser in the 
By Walter Haight a 
1359 3 gee Gf ‘ ; — 


memsen! sratnes OF Bt assured today for the National other semifinal, 6—3, 6~—2, 6—0. 
IF YOU'VE BEEN WATCHING the Hialeah results per- Be | tery ‘of Fk) 9-90 | Block faeilie ©" -: Stignemy ¢ 
haps you noticéd a 3-year«ld filly named Lily O'Malley By OW rac A iB in 3 HS | Rusresone aes iit 
has won twice at odds of better than 20-1. She is owne pelster | elcKer roe : 31 49 Honey cueat ue Hi) : , | 
Washington's Col. Harry B. Marcus and almost died 7 hd , (Riverat 113 10 #y of 6” 40-90) Bust ) sail 11 : 
Glade Valley farm last year... A diet ARCADIA, Calif., Jan. 28 (# Beimont PB sh iat ibe 3 ‘ 9 48 | Szlvan, Glad fumens} {it “10° if H j 
of eggs saved the youngster who was In a sensational driving finish, : ase . 10 91, on it = : | xan ‘a: | | | cive our tires 
suffering from the human equivalent | Trackmaster, piloted by Ralph’ | soe ahaa a (oe 340: BLACK MOuLLE, 96.66 ngrrnoong mele oot 


vored fat +, 8} pS OU 10: JAZERAN'T : kvl ton nmmand at eteart drew clear and wee not! 
Y mar - Reddist Red Bird was 


_ 


a PLD & Des -1O 


of intestinal {flu In 1948. Bill Leach |Neves, nipped the 


the master of Dickey Stable, purchased (Traffic Judge to win the $155- bout furion , +o Par Chose all the way but « set not cha allenge winner ( 
, " - > " ' ' R on n . ; liead stron i " 
the horse King's Stride for $35,000. As (960 Santa Anita Maturity to e dame. Wit "Bh ast : SIXTH RACY b- | hie nad oe ee Gi 70. i\| 
a racer he was a lemon. winning only ‘day. His time for the mile and . . ; gf Simp . ~gP — | ce yr st 2 : 35 a. are zood 4 . y a | 
Q ; sar , noy : ' : 
once. However, the one-time lemon ia quarter on the slow track wee pet as wa aa ; 1Dulse— Price Levet Trained by Prank “Gail ime. | 2 47 
: - > 
is 


Retreaded... 


~ 


~~ -« 


turned into a sweet orange the other | was 2:04 45 nee nie at ii? 3 ] + 7 i 

King’s Stride is the sire of | Trackmaster’s share of the M | * “2 50| Prompt lanes, ita 7 

Florida-bred 2-year-old King | purse was $79.600 for his owner, 
Hairan, for whom a Miamian, Leo Ed- |j. H. Seley, Los Angeles kelp f 
wards, paid Leach $35,000 after the | processor. s 7 
colt equalled the track record in his Traffic Judge earned $30,000 .. v a he a0 cies OLITE «1 : 
first start By the way, the Dickey for owner Clifford Movers and (Ee MEDFORD $480. ee See Oe ae ae 
Stable, which bred, raised and sold ‘Honeys Alibi, owned by the . ; PROMPT MECC aE, $4.60, $3.60, $2.60; PARR, $5.40. $3.60 | 
the fine Needles, already has three |Warner-LeRoy Ranch. placed Double (9) Bete Noir S17 20) , peated, hal ise ‘ook command soon sitter start. fousht off | 
Haight winners among its 1956 crop of 2-year- for $20.000. Co-favorite Sailor. (1) Swick ’ 
olds . Add aptly-named horses: Set |gowned by the Brookmeade sta- fHIRD RACE 
The Table by the si Platter Maryland's racing dates (ble was fourth for $10.000 yea 
have been shifted to avoid confliction with Delaware's Brandy- Trackmaster paid $ 38.00 
wine harness track. | understand that trotting: and- pacing win, $6.80 to place and $3.7 
will be abandoned at the Harrington oval and the dates Will (tne show. Traffic Judge re 
* be added to Brandywine, |o- turned $2 10 and $240 and 
cated just this side of Wil- | pone Alibi $3.30 


- - a4 mington on Route 40 Red Guerrero. a te! rific front F : 146 : 7 4 . ’ thas D’ Aug! | ile b if ; . 
o } wa or . : ‘ vent . , , 94 —~« Tf . 10 , 
ea : A iti (Alexandria) Somme io “ ants runner,:. aft all the eariv pac e. ~e — : : res 3 4 l ' Produ finn ic + ‘i ; ‘ " ‘ ‘ 
’ " ‘ . _ — : ; CENI id 4 } LrRAIi GOL : 5 Mat rior ’ » ; Q 1" 
to know the smallest horse but he was finally corraled by WEBER ' £Fe SPEEDY. Js OT 3 2 o: SUN TONY. 45.60 
orrye “s ‘ACK { baad : : « 


. , . ‘ ’ nil — ‘ : 
re ? . I've seen in a race That would Sailor and Traffic Judge and » Greakend tack ne ; disposed of Referen- ‘207 : ee 
ins; la ea } he Noras (;race | believe Sailor appeare d to be fighting ; ; ° . ~~ . een. nen . eed = | a mhurried ariy wes rushed to command PRECISION BuUrrine 
x “ Gas ’ ‘ ' : him's ‘tk : ‘7 ot : ine t irn +? ily ‘e: 
She was the dam of the plater |, t for the top money as pit Goid ir back ne stretch. then | urging. Sun ta ity in the ative bul wa © AMO COMENTING 


’ 


. Alan Clarke dubbed Walter + headed for the wire wy 
ac ‘ 4 iora’s Gr ‘é , ‘ail hi j > 
Has Bio “ay Haight. Nora's Grace was lit Sailor lost his lick about 50 fowrrn : 
= - tle but she was loud on the yards from the finish and ri t if Winn. Paul’ by chee Haden 
‘ acks. She was ; myles « iz = ~ ‘Train es 
MIAMI Fla Jan. 28 half mile track h at that point Trackmas 
MI, : meal strictly a half-miler and her son of On Trust, a great C: 
Hasty Hou P Far me Sea 1) Eri ability to skim around the in- fornia bred sped from our’ 
won the $33.750 Roya! alm’ side rail was her gimmick * |spot as Neves plastered him vig- 
Handicap at Hialeah Pa Florida writers told me that 
983 Mee: Phy Nashua is a cinch to be_in He was flying as three hors 
" ri TON . th s] . . aftr | ; 
day and the field for the ne 00 i hit the wire in a blanket finish, meecier) 228 ; _ 3 lusrtised 
gave the bs ? . ed John R ( ampbe e- (7 . . 4 at ¢ hic 7 oTT. ’ . r- ‘ f *”? | I = 9 y ° : : 
, it Trackmaster had his >. on o> i Set ae Oe INGING ALONG so88 ” y euedie 
million dollar r ’ : }e young morial Handicap at Rowle ‘ - i “ woh ; Lt 4 60 WINGING ALONG 62.80 PE $5.00 - es co Om. « . 


bobbing at the right time 
no , ’ : 7 | ; 
meeting April 7 . It could be the When the photo came dow 


ai wag “i on the nine hic . ry pe 
Total wag on race in which Nashua will the wire. Traffic Judge was se 


race program 1s $2,078,966. pass Citation to be the all- 
CONTROLLED- 


a : and Honeys Alibi had ° | . . . | 
compared with $1,426,738 on the) time, meney-winning cham- ) Ssilor for the show ussia a [eS 1o = orempseaTuat 
correspondl! day a year ago pion, providing he first takes wie = { in \ INpics CURING 

. ‘ : ? mel “as ac- / ‘ . t pa ’ : py pie. -46 , , . 
Hasty | . America’s lead-| the Widener at Hialeah. A Trackmaster had won two e es a) : ae 
ing money winning stable last; this time they stand: Citation, stakes at Tanforan near San OLYWMPICS.._.F¥ FP. ef \many 10, Aus ; 
year, picked the winners: $1.085.760: Nashua. $945 415. Francisco in mud and to ; : r. . bd - fi ' ustria and Sweden ture tomorrow when the first The Master-Retreaders for \ ishington 
chec k of $24 45 nm the Roval atime | dav’ ’ love pa 2 mere at “% as - 2» €ac?ii, and the l nited states phase of the men s figure skat- 
‘ - < Ss Sin oing CTe@ALeY Dv ‘ ‘ s siwvt y . yA ‘ orl Pi —_ : . 
Palm, richest in 11 runnings of] ROBERT BOUCHER, own: |torrential downpour two days!scng cin hardin rete nl Thee teriand, O% each ng competition takes place. 
the feature | as exact! ] liking. ~.. gee nt eae BE shere is no official team Hayes Alan Jenkins of Colorado 
n | | “ . . ‘ iret ‘ri. ago. wi \ AC i nis ix] i? : ‘ . : «1 = < . , » , ™ —_— Di . : 
Sos | rin rving high eT of Wilw yn tine fit | “ = 1 0, o . } Pe aS ; in ‘ PT) u . gn ; IDO im the Olympic s DU Springs. ( 010.. a three-time 
weight 199 wou ‘neluding, ner of the Washington (D. C.) Spt ogy Meng ttle ie wee Boa 7s u Mis DFAKe-| tHe tat nal scoring system world —— on, is rated a 
Harta lied fron he International in 1952, has a 2- |." on... Me ‘etna , _., an, EGgal ' aware 10 0 points for a cham- cinch for the championship, Se if: 
: | . . : pionship and gives 5-4-3-2-1 f ooh * 
sta . a [ \ ry’ vear-old in h ~ New market | 7 : TT) {7 | ‘ . . - PY : n xf fy > < , poe _ .* B | . a of) 
half a length fron entre at ~Gehaoire § aoe el 6 fags resets wa T¥K most k mtrol Of his), ee a et at Oreer. ‘Ft. Belvoir Downs 
halt a lens, trom Greentret| farm. named Schapiro for |where’ the other ‘horses were Te" tmoet lst control of Me "S50, Permer" Unive Downs | RPSL ERT a ME. 8:0763 
a dn a : , John D. Schapiro, Laurel's » fin irn. nearly throwing Sity of Minnesota athlete s Lj a | 
ndien. Ted wn , I char | A ‘aewd of 45.000 het a] e final tu near] throv wing * +f, : la 3 hlete wa Little Creek. 104.79 | 
young and energetic presi- | 1+ ¢9 998 765 for the das nor nto the track ‘the standout hockey player for 
Helfast Third dent. The colt. scheduled to Accept ae 0: : jut the sled righted itself thee po prem playing a bril-/ LITTLE CREEK, Va.. Jan 
. * aa aimee wiiem tea ‘ ian o al nd back- 2 
Leon Santore’s Helfast was) make his debut in England FAIR GROUNDS RESULTS and Sey r, who had let his — ~ var und game and back 28— Harmon Hoffman of Brook- 
third and Calumet Farm's Fleet) this spring, is by Pink Flower Ag" - nis eevee” (foot drag try to prevent the ©MecKing powerfully lyn College, collected 35 points 
Lnhis sp : ;, 1— b; S1700; 1 accident, was carried to the He scored the first United to lead Ft. Belvoir to a 104-7 


Bird finished fourth in the mile ‘ Larar T) loaware Dee Mee Dee Valdes 940 488 32°08 =n b 
in wut of Saracen elaware . - >+4n" Si ‘ in #3 . 
and ar a + th feat) re with 14 Park - Brvan Field ic polling Tallon | Lb. cea ‘ i} ) ; ' i} a knee and ankle tee goal at — " the first victory over Little 4 reek to- fe) HERSON’'S 
~ F 5 ‘ . A ‘ . wait perio when he grabbed 4 night 
handicap horses competing member of the American  ¢ 9 . ore: = me ' ; , migni a wets 
ee puceen “uae + w. a young firefight-| '008e puck from behind his own Dean Groves scored the point FOR YOUR soe 


Sea naid $9.40. $4.90 Tr - ~ kin Bars ? Mitws cae s Hone . 
- rainers Association asking yer ; } 7 ‘ - 
and $3.1 ss the board. Il-! two questions (1) Who is the = er trom Madison, Wis., made 7 = —. skated through that put Belvoir in century 
lisinr , ined $430 and wutstanding filly or mare of lt 2 eis 4 ‘. - nited ' best show > entire Polish squad figures for the first time this 
29 ae ; ‘in 1 -mete: which rhe victory gave the United 
$3.00) on rice ON) the year (1955), regardless of | wal . face, % ‘States a acdre af i Sinn 
4 " — ee . 2 on \ Z ~ | a 
an? > les * . Adventure li ‘ wr Tr) , , : ’ ait . ~ eet, - a 
age? “(2h Is that filly or n are ; ae. 7 A wage Ds sant 6 eseani round robin with Czechoslo 
¢ hee nr < r . . eee . ’ , " 5 
worthy of inclu ion among ; . ee | 10. de|Vakia and Poland. The Czechs ; 
the top ten? Expected to get DAILY DOUBLE PAID 862.40 i a wr lar expected to eliminate the * 
’ if ; ‘ > . . : . . ' : ' : 
nost votes are High Volt- 4 furlongs: $1800; 1:12 td | ne event,| »,.) ' , iat 
the a } ¥ - s pny, ‘ Den Meledy ‘(Raird ; 4 ry in with ie for 17th at Poles The top two teams of 
1s . . ' 5 ° - 45 - N = . yy . 
age. MISLY Orn a: . Best Stor Heckmann 19 2 liohn Werket of Min inree groups Diay in the cham- 


' i\Deer-Ace (A tr ) 
don’t believe any of them be- // Shinty Tired, Bee's E eteaOte bad ; 94 pionship proper 
longs on the all-time list | Nancy at apous on d for Lith with 42.4 The United States sh id he 
ar . ; ‘1 & 5S snou _- — 
Eric (;uerin who rode four which includes in order Gal- & furione Lar ry and Don McDer! mott of Engle- . " Sh 24 tad Totals 
me veo WP op, . 0 12.4 . able to ge *k . 
winners through the seventh lorette. Twilight Tear. Regret, Geld “Medal ; ; 1) 3 os ye wood ‘ lifts. N J . finished in a “ t bac A into tne pic Halftime score 46-34. Belvoir, 


* . ° ‘ . , ’ ; °F ry } = % 
race, was on Elkcam Stable’s| Top Flight, Miss Woodford, | Ctgoen, ease ag +) EP tie for 26th with :43.2 donee 
The near sweep of the speed 


Ifabody and finished eighth Busher, Beldame, Princess |Civde Lake. Rigo Want-A-B ' 

Guerin, 32-year-old rider! Doreen, Bewitch and Imp. .. | .,°--% [unas 51900; oe} ce 2.00 RIOTING US gkting tests Secshed ATTENTION GOLFERS 

from Maringouin, La., sped into! In the Caliente future book jb- (Migwes) 5.00 2.40 Russia s team total to 46 points 

the spotlight with four victories| on the Santa Anita Handicap, |*SfR, ‘S2*s, “EAS? » cm. Pir land and Italy followed with ane Onesie Sak oa : , 

in the first seven races. He| Swaps is 85 and Nashua is [Ri ¢-fhiet J kind Mow Battie 15 points and then came Ger- tii tr . "S a - eccopring © ium: ed number of applications for 

started his sensational perform-| 5.1. The latter’s liberal odds | 4-Three W and peuet entry I Rs aah Sourne? sen Prosergness, golf course on the Shenandoah 
Rorkina enters ' an hour's drive from the District. Bent grass greens, bive 


; 


ance ¢ Sir Miro ($11.30 n “@ ~ there isnt a 2. Valent cet . co. me 
yi n lis n il } j are bevau e : | n . ‘ rways ) Beau! at ( uUDhO ses WwW th dG n ng room and snack bar 


- 
Pawi--® 
= > 
ee 
-. ~ 


; 


CADP wWWOWT 

DPiwrs®D -haer eS 

* © CCF aU) . 
> * 


—- 
ummer 
de that ou: retresding y ol Bee 
>0 the eualifications dem ded 
O new TIRE RETREADING "INSTITUTE 
4 for certification 1» af auhorized . ead ng ad 
! TRL. seal directis ei ' Pein ctw 
0 MASTER-RETREADED » Sana 
° Den't take chances with ree " ty \e veom 
have your quality tires MASTI las 
0 RETREADED TODAY! 


= 
~~. &5 


i ODO 


orously with the whip 


standards 


za 
~ 


> . 
a : . > 


Washington's Oldest Tire Dealer—Our 3rd Year 


season 
Go F FP Ft. Belvoir Little Creek 
1° 


- 
74 


:é 


Prevewe FD 


Landereman.c 
' 915 Leprete.? KRellv.«£ 
’ © & Garritv.e Paft.e«c 
7 2 6 Grevess Renecrak.e 


o=— Fid— wm — -/ 


ee 


— - ef 
Gucrin Has Four Winners Hoffman.« 


! SsSse33e49 
— 


| mmns 


the first. wo the thi O , ‘ ‘s chance he will |~ : 1. miles? @250 : =e . we y 
I Poy) wag $4 00) wiped +h arg - 8 the way a-L Swords (fald ») 9.40 £8.00 6.00 SANTA ANITA RESULTS . areas open Ddar-D-ques, swimming, Doating, private lake 
UCKy teen { , the sixth, run in the race. by th 7+ |e. Honor (Neilson £00 6.00 os ¥ Fich hunting, weekend dances. caidas antennas tee tanta etn on 
on Whence ($12.80) and the something named Ezio is (som?) - 6) Chins ' Loncden 1 6.2 embe nly mber of these special membershios is limited. $15.00 
. . . . _ : ’ . > e y 7 a one j " . na) : _ : ) : . ‘ : : te 

seventh on Chevation ($3.60). | quoted at 1000-1 which makes |Rippie. Samrose lob V pee n (Rola , Neivelien teu, Diet caaek Gaara Gee aes a Lr anaes 
| me believe he has a broken 2 er. | Sandy's Dreat act ta snaren adiiestts Tanealiten Chis thn ernie Cha 

; . » — fur ~\r 74 ‘ ™ — : ; I : r Ve uy 

“<tLTs ) leg AP cin “Gulfstream Park is bTonsina Baird . " % W ’ MG nor open fo fi [ For Anolication—write 
HIALEAH RESt LTS ' not for sale at any price, ’ Make Reedy —— $4 ° 
le | niles 44000 2 35% _ sh ecLeather Ki (Heckmann ® : ‘i = ’ . ' . : 
Miron Guerin? 11.30 6.60 5.7 that's what the man said _ Happy Go | ack) Pr I vers Ak Areal 5 Box P.1000 WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Oe I nd he was President James ; by “ | 
Mitipo. Donn. There is a rumor that 
wage ‘| a Chicago syndicate has eyes ga 


" 1:1) : on the Florida track. Astounding (Migues) i 5 gs: $5000: 1:25 
Ase 3.88 3.790 : 74 ho Ahes eenae, 7 ~ tate 998 4.10 3.48 
220 2.58 | Ta nn) 6.10' Tet-San (Harmats $50 45.50 
; Star K tTtast ¥ : "4 M Gran Vine Morene) 4.40 
jude ; e Pats First CHARL ES TOWN ENTRIES Lear rcona na WN ir ; lq Tor a e Rea Ambte! ' nook- 
- mpl Ben ~ — -_ $1200 {-veet ids up: cne ae —— - : . a | Sie : . : Purgundy. Bele 
d and Ching Cho» Se 4: B12 L ~.» *» : plac , e - Mamas Aes 
‘ : ; be - 
{ . : 114 


ee DOUBLE PAID £73.50 } % ™ 3 . . esorn — 
* . S4Ki sghe Red Wagon « dde 5.00 3.609 3.00 Suike Adar 58.820 °3.50 14.40 
sky Filtesn. tiseerin} on 3 19 7.98 

" 66.20 77.00 


piper "slid pons dpe, 113| Ba Ben | a ON —— — 
Prost. Tecoon oy, Misier Presta Donna, 119 Bil be 114) star, Diablo and P r Trial Spin. Fathers Pls kindled A CAR TO DRIVE 
4—6 furlones. $5000: 1:11 miline Harp 118 Talfourd — tei Results ekor ck (Nes 10 S10 340 AW oO REPAIRS? ign Mbp tomlin 
DeSean T thactoet 1 : 70 Choice B. 16 P t « oe POLICE ROYS CLUB BASKETRALI lar (Lens ) as >. NO ONE BEATS OUR PRICES OR WORKMANSHIP o 1S IN OUR SHOP 


Immense Rrumfieid) 1." : ' ‘ “ : -Peund League 
Se 


smared Aws Rat / V-Ts De Sanc sae e ee I ; No. Twelve i; ~~ . = oe — JUST LOOK 


I Geecee Came ¢ ar p LA ge ii : a “5 . . 7 No Fileven 


Merits ie : : : . 
. a) : r2z0nT 2 & Sov v4 R he 4 rT + n : i] ‘ . : . . tes . . 
Greve Minh ~~ ee Laer he peremeres oii ’ ive 20 : ane oy +h | sf VOLUME PE IAL SPECIALISTS ON 
Greek Spy (Erb) 11.70 7.00) Ts) Po: ' iS li} ’ No, Five rks elight ) ~~ ia 


th eb : a) 530 Dene 113 Neu "168 -Pound Leacue mae - Y 
~ Opa 08 Rea. Deen Breath. | Pink | Wing Tur 113 Sliver Spu 109 9 Me, Vive 0)" a4 Nagpuni and Prince! } @ BRAKES @ FRONT END 


Sle Moe | 1.70 4.79 Revierhbes iligan 18.40 17.98 
4 


Littl Den ¢ ’ 700 Cobblers rm VW eedhouse) 
F ~ ken- Sar Tre BR 4 


204 wed = 


Ne. Fleven 


preteens TE a gE ee ey ala TRANSMISSION © TRANSMISSION = =©©@ REAR END 


“Untimited Leakur vg [rae Juda ‘Arear me SP Oi REPAIRS ° CLUTCH @® STEERING 


we! ‘ Piee * 
; . No Fleven , ’ er " $ 00 S 00 _O PL Lem PPL mele 
BOYS’ CLUB OF WASH BASKETBALL! re : ‘ “4 ’ 
(i? and Ind Pientitary York: sale ’ ‘ 80 Up 30 Up A CAR TO DRIVE 
; 10.5 ; 
aw 
'ywond ioe! — 


ST 


B t Club 77 Palisade 7 ; b Mamis Relan 
Silver Spring 18 P nades Li eS 4 Neordown yoo WHILE YOUR CAR 
iS IN OUR SHOP 


AUTOMATIC FRONT END : insane 
bags poo OVERHAULED 


YOUR BEST OPPORTUNITY } 35%. 19" 38 CASH ° ; TERM 


IN AGES! Rebuilt Motors BRAKES RELINED ON oe ING 
Our 30 Years of Service le Your Guerantes for o Savors Deol 
HE Tide Water Associated Associated Oil Company's $399°,, 95 Up | . arrie 


Oil Company is now offer- extensive dealer-assistance 


ing @ limited number of deal- program. And the high-quality | EXPERT 
| wae CLUTCHES sets 


“> 


‘14 and Under) ealixe G 
Jelieff Branch 47 NU Kiwanis 42 Flame Pay Section. Pan: 


(Guerin) - 4 2°06 2.70 
Silver Spring 47 Miller Furnitere @2 . Zev 


(Cook?) 698 6.08 
(Westrepe) 
om. Cascanues, _Boz Mos 
Bahram 
i\, miles $25 000-added Day Dreaming 
© Erin ‘Hartack) 9.40 Vhiz Ban 


a’ ; Bu ur Lt] | 
nl mist (Atkinson) * ' $1500: 4-vear-o ids up: c 
H t (Culmene) 1.40 | Sleipne 113 King Cameron 
ay, ste: lac of es-' Regal Pas lll Chestnut ros 
. ae Hels nth onnat : Dut Kin ’ 


Se Meee 


raters Oey me ” 
AP ADD &LOSWS & 


-& 5 
300°o 
“3 +t ee 
> me 
ed ed me 


te 


zz 


ee ee 


miles §00 is 
Patrbaohs)” 14.90 5.90 4.30 
’ so0 4.78 


ptpaperogd nepaetesesene 
a 


eed 
Wow.) 


wire Pla hae 
Aunt Lente. wy The Table e ~~ and Frigate 117 
Mr. Phal. “5 ] allowance claimed 


—— 


erships in the Washington, products you sell will always 
D. C. area t - be backed by powerful adver- = 
men a akg > deieek cabal ain a a chiihesd tot CARBURETORS a oe 4 : , BODY 
a years grams by the company FUEL PUMPS aie ‘ | 
EMPLOY! . : If you are the kind of person No age limitations apply to FRONT END Alignment. e 50 uP ; PAINTING 


who works best es your own 


G | boss, then these are opportu: pono smered’ It wou believe EXPERT PAINTING AND BODYWORK 


being offered. If you believe 


. for nities well worth your serious you have the Qualifications PLUS ' AND 
is new spape consideration. for conducting « profitable a 4 
| As operator of your own business of your own, we | ENDER 
gasoline service station, you suggest you fill out the coupon CAR TO USE WHILE > 


will be helped by Tide Water below and mail it today! YOURS iS IN OUR SHOP ~~ fj / WORK 


Watch th 


ee ee en a ee ee Ce 


j Tide Water Associated Oil Compeny ) 
6000 Pennington Ave., Baltimore, Maryland ' NO DOWN PAYMENT 


! Teiephone—Enterprise 1-6119 EASY CREDIT ANY ITEM AUTO RADIOS REPAIRED $] 50 


10 teshin our ; ny 
Plan now t autiful, SUO"?> Gentlemen: Please send me by return mail full infor- 
that exists.» , ~ate in be mation regarding a company dealership. It is understood IF DESIRED © NO RED TAPE WHILE YOU WAIT 


hat there is no obligation on m ar ‘ - 
ge : i | EVERYONE IS SAYING GO TO Parts Extra Labor 


THE AUTO CENTER Is The Place To Go 


12th & K Sts., N.W. HERSOW'S 
OPENT AM.TO9P.M. — | PHONE DE. 2-4700 
CONVENIENT BOWNTOWNLSCATION OUR ONLY LOCATION 


y 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
ne > 6 Sundav, Jonuary 29, 1956 


Big, Beautiful All-New 


ADMIRAL 
T-Inch TV 


Diagonal Measurements 


Only Admiral could possibly put so many quality features in a TV set— 
and yet offer it at such a low, low price! ©@ Top Front Tuning 
®@ Aluminized Picture Tube @ Optic Filter Screen © Advance Cascode 
Chassis @ Wide-Range FM Sound . .. plus many other exclusive feat- 
tures! And at George's you get the biggest trade in town on your 
old-fashioned, small-screen set. 


ae ‘= 


RR, 


4 ndbte- Be @ eg her ren ewe > 
. > “we Ka 


Attractive Matching 
Stand Included 
at Ne Extra Cost 


ALL-NEW 1956 


ADMIRAL 21-IN. 


DIAGONAL MEASUREMENTS 


3.WAY COMB. 


this 
World of entertainment right in weal ig aon ly 
magnificent new Admiral. - - Poe hese anggaint er = 
Hana gern chassis. Radio - Built-in tong 
p sensitivity and ccectvity, more = 
size than any vadio ever built. ayn ys -— 
sixes including the new 16 2/3 rm, 
r records automatically. 


NEW 1956 


ADMIRAL 4-SPEED TABLE 


RADIO-PHONOGRAPH 
SEE THIS FABULOUS NEW 
« Sonatinas) aoe Stremstt tet, ese $69-95 Ss eeueuhanne ax 


with a rich-toned super-sensitive radio. GEORGE’S WAREHOUSE SALE TODAY! 


Wy ices: cree CARL MRAM RN Hd EO aS MR ns a 


a” 
ween 


ALL GEORGE’S MERCHAN- 
DISE MARKED NEW COMES 
IN THE ORIGINAL FACTORY 
SEALED CRATES! 


ih pe ELEE Lae Pinte) 


well George’s has ‘em all 


our guest! 


‘| FREE REFRESHMENTS 


What'll you have? Hot Dogs, —— Coffee, Donuts— 
. . FREE 


our fabulous Warehouse Sale! Bring the ia at 


FREE PARKING 


On our lot adjacent te the warehouse 


IG2 


" || SUNDAY 


10 A.M, to 
6 P.M. 


NEW TV and APPLIANCES 


TELEVISION 


$138.00 New 1955 EMERSON 

17-in. TV Table Model 

$299.95 New 1955 GENERAL ELECTRIC 
21-in. TV Console Model 


*112 
*156 
+122 


$149.95 New 1955 MOTOROLA 

17.4n. TV Teble Model 

$159.95 New 1956 PHILCO 

17.in. TV Discon. Table Model 

$209.95 New 1955 RCA 

Qi«n TV w/stend 

$179.95 New 1955 FAMOUS MAKE 

174m. TV Table Model 

$299.95 New 1955°FAMOUS MAKE 17-n $198 
TV 3-woy COMB., walnut w/red. & phon. 

$168.00 New 1955 EMERSON $133 
21.in. TV Table Model w/olum. tube 

$339.95 New 1955 GENERAL ELECTRIC $187 
21<n. TV Console Model 

$179.95 New 1956 PHILCO is 

21.in. TV Discon. Table Model 136 
$239.95 New 1955 MOTOROLA $ 

2i-in. TV Console w/alum. tube 178 
$399.95 New 1956 FAMOUS MAKE 2!1-in $199 
TV 3-wey COMB. w/redic & phono 

$229.95 New 1955 FAMOUS MAKE $99 
2l-in. TV Meohogeny Teble Model 

$249.95 New 1955 RCA 21-in. 

TV Console w/calum. tube 

299795 New 1956 PHILCO 

l-in. TV Discon. Swivelet 

$479.95 New 1955 FAMOUS MAKE 

24-in. TV 3-wey COMB. w/red. & phone 

$279.95 New 1955 EMERSON 

21a. Table Model w/alum. tube 

$139.95 New 1955 CROSLEY 

174n. TV Teble Model 

$159.95 New 1955 CROSLEY 

21.in. TY Welnut Table Model 

$1469.95 New 1955 MOTOROLA 

Z1«in. TV Table Model w/clum. tube 

$329.95 New 1955 ADMIRAL 40” 

ELECTRIC RANGE w/deep well cooker 

$109.95 New 1955 COLUMBUS 

opt.-size GAS RANGE 

$149.95 New 1955 NORGE 

30° GAS RANGE 

$134.50 New 1954 TAPPAN 

36" GAS RANGE 

$299.95 New 1955 WESTINGHOUSE 

Full-Size De Luxe ELECTRIC RANGE 

$279.95 New 1955 HOTPOINT 

39” De Luxe ELECTRIC RANGE 

$279.95 New 1955 TAPPAN 

30" ELECTRIC RANGE 

$119.95 New 1955 COLUMBUS 

36° GAS RANGE 

$149.95 New 1955 NORGE 

Full-Size GAS RANGE 

$179.95 New 1956 CONLON 

CONSOLE IRONER 

$69.95 New 1955 FOSTORIA 

CONSOLETTE IRONER - 

$299.95 New 1955 IRONRITE De Luxe 

CONSOLE IRONER 

$279.95 New 1955 BENDIX De Luxe 

CONSOLE IRONER 


REFRIGERATORS 
7 
$-cu.h, REFRIGERATOR 139 


$219.95 New 1955 FRIGIDAIRE 7-Cu.-Ft $133 
REFRIGERATOR w/cross-top freezer 


$299.95 New 1955 HOTPOINT 10-Cwu.-? $166 

REFRIGERATOR w/cute. defrost, freezer 

$269.95 New 1955 NORGE 10.46-Cu.-* 

REFRIGERATOR w/push-button defrost $ 

and freezer 154 
S 

REFRIGERATOR w/cute. defrost, freezer 194 

$189.95 New 1954 QUIK-FPREZ $11] 

5.5-Cu.-Ft. REFRIGERATOR 

$469.95 New I19SSOWESTINGHOUSE 172- $956 

$189.95 New 1955 ADMIRAL 

7.3-Cw.-t. REFRIGERATOR 

$239.95 New 1955 WESTINGHOUSE &-Cw $133 

Ft. REFRIGERATOR w/push-button defrost 

$279.95 New 1955 HOTPOINT 7-<Cw.-?t $128 

REFRIGERATOR w/creoss-top freezer 

2dr. REFRIGERATOR w/treezer 


$399.95 New 1955 PHACO 105 Cue? 
Cy.-Ft. REFRIGERATOR w/avute. defrost 

$122 
$519.95 New 1955 NORGE 13-Cw.-t. $955 


$269.95 New 1955 FRIGIDAIRE 9-Cw.-ft $144 

REFRIGERATOR w/cross-top freezer 

$189.95 New 1955 WESTINGHOUSE 6-Cvw.- $111 

Ft. REFRIGERATOR w/cross-top freezer 

$424.95 New 1°55 INTERNATIONAL 

HARVESTER 10-Cu.-Ft. REFRIGERATOR $] 76 

w/push button defrost 

$249.95 New 1955 INTERNATIONAL $128 

HARVESTER 8.5-Cwu.-Ft. REFRIGERATOR 

$399.95 New 1955 HOTPOINT 10-Cw.-Ft $194 

REFRIGERATOR w/eawte. defrost, freezer 
FREEZERS 

New 1955 ADMIRAL 10-Cu.Ft S155 

UPRIGHT FREEZER 

$469.50 New 1955 BEN HUR 15-Cw.-Ft 

UPRIGHT FREEZER 7173 

$299.95 New 1955 DEEPFREEZE &-Cw.-ft 

CHEST FREEZER $167 

$399.95 New 1955 FRIGIDAIRE 12.5-Cw.- 

Ft. UPRIGHT FREEZER $249 

$399.95 New 1955 HOTPOINT 11.5-Cwu.Ft $919 

UPRIGHT FREEZER 

$399.50 New 1955 DEEPFREEZE 13.5-Cwu.- 4183 

Ft. CHEST FREEZER 

$199.95 New 1955 QUIK-FREZ 4-Cw.-F $11] 

UPRIGHT FREEZER 

$359.95 New 1955 NORGE 10 -Ft 

CHEST PREEZER art $] 79 

$354.33 New 1955 WESTINGHOUSE 6.5. $] 66 

Cu.-Ft. UPRIGHT FREEZER 

$419.95 New 1955 DEEPFRE 12-Cw.-Ft 

UPRIGHT FREEZER eee $177 


$539.95 New 1955 HOTPOINT 18-Cu. a 
De Luxe UPRIGHT FREEZER 288 


DISHWASHERS 


$199.95 New 1955 JAMES Portable $117 


AUTOMATIC DISHWASHER 
179 


$279.95 New 1955 Mebile Meid 

PORT. AUTOMATIC DISHWASHER 

$129.95 New CORY 1955 Fresh ‘nd Aire 
DEHUMIDIFIER, 10,000 Cw $77 


WASHER w/agiteter action 
$129.95 New 1955 CONLON WRINGER 
$259.95 New 1955 FRIGIDAIRE $] 
AUTOMATIC WASHER 
2-cycle AUTOMATIC WASHER 
$239.95 New 1955 BENDIX $} 

> 

4 

$199.95 New 1955 MAYTAG WRINGER $13) 
WASHER with pump 
WRINGER WASHER 
$239.95 New 1955 NORGE AUTOMATIC $] 
$279.95 New 1955 THOR $] 
AUTOMATIC WASHER 
AUTOMATIC WASHER 
$299.95 New 1955 MAYTAG $] 
$239.95 New 1955 WHIRLPOOL AUTO- $] 
MATIC WASHER w/agitater action 
WRINGER WASHER - ‘ 
$299.95 New 1955 FRIGIDAIRE De Luxe $} 
> 


$199.95 New 1955 BENDIX AUTOMATIC _ 
WASHER with pump 

$199.95 New 1955 GENERAL ELECTRIC $] 
AUTOMATIC WASHER 

$79.95 New 1955 MONITOR Portable $4 
WASHER w /agitotor action 

$229.95 New 1955 WESTINGHOUSE $] 
AUTOMATIC WASHER 

$159.95 New 1955 NORGE $2 
AUTOMATIC WASHER 


DRYERS 


$158.88 New 1955 BENDIX 
ELECTRIC DRYER, 110-220 v 
$169.95 New 1956 CONLON 
FLECTRIC DRYER 

$179.95 New 1955 FRIGIDAIRE $1¢ 
ELECTRIC DRYER si 

$239.95 New 1955 HOTPOINT cy 
ELECTRIC DRYER assests 

$149.95 New 1955 NORGE 

ELECTRIC DRYER, 110-220 v $9 
$159.95 New 1955 WHIRLPOOL $10 
ELECTRIC ORYER 

$169.95 New 1955 WESTINGHOUSE $] ; 
ELECTRIC DRYER 


‘Air Conditio 


$379.95 New 1955 CHRYSLER AIRTEMP $91 
2 HP. CASEMENT w/thermestet 

$329.95 New 1955 EMERSON &% HP. 418 
Flush Mount w/heoter end thermostat. 
$399.95 New 1955 GE. 1-TON 

De luxe w/thermestet 

$379.95 New 1955 HOTPOINT 

% HP 

$249.95 New 1955 SERVEL 

by MH. P. CASEMENT 


REGULAR $349.95, NEW 1955 


UNIVERSAL % H.P. 
nen “129 


$299.95 New 1955 PHIULCO 

“4 WH ® 

$379.95 New 1955 VICTOR 

“ HP. CASEMENT 

$399.95 New 1955 KELVINATOR %& HP. 
w/push-buttten controls and thermestef. 
$299.95 New 1955 HUNTER 

* HP. CASEMENT 


$47.50 Dormeyer Power Chef $29.91 


Electric Mixer w/ meot grinder 


$39 25 Gien?t 


tS $18.99 
Thermostotically Contro! ° 


let Heeoter 


twe-fone pink 


$24.95 Large Avtomotic Elec 
tric Prypen w/cover & West 


inghouse thermostat chen Tool 
Pars wood 


$14.95 7-Pc. Steintess Kit $4 53 
ity . 


Set w/beovtify! 


lifetime handies 


white Our fee 


$7.95 Chrome Poultry ' 
4 Clocks 


Shears 


$3.99 


$2.98 4.Houwr 


‘im $1.98 


CLEARANCE. Shewreem samples 
‘leck 


$3.95 O'Ceder 


ma 32.99 
Woy Nylon Dust Mops 


Radics. Phenes. Radios. 
Combinations. Tape Re- 
Teasters, Brooms 


$1.98 Plastic 


Growers 
mut finish 


$259.95 


-- ee 


$1.49 


Itens 


PRICES CUT ip te 60% | op 


$450 O Ceder 


pore $3.49 


Our $79.95 


$9.95 7-Pc. Cutlery Set 


$16.95 Combinetion Waffle $6.99 


lron & Grill 


twin bed. Ow Reg 


$2.99 


w  cleover 


$14.95 24-Pc. FPlotwore Set 
w/roseweood hondies, lifetime 
gvorontee 


$7.99 


$39.95 Homilton Beach 
Blendor, 2-speed $24.88 
$39.95 Rote Broil 


Rotisserie Broiler 


ll il i 


HOLLYWOOD S8EDS 


$18.01 


$23.00 Toastmaster Avte- $42.98 


ee 


Our Reg. $59.95 


“ ottraocthve 


$49.95 Electric Ficor 
Polisher 


$27.50 Remington 60 


Deluxe Elec. Showers 


$15.88 


motic Toaster 
$29.50 
$4.95 indoor TV 


Antennas $1.29 


Pitchers 


2.95 Coler Aluminum 


$1.79 


$14.95 RCA TV Stands 99 
fell new $j. 


Reg. Jic Reguler Size TIDE 
Seap Powder 


24c 


table and 4 sturdy 


Reg. $1.69 Noetienclly Advertised 
PAPER.MATE Bell Point Pens. 


. Automotic 


$29.95 Hoover 9-Cup 
Cotfeemoker 


Ovr Reg. $69.95 


$16.99 


George 
Special Price 


Grill 


$9.95 Ovidoor 


ple Ow Reg 
$219.95 


$4.99 


$69.95 Apex Cannister 
Vecuum Cleaner wet $26.99 
techments 


$4.95 KITCHEN STEP 


or mahogony finish 


OL OLE O_o aan 


MODERN 3-PC. BEDROOM SUITE — > 
pie dresser, chest ond bookcase Will be of home in virtually ory 
Reg. 


ond 50 room in your heute Our 
$229.95 $4 $44.95 


18th CENTURY BEDROOM SUITE. Dow : . TABLES. Ends, , 
ble dresser, chest ond bookcase bed eet and Cocktoils OF 


SOFA BED. Opens to sleen two 


STUDIO COUCHES Open Adiust te 2%. twin 
$79.95 or tull sizes. Our $12.95 $6 


LOUNGE CHAIRS In 
Our Reg 


assorted § styles 


Innerspring mo? sleep mw 


legs 3 spring morttress 
$34 $199.98 


tress ond box spring on 


Our Reg. $54.95 
3-PC. MAPLE BEDROOM SUITE. Dresser 2.°¢. LIVING 800m SUITE 
Our Reg $79 sofe and large matching chew 


3-PC. BEDROOM SUITE. Deuble dresser 
chest ond bookcase bed 

weolnut finish Our Reg $159 95 

5-PC. CHROME DINETTE SET. lorge ferrell legs. Our Reo. $199.95 


choirs $38 


2--C. WROUGHT IRON 
SUITE. Sete bed opens to sleep two 
with matching choir 


MODERN DESK. Yow choice of cok ble 


SAVE ON FINE FURNITURE 


WROUGHT IRON DESK end CHAI 


OCCASIONA 


to 60% 


mahogany finish. Ow 20% 
Rey. $189.95 $145 SEALY INNERSPRING MATTRESS or 


MODERN 3.-PC BEDROOM SUITE. Dow 
bie Gresser chest and beokcese bed $59 50 


ol! dust-proot and center guided O55 ond END BOX SPRING end OM 


BOX SPRING. Choice of full or twin 


size. Ow Reg $3 


NERSPRING MATTRESSES. Your choice 
of full or twin sizes. Our Reg, $16 
$29.95 to $39.95 

FOLDING COTS Complete with met- 


tress W-inch size. Our $20 
Rec. $39.95 
te SED FRAMIS 


Reg 
SERTA INNERSPRING 


St eogadhdh: | 


HIGH-STYLE CONVERTIBLES. Open te 
wit seperate inner 


ow te $495 


MATTRESS oF 


$189.95 


ea 4 6chotir Owr Bar 
King -size 


esserted colors. Ovwr Seg 5 *~ 
10993 125 


2-PC. SECTIONAL SOFA. S.inch foam 


rubber custhiens ond brass $110 


2-PC. LIVING ROOM SUITE by INTER. 

NATIONAL Attractively 

: » fei v 

SOFA 88D — i covers. Our Reg Ss 
LOUNGES 

leneth bed Ow 

$59.95 

MODERN 3-PC BEDROOM SUITE. 

receer, chest 

blerde finish 


Convert inte full 
Peg 


Fleor sam 


ENDS TODAY! SUNDAY! 10 A.M 


THE Se sl POST ond TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, January 29, 1956 C7 


OO Se a ae - 


. - 


TRADE-IN 
TELEVISION 


10” 12” | 14” 2 16” 17” 2 yi 


Table Models Table Models Table Models 
and Consoles and Consoles and Consoles 


943-80 | 76° 


JAY EVENT!! 


Only George's, 


with their tremendous purch 

direct wholesale seiii ing, can offer such foes pte ly mere } 
the rest. . . lowest of all! Of course, everything, but every- 
thing in this is clearly marked as to its condition and 
everything has been more than drastically reduced especially 


for this 3- i-g-a-n- ~?. ake c 2. D 
ty Warehouse Spect ; 
open promptly at 10 A. M. TODAY! use Spectacular! Doors 


EASY TERMS 
SPECTACULAR SAVINGS 


As always, everything in George's ads, and all merchandise in 1 George’ s stores, is plainly marked as to its 
condition whether they be Floor Samples (f/s), Reverts (R), or Trade-ins (T)! 


TELEVISION 


$319.95 ‘56 PHILCO 24-in. TV 229.95 ‘SS EMERSON 17.-in. T 
(Discount Table Mode r/s oneal Table Mode z 
$249.95 ‘SS CROSLEY 2I-in. TV $269.95 ‘56 PHILCO 21-in. TV 
Table Model (f’« Discon? Teble Made! (® 
$189.95 “SS ADMIRAL 21-in. TY $349.95 ‘55 FAMOUS MAKE 24 
Teble Mode! tube (fs Table Model (f 
$399.95 “S55 ADMIRAL ?)-in. TV $337.50 “55 RCA 21-in. TY 
COME., mahogany w Blonde Console (? 


$204.90 ‘55 RCA 2I1-in. TV » $259 " ha 71 in 
Se mead ree oe ey et 
TE  ypediane $148 | Ses esas 
I hF $219 
SOM echegue nrreas'4 "sacks m $249 
Console bade rey ei 21-in. TV $144 
$229.95 "SS RCA $169 
$129 
" $79 
$129 
$149 


‘ Sy ene a a eee. 
» oe 
. - . 
- * 
ote 7 Mai 


WASHERS 


5§ MAYTAG AUTOMATIC 
action t/s 
e AUTOMATIC 


$279.95 
WASHER w agitator 
$199.95 S55 G.E. 2-cy« 
WASHER t/s 
$329.95 ‘55 NORGE AUTOMATIC 
WASHER rs 
$499.95 ‘54 BEND 
WASHER-DRYER 
WESTINGHOUSE 
AUTOMATIC WASHER 
BENDIX 
AUTOMATIC 
$139.95 ‘35 
wi th pums 
$2279.95 ‘55 
WASHER ; 
$129.95 “55 CC 
pump iif 
$199.90 ‘55 WHIRLPOOL 
WASHER 
19.95 


with 


: 338 
$133 


XK Dy tix 
w/orum Mahogary coms , 
3-WAY 


redie & phone 


WASHER 
THOR WRINGER WASHE 
NORGE Semi. Avtomoti« 
55 EMERSON 2! 
Teble Model ‘# 
55S FAMOUS MAKE 72' 
Console ® 
EMERSON 17 
able Mode} r/% $s 
MOTOROLA 


Table Model if 


ris 
NLON WRINGER WASHER 
$299 95 
Mahogony 
$179.95 ‘35 


7 


w i? 
surgemortic 
Mahogony WRINGER WASHER 
$2779.95 ‘55 
Mohogary 
$459.95 ‘S54 ZENITH 
cCOmMSs w rede & 
$229.95 ‘54 EMERSON 17 
Teble Model : 
$349.95 ‘55 FAMOUS 


Canes - 


55 APEX 


pUumMmo ’ 
$759.95 ‘S55 

AUTOMAT 

$229.95 55 NORG 
AUTOMATIC WASHER (f/s 
APeEY 
WRINGE® 
Wt OTi~nGee ; 

$229 95 ‘54 AUTOMAT WASHER 

Table Mode . $139.95 "55 NORGE WRINGER WASHER 
$269.95 “5S MOTOROLA 21 ¥ with suum (t/e 


Tab!e Moaadel 
$179.95 “36 PHILCO 7 in TV 
$166 | fr, m3 
$309.95 ‘55 FAMOUS MAKE WRINGER WA 


—y oy D ~~ law 
$248 € once Console Move 2 BEND x 
$279.95 “55 ADMIRAL 17-in. TY 


solette (fF '« 
WARNER 


phoro 


vv fe} hod , »e MAKE 


w Goors 


ADMIRAL 2 


WASHER 7 


hogon ¥ 


Made! + 
“Ee 4 


doors , 
WESTINGHOUSE 
ode z 

FAMOL 


WASHER 5 


soe - 


FAMOUS MAKE 17.in TV o WAY 


no & phone 


WASHER 


$297.5 55 STEWART 
Mehogany Conse fis 
$169.95 3 MOTORO A 2)-in. TV 
Table Model ; 
AUTOMAT WASHER 
$127 Console ~ $149.95 “SS APEX 
$4995 54 W RINGER 
$166 | [33",; AUTOR 
$349.95 ‘S55 MAKE 21-i¢ A AUTOMATIC WASHER (T 
$39 hogeny Con joors if $299.95 55 NORGE De xe 
ADMIRAL 21 COmMSs AUTOMATIC WASHER 
‘Y $139 Dict ’ onal hone 2? * ‘$5 BENDIX AUTOMATIC 
$189 WEINGER $14 
WAY 
i) 9b24 AIR CONDITIONERS 
Discont $133 


All 


WASHER | 


$269 95 56 PHILCO 2!.in. TV 
Table hAoce! Sis 

$249.95 “55 FAMOUS MAKE 21 Ty 
Mahogeny Table Mode! (8 

$339.95 ‘SS CBS 2I-in. TV 
Mahogany Console Mode! (8 

$399.95 ‘55 FAMOUS MAKE ?) 

coms mohegony w radio & oh 
$257.95 ‘56 FAMOUS MAKE 21 Blonde Console Model 
Table Model (fs $129.95 ‘55 CROSLEY 
$279.95 “55 MOTOROLA ?).in ne sble Model (f 
Table Mode! 55 EMERSON 
$399.95 ‘SS FAMOUS MAKE Model (fs 
Console Model if $279.95 "55 MOTOROLA 
$239.95 “SS CBS 21-in. TV Mahogony Table Model 
Mahogany Table Model (f : $289.95 ‘56 PHILCO 21 
$209 95 ‘55 FAMO?! Mohoaony f — 
Blonde Table Mode! $139.95 
$279.95 ‘S55 CBS 2 any 1 
Mahogony Table Me 
S179. 9S “55 CROSLEY 17 Ehony 
Table Mode ' $349.95 
$329.95 “55 WESTINGHOUSE 2 Console 
Mahogany Console (|| s $339.95 "55 CBS 7) TV 
$159.95 ‘55S RCA 17 Mahe f 

Table Mode! t's SI99 95 

$239.95 “5S ADMIRAL 24-in 7 Consolett 

Ebony Toble Mode $357.95 546 

$399.95 ‘S55 ZENITH 2 $2095 

Cansole Mode! ‘+ $219.95 
$179.95 “55 ADM lable Mod | 
Table Model (& $'39.95 ‘SS CROSLEY 21-in 
$289.95 55 RCA 24 Console - Model (f 

Censole Mode! (/ $209.95 53 WESTINGHOUSE 


$307.95 ‘35 ADMIRA! labie Model (f 

Mahogany Console $219.95 ‘553 MOTOROLA 2)! 
$449.95 ‘56 FAMOUS MAKE 2) Blonde Table Mode! (f's 
WAY COMB. w roadie & phono $529.95 “55 FAMOUS MAKE 21 
$189.95 “55 CROSLEY 2)}.in. TV phono 
Table Model (f/s *1.in 
$319.95 “56 PHILCO 
(Discon™) Swivelet (f/s 

$349.95 ‘SS RCA 2)-in. TV 
Deluxe Console Model i‘« 
$199.95 ‘36 PHILCO 1I7.-in. TV (Dis 
Teble Model (f « 

$339.95 ‘55 ADMIRAL 24-in. TV 
Mahooanhy Conscle (fs 

$349.95 55 MOTOROLA 2I.-in. TY 
Birch Console (f s 

$199.95 55 WESTINGHOUSE 21./ 
Deluxe Table Model (fs 
$199.95 ‘SS CROSLEY 2I-in. TV 
Table Model (fs 

$349 95 ‘56 PHILCO 2}I.-in 
Console Mode! (*'s 


Floor Samples 
$i97.95 SS Cés 
Tob'e Model ’ 
$547.50 ‘55 Al 
COmsB ww rodio 


$387.95 ‘55 CBS 2) 


MIRA 


* 
Re "1 
~ 
. xy 
_ NS ‘ b 
en Nea . ~ as 
" Wee a 
. - : a 7 
Po See mse mes Riis Gee | sa - 


hone & doors $5 COOLERATOR 


$379 95 


It’s New...Its Revolutionary ...It’s the Fabulous 


KELVINATOR FOODARAMA 


ee is RAST I ig” isthe “ GET GIANT TRADE- 

mate result of years of planning and more than four decades IN ALLOWANCES 
DURING GEORGE'S 

WAREHOUSE SALE 


HOTPOINT 


Le PP 
$379 95 55 


CASEMENT w push : 
$2799.95 ‘SS SERVE 
~ c FMENT 

> MAKE 
Se «* S45 ANDMIPRA 


le ; 4 
ro Mode 
54 FAMOUS 


Mare ’ 


MAKE 24 ‘ 


of appliance experience. Open one door to a whole new kind 
of luxury living—freezer living. Here is an upright freezer 
with storage space for 166 pounds of delectable meats and 
frozen foods. Open the other door to the tinest refrigerator 
built——11 cubic feet of refrigeration that never needs defrost- 
ing—the magic of “moist cold” to keep foods dewy-fresh. See 
it at George's . . . today! 


ode! ifs 
53 ADMIRAL 2! CASEMENT 
RAL 721 MH if 


+ 


“er — wore 


Ts 


SAVE ‘100 
KELVINATOR 


11.6 Cu. Ft. 


REFRIGERATOR 


Here is the smartest refrigerator you can buy . . . smart in appear- 
ance—smart in the tricky task of detrosting safely without thaw- 
ing. This new Magic Cycle Kelvinator defrosts so quickly, so 
efficiently that even ice cream stays hard-frozen during the defrost 
cycle. There are no pans to empty, no water to wipe up because 
the defrost water drains into a pan suspended below the cabinet 


with your old 
refrigerator 


w redio & ts 
55 ADMIRAL 

t/s 
56 PHILCO 
ts 


71 in TV 


i 


%S CROSLEY 


~ 


ELECTRIC DRYER 110.220 
$189.95 ‘55 KELVINATOR 
FLEC TRIC DRYER ts 
$249.95 ‘55 BLACKSTONE 
ELECTRIC DRYER (fis 
$229.95 ‘55 NORGE ELECTRIC 
110-220 t's 

$199.95 ‘SS BENDIX Swuoer-Fast 
ELECTRIC DRYER (fs 


6 PHILCO 2) 
Console Model w 
$179.95 ‘55 ADMIRAL 21-in 
Table Mode! ' « 
$329.95 553 MOTOROLA 24-\s 


ts 


ere 
_, 


4oors 


Dever 


Console Mode 
$239.95 ‘55 ADMIRAL 21-in 
Table Model {fs 


TY (Discont 


= 
eae 


$277° 95 ‘SS ADMIRAL 24-in. TV 
Table Model (f/s 


$289.95 ‘55 MOTOROLA 7).in 
Blonde Table Medel! (fs 


REFRIGERATORS 


DMIPRAL 10.3 Cu. 


KELVINATOR 
ATOR (4/s 
. CROSLEY 9 Cw. FF 
TR ~w ore defrost 
$199.95 ‘55 WESTINGHOUSE 8 ee Fr 
FRIGERATOR w cross-top freezer 
$399.95 S5 PHILCO 10.5 Cu. Ft 
ATOR w cute defrost & freezer 
$387.75 S55 FRIGIDAIRE 10 Cu. Ft 
ERATOR w Cyc'omeotic defrost 
$499.95 ‘SS DEEPFREEZE 11.1 Cu 
REFRIGERATOR w cress-top freezer 
$197.95 “S55 QUIK-FREZ 8 Cu. 
REFRIGERATOR ® 
$529.95 “55 ADMIRAL 
Due! Temp REFRIGERATOR 
PHILCO 7 Cu Ft 
REFRIGERATOR |T 
$519.95 55 WESTINGHOUSE 
REFRIGERATOR (fs 


treo! 


revmices 
ys 
. 

Ft 

i¢s 


12.4 Cu. Fe. 2-De 


f/s) 


1.5 Cw. 


to6P.M.! * 


$167 


“ $119 
$189 
$188 
$189 

$88 
$244 

$29 
$266 


PRIGIDAIRE 6 C Fr 
REFRIGERATOR a 

$229.95 ‘55 CROSLEY 8 C A 
ATOR w cross-top freezer 
GENERAL ELECTRIC 8 Cu. 
REFRIGERATOR ’ 
$459.95 55 FRIGIDAIRE 
REFRIGERATOR ss 
$476.77 ‘54 WESTINGHOUSE 12 
PRIGERATOR w auto 
COLDSPOT 6 Cu. Ft 
REFRIGERATOR iT 
FRIGIDAIRE 7 Cu. Ft 
REFRIGERATOR (1 
GENERAL ELECRIC 6 Cu. Ft 
REFRIGERATOR iT 
INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER 
REFRIGERATOR if 
FRIGIDAIRE 8 Cu. Ft 

REFRIGERATOR iT 39 
$299.95 ‘34 PHILCO 8 Cu 


Pt. REFRIGERATOR 
w/aute. defrost (Rf $99 


$17 

REFRIGER $128 
$26 
$255 
» . . o139 
$18 

$22 

$19 

$79 


r/s 


ae Cu. 


aetrost 


$267.95 ‘S4 CROSLEY 8 Cu. fr $59 


REFRIGERATOR ® 


$449.50 “55 BEN HUR 15 Cu. 
UPRIGHT FREEZER (4s 

$359.95 “35 NORGE 10 Cu. Ft 
CHEST FREEZER (4/5 
$449.95 ‘55 DEEPFREGZE 
UPRIGHT FREEZER t's 
1955 ADMIRAL. 10 Cu. 
UPRIGHT FREEZER (¢/s) 


12 Cy 


RANGES 


Fr 


and evaporates automatically. One look at the modern, functional 
design of this new Kelvinator tells you it’s a beauty inside and 
out. All the latest, most-wanted features have been built Inte this 
automatic defrosting refrigerator to make it an outstanding re 
frigerator buy. 


*299"° 


with your old 
refrigerator 


239.95 ‘55 NORGE 41" 
GAS RANGE if/s 
CAVALIER 36 

ELECTRIC RANGE (T 
$3464.50 ‘55 TAPPAN Fy 
GAS RANGE [fs 
RC-ESTATE 4 
ELECTRIC RANGE (&® 
$179.95 ‘55 TAPPAN 36 

ELECTRIC RANGE (f/s 

$399.95 “S55 NORGE 40” De luxe 
GAS RANGE (fs 

$134.50 ‘54 TAPPAN 14” 

GAS RANGE if/s 

$249.50 “55 TAPPAN 36” 

ELECTRIC RANGE if’s 

$339.95 55 WESTINGHOUSE Full-Size 
ELECTRIC RANGE if /s) 


'!.Sige 


46 24th PLACE 
NORTHEAST 


or Nes ee a ee, 


EASY 
TERMS 


Serry. ne 


subject to 
sale nn nn a 


ill iM 


( 


6 btn Lag , 


“3 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


C8 


—_- 


‘ 


Sunday, January 29, 1956 © 


riere Ihey Are! 


~ 


New Chevrolet Task-Force Trucks for 56 


| CHEVROLET 


Now there are more reasons than ever why 


anything less is an old-fashioned truck! 


An automatic transmission for every series! A super-efficient, short-stroke 

V8 for every model! Higher powered, higher compression 6’s! New, 

higher capacity! Come in and see all the new things that'll whittle down 
hauling time and slice your costs! 


Now there are even more reasons for 
choosing America’s first-choice truck! 
For these «new ‘56 Chevrolet trucks 
offer still more of the modern Task- 
Force advantages that pay off for you 
on the job. : 
They bring you new power—a short- 
stroke V8* for every model, and higher 
compression 6's that pack a bigger 
power punch than ever! All engines 


deliver high-torque power—high usable 
power to turn the wheels and move 
your loads. 

And you can haul bigger loads! 
These new Chevrolet trucks are rated 
up to a hefty 19,500-Ib. G.V.W. 

They offer you the last word in 
driving ease, too, with an automatic 
transmission for every series. There's 
a wider range of Hydra-Matict models 


—plus Powermatict, a completely new 
six-speed heavy-duty automatic. 

You'll find lots more that’s new be- 
sides! Like tubeless tires, standard in 
all models ... handsome new cab 
interiors . . . new Work Styling... 
new color choices. 

Come on in the first chance you get 


and see all the mew reasons why any- - 


thing less is an old-fashioned truck. 


Fast Facts About New 
"56 Task-Force Trucks 


ULTRA-MODERN FEATURES 
LIKE HIGH-LEVEL VENTI- 
LATION AND CONCEALED 
SAFETY STEPS! 


A MODERN, SHORT-STROKE 
V8 FOR EVERY MODEL! 


MORE POWERFUL VALVE- 
IN-HEAD SIXES! 

TUBELESS TIRES, STANDARD 

AN AUTOMATIC DRIVE ON ALL MODELS! 
FOR EVERY SERIES! 

GREAT NEW FIVE-SPEED 
SYNCHRO-MESH 
TRANSMISSION |t 


FRESH, FUNCTIONAL 
WORK STYUNG THAT FITS 
THE JOB! 


*V8 standard in L.C.F. models, an extra-cost option in all other 
models. tOptional at extra cost in «4 wide range of models, 


See Your Chevrolet Dealer 


- THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
i Sunday, January 29, 1956 


150 Bills Await Action Of Maryland Assembly , 


By Frank R. Kent Jr. _ Also, Delegate Blair Lee 3d;ber in the class calling for/other tobacco products. The|ments or debt reductions. A bill/said the question of state fi- 
Btalf Reporter '(D-Mont.) is watching to see if more than perfunctory debate|Governor objected 40 the fact/by Sen. William S. James (D- nances would bea factor in con-| if You Are 
The bi-annual short session “* bill introduced in Congress) before action. ‘that no limit for the tax was|Harford) would double the for-| sideration. / 
Marviand G al A to create a Metropolitan Tran-| On the local level, there is|spelled out in the bill. County/mula under which the state con-| The bill to create a state-wide | . 
of the Marylan reneral A® <it Authority for the District'the bill providing for reor-|fiscal officers have estimated|tributes to public school con-| port authority also will be a 


sembly will have approximate-| wij] require Maryland legisla-'ganization of the  bi-county/that revenue from the measure struction. subject of controversy. It will 


ly 150 pieces of legislation|tion to maintain. the operation’ Maryland National Capital|would range from $400,000 to| A move already is in pro-|be introduced without recom- 
awaiting its consideration dur-/Of subsidiary Capital Transit Park and Planning Commission, $700,000. Members from to-| gress to override the Gover- mendation by the Legislative 
ing its 30-day life span when it’ 5US lines in the suburbs. The bill would provide for ap-|bacco-growing Prince Georges /|nor's veto of a bill which would |Council. Chief subject of disa- 
convenes on Wednesday 60-Day Sessi ‘pointment of members by the|are expected to vote against! increase auto tag fees from $15 greement is over financing: 
: a} ‘Day Sessions “ea : 6s a erridi | . thods | 

The is a barebones - mini Governor on nomination by the overriding. |to $20 and from $23 to $30. The methods. »« | 
Two Baltimore Delegates,’ county governments of Prince| The Prince Georges delega-| bill weathered a hard fight in’ When the Assembly buckles) 


um. for there already are a ( ; 
- Maurice Cardin (D-Balto. Fifth) Georges and Montgomery tion is expected to press for the last session and a number’ down to studying the Gover- 


r 

a Democratic outlining methods of obtaining | 
| 
i 
| 


number of members who plan ’ . d 7 . 
8, . rather than at the discretion of|overriding of a veto of a billjof Eastern Shore backers al-|nors budget proposals it will 
ior ' ty , " : . . sic) } . cislati y A ss ‘ , ‘ oan . 
= put vet ed yy Governor which the Legisiatu ~ will @€%\ view of the legal question in-'so indicated they would seek/C@mpaign promise that should new tax revenues to the tune 
Theodore R. McKeldin—which observers estimate that afte volved be ‘ide the ‘ eto on their be carried out. However. he | of $73 millions 
await the Assembly's final ver- deductions for duplications. ob " ‘gyre | som ae ww RR nine EN mg A ments en lot, Mann th Se F een 
dict. In addition there are 86 vious legal defects and other Tobacco Tax ill authorizing the commis- | 
sioners to exercise the same ) 
Governor's budget will be the 2 i 
chief subject of the Legisla- | rs < t bed aha my 
ture. The Governor has pre- Atl h 2 if . = @ 
dicted that with the aid of a unc eon “ey Sn Bh Bhat FIDELITY STORAGE 
PROGRAMS OF STUDY general fund surplus of nearly : eaeapenee ie 
ART HISTORY So thy gfe Bh gral “Profiles in Courage.” How- 
e $ 
BIOLOGY debate A bill "o Sen. John ever, he is acknowledged to 
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Grason Turnbull! (D-Balto. Co.) be 580 personally experienced | 
FRENCH | «+ book luncheon speaker 
GEOGRAPHY A NEW CONCIPT Herald Book and Author|-—-- soe ee 
GEOLOGY IN TRUSS DESIGN Luncheon on Feb. 8, proved | ° ON 


to introduce additional legisla--and Marvin Mandel (D-Balto | | : sage : 
tion during the session ” The Fifth) have announced plans to the chief executive that would authorize the county | ready have served notice they Dave at its collective elbows a 
Constitution. however, bars all introduce s bill providing for One of the reasons for the commissioners to establish spe- will seek to override the veto.| com] rehensive report of the 
local leg slation exc ept emer-. annual @0-day sessions of the “Overnors velo Was a question cial improvement areas in un- Sen. H. Winship Wheatley Jr. Legislative ( ouncil s Special 
gency measures General Assembly Present ses- Of the constitutionality of its'incorporated sections of the (D-Prince Georges) said he al Committee on Taxation and 
Carl N. Everstine, director sions alternate between 90 days Method of passage Although county for the purpose of pro-|S0 was in favor of the bill and | Fiscal Matters headed by Sen 
of the Denartment of Legisla- in odd years and 30 days in the two county delegations viding municipal and county he thought most of the Prince|Edward §. Northrop (D-Mont ) 
vo facilities and to levy taxes in|Georges delegation would fav-|Included will be a report of a —— -- 
pieces of new legisiation, in- causes there will be approx Mongomery delegates are ex- Lat 
cluding 25 joint resolutions, mately 15 measures of major pected to press for overriding jurisdiction over cate as they if 
' ; now do over dogs. The Gov- ¢e ne y 
on Manone yt wd poe can gel Political integrity, not physi-| | , > . iLL 
‘ Cc ‘ . : ; wy ¥ y 
. S°”\ cal suffering, was what Sen.| \f ae at 1420 You St., N.W. NO. 7-3400 
CHEMISTRY would require all general fund/in courage of both kinds that) mm | f YOU are cordially invited 
Sana surpluses over $2 million to be either could have been the sub- —— 
° ; 
himself such a conscientious CC e 1 
HISTORY representative of a Boston- r CHRISTIAN SGENCE 
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS Cambridge constituency dur hi 


, ‘ear have not conferred on what ac- 
' ws) ' ~ 7 . nere even yeal . - ’ - : 
tive Reference, estimates there ' ' tion to take, there is sentiment those areas for that purpose. |Or it. Wheatley said he consid-|subcommittee headed by Lee 
NO~w y =3400 

recommended for action by the concern. A guess would put ap-|the veto on a bill providing for : 
Legislative Council proximately half of that num-'a county tax on cigarettes and|~""°* had a good deal of fun} ASK FOR FREE PAMPHLET 

ACCOUNTING eral increase in taxes. | , 

ANTHROPOLOGY John” F. Kennedy (D-Mass.) 

ECONOMICS applied to capital improve- ject of a book. | : - to attend a 

EDUCATION | ; | 

| The young politician, who 
& ORGANIZATION | a ing three terms in the House, I 0 Study 
i E G . T os A T | 0 N JOURNALISM : that the people of Massachu- - 

FEB. 2 THRU 7 incl 
inc o 


are 60 bill passed ta es Of the vetoed b upon to permit the veto to stand in Prince Georges delegates al- | ered the bill 
with this measure in his veto | — ' 
- , message. | | Dee “Fourteen Ways to 
On the state-wide level, the To Speak | . | RT 12 Make Moving Faster” 
ART Fund Surpluses had in mind when he wrote 
ENGLISH COMPOSITION , | eden . 3 a 
= uvenieuee NEW COMFORT will be one of the speakers at SEN. JOHN F. KENNEDY FREE LECTURE 
for the RUPTURED The Washington Post and Times 


emester 


LANQUAGES | | setts elected him to the Senate Tuesday, January Sist 
LAW | 4 in 1952 by the largest vote ever k I) 
Dummy ped fer Avziliery| polled by a Senator in the his- or corees ‘ at 8:00 P.M. 


MATHEMATICS A. 
waseie : tuppert to Well Side. tory of the state. aS sclee ae ene, 
Full Blestic Beck Allews the Cenn S cw wn | ¥Y Are “ ewis i 
NURSING EDUCATION B. Truss fe Give Under Strein B Satin the f — ore : Staff Reporter First Church of Christ, Scientist 
PHILOSOPHY & RELIGION | og — iaderies ‘beset while sooyiaet School Feb. 7 f 145 
ods. School opens Feb. 7 for 
archon tte C,, “Contilip™ Sock Pods Keop 25 8 PT Boat commander in) washington area policemen— | 1770 Euclid Street N.W. 
PRE-ENGINEERING * the Truss Where it Belongs. Wartime and more recently) ,, | ¢ ‘ ty 900 fF 
PRE-LEGAL Will Net Slip. during a painful illness and the Ors oe approximately = (at Columbia Road ) 
PRE-MEDICAL Approved by lengthy convalescence. who've set their sights on @ 
PHYSICAL EDUCATION The Medical Profession His subject in “Profiles in bachelor’s degree in police 
te carne CONSULT YOUR DOCTOR Courage,” however, is not him- | science. S b SS 
. Thoroughly Experienced self. The book is his thought). aucational program Sub ject: 
UPTOWN CENTER + Moss. and Nebraska Aves., N.W poumicat scifNce & Greduate Fitters ful evaluation of such political | ” de hae . r ae 
PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION Private Fitting Rooms predecessors on Capitol Hill as Sponsored by the Policemen's }) *“( HRIS rl AN SCIENCE” 
COLLEGE OF LAW * 2000 G Street, N.W PSYCHOLOGY John Quincy Adams, Daniel Association with the official : pele ad se oma eS ae a tage 2 
g MBewv. une amaToes Advance Appointments Advisable | Webster, Thomas Hart Benton, blessing of Metropolitan Police TP. ‘s . : am 
For complete schedule and course descriptions, phone SECRETARIAL TECHNIQUES NA 8-6566 Sam Houston, Edmund G. Ross, Chief mODerS \ ; Murray, Is God - Law Made | ractical 
WOodley 6-6803 or write or visit the Office of the Lucius Quintus Cincinnatus La- weing & tivated 7 Sena 
Assistant to the President, Mass. & Nebraska Aves., NW, POCONO | ) |mar, George Norris and Robert and Maryland tne ee ied ta i | 
SPANISH A. Taft. Each these men, he other area scnoots scne e on i e 7 
SPEECH AND THEATER + KLOMAN pong iaiet 0 uphold his Offer similar programs later. (ff by Lela May Aultman, C.S.B. 
nites |principles during a time of The American Iniversity : ‘ 
cmaaaeeiel siti ate Instrument Co. 4 crisis same > ee bigotry, schedule, which opens first, |) of Denver, Colorado 
Oppesite Doctors Hospital sectionalism and conformity. calls for 11:30 a. m. and 7:30 1 
TRANSPORTATION 1822 EYE ST. N.W. An experienced writer and Pp. m. classes on Tuesdays, |} Member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother 
. newspaperman, Kennedy is Lemar cy a oe ee Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist, 
irginia Store: 4257 Wilson Bivd. credited by the New York 1ey x» conducte in e M: 
Arlington, Va. JAckson 2-1428 Times with writing “a thought- Traffic Division squad room im Dosen, Massachusetts 
ie brite | ful and persuasive book.” The course, which ekg 30 7 
In his discussion of the col- credit hours and leads to af} 
lection of profiles at the Book certificate, is geared for com- f ALL ARE WELCOME 
and Author Luncheon, Kennedy pletion in three years 
will be appearing along with) Maryland University’s course 
Mary McCarthy, whose latest| will open Feb. 16, using the 
book is “A Charmed Life,” Jean/ First Precinct squad room as a. 
Shor, author of “After You, classroom for once-a-week ses- 
Marco Polo”: and Herb Block, sions on Thursday 
creator of. the cartoon-filled| This course carries only 24 
“Here and Now.” credit hours, but compensates 
The luncheon will be held in\for the remaining six hours 
the Presidential Room of the with attendance at campus lec- 
Statler Hotel from 12:30 to 2 tures on law. 
. m. Reserve tickets are on' The program, hailed by presi- 
sale in the lobby of The Wash-'dent Royce L. Givens, of the 
ington Post and Times Herald, Policemen’'s Association, as “the BS 
1515 L st. nw., and it the follow first step toward protession- | Sit gee 


“ 


ing bookstores: ization of the policeman’s EVERY 
Airport, Wm. Ballantyne & trade,” is believed to be the | 


Sons, Better Mouse Trap, Bren- first of its kind in the country 

tano’s, Center, Cucumber, Fran-| In addition to Metropolitan Paes + ee \ 

cis Scott Key, Franz Bader, policemen, enrollees for the ini-| 9° Gua he ee 

Hecht’s, Kann’s, Paul Pearlman, tial course include members of TV SNACK TABL 
Pocker’s, Pursell’s, Savile, Sid-|the Alexandria, Arlington and Even Rayco's Fabulous $2.95 Volve 

ney Kramer, Whyte's, Wood- Prince Georges County force 


iward & Lothrop, and World and the White House and Park 
= = CLEAR 


Thursday-Fridey, February 2-3 12:30 te 7 p.m. 
Seturdey, Febrvery 4 9:30 a.m. te 12:30 p.m. 
Mondey-Tuvesday, Febrvary 6-7 12:30 te 7 p.m. 


DOWNTOWN CENTER © 1901 F Street, N.W. 


a a ee eee See 


se 
*~ 


The George Washington 
University 


FOUNDED 


ANNOUNCE 


CONTRIBUTING . HE OPENING of the Spring 
oe 6 


N AMOUS for its superb cuisine ar d its incam C 
Semest February 6th. ~ 
itetore parable service, The Occidental is known eround , meres OR SC at 
‘ hy : rn i? is retical ' A tar i? mot , *}e,* . . , ; 
‘OCCIDENTAL oe ‘ pndlindes ticulariPnoted fo s famous Complete Banquet Facilities : Registration Februar, 2 
* Gallery of Greats—a priceless collection of signed To serve you better, The Occidental hes edded « complete 


portraits from some of the most famous person- benaqvet deportment geored to hondle privete parties from ° 
10 to 250 persons. 3 beautiful rooms evelleble. Consul? our 


; . ties of the century Banquet Man for detai! . ra’ an ie ’ | 
, Diamond Match Co. , | prcdieee saath ma HE UNIVERSITY OFFERS: 
Springfield. Mass . Such is the international reputation of The ® The breathtaking INTERNATIONAL , 
a : re mh : ' : . f : " 
py — years—that it as been selected by Hbdliday © The intimate CAUCUS ROOM Study in Letters and Sciehces through 
" Magazine on the basis of a nation-wide poll, as , 3 is ' 
seating 20 THE JUNIOR COLLEGE 


Shereham Coftec “Washington's most outstanding restaurant” . , 
$25 Morse St. NE. and by American Business Magazine as one of the @ The regal STATESMEN'S ROOM COLUMBIAN (SENIOR) COLLEGE 


“ten most popular restaurants in the country.” seating up to 50 THE GRADUATE COUNCIL 


Keep upholstery showroom new! 
Let all the beauty show right through! 


y 7 Tests prove nocar 


fabric is dirtproof. This 
$40 valve hea. y gauge clear 
plastic fits skin tight, 
yet is practically invisible. Fully guaranteed in 
writing against: manufacturing defects, seams 
opening, cracking, bindings unraveling. 


Wakefield Dairies 
| 4} 4 St, SE. Open Daily 11:30 A.M. to 1 AM. ¥ 

Adame Burch, Ine, — | PREPARATION for the PROFESSIONS 

OOP 8 SM She nates in the following ScHooLs 


Sree OCCIDENTAL (Ee MEDICINE PHARMACY 
aie tes eit cb Se eng tad | LAW EDUCATION 


. Ly § 
eee ge RESTAURAN! £70400 ma Por! ENGINEERING - GOVERNMENT 
sng eR nggitls ee Peale ™: say : destin Saree xier rea AIR SCIENCE (Air Force ROTC) 


Menus Daily 1411 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE N.W, . District 


1224 -N. Capitol St. B ngton and Willard Hotels . 

POOR RO PRG OTT RCS ERE CORR: RRO aR AT RS dip ah er ae I soe, ae FRESHMAN and TRANSFER STUDENTS must be 
= Mational Products Co. Ree ae  enteal bir <P: : ee Bes sis Bengt ee coe, * eminien CrabiSe. admitted to the University prior to registration. 
 Matadebstts, felotts a te i tems: rns ae RE hie bs aay fe PR Day and Evening Classes Leading to Degrees 


Charge Accounts Invited... : PAYMENT 
Open Daily & Saturday, 9-6——Monday & Friday, 9-9 


2117 Bladensburg 33 Arlington Bivd. 7998 Ga. Ave. 


d Road N.E. At Seven Corners Silver Spring, Md. 
eee ) o Biya oe: Bor . 1 Block North of Falls Church, Va. AT EAST WEST 
BE Feetwamt Yervace 9 Matlenal City Bairy THE DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS : Hterien 41040 wepnigege: 
| Silver Bering, Md ON Oe 2020 G Street N. W., Bidg. C STerling 3-025 } LAwrence 6-3400 JUniper 8-3154 
ERAT SL A AE TA ARETE SA A TE lt 
Oa Locally Owned and Operated Rarce Store Is Part of Amertes’s Largest 
Chain of Atte Seat Cover and Convertible Top Specialists 


For Catalogues and Information Apply to 


\THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
C10 Sunday, January 29, 1956 


et 


‘MASS RALLY 


| Sponsored by the Louis D. Brandeis Zionist District, 
in cooperation with all Washington Zionist Organ- 


HEAR 


Congressman THOMAS DODD (Dem.) 


Cannercticut 


Contenders Favor Open Court 


| aagereagers are to be admitted ported for renomination by ne 
be its trial, she thinks only of |District Women’s Bar Associa-| 
The three leading conienders|the accused and the complain-jtion and the National Associa- 


ant. I think. the entire com- 
for the Juvenile Court judge-' munity isan interested party to tion of Women Lawyers. — 
Judge Cockrill’s renomina- 


ship now held by Edith H. Cock- Juvenile Court proceedings and 
rill are all in favor of keeping| that the court néeds to.be more tion has* been opposed by the 
the court open to the press. a part of it than it has — National Probation and Parole 
All three cited the value to|l go along, of course, wit er Si | 
the community of the open ban on naming juvenile | de- Association and the Metropol- 
court sessions. , fendants, but I think there ‘tan Washington Chapter of the 
A year ager, Judge Cockrill| should be greater social service National Association for Social 
opened her court to the press participation in the court's Workers. tie 
to cover cases involving delin-| work.” at oh re eM ts abe 
quent children. Early this) Mrs. Faircloth said, “As a States District Court bere <a 
month, she also started admit-' District resident and taxpayer, ii in ey sort of Judee Cock- 
ting the press to non-support I’m all in favor of the news-|-i) He gee after a letter 
and paternity proceedings and papers carrying the news, and |r... the Probation and Parole 
jury trials the Juvenile Court—and what |ascociation opposing Miss 
The policy was indorsed by transpires in it~is news. l  Cockrill’s renamnination wae 
the three contenders think there has been a big im- made public judge Laws is a 
Orman W. Ketcham, attorney provement in the court and & director of the Association, but 
with the Antitrust Division of great stimulation of commun- emphasized the letter didn't ex- 
press his views. 


A | nem ee - 8 eee He oe ey 
: 


By Paul Sampson 
Stat Reporter 


IMPORTED 
IRISH LINEN 
DRESSES 


fo 1" 


only 


of 


Congressman ALBERT P. MORAND (R.) 


of Connecticut 


Reverend CLARENCE NELSON 


President of the Protestant 
Ministerial Association of Washington 


DISCUSS 
THE ISRAEL-ARAB CRISIS 


MON.-JAN. 30th-8:30 P.M. 
HEBREW ACADEMY AUDITORIUM | 22 25,1 understzna it now, 1) Ketcham, Huard and Mrs. 
would leave the court open.” | Faircloth have the backing of 
Huard said. “I would expand the District Bar Association's 

6045 16th St., N.W. 3 


hem (the open court policies).| judicial selections committee 
think Judge Cockrill inter-'Ketcham has strong backing 

prets the court 

literally, in that when she says 


procedure too from the Republican National 
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC—NO SOLICITATION OF FUNDS 
interested parties to the 


Committee 
only 


Citecues TISCAL 
Year-End 


the Justice Department; Leo ity interest in it since Miss 
Albert Huard, Georgetown Uni- Cockrill let down the bars to 
versity law professor, and Olive press coverage of its proceed- 
G. Faircloth, an assistant Cor-| ings.” 
poration Counsel Judge Cockrill’s six-year term 
Ketcham said, “It's been a expired last August. President 
good policy. It’s done the press Eisenhower has not renomi- 
and public good to have the'nated her or sent the name of 
court open. I haven't had the a successor to the Senate for 
opportunity to study it in detail, confirmation 


‘595 


Yes, this is the same pure, im- 
ported Irish linen you've coveted 
at much higher prices! 


Lexington Park Boy 
Heads Battalion 


David M. Gray, 13, of Lexing- 
ton Park, Md., has been pro- 
moted to captain and com- 
manding officer,of the military 
battalion at Leonard Hall 
School, Leonardtown, Md. 

Gray is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Philip Gray, owners of 
the Lexington Park Hotel and 
part owner of Turners Arena 
in Washington 


Choose either of two slim, peg- 
pocketed styles, enriched with 
openwork embroidery or rich 
dyed-to-match lace! Pink, Navy, 
Beige, Lilac, Chartreuse, Black or 
Gold. Sizes 16 to 18. 


© 312-16 Seventh St., N.W. © 2324 Penn. Ave., 
* H St. at 7th, NE. © Silver Spring 


— a a — eee ee er e+ ~~ = 


LEARANCE 


© 27324 Pennsylvania Ave. S.E. 
© Colesville Rd. & Fenton St., Silver Spring 


Ready Monday Downtown 9:30 to 6:30 — Southeast 


Morton's has cut its own original low “cashway” prices in all cases . . . comparative prices are original values! These 


7\P-LINED 
COATS! 


tat 2 Y 


\ ee 
ss 


: 


rs ‘s group. 
"Big oma Little Boys! Students 
BOYS’ $4.95 to $5.95 SURCOATS & JACKETS 9.99 
7 washable 


12 wool pisaid bomber ackels Wi th mas | 
n ip 
6:88 


vayon-nyion surcoat quilt-lined. 6 
BOYS’ $11.95 THREE- PIECE STORM COAT SETS 
95 
a zip-out 19 
vi 88S 


Qu t-lined stormcoat plus lined snow siacks and heimet 
€ 
Tr- 


STUDENTS’ $29.95 ALL WOOL ZIP COATS 
] 19 


fininas rekon oleon 4 to 20. ey ees 
copay tape dp op gS 
Double yoke. 6-16 in group 
‘| 
] .99 
8-85 
9.99 
9.99 


te 12 ir 


} 
Piaics and — te 


BOYS’ $1 to $1.59 LONG- SLEEVE POLO SHIRTS 


$i only. Combed knits in sol ids & noveity patterns 
recuiar Sizes ‘ to j in the grou! 


BOYS’ $1.95 FAMOUS PARKER” POLO gaged 

15 only. All up-to- les. with colle e-t 

Bires 8 to 18 

BOYS’ $1. 95 to $2.95 ASSORTED TROUSERS 

, ae. ome o7 bw yee M oys ona. “4 2 ry - —y ‘ 

Boy" Ss $3.95 THICKSET CORDUROY TROUSERS 
Hockmever ar ‘ Solids and splash patterns 

a. ” izes 6 to 12 in he 61 

STUDENTS’ ott. 95 WOOL “VY LEAGUE” SLACKS 

8 on) -wo flannel slacks in the popular “Ivy Leasue 

give fe. bt a to 0 

BOYS’ $3.95 FAMOUS “LEVI” DUNGAREES 

4 only. Genuine “Levis rugged and popular’ 

5 to 38 

BOYS’ $6.95 RAYON FLANNEL TWO-PIECE SUITS 

2 only Single-breasted coat and matchine trousers with cuffs 

ena sipper ze 6 

BOYS’ AND STUDENTS’ $13.95 to $22.50 SUITS 


11 only. Fine rayons and rayon-&-nylon blends. carefully tall 


. gs 

ered. Broken sizes in the group 

STUDENTS’ $39.95 to $45 WOOL & OTHER SUITS 93:50 
20. 


3 only. Tailored by famous “Masterclothes fine all - wool 
worsteds and Dacron-&-worsted blends. Broken sizes 13 to 


Waist sizes 


BOYS’ $3.95 to $5.95 “PAURER™ WOOL SWEATERS 


19 only. Virgin wool in solids ang novelty patterns. Coat and 
pullover etyles 4 to 12 and 36 to 38 in group 


BOYS’ $1.95 to $2.49 KNIT SKI PAJAMAS 


41 only. Irresuleare. Combed cotton knits. Trousers hare al) 
Sround elastie waist. 6 to 16 


BARGAINS FOR MEN 
$25 MEN’S YEAR-’ROUND-WEIGHT SUITS . 


8 only. Irregulars. Rayons. nylon-&-rayons. and acetates Broken 
eines 


$40 to $55 MEN'S ALL WOOL SUITS 


6 only vme all-wool worsted and flannels. Sizes 35 to 42 
n the grou 


$10 MEN'S QUILT-LINED SURCOATS 


9 only. Rugsed rayon sgabardines with rayon 
senrecseaed wool interlining. Sizes 36 to 42 in 


$5.95 MEN’S SPORTS SLACKS 


3 ofly, Rayon eohesdtnes styled with pleats and | zipper 8! res 
B to 42 in the er 


$2.49 to $5.95 MEN'S DRESS & SPORT SHIRTS 


54 only. Perfects and irregulars. Styles and conaten for Qvens 
and sports. 14 to 17 and & M L im the srou 


29¢ to 49c MEN'S RAYON OR COTTON SOx 
200 pairs only. Selected rresul ars ot fine rayon and eotten 
sox for dress or leisure. Assor iz 


He MEN’S BROADCLOTH UNDERSHORTS 


only. Sanforized broadcloth in boxer or gripper style ‘Bolid 
po Mh and tancy patterns. Sizes 28 to 42 


25¢ FAMOUS “LITTLE GOLDEN BOOKS”. 


only. Many, many tities to choose from’ Limit, 5 to a ous 
omer. 


$1 ASSORTED FEW-OF-A-KIND TOYS | 


50 only. Dart games, finger paints. blocks, 
many others! 


in group 


*12 
28°°° 


5: .50 
= ing and 


,3“ 


] 


IIs 
39 


“10 


auilt 
er rou 


MORTON'S—Downtown . , . Similar Values in SE, NE. & SS, 


For Boy 
or Girl 


o 4. 
quilt- _ tes sizes 2 * 


BIG & LITTLE omist PRE-TEENS! 


$10.95 GIRLS’ QUILT-LINED STORM COATS . 


12 more of these! Sturdy nylon-rayon gabardine with quilted 
wool lining and pile collar. Sizes 7 to 14 


$12.95 to $14.95 NYLON SPRING TOPPERS 


and delicate pastels in wonderful. 
to 14 


6 .99 
es 
lined 7 


Whit aittlies washable 7% 
$19.95 to $29.95 FAMOUS-MAKE ALL WOOL COATS $] 4 


18 only. Chatham fleeces and other fine woolens! Gomme with fur 
“ 


collars. Sizes 7 to 1 
$37.50 FAMOUS LAMBELLA COATS & COAT SETS 

5:99 
19 


6 only. Nationally famous: of famed St. Marve wool: Millum 
14 
9-99 


lined. Coat-&-slack sets. 3-6x%: coats 
$16. 95 FAMOUS “SLEIGH BELL” 3-PC. SNOWSUITS 
] .29 


All-wools, rayon gabardines and some ali-nyions! 
wool inter! ined. Adorebly styl 3-6 
$1.98 to $2.98 FAMOUS-MAKE WOOL HATS . 
33 only. 100% virgin wool. Adorable clip heats and bonnet styles. 
Smell. Medium and Large 
$7.95 to $10. 95 FAMOUS-MAKE DRESSES 

Celeste” “Youngiand”’ & ° a Town" cottons. rayons 
7 to 14. (Bises 3 to 6x 


$2. 98 to $3.98 COTTON DRESSES 


niy. Slight irregulars. Many adorable styles to choose from! 
4. 


All- 


=> onl? 
— 


en 
 .. 7 to 


$1.95 GIRLS’ & PRE-TEENS’ SWEATERS . ] 
42 only. Orlon or wool. Cardigans aoe sijpons., all with ions sleeves 
1 to 6x. 7 to 14 & pre-teen & to i¢ 
$1.59 to $1.89 TOTS’ SLEEPERS AND PAJAMAS $] 
85 only. Cotten knit sleepers and some two-piece ski-style pajamas. 
Broken sizes 3 to 6 in group 
$1.59 GIRLS’ COTTON FLANNEL BABY-DOLL PJ’S..... 89: 
9 for $] 
*] 
of, 


97 only. Gaily patterned cotton flannel with pretty braid trim 


Bises 2 to 14 
79¢ to $1.29 PRE-SHRUNK PLISSE SLIPS 
. 


150 -_ 7 one plisses and other fine cottons. Pink 
or white res ° 
$5.95 LITTLE GIRLS’ QUILTED COTTON ROBES 
Also fine cordurorys. Just 6 ell together! Fitted and bozy styles 
im the group. Sizes 3 to 6x 
$5.95 to $10. 95 PRE-TEENS’ DRESSES . 
32 only Raron velvets, other rayons, fine cottons. Bome sam- 
pies! Broken ounee 10 to lA, 
$25 to $29.95 PRE-TEEN Ail WOOL COATS . 
9-90 


15 only. Rich all-wool ae ae lined and warmly ‘all 
woo! interiined. Sises 1@°to 14. 


$1.95 to $2.95 GIRLS’ & PRE-TEENS’ BLOUSES . 


47 only. Tailored and dressy styles! Wonderful nylons. Dacrons 
and fine cottons. Sizes 7 to 4 & pre-teen to 14. 


$45 PRE-TEENS’ FAMOUS “LAMBELLA” COATS . 


5 only. Nationally famous: if fomous St. Marys wool; Milium 
insulated linings. Sires & 


$16.99 to $19.99 PRE- TEEN SPRING TOPPERS 


li enly. Wenderful all-wools and fabulous washable nylons 
in smart styles! Sizes 8 to 14. 


INFANTS’ BARGAINS 
$2.89 FAMOUS BEACON CLOTH CRIB BLANKETS . 


16 only. Irregulars of famous soft. thick Beacon cloth in pretts 
paste] shades 


$2.69 PERFECT QUALITY BIRDSEYE DIAPERS . 


Pull 27x27" size. Just 1 package of 1 dozen to « eeshemert 


$3.75 “CURITY” GAUZE DIAPERS . 


Perfect quality. sta" fold line. Just 1 pashane ry , 
doten’ to a customer 


59c COTTON FLANNEL GOWNS & KIMONOS 


+] 
dex. ]-39 
doz. 2: 89 


only. , Dortoet quality! Pas . shades; with ribbon trim. 
59c NYLON-REINFORCED UNDERSHIRTS 


45 
Infants’ 
FAMOUS BEACON CLOTH "RECEIVING BLANKETS. . 3 me $] 
128 “ rregs. Tie-side style with half or long’ aleeves, for 9] 
3. 6 12 mos. 


120 only. If perfect would be S0c each! Soft and thick. 
_ MORTON’S—Downtown . . . Similar Values in SE, NE. & S. $. 


and Northeast 9:30 to 9 — Silver Spring 12 to 9:30 


quantities at Morton's downtown store .. . hundreds of these bargains are at Southeast, Northeast and Silver Spring, tool 


<oR ~ 
fe SR woh 
are we ne 


“3% to $16.95 
CONVOY 
yACKETS 


ce ae 


Misses! Women! 


5.95 Dresses 
Clearance an 


Quilt vena 


Lined 


a) eeves 
scoop nec cklin 
to 4. 


DRESSES 

3.99 
9.99 
$5 
$5 
7.95 
+10 
; $1§ 


SPORTSWEAR BARGAINS 
$1.98, $2.98 AND $3.98 BLOUSES 


39 only. Dacrons, rayon satins and cottons. Algo 3 fine navy cot- 
ton biouses. Counter-soiled, 32-38 


$7.95 to $12.95 Dne-of-a-Kind SAMPLE’ BLOUSES 


S only. Stunning new one-of-a-kind styles. Pure silks, fine 
acetates. lovely cottons. 32-36 


$1.98 MAN-TAILORED COTTON SHIRTS 


52 only. Smart checked cotton in lone-sleeve. mah-tailored strie 
Sizes 32 to 36 


$1.98 AND $2.98 PERFECT) ORLON CARDIGANS 


$1 only Festet A nae long-sleeve cardigan seweaters‘in novelty 
knits. Sises 34 38 


$1.99 PERFECT ORLON SHRUG SWEATERS 


19 oniy. Perfect quality shrue sweaters of fine white Orion ‘Small 
medium and jarge 


$7.95 FAMOUS FULL-FASHIONED ORLON SWEATERS 


14 only. F . ae & famous maker! Choose scoop-neck or tailored 
tie-collar style! Sises 32 to 38 


MISSES’ $1.98 AND $2.98 SKIRTS . 


2} sely Smertly styled rayon gabardines and menswear ravons 
als 


LARGER WOMEN’S $9.95 RAYON VELVET SKIRTS 


S only. Fine rayon velvet ih midnight black! Fiatteringly setyied 


10.95-$25 MISSES’ & WOMEN’S FAMOUS SKIRTS 


70 only. Pure Silks. Heller wool jerseys, felts, print ‘Lilions”’ 


.89 
others! Waist 22 to 34 M group 4 


MISSES’ & WOMEN’S LINGERIE 
$5.90 to $6.90 QUILTED COTTON BRUNCHCOATS . 9.99 


only. Perfects and irregulars. Warm 
cottons. Sizes 12 to 20 in group. 


$2.95 BALBRIGGAN KNIT SKI PAJAMAS | 
styles. Regular and lerge sizes. 


32 only rfect quality pp erigeen knits in 2- piece ski style. Stripe- 
$1 PERFECT QUALITY NYLON PANTIES 


&-solid. mous-make 
«2 only. 20 pnd. 40- 40-denier Byion tricot in Hollywood vriet D for ] 


$2.95 to $3.95 DUSTERS AND PAJAMAS. 
um WOMEN’S $3.89 CHENILLE HOUSECOATS 1:99 


Misses! Juniors! Women! 
$5.95 DRESSES FOR MISSES & HALF-SIZES 


30 only. Burlington “Bucer Whippet’ rayon eabardines. 2-5 
knit suits. others! 10 to 20 & 16‘, to 34% in group 


$5.95 to $17.95 DRESSES IN SIZES FOR ALL 


51 more. Wools. rayons and cottons. Dresses and jumpers. 9-16 
10-52, 16%-24'\% tall 10-16. maternity 10- 


Toll Girls’ $7.95-$12.95 Sample and Other Dresses 


7 Dressy and classic styles im rayon Florentine faille and 
a "fabrics! Tall sizes 10 to 18 


MISSES’ $14.95 TO $25 EVENING GOWNS 


S oniy. Ballerina and full-length gowns. Nets. rayon taffetas and 
rayon satins. Sises 10 to 18 


Misses and Larger Women’s $12.95-$17.95 Dresses 


17 only. Classic and dressy pextes Silks and rayons. Some are 
wonderful samples! Sizes 10 44 im group 


LADIES’ AND TAL| GIRLS’ $17.95-825 DRESSES ... 


5 only. Fine rayon velvet in midnight black’ Filatterinegly stried 
Even ensembles! 10-44 and tall 10-16 in group 


MISSES" $25 to $55 DESIGNER ORIGINAL DRESSES - 


“ Miss Cane’ and others! Winter at 


SS ie 
v spring styles! 10-20 in group 


*] 
9.88 
88° 

*] 

a] 
9.99 
V7: 


$1.99 IF PERFECT NYLON TRICOT SLIPS 


27 only Wash- easy nylon tricot im pink or white 
lars. Bizes 32 to 40. ni Blight irreae- 


ave to 95c MISSES’ & WOMEN’S PANTIES 


89 only. Woeceelice- © otherwise perfect. Rayon tricots in many 


} I coir Dusters pecamea. slips and gowns. Samples and ir 
contrast trim. Bises 16 and, 44 to 6h, “PP some 
Sete «+ Similar Values in SE. NE. & §. §. 


: 


$22. 95 t0 ae ad 


i, COAT 
wt 


All 


: & 
— Sizes 


Women 


i), 
B ite. + east : 52 ip 
‘pets ais ond . 
group 


COATS! SUITS! TOPPERS! | 
$7. 95 | Poodles Stoles With Fur “Tail” Trim ] 99 


y black poodle cieth, lavishly 
Hi. fur ! Richiy lined 


Misses’ $10.95 Trench Coats With Hats 

4 only Foreign Intrigue’ atvie orduroys and rayon fall 
Some water-repellent Shop- handled 10-18 

Misses’ $12.95 Lined Rain Coats With Hats 


5 only. Checks, stripes and popular Blatch Watch plaids. all with 
matching hat Bises 10 to 16 


$14.95 to $19.95 Nylon Or Wool Spring Toppers 


6 only All-nvions and wool fleeces. poodles and checks Slightly 
soiled. Sises 10 to 16 


$16.95 to $19.95 All-Wool Coats 


5 only wool tweeds. stripes and checks 
fleeces Wool interiined. 6 to 16 


Misses’ $19.95 All-Wool “Boy” Coats 


11 only. All-wool goose and meitons. Checks 
sieide Sites & to 


$59.95 Genuine Fur-Lined Wool Toppers 


2 only. Persian paw 94 genet fine furs line these wool 
tweed toppers 


$29.95 to $45 Spring Coats and Dusters 


17 only. Worsted wools. soft wools. rayon fallies and jacauar 
Bome water-repelient! Some samples. 10-18 


fringed with 


"$s 
*7 


a few solid eolor $8 


$18 
$35 


solic coolers and $] 0 
suede or $] 5 
$15 
$55-$69.50 Misses’, Half-Size and Tall Coats 
. Zero wer rarte-ipee pew red opass! pitied , +, oany vor $35 
to 22%% in group Sein Se 7 eee 
Misses’ and Half-Si 751 t 
9 pene Be Ba cs a $ 5 to $99. by = EE Hand- $45 
detalied. some hand-tailiored! 6 8° 
$85 to $99. 50 “Orilegro” Fur-Look Coats 
= , a besntital y “a Gee te 7 Dany Des +60 
$119 to $139.50 Coats With Marmot Fur Stole ... 2 
ay Fy Trew’ -_ F ee Soaenetee Gree OCR 75 
FUR COATS! CAPES! STOLES! 
2 Genuine Mink Scarf Sets. 3 and 4-skin sets. per skin, $7 
2 Dyed Rabbit Fur Capes and Stoles 
4 Dyed Rabbit Fur Coats. Misses’ and women’s sizes 
3 Dyed Movton-Processed Lamb Fur Shortie Coats. _ 
1 Dyed Sheared Raccoon Fur Stole 
3 Larger Women’s Dyed Kidskin Coats. Fulltength .... 
4 Dyed Marmot Fur Stoles 
2 “Laskin” Dyed Mouton-Processed al Fur eta. 
1 Dyed Muskrat Fur Clutch Cape 
2 Natural Mink Stoles 
1 Dyed Muskrat Fur Full-Length Coat. Four-flare 
1 Dyed Persian Lamb Fur Coat 
A plus tax. Fur products labeled to show country of origin of 
ACCESSORIES 
PRINT CHALLIS HEADSCARVES WITH FRINGE $ 
60 aly Soft. lovely printed challis. with fringed edges 3 for ] 
LADIES’ IMPORTED UMBRELLAS | A ie 
oo per medfcg: San Are raven acetates in gay eclers BE: 
$6.89 to $9.90 ALL-NYLON 99 
: est Lone or short-sleeve style. White and & few pastels 4: 


N.E. & §S. S. 


MORTON'S—Downtown tee Similar Woluse in SE., 


The Washinaton 


Times Herald 


Jost 


Ulass 


ified Advertis 


—_ 


FINANCTAL 
GARDENS 
SCHOOLS 


—. 


ECTION D 


ee ee 


BUSINESS SERVICE 


te ese aeons - _ 


THE WASHINGTON POST 


JANUARY 1956 


a9, 


UNDAY 


PAGE D1 


ae. = we 


nw _ —— 


SALE MISCELLANEOUS 
URNITURE — UNPAINTED 


SALE MISCELLANEOUS 12 


AND 
TIMES HERALD 
Local Rates 


ST AT ESE HC 4 TYPI* r 


Points 


hington 
mi Diatrict 


and 
es of , 
ia 


7 rate. 60h 


per ¢. 


nee 


— MAC HINE 
’ macin 


ADDING MAC LY 
ex ’ 


Quicker, Lower-Cost Results 


— ¢ ONDITIONERS— 
$1 


AMP! = eR sted f 
ry 


ANTIOL & MIRROR 


irregular 
mum ad is 


skip acs or 
Mint 


s°“fes 


Ld td THE U NPAINTED aH SP. 801 
Bring 82,990 More Want Ads Dy Seva rigs 


wine rates are {tor 6On- 


BOSTON BULLI 
le bi 


45 


rERRIER— 
xk. and wht 


l } 7 
es ® times times 
20 2 6.72 
BL Vy L DOG 


Reward 


4.96 10.08 
6 48 13.44 
BI YOND RETAIL 
ADING ZON 

radius of Washington) 
‘3c Per Line 

nimum 3 iines) 


PHONE RE. 7-1234 


DEADLINES 
IDITION: @ Pw : ae 


rl 
1 20 
2.40 


M 


eward. Cal 
Rrown Mi e 
DOG—M xed 
bt hd Biack & br 
A IA Y SA A 
DAI 


1 ¥ 
DOG—Br 
pre ; 


DOG . 
wt e 4 


CLASSIFIED = iyi. 


INDEX 


Apartments 

Auction Sales 
Automobiles 

Aviation 

Bonkruptcy Notices 
Bids and Proposols 
Foats 

Ausiness Opportunities 
Business Property 
Business Service 
Construction Equipment 
Child Care 
Cenvalescent Homes 
Dogs ond Pets 

Farms 


as 
wih -HATRED 
ane "rt 9 


$1000 State 
Reve 
47 ; 


Form Machinery 


ANTIQ( , 4 AND COLONIAL 
FPURNITURE 


cut | dint Riz 0 Ci , People in the Washington aréa placed 82,990 
more want ads in The Washington Post and 


“APPLIANCES. Times Herald during 1955 than in 1954. At 


$100,000 STOCK SALE 
SAVE UP TO 75% me, the other 7-day paper lost ads. 
REG 


FURN.—6-drawer tyvee desk 


sleep chair, CO. 5-818) 


FURNITURE 
BRAND-NEW 
“FREE” DINETTE 


INCLUDED WITH THE 
PURCHASE OP 


Bedroom 


AND 


Living Room Suite * 


ALPERSTEIN'S oifers 
= 


riter 


the same tft 


Woe 
Results come ‘in with specia speed when you 


place your want ad in the BIG Sunday Wash- 
and Times Herald. Why? Simply 
because your ad in Washington's BIG 

reaches many more thousands of meet “cious Cont WASHING: 

7 Washington Post and pt & thi ROOM so Agee 

Herald reaches 412,000 families every $219." tor 
130,000 more families than the other 
Cash 


as SO many More advertisers are 


79 6146 
0 100 

ington Pos 
want 


néwspaper 


readers. Actually, T . : 
ALPERSTE! W'S for onli 


BEDROOM 


12. 


Times 

Sund iy, 

in OR. la 
DRAWERS 

~ 


Sunday on this gigantic cir- 


BED plus ‘a 
LIVING ROOM 


MODERN 
& £00d as- 


3 
culation eat 


doing. 


Dius 2 ENI 
COCKTAIL TABL 
of brand-NEW 


Phone REpublic 7-1234 


E 2 TERMS 
FREE DELIVERY 


ALPERSTEIN’S 
1020 7TH ST. NW. 
sh a wt? N ra A\ 

AILY § Ph 
fe THU BSD Ay 

NA 8559 


To Place Your Want Ad 


SALE nee 12 
RN. 3- piec , must 
acrifice $55, “we ried 
; any “ slete wardr FUR cOaT- Ss he RE and Antiques 
T Mu id } dresse weater rts m z a up GAS RANGE Tappan au 
R 45 everecata & bw 2 ,B £1450 Ww ( : ' ures mirror abies ] ' ke et $100 | 3138 
GAS. RANGE s— New used 


12 


Persian Lambs. FU 
OT. 4-6792 


“ea 


SALE MISCELLANEOUS 
FUR COAT 


OPEN | 
MONDA 


SALE wae 


ee Wn en 


leieon Tete 
CCORDION 
~ cLoTMING —Com! ra 

‘ n pm & tie 


4 saran- 


Farm and Gerden 


wre se mM. far it tL Ki .; | ee rices_low M. 2-02) FUR COATS—Very reagor 1832; Ge $10. . . 
Pe COCKTAIL DRESS tying st. ne ; : 0 5 ae 


BABY c RIB. size 
conditior 


Financial 

Found 

Help Wanted 
Horses, Livestock 
Mouses for Rent 
Houses for Sale 
Houses to Build 


$100". har tH g00d 
COFFEE BAR. A 
e sted 
. . , makes 
. Pri ; with - 


BABY TOWN Ra SF of 


As HARDWARE Sn 
h 


GRAPHOTY oe d-whee 


marble top dresser $7.50, ty 
: barga HARRY 
‘ 


$2 ving | con ; 

American chairs ABRAMS ] 
GROCERY 
ior a ar 


A. non 
ea 


, 
_FIXTe RE 5 


instructions 


PERSONALS 


% "5.3 ' _ Lanole : st af : 
Opposit , —y on wc emntt ess : linges at spec builder . rice 
r AD 4. 705 


: 


e Cat 


Investment Property 
TAX 

Legol Notices ul 

Lost 

Lots 

Machinery ond Tools 

Miscellaneous ST 7 Sal 

ALTERATIONS REPAIRING 

in better shop 


Motor Trevel 
co 8 e 7 


Moving ond Storage 
Official Notices 
Office Space 
Personals 


; if ' 
ii¥encrions. - REPAIRING 
commercially exper earn 


Personal loons G. done at home 
Poultry, Rabbits be! 
Real Esate Loons 
Reol Estate for Sale 
Rooms for Rent 
Situations Wanted 


Rent 


BOOK KEEPIN 
arma el 
FOR RESAL® CAL! 
COLLEGE poaees:: 
Port LAI 


ara i N 


Stores for ( ‘ STON 


rR 
OV 
1a ad 
aie 
Trailers p 
Trust Notes 
Vacation Places 
Warehouses 


Waterfront Properties 


EMP oY ED WOMES 


75A-758 
attr a ave 
EQUIPPED > 

To place your ad ren ta 


939 D ¥* Ri 
EXOTIC “bis: 1Es—t 


Call RE. 73234 | sae. fomine.no” spss. 
i AND ENG 1 PING 


Teese ra 


.EGAL NOTICES 


HE 


$+) 5°06 
4 WOME TUTORING 
GIVEN ish ia in Pre 
1956. at . 


€ . 


REBY » 

ARY 3 UN 4-19 

How bo Yor 

ist Peter 3:8 and. 1 

Benjamin Frankiin Sta 

Ra TAX SERVICE 
prepa | OF a i 


weekdays 10 a 
I WILL NOT 
) ‘ (ra 
- 


BUSINESS SERVICE ayia fist sv 
A DEPENDABLE Contractor ary 


M : 
! will NOT 


1 Hi MAS. 


(ren | 
remo ; 
JONES -_ 
KIND . ARE 


"EDGAI KEEFER 


8 va 
“PIPELINE “CLEANERS 
: if eer 
AULUITIONS 
re rms ren 
Contractor rz 
LDDITIONS. att 
por r " wry 
Tur? PHA finan 
MARICK CONTR 
ADDITIONS, alterations: now h r 


POAT 


Dralt epiy | 
ing PERMANENT. ¢ 
CO ger wave. 7 Wa 
“OLLE : ; 
fOTOG RAPHY Trait 
KE y 


ro y . ; . al lubre | n +e. ng 
usual | rt ce imat Z N 
oe ; 

CAMERA REPAIRS —Pi ims finishe THINKING— 

} ; - LE mve LO! Ȣ 


‘ ARPES TER, WORK- 5 yrs. 
Nant 


eves 
POSITIVE 
Better c 


FESS! 


& AL PR 
“ARPENTRY—A\ 


rm 


“ 3-297) I v4 
CARPENTRY LEAVE MESSAGE 
RENT. FREE ro 

: ; or req 
cakes rey tal e\ 


CARPENTRY, stor ~ PRLUHE 


Cn ? ete ; 

sf 

DRAPERY 

‘ra ria * 

4a ec al 3 . 

eve ne 9.0117 a 

DRESSMAKING alterations 
al si.8 ana cresses 


My 
arm and individuality 
Prompt service 

BE. 4-597 


” On 


Cal Mrs ern te] 

DRYER VENTS iMsta 
ea. FR 

ELEC TRI wt } Free 

4-h [ icensed 


rvice 
Heazlit Electric Co 


. 


Am 


Med: | special for 
7 . 2 


and a om ted 
AP 7-404) 

FLOORS a ee yond 
LJ -20 


: 


y. Vi 
TUTORING lady 
em " 


1¢8 ¥ 


5 
FyrivG. EXPERTLY DONE YY 
IRMA 


ons Sand . 5 | zp 
th ret ne we ’ WEDDING 
"47 92 [ter AT 
Aowe (MPROVEMES (3 
ed reation room. 


bye 
$5 rm 
55 


ANNO “ MENTS 


concrete 


4 yr h iron. audition 


1m 


ROME’ TAX RETURNS) | 


railing. 


Assist Income t 


Gs " etc 

718 Dupont Cir b 
VETERANS Paper 

Writ r free fol R 
r Co. Charles Town. 
reliable | DOING INVITATIONS 
- i ' raved spe 100 LA . 

LLIAM EMORY JOHNSON. 

Aunt Nora at LO 289: iY 
ri ai 
ctv 


or 


ss ST a 0 be 
ry and tile 
and weekends, 


rie ‘T “single : roll. you tar. | eer 
- 1ateriail 


one 


WHITE. learn 
painting Carpentry 1 eek wkiy Free 
no money down:' shorth ABC. 
37 and TEM 
38 G ow. NA 


MOTOR TRAVEL 


S eontact wash. | 
RA. 3-739 


Cemetery Lo ts Wanted 


invalid man in private 


typin 
Ent! ish 


Greece 
8-32 559 AT 


11A 


tA ‘ : ; 

_s P 45 wEAGS RANGES — pew. used 
aC) 576 : COMPRES SONS Ac 
ABY CRIB—CHT Mp. Dk ; Co. | 
BADE Ceib—Chif motor, 11 220 FURNITURE—2 HIDE -A-BED. 
pom exce 7 hv. rn chal $5: chro 

ode es 
™ l. 


A re 


, ru $395 
FURNISHINGS 
cost §1 BROOK! YN vey & Whiteha for sale 
865 Oiner eqauipmen ’ IND LAI : 4 1 anda 
a.4 : ) 1% te york ny p. ie 

; Hone 
ide 


BABY CRIBS. S16 carriages rt 


range > 3 

mONER. yy 

Du 855 

sal ov ie CLEARANC = 
Compiet ous! 


Imm 


, 5 
485 

‘ map 
Ait, a 


ri del 


BABY FURP VITURE Fi RN 
LOWEST PRICE 


ed = aoe janmioe 


PRIC ES 


—_ 1. 
—D it 
Dd: 


Gi ion 
cRi SHED 
drives a 


Silwer Box 
FURNITURE 
now. All , or, mre 


mot ex 
| cond 4 ar HARRY 
| ivered ates ABRAMS 138 ; 51 ne 
; cs alt a ie Ry ' "ent offen KING washer 
C 6 . > = 4. 5- 9593. 
DEEPEREEZE Oright i ' } i «a : ! : 3 LAWN = =? (hand 
h typ ke Le" 125 oi , ; : Ken- dition WH 


6-62 
rt are S —e TRUCK Elec 
> ' - a8. 9 - 


. 71 2 
lee PT ANITURE 
aT 4 

- FREEZE 
00 3 cond A 
home Park 5 oe 


FURNITURE 


BABY FURNITURE 3 ROOMS 


AND TOY SUPERMART | BESKS—Siudente oF “salesmen "3;| sSfacpeth’ gio" rie 810, “bunk be mae 
SAVE 30- 60% sondit ion n pa $20. nis tabie, mal 2 15. ms | BRAND NEW aia 


FURNTE = stud! 4 mos 
na 5 2-0556 


afte 4b is 
ri RTT ae UNCLAIMED La® 
mn cnairz $3 4 . ra sto 


unning order 


FOR ONLY MIRROR —42x3 
$245 oe 2 
NO MONEY DOWN -| Santina, 
gate Seger Sey FURNITURE 
SWANK FURN, | Develo Warehouse 


Oesag Wit 
: ; an \ 4 or $35 r 60 
at ie . ; 
ONT aA a +( ; ’ 
iu 
TABLES 


£5. uf 
oat 


ee nin Washing 

. BEALED CAR’ — 
ee aa - oo arriage 
; v¥ gas ) a 

4 SOF and other 


“FURNITURE 
CLOSE-OUTS 


168 FRO 
i's Biv’ 


ranged, 
W srehc Sale’ 
EW SA\ 
SOLD 


ra* : eas : DES 

DOG “HOU oe CHAIRS 

‘ RPLUS SALES 
Ave. NW. LI 


OFFICE FURN. 


20 


4.drawer 3” x 
» pos wo 
| ele pec nile 

Bookcases. chests 
siudi el ine 

oe \Ibemar > 

prihie s Open wkdays 
j if “sane” | ; ; KE 4° ; 14.95. il 

BICYCLE ENCYCLO. fon y? coe RGET A 

FURNITURE "MART 

215 ach ST ALEX VA 


S677 Open Sur 
PURNITURE— Prom 
: i} ome ai 
Executiy 


secretar 


BICYCLES 


rec 
ri RNIT! Rt 
FURS 

5426 


Ml ‘nme - > ves. ai 
jOB SITE DELIVERY FURN. Mist 
HATTAN OFF! wl cs 

“639 N.Y 
rig PLYWwoop 
ha 


eatirons >. 38 4. ‘s34 R CKFR 
Bt Rn! al " mahogan’ . aieat FIRE rt AC e WOOD. ¥ 
{ 5 y — ry 
aon . + ger : hate ACE EOUIP. —Ges ele 
that ook ain! — t ab , “aia STOVE ani 
Da: FLOORING 
ca 


. 
ANT PARKIN« ; 
CE FOUIP. CO 
AE NW 


out ~tO~e 


Pay “, tow! 
PURNITURE 
t¥ ws ’ 
ive ma oO” 
LUMBER 
LAU TURE | F > 
ME. 8-15e¢ 


OFFICE FURNITURE 


office 


Tintagel’ U. S. GOVERNMENT HOUSES : 
ae = ae ye | BUILDING MATERIALS ks 


DELIVERY ABD. cae* 
MANHATI OFFIC! QUIP < 


if CLOSE-OUT 639 N Y. AVE. NW 
OLD WALL 
TELEPHONES 


CAMERA 
Around Gill: Nand 2:45 3-3 rx 4 4ahs 
FOAM ar © 


wr 


mer ani 7 a 


Ares 


Sins 50 “ier. §* ai EVERYTHING MUST GO 
FREEZER OWNERS WE ARE LEAVING THIS SITE WITHIN 30 DAYS 


BUY NOW AND SAVE * 


THIS IS NOT A SLUM CLEARANCE 
THESE ARE ALL GOOD, CLEAN 
Gevernment-Graded Materials 


: 
. 


is tox 4 vo 
* ° * 


“ESLONIAL 
FOOD PLAN 


WO. 6-6536 
PCR COAT — New WN aa 


ranch mink. fu ength. Seen 
appt. only. HA. 22-8806 


BUILDING MATERIALS 


ONE CITY BLOCK OF APT. HOUSES. OF- 
FICE BUILDINGS, WAREHOUSES. AND 2- 
STORY HOMES. 
Brick, 1 Oak ng 
Doors, Fluorescent Lights, Apt. Gas Stoves, Step 
Siate, Roofing Slate, Kitchen Cabinets. Metal Doors, 
Boilers, 1000-Gal. Water Tanks, Many 
items 


HA 
{ ENG WILE As Singie an 
re herds FPL. 4- 6590 


cu OTHING Ly ‘L —- awe _# 


CARPORTS 


of and but » any size avai 


to mention. 


These are just a few the prices items ae 


' instailed 
have many other items too numerous Mation-wide | $319 60 


8’ AT dc PER FT 
AND TRIM, le PER FT 
BOARD, 4c PER SO. FT 
2x6 SHEATHING- 

EST CLOSE-OUT PRICES 


2x 45. 
MOULD G 


UPSOM WALL 
¥ " 
2x8s, the new Wurlitzer elect: 

—only $319 95- 
KITT'S 


PIANOS for 
Wish with 
from price 
free adult 


N 
6O—U pright 
ood cond.; $125. JA. 
& piano trial 


umber Flooring Radiation, Plumb Steel 


2x10 
Window $, L 0 WwW 
electric apt. size 


and 


and 


O ; 


ran 9es 


fired heating systems, gas 
doors, 


heaters 
WE ALSO HAVE SOME SURPLUS 


ELECTRIC POWER TOOLS AND EQUIPMENT 
AT CLOSE-OUT PRICES 


Tubular and inside 


Other 


pipe, ail - sizes— outsicde— 


shutters——hot-water 


ALL MATERIALS 
SOLD ON JOB 


in 
PLANO nelaimed Btleff 
$125. Pree deliy 

7-4434 


»>* 
es 


Complete Fully Equipped Houses 
2, OR 3 BEDROOMS 


solid 
will 


trand. 
condition: 
E. 3-031 


baby 
; ty lent 
move free; $250 


GREAT SAVINGS 


§8-1600, 
i Eee 


vaune, —— ee ee 
PLASTERED Repel DRIVING LA; Marine 1 
' -Sat.. sh. exp. RE 

eect Eat 333. 9-5 


estimate 4-8898 
3-03 
PLASTERING. etait fob “i 
Lar s 
. stimat : 6-24 
PLASTERING, pated: aioe a, 
-0755. 


JN. 4. 


remode|- 
. 


PLUM atin 
it itt work: ae 3 too sma 
pickup ind | deliver 3 


rho 


| ACCORDIAN—Berin pte. 
model. 

res. price: 

ACCORDION — 120 base 
S150: ta recorder 


res. prom ‘strviee 


“l0- col. 
oe f 

and remode 
es reaso 
Smith, 


Ll. ‘6-297. 


bes 
7-6830 
—_——er ee ee 

Me" SALE MISCELLANEOUS 


sac rif 


Stradivari 


ae . Marchant: 
io 17-8737. 


FULL PRICE, $695 


(Must be purchased before January 3}) 


RIDGELY HOUSING CORP. 


222 37th St. S.E. Washington, D. C. 


PHONE LU. 4-0436 
OPEN BEVERY DAY INCLUDING SUNDAY, 8 AM. TO § PM 


new by Gulbranian 


SALESMAN. ON SITE 


12 JOB OFFICE 


247 DELAWARE AVE. S.W. 
ST. 3-9884 


ACE WRECKING & BUILDING, 
MATERIAL CO. 


ro. | 


feat 
an) yy sinomes. 


Gr and. “Lester "9495. 
EM. 3-5789 


| Located in se¢. Washington. D. ©. Corner Ridge KITTS. 15 3 ee 
_?d. and 37th st. se about 2 Blocks from Minn. eve. and Ridse rd. 


intersection (where new East Cap. 6t. Bridge work is being done). 


} 


er = 


: 4 
rental 


. cans 35 
str 
nto yeoit,. 400. 
ake itt k 


» sad clearance 6 
d pi et 


12 


peT- 


SALE MISCELLANEOUS 12 


PLANER—T riu wood work - 
naz. belt ar 50 Purcell- 


SALE MISCELLANEOUS 


——— Thor) semi-auto 
ondition s&s TO 9-640) 
“ ASHERS FOR RENT —Brand-nee. 
equip oniy 25c a day roe may apply 
m. LA to Du rehase. ST 
WASHING MACHINE. Thor 
Transoceanic automatic. $35 Good cond 
cond 4.74428 
W ASHERS—See our 
*LIANCES’ TRI 
As > 
| WASHER—Maviag auto. good 
RANG E—Cias } r old: Kenmore S50 or best offer Li. 6.7505 
new 100 PL. -9538 WASHERS AND DRYERS. NEW 


art PRIGERATORS <* rent. brand- have cash and want 
' 5 cents a day: rental PARAMOUNT 


‘ase Cail i ST. 3-7 
goed cond iam ea 
© 5-847 


aasoce 
ae 

8emi- 

HE. 


ad AP. 
STATE “lprt I. 


6. pur Cc 


REFRIGERATORS —tised all pokes. 
; Sol | ond ait 
' & Auto Suppiy. 1320 “Good 
ic a RE 0 : 1-77 
kr EFRIG. festinghouse, 9 oa. WASHING MACHINE Crosley 
- mo un ter -F ; d 
$15 : 8-873) 
i, o2 WASHING MACHINE. Easy wringer 
GE. excellent tyne ME 3840 
t cash didder waTee HE ii = ctric. 50 
Tenn Ave Ss lined 77-6425 
wii DING MACH —electroent Allis- 
ms. $75 HARRY 
» 04 L Ss 
WESTINGHOUS SE 
ang iryer 
S350 of best 


rac 
console manog., 
JE 4-5496 
arr RIGERATOR 
mdition. To hig 


R.«~R 753 


Al 203 ga! 

Alex... Va 
REFRIGERATOR--GE: good condi- 
Lior $100 or best offer. JE. 2-6939 
cls Crosiey Shelvador. 9 c% 
it ood con $70. Li. 4-1912 
REFRIGERATOR Slec ane gas 

, A. 3-122 


Box Sz oligweed, Cal 
MISCELLANEOUS Wanted 
STOVE AM INTERESTED in duving ol 


REFRIGERATOR 5200 ake Me war any cond weiry 
ze rebu!t ime guaranteed | brac “om china. Wi 4 * 
yi 


RrPRIGS . $18! and up: all : wood 
te 4-37 j I! 


Ri FR GATORS. 


: 


year a Ad mirai 
’ rh 


rindi ba? Sf me 
AND 
REMODEL. ING 
JA. 8-9630 


$25 0828 828 te, Miu - tone. 1438 V 
with cross-to {reerer 
REFRIG—We ngnowse Used Furniture 
TOP PRICES PAID 


ntPRIGURATOR 
44 
om ° 
Pp 
year gust ‘UNIVERSAL 
TU 7 a 
ire. CO. 5-2862. 
te "Geee WANTED 
neon en : fin 
A a wi os far 
vee RYTHIN 


ELR 
CLOCKS LINENS. ETC 


SAVE UP TO 50% 
to roomine Sous mo FLEA MARKET 


to ; 
and “imei ’ idual homes 
3200 LEE HWY ARI 


“Factory Outlet 1A. 8. 9630 
JE. 2-304] 


$2 rT 
pERSTAN—A CALLS— MADE IMMEDIATELY 
44 oO 


, R 
iva ape ." 87 8 ve 
éECTIONAI — 9 ae DI 4 F ) OBJECT 
ern R +} 


ay : ,0udD, ’ ! 
Li 4-629. 
SEWING — MACHINES — Recor AN | Ol IES 
: : guaranteed acer eaed 
nines pricea f I S 
FR SEWING CENTER st r 
Or Bhopoping ‘¥ WANTED 
BUY ANYTHING 


da RNITU BS ES SS 
PAINTI » roe RUGS. 
OLD Gl U LOCKS. COINS 


JA, 8-9463 
JA. 8-9185 


USED FURNITYU 
ONE PIECE OR 
ENTIRE ESTATE 


THIEVES MARKET 


ao «6UN 2-9. RD 


-9463 


ME. DAY OR NIGRT 


ROO BI 
x a 


cater 


mac 
SIN 


_* 
SEWING 
$19.9 
PO 


vAsiit 


he & 


CHINA... 


MACHS 
7 . nro 


st Mor H 


SEWING rari Singer con 
ec hments: exce 


cond Lal 6-1594 
SHELVING Cut-t quality 
es. 1320 W m bivd. JA 

CKER UMBER. _ 
SHOP SMITH $150 Call sr 
9\ 


atLVER including 


Service i 


CALL ANY TI 
C< ‘ ity 
SODA fou NT AIN—C on pl lete very 


od oat mnditi ni on 175 
[A 8-6 Oy} 598 "eve 


STENOTY?I MAC alee Pra ti- 
Cail Or 28 


FIXTURES MODERN 
oc ft 
ans 


ANTIQUES -Purn. ' bric-a- brac. 


OSs BA 62977 
SEDRO M AND ALL HOU SEHOLD 
Furniture bay 


ARBOTT & LANDON EM. 
BOOKS BOUGHT 
ALBION SO 


TOME 
" her, ahog 
STOVE. 

cas 


STOVE 


STORM WINDOWS 
ea ' . 0-tr 
ACE - 
s1ORM WINDOWS | © MERA —Movie eq. Cash for to 
‘“ ‘( ost $100-$500) 
2. N W. RE 7-2 
a : 


ane 


STORM a TINDOWs 
‘yy s Src 
ry ‘ earat 
immed. insat 
April. For 


ID. 


mate -. . ; 
STUDIO COUCH and 5: 
rn $45 new 


INSTRU IMENTS 


Theodolites 
ety 


63 YEARS AT 


NEWSPAPERS 


90c PER 100 LBS. 


MAGAZINES 


WASH RA 
5 S 


> 
_ _ Len e 
bated Rea 


‘ow 

INSTR 
AT. CO 
B 


IMENT 


. , 


a. ASHIONE 


. 
4 


OLD nD 
. 5 
At . ca 
OLD G “CNR 
Store 


ri ANos e.. aN 7. 


SALE 


PRICES 


"TELEVISION 


NIRCOUNT PIANO rage of 

r fe 

‘ ise I 

FIANO—? privy 
L. 6-0844 

PiANOS ' ast 


SCRAP. IRON. 
$1 rane 100 LBS. 


Will pay 


\N : bivd 
LUMBER 


SALE 


’ ’ 
Open E Sa 
THOMASVILLE knotty 
; mirrt ny iy 
Ys, 81! 625 for ut-of 
AD 4-9 1) am-l0 om 


US ED PIANOS 
JA. 2-1116 


GOOD furniture 
‘*‘ore 


cea with 


4 
FOR 
ea i 


TRADE 
' cs 7 


ervice [Fy 
TRAIN 
nev ra 
ur 
re iad le company. 
2- 7906 


a 
‘ra “ A ye 
“10. oF bea eye “4a ot Smith Storage Co. DE 
WEIGHTLIFTING eau Mo 
14 


‘AND U 


omen! 
INAS 


} rE og : a 
FREE ly ICRERS . erate A 5-56 3 & 


INSTRUCTIONS 


AIRLINES 
AIR TRAVEL AGENCIES 


ation pa! 
‘Pr eparation. For 
address, age and 
TRAINING 
TYPEWRITER Bmitt re WASH. D 
model. grey finish. $45. ENGULISH—Conversation. cramm 
at “iy: peli ersonali and pos! 
rverWe ree Remir ve tor nd 2234 
ot ewua! ewriter EXCELLENT Chinese Cooking — Ry 
ne, | pric eu TEN "4 , 3038 experienc ae \inese lads AP 
Georgia a TA. §-0423 735 bet ae 9- 
VACUUM CLEANER Lewyt with ~~ D forming i 


WAR SURPLUS, | MED. LAB. “TECH 
10,000 BARGAINS 


age ; 
TVs, 12%-in. Phil 
l7+in $49; 30 others 
DU PON] bos? Vth 
4 + ) 

c. 
tive 


re fand.- 


LEARN te IFIED 


“ABE'S Shorthand. 


IN 6 WEEKS AT HOME 
Complete Course, $15 
mary. i ne Diaying 
on pamphiet s with 
School A $67.50 
$38 Gown with mall wen iy i 


nh > Werez 


Expert tens share. ‘(ree typlas 


TEMPLE SCHOOL 
1338 G Bt. NW NA. &-3258. 
LEARNING to ving ; well gives new 
zest to living. Well-known wads. 
voice teacher offers re 10 wks 


Pree audition. DU 19 
high RADIO- “EX te repair _Practieg 
: 
bid. KL, 8-8753 or 203 Tenn. ave. ‘weekly, Temple. School” weer ‘a bg 


eve 
wast 
WAsiieR Kenmore automatic. ‘ ‘ose LINOTYPE “OPERATING ~~ 


Wrin h pump. BOOKL 
Pe bute : ~244 We West 29d Cs eae 


ontin 


TARPAULIN 


cia xl4 


nigh 

f ine] 
auto ha We yg My $35 
PL Tie TR ee 
| WASHES od Basy pindryer: good 


rae Sate 
8-14 


diese 


like new, 
4 


excel eal 


igidaire. 
se., Apt. 2. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Sunday, January 29, 1556 
ACC 

SENIORS 

SEM] SENIORS 

JUNIORS 

| OTHER A 


cet} > lee 


Your daily 
WANT AD 


in this newspaper 


reaches 


381,000 


tamilies pr rainee . 

ER POSITIONS 
iz food. exp 
o . 9 
130,000 


more than read 


ary other 


daily paper 


ATCAS Agcy. 


ac < cot Nf ANTS 
D 


RE. 7 3767 


| none ~ a < . 


> : a 
. Bee Vi Be 


ana (3 st 


' 
‘ 


: 


| cea recent era 
Ak tL | NGTON - 


INSTRUCTIONS sa RFAX ; 


Continued From Preceding F 
a depends + TRAINING e 
: Augnh’ 


apt 
af Ca 
PPAUTY 
DI 
yl 


ira t a 
WARF! Y NN : COLI 
' —-— 7+1L7i 
RADIO A 


‘ asee 


NURSES ‘NEEDED 


‘On @ 


ow 


een PRA PQ. me 


“« 


of ge 


‘wer 


POTOMAC “EMe 


; Ari 1A 
a x . ‘brs a oe. | 
104 ce roagl ee 

OV 


Ch 


PAS $5000 


ANN BALMER. PUA NES 


Per 
IDE PI Ac ‘EMENT 


WORLDWI 
PART LISTIN 
EE 


PHOTOGRAPHY 


*"«e 


FT AR APA 


PORTRAIT® 
A Pre 


ener 
' Saat 
> 


re. 
iv> 


. 


rae 


RAL FRENCH 
en ‘ : 


an fen Fes 
7 4, — 
. ~ = 


he it. PRYATE TRAINING FREF 


RPEAT PeTAT? A sur 


. @ iA 
Rec PPTIONUIST-PRX 
6 : : ¢ 


Rec ePrioniat 


| 


> 


NA ; 


BPANTSH CONVERSATION 
" - ' « 


er v4 
STLNOTYVFPISTsS Par 


~“WOMEN--ALL AGES 


G Ret fer dD 


Also 
erks and typists 
; ANN PALMER HAYNES 
SUITE 2 


5 


SHORTHAND & TYPiN 


Dun Cir 
HO 


ACCIDENT AND 
SICKNESS MANAGER 


-7ili 


inder- 

“ory. 
hise 

nmis- 


ar s 
’ se ana 
e tr 
onne 


LPC ee sériculy : . 
Box M-304 Post-TH 


See “ABBEY 


NV 


en" 


©) $4800 


bey 


ra 


CHTURRY <TTHENY 


r > = -— 
an sr emi-er 100 
: : e? " 


FOLORLD Witt 
: . : . - 


“OOO 
:- 


HELP, MEN 


COLUMBIA 


ec Y 


* SALESMEN 


r 21 
Daraing gers 


‘COLORED BRANCH 
: |, ow 
Pa ker -por or 
Hou 


Airline Employment Opportunities 


EASTERN AIR LINES 
$350,000,000 Expansion Program 


REQUIRES ADDITIONAL 


Ticket Counter Agents 


’ 
= 


Fastern A 4 


—Op; 

—Secu 

— 00d fp 

—QOutstanding retirement plan 

—Full salary while in training 

—Many other excellent benefits 
ing tree pass privileges 


ines otters vou 


tor advancement 
ity for yourself and your 


ortunity 
family 


aV/ 
7¥ 


includ- 


© jalifications preterred 
—Age 21-35 


—High school 
military experience 

tields 

Teaching, sales 
worr 


graduate or equivalent 

—Civilian or in the 

following 

or public contact 

Teleph one sales work 

Clerical, bookkeeping, 
office work 


OT general 


to $4 ner 


r oar ih yeas ee 
- see daseq on 


r #a8.8af 


. who are presentiy employed. interviews 
na) Airport 
and from 5.00 
in person, call EXe 
between the 6.4, of 2:00 PM. and 400 PM 


Hangar 2! 
PM 


~ 


fon 
extension 325 
te 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


EASTERN AIR LINES, INC. 


National Airport 
Washington,D. C. 


| Bane teller 
00 


ke 


HELP, MEN 15; HELP MEN 


ACCTS., JR. “SRS —TO $6000, 


Clerk-typtet os 
id 


1 ated 


Car “aint ributer ‘mer st 
Salex rep. imech'l) travel st. 8400 


Annette D. Tatelman 


235 Wood d Bids... i5th& 4 NW.!| 
ew RE. 17-4414 ) AIRCRAFT 


ENGINEERS 


LOCKHEED 
AIRCRAFT 
CORP. 


LSION 


~, semi ar. to ado 


~ BOSITIONS “ING 
1334 Mass ave ; 


N 
rasnees coll deg 


Admin. 
ank supervisor 


xkDr <p 
aX untant 


te CiA* 
4 


Jr 

oe 
(rer 
S10ck 


. t& 
ok erks 
Room clerk 


Cataiogeurs 
Rotel, Nicht 


ROGILA DIV 


7 EX) 


diate openings for 


“+ gupplie ne Pe to Py 
CALL ‘DI. 7-9217 


MECHANIC 


Accountants 
’ ELECTRICAL AND 


and 


AUDITORS 
MARTIN’S 


and 


of 


7 


ELECTRONICS 


POWER PLANT 


J 


* 


ARMAMEN 


T 
i 


Growth in scope 
size of a diversity 
projects has created 
numerous position 


openings tor 


INTERNAL AUDITORS 
Seniors and Juniors 


WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 


JAN. 30-31 


SERVICE 

MANUAL PRAY aINEERS | 
prepare anc pun 
= - 


PROFESSIONAL 
EMPLOYMENT 


MARTIN 


‘ 


o~ 
ana rari 
ee iNaé ie 


ACCOUNTANTS 


on Pr a ‘3 eHs $CO 


724 14TH ST. NW 


ACCOUNTANT 


ANDY.” LAYOUT” ARTIST eh 
sahey" PERSONNEL 1138 Bre me 
ADVERTISING 
PRODUCTION MAN 


ave 
ar’ 
UN 


LSSTET INT WAN AGER — Bell 
roung na a 5 fo Che 
Theater Phone Shepp 
nian 7 . 


¥ 


College Graduates 


i BM 


has opportunities for a professional career in 
the field of selling 


, ALTO 


Unprecedented growth of Electric Typewriter 


Division has created many unparalleled op- 


portunities with: | 


INVALUABLE training including 
sales schools at company plant in 
Poughkeepsie, New York 


EXCELLENT salary during 
training 


2 


HELP, MEN eee MEN 1 


| 


AIRCRAFT 


; 


gther benetiis. wie 


oad 
ost-~-TH giving qualifications, 
ols 


AUTO SALESMEN 
USED. CARS ~ 


Immediate 
VACANCIES 
for 


opporeuay,? to av 
$10.000 


ing 
Ap 
& 


TOOL DESIGN 
DRAFTSMEN 


mum of 3 vears experience 
t ofr a ’ related 
designing ifsign 6 
riety of : oola reauired 
manufacture [ alr 


athe cond 
pay 
+ Auto 


; sh. oe -_ 
~ AUTOMOBILE BAI ESMAN | 
Young married 
career | 


Herson 


ly 7 per 
Apoliance Co. 


P car 
Boston 
Dir Xper ene : 7% 

j‘re 
i 5 4205 


COST 
ESTIMATOR 


‘Cvaluste 


Ca : BOR A aon 


Automobile Salesmen 


cost of ' you e 
ae ré ' 
a 


an 
ran ; 
id production 
\ 


ave pitch: 
‘ . 


MANUAL 
WRITER 
AUTO 


ave at oper 
A 


SALESMAN 


% . 
V4 nee 


Carn 


© for 
Mr 
OLET 

AT) 


ene 


iad 
a Apvp's 
8TOH' MAN CHEVR 
\\ 


), 


F XP an tf 
"BEG Saba 


BARBI KS not havi 
" . rber 1 
{ e NCE 
Vs Pia 
; ; 


BOOKKI EPER 


FOREMAN 
PRESS SHOP 


rai 


mse : 
reraft tooling 


FOREMAN 
METAL PROCESSING BROKERAGE 
MANAGER 


esatul life underwriter sage 

» LUTC or CLO grad 
prefered Must have per 
nea 4 n record 77 


j Diating operatiors 
ferrous meta an anodi 


EXx« EPTIONAI OPPORT' 
j ROG 


BUTCHER 


(WHITE 


mplete detailed resun 


ng Salary requ rement< 


EMPLOYMENT 
DEPARTMENT 


PIASECKI 
HELICOPTER 
CORP. 


MORTON PA 


ve -~ 
; a Su 


MAY FLOWER HOTEL 


_ CAB DRIVERS | 


BOB'S , STUDIO 


LI. 3-5102 


CABINET MAKER _ 
faat flexit 


ANODIZER ;  flexibl 


een - +s 
SC ae Ee SS ee 


rit 358. 


Our 


"oretergbly with and ¢ ae edae | 
Ca em aS ee 


erie eral Srenee. 
5 
oO 
= Kes tt 


those sé) ec ~y 
other 


| and have the ce- 
: ‘ on tac 


‘ : Ls 
the oppa T+ 
che 


¢. | PERSONNEL SERVICES. GT 
. Bigs. 15th_.& N 


= MEN y| HELP, MEN 


L 


15 HELP, MEN 


K 
E 


is Rocky! DP. 
13. Ga _ U. 3-444. | eI 


ius DRAFTSMEN ) 
Premare architectural drawings | Recent 
Graduates 


details for contemporary’ 
also 


Aructuyes, Please give full in-/ 
cormation as to education, experi- 
. 
Senior 
° 
Engineers 


IL, 


' degrees 
BREPR MAC a 
|. TRAUNERS 


\ § 


pide. BL 7 7-9732 


. BY. UH ~ @RDT. 
cons: ruction of large sovern- 
ment buildings to Work for 
Reply. 


232 thers 


Maryland 
DRAFTSMEN 
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 
FOR WORK IN D. C, 


AREA 
TOP SALARY SCALE 


MECHANICAL | 

DETAILERS | 

~ ELECTRO-MECHANICAL | 
DETAILERS 


Annapolis 


Post 


CLOTHING MAN 


Interested in des e} oping pet 
b 


Box No. 651, Post-TH 


{ ONSUL TANT —electronic com 
and business system 
"ENG -R ipervisot no 


o $1) 
ME 
tle 


Challenging 
Opportunities in 


AVIONICS 


Inertial 
Systems 


roe ‘Le 
CHIEF 


mach 


autom 
prod 
1% 


EE and 
ac ; 


ENGR 
ctro-mech 
NIMUM 2-3 YEARS 

aes = EXPERIENCE 
te 
Ss a! ra and 
| oe 


tee 


BLECTRONICS 
Sr Te he Qu 


ai pr 


coup tr 


h WATC? 


‘ 


t FOR AD GIVING 
INTERVIEW DATES 
SEND FULL INTERVIEW TO 
» VECTOR DESIGN 
CORP. 


1 MARKET STREET | 
NEWARK, N. J. 


EDITORIAL 
ASSISTANT 


eae 
WITHOU T 
. to y 000 
crepe = fer o5 
Stationery store 


.) e' 


Mar acer exp 


WALTER H KESSLER 
a 442 


3 


‘Computers 
Digital 
and 
Analog 
Missile 
Guidance 


Gr trade at 


“« ing 
experience 
national imo 


magazine 
wtance has open- 
ing for young man with writ 
ing abil along 
lines Collens graduate pre 
terred but not mandatory. An 
excellent future for the right 
man is assured. Starting sal 
ary open. Please send resume 
of complete background to Ed 
itorial Director, Mechanization. | 
1420 Munsev Building 
Washington 4, D. C. | 


oad 


rest aurant 


ty 


industrial 


MAYFLOWER HOTEL 


7th St.—Employment Office 


‘ 


CREDIT AND 
COLLECTION 
MANAGER 


inc.. 


ELECTRONIC 
TECHNICIANS 


man for post +) rd as —o 
~~ tf ane eo 


soon WF 


sion 
a many 


plan 
nd 


: with the 
“ Electronics 
Division 


of 


ch ng plus 
f zy experien 


romerru 


rs 


re 


r 


' 


APPOINTMENT CALL 
L. J. MILLIKEN 


Chas G. Stott & Co. 
ISION. Y. Ave. NW 
NA. 8-418] 


IMMEDIATE OPENIN 
FC totype electro 


necetary 


»- General Motors 


INVES STIGATORS rec 
A, ts 


progressive 


a 
i " 

: . b 
piovee bene 


CAFETERIA ASSISTANT 
Ahrendt Instrument Co 
4910 CALVERT RD 

COLLEGE PARK. MD 
UN ‘- 5 iF 


A0- HOU R WEEK 


Architectural Draftsman 


cxperie 
woe. 


ARCHITECTURAL 


negotiate CAR WASHER 


wen ob 
exp Aro ¥ 


0 m 


- 


a4 


Adiuster Trainee 


Claims 


_ set 
, age 
P< 


anc g@uai 


645. ih 


SSOCIATE EDITOR CLAIMS 


EXAMINER 
25-35 


least 2 years expe 
automobile ciaims 
cal office of 
surance company. Salary based 
experience and back 

Please give complete 
1 telephone num- 
Post TH 


AGE 


7. 


LA 
7 


rience 


worr* 


Or at 
nm 
Tor | in. 


upon 


ground 
ticulars arv 

m 

r to Box 642 


CLERK 


TECHNICAL RADIO 


Arlingtor ‘a owledge 
ALTO BODY MAN be a 
reference perce Perma! 
Bind Co 
AUTO 


 S 


&, 
Pa 


MECT ' ri VOLS j 
EMPL. EXC HANGE 
WHITE AND COLOREI 
P QO Box 3046 
Washington, - 


MECH 
anc Pa 


i 
end of 5 


; i 


EMERSON 


OFFERS ROOM: 


INDIVIDUAL GROWTH 


THE EMERSON RESEARCH LABORA- 
TORIES HAVE PERMANENT POSI- 
TIONS FOR PHYSICISTS AND ENGI- 


NEERS WH@ WORK BEST WITH A 


MINIMUM OF SUPERVISION 


HIGH earnings with opportuni-. 
ties for rapid advancement 


PROTECTED sales territory 


OUTSTANDING insurance, hos-' 
pitalization, and pension benefits 


lf you are a recent. college graduate between 
21-28 years of age and are interested in build- 
ing a career as a professional sales representa- 
tive, telephone Mr. R..D. Thomas for an ap- 
re 


INTERNATIONAL: BUSINESS 
MACHINES CORPORATION: 


1220 19th Street, N.W. 
MEtropolitan 8-6208 


We Need 


PHYSICISTS 


ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS 


MECHANICAL ENGINEERS| 


in the Following Fields 
RADAR AND COUNTERMEASURES 
MICROWAVE TECHNIQUES 
ELECTRO-MECH DESIGN 
iF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN A GROWING ORGAN. 


IZATION, THEN CONTACT US AT YOUR EARLIEST 
CONVENIENCE. | 


EMERSON RESEARCH LABORATORIES 
701 Lamont St. N.W. Washington 10, D.C. 
8 division of EMERSON RADIO & PHONOGRAPH CORP. 


MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY 


Corporation 
Milwaukee 2, 
Wisconsin 


pa a re 
ee Mr ‘ ppi ¥ 
Rossiyn . he | 
at 3310 TO 3 PP. M 
. ler 

Ht. 8! Center HOPKINS 


ton. Va 


pring 


CREDIT TRAINEE 
young man zi 
manent position 

120 


White 


APPLIED PHYSICS 
LABORATORY 


a 
, 4%, 


Enjoy top earnings in 
the most aggressive, 
tastest growing mid- 
western town—Mil- 
waukee, Wis. 


A AVE 


PRI? MD 


‘ : 


DESIGNERS 
DRAFTSMEN 


ELECTRONICS 
MECHANICAL 


cNGINEERS 

MATHEMATICIANS 
The men hired wil! 
enjoy working with 
some of the top men 
in the field and with 
the finest test. re 
search and develop- 
ment tacilities 


fae ¥ 


ics Design 


A\ 
Aerodyvnam 


ital Role mi IT} 


ty for Geil 


Adv 


Vacation and Sick Leave 


G. M.'s long standing 
policy of decentrali- 
zation creates indi- 
vidual opportunity 
and recognition, 


Suburban Location Convenient 


Transp. and Parking Facilities 


PLEASE APPLY 
9A. M. TOR FP M 


THE JOHNS HOPKINS 


UNIVERSITY 


Washington, 
OG. 


Interview 


APPLIED PHYSICS 
LABORATORY 


‘BORGIA AY 
VER SPRING 


Re 


E 
Sil mD 


9.7700 


'T INFORMATI 


JU 


OYME) 


Phone Collect 
Mr. John McPhail 
Engineering 
Representative 
Mon. Jan. 30 or 
Tues. Jan. 3! 
1-5 P.M. or 7-9 P.M 


EMP! N 


ENGRAVING 


_DRAFTSMAN 
“emo. Machine Operator 


‘DRAFTSMEN 
MECHANICAL 


aa 


NA. 8-4420 


Or write, Mr. John F. 
» MELPAR, INC. Heffinger 
SUPERVISOR of 
SALARIED 
PERSONNEL 


‘ 


1lalers 
tions ope! 
rorking © 


S7ou 


3000 


PA 
I Ar 
ana Bs : 


pie requ 


CALL ST. 3-0986 


Oppo! 
Bar 


AC Spark Plug ° 


ENGINEERS and PHYSICISTS The Electronics Div. 
General Motors 
Corporation 


| 
| 
| 


Positions In 


Aerodynamics 
Aircraft Stress Analysis 
Flutter and Vibrations 

Weights 


DESIGNERS and DRAFTSMEN 


Positions In 


Milwaukee 2, Wis. 


SYSTEMS 
ENGINEERS 


for ng 00 
Weapon Systems 


Join «@ team of engineers 
end gcientists ai ~ Ag vi 
wert ng on . " ating & 

ments he challeng 


Airframe, Mechanical, Electrical and tne fi ‘held of 4 Ouidance and 


Equipment Design Groups 
INVESTIGATE NOW 


Join an expanding research and 
development company. 


INTERVIEWS ‘DAILY 


8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. 
CALL OL. 4-7630 


or write 


Thieblot Aircraft Co., Inc. 


4924 Hampden Lane, Bethesda 14, Md. 


+4 through 
a oD- 


Carry Rn 
bards a 
Soliant fight Testing 


Perform creative svetem 
srectee end instrumente- 
ion 


App tech- 
aoe srogical -e.... im such 
INERTIAL GUIDANCE 
DYNAMIC ANALYSIS 
BALLISTICS RESEARCH 


TELEMETRY 


Fae pe 
ARMA 


Arms ie 2 : 


Soom, to: 
rsonne. 


vision A 


sor downt 


4 


HELP, MEN , 15 HELP, MEN 1S HELP, MEN | 18 HELP, MEN MEN 15 HELP, MEN | ia THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES Ds ALD 
ae a ENGINEERS, EE” ME | ENGINEERS GRADUATE | ge apypor ms Sandy, Jenuary 2, 195 3 
: ORY - 


; \ 
Engineer How Do You Stop SERVO Heard About... | on Recognition Night Club. - Must PS ak to ee Your Sunday 


AGE 20 TO 30 4) op salary to right party ) 


A 1000 MPH The: fanned Sapeneon of Original Work To test gas-fired sovliances ahd Wri telerencs” ‘and salary. box ; WANT AD 


‘ee c; . Going On Here? SCR controls. check o in- ost —_ 
NAVAL | ighter: | and There's & speciad reason tor, thi IPT sraliations ¢ > wales “engineering Ms AN/ AGER | | in this newspaper 


} ™ 
Cha! ——+~ uy Is 7 — gain A. maior compa the fir . trainin 
aes | Heard About pt rom of preak! ve down laree ba per hour to start 


MA 
A T ink . r one to a ' : 
rib the probler ef bomber incl sey opera! ion into smMail autonomous 2 a 3 on : 
RCHITEC de fense iy . ra of 1.000 moh INSTRUMENT The Opportunities : WRI | FR 7 y = period ag * ine a UTR N eee: | reaches 
i. © wuT Week . 
A ' 


‘enters. & 14. ir and air- 
to-air quided. mi ssiles? To Do Original Work? | et gy individual's Virginia driver's permit 


ia 


: r : mn tnaivia. : 
te, Dermane! That's the problem er ineers ENGI NEERS | romptly rec ised warded. t 412,000 
= “ Naval ® working e at this : promos’ pose ; = and rew arded WASHINGTON C TAS 7 CHT CO Na Hor al es ‘ m ne I des 


5Oi 
r company's Air t Prod- You're really missing somet! achievement 


acts Devartment locat ‘od in Uup- ; t ~~ z cal as m . < | "sales Tep- fa ilies 
tate NY t) 9 in + ini signmen t this de. PERSONNES DEPARTMENT catit amen' s Nes ere a I 
r com ' located ik “state NY are 100 20TH 8ST Exverien ‘ipful but not exen-| 
SINCE THE ESTABL laeMeNT upstate } of ; ort to stimulate a creative “NO PHONE CAI + isl CC required. but n " 
OF the and the way it's handied n rs ' ¢ r invol " i n ry: : 130,000 


Here is an opportunity to and « opment of euld 


ork oO }. : one eare oc ' I ' fields ingg &P ay eave . » ss experienc 
work on CONTROLS and IN Youns—only 3 vea df Designer and Developer | ANDSCAPE ith phone e number. ‘o ; | mare Guilt anal 


STRUMENTATION with the fact—this Goperement ontribu “yy we lone ter arettunit ‘ Wandel. Pheips 
Notun anaes eee FI neil an anced | Mecause the guided, missilen Dra of the | PLAN DRAWING | MANAGERS. | sak ail 
iiite e ectronic tnat |} ; . Hen t iy : f 1: \44@ ny r 
h ' lans look forward not 3 to 5 but i deen SUBSCRIPTION BOOKS 
a ric ce haba MORE TI x DOUBLED—AN 10 to 20 years ahes VANGUARD auaiiiied ter training, oe $300-$500 WEEK | 
olutionary new 70 MORE WILL BE ADDED at EARTH SATELLITE ah" { ; ons mm .. fm on i, Se Sunday paper 
MISSILES, the SEAMASTER | THIS YEAR | WX EH 100 Ber, we cnt Tearn- | Ander umatacing 
ef seaplane and the VIKING Projects are han tig ; sere 2) , a : ~~ 
high-altitude rocket ie nal we is re y reco : . Has openings for creative $9 00's yur cond ' “7: N 
jus ' ter tr c rie ty! is protes sOn 8: 4 ne sa. ay r - br . > 3 
wr 5 wi a concise stvie cap! . - eld in’ oo Bids : fry 4. RE 7-1234 
adapted to preparing nee ‘ ie y lay ) iw 6 
Sokt ted scale ots mm collaboration ‘ween 104. a (in . Far 
mgs now available in watt ARM te, : ¥ ith . 3 ’ } ane 
ane STARTING oe A pioneers if with engineers LUBRICATION MAN Mie ‘training arf cessary. Pet-, HELP, MEN is 
TELEMETERING AR UP oO si? 000 . PBs oe x r ' - —. . ae re Tin : 7 rie 711 hedge a yt ae ~\ ic 4 STATION OP. 
‘ iene phnaad ~ Isla 14 Ave Rainier. Mad iv ; 
wee . Assignments are di- | nertia! ndiv jal selected must have ‘vei G n wy a nel ean and é ; 
ELECTRONIC INSTRUMENTS verse and interesting, | | ability to coordinate pro- “MEAT CUTTER Esso Service, 5230 Georgia ave. ow 
COMPONENTS N : . | duction of tilms with pro- rmaner n osition th 
r r nar, | f se > Soeemines  deneiaabl 
tt AUTO-PILOTS | in search radar, sonar, | Navigation | fexionuiarecros'and ae MACHINE ROOM) fier, fc gies PACKAGING 
, mat a -_ : . ; _” rrrnician SIN: : 
j perience. (Bisctroalcs INERTIAL NAVIGATION ) 4 dio technicians. SUPERVISOR 5756 Georsian. At | ENGINEER 
hance \ oug t SYSTEMS tems, missile guidance | paws alt ak m M ‘Or part-time we }o need ASSISTANT 
, ° ” i i : q "7 ICLEAR “ONTROLS and control and other r ae ee CS eed ' , 4 - . » ae _—— rtunity for 9° aw th Immedist . , var al ¥ in IRM ‘rg , ‘ aati - 7 "7 : " >: 4 
Aircraft | ee | Men 4 _ complex electronic de- ¢ development of Inert! = oh iter diet Hi bn ee lars rk a, 2-2 es Nee his position offers an ex 
' ing ” pt . , " . aA ' opportunit 


Phone 


ENGINEERS 


t nusually attractive ooen- 
0 


Nat igat perenne 
3 LOO depending aon 
Join the fastest growing ‘Da ;, A - ~ , ’ , ° ning and experience tood man ui fact urer 
major aircraft company . — ’ vert ment requires . 


in the industr 


RLADENSBURGO 


> ry i a: 
MONDAY THROU Ge gate RI DAY profit | Kl VERLITE. I Hand! investigations and 
rc - : t O71 New York ls prepare reports 


Engineers) faivacasn.rtise: | [NTERVIEWS | woe to. nox se.re rou.re | apernce ail poz | INTERVIEWS co Beat ab 
M ft Seeeehintnine se ¢ ay calcula hee + rene ] MEN LS er in “Chemist S 
. ‘dist : 4 * ~ a opAnee MEN ~. | budget dea s 
Physicists JAN. 30-31 | a JAN. 30 3 HO. Biba 4°50 8 $30 >. m.| open for Guleomen. mast] 
EXECUTIVE ot a | | i a il =| eaened, pstam Bua reat, 
Ene personal interview, phone 7 MINE i... , mar med .of : ela pers fai interview, D one pr y 1 As neon. | The position ts located fe 
NG. Rebert Brom, ot Ex. | AOULATING MACIN eins whens Mr. Robert Brown, at. EX. | MAIL SERVICE CLERK | Biiatiulife tee'iadiy park] Rortiarn Sew vere 
3-5888, on Mon., Jan. 30th & SYSTEMS | ” mses 3-5888, on Mon., Jan. 30th, M Please forward & complete 


; 6 tro | wre CHANTCSiai or tune-up at 74 | i Me 
and Tues., Jan. 31st, from ACCOUNTANT SENIOR® ENGINEERS | 27d Tues. Jan. 31st, from ia vv.k6 | =. meork. Paid | . Teqwme meluding salary 
9A. M. to 9 P.M. or write | 9A. M, to 9 P. M., or write ; | | Vacation, free hospitalization. in- | 

: 4 : ; ’ ; ~ a> We . : . is Cp rece s | 
One »§ the worl 5s lar 1e ale ENG NIEERS . ai distribution within d : — . } ah irch Box M-341, Post TH 
sition pen 
tegrated oo companies " - - PROF SSIONAL saat ' une man in-|. . 
SUC I GIN ¢ ese terested earn! NG” ATTENDANT ‘ 
erating in Far East, Austr AS CIATE f NGINEER ‘ : = x ve ring . nite App|y ge: Lh, 403 New Yo rk poly 


PROFESSIONAL and Africa ¢ seeking 7. ; EMPLOYMENT : | C Dp tol . nting r rn 806. “ a é. 
with executive ab t Ps. s elween nG 2? Pt 


EMPLOYMENT oni lei maggot ustern satin $40 PER WEEK | PERSONNEL 


an wieage 


recessia©ry ‘ry faxe ‘ fr rn yf . 4 2 - New Car Salesmen DIRECTOR 
as den ered anit . - , (5 wernmenr? Emp syees 
. iT :‘y On ou SALARY 
PI (Ts OM MISSION - 7 PLAN. net rtul ’ :or 
rH , p 


WASHINGTON abestions about these Patt tchia i “ asoet WASHINGTON ict Food Stores 


Age about 


mpany 


M RTIN panding tabu) . ; . 7 ‘ ry insurance Torri 
j \ eiar yUNntIN Sa os , , V id Ralt more 3 Md 7 , " 


*, 


Baltimore 3, Maryland ne "i » 45 years 4 felemetry GROCERY CLERK—White. a 
ne ee 
to Box M-338, Post 
ENGINEERS ts of positior Ceabtictie Ma . ly 12111, Ge fis are 8 
PHYSICISTS a 8 | a ee ee | DRO PONE SES MAINTENANCE |9¢¢ Mr. Don Wilson “PERSONNEL TRAINEE 
: ; r rr) " ao . ort ‘ i be veteran in 
NINGS IN : . > 5 ; . reat tion ; exe backs pos 
aa 2: | . , MAN Divver Motor Co. rtugity. Al 
Field SEMI-CONDUCTORS imsurance and savings pDiar asi yo a Ay 19 Ss | DODG} PLYMOUTI DE: & WOODLE , 
Five to six months furlough i ' -er dy — 70 . ig ning sethe 
. aah ,-* a ) Wao 4 ata with full salary after In ; {fF nditioning and wy 10 PRON PORTERS 
Eng nee rs ue: “ye! ew Fork stat three-vear term overseas rear . , vandie " : » build 
tati n. @ and pr in yf Two-weer local ¥ ac ’ rn Zz \ : - . : . ed : aT AVI Vi ! 
o ell rans . rectirie! each at ti rc twa we re is 4 _ 3. Be nde. : _ * e = 21 
ENGINEERS BS beree | sSi Opportun each three-year term. Trav- are nee STIRS LBTSest) costae eg gy HA ” 1 OFFERS eg Bt iv 
- “Phy ” *Blectronics) eling expenses paid by com- ane, caeeee © Ay 7 ot field represe tative. Excel- ment office. * 
DESIGNERS | sure’ iscpokn storie Electrica pony. Salary commensurate | act cunts Ste) Mech iS Waegs PHL | Excelent Working Conditions | MM WRRSIAPRSSRE | ane coaen rn 
air g ear ne to am nt . fe with Qualitications ’ “ . anal : apprementary TT RANT —~ - v — - ie ee ‘RB - 
DRAF TSMEN ate for field assignments. — Mechanical standing opportunity for righ fc tive . re abl: es at estate firm witt EMPLOYEE BENEFITS | OFFICE MACHINE Many emp cre benefits 
. ee PS mae a ry J y ~~. -_ _ ‘ ae . . e sersonat ~ om : 
‘ , s offe- E 7 C e al P _— . _ a \ con : rae. Must >pI Y IN PERSON MECHANICS APPLY IN PERSON 


AY} 
MONDAY ¥ shed FRIDAY 


=o late . , 
Metallurgical Apply by letter, giving - Techs Personr Dent 50 ~ 2 ' 
tails of education, DBusines a akk boat. Te 2AM TO.4P.M 


Engineers ar na Physicists and persona! har » or » Fisle A Vrie " " ‘| “4 
Contact Our Mr. . F. MS or Ph D decrees AJ ° ICt | yA ‘ Tek ’ Ay sty ‘ FFI . NAOT, 2 MELPA R, INC. 


Renlies« ww : he he 4 ry Tr iy . D (F#0 


John McPhail trys leading engineers and sclen-| confidence | evelt Pied pence Arms Corp.| Large, 1» tablished real esta‘ . oe ee = aa wi 
Mon. Jan. 30 or Tues. moa on ne in | ae and ‘ | serial o 
Jan. 31. 1-5 P. M. or 


Oo | 2 AA : tw te 4 > te D Rane | ~ 
NEW CARS 7-9 P. a in 8-4420 Works ‘fecstion lead "ated" comee| 
vees MR. J as EFPINGER Box M.- 340, Post, TH FOOD PLAN 
ghey SALESMEN 


ADDRES 


Pi INNEL AC SPARK PLUG 

CALL COLLECT The Electronics | srw | 

, , archnitectur Lirm tT uliGcin 

derson 2-0440 Division eee ete test aied saeteee| Permanent colee pesiti | jormaon ot 
p furnia sperience recot : : eases tr) ic ¢ - JANITOR — all southeast jlored: must have steam en ; 

OR WRITE Genera! Motors | training, salary, desired. telep one| fied leads furnished : os se N ia og % salary wit peer license No. 3: general a + New Openings at 


Corp. | ferre arent cis. Box 787. Annao-| and life surence. ; ea ) ) sandal nEWELRY REPATR MAN ~ Rick for sobs an ) onest wor er 
FISCHER & PEO in 2. Wis | : a ce ENGY—Needs AMANA METROPOLT eee OYMENT 1307 Bi $. ae. pe perience. . _ r motes’ | foo m. Apply in per , MELPAR NC. 
ASSOCIATES |ENGINEERS— TI & Mi) ftts septa CRE og coe ae 
rani RGD cvom San ENGINEERS . Enter the 


4-5606 for int 
5209 Euclid. Ave. CREATED BY THE CONTINUED 


MEN PR pepe AND PRODUCTION DIVISIONS 


ENGINEERING POSITIONS -—-ATOMIC-— DESIGNER-DRAFTSMEN 
Available in — —POWER- ENGINEERING AIDES 
| B M . join General Electric’s Atomic Power Equipment Department MACHINISTS 


devoted solely to the development of commercial! applications of 


MALE i ' nuclear eneray A large, diversified research, design and ‘ MACHINE SHOP INSPECTORS 


Sérvicing the World’s Finest | development program is in progress here. Activities are 
; expanding new positions for engineers and scientists are now LAN) A 
TECHNICIANS | oe Pp 9! , ELECTRO MEC ICAL 


Rear UE Na een INSPECTORS 
‘Techical school grad ELECTRONIC sade sagan ‘es gnetk paige oF Be SHEET METAL INSPECTORS 


fecnnical school grad- 
overestimate the growth potential of atomic power 


noment for neacetime uses “Ar ser lms fe TH The profess onal careers 


ESA MECHANICS COMPUTERS ef engineers "in at the beginning” of this new indy PRODUCTION PLANNERS 


mbly and test of Comouter and Electronic MANY ENGINEERING SPECIALTIES READILY 
mbt Gompunar ond | ign tes 7 STOCK CLERKS 


: leaded in Radio, TV, Fire Control or ADAPTED TO NUCLEAR PROJECTS BY GE 
MEN 19-30 0 a+ al! ercentage of the e a 
/ ily mall percentag ngineers needed at this GE Department 
WIREMEN ey require nmuci@tar experience Whatever your, training has heen, tind Aut if TECHNICIANS, ELECTRONIC 
: Thorough Knowledge of Electricit it fits into this program. Where specialized knowledge is needed, GE will 
For intl, nny cabling and harness "9 such as Airplane i ie = i Re <a Ys. | provide it, through company-sponsored courses and liberal assistance for WELDER (HELIARC) 
COCKS, INSKTUMENE PENGIS, CONSOIES, STC. Y q graduate study (leading to advanced degrees). 


OPPORTUNITY FOR ADVANCEMENT 


he new ENING‘ | — 
Excellent opportunity to enter the newest OPENINGS FOR GRADUATE ENGINEERS ADDITIONAL COMPENSATION FOR 
and most interesting program in the elec- | | Mechanical... 
tronic industry, Civil... Electrical.., EXTENDED WORK WEEK 


INTERVIEWS | Metallurgical. . .Chemical .., EXCELLENT EMPLOYEE BENFITS 
WITH 1 TO 10 YEARS EXPERIENCE 


Salary and expenses paid while training— IN ONE 
) OR MORE OF THE FOLLOWING AREAS: 
ower lant esign eat iranster anc 


9 AM. to 9 P.M. | ploye Benefit Program. Pressure Vessels, Structures Fluid Flow. 8 AM. TO 4 P.M. 
CALL WArfield 7-4444 FOR AN Electronic Control Systems | Reed Magaries MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 
INTERVIEWS DAILY & Instrumentation Coolant Chemistry 


APPOINTMENT | OR Metalluroy Nuclear Physicists 
PHONE FOR AN APPOINTMENT Reactor Engineers Product Development 1211 SOUTH FERN STREET 
(OFF JEFF. DAVIS HWY.) 


REPUBLIC 7-3705 


Customer Engineering Department | -WASHINGTON INTERVI EWS— ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA 


Room 205 January 30-31—February ]1—Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday 

FR €) DIVISION Mon. & Tues.—9 a.m. to 9 p.m.—Wed.—9 a.m. to 12 noon 3000 ARLINGTON BLVD. 
Call Mr. Fred Snell for appointment at MEtropolitan 8-593] FALLS CHURCH, VA, 

INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS 


ACF INDUSTRIES, INC. pd Boe sab canll anf tie ssc Take Arnold 2-V Bus From 11th and E Streets N.W. 


iverdale, Maryland MACHINES CORPORATION to Plant Entrance 
1220 19th STREET N.W. GENERAL ELECTRIC COMPANY 


French Road, Utica, New York 


Continued on Following Pare 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER. ALD HELP _.AEN 15 HELP. MEN 15) HELP, MEN 15 15) HELP, MEN —_—— mal HELP. MEN 15 
ee Sunday, January 29, 1956 L N | SEEES. “no All “Ea rolling ar | SALESMEN A MANAGER 4 Mus lean, record ‘ne m sales experience . 
HELP, MEN 15 world’s Ja-gest manufacturer of 245.5 fea | trip-cnae | ware Severs: fase Ser ouven SPRING TAKOMA PARK  fesidence. tise, coe, ence not neces-| | py, ML plies Pires CORVEY 
a ‘ 


protects tort Wash —_ position covering Wesk: ce are for rer clogs te a Age 25-30 with pA = em. oe ¢ mi t crt ait ¥ Phone Ts . 
Your daily | 0 € man. i a28| ine aon, D.C. ae ve 2éperienc Sredit Co. 734 7th st. nw. | consumers” field. If 7 rot, “ike to sel aw: iooa ay — hard at Mulberry $-4400 in Balt. =| ENGINEERING CO. 
WANT AD | PROPERTY | | soe. will| terial Aeld. Age $5 syslog as SALESMEN | feemmine. | ce | : 
| of 84500 ) 8-7356. Sal commission TAILOR ; | Has openings for 
' 


opportunity with leading company ' : 
in resiliant tile industry. Salary. discussed at interview 


in this newspaper | | first veer Se PMIAT?: and) in resilient ind tan | 

MANAGER _ | igecizicire! Ba inct “Spental WEite “riving education, “Businens| =“ EARN MORE [SALES REPRESENTATIVE : Wnts even]. ELS Rone 

reaches Mn ot Call 'NA o-s10% 17, South i?th st. Puiiadeiphia THAN $100 A NS od er oe | ENGINEERS 
aryland an 


381,000 Immediete opening for experi. |SALESMAN Washing mechines o eicPtwneaer cae «6ChWWEEK WHILE Washington, D. C PNIFORMS AND ciVitiax, Mature responsible man to PHYSICISTS 


enced man in large real estate bee if, 
al an earn > 0 Rm. 410, 724 9th 

families of Properties. supervision | aon tart at once only TU. a+) § NW , - LEARN NG | Outstanding opportunity for | WIT ’ -ROUN iORK check incoming and outgoing 

peteienenee pereeeet oO —y SALESMAN | ot wiser: ' : a: Cc} . : i : ‘ oneat NC 7 matrer a’ from our warehouse F ectronic component parts 
nanta } ns wit) ith AA-1 nationally : . ’ tl ' 
nA AA eacentia! good tarti salary ony of m or z Pi. : ni ~tut * sales organiza- Farm arity with mvyentory work exoerience desirable. 
130 000 plus car expenses ‘ert ’ elit’ tepart at : Sycl Now here is the amazing part tion in th advertisine field desirable Attractive starting 
; | ' Send resume | x Witt Wiel ‘o. 13390 G at. n Farnines $10.000 to y - j , ful * permanent ’ , . _ 
more than read perience to Mr Johnson ee eee oP ye ee ee age fore wrtearee ately, Wi it =i : a ye ye WOH». Box M., Post T-H salary and employe benefits. SENIOR MECHANICAL 
—_— ’ ov ’ man 25 to 4 4 ; " , f j provid th t lin it ; » sn . 
C CHS CO Best deal in town pst fv earning jess than thi 4 wae you yt we ? . : - ind ae. : rich Pleasant working conditions DESIGN ENGINEER 

anv other SHANNON & LU | i BOO Pte 7-5310 nish leads. Work by appoint priced. complet ing, |. A ee: eek. all roll LA 
ture, with 1 pid promotio ; mop} An ial support [7h Jay Orr Onry ‘ ; . ' 
, ment Tra ning given Dy ex tected territory ; TAIRLORING MAN 4 2300 for pers wal interview ; ry packaging field 


[ } ; ¢ ; ial ap- — . . 
daily paper . 724 14th Bt. NW pointment SALESMAN With direct alee ex . : , me 
perience for highly styled nylon perts “~ Sap — years des experience 


are itn ni 
dbeauticians, wait- — : 
viy Ser cor ; Toe super ae 6T < erritory 


phone PUBLICITY = tee = wr a tripe ‘ D1 - andy ore ' | . ~ profes tc ar ‘ a 4 . See BOX 37 ; cr ost-TH manage est abi Lisi ca otfice on spe ~ Gunther Brewin Co 
kperience news rite, ’ ~ . p-- an - mis nt Pers : es’ . 
’ ra v employment minim rf ~~ wr ~~ , ‘ : range i ilsor ' MAR COSMO | busine : Pu per ‘a J g 

n essibility o ct nan nt ages ’ rm 36 fain | shin Ris 


- gh 
: hee ry r. 
relation Pie erit a pe nee : 10 to 4 Daily , ‘ mfidence | “ us. ex 
0 romninent " ‘ ts r r ; ‘ 
HELP, ME ~ | bet 5 ser’) ft ee 3508 18th St. NE na 8 colle n al round. it Sale im factory on e this week 
HELP, MEN Ne egy I nl ogy ; N TO ° MAGI Training program being offered } N) > Post-TH : 
Bee, | lease dling REWSPAPET | “We would like to train « man. pleading National Oreanizatlos : a vuy WATCHMAKER 


Continued From Preceding Pace. 


PHARMACIST —Res ’ ad > n. Comp e.| to 55 years ge. in our busi ee sat wh 
cee 2s 4, recent L Tap nol re- . ry r oy nee : , 4 , ign 
Yo bate 4 jon turn le) ' im fh eer! admits wa why : ine th aht | SALES ASSOCIATE ; , incent! “> Thi , . aa ) ‘ ape “a 
PHYSICIST or RADIO. AMATEUR saa én'aee ses that will 70 ot ae Here is your opportunity to arn) 5) ee Arvonrtanston & Ew | ag FR ting. \ ! CORVEY 
. sei] . H . : : . ine | « My 00 i ye . Pp Ay SERVICE ST ATION attendant , c : ‘on Wr 4 pio Y ar 4 | sur yuri 1% w- 5 c i ttt d CO 
ik , 


: - 
e 


. 
APPLIED Ltaeer rehi Mt| vetted Get RE S| cal fp MEN itaionefice"qpvariits aperience “fetceness” tube exDerien 
: nf Tams ; P one Mi! Jora ; : ' ut an , ~ my - : “ nil : es 5 ‘5215 North Captto Ta) E 4 
METALLU M\JIO > a ; ~ ‘ ‘ le rogr . ' rt ; : ac ar hte 
| For large branch furniture store. | SSicr promotion vrosram, Excellent SERVICE STATION ater " HERS White 
z pro pro 4000-87000 or hisher 
- = MAust have retail se ING pportun) f cvar : nt : an om "hee - ion 94% oe hers 6 
— a - xoeriet ny ] cit ' ifetime oro- . y - ‘eg PO me oe , 
Me n . . , experience fessional aréer " ) *. eet ‘ . \ : . . : 
' . . ' ‘ ~ : r re “a Mad ’ : 6 weTni : TEACHERE white t) 
REAL ESTATE SALESMEN ) ce lis cinaiaiati Decunhintiih dinahitiand pointment Interviews ‘at Your “on r 
ir new Virginia office ed | 4 wire.“ ules venience SHEET METAL MECHANICS — FACHERS AGCY.. 134) 


Salary and commission Whitney & Co. | Tice Tavior st. aw, TA, 9-100. Technician- Operator YOUNG MAN WANTED 


REAI ESTATE SALESMAN for 
g nia AT 


r ADAMS 


a yf ° ’ act exp iS] FOF MR LEE vacation and many 4 
| PiaheR & C . ‘te Po ee c - company Denerits investment Securities EL EPROMPTER, OF y S wears of ace Ov tty ~) ‘ P 

PISHER & CO. Di 8 SALESMAN Anooly Mr. Benswancer Shoreham Bido eg MA TAL aad WA Si gett ae ’ INC fox ime enarear Gin . Progressive Minded 
REAL ESTATE SALESMAN—PET . IGHT CALL ~> s EXecutive 3-0922 SHEE E tee ~ J national compat n its i. New EN IN 

HAGEN AND SON needs add Hub Furniture Co. TRAINEES roauctign., public tpesking and! car furnished. Agvancement FER 


455 N. Glebe Rd Ar Va 
; 


SALESMEN——COLORED PROJECT POSITIONS 
a SALES | sree itabte ae ee ae] Beeches] PROUECT POSIT! 


- os ‘or app Niahe Shift ¢ 
' tt , ; > , " " 1< pil Be . _ "7 : nD ° ’ " 

periet pful but not : ssar ngineerin nstitut e1 ex nay substituted r of ’ 

eua ' , riy wace . ’ o re tT stating m n | lieeree i cen " 7 An 

training. A ‘ to 7 Pm F Full Information, ot. TH esitaan ria weenielenten : and xper. | s - 2-42 RO K 

ALESMAN | ii'tiattateteam St aie] on eee “Y, ‘nteasamniadedand Pry Rig By ag E | 
: 4 ’ 
T ,* Light _ i can . 


The fastest growing 


De ee Onrment ~+ 


‘AT 
ii~ 


ALESMEN Aircraft Company in R S48 
We Seek a Man of CAREER POSITION the industry ye ne MONDAY Li ag FRIDAY Technicians 
: ‘ , sa 2m Oo Dp. ™m , 
Unusual Calibre | Bim pois ditug tormen | Otractive opportun- Electronic 


ity for a Sales Engi 

neer with a technical MELPAR INC 

background ‘either in ; | 

Aircraft or Electronic 

Engineering WESTIN A 5 ary of , strial or military service ex 
9 rience necessary 


Southern California 


- bly nr exper ry ental ein 


A oh y between 8 a 


CAP! TOL FRITOS CO 


Re esca Ave Re 


equipment. Previous 


SALES ENG., $5,000 


i ee eoenen ' ; Salary | | 
BOK M-320. POST-TH Sale b 3 rms tes 00 an a | you Will be siver = vane R ; : 
— BLICITY WRITER Nationa) a Boon. eeSR Toh 8 ‘a 7 om | ? ma LOTRING, Dap aRrstenT | . ‘ ' ; YOU NG MEN 17 TO : young . a or ira mn Enioz 
collese eraduate with SALESMAN-DISTRIBUTOR in drugs roceries it drink: a age Fg Replies will be treat- | SHOE SALESMEN . ert business. Apo! ants 1 | Ragen 
ployment. Ha ee PPB nc mit ot Toca! branch. “Apply Frant rand Central 
ES haba] Conc eee Rocket Company 
ASHER. 1320 P St. NW 2 ST roe Ar. tf Das ’ YOUNG VETERANS (2) Redlands. Calif. 


ALESMEN, SAL. TO $10,000 PROFESSIONAL cael ; £ ie 
b ‘ —s - EMPLOYMENT ry ax or , ‘4 mad tea : os ik me : r ting busin 


MAN . Af 
riing sa.ar 


rr. 2 


> o ' “SALES.” sai $390 + comm i r 
ENGINEER seem eee! MARTIN | Sicha, auenican unen | MARTIN 
TECHNICIANS . 


MEDIATEL* . 
IMME ELY a hp 
You Have An Excelent Future Working For 


| : TUR’ 

| fx A | z at with Ds. a 
XIC B D IVERS cepa ‘ — Woodware se Lothrop ration dut . rn ar at MB) The »sntinued rapid 
PERSONNE! OFFICE cellent ‘ a EXPERIENCED ape ntae! ot pr ooran . 
DURING REGULAR , m person 01 has provided additional! 


TORE HOURS TROUSER SAL ESMAN 


Corvey Engineering Co openings AF 


CATERPILLAR TRACTOR CO | CO TRIP SATE IRC REE, ol | ot 


TRUCK pftrers ah ag ed 1. 
NO IDENTIFICATION C, REQUI | be, experienced in handling. turn!- 
THE ; ATION CARD REQUIRED | Sears Roebuck And Company | it's: Sinem War"uleer Gas: an 
| P | ae ack jon most compiete ond 
WORLD S Washington Nat’! Airport | Varitype Operators | sonar : 
iD Ss j) wih arrange crewing 


eccount against sommis- 


know metropolitan area | “all stomers in This A Fermangst posit 


thoroughly and have clean record. Corvey Engineering Co SEs Svea 
| 281 vt Pt Fy y Alex ise OPERATION 


S NOT CANVASSING ANALYSTS 
ra fat S 


Due to a vast expansion program, openings kn Wie 1 WESTERN AUTO SUPPLY CO. | To aid in develooment 


LEADER Desires 3 High-Caljber Men sions 
! lent Alexandria ecation 
Must t posttion, Becelient sal- CONTACT IMMEDIATSLT! 
: gr I EY 


In the ftiel Crawler Tractors, Motor 
Graders Eng nes and Earthmoy 3 


Fe merit. ; 

_— Paid vacations after 9 months and 
also exist for other fringe benefits. Dicniiicnii: ial eibtietiels'é dakeiiceedir os Waa, ae i SS eet 
them and acquaint them with a n service. These are HAS IMMEDIATE OPENINGS cepts of handling, test 


Metalluraists Too! Designers f 
bi otinaaind s * Industrial Writers giniachautfeur's license required. permanent positions with many company benefits includ ing, operations and 
> ga ; POR . logistics support of 


rattcrmer r Anmician ; 
Draft en Service Technicians eosin. to wantied © tae TV REPAIR MEN APPLIANCE REPAIR MEN weapons systems 


For more informat nd a persona! interview, ca’! APPLY 

, 8 oe Cotas Representative, at Hote! iat a ga Bie oa “aN APPLIANCE REPAIR TRAINEES PERFORMANCE 
‘Nar P omedien nuar } ” hours of < 7 ' Se ; ’ n , rat 6 ie 

ee - | “pp Benpenn Se pon 8 of DISPATCHER’S OFFICE SU00. cad > catlde atts wlan ne Recent graduate of refrigeration school desired | EVALUATION 

convenient cer j to Mr R. ~ Maariaw 


EMPLOYMENT DIVISION 
CATERPILLAR TRACTOR CO ) January 30th, or Tues wary 31st, between m 
Washington National Airport ws | ae ee, Se heelbcsapar D icncsporg tone bas remuegret teeediags ce INTERVIEWS 


Peoria, Illinois and | p.m u r advancement to management positions 
JAN. 30-31 


mg paic vacations msurance, hospitalization and profit 


This is am opportunity for a permanent year-round position 


AIRPORT TRANSP RT INC. Personal interviews are being held by A hather in the Washington area. Our expanded sales of television 
SPORT, INC : ce NW Monde | in the Washing p hig at Aarons WASHINGTON 


Manger-Hamilton Atk 
household appliances have mede it necessary % add 


ADDITIONAL BENEFITS | 
Profit Sharing Paid Vacation 


leges Retirement 


- ; : 2m - af ; _ 
| ENGINEERS Liberal Discount Pri Rabat Brown 
' “ad - . iy , sat ; . 
ngineers ENGINEERS.SCIENTISTS Steet | eee 
. c D ’ Te to , Or write 
ADDITIONAL PERSONNEL REQUIRED “pitted ~fuaseishcres WESTERN AUTO SUPPLY CO. 
An engineer with above average ability, a * 3908 Benning Rd. NE. Wash 19, D.C | 
desire to progress within his profession in RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT | —s—s—s— | i ey PROFESSIONAL 
accordance with his ability and a need for py eetheal Macwas ls Py ag ainsi ahaiioden INCLUDING AN ACTIVE PROGRAM OF PROPELLANT EMPLOYMENT 
a stimulating environment to perform at , eased to coneider exne: onpad nesmeinal pte iN  peaemioonds ; yon, ROC cx i Ade geingy LAN 


his best should consider the positions ‘ ’ an aul Our 10D requirements and who , a r - 
listed below that are presently available at re , | pportumity to advance wiin our tong atten dgeiabineesatschem SALE MEN | MAR | IN 
MELPAR ne. vee . anG.. Kenly Programe MECHANICAL ENGINEER-DESIGNERS 


Desian experience in chemical! process equipment, pres | j | 
SENIOR SENIOR E. E AERODYNAMICISTS aay Gina or iaseek. cele Fastharae aaa Ga | IT’S LIKE COMING HOME ene <s, e 


performance, close - tolerance des chniques espe 


EC TRONIC ' 
ELE NI several years experience Arg with +r ng matn hac sround ' e rience ' i. 7 ‘ ; ; . 
“yr pius expe we mn cially appropriate. | ; ularly opportunity 680 sreeif with the friend 


t INEER 
NJ ' ao ; Jesion of RF mMoii- ‘ ~ ral : - 
G nr 3 y e , A . cont ana pertormance tor a person intere 4 r r ming : xe metal parts “ation in the frozen food industry 
7 rs : rm” - = - ~ . , te : : : : : _ #4 
ors, trips oF : ; desion specialist. B.S ) D>. years suitable mechanic. spd se caine 


Background in digital 
rowave components In , 
, rcuit experience 
computer circu : addition to supervisory COMPUTER ENGINEERS aw 
processing or @ hare responsibility this po 
equipment Position nm tion involves liaison w th ecrr al Er wneer , Degree sus several years experience DEVELCEMENY CHEMI! STS R ; 
' , i Ar Pew : of proo mt fer hans - 
volves supervising the .ac- customer ’ on and develooment ~+ analog computers or co gon oF 8 [ tila ; iia 3 : 
ing an pottin recnniques, etc amuliarity wit poiy- + : . : 
9 natr wp. has skyrocketed our vast national expansion Opportunity in Miami 


tivities of engineers, jun 
urethanes, epaxys, plastisols and other polymers desired 
956. Te implement our ereat new 


pp sl aime SENIOR ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS Two openings for B.S. to Ph.D., 2 to 6 years suitable |  DYo"rem for 1986. Te | MEET SM 
a 


rmcans 
F ANICA experience. J 
py tee & . , suivaient experience rel samnimum af three ) $ 500 000 Accountant, experienced a 
SENIOR 5° design level experience Aa 0 MATHEMATICIAN P | familiar with x" aspects te 
counting profession ‘ 


Several years’ experience (or Chemical Engineer) | . es 
know Oars or hay 


a packaging of elec- | C S ; For nde encer > work nm theoretical! -? i es | mrerieor , 
amie " TECHN! AL WRITER P 7 ; knowledge ‘ahi Sc anisr . 
tromic equipment in ac- ballistics, heat transfer and dynamic system. Must have 4 
Z G reterences required as t 
cordance with \eOverne strong theoretical al athemaft es backor UNG 4 od know! . 7 
: -* re! miity 4c ret 
ment specifications (Chas- ren ' preparation of instruction books, handbooks, edge of thermo-dynamics and heat transfer. MA and acter . 
; rn rieornrce anc rr | 
sis, Racks, etc.), »perati ; maintenance manuals for electronic equip- MS in mathematics, physical chemistry, or chemical en PROGRAM pt. dis 
A strong electronic background is required : gineering. - ae ape , 
e qualit cations ¢, 


MECHANICAL TEST AND FIELD ENGINEERS Fr a a a cou eae Sealed dey he pons Wehagh be, doaoatinan = seine. :-. Laon: Aue 


For des aon of special a 


DESIGN ENGINEER > im gun Gceveiopmen? anc inter silistics. Good logical and honest erogram to the public. Many, many com- (500d Opportunit 
CTT ‘} Write R- . ‘Ar 


Er wneering t sree ’ acc recited yvocat onal : ' ty “ ' 

’ c oun r) rmn e« Gvnamircs Si Avsics vane ‘ " ‘ 7 — i 
ticate anc ‘hree vears sener si elect onics expe- FENCES ecxgr _—e “ , pany benefits oe numerous © Seswen = 4a : 
: electronics and some mechanical desior Airport, Miarm 46, ? 


Design of small mechanisms and electro- rence. Some overseas positions available i 
h id aircraft structures Oe ee 
mecnanica evices or air r r ; , 
Our company is a growing, progressive, research and devel- STAFF ENGINEER YOU WORK BY APPOINTMENT | 
aha Cc opment tirm located in suburban Washington, D.C. Weare . For new project design and estimation. Good technical Woodward & Lothrop 
POSITIONS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE mterestedo im h ring oniy qualified persons for long-term : writing ability grasp of cost, feasibility of development og 
FOR INEXPERIENCED programs The opening listed above wil! challenge—and and research project: - S oar MS. chemical engineer or Prom leads produced dy our RADIO and TV SHOWG. pilus our | CHEV Y CHASE STORE 
ENGINEERS reward—the abilities of forward thinking, energetic persons chemist, 3 to 5 vears’ suitable exnerience NEWSPAPER ADG. Substantial drawing. account. If you have 
who are willing ta accept responsibility and tackle problems ) the stuff our training must make « top-garning. top-producer wees . 
of more than ordinary complexity CHEMICAL ENGINEER of you. You must be neat. have basic intelligence. and own «a ' 4GS FOR 
Field Plant Operation ear Wf vou are ambitious and willing, well do the rest 9 SHOE SALESMEN 


All inquiries answered promptly 
. ‘ a | 7 a meena oF ere aperennn pent Sy PHONE FOR APPOINTMENT. OR COME IN AND HAVE A 
; 


Interested in the above-mentioned fields. 


One to work full tin 


hou ye wt” os 


For Additional Information cal! our 
Jitic | nd in confiden ' r other 
Technical Personnel Representative | and confidence taining solid propellant rocketry anc ther ordnance TALK WITH Us ANY DAY THIS WEEK TILL ¢ OR 
at JE. 4-6000, Ext. 220 development facilities. Position especially appropriate for SATURDAY TILL 1 P. M. iday eves 
a person interested in obtaining experience in practical | ; sak” and eshitdas 9 w 64 
Encelien: working conditions, many 


or Visit our oratory | slant operatin roblems. B.S. in chemical engineerin By AY FC - 
at 3000 Por re Blvd. Palle | AE, Va, ERCO D IV | S | ON Oe to tae experience nits | Apply Personne! Office 
. WEAVER OR MR. SLOAN ige NSIN AND WEST! 
M | | ACF INDUSTRIES, INC. Atlantic Research Corporation | “SK FOR MR. WE 
; 901 NORTH COLUMBUS STREET 101 EYE ST. S.E. we Dee biel | end top 
ec p a r, NC Rivercare, bie to cbc ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA ic aimee af ae ah ae 
| King 9-7500, Ext. 108 | : ) ES feta, enienes 
bef heaton 


2nd fl 
RN AVES 


EEE ————— 
a 


it THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES H 
a” Me) ERA 
CLERK. TYPIST: ti ai Semary 39, 1956 D5_ 


Gtice — WOMEN 
ant a ox ae, Sealiea sty Wes sene., RUST SIRT y 
our Sunday 


HELP, MEN 15| HELP, WOMEN 16| HELP, WOMEN ° 16 
U.S. Empl. Servic cr Ris $300" »| ASSOCIATE EDITOR | 


Unlimited 


1724 F STRE ° Sila b's bbs 
“ NO ‘Reig Asst. uberepgge ore fuperienced. tn feeritings 
Alexandria-Arlington a Ce, z Ovat “THIRD FLOOR i bee ioe. ew. fetes | . sis, bycul e coset Ber, mandatory 14. 
a See ous = Bibra ie | ae #00 "opr: 88.0 $08) : he LOOK 
| al PE ar- ’ whens hn Up | Comotoepeter * ako a tos aoe ASSISTA | : el Nw. Te EBS A KING Ww 
Slade sieli NT | CLerK-TYPIST | CLERK. TYPIST | fate oe 
LOOKING in this newspaper 


y ’ | T 


panding company. Rapid pro-| sline our line “Write for inter: | } geez, 9, 
a O rience : : c 
motions and salary raises. leigh s. Dept. DCA-10. sete Eey- Becy . a | 
nd Va ich em "C08. — eA TY And mana er ‘ j , : 
act r : ge 7 law ore Ale £7900 9 © ady 5 wear. no experie nee “6c essary: : day. Leadin 
. yh , %.. Tons OPEN in 0. 3 me | ' Beene radio breadcnct en 3600 INQ apparel department Must | 40-hour week. Call EX 3.748 — pei soaring A news macazine for 8 eoee Diace 
ace 71-2. wit . 7. $15.000. Tra A | R : consulting eners 865-470 s accu YPist who is hand 
S. — high schoo! education Bente is ‘only Employmen? info a tenor Cap. Hil “enee have experience background CLERK. >rYPiaT wee is@ish ant te nan eures Excellent enpartunite y ™ reaches 
00 7 > rt i Steno te iF rn < " *| 1 ) ¢ > tine , , 
s program. No collins ne exper | gl nt $70 Stuart St cs | MANY OTHER ‘* sFc cys k a Excellent Salary. Opportunity work ine, ronditigns esed a. ary and standing alee . ~ ous) os d nt . y Bn Cn ane Boee 412 000 
¢ ory oven a trainin sa)- BAL ‘4 inte POSTTIOVS £50 + ORP Recent tat OFF ICE POSITIONS to right person Company OX M-312. Poet. TH “e Getails permanent emplo: onan oat coal meverthe eas without atmosphere ‘ , 
» vou eit le a . ' -. f ; com; * < ” ’ and service. neither ' - ne 
ena “iocel fig Meararting office | Bay area olber “than ‘Washington | Pate sreceot.” txpe is| benefits. Apply Mr. Newman, | chance or sca engtoi™ SHEE | eral ottce nee tigt Of 2 ire, gen-| Teetaurant would succes” amilies 
wor with ex. eS . our lett _ in 2 aon . Of , oprs type 1°) whe r+ y¢ r . vt ement interest - ; ; rience required: ex. . 
Penefit @. standing employe will be of interest to wen Ge ane Geor ia D to! | Dictaphone trainees (3) se Hub Furniture Co. ing work for ‘Catholic org. Saiary| “®™Sive background qualifies Our sim {ts to help vou cecure th 
secure future. bon ane célent reputation amone >mplos | g VISION cls typist. hotel |. $55 age. edu ae vith ability. Give position you are looking for Vee. 130 0 
manager Batia score. & bee “i ore nap heen developed over . ad pater , clk. typ ins aah th D Sts. N.W 64 P. iH and phone. Bo, DI. , A 2900, Ext. 96) experience in placing ‘Saneie , J 00 
rT rio of 44 years ern ‘py - | i ‘¥prs 19.30 $291 i cumaatindatiniieteneen . . . ®..-established firm 7 ; rhe " 
a tae Sace company", Cop. standards fdemtire cedure of nigh Has Immediate hos wr: is 0. several +4 — te cawe Youne woman Detwoan 9 A M 2 é 5 M f us a Well-de + A a MET ; more than read 
y or particular 5 , ao . | sei an io. 685 onr c on SFPINg ar ee le 
person | See Mrishan, b, y 4 B <b rt 4 Openings tor fener or trainee MEG PR so Asst. 2ervice Specialist - join national sale cae The inex: pertene od girl or traine any other 
_ : : r*ypunch onre ;>) 40 es - ‘j sire ‘iA work and deve ta hel ’ , : a. : a '* - 
| niet " ns: ” whe fr 7 af ort pencas neaneeete Am same ve 
H h id c $1500 Month San Pay 4 2 yd a . ue r wit) oe Pty :] Ca! e@e graduate _ vears bal Cen HU 99 143 mary Importance CLERK TY pet “hnpe. ' terview as those ex Sun Jay paper 
Ous t 4 “ $55 terested rn DuUSING@ Ss areer i? OF appt : me : is : . 
eno WIAMNCE | Aerial photographers and whore anager nen ATLAS Agcy. RE 7 2767 oppertunit @ to brine te the c PIST | NATIONAL 
1420 ve. ne Om na ity Can wine ene per CLERK-TYPIST Age 21 te % ry 
prret. Ex 10g MPLOYMENT SERVICE Phone 
* & good . hy c — {210 tC 7 
a RE. 7-1234 


Cwean ’ 


Dilots room hoar rar norte 
Corporation tion. Send written resume imme ENGINEERS KCCOUNTING clk Seth | 3-5438. from one 
4 > tO “7 . ’ “ >) = > 7; . av 
. i ARI INGTON AREA ate . Excelien! poeortunity far wenaune . 3 . typist IRI 
—_ = mn tady, 1 bs wit ts ner —- . n ar"-era Tire ear 2 re) cs 
oe s00"R Work . ; i 4 ag «orking nd rh 30 
ERBON. 9 to 1. daily, | ™On%s HELP, WOMEN ee 


’ 
"7 Rhode Island e MANUFAC TT teed SAI FR tad ( i. Recent ae One irl ofe . fn 
Ra Ma peer SENTATIVE ' EPR . EN NG NEERING ib oa. ome Wa 5290 ~~ 
| Nut had ‘ 5 O x.-t¥p.. ed fia €°>% : . +y’ a " perrefiits after 7 OPOOMP Ti 7 
rdewar , sup ( vr feear . 7 ; . nploymen WRT LIN ‘ 
facturing : ns ! Bark L Clk 7. , me ngiee . ORTERS M ap . EXCELLENT ‘a ME —— 
MARSHAL basis. - acerns. Com CO O S no , Oren ; : Pp. 7-414 APPLY PERSONNEL orric VELLEN »ALARY DICAL TECHS | 
(ARSHALL FIELD— “Family r owned aris BOX \ ) } t.TH DINAT RS) Pm rea Te ey a bY. } \ ' a . . z far Rg EXPERIE®S “_ t » Nig ESSARY . arytical emis oD the 
- er lee 7 ad ’ rn ™ ae ~ YIivVE .s b- » ra 7 . . - , 
or full-time openings “in Md. Ve 46 3 / 5 _ OG $3 mn “pe Soule te Citizens Ba rM and MAY FLOWER HOTEL % Cushiocs. win r ip sai. 
: for qualified men. Guar- administrative tat 3 ewe PG $f os A . Ni De. 4250 Se 
Soteec weekly income for Life | ; . aS-/| Becy., to . ” ' you are easant and at.| 100°?*.-8¢cy... Di 
: : ’ hoce } e nmsur re rr ci. Anm oe exec 8700 bia . OWN ™ tr : 3 ang a N " 8: p 
ance Ce \paniy mMonrment requiring the appli.| 26° ‘ area &281 . = AVE. & DE SALES ST. NW t ve PPR, al ILLET will) pax * . 18% 
; “ e $275 ‘y wWhille-iearn PROPMeat iw ss so 
e sf - ‘ : OFESS Aj >t | “ 
‘ Clarendon . A Pr SONNET Or FICE i CL ERK. TYP ; Fn iINn@® Class rea an : Ca / , PERSONN TY: 
he A patror A «ho period 4 SA ME , 
ST of rainir will teach you a Nt ares aint ; wid * 
; erest chiy o rt PERSON N} ME 8.900 , 


Who can qualify. Mu 25.60 
- ‘ ust be 25 - 
} has an imtere ' f Cation At wre 
é Mcipals OF busines 
’ USInNess 
rmaneni ; : OFFICE CLERK. 


and have { + ed ux ' on Per f i Dts cy . 8) * ' ) 
, : i ti - io n qa e 7 i | grac a 4 
Manent Dieas sant pro able work! = = ; ’ 4 ug - sweet "ary va ry nd aa) = Co ce riter e : AT CAT F bd . 4 = 
19 a ey 4 . : Ta ‘ ; Sis , ; : , I «® gee r. dis ect " enn Int 
ges 0 > rn 4 ? ary 9 ment : ai . inter Za SU NS IN for ’ fre : y . e E K Y IS | rT 
| . . . DY? oe ’ 
ts o sition tine = : , ie <4 , : 
= & A | around 7 
r r G . a " eal 


_h 


for those selected Pi 
ease do not oe A 
Snewer this ad unless you need| ‘Unity for advan ‘ Must be 
seaes S87 weekly Or appoint.| Ptr™Manent residen App Ro to the organizat mal proce- Bit. asst. physics. bekerd | 
ent lor personal local interview | 00. B16 14th st nw d i. Dispatcher, typ. phone » $°75 713 Lamont at w nity r advea n 
e iJ AP. 71-8404 iM ural pr al ems of a lar iJ Rerorde elk. ten ad qe" io | Ww i PFlence — . ‘ E ° 
AKE up to %4 h r r more ¢ ge n PRX.-ty . mea. tid. S260) ' ecessary Cail Miss 
WATCH FOR OPENING | {Pit lime? Part time Teprasena®| 9iNeering Branch, and coordi-| Cafeierin’ Mer $337 Recker, ex. 3S6a8. 330°t0' 5.” me with’ beople. essentiai 4a 
tive needed | -» @ . . . re de r exp $294 BE ; ii © r. Dasher ' wit) " a bs, ole 
' — ’ 4 ; ‘ : mation of n Er oria acest de 4+ AT STAN Ari . sa lare MA ist De accurat = ae Yyoorco c Te a " . ’ 4 ) 
World-wide Pers. Bureau | fon shoes. No investment—experi-| peteg oe ee ne Practices | Mimeograph Opr. "no exp.” 2720 mm. Also man for Falls Church ® e accurate, experienced, | COPF KILLET Abterante ‘Ene™ am<7 pn 
. | mae ey ; , . , Te Oa " ° a seus uU r - Conn . . . a 
1341 a NW COLORADO BLDG TANNERS. ae - -* : ; wt ‘eo ? ng 2) OD eration. planning P T eae VT eves Girr $14! soon rend r Pr 4 4.7959 CLERK TYP! f 1 JO Ex ec ene wore ng ’ . : Ave N A . - a i vr 4 % 4 . 
Suite 407 eass | and control of enaineer XANDRIA ®. to $65 wk. cash- .: conditions ' | Py im B nm ne os 
“s 7 gi ” ac. “— . \ ) ent gee : . o~ . twee; : he. 
ROOK eehene PART TIM F res Opp tunity ihe ce precept “ W & n a" $60 we Traine hanks 0 ante nes ret 5 DAY, 35 Ly HOME ECONO M ICS , BR . OPE r Wien 
SREDIT CLER ’ | on tn , U‘€é c —— - aitractive ¢ ; Mr Bis - ss BOYD'S. io 4 K i” ' - JA \ r 
y ENPRAL OPrice 5 30 9 30 p MA ¥VenuUity and initiative fer! « . 4 a ex} nw. NA 8.9346 ain & G R W NJ GRADL ATE Must be experi a . a 
arious = Positions a lable 810 wer eve +} e@ who c , Sik : —., nm « *) IONAL me , ' App er lO ¥- 
; © n¢ a es oo r oan ; - : re ‘ 7 Te eA ’ N t ‘ as 
For Men and Women neg . A . } eal ha al ‘ cH0 TRROUNDI Ni N ajor wt n tiene} . HERA W Pape . 
. 7 - ted ine or ~ 2 . , ; ’ iol, os ee oo a Da own e; BOOK (>i aa et P rm L gale’ ° eer . , Ha : mar age CONN . , - H El 
yA and out- . rary “ “ ers Aircrat+ Seen on m.. - = POSITION MANY PERM fA} EN INGS &, en ed. but will os PRY AS & WOODLEY RO We 
; 4 one rn Vy = : ower wi oe eo de ° = ‘. ‘ rere, - : ex . ¥; “es © ENT ; ; Lp Pere . nS A ; s 74 * 
vues. CLASS sales o or Detter a e be ; : wie aa nor & S Ar ox DITIONS  sartres 1G TR S | oes of latgennvak : 
Pportunity Bra = ‘ ¢ ace - . : wie oa s r BE Hinn i , a ‘ 
5 Sr-old national manu- » , v e Cc . , ege degree, plus ¥ vast . $250 cares + lg ned real SCHOO, GRADUATE » as UST cx mer ' . a > an — PERSONNE 2 
facturer or ambitious self-starter; ("2° * emer five or mare Peméal Aen te typ sh 7. first M ay throush eign me NC {2 CLERK 
xtensive sale« experience hot ab. ° who mualife mu - 3 ‘ years experience Je ‘ g . enn . | . Kk @e 5 APPLY & ‘= : ai 
Soluteliy necessary Protected ter- bod m $10 per evening : required ne : o. } 7? : . ' £90 ty per- ; , 7 on a a Sick leave ; @ 
yiory Washington. D.C. and wterview, call JU. 5-7224 M rFAIRFAX..FAIIS cH nite fae win 6eppor- p 22-4 a ' Age. ¥ vera , graduate 
a reinie Commission Please call | —-uet._detwee 0 AM-3 PM r Secreta: kkpr j ¥ 1 a - -~y ‘ eopies Life Ins Co CLERK TYP} T = . ‘Der : . 
eorse Reusch at NA &-4420 au ANTITY take aff ma: f immediate conciderati- teed ppd. bate $75 tine < i pleasant ait : a / -e is Chpwtetees, x er : ' 
e ma roe ’ ’ ra ry . new ff _ * ’ ; e r he ’ A ry | cr : 7 . Jae = r* . e Ye : 
Aueaday nd sheet meta ecificatio _ and cont Jent a/ aDD ’ a ' tary ral ries : “s , ni ee and he tluahle RN ’ 6, 1343 H >t N VW . sisi #87] i Ae _ . “te “hy e r > ‘ 
SiG COMMISSIONS daily sellin terpetat ons. capable of detail de , ' ppointment p ; comsicerations. Call Mr Thomop- ith . ‘ing Bide 
pn : ary oper ne leh es with two ockhee ; C son or Mr. Griffin. N ba = 1 3 ‘ ‘ 
gest ins, Dies line of; firm: permanent position. Box sen ing Reores d Engineer OTOMAC EMP. AGCY riffin, NA. 8-3112 , > Sco G8 & rece t in claim) HOME WORKERS Assembie 3 HANO | PLAY 7 a Wi 
oat 4 , er ak a - — eve ie ’ 4 - . - ~ . ‘ ; rion ’ ‘ 7 
Surtie — Inter-State Garment. £O6t-TH. TART * : - fatives a1 24 A AL son R vd Art tA. 5.9000 R EF Cain ‘ae. { LERK-TY PIST white, for pleas eratine . me . ; } mate Ancbags io mac .e NO ec ; , v te 
v ; ‘ Al DIST 5 CT 7 285? toa . -. = KT 9.Raas 4 ol ice NE ection. 5 day . and gene cle : wars LyDine ris ® : Cesar Gorn eart sf bh _ 
- « 2 F + + Re REEPINa MAC INE ap ul wees Ct hh a Mpany hene mMmeone wit) : rete : rnhia landicrafts , . 4 : ~ ~ 
Ly ee fits Must be wood trni. and kh Fr netaps © exper Angeles 46. Cal ; : : 
Ma; sighastendine “Zarate hast| fSrahes’ "eeeoration ahd We) HORPERE Ba ey PROOFREADE! 
. y ana r > an 
1OSTESS—PART TIME FADER 


ADSGA VanBuren Chicago. 
SELLING FO FURNETU : | and ack far W ' 
URE dg PERMANENT | 274 ask for W. J. Powell or| ADMIN. SECY., $370" | fotstaminston tan Bron Be 
/ £0. 805 15th st . We _____ | Franater Covential. Apply Kane e o 
: : eT aia w Ss NE ital Tran Sif Co ex ® toffee «bh »D morn 
_c.. ety ho Sunday work See Must he ¢ , e@exrpertes 
i MeKenzi : . nan Alexa ° whites 


° 
mons, Thursday and Some Hill exp. Know! ‘of com mit- 
. “ , part ft . 


ator 10% 
lt f 
pe o modern ‘and ooo | POSITIONS | Friday between 10 A Mt y aoe leg! Siative process helofy! 
ve average appearance. Beau BKKPR. -<SECTY_ CLERK. TYPIST ; 36th & M Sts NW. 
CQ. 5-9215, Ext. 409 HOU SEKFEPER (S87. Fi RPA FSTATE RADE wo 
. SWOMAN (5; 


AA 4 7 : ’ 
an 9PM Saturday, | im 90 deo. ot «Substantial — 
(?) 
eith 


om 
Se 
> 
> 
? 
‘ 
> 


HADES, “ amorenes SAM NO 
an VEL- i 
Fs manent showrooms v 
qm erican Puritans Mart. Sp. 631. ( ! a TIME ' 4 : nm WW dys 
rite at once in deta Vee IME) A. M 2 Noo , : | estate of , . 
G U. territe | > mn and 1-3 Admin. Secy : Nlo shhd cien| boo keeper ‘Sects fondert Casualty Tn a 
' St $300 Por nationa) corp ’ + wee ala terest Ss Work a lenaas > aoe Co offers . De ~ A is 7 er : a 
' de eT person ") Wa ni aad =| WO. mans emp) , . one : . ft ic f Pnpine e by . earning - e } ve mi yo . ; ’ 
) 6- I person a benefits Apply tt | ER K TYP T , . m8 or person » meet 9, ete 
3 25° "RE ]- 353] a ~ 6 : eng Bide th Ol4 exta ‘ Mine ok week - pe  @wperier Gc RE CEPTIONIS1 PEUX cperator 7) 
: e 4 . z - " py org es . for nat : A gee erie 


covered 
onan Nas 3042 Archer Ave. eae | 
A GOOD PRINTING SALES. FOUNTA IN TRADE SPARE TIME for ecteg| 22°40" Otie®. Some public contact 3" 
: ne ener gee full-siz Piatr ° NW ’ De o 
MAN CAN WRITE HIS OWN | CLERKS — progucts for tree trial. Show aR i SECY.,, CAP HILL BOOKKEEPING CLERK- TYPISTS perme : iva iat working | AM to 4:18 Pur 4 
Big, PGA Bet, Weve BUATAT| or, "Sind ine min. ves-| MACHINE OPERATOR ATENCe-secve =| Rhode Inland Ace” Nee? i prised] Gre rae we nerancement. The! Sonera % 
. 5 DAYS }- HE = Village Ms BB! washington | rsits . —— 
- 3 “= Center NW. 87 ‘ RECEPTIONIST ; 
AREY PUNCH . “ve OOK « 
‘ : . * & BOY! S. 


TICKET IN SECURITY AND] GO RRTHA pron Wer a otk | St 8 
EARNING , AOS, Lynchburg. Va. Witt meet p th 2 v . = ' rroughs experter ce rd. B 
Por an perienoced al ~~: - : * p ~ . - c nrerlr owe COM} rN ant q Aa ; 
on wh EDIAT PENINGS S‘ eering background « ed jay > : ) TALK IT OV M 
proven record of sales in printing hatte E OPENINGS OPPORTUNITY | OF EMBASSY CLK hr week Opp mity he “al PROMOTION. Pub. Rel _ OPERATOR Bia 
and direct mall. here is an excer). ' =ie@ of , Pres $ Attache l ther _y shncement Phone HO 7-556) Writing, Cis Ai $4700 : . |. ‘ ; 
rte > B ; nmhy _ - . As me n . : " ra . 
jen’ oppo — a build solid | | Pull or part tim ef es arial Guieresting and . PEE . yet poer NW ‘ COLOR STYI IcT ‘ arr , = 
or Bimself. A smail shop) nN an — | Dartment e im our sales de- . STAT TY pa iPS " TA rk is PNB S sete ty ' mer , TECEPTIONISTS 
that ca stow without iienite | Me and Wamen Ez: 0 ; Servi emen, college men “CLK. “TYP. $ BOOK KEEPING CLER K ll. A : TYPS some shha $2200 é x ” pai rm — . + " > Aye on ~ a . 
aoe offering eooperation with | 18 Years or Over | No exper ment workers (white) | oe. . 280 th X OP _ cian wh " ary vw at oa ate e nece n. mM tiey. Sia ! POY > 
ry teciuity te hel ni = is . ait io canvas ise ‘taphone. Attr fust te at 9 m. § el eteahe sae rh m . ; 
and develop an efficient sales rx | $108. Average $125 weekly full ime town ofe Sn staff ; a = ~ nave knowledee of simple! F! & RECEPT TYPs 62301 pearance 2 enc « Neat a; , ‘; 
desk Complete copy, art and ler- eee F NO 1T NECESSARY sumeaiene me. Call ¢ 4-6963 fo CLK ¢ ; K ; = and be accurate typ- RECEP] ryPa avel tt » ar ce 8 c { color —. mrs K . ele 
out department r al pea of ws CAIN YO" | and 7.9 aa = ip. m > ~— a ar ) SEC Y.-TYPS } . ‘ vee ents : erk ey unch Ope: ators F VE PI NI if STER 
Presentation offers man effect . evenings Some figure work Som 2 oun girl wh ecites to advance BEGINNE! STENOS . Pood sala! “a ma mp wes , — 21C 1O. 
too! Substantial draw pius oe Disc nt «= egee and o oe an Keeping | dy No typ ofl record ADP!y¥ personne office Rl ry [TS 34 ha ‘ Y 3 ™ 
commission arr "7 plove benef oe Ponty al . WHITE . ‘ rEMP empo : ECHIN F oO j P ani A . 2 ve 
ST $3188 or vide wh tunities + e | Oppo Jobs of ail wpe are secured ACCT. CLK., $300 HOTEL STATI ER sain oh ; ‘i + iz . ; A . ¥ ant 
JF Bt NW ' ’ . : ‘- Manr ne's Emplo; poaits Pr 1 ‘rade &46800 Vv BOrK with ) 4 -—. a va " . COMPANION ri roR ‘ , . , as a - . y 
: - - aif it? a? , . cor > r er Lor . 16th » . s ° ' r : ‘ ane » Ons ’ . 
PART TIME Apply af © if : + w AD 2 8100 : a af bd — = KS ww FI ER RAINFES . ? ” 4 | : . re age a pe ‘ oe ° . e7 . A 
; : —- ¥ r « 400) ° . Py 9 . . . 
Poa _" ' re ‘ HELP, w AC \ ‘ | KS 5 a tun . ~ ’ , ‘ . a4 : ’ rT? " fea, a rT _ 
5:30-9:30 P M nN) ee Drug Store —. OMEN <n RESEARCH ASST ” reruns BOOKKEEPER - Ri Some’ $2 BK KPRS. TyPaex<. iH pportu > annua HOT! ATLER 
’ , vew Vowntown Employment ING MBI AY nee ~~ oad in econ. and sta. — ‘ a ookKeeping. typing — Aran orn 340-5 “aan .§ REPARER Ex pe va Da ' , ) gular } - » — 
. req st inderst : = - eneral oft e Forse 5-dar 8, ERS se . th NA ION ery ue a . :? , i 
Rs a Office ~ COLUM tictiotapee Must undtnianaogtt:| Sha, exneral office “work: YMat \, rene i ee int, | 
i wh a te work + mo ook — 24 - _— . , A wa coal Put 2% MEN Ky a o . isimess. trends = . © Box VM ; Pret a a Write \ WOOD PER IONNI a ; 7 ' iV , a Ri« ; PTICGNIST aeey a : 
lations division of « large Nation ntrance on 1} 2 wer - 134! : r BIA CE able te evel » chart we - | *#*4 SOUTHERN BLDG. Dr 7-s7a0 ( iNITCo ali NA. 4.9900 i | 6250 
" ae ot on Nine earn $10 per eve- — Open M ‘Ti 8 OP 6.3629 | _—— 2 _ISTE ST. NW. AT COU NTER WOMA N : f ), Ext. 286 ; a . 
: ; USiitied for ft Por . ) : ' - hata . : 
ersonal interview Mel at ant PEOPI — ae reont Ye STENOS COLL: "GRAD. NO TYPE | BOOKKEEP! CL ERK T - . Ay D niment r : > 
onday and Tuesday 16:30 ‘til 2 8 : Ne $3900 To work wit he 5 pene NG - ® @ cP . ‘ ’ CUT a geht Yio 
sa | «~©DRUG STORE | Satctst, aches, 7 Begs! sppearence. For Washineton ence YPIST | Branch dtveleaning /RESIDENT MANAGER 
~% , er oa | Exe secw (4 J $3600 ays soy oa MACHINE ; ’ . ' ADI Mr KEY DI ip , 4 * ‘ ‘ 
; | Admis a aa) $ 3900 a" . * mortgage department » 97 = , aft } cY Pl rH DER A TOD Re 
aah i ade one oe "Fs J os nnd i £72000 FIELDS. ‘Agcy EX 3. a50R OPER : experience me —- Ove A... a » ie 1 ¥ © | - iC ; ° Rox . : 
. A V t ' “1 an of snnd $3609 r >”) ak ATOR s iT e . = -_ 7 ei “ i gra - 
| MONDAY THRO’ oH FRIDAY | Bre food typist. young’ *2700 2 : Ll l4th Nw week. Call BX. 3-748 BENTAL assta,, + a ta Oper = © enced on 024 oF O2 
10 MINUTES i Ster a Rema $3100 A runistrat ve Assistant is Lal und x mae tec 7 we : oe , mpe Pi at ‘ 
FO 2 4 | Bte la ty: 60 ‘eo hat ® Special accounts. Gecre , fedica ecy . M : : . ° n ae ~ oe ne 
. ’ ‘ Dis . ’ ’ , . ; be : > Dp —— . 7 enna 4 ’ <) if 
areca — | stone airlines éetn $300 at ite experience initiative and Exme: enced. under 15 tvuain-g CL ERK TYPIST saan" OPFSS O® Al PL ACI NT om RES AS > ST MGR 
PART T . | OFPPICEGENERAT, " ved Call ken. so = Deople re * Age 20-35; 6 day week, 40 b at) Bye NW Floor RI JRRAAI Di ic — 
That '$ COrrect just 10 min IME | Editorial sxnt good typist G Ured Call Miss Abell. NA 8-1412 essential Excellent workina permanen: ’ , x. . ours Dic taphon O 6 bx BA J TE Tt CO 
. a - e inz > girl pr . ’ : °o 2 ad ork 56 ‘ ‘ easant . ry Yr 6 ) " 
utes af your time and we can 6 Pp M TO 9 30 | ppx + r opr typist om rst Admin. Secys., to $6000 cond ’ ors. os +) a anime to 8 ‘ar ». pay ¥ o ace ° . per at : ‘ ~ A , a F? a , ‘ ece ’ ‘ . . 
* 4 eat appearing n nae “pr .-i ¥pist. ne he pe >t i ot _ , st. 293] 12th amar a, mn. 4.6 work r 'D , — 
show you the finest product| wanted to work in public rélatien| BEwomeel asst. type. / 5! °° Soe Select Positions in PUBLIC RELA-| : vacation and other ratte tt, Ps : : : ; od 
on the market to sell toda division of large national concern.| TBM mach ane” $2900) Bhi CAPITOL HILL. LAW, | fits. Call Mr. ami wee dene LADIES 7 . , Expe 
c y. $10 per evening to those who qual.| Bank mach. oprs .  S3000 DUCATION EMBASSIES AND IONAL ‘ SPPointmen: DI 415 ~~ 4 
' if Coallewe students and sery a Rar * bkkps ge’ ne exp : $3850 COMMERC IAL OFFICES : } . ‘ n ‘ for permanen: na rt . _ : — . - 
For these 10 minutes you can men $-6340 then Por interv ow call c mP. opr. parking faci? ag EE Fg -Typists, Many to $70 SAVINGS AND | erk- ist earnings 82 50.83 nes ho... © 4 @ between att 
. rs ‘ , , "~~ } rT 5. an Wed seservation agate ari . <9 cy industry) Heriance " ~ ~~ > sz Re Ps ™ one . 
prove to yourself that you've | 10.8. m. to 3 » m White on); _| Sorrespondent-typist — ant Capitol Hill secy te ssa00 TR thee ance Dreferred im handling | DICTAPHONE 104 New York ave ne °o"™ ; eseess ‘nein 
earned $1,000 per minute in a re e ype or - airlines e578 aocrs (no shorthand) ss UST CO. used ca for” Good paper’ work far i AD! < ing at LU « e : : 
teas Piacoa COLLE ' Recept ms attract - $23) Becy.. ~——wF +++-Start $350) oan ety end veces OPERATOR Be!) > gdrent and ability to get alone en eaement. 
GE GRADL ATES | r ne Cc err . HS. . " e es 3h Se ) . oeia A ional 380-985 BOR | plan 2: 5 ate : ve an marty * rh ” : .. e ; 
Cc ™ > wend ad oan 280 4 seis ts * ; — . i ar , , ’ 2 . n ‘ 4 F , , 
ve xP $i, 5 Becyvs overseas sal + maint —— is ‘WOODS ” wi h at leact & mm. ar aaa ’ _* . “ | ee except 
t ence n D at - rt? 4 P. e ‘ : ’ 
1] 12 Bladensburg rd ne oun yf transcription 2 in- : , > , ‘- 


eng norma 


Call Hi 3 9275 for your ap- ACCOUIN NG a Bec 
ING DEPART MED iT . CERES 865 soak keeper 701 ke $90 
Soy ABBEY First | Teletype operies - --- t0 $300 CAFETERIA ASSISTANT teresting work’ in ‘conve : 
“| Feesiiestinc tig /LINE INSPECTOR waves). , 


pointment ae 
| SUPERVISORY TRAINEES 
; a ecr e] xs over c 
OPEN MON TI, 74 hy seas $260 + noite 
, ae Oo PM Remi ~ 4 mm Rand . , 
/ ec — Ey [ . : + OPTS a $260 | 
-_ BALTIMORE »UBUR. | Bekpr " ire aye wre “ate | — atianieee ee »+..t@ £300 Monday Through Friday i» CLERK-TYPIST 7, expar € Organiza 
_ " © : > 7, os 4°00 | ptioniete ~~ ; hit : > o-Cay wee : . T ‘ 
BA ¥ PLAR ' HA M r . = ." - ave $4°00 Clerks , ' 7 ey ny na tall a Rake, . oo Work iz odes < ' RAINEES x Inc 
MEN ATE Cyper 4 a ol rainee to $720 00K Keener : $75 $35 40) HOUR WEEK Da aeatias . a = 4 MPe, 
“— phe r) ‘amb prs to 8% MANY OT pe > Active wome . ome eae ‘on and er emt aa : ts 
c |: YO! ING ME NJ ab - } e ery $2000 A ‘ HER . - - = we en hoe some exper Ce ay : . speed 4" 7 I GC yvernm nm? Seale . e >s 2 
; Sn ; : rT ome know! b : . ; S| j n work A : a me : Smith Dp 4 " ; : : ‘ } 'y ; 4 " 
ri me " » . ; vw. . - * Kkp¢E $60 ry subpDervi y " ‘ ot pa . y ’ . r, - ‘+, é y¥ A ‘ ‘ 
| Ww SUREES ' ‘red _ — ++ B60) 235 i D. Tatelman empleves . nine” nase Dus *ppoinime insuran e Lompan To 1 un for in pection ° sind 
YOI ; CO NTING OR : —_ - itale 5 dys ». $40 werars Bidg.. 15th & H NW room helpers and kite om ea! ~ 4 nae TYrist Aviation law ofe 8 1 ele tronic a by 
ws . ‘ t ; ~ , _ enen ers . : . ‘ ' iT ssemp! 
“ES> ADM TRA Waitress. oat! NCR. 2000 ‘ico ADV, LAYOU T ater -- and other beacan 32¢ wt. 5 $3460. Overtime Please Ape ate BW Factory ania SALES CLERK 4 ; , 
r verde 3, rinks, top t ps fasih » Te $13 ghnowledge ei to 40 7 —— = advanceme ST sen, ase APDIY at L & F ance acl y e€xpernence Oe. . aa 
Al BBEY PERSONNEL, } [38 Eye NW Sirar 2 ey ? not \erec ‘ ar 
= ~eS- . ; La ade 
Sary - - Ha : ire ave. 


. ~ ‘ 7 

TION FROM ACCRED. Telephone order sik ig é 
THIS ITED COLLEGE OR Pile is eures 93408 AIRLINE 1338 rye WW GOVERNMENT SERVICES, INC 
x: RLINES HOS Ses OF. aM CLERK-TYPIST DRAFTSWOMEN. * SALES 
. 7 : . SA . AT) ; } 
Mechanica! Putt time. Se-br. meek, ak 
ii< ive Ar on! » Pe . 4 ~" 44 wee ace ts 


A > UNIVERSITIES THOSE 
. ws . +» 
M N: SELECTED wil ’: | “COLORED” BRANCH AIR TRAV 
. ” — by. hen ns IES NEED CASHIER Exper enced 10 : + > 
R f £ , " CS . Sl 7 Z S A - ul j 2 a€m-5 30 vv Amer as fastent ot at ‘ 
T ~ A | ct D i A ‘ ; ef ‘aries 6 >t " un der In. Gay week Relerences rea ame consumer | S g * ‘ 
Dp “2 re _ _ pa . ‘ . in or sue 4 ons avi ar ion ral: ne Clarke 703 14¢ c wi 4 AMYViy east : ~* — ; rT? an ee a : \ if we y Ta’ 
f AWN rir ' OF + b> ‘esl : a4 5 5 a? - - : : sv ie ae (~ era ate “ e . P Be 
A MAN ne ~ : ’ “a ie ’ : « £40 ngton D Cc CASHIER ‘ ecker for lependen ss nig versatile « a“ meet ne and ’ , 1?'a . ay ‘ . af A ry 1a\ Thy > Ah - j ‘ ’ . 
| ACCOUNTING DE. | Goon oat tani | AIRLINE “CLERKS, $280 | PCMarKe:: mute be exper atts | handline’ the oublie: unsurpassed | Nomen.” Positions “ope Be ay rough Friday ciddies "6 
who is nor satistied with PARTMENT WOR k " AC = : e * 5 ere hed Il ca atio: Ay . pay . ; hour ad 2 - Me e vp . v for ‘ - ’ -- 4 - wos “ ; eng © A N To 4 P MA _ ’ ; = 7 P . 
| ‘ei SkKS TO $275 0-885! 4: hospitalization a ~—am A scier ' « 
| IN MODERN PLANT PO SKC ’ 4. $50.365| APPly Dominion Pood Store ee EC LOAN CORP echanical mechani«m in ALPSLADY. > ; ces 
4 Ve . u : ' BY wen? ° 5 e : > Lee —_ . . - ——— é 5 . fa 
OSITIONS, INC | BBR gfeo-$65| AR5'Y Dominion Food Store, Lee! 7906 Ge Are Mave ering | cevelapmannt mesranitm "in “design. ss : 3, olay ae 
$260 me A. 7-29 Oppor' c A ' . 
' ’ ~ emen { San le . , , < > 
ew os oe . ~ s . , a 
’ 4 . ‘ ‘7% . 


whs is wi! ing tea work WEEk SA! pont, ~~ i : ok ik rir - ‘ 
’ » 66 2 Pe Rei . : eLaili. L\vyDe ces . wk a 
MAN END OF FIR‘ YEAR | Burr she ba a $235| Beginner typist, H SOG $400 2 **S CAS HIER -CHEC KER 
WI ; A RA 2s : , rainea hee exD.. 82800 fal serve to 84 rs . ' C| FRK 4 3 
‘ . | Gals o~ ~ ee paid $2775 Becy Aley -5 > m » * | ne — Ul (A PART Tr ME e <K-TYPIST ANTES , ‘ 
7 ch ore ' . “iT % &°45 ™ . cree ; 
Une i osnonr meek EXCELLENT 1311s eaies Pi concn Benes , 
; : ith Fern Ce \s , , > + 4 ve i en 
: ‘Dd i. 5 | "4 ©) ' Y 


his present earnings 
A MAN 5S . DAY 40 .HOLIR 1334 Mw , - 
: ’ rene Bkkpr. fon cee “Ye. NW 2 YDISt, exp. 1-5 p. m [2 he 
A aT " ' ene $75 rypist. Georgetown. 9-3 5 ee ShE. | 
. ; ° aN R .\" 
CALL st. 3.0996 | MELPAR, INC. |*ttitn Bat’ 
rv i iy -» : ‘rf ry 
ow - 6 7 al ioe lane ~ 


who sincerely wants te se- -& VE ms 
un - . ’ » , 
cure his future. $4650 WRITE : ii V- a Marchan?! ~ a at a D or eas an b, iT , ‘ $300 ~0 . 4 ‘5 5 
: ach ™ Tor -. VE 7 -stene : “ - ; TT ; my 
A MAN | ING COM Pi LETE iN. i mature N¢ ry N ; 2000 Secs H Mee . oe es J PRS Ls ; a rn ‘s ae ra) yy vu nda‘ 
FORMATION: EDLICA | Pile. gen ofe . $205; Secy.. Beltsville, Ma 4 _ through Friday. Work in Govern OFF JEFPFRrRacn. 
who wants to make between ' : “ | wht. fee paia’ “” Stade ALLEN O'BRIEN Personnti o.@?:| Ment building cafeteria Must be| TO work ee Pp Ly aw ALESWOME} 
; mm - DA . . Pe ’ el Ser 7 ‘ «Aw ry ; > a k. Ay Te : J 
$200 and $300 TION EXPER lENCE, Ele, pr 7) attrac? $2400 1404 N Y. Ave Rr 41a RE oy 7280 hen = a sen a acaitior Ww . “! stare ' ' mgion, va Wy re , - : 
per week PERSONA DATA 4 a) ist ¢ rest Too = , ASST. HOU SEK EEPER en ge yi te “a week ments and other financial d : ~ sed nsurance - ‘ ; is rr ; ' . me fure 
fn L a ™ = ; ; 2 J ; : nat “ae . offers as ies . ~ > 7 ; a 9 ~ 
ETC BOX M-.350 | Mar retail. ladies = 6 D. C EMPL EXCHANGE | UMeNts Ability to type 40) advancement na + meait . 8 oranda — | = ee eral ¢ 
— a | ’ . rT rh w ’ . ~ ’ , i 5° A »< 
WE F POST-TH : | ore. Pinne 4 om toc ITE AND COI ORED Soval Lis ieee ae INC wem and work easily with! 72. 8°%t typists; permane: a MAAT excellent Sorat €0, ben 
0 | Nurses asst. —- . © esas Pountain eirls 1300] re en sabe figures essential to 35 “experianeg ns, . ee. MAIL ROOM is CAR RO . . 
' CALL i k 99 200 Waitre —. to 540 ‘ Ng PD. io n , A hana CI ERK Sf TS p Y: BI rK lala 
—E . 17 Counter ris we ee ROLE s°8 ——— . - Vacations 4 rac! , = a5G - 2, 9 , ats ; tne, . 
————"_ | ACCOUNTING wokeeper exp — te 835 CLAIM‘ ‘Similar etperience des<irai Call Mr. Ox — ne RD aTY, ple Lh BLADENSBURG RD Nz 
en-De! Farms $] } ] 12 4] BEG CLERKS 5-day st% Salad gir'« . seeee 2 een Aute insurer “ye oo eS oes s one a. te 1929 T e 9 eT © white: for « ——- ne i . ay ana ' 
' ; 1 ~ . e+. U ' om no exp a . . en , r tr . y ’ 
: 4 i INNER Shire aeeam as 79 . to $35 fone oe, Necsear? €900q typist i* Ages 20 to 35 EXEC SECRETARY -T acdmir 7 rY ae : . 7 re apr a fron Ra sey ‘ . “1 of nyo “yy 
WITH 58 Laundr ry to $490, 28h. thurch, EX 3-2860 , rector, age to 38. Recent and recent work eee etion| ginia, m table and . 
HAVE THE T began in t s business tn 1940 Wit Prete .-Day , $275 =" ‘,3 - Py ~ > ‘ $35 CLERK ciearance necessary ‘ F ~ Mair " oF ¢ vit. exper ence in treme! nie a. . "5 . 
MOST SELLABLE PRODUCT eae gg OR i one.) Oe TPING. 8 Day. ; $3 ; BO. 2-9512 MO 2.5514 P PLE | to S600 eke aes ed s . » ven y D1 hrs. ‘per wk. scalars 
' Orst year aiter graduation } BANK TR, 5 5 215 2 ‘ ; ermanent position for oer LEASE APP! [| wow LIZABET NKSTO? Oe ay 
IN THE WORLD ) 1950 [ earned $11.1124) es . PILE CLEARS bat $215 ASSISTANT —— Manager| With pleasant personali:s ¢ . man SAM TO ** +. iy mnel Ce 1 me x ; PON HO 9 2476 akc Ly T ‘ky. ‘TENAND IPS - 
r ; +) Aelia sot a — 2 Pers tomer : rvic " bet hn ab 1 rn “oe . ay gh . Any +) Py, 
Stop i |Vious sales experience.” ™° >| LEEDS EMPL. SERV se, seeing pec NT he ee oe | feaigo, “ve 88: Room 215. “Di. arfe Jaw firm, under 36 SPOT 
o in A friend of mine earned over . : xce ent ; opportunity te 5-day week Fxee ont an — a r , = | GENERAL OPP? ; ——— - ty . me mi, iired ; sant work. 
Let Us Gh yY | 910.000 mis frst year ‘ > ati oe Fs NW right n. RAY 2* 1 Sunday after i Fry ned ts an nq Pieasant work “ye y ire Cie A i$ HO Pk NS - S40 P WORKER ‘ : ne hs) NA “, . ‘ 
'@ student in collec en —— Oak ait) © ho ‘Ties to art temineton tf = MILLIN 
Ow Ou ee vd cou er Chee a" . eke Cele < ata ry F epee be who cualifies L NIVERSITY i ‘0 le n Reming tor ana s oad 
| bus! fo *,, Ck &_ CO we echine opera SECRETARY 
CAR REQUIRED letill at lor ver 3 eal R e| ARLimoany ry IN RYVT) we \ Salurdas ‘ 7 SALESWO . \ 
au ‘Ul-time student and aver. | , - ON. VIRGINIA | 470% . , eis MEN 
aged over $100 per week | . an [Pwip al =p ' ‘ Da @Cngagced tn devas 
potay all are bra: managers | CLERK ' APPL! FD PHYS ICS ‘ aati Ad OFFIC? A a v - es 6 ‘ ' e ¢ . 
f you are no airaia of oid-} ( i ‘ ur ae Ne a i ‘ ‘ XPERIC? c ‘ » i : ©. iDi@ie 
A | fashior ed work have a ar and on lerj > . * ' LA BOR ATOR y and a Rin, | a E ‘ hw & D ‘ : + a ’ he. 
Dp y | terested n buliding a career - o OSI IONS W) - to if spect * ‘ , ’ Dp rt nity “bh ~ 0 , f r . ' « 6 - ~ , nd 
fo + Would be happy to discuss | counts and send etaliment a Stanford Mor 7 >. ™ F eek e , -« 
u asiness with you | troin ’ n¢ mt fF ce no — —_* SHOR! + rine 4 exe . . e , 7 
nney Afternoon, lid. Bresently employed. will con- Both , | fears Dut meat handwriting a 8621 GEORGIA AVE Giri. re AM HOTE PART + bY ai ent o Ca r 
etw ™ jeder & Man starting on supple-| T d N , | and attenting im Blso accuracy VEE " - : ne , t for writer | | TIME 
sen | and 3 om. imeghery ‘man ck tee | yping an On- yping and attention to detail. Permes SILVER SPRING. M as. Ave bw ie wei TiAl = @ 
in A , a . | Pesition r) ail . a Ay te " ; , ; ’ A ar ’ ’ 
ni : ater he nin erm j ; sai a wr 7; » ge 4 a We yay 4 ee . ™ . v : re 
; 4 ma 3 ; _ - 5 = Bae ; es es 7 ’ " . >t " . . | 
; a 5 Al conditioned put ine . atti . PRIV! r(>ES Fc aA e 
. 4 r week vacation end GIRLS. WHITE—¥>> >), - ) TE NOs 
Vi t be ar Tate wit) 4 “A | ‘PPT Y pry< 7. 
p with figures’ perso cpvice O iT ON 
‘ r Ir? 


Monday Evenings 


Between 5 & 7 PM. ma 8 oma Se H 
and ) ae gaily." Leave name, "aa ress | IGH oer GRADUATES Sonnet er at once Per. CoRR . u © adding machin. , ! ; 
17 arise ‘or involc ‘ eee Apply 1121 Sth FLOOR m . 
TO 23 HO 2 2476 he * peat 4 ar a arenes ys — Gi "FRIDAY secretar assistar KANN’S 2 | i 3 vs 
. ; han es ' oe . mal 
- . ncTrea Re- 


Tuesday Morning, © arrange for an interview 
10 a.m. te 12 N 
oon wFHIT.._i~ , > 75 ner — 
me 21. a. “si 
Tt, sommission. 6 col Rett wore App : M> Roti« Giohe QD stribut nal HDacing edito oO a at “ 
934 and Aetence route in Alex ing Co. 3145 V st. ne : pi cation. Call ST. 3-7691 | 2 
_" Arlington a ee ee - ply tox ™ 309, Walker nia " , . aes | SPOnat ar y day : 
Bonifant Street Church. No experiance Meee Interesting work in pleasant 1S¢ welce . : 6th AND MAR KET SPACE NW w wk ‘ " ~ : : a . 
Silver Sprin Md Must have car. Work a per surroundings, for Hol USEKFEPER, 33 181 wT and « - . ‘’ 
9 . Week Permanent and *asant | both beginners and — bens Some OR x 
working — Apply 419) experienced girls: Oppor- nt \e toful Most \ aa —-: \ PE ry eve ww 
— a. or call Ki B-1919 Alekandiie funity and permanency in a OO | 12 good Reaith. “Age 96°10 36 toe" KANN’S VIRGINIA "Recent ba e" 5308 
ith te ene + progressive row d week vation With pay. Alternate F "ERSON NEI 7. | 4 g~ t+, P.. S78. O98. to $2845 
tae » re Ken Oe and alis =a ~ - JPrice svi " ’ P . 
ing company, . | betwee CHILDRENS HOSP IT" $401 N PAIRPAR | . ave...” SAS 
; (ween & Mm. and & p SRA , ] RIVE . thw 
ae , a o . _* $300 n 
seepaiee 3 ape Re P y . $f 
€ 60 


WIREMEN T 
eleph 
| Front Office Positions eee nner = 


Exceptional Opportunity p 
ositions | 


GROUP LEADER JOBS OPEN "“"dly Associates Paid Vacations 
| Excellent Job Opportunities ae Daten 150. 


ae Positions. El IZABETH 


| j \ U be e j ‘Pe i ; F 
r A rr) t nt A) - ' YD! g a ’ 5 . 7 Le Pr TO IN ner is f if 


=A 
T se having Current or recens employmenr desired A 
' : ee ‘ ‘es 
< ss 


Interested in those capable of assuming responsibility 5 DAY WEEK 
as group leaders 
| under 35. Salar commensurate with experience and abilis f ; ; 
8 to 4:30 ‘ mae end ability, | SECRETARY i 
for PERMANENT POSITIONS Shae ara Ree 


IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 
Ecroll ; We employ the kind of people you'll like to work with 
; ent rates for those qualifying Qualified Girls ? 9-DAY WEEK—VACATION | Menagtiac, mechine. Dutt mainly 
ASSURED FUTURE Government Employees nd PROFIT SHARING! HURONCE | igi te 
SECRET ee: PEER? "3am 
Reareicintne® pn —_ , $30.00 


Book keepe: 
WALTER He ESE ER. 


vaRsOuNi SERVICES 
44 


Insurance Company 
Ple ar) Uurrourn ; rn : 
(NOT A GOVERNMENT AGENCY) Visit ecasant Su UNG gs a id wOrkir g cor ditions 
SECYS TO $4000 
. be J JJ 


MARYLAND ELECTRONIC 14TH AND L STREETS, N.W. 
PLEASE APPLY 8 AM. TO 3 P.M, 725 13th Street N.W. MARYLAND ELECTRON BOOKKEEPER. Fc : 
IC | CLERK-TYPIs1 To 848 


MANUFACTURING CORP. AT L STREET ENTRANCE 
MANUFACTURING CORP. | (fo¥oe“exgr” SERV" 


5009 Calvert Road, College Park, Md INSURANCE is essential to the American way Th 
’ ; of life. Start in work that is important ff C e 19 NY. Ave NW. sr 3.2007 
, offers hesapeake & Potomac Telephone Co. 5009 Calvert Road, College Park. Md - SECRETARY 
: for girl ¥ ™ “tborthena 2 


WA. * 
7-9200 regular hours and a real opportunity. 
“i WA. 7-9200 anne ~ reactive air 
| | | sary f me rete’ EA reegien. 
wer oe romodhenlocse 


‘ a 4 
os ; } ‘ } 
; | | 3 ree 


Apply Daily—9 til 3 
Employment Offic e Apply in person—9 til 3 612 Wash B&B 
- ; ‘ * s ‘ Ww 


Eee 


s 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD HELP, WOMEN 16) HELP, WOMEN 16) HELP, DOMESTIC 18) ROOMS, FURNISHED _24/ROOMS, FURNISHED __24) APTS. FURNISHED 34) APTS., FURNISHED 34 
D6 Sunday, January 29, 1956 a YOUNG WOMEN, 18 TO 24 — $60 up aa Do 1. COUPTE—Tan haut. end v COL. Nw. 71) @h St Lee. fre rm FOGGY BOTTOM f= sal apt HY. S3d86" Ol 


b, maid 4 eho 
CREE GF 2 per br. while learning the ad- Sep. § prune. 5 a" 6 Ad! “ avall- "¢lock-tadie. Ps “Sia “tx | in pvt. home, nicely furn. util, tne! 
HELP, WOMEN 14 ver mony business Applicants must | ee DOMES ef BO nies fe) ‘ b eT. S.W.—Redrm ‘ ks ae rr <ple + at excelient transp NO. 9 SNOW COURT ; WE ree 
ea. appearin n to 1 oss ; ii? 5s “ th 
| port mity tot ravel or work | TIC, $i OM AL ths $8.50 wh. EX. 54. /..-Park ra. oF ith ne 6 SHOWN By APPOINTMENT inet ft Als i 
S! NGER wo - pranch. Agely, Frank WAN ' FT) | ave Greater New. York ayes FALLS cuv RCH since Pom, in adult horde, attrac, rm. De apatn. At y a * ’ ~2- BEORM. APT. 
: . Ambassador otel | SOUT de . m cios a porch mpi. gir >. 5-4atl uit lo! 
© 4 _ ba’ 5 on 1212 New Pd? tp & Tue S to 12 and 1 to MF. | yh ma card oo 21 uP. siee- , mo. JE. 4- Shs aaa tes a ed | : : arc , : rm. m 
4 tim i. mo. Transportation advance 2 ge t] lj 
WANT AD too tly, ‘aT. 3-987. FASCINATING i nna SALESLADY~—If interested in | _J -1179 ber TOWN—2 rms. and bath. | SSeeaeaaieee ROOMS 27 » 
gn oxi HER No FOE 5 oy We i want improvin your present position iG “35, 1573 ih iit. 2 young. _ DE. 2-275 
é s 4 P u Seima'’s ave mnoortant : : N w . 10-12 25 nd 4 ‘ al oO a COLUMBIA RD. NW... 17 — 
in this newspaper s.da9 week: ma) efties: enentien ch 7 10. Pasadena, Calis me ter taly eaperiene AND, ae $ a Pn IRARD ST, NW. - sb tee. Real cozy “rm; good heat. AD. 4-03 NBPD ses aan oonneet pre 
' ; tee ape loa} young ladies to train for key po- erm. position. Confidentia +. we? a st SF 160°~—<Girl: la : r ‘ST. NW. 2147—C ock-radio, ‘TV GEORGETOWN ~~ “| 15 min. to downtown Washingt 
ne. Call) Zoya . — prameanie = ine hildren ey o dann | airfoam® 67-814. EX. 3-6633 ¥ ooh) « We» FO stively furn, end fredve. 
Seima's. 1307 Conn. Ave * —-T [ reas . , fo ve ee OC 2 YW LARGE : picture 
reach | NG 5 . + ot . GIRARD ST. NW., 1450 Nicely GEO CETOWN _1 a . 
Cnes invi G , vs NE. aa ay DU my A LHK. room. linens: 69 wi = mo “ " ator ory nas ia be — clo ees space 


‘ , ‘ 7 ’ rT OOK wit ’ 
381,000 | ining avaliable in the | Thurs nd every other RAD = MASS. AVE. NW. 1800—Pront rm.;| f firs... $135 
, : 5 : and i lj profeasior Sund off $30 per week EM KALE RA mA RD. NW . oof ” aes eer nit, Hnens HO. 2-958* 
Rie ' : GEORGETOWN harming. redé PHONE 


ge a e a n > 
families Be. ciation ee TE nee th , bath. $30 ino. I 1-462 N. CAR. AVE. SE, 919-—Lee. dbie . 


per amith 2648 ‘N Moore at , . Ton . hh mus ; : 
72 redec.; easy chairs, n stove and 


2-0 
wul h- 
Ross v; ~— aa aed hate ana |\KLANGLE GD | . aues: liv. rm. 14x17. dbie. be 
WORLD BOOK ENCY. ieedy o cis RECENT p. with children and have ex ssle. ch ah *—Dole..| how refrigerator. wif a. Yours: | rina Sle, bedrn HOTEL 2400 
. ~ ec wrian eh 0 strict . vers th + / - : : > L593 35 : — Le front Mat ' Bs els QO HBD2. s } A 
130,000 STENOGRAPHER lec ence’ work ct Welicast ia COLLEGE MAID Live mm. thie. occasional |L €T.@ 1sTH—The Sherman apw.| '™ for lora tefrie, hw c. water ee EroM™ mos. 2 bedrm 


ta 


ortar ec. Pull or » time. Ca car iid turdas - , ~ a . : a ~~ ” 
more than read cae cher rk abi f : 2608. or alti ew a GRADUATES nda rok yt Re ’ See Miss] e pt » te ', refri a FOG ETOWN . LA ' i*a4 An Address of Distinction 
any other De YOUNG 130% . ne Church or .o our ' D0" ‘g ! LA re ‘ ' ce ; Ny 4 Ty tae cle a .._pem vi vat aoe s partment _ maintained 2400 16th St NIW 
daily paper 7” Ur ist have 40 member = , LAMONT — | .. it fo BO et at. ; : ww. S neerm.. 3 ind 
niw ‘tle fan » | : s ‘ - oe : - ‘ > oF FALITIFULLY FLIRNISHED 
< (+f ERS z¢ No eo , er. | IsTe sentown 
STENO( RAPHERS ’ ; " , ~ - ; ~ : ‘ neatiy furnished ft . GLEN £52 tobe ; ; oom —_ ~ : APARTMENTS 


Your daily 


J a rs in it : : ™ : . : ° beau . 
. 1 WANT to : 
a * week: ac : sale 1 FOU WANT arn ast wimen , EAS IN Lj HOWARD &T NW 
- } in + i , , ; * : = : 


HELP, WOMEN 16 STENOG’PHER. § C, MAKE EXTRA MONE! : bad : . v. ies OLORED 
- , . —" ; ' ~~" " — , ' 7 : : ; bal ] , ee 5 ‘ | bd 


on woe 


: rg 
. 4 _ 


+ i4h 
RALORAMA RED. NW 190% 
, ' ¢ 


tinued From Preceding Pace 
Pi) , $0 ’ an ; 7’, ; conic FAl . iY rs col e ny p. Sf KAY Woon . ; : 
SECRETARIE ‘ Ma MAR WATS ivi , NG n ha 7 Eot,. “ae : Be . : Wal 
ai ; , “A ' ; ib ’ ’ ‘ . L Bw : : ALTER REED 
any i esting Dar , , : ‘ ef } ' 
M > « . dele, : . . ' RPFARNEY & e 
cs . ' , yaa : cot " 


cor 


LAMONT 8 We 
MPLOYMI Orr? ’ ; wHive LADY ROOMS WANTED a fy 
THE HEC ! : — re MS se . : OB ao ge * YOUNG 
PF St. at : \ - > ¢ _ > WHIT! ’ re. ) iM : rs ‘ ’ nf oes eS "' ae : = LINCOLN PARK AREA 
" a7 , 


a) 
LINCOLN PARK ay 


4 


etal ) begat nian Eee WiLL G — ‘- 3 
PT ART et pand necesss STENOS-TYPISTS | |A8? Stupent. with | . ! . ROOMS WITH BOARD 29 


- 2.4 
WOMWAN 7 ’ a ant. Rms x 


Tt v / OR A . - . ' . ; | 5 ’ ; : 
iP TO 81060 MONTHLY F eel : , . } ~y COLUMBLA RD sv ; . WARYLANDS % Z 
: oh aA : ith . ‘ "y ; VOMAN . 4 , : . 4 ¢ me . ° . > « ; z . m ' 300. 
’ are ' : meas ails - ex ; , : , : . 
. P . : . 4 ‘ y ‘ { " 
os pepet SEE | | | ‘LAT Me HUPONT TOWERS fist 6.\ co oo | ) + 
WHITE & COL.— ‘ > BO me ‘ he ‘ i. A 4 tay t a! wi, . C ; 
EXTRA & AWATPTING: ke are secured Galiy ‘ni aan col CHA MBE RM AID walit ; PARK table rms 4 N = .| 3 . r hn lum errace 
‘ ; . yur ear AVON « : 4m — : | : } > aN : . ary IRVING ST F : wb Ave 
’ A . ‘> WV ' \ . * : ~ . | nar ? , : : ta ’ 
HELP, MEN & WOMEN : ad " QUE st. NW an, warm eping ro MELLON 
1 AGE! SANIZATION SITUATIONS, MEN att 16-88 pet week. | home. lee. t¥ ist—-Private! f 
1¢ - / " wi . wry a ; 2 ' x : 
IS PER DAY c easy p? cline Raster and CAPABLE MAN. marri coke | Vee teeth en ee ee ve BY Of 
posit . ; istH ST. NW 


rs p - — 4 ryvday : « Cards persor r on par nar ~~ . : , ’ 
OR PART TIME tyday Greetin | pcutive positia ears’ man. eee , ‘W.. 1410—Ne _ . 


; y a « a : . ; MINNESOTA AVE ; Bir ' a 
— roe we - - , mB St Av [ori 81 yw 2 people " , rt : , 3 . s 
have knowledge of shorthand = aie a oe 10 lon ige opportu Kendall, SPRING RD nw A: ttrae {rt é bi rv; meid: $i MINTWOOD Pi : : HA, 23-3800 
: TY oy Bal I rm 2-77 oLOS N—Pari 7 te. 4 , : were 
: UPsaUs Nw “ths >—-{ nf rm u : omfort-| be : : counD DU ? CLIFTON MANOR APTS. 
nen. coms MONROE ST 7——N $65 
Ww HITT IF e ; n ys ine . . } ' 732 tery ant 7 ; parauet 


AMERICAN a ve 31 Post ep 5 so ge - . +p aay -- ¢. 2-39 “1 PUbASANT —& 
SECRETARY YOU WORK ON OUR PAYROL Recept -typ.. 01 7! AIRLINES cory GENTLEMAN oe _— L MT. PLEASANT- 4 
;, , ry : typ. edu id it ~~” 7 ' BL Gi : tral are 1 ee ’ WT RAINIER + och ENTIRE & SECOND FIDOR “ie tt 
CLERK-TYPISTS PrICE & RVI ' no “has ro . NJ . > oor a sy . : a ith NW > oat ~ ‘ A 3 : B " . et pet. pants 
NJ rt e . , ing mn. A MT. RAINIER ira [. 7-2704 me 
. PECENTI 9 . ee 1S a . 7378 hy 7 Be ! ; +h rig > ' ; , Transient perm 
Eee ANDING RESE RCH ORG . i 4 immediately cee eamavaned Wapens sires| oe oe Y aineen ae NEWTON &T 3 
IZATION TUNITY PF ; A ge “ys co : : young pt ; 
ADVANCEMENT . : riter. inter, rei . operon . i | isi oO = ‘ree ‘ : : GLASSMANOR 
ea a EB! RESERVATION | "ha in : MONTH 
AGENTS "experienced iB Jndies. i 2-0882- ROOMS, BOARD WANTED 29A 


EMP. LADY 


M 
Af 


c C YOUNG MAN : “he ; _ CHILD CARE . THE CLIFTON 
‘ 9 7 : . : 1 ' ' 4 iT 2 - " 7s 
starting Salary COLORED—Man desir ASA 

| FALLS Ch” ana 


TEACHERS Seot.| Be Va ae — . 
3400-854 Bo - fe cht : ; $280 Per Month . -  Y +04 
: he : 2 ' SITUATIONS, WOMEN ; ‘— ; NEW FURNITURE 

3 = & WOOD! AWN WTS i ; p 
TEACHERS | i FAIRE J a a* ” m ANALYTICAL TECHNICIAN ec : ; 

‘ . ’ = evs f ae : EXPERIENCED 
TELEPHONE SOLICITORS | ort soa erik “sarah ng, Age 24._ sit bila — 

, : r FRENCH GOVERNESS 


. "7, " kkpe . 
POTOMAC EMP. AGCY ? ‘ 
u - . ta ..ow P “ 


ah. ‘ menakeide _— sind PLAYMATES DAY NURSERY 
LEPHON OPERATOR .2 2 "ine! ch Jt : R Girt : i : iont rn oF lu 
Salary srt. 5S de. wk me TB ne Pe ay ru ome [984 FUL TM 
- y ey at , , . ._ ) ’ 1 < 
' St AA > ' WANTED m ar ; , Pe ; PERSON COLORED- 


} &i« 


; . ‘ 478 . , : ¥, 
H GRAD es ol . ¥ oy a, , ae mm APTS., FURN. or UNFURN. 33 
— APT. HUNTING Mace Es 


AI Or ' mt = oe , as ~ PRAC TIC Al NURSE 
SECYS.-TYPISTS vacation an pitaliza & eek. T  4-6963 oF | * ROTATING SHIFTS \ | dea. ; | | : 
see ABBEY First | _ hoo’ LEY | | . : PAID VACATIONS STESOCRAPHER ued . eo 3-4444 ” 
Sie Eve Sew BT 3 oth0, TRAINEE . JINGLE Y WEEK —_| eon “Wotate et| HAWTHORNE HOTEL 


4G ST. NW APTS., FURNISHED 


ADAMS ST. NW 


a 


“) 


area 


TAKOMA PARK 


Lae Re ~ adi JANGLE at SITUATIONS, DOMESTIC se oo. *. rms; $9. sgh + 


; \ - , 
COOK : ; AL, AANDRIA— 


Secrs.. | iD 400 S71 . + =c . 
Re st ns sil : iT Riv PERGONN ; *. . > 4.4474 ext 355 ve , ’ r r ‘ 
Baghone says. at Hie JINGLE ex a Tae SS ig GEORGIAN HOTEL | eirm nots jest semfce 
Recept! — o t-ster seco ok ; 9 am — os D ry. CEN. WORK , ‘ | , 4 sa TARKOMA PARK 

a i ' ' 

: mw : P ‘ . y : x er a " : ; 
ror appointment INSTANT MAID SERVIC ; ' 
’ Ce é‘ ' Beau. de furn. TAROMA 


ALP XKANDRIA ri “Dp 


H | Al H 


$) y 7 : - .yt . ‘ ' ) : ‘ } . , ie : 2 ovr 
Piste i Hechinger ‘Co.. 18th ‘and AMERICAN  [Xt& Peiry St} . Mbit"™3 “bears, | SAKOMA”PABE 
| N ~~ . . 4 . r ‘ —_ . 4 . or - 
POSITION NS, i OPEN & ad , (int Deaaonablie. TE i 
se Sb ia. seit AIRLINES |j3 oS = 
; 7A ~ » 
YOUNG MAN de wash WI STC ‘ e. 
| work 4 2 | , se nm: 4 1; 3 WEBSTER 81 
YOUNG WOMAN « , pr : An , 


4 : . : + 
ROEBUCH ANNOUNCERS, © wOrE- COLORED WOMAN ne: POTOMAC HOTE! . NW : WOODLEY Pt 
1 Wii NW ELV al at ant : ’ mi. ' lay rp eve S) 174 ' , 
ARLING] vil -* HOT SHOPPES aa Maryu 5. CoOL. GIRL «= ' . ‘ $6-87 : : AMER. UNTV 
TYPISTS—Bee. at pe x : 3: a - - ely E : ‘ : ; 
ne A ' A | » f r . nana ' , GORDON HOTEI 6 1 \ 6 
hinds 8 Ine : W RESSES 1 Serv Manag COL. man des. | : 3 ‘ DREW 
7 a’ , . I Dp ' vy : : : 


cOoL.—wW COLOPELD 


cot 


ars _. Ni ' ‘ A VAI ene. COL. GIRL a ps a ‘ ' 
ahs $ fend {= ane WHAT 5 + { ; paid | a ’ - Py . Col ‘ , r a , ’ cor 
COL. WOMAN ~~, ‘ ot. 

. Re e! col : n q . . . . . — COLORED 

ca ' ' ; Tt 

rs at cot : : COLORED 
Bee : ’ ore , fr. ARL.. N 
RALLROOW DANCE TI HERS COL. WOMEN ; Aided aM 
Age : of week; fe i cot ‘WwW ; . ARLINGTON 


COL GIR ‘ ‘ " : cot ORED e 
. , ARLINGTON 


col 
r 


STUATIONS Men + Wom 22 . 
- riunits , ‘ EMPLOYERS . ou! nst of ARLINGTON — Fhe 
APPLY ih Abn y ' aoa . " col Lore 
| ) os ROOMS, FURNISHED 


TARITV PA OPR expe = ect ry 
PuMPLOY : 3) Rat HOT SHOPPES f >ma es “ 71 » ADAMS MILL RD chi 
; ' eT : ark rata 


col 


ence ore, sé { LA 
elearan Dormanant WAITRESS ey r ~ CLERK-TYPI8TS. ee rT e. eet > ; ; rs 
eara +> PM Park Cc EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 14th Bt N iLEXANDRIA—Purnlshea col ad 


position wee . ’ " ; : ‘ . n 134] G cy NI W FURNITURE : : eli : . he . 4 j BOLLING FIELD Vil . inp PARK 


hospita rat nm _ — WATTRESS : 2 | 4 
zi wh ' : : . ¥ : ALEX ~—Nea - Col 


and ofr? sh NO . nian MA Lrease¢ V nig 
pr snar = ple ood , ALi. KINDS SECRETARIAI 
pleasant surrounding CONWAY'S Em er 7 6th NW en, CO .) "wiss| ° , 1 gu ar aia 


a anata WOMAN & vate y. $65-9 a : . Bent — 
“” rk g rrr re : e . iG 4 ’ 2 , LIRRARIAN ras . ’ " . : : - , 


OLORED 
. 


f 


COLOURED. NW 


; , m1 NA 8-21) 
APPLY RSON | 20 SECRETARY $ ‘ 
: é Sars APT. BLDG 


a a : Col 
, , 3: KI } 
j pen f ; MANAGER, FOUNTAIN See 
. . ~ % ine ~ ‘ ant . rece iy ‘OlrrN~eakt TOR ene ALEX I reve ‘ cot 
MARYLAND ne be Wr mt Mary Birt BOYD'S. « orn A G ats. (8 4 Ai mana eA on : 
ELECTRONIC A, eB abommer ee EN AND WOMEN—Cls ALEX - ist 8 aod | SOL | : 
: ’ - - = = re f ' : . ris. 2 . - ” ' Be ni : rad “a on - : - : . . 7 
. J S Emp! Service , pe in g @ WA 1 r fl aA. ALEX.—Attra m Lipy ath COLOR ED. N.W.—L, ~y - ~ , a AI APTS HOUSES TO SHARE 35 
MANUFACTURING CORP . = , »} at. = == vy . ; 


i... i : W — e' a if 
1724 F STREET NW SALES” PROMOTION AGENT for ANACOSTIA—DBright » COI 7 

) ; ' : . : ine 0 ice: man preit  & : : ; . = col 

5009 Calvert Rd and v1 typ re wer Wa Du 

tar , , : frequent 1 r 1530 Colonial t near COl 

Lotiege Park. Md mnt } Lil Ht ’ , x : 

' : , ; ‘sg COLORED 
WA. 7-9200 . Opportur aD ins moom Sapery: SALESMEN for Camera stor x . tf o> in a >. ae at 
ne 60. mi raining nh, Baz, berm beth Bt.._lady_ 4 ft = , | — Bt ‘ BANAN 
% saiaryv and ¢ Davy wr Night Howl J xe He FY T att ; ‘ : mat ' ; . . 
—_— NOT TELEPHONE C2 Phe? S = , sal. 1 ' 
Neral DO NOT TELEPHO opee ‘StNDAY—B. oF o | i of se om. OFT | +s ities CALVERT ar. XN 
mt on ourchases “ ANT EXTRA MONEY” Hecome J “ pom eed . ; } ' ‘ \PITOL HIiLi 
, AVON representative at your place er ~~ ' ; som 5 Irn: $13 
SERVICE APPLY MR. ANDREWS employment. Earn $50 to $00, EY ate COLORED | Cavirol Mitt 
_ ; nol a j ” = : \ : 
: iB FURNITURE CO a COLORED SALES REPRESENT A + - Mervate |e i 

REPRESENTATIVE | HUB FI UR ge MAN-| Jarge room, twin ie Coton } w.| ihe 
7TH a r) STS NIV/ WATCH FOR OPENING ACERS | , " : ‘fast . an THORE iv a aki ms pers : 7 CA~aPrioi wih 
. - ation GC =F “ 


_ 
-_. 


Training provided for this re me World-wide Pers. Bureau | est o ity tor Sevancetaed | mo. HO. 2-1632 before | ) sare with 1 git }-7823.| LI 72-2343 
sponsible position with na ip bons ol a telnet i341 GO NW , COLORADO Be DG 1401 ia “NW HO. 2-5305 BUCHANAN NW. rie fae aulat.| ‘oeot tou be wrivis a om. kit GEORGETOWN 
tional organization Appli-| oranch office of nat jearan - ARIES HELP DOMESTIC APIY6) hi J L " COL —NW 1 wi bed Bosal. bath. ns. | wage ty | . 
cant should be resident of Vir oor "381. oS Ro. y YPIST! " =r — ce bib. Cone ine. ia . me oi : r aa | im. a : AOCeTOe 
ginia, college graduate, 21-25 pave “WOWAN — roe LECEPTIONIST im Bootes. Mass. pres. Ciw., Blam | « APrTo “HILL —Well turn. ruli-| “rm kit p. : 79 CATHEDRAL AREA 
Initiative and pleasing person ne teles n pd ¥ r ta t (KE ; RS , mt a —,* =. + , . —_ os Se! "Oic R! Z 40 “ col - a7 . : 3-14 ve ‘ ; 
ality essential Phone Miss! ; th _ cu tor ners of al o % ; : si 0 jy Rs ion i . . " 1€ ATHPDRAL 1 5 gg eol Dou cou MBIA KB NW 
t} house ” ; - . \.hedrn , 


vw 


, 5100 Heitatior naurance and di , ries other © . won ; a 4 = 4 . “ .. x 
Raymond, DU. 7-5100 } pri we % train } ; ; WOMEN worker-nhandcyn mar mi be ~ Fie nat COL 415 = ft r sgie r- Sit  s 
; > v Ma. and our emp) $200, maintena % HO “aby. ts ea ' ‘Li. 4 »S COLUMBIA AND 1oTn 
. CHEVY CHASE MD... lee fur COLORED. -Lare 4A or 4 adull 's a 
HELP, TEN & WOMEN 17 HELP, MEN & WOMEN in pvt. residenc priv 0 wee 71. SLUM AA RD 
| ~~ o? irs 


Ol COLORED. OOF 


RECENT COLLEGE GRADUATES | BESERE ve. Sosi — Gir ape Ssaeie suse os on | 2 bap 


5 ,. & " " : : a ; 
7480 ol ay S| New y > 5101 


Machines Corporation offers ca- UNUSUAL CAREER FIELD FOR YOUNG MEN COLORADO AVS NW... 3681——Nice Plenty ! papa DI a COL Welk kb 


Rit) : - \ na 
r ; ie Add Sma 


International Business 
' iti fo Ou omen in its Educational i ND 310° as ible. §” 0) en. RA. 7-7480 . a”. ios moder: 
reer oppor un es or y ng w 4 * y AND WOMEN——OPEN SYSTEMS WORK WITH COLUMBIA RD NW 8st 8pa —_— Sgie rm nx S 


Department as clous room adv; penis i. Dr : | . sun WOMAN 
home. References Du, feist: 1337. 12th st Ww. N CONGRESS uTs | 7 


FDOPM —a RD. isa —85 50 wie 1 pom, empl ye Daal = jeans : : 2-8 _. 
NTATIV eA Ne tia na, ele | AT agin 3 | NN a Sermne  gee | Pye pe ED |B obo aU 
SYSTEMS REPRESE ES ELECTRONIC DATA PROCESSING MACHINES | i sttiG" ft bei cosh | COL fiutBr ea astray | ie ther. $40. DU: 7-199 no ie Sade ie Cy On Fwo Lion 
CONN 3 CF sale. & dbie. rm new! ; ide. i-bedrm ‘ . , , 4 


Cv. Vic.—In duplex 
¥ y 1 lec. cont. sgic. ba : > mé ' cit. pri mor. 4 Rersoni 
A System Representative will learn IBM's latest elec | REQUIREMENTS: eae « . 2D tt Ww 88 Bt PONT ~ 
tronic business equipment and with this specialized | ae mm run. wa er; ret €. ss all_privis. 9. 0 e | path car ; 
® r ; lvir Ww 0 a ¢ P= As . pass I pt, | : ils 
knowledge teach and work with customers in solving Business systems kno ledge : XN = RB , Cpeeetal rm.| $2 gil orivileges. DE. 2-2 #.{ DUPONT ary ee 
or COTTAGE. CIFY—i rm. pret ished. Ul. 6-6457 irepiace. 3 closets: 

Experience in writing instructions for | good chat ales WA 361) aa bale Bik. trans. . ie: | # ST. “ec 1ié— ~ bedrin.. semi- KEY 
operation of electronic computing machines | DELAFIELD PL. NW. 1326-1 beth, $32 5 B.t-23)__..| Jonn F. C 
Department of Education carat eae | uP EX. 3:3415. "| Haut dais ee) AEA 

epartment oO Geet INTERVIEWS DAILY oman. 433 me = a0" Ol inn chien it ita bedrms vipdiyidual aules at guste sa tome : 
International Business \ 8:30 TO 5:15 .. " oo | ent : SA — te anai IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY Firepi. and igh BF 
| vee | COL.-234 14th Fm, >| b ease. enial young woman 
fe hase ROOM 331 1220-19thSt.N.W. RE. 7-3705 [48 Se’ | Ber foc teee fh PSide™ "=| Siete ad Sekagsmeet 7) apa REIMESS, RUE. SERUIS n, | votiut hia ts 1 
* é Ds. 1648 sha hd. 3 a a) A. f ) pacious | & rm. apts.; : ti 
1220 19th St. NW.—Room 331 - t t, N.W, : - BW ie am, kit. C ‘a 140) rvard. chie —~l-bedroom gtudio| Bolling Andrews 2 Bove Recr ata onay with : Tv. 
ale | INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS MACHINES CORP Aerie. , | wo, twin “ hen bath re ssaks | $90 to $120 utils. ine! | aaeet is ae eves Fe 
REpublic 7-3705, ext. 338 ; . 1s ' ; Con ifn = ie entrance, $79. JE —— CHESAPEAKE TERRACE a . 0 share wit a! 
pv ne, a 


» d'town—Attractive La Tront. twin - foes 
“udio rm.: refrig.: privis.:- 1) beds. bome priv’ i Frigidaire. 7207) nieely furnished: utilities and #242 4th &t. &E. 42-9776 pons ifs. c s hare 7m 
7-2416 eves. weekends i3th St. N Jeundry Facilities. Li. 4-2866 : | Pvt. rms. TV. Re HO. 27-0020 
4 


record-keeping problems. 


For information regarding interviews contact 


; | 


APTS., UNFURNISHED 36 APTS., UNFURNISHED - 36) APTS., UNFURNISHED 36) APTS., daa a4 36 APTS., UNFURNISHED 36'APTS., UNFURNISHED 36) APTS.. UNFURNISHED _3 36 THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD. 


ALEXAND 1A, VA. DUPONT Cl RCLE “AREA | it. hg ree. 7 iil eo] H Hil ) WATER VIEWS Sunday, J January 29, 1956 DI ; 
4613 DUKE ST ARLINGTON bedrm. ors, bids. | new! : 2! utile: gt ides Ses. ) ; VIC. NAYLOR RD & 30TH ST s 7 wlsiasenien POOL . Apts. ~—“ONFURNISHED 6 


) 

UWIMEDIATELY AVAILASLE »_ kit. ce. | eee rednesien for mana eneas : . 

F hye fs pes? ond | _heiper, TRACT CO., BU.2- ine Di. v hoc i-BEDAM, APT. ment md YACHT HARBOR GERALDINE APTS., SE. Your Sunday 
SHIRLEY DUKE =| bare : ba RGnteAT:| Ry debits Dih $140. MO. 2-0a37,| $h¢ ols iit rine gant. 1 bed : 


dining aren, modern kit. with get atin 7. ser’ ain. |BANSAS AVE ~~ SOG. BF. crane BEAUTIFUL GROUNDS “ 4905 WHEELER R 
aie Modern i-bedroom apts 1-Bedrm. Apt. "Rg 50 WANT AD 
APARTMENTS | OVER Fane tee: Pas. hed ' porch: v8 _ incl, , wells IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY gy ge Eh a tS A al Se 
: a 340_N : t = . nd 9 7 > ome-like att "Concrete 
| Scruges. Apt he UE. NE so a = ) EXPRESS BUS SERVICE oncrete ; 
FREE INFORMATION | &., JA. 2-1195. or call SHA oe ee i siitios’ tacteded’ LIVINGSTON RD. %, E—Lovely 1-| Spacious 1 an rm apte.;| rear porch ample storag Large rooms, sep. dinette. am in this newspaper 
& LOCKS 7126 14th St. HW. NA _ $59.50 wen r* 802 K st. ne rm. apt eee JO and rk Bolling, Andrews & Nav. i | an -street parking Cress venti: | $03.4 ow_,n “Tenitor, Apt. : 
MAILED YOU TODAY 34: : anenpitinabeniinan | KjRK om “West Hyattsville 3 is 50 mo. utls in ~a-46 sta. 969 50 and Up. Al Utils. Mie}, | —-— g- . ~ iscilties OWE RS | “BEDR OM $775 
CALL KI. 8-5100 | ARLINGTON | able Peo, 1; ‘ $73.50, AP. 77418, 4 "rooms, i on, EN Msadatse te ne TO. we aie | Modern 3-bearm. apt. suitable fo INCLUDES .ALL UTILITIES reaches 
Inquire sbout the Attractive | MT, PL LEASANT L__uTuls 65 50_ RA _3: 8934, L ults and children over Bt Completely secorated, 2nd Hr. | 412,000 
Purnished Apartment Plan 1722 North Quinn st.. near Court-| 67. PARK MASS. “AVE. 8.E.. _ 3010- Apt 2 YER” GARDENS < | ON MT. VERNON BLVD. ve. Next to ss mpi tion Church 00 
Binale applicants sccenies me ait. rm. dinine areas kiteben| | BEDROOM—$75 o | a weet ae Cut AT HUNTING CREEK | 
1 Be a | relrige 59 “i corner apt. in this « Ant Crock Church Rood WW; | mepivipeaL 2° TREDRM "YoMEs ALEXANDRIA | 
droom, $66 00 to oo ' “ are . - 2c "" ‘y * itt ‘es mi a % ; i } — : | p* .. re " 7 « ot 8 r aH . r tchens— c ~ | Oe 7, ~i : : Pe 
2 Bedrooms, $75.50 to $77 . Ou nn . or COLEM vA ry soon ; near. stores and excel- cae hon rf ee” on rf pve trons and ra ‘entrances l- BEDROOW $69 20 Efficiencies $80-$95) “Lee- Albemar e 
o-4 YT nt transportation hub. Apply at and | bat ‘Key Apt. i after 3pm walk to schools | [nel except eléc. 7 @. ‘ . A t t 
__ BHANNON & LO CHS ‘ id or call H. G. 8) am es e of Gecoratina side ary +300 bt Bois P° SE 1-Bedroom $] 10-$130 Dar men S 
: mt y YY a.7 04 e eA, NER — meet r La 4 | 8} NJ , PL . nil +4 ) a finnes ~ By a’ na es - ct GLEBE D AND LEE Hwy 
r | ee pt 4 ’ , m ; chet 8 ' m * a pe ; a ~ . ” a es 5 2. ; ,t 9% 
ee, iy. rm. 2) eo a 518 cede oo oo” a ae IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY a sundry fac! i 


MT 
ARLIN ON een ie Fee hath ARKER Ct 232 s ine On quiet aire 5, LO : ati : : 
(5 | cecrms | a ae ae “eer ' 33 co 497 | THRE STORY BLDG I ta e 
Met isipeiag newly _ ftree' By} Meine coteh, PL. NW.—2 rm ats De Kat? AVE ADT CATED “DIREC TLY oF * THB) minutes any otner 


“te: ' : 
kitchen and bath. 862.50-865, p 1250 N. QUINN ST a Hi. rom try tne art ores Ser Wf a" F ! Br hi il S 7 
elec near ghopy vir “ nf t. r dU RANDI A HIG . _— “* " ; na ~~ ys : Cony “te ba) Res aedel led — rede orat ed larce I T ‘ , é ce : oy | Son “ ¢ , 

* . N snd b ne Pe 430 3 Bedrms. 2 es $105 em iy —. @ « fover \RKING LOTS. iGa.c 4610 Lee Hey, JA. 4-13 Sunday paper 


P a s ew $96 : hens 
— fs 545 « ‘ , ira fi IT Que MO DEL A ‘ aha ia) , Mil ( Re 
ARDR! ‘ |! BDRM. o/2. 50 @ st, SE LU. 2 1000 a iy oe ing a) PTS AVATLARLS | th , bath. the wer and | ‘SERVICE B0sEs bi 
BELLE VI \/ | rir F i 1.1 JDE um : ROC KVILLE—! « . nortat 7 so BO al Wes Bro ad St ‘Se. 3-5 Pike! wi ane ed . ele +. ity irnished N ’ . NAVY DI 
yy -_ ve. Ry Be itchen. bath and! Por'®iiom. eal yor call ST..3-0550, | 28, 22174 ye. 2-2810 Also efficiencies HO 2-6574. a ~ DOWNTOWN WA hone 
ON MT. VERNON BLVD. | Hier‘sfoogist acta stray (€| tial Scoping, Senter: etek oer aT... 1916-6 roam une | $824 etn, st. Bw, “Apt. C-4—2 rm RN. PLAN avAILABLE | (GARDENS | RE. 7-1234 
SCHOOL ON PREMISES rc H Go. 1ITHY Co : ' €iL VER SPRING > STAPLES ST. NE L -- : IN WINTER WASH neste. RE: at TY. RA ; MODEL AP TS. i 
Complete Shopping Center ml AS Sr i SLIGO PARK ioe, aan beth bd ial WASHINGTON CIRCLE APTS OPEN TR Sas oe 
2430 PENN. AVE. NW 9 TO B DAILY I~, 2» and 3-be m unite of large APTS., UNFURNISHED 36 


: 


I mile so uth Alex nin. ft Aurora Hi Is | APARTMENT, INC. 4 ST. 6-: | descent Ne iene COOL | Err C.—$76.50- $86 20 KI 5-0406 | ne lay um a o eas:| ¥ THE reg, 


ra 


families 


more than read 


 Anlagntt 10 nis to ‘Port Belvoir APA AR ee a ) : 2 A Co r mt apt with eof bs em at: IN SUMMER | : x matt Ned ae OT! S GARDENS — 


sooeert gm ephere in gount od Manor « rt bl al 
~~ $65 ' ; ¢ ndry room: con ent to 1445 OTIS PL. N 
a 


: ; oH 
mi ng p | pl yeround Da 3s a . BE ‘DROOM $71.25, ine Utils in A, Dbtra , M re} eS nt nanc tranenortatiot tty i fie edrm 
grounds, t park west! ; , mi Wayne At puver Serine... 50 sonth, NA. 8-252). TA. 9-8269. rv! trash and carbae ick-up ss ag: MAS AGER Ex 40 lev it th swit pry Fe, : ! 
rent in - he ‘ ifes , .Y erie Cw . 2 1 Bel DR 10M Exert i a , Bt | Br. mee «1, 729-1 becrm., ; 3 ur door 7 dav« ek re ‘ eis)? tes’ 2 N : =o , . ‘in fe . . ‘ write ‘ a (Gs | j : 
[Fl Piney Brat Ants - : , : G ; } : i iy / } Ph ... ~4 ; racious iVving: 
| ae 4 ; ia Bat : ‘ : 


ie 


the entire ‘ares EDROOMS oo; =, . , ao» “having pare| 2 , “a . ar ~ mary — = t age A NIT 1 S gr 
« \ } cker. parkil .. au mo acme Ss Mi H ct f “ONS roon nin close te oceans center FR BIT DI .90R 
1-BEDROOM APT. . $85. ? , _ } BEDRMS.—Dupiex.  Garden- |9TH ST. NW. 5920 stiractive new| minutes to Pentagon and Ni 2/PLE ae vali ise LS) c , . O SOME FURN. AP’ IN- AN ATMOSPHERE 
2-BEDRM. APT $95-$99 my Fi CF RAGALIE : ty . bike. of © ain | pe + i-typ i, ildis z $5 50 in- 4 2 ut stital gr A a: Harew . te - BE DROOM, » FOUND ONLY AT 
2 b + Allg : F ; pomeme les ; ; - : ' aS ; ' : 347TH 4 c OFFT r ’ ‘ As 7 
3-BEDRM. APT. $ | 12 50 * i« eeapen -_— As 4 4 Va oO ove 45°, to oe e 7 " s! pine cer p schools. rem Washingt » & Lee Apts =. development that ) Bat M NI - get —s- 7 rTM se j ‘ 
INCLUDE! Sriike PEL AR Newly | OFFICE 84 Piney Branch ent manager. fen X Warne. Allington, Ve. | offers | derea with trees | and fear @ti Key ‘at 3402 RC O ‘INC Th W d 
; ~ mospi et ord th tre ar ear : Key 3432 ARCHMONT REALTY, uf 
, Bob ahd Ma rm... RL.| and having lovely “welt-neot |_{ walbrtones: Fon.” : e ooaner 
—_ Roan » « rT —=7. 7 eaas A. os ’ | 2 _H . : ° rounds +} 
ie ! Br ( + TTwoob mire L s.7 000, _ JU 7-5552 | | ms. kit , ihe apt $60. Also a 3 grou 02 
im DING at = ing rm., dinette, kit.. bath, porch, INGTON REALT 5209 Al build dines are modern In de- | aren. closets b busline, | 
ANACOSTIA EENET EAR PORCH: trat ne rm. dinette, Kit path. porca, pict ae be A : $ i co . 5 
a: oe 859 5 DESIRABLE SE. LOCATION er Cotte ee SE 90 Mc 5, Art. Fn C151e Sth ave es AIR-CONDITIONED 
ase on ree e078 r 2.B rm ‘ ; onl ' af ° ea 
» anne sermnces_epa 60 Boos . UGEN z= H PHIPER | TAL ed s., trom $80. 00 en ge Se - JIE ima arc Towers NiF CAR 
set cocetals 
AN, Sai sisp, ‘Temoo  Ganiar | §— 3400 SETH ST, SE. 
nin 18 st NY ST 
is. 
on . 


Reptal office 601 Belies Blvd 


“PURK ‘yelp i n. ige. rms. § Silver Spring oH ST, NE SOIE—T fede I A 5336 iia ave. Heat, 2 e h 
' Mar ; , dinett it. bath, porch,| > O10. BYe.-—-eat, . ‘aes 
dail - - I 4 ’ 37471 bedrm.. liv ocation 02 Atl LAr ™ Tie >!. oe. $80, INCL. UTILS. ccicic 
Saturday 9-5 8u a tl a | —— — a wha E FICIENCIES 
Eiekiabo| ence jee BR"! BRAND NEW | Ubiiave,aretc' memtt| SHIPLEY PARK | ftoraaemmares 3 | “nscong Mutoh || . oe eer 
tt t th r a ; . i Fa Vv PL is 
1840 MINNESOTA AVE. 8 = sh Sees ‘ RD 8 716-—1 bedrm.. liv , . 
ree t-bedrm. api. fans | Yaiue ot 655-80. | i 3 ous, Walker iterudes. “™*) ing rm. ainelte, kit. beth, pore 1-Bedrm., from $68.50 Now available—1 end 3 ved flined apattmeas~| MARLBO 
\ :. OW AVAILABLE 
BRIGH TWOOD 2 BEI ROOMS $96 50 T r. NE. “F—Newl y dec 4 ; » T00 aa. pastel ‘des or. in oon COLUMBIA ROAD NW © Si Nv | til es, smart 
ONC ARDE | beth: 667 86 per mo. nd am ted _. oo ‘ | #E - “a Date « , ing room 
CONCORD G NS 1828 OUE ST. SE. | $57 80 per mo. ! 9 Ce top in prod. RENTALS FROM $69.50, 
rar : See Jan)’ i°cTn , 
YOUNG & CO., INC. | fav? Ya. $95. Lasee front room) -¢V* 
CAP. HILT bedrn 3 ) o.csms| team oS Ru. » 2536—5- an 5 rm SOXON PARK 
SUITLAND MANOR -1-bedrr pt, 16TH ST, NW. 110%—-3 pms. fury : RA 
CArEsy™ wee ——" > oe .s ave " ’ tg = 2 HH 7 et '¥ R270 ’ al ONE BEDR OOM 299 23- S72 90 AIR CONDITIONED 
‘ "appt. Ninn tm. fiteoince, edrm. apt. lee.) 16th ST. NW.—2000 | inch hr utilises ond’ “sort CARILLON HOUSE | BY, 7m) }-bedrm. & 
CAPSEOM man aE 3 cores , ee ce | iron sting * B. Ns vy 2500 WISCONSIN AVE. NW.) ,, cose. om - 


con mn. and be % 6 INCLUDES HEAT & # ri ~ 7 

‘ r : ‘ yntov . ne new a) S ELM/ ( MPANY . , : Ules 
ENDON ~ TAKOMA PK. ist 1 2... ving om: bedrm.:| cogurse, O aig 2607 Bou hern = EFFICIENCY & 1-BEDRM 1100 WAN "CO rT BLDG. | OUNG&C INC Pet The Weadner” 
Oth ST. _| 6815 EASTERN AVE. | tse Sil Biren hee rea) Site 3,5 oe APARTMENTS ee <: , INC. The Woodner 


LO. 17-7979 
ua net) Vacan . | KOONES & MONTGOMERY. IN 
ne n ame Ldret mplerery rece sth AND. Or ‘ MBIA ‘BD — ving | ~ on -& MONTGOM <_ INC xu! iving with every m 
. is . : batl rn ronvenien - hea , ’ 


‘ iA res ~~ ex! . buses to down- : we eot bide ee 9 “alli ° r\iew secretarial service : s ret r $71.25 at . . nse ' 
COLLEG! PARK r. room wT ) i 18 r AD a-1421 Buckinghai Yl } ane oe , ~ —_ ors YY < : Sb hey . 7 LZ c : R ‘KLIN T 9 4h Bat 

ays ty ot ederich . or aa F U. 5-2644 LI. 3-2602 i SE. 104, No. 4 5, ee | facilities and eat ace. ta zi UNI IN« ct }-0222, , 
vai } il a ~ ~ ! i. “eaivinematae as nina : : 
fiving-dining room . . . * oremises., WASHINGTON VISTA \ ator and raneei3t3 N. sa’ + aa as Your Inspection Invited EXCEPT. NICE 

ae Tih og oe 1411 KEY BLVD. i | pepe | | CALL EM. 2-8800 ees Sorat 
$62.56 For info. call_JA. 8 be and 2-pedroom .2e%s.:/ ARLINGTON, VA. ia fith St NW. 1 & 2 BEDROOMS a Gm . PE enigl  k S 
$55 ‘ys bie is Heci > Me Se ee ree é pen for inspection Saturday end i . ; Enel so FROM $75 UP REAL Be eens eS ee ; in te , , | 
yey MD fr . | few iluxurtou parts th _ Th: mc rn kitchen, beaut! illy land-| ben living in ¥ ¥ th t 1701 | BEDRA »O 2. OK 
din. rm. kit. nase . 214 RA w of omac and w shir in wee s7 b ’ a Loy bath fir ounds, Opp! center.| 2 28th 3 . 8.5, 08 ly 88 7 ] ef and BEDRA 877 SI a PMENT 


Cony.:; avValia immed . ; . . ams ~—T 
est and hx *% “wat iA: > K rlington. Nes convet 
: : ; ‘ences Complet¢ iippe i010 SRD &1 
- , . . & 


ingto nd 
ser of 4s transportat ion 
nti 1 apt. $70; 2 . . 
haem ant $84 all util. incid eer 9 to. s Saturday. ? to -2 
To inspect, see mgr. on prem. JO.) 8: Sun il 5 NE UPPER MARLBORO — 7 CONVENIENC 


; I eer i a ua ; wid wit *< : | ‘ Y 4 a0 ’ , 7 : a - ; a? x — oma, a’ , ‘ wed ' ‘W lle “ = 
ASH INGTON cae ements Dts trections : son B , og MMEDIATE OCCUPANCY AT nge. month. MArke R, FFICE OPEN MON. THROUGI Convenient to 
35 SA) . M I r M 


pA TZAwae . wnt a .- nvenient etm nts 'R t .* naget nh Attract ve ? ‘bedrm. apt with larce | £20" oa : vA cf ~ . Y POINT MEN] | Nia | yn . te 
I oti ‘ pin | apartmen: 5. Will sh Ge call) Brad oy din. ares, mo oaks. and (i. A REMONT | LIFE MANOR | COMFORT 9 ST. si * an | on va Gt mn Faccory 
1. Sedro oOoOrriy Ant ." ¢ CALI R ’ wy | Managemet ‘ Arlingt ‘ hop : sirable S&F . wr. -. 172? CLIFF &T aLEex 20 onte a : 1459 . Wy CT oF 
h Dec) . fery ie ptiliti juced in ren the Be . ~ ‘ TE OCCLIPANC Y 
2-Bedro Ym m Apts. $91.50 ee bedrm, spti.. in modern bids.:| $92.50 per mo. To, inspect, phone | 2733 S. Pay Erp Dr. bestis.de 999.50 | atten’ Myer give you FREEWAY APTS.» |_| BEDROOM, $75-$77.50 

, , “ : j 4 ao Of : on © si vi “ge ls e-* 8 23 . * — nent ous . the 5 INVE InN | ‘ rr yy A Y . NOT D - : | 


SO HAVE PEW J nit | ho Mrs. Be < ; 
WE ALSO. 4M: . ’ ER iV } wee oe Hoy . eat ti J | ACT NOW! | ’) BEDROOMS, $89 50) 


vely large. new bict. = 
Da’ 


VWGOR 
45 . oe pen 3 }s o-H- ss title . ail —_ 
COLORADO AVE l.. SING — EM R a Beh R., | pan ‘ 
2 avail on med : j Ns wiv Gs Ane Lie . 
a a0 50 nci ut ~~ - , oo - bes , : ree ne te THE WASH! NJ . GTON HO SE 
9 rer ; DD j ; ~ : - ; : , 4 a eT AT DON MG wT c ORP.. . 
Security e ‘Trust l , yee > a  stomanan ; : “ 2120 16th mete NW, a “4 a) " : | 
FAST RIVERDALE ’ : : ' = center ~ > REDRMs aM & : : 
ver, util, UN. 4-7033 eS > * '404| aw ADDRESS OF DISTINCTION ‘1617 Core oran St. NE : wf)! : 
PLMIRA 4 s CAP Lal rir : ry , F at sia | eis , c , . nA NOR PT h 7 F 
ys m ette os . . ; ook wate + —s “is ) 1-BEDROOM APT.—$1 12 be ms ; ' . See _, ; }4 


$61.50 Ga 


: . » Sa ‘ LOW | REN] ! 
; 17 . : . em Ss! : . : | at : > Ces >) * e CLAP a Qs. ~ 

—_— RStUN . ‘ , . ‘ : ~- r ¥ ; \ HS r a ot - - 

| om — Fe UNIVERSITY MANOR ene mine erated. Within ‘walking ‘distance CAFRITZ, Di. 7-9080 4 14th 6t. NV NA. 68-2545 CHALFON | E BEDRM $69.50 
enac ; | -pearm at in 10% Ds , 1 — — ’ ‘eo! 
Fr ST, NE. art rm: itchen spacious 1- project in close-| 2° bis immed lities included 1 -BEDROOM—$74.50 | ) BEDRMS.—3$8 1 
Dh on sulficient closets, te BEE ‘MRS. O81 ERHOUT. Res. Mer.| 9 BEDROOMS—$84.50 170 8 Ww E. NE 1601 Argonne pil. ne r Co-| 

gee P| Sr doe ie~ ahereee On gue 7 Ar ne of rm.. | Dia . 24-hour switchbos LL UTILITIES INCLUDED 


tcnet ¥ : - “ . 4 , _ — - 8, — 
; ot LINKINS CC “lose to ppir re ses & yi: T INCLUDING | Aly Ria yy ES inn A : bath 
2725 29TH S T . NV /V. DI ’ ~ a8 pie 4 ex , hy 4 Pr ~ ; “7 in 1} wtiis. | 5 4 H ST. NE. and N y ot: ‘ ’ : creer 4.in por 4 . ea ; ¥ i¢ 3 , - -hoo!l opposite. 
H s.W. 13 —Mod lern effi ¢. apt..| Bee Res Mer. G00 BAGO) 5 - | if BiOCKS 13th and Al m . AY : Feo i See ja rear 100 se '0 snoppDi 
(JUST OFF CALVERT ST. AND CLEVELAND AVE) Jecorate os 50 L utils: copy.) DB a. Ap U or) j-bedrm. apt. 2 blocks from Cath./ ; Py ana lent a ; We Are Not New But per. 85 on) Coleme - 
. bides ca i win EVANS SHANNON a LUCHS, 14th t U. on streetcar line ; ne nter: i. id¢ TV an 4 Q - C 
NA 2345 tenna 3 ’ ind : i. CAFR ITZ. "DI. 908( Charming and Dignif ed 


C NEW LUXURY APTS, Ha. 3-3000. $50 PLUS UTILITIES Dt 203. 1310. Congress Bt 50 ‘LONG BRANCH 

ompletely Air Conditioned ? | 277380 or NA 8-497 a 

With 4 . PRIVATE HOUSES ane eh {anjtlelb) E0875 APARTMENTS Efficiencies 
1 Bed 


individual Room Control 
Por a lovely, al Imost-new, ] bedroom 


, 
WASHINGTON'S NEWEST EXCLUS ee ree PRESENTS OR | YOUNG & CO., INC. pt... al utilities inel ud ,™.. i a Rta a a at 20m 
MOST CONVENIENT. COMFORTABLE AND LUXURIOI 101 ° 18TH ST. NW. ST. 3-2660 lear shops and transp. Flower “‘“ doore-sttt ms ates moons 
HOMES : ee ¥ ‘OF DU PLEX APARTMENTS -BEDRMS.—REDUCED $85 te S714 P yc , Newly Decorated . , 
° . . Alt nost new near Dus = ODS WASHIN = TON r . * ’ : Clan & . “MODE! 
os = S ttn k: Lee. rms. Utils incl, 950 Southern Ventile : ' JVC 
EFFICIENCY age eS ge ge ge ig ae adelaa : ele a. er Large L ving ® alas Dir no k ca >. Fr ’ eri as (at Wheeler rd. , - ‘aia NEAR NAY ron ; / : < . : 
GARDENS 


ry , Se snd Floor 2 or 3 Bedrooms nd & 
tt 8 | Ee nana re 51 4 | 4 4 4207 Arkansas Ave. NW. 


2 BEDROOMS ..... m $7 ll Ateaaen Slee Beneath eal 
bage and Tiash Removal, gas, Water, Heat, Laundry et i a ye 
Facilities and Repairs jed | “1, 4209 yt | | o ’ BF . 
SCHOOLS AND SHOPPING CENTER ON SITE BPkirz. “DI. 7-9080 | Ait? 2530 Buena Vista terrace ‘ys A r NING AREA | aaa a a a at 

2 Bedrms., $93—3 Bedrms., from $109.50 . SS i Oo ) iyo. T "COMPANY 

si ies QUIET AND CONVENIENT Gr “peal , 


LOVELY RESIDENTIAL NEIGHBORHOOD 


: FERSON VILLAGE | -p SP afin 
BRENTWOOD VILLAGE | sain aggncts Soe 3333 10th PLACE S.E. a CARTE Oru 


FALLS CHURCH, VA. a oy eh 
1311 RHODE ISLAND AVE. NE. 1734 ARL. BLVD., ; ae Ceo station nhes 
JE. 2 5500 Daily, 9 to 5; Sat , 9 to 1; Sun , 12 to 4 ! Bedroom **eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee ee . i $ 0 ez m . , « ‘e! aL : sideatieae 7 
GARDEN APARTMENTS 2 Bedrooms ..... a ae oF tienen den necediches HIGH LOCATION | oat. oon 33) AMES 6f NE. 

" 7 | R PHON 4-9475 


oe INCLUDES UTILITIES 3% Large Rms., -- J PN ' MERRILL “CONN ER. Agent 
Bi 1 7-20 


AVAILA 

L BLE 5 " R ve ment Db 2003 
Garden type Apartments With Scenic Surropudines Yet Close to 2 Large ms., na os 1 . irm pert- 

20 Minutes to Downtown—Direct Chure nes, Schools and “rr ansportatior ) built table | liv. 


e 
CORNER APTS [MMACU! . MAINTAINED LL UTILS BAR Ww . kine . D 7 Chillum Terrace 


Single Fare Route Delightfully Located in Fairfax County, Va. , SPAC 1OUS CLOSETS LA ' iY PA LITIES AMP! 
CINE HE) » ; 


1-Bedrm. Apts. from $65 NEAR LAKE BARCROFT ti adrmet, eb ee 


also few furnished apts. 


is ave 


2-Bedrm. Apts. from $82.50 5 miles to Washington, D.C. Cae Sy See. Some Eee ee We Oem - aeiios partial feat allowance 
Aid Suniichad Bete, Avte AIR-CONDITIONED Resident Manager Apt. 101 , org naletoces’ Gall LO Soe 


Newly decorated, cross ventilation; ample closets, laundry LARGE ROOMS AND KITCHENS: CHOICE OF TWO FLOOR PLANS ! 
tle Play Complete maintenance and janitor service Reg- ) LEE GARDENS . , | 
; ) FROM THE "CAPITOL 


storage facilities and parquet rs areas, near 
/ » Nay Annex Pentaqgcor nad other ‘ 
school, churches. shopp ng center and neater uiar Du es f avy , 2 IN THE DISTRICT—SINGLE FARE COMMU r Ty OF APARTME IT HO Sf ’ MOD! RAJ S| IBURBAN 


Virginia localiti Express buses to 12th and 
OPEN DAILY ‘TIL 8 P.M. SUNDAY 10-5 a awe Pe dain ¢ and emor | RIGGS PLAZA | E RAY PEW DESI SSIRABLE: APARTMENTS AVAILABLE Ft GLASSMANOR 
DE. 2-3202 a caetim | A NEW CAFRITZ DEVELOPMENT pares Shy ENCE, } AND 2-DED 
| eon In The Choice Riggs Park Area 


BES EE, 1 BEDROOM $79 50-$85.50 OFF SOUTH DAKOTA AVE. AND GALLOWAY &T. NE 3 
JOHN F. DONOHOE AND SONS | 2 BEDROOMS... .$89.50-$95.50 SUPER DE LUXE GARDEN APTS. All Utilities Included 


: UTILITIES INCLUDED tiecent te Fort Myer, moments from. the Pentect 
IN SHADOW OF CAPITOL.” NEW MOD. BLDG . FEATURING | dincont te Post Myer, moments fee “Gewatewn 
116 N. CAR. AVE. S.E. Effe. Apt 65 | Shown Daily 9 till 6; Sunday 10 till 4 EXTRA LARGE ROOMS KITCHEN EXHAUST PANS | - 
heh pte, | ) IRECTIONS: Across Lincoln Memoria) ; 
apt. at $70. Heat included. DIRECTIONS: Out Columbia Pike to Bailey's Crossroads COLOR-STYLED KITCHENS Al DOF DOUBLE pen rd Sore right a slam to Chart at | 
: right ta Cl len Car Dr ' opp ne ren er lef to affice li cU PT REFRIGERATOR Ht it NDOW! then one he ’ r Ck t< n @! ; i 4 nn circi 2700 @ ti A 
416 CONSTITUTION AVE. N.E. RESTORED. 2? rm and spartments: or oul Ari. "B vd. to Seven Corners, left on WITH PREEZER TOP AUTOMATIC LAUNDRY IN at head of street 4 onnecticut Ave. 
lec, k fe bath. Util incl, REDECORATED Pe oe SI CONDITIONING OUTLETS | OFF-STREET PARKING AREAS pee 
elec, kit., mod. tile bath. Util inci, REDECORATED {fi partment AIR CONDI’ iT! r ' 1 “ O 
. E oer wee ee INCINERATOR ON ALL EXCELLENT SHOPPING AND Daily Hours dy AchOss DE HOTEL 
FLOORS 
me eney and -bedroom 


x 420 Co itustic A. 45 00 CE ON GLEN CARLYN DA 
ey at 42 nstitu nm Ave 209.UU a 7 ay OFFI ; L ’ HOOLS REA Saturday 
PPLY Sunday ; wv evatiable arge er tnt 


a Be taba lm Dita Sp Ayal rags JACK HALL, Mgr, Phone JE. 2- 1382 1 BEDROOM .APTS. FROM $ 79.50 | ment now evetlable: large, brignt 
ndividua eat and utilities $80.00 poss stilities. Bee rs Swickert. 
| 098 2 GERI ARTS. “FROM 9108.00 | Apply Office, 701 No. Wayne 5t. | Manager _ 


806 EIGHTH ST. N.E. NO. 2. NEWLY DEC. 2 rms., . / RENT INCLUDES GAS. HEAT AND HOT WATER 

kit., bath. Individual heat and utilitie $55.00 Washington S ve NOW RENTING FOR IMMEDIATE | . Arlington, Va. 
AND FUTURE OCCUPANCY - . 5.4 

417 EIGHTEENTH ST. NE. N rv : | Complete Suburban Community RENTAL OPFICE—5130 4TH ST, NE aohae tA, 4 686 


bath $42 4 mn SUN ii A M : . 


ot te we Luni wa onsen | 1 BEDROOM $73.50 | gequmirun | NR SONB TONED 
i nek hae nk tok Ete wie 1 8 Beers From 363.00: | SUBURBAN LIVING ROCK CREEK GARDENS eS a 


o : - | > rie ar 
LU. 2-8923. $55.00. Utilities Included Ten Minutes from Downtown Wash. & Alexandria, Va. in Montgomery County, Md., on the District Line Individual Room Controle 


ne 4 Pa: Por Cooling and Heati 
INFORMATION and Near Rock Creek Park Auto. Dishwashers and Disposal + 
Re 


4017-4021 ELY PL. SE. NEWLY DEC. DUPLEX | a dese | 
i) Soe he teehee Lee oe all | 2 Complete Shopping Centers CONTACT US FOR FREE BROCHURE SCHOOL s TRANSPORTATION OPP INI 11 Ou. Ps Refrig. with Preeser Top 
4 , Kit., Dati MiVviK . cngititen bye-Level Oven snd Built-in Res 
See Mor., Mr. Lewis LU 2 42 3 $52 50. And New Lansburgh ~ Dept. Store VISIT oom a APT New modern el e@: Ser “areas Ra i 44) : et mM on pee -- mic Ma ast a. eae : ane 
i ie wep n in ; lop- - 
a st ment minut Secretari al Switchboard 


Duplex apts. in ANACOSTIA. 2300 BLK. PAYNE | ANGLEY PARK APTS. BRADDOCK ‘LEE Fx eee eal fast local bus service areas: ‘ehurche ae PARKING AVAILABLE 


TERR. S.E. 2 rms., kit., bath. individ. heat and util, 
<1 piSednenee ema cd naan Chat hs debits 8201 NEW HAMPSHIRE AVE. A Few Choice 1-Bedrm. Apts. 


WHITE RESIDENTIAL NEIGHBORHOOD. 427 MEL. Block North of University Lane | SREDROOM | APTS. . 20 eeree seine + s$87.30 eee 
f : : ] Bloc rth o iV y BRADLEE TOWERS | 2-BEDROOM APTS.... ... 107.50 SEE RES. MGR AT BLDG 


LON ST S 3 rmms., Kift., bath individ. heat and p 5 E xP IRES WIT CROSS { A R | 7 
PAC! AL UBl OS ith DITION RENTS INCLTD LL UTYULITI 

util, $57.50. en arian. de ADE SCHOOLS Sas a IS ON PROJECT. ae a FURNISHED AN Do NPC Nia - PAR ph / 4 

2455 FORTY-FIRST ST. N.\W. NO. 104. GLOVER (FURNISHED SAMPLE APTS. FOR YOUR INSPECTION) 2 & 3-BEDROOM DUPLEX APTS. ooms are large © ample closet space; playera or MANAGEMENT 


ehiidren;: wide iawn afeas yP 
PARK. Mod. bidg. 2 ems., kit., bath. UTIL. INCL OPEN ALSO FURNISHED APTS. ° CALL JU. 5-4030 4th and K NW DI 17-9080. 
OPEN. $80.00 = 


SATURDAY 9 A) PM. SUNDAY. 1-7 PM SPACIOUS ROOMS .. LARGE CLOSETS, DE LUXE Rental Office on Premises WILTSHIRE CRESCENT 
1353 MASS. AVE. S. E. NO. 2 ® bedrooms, liv. WEEKDAYS. 9 AM. T M KITCHENS GARBAGE DISPOSALS, EXHAUST FANS | AT 6327 GRUBB RD. SILVER SPRING. MD 3801 CONN. AVE. 
rm., din. rm., kit., bath, coal hot-water heat. Newly OFFICES FREEZER ‘TOP REFRIGERATORS, FREE STORAGE OPEN SATURDAYS, WEEKDAYS, 9 ‘TIL 5 
; FACILITIES. ADJ). TO SCHOOLS, CHURCHES AND ’ ’ 


decor. Tenant pays utilities. Adults. $69.50. | jest | ett § 
; Directions: Out 16th et. to East-West hwy. left te Grudd 
8201 New Hampshire Ave. SHOPPING CENTERS. rd and left to office: or, out Conn. ave. right to East-West 


KEYS AVAILABLE AT” 1402 University Lane FREE EXCLUSIVE SWIMMING POOL | Bey, to Gruvd ‘rd. rishi to office 
We reeret that we ere unadle to accept dors. $89.50 
MANAGING AGENTS oo vit alee nelud ute. laune- 


JOHN F. DONOHOE AND SONS RESIDENT MANAGER, HE. 4-3200 wedi see LYS Bt. Min |  Reuded——auto. laun 
14 —* ey " pals) 7 “ “SUES 
Li. 3-0084 er | @14 15th 8T. ay ashi taht sc ‘QT. 3-3300 vera: aa Eig 6 Mc Keever ~Tontnaed on ‘elon a 


apa 
; room, 13x20 aor 


= ee gon 
Laos 
89 en” and bata. 


* 


es a i ie Pe 2 


THE WASHINGTON. POST end TIMES HER. ALD APTS., erase 


1) Sunday, January 29, 1956 


APTS., UNFURNISHED _ 


her | St. 
kit 


Euclid 
rma,. 
pesi. cau LA. 6- oie 


bad ‘APTS., UNFURNISHED 


36 aoviey UNFUR 


ning | “Consus 


rm. a Tate _—— 


ray 41 HOUSES Furn. or Unfurn, 42 STORES, RENT 


SHOPPING CENTER 


New res now being added to ex- 
tabi hed. highly sw Sosnatet 


. 49' BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES 55 


SUNOCO 


PARKLAN DS | 
Auabemg. yg and pevmonenr| | 


INGLE FARE BUS 
“Best Rent Buy in Town” 


LUXURY APTS. 


RMS.—-$68 AND $70 
RMS.—$81.75 & $84.50 
ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED 


11 PRIVATE PLAYGROUNDS 
; r+ We Ne SCHOO! iG LOTS 


ER‘ 
OPPING CENTER 
SCHOOL RIGHT AT PROJECT 


RENTAL OFFICE JO 


COLORED — 1 AND 2 BEDROOMS 
A pf A 3 
Almost Ra 


gg oy 
wy an 


a ping center. Ready for occu Dey | 
this @pring Can take bakery deli- 
catessen. yar sa 
center. \appliances, 

= ing go0ds or similar opera- 


Weinberg & Bush, Inc. 
NA 8- $300 


WwW. $75 
NC} CORP 931 
-4615 


lee "aa ay 


Phar s oa e—— 
A | 


will have available in near fu- 
ture several) stations 
Excellent opportunit 


pe vy d inte the p 
ae 
‘ 


tation ont 
canta will be ety 

period with pep Biations 
avaliable tha wil earn 
$7500 to sid 000” annually 
mum investment of soc 
App! eaters and 


Your daily 
WANT AD 
in this newspaper 


la lote of 
wuilties Included Va-| 

y $77.50 “Dg aA 50 
SHINGTON REALT BA. 3- 8900 | 
—_ pene * LITTL Fo 
TTER—Newly redec. effic. at 
convenient address of 506 19th SI 
NW > incl. all wtiis 
Res. Mar : Killings ort! 

ME 8- S23 or SHANNON & | 

1244 i4th St. nw NA 


= art. Dagar od 
TA 


) UNIVERSITY | 
HILLS 


UNIVERSITY LANE 
LD COVLESVILLE 
ADJOINING UFIV O 


cond. s fae ~ Nr 
| et ; 
c~< rms. ang bath: “4 Re 

we home; ¢ rm 
ae. tule shower -*, 
furn $115 mo 


brick, excel 
“naa ya “tes Rl. 8-649). 


Alex. -Arl. 
DOCTOR’S OFFICE 


PAIRLINGTON yy 
Spacious 4-ddrm. house. 2% 
redecorated. i <7 *j 
for mf . combina tion 

- ce 


“gas heat 
HE. 4-6400 


New Hamo- 
a a Se ‘bat he. a 
Pe 20 per. mo Call 
4-6400 LL. P 


WANTED TO RENT 
Hous. 6-6 rms 


of Wis.: perm 
MARCH ge 
furn 


trammine 
Will be 


bemt 
Call 


A 
Sainabae 
er 


mo 
atOREe oon a WN 
Call WASH. HOUSI 
Hest. NW WA SB 


: Ave 
reacnes tached bri ck 


381.000 


families 


AND 
ROAD . 
Fr MD 34 
Tuesd 


Genser aa a 


a nr 
WAREHOUSE SPACE. Rent 50 
Commercial Storage 

By the Ge. Ft 
Office Bpace Also Avai able” 
Kane Warehouse Co. 


Ada 51863 


23 o : rvi }. | quuemeeeeneesternentenneen 
K VIL GE | call j rican Gecurity & Trust| home su able - racious enter- WAREHOUSF SALE pb ogame yg OE 
L, . co.. ST. 3-6000 « Aggie om : , 250 > , me Preferred arras Even consider recourse 
plas- TRAVEL AH RD ; re. ocks nd Cleveland Part CLOSE-IN' NE M-317 Post T H 
our-rm ; ye-rm : 
fF. ~" “¥ or py re | e}) 5.000 cot reonnel OF expe bus 
van BUREN eT. NW. 1746 
spot! modern det 
itehen, colored . t 
full bem na heat; | yr jor 
| Det. gar. ST. 53-4415 * TU. >. -8563 
‘Sage peatat s in all sections 
wg Be land Se. _m.. 120 
Rast road at. JE. 
Wayecarte =ti3e. Attractive Cape 


bath. 

Main P Dg water 
ap’ redecorated 
9 BARRO 


and 


SUN OIL CO. 

‘kK st NW LAGS 
MACHINES——<5 put ma- 
: Call after 5 OL. 2e 


—3-bedrm 
cony 


=. ARL. 
decor. vacant, 
WA... 7-2944. 


TENBROOK DRIVE. 


dupiex re- 
loc. $105 mo 


EFFIC APT $71 50 
2-Bedroom Apt — $92.00 
INCLUDING ALL UTILITIES 
Aliso furnished 1 iroom 


Bao en RE SE 
REN PF! 


(or Fr 


7 ee 


é* 


no aoa dren 
t-bdr 


row home. 5 rms. & 
bat m. Only 10 min. to eo VENDING 
5 ‘hines if 


130,000 


more than 


ALEX. — Brick 

nh; club 

. mi. 

ne apt 

EQUEST 

E DAILY 
3424 TULANE DRIVE 


HA. 2-7799 


read Seles Pie 


2-2990 
oAM nv 
W rite 


to 6 PM 
to 6 M 


ALE 
WARW!I 


homes 


any otner 


Ga! 


ON R _ 
OPEN 96 
Y peper iness. Train 
maintenance astruc 

Sys. 


. by min 
nh. Open 9 te 9 daily in- 
undays 


COL —PFryant 
bove-averace 
bath back 
floor Con : 

na 


COLORED 
NEWLY REMODELED 
200 55th ST. NE 


as 


phone 
RE. 7-1234 


equip : 


“NOW HEAR THIS! | 


LO- 


cluding 


Mit 


Ag 


. 
TY 
{BOX % JE 


SROPERTY MANAGEM’T 44A 


income 
Ca 


n’t be tooved COL —Bth Vernon Ave. & Kennedy &t. Pail Church. 
. AM TE. 6-6912 : brick. ar 
Je. q ‘* 
. 


Will con 


AL EXANDRIA 


‘70 monthly $87 50-$89.50 rooms. mo erp Kitchen” bay 
is : 4 = 


“ 
Pa rm 3 bed- 
APTS., UNFURNISHED 10 COLOn ee Bedrms., $ te : bath. hot- , 
. - rit j LUDE air bea 80 ‘oO ' 


Continued From Preceding Pace | e maho ) ~t . ‘ , : ~ me new : ‘ . sn ? : 
a - r t and , ap witl " ! bed 4 
' of at re Der rex i” ig _ nd ALEX... Va. -Immed. occupancy. 4 : irm and bath 


au nd beden rm. eauip and bath lower 
nspot p. J bamt mt, Gon. sho 
THE JOCELYN 


01 Sine af rans aaa 7 ~w" . schools mga tis “INC EM 3-4480;, 
immediate Occupancy . 73. ahs 
ALEX —Huntingten 
5315 Conn. Ave 


r ¥ 1 Nahe Ht aro bedrm. brick 
LAs CONGRESSIONAL RES MGR APT 12 — rm brick. nm 
NEW 


DPrOX 
re 


Soe 
INDUSTRIAL PROPERTY 


INDUSTRIAL 


00 ) 


rec Increase 
r rer roper' 


eve RA. 6- 


SALE OR RENT 45 


” 
* 


e Your 
LE , 
eves 


vou y 


2321 


GARAGES, 


ad 


i ‘ {) 
LUCHS 
4; 


63 NA 
COLORED O9 
1% ws r “ ry ty ad 


c * ; 
‘between _ Bets 
Act > 


ore 
ide ched 
_ 


é* 


over. 


a 
- 
lm hools 


3592, 
. : : . , re 4 ACRES 


SERVICE Gui Hast Gpouol wt. to) it 
PERSONNEL 


space nv 
Belvoir 
leas Hopkins 


e- 
BHANN ON * 
break! st : 
Pent ita *«. NA 
mn year’s 
50. 5-5700 


1029 pose yee dr 


Ft available 
built 


0 5B 
idle 


mu Pr! 


$3 


oi om ‘2 

. OF BD 
+7 
REMODELED 


$69.50 


OFFICE, DESK SPACE, — 
SLIVER SPRING 


Col 
21st 
y 


mo } 
Realty LEN 
eves 


ALEX.— 


a damit ( Al 
IIS ’ EM. 3-4450 


I 
Til «4 RENNEDY NW — Newly dec COMMERCIAL SITES 
} bedrms., 2 ha. livir " t . ¢ . facilities. svail . . 
me rm : mo ie . te . fs po en - Wr [ok NO. GZ | ; st hte gent ha O¢ ") , 
closed porches e060 m TU -. me ( {ro 2 }° 


Tf &f NW. 6803—3 -bedrn © 
: . - * BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES 33 
oa SHOF ’ 


Buckr a , ¢ 


ell 


a’ . 
col oRED— i 
: : COMPLETEL 


+ 


A 
Sa ifice $9908 
vd Mar ris Rs er - PATES-MASSEY ING 
a - Law Bul 


and Flowers 
94 


er 


Col 


- ‘ Wor 
’ ‘e 
AC’ 


art 


Ph. 
col ORED 
pers 


rince Pred BUS. OPP. OUT. OF-TOWN 56 


+ Body Shop "See 


vt 
EGR "RENT GO a) C LEASE 


— # $ DOWN 
em citizens eat 
on - “ ual 
Fo! 
ame 


MD 
PEAT RES COLORED a i, 
d Cc TOO . 


4. 
I 
per m. To 
Security & 
SPRING 


-,. ry) ie 


ST 
. Bilver Bpr! ng 
bath home 
$175 


American 
T, 3-6 


CLOSE I SILVER 
Attractive 2-bedrm. det 
, 


Efficiencies 
1 bedrm. ftror 
2 bedrms., fi 


OPEN SAT 


net-waler furn 


arfottesyvtile 
od py siness 


~~) 
\r 
\ 
FR b 


8-2345 
ATTENTION, BROKERS 
GOENTS Deentowr 


PRESIDENTIAL 
GARDENS 


col Ma‘ 
Aidon Mar WITH 
Tai > [PMI . 


glassed porch 


: Rent $110 a ce oo os Ae . ' > eand sais 
EAL “pstare 22 6 «1 ving. # suiTRY cO.. ow eee Ye ' ; , 
Al. ST 3300 — 3 - ive NW 


w AVONDALE = Exctp-| Sa or CHOICE BOOK KEEPERS—ACCOUN 
~T Tree ee . Estat na epi 
~ 


( OLORE i at 
R G - 
er 


POR A 


WEINBERG & BUSH ING Boo by ° ; Gs . OR 
7 H NW : : : ‘ ii | 

mt. attic: ideal loc ee 586 BUSINESS LOCATIONS » 

ARLINGTON} bedrm. bun me. ae -Wa Dk Prominent, $250 ‘Basic SEAT. LA PLATA. MD 

be 


; _ sais ~ 71 1 ss! Western Ai 
of Merch ii extbeiht CONVENTEN JOm, Pa | mjpewres, ot Baopiy' co . 
oA T i Seay to ) Wael VE Se by Ny ' '. : a ! abje ¢ ’ : —v e th nandice — P . 
PT ) CEC & Bi i 


"At ne 
RAR. PENNA 


THE 
pectoral 


2 


ay 


56 
luring day by calling "KE 
6-837 ern ut 


wis school—14 ts 8 an ambitious, 


ae 
CH — Several! 
and Rn bedrm 


SK-US! REA ALTY ¢ C 
ERLING.TOW NO.— 
rms 


ment 
aio 


Ley ‘REAI ty" ‘9800 Le 


j +t 
JOHN 


oH ANNON & LUCHS 


NA. 68-2345 | 


gar CAFETERIA - 
"Cc 


Ri. wg + . wher, 


=i711 14THST NW 
SHERATON 
BUI 


CONV. ation. 3 ri 
kit : $5 

a A" UN 4.0437 
MARLENE APTS 

8608 FLOWER 
TAKOMA 


kitchen. 


tchelr 


COLORED 
nd 
_RA. 3-921 0 


DAD 
and ; A 
0 > | mr >2 ts. . £1500 

- 43 , 
SEE wns NI Mote 40 Rms 
MANAGER OR peton Spopp ' | Dine 
=a . 
ARL INGTON Redes erated. 
is@: Vacant 


D 

hec nh. $i 15 Cal 

‘SANDOZ INC No 2 
es ey 


Tr. 3 


STORE 


Larchwnent Realty, Inc = iC 
JE 4~ 390% JE ; ’ 4 if ; 
VIRGINIA SVENTE se . DRY 
923 ™m s*> Baths. ho water a 
Maine 

ay 


TH ER: A—NI 
RENTAL "SPEC 
soll CORA AR 
BOLTING 


YO 


CLEANING 


WW 


MONEY To LOAN 
REFINANCE 


MALIST 
CHRISTMAN, INC 
WO é- 
3- searee m 
=948 


' ‘. ss 
> 
™ IN r 


ARLINGTON 
TOWERS 


BI 
AM 
s me pay 
Al) ‘- 2644. 
yOUR “WOME—Rec . 
a ca co). 
ry ey 


REAL ESTATE LOANS 
MONEY ND TROST 


Fe 
ARE. ‘ “ey Avenue 
heat 


BRIGHTWOOD - am "mo, payme 
. on @ | “> * 
$100 AU ERBACH ‘t ie Be D) 


TU 
CHEVY. CHASE, Bo ee Conn. 
z rm 


“a 


1868 
UMBIA RD. NW 


a 
Pal KER CC vA 


ey 5 Tuckerman St 


LR RUST CO. 
BARR BUILDING 


DRY cCLEANIVG 
, . Ll 


co! S FD cm ON SEC 


oo oes ee 
ORFD—Nés 
cou RED—N CO-OP. APTS... SALE 


2 yA 
e ’ § N rm : s _  £. A , CASH IN ONE 
VNIOWN. Unusual! >» Oniv| bedrms.. new kit h. bemt. wi 2 " weg at Ne Ne TE A - -| money-mai ener Bas 


om 990) lls. 801 49th Bi. } See Res D for ¢ ‘Ow h¥R Ave. SE., $62.50 POUn PER CI 
>s # Fie ~ A S049) 4 ' rms. & bath. Coal . a and 
BACHELOR EFFIC. APT. “FIXTURES 


~~? . 
CIES FR XN 
yard 


Was {Fairfax} 
r All n 


RESSING ROOMS) ’ 
¢1 15 


FIREPROOP 


BUSINESS PROP. RENT 

— ———-— 

BE TRESDA—A\ 
ar 


209-209'% € NE 
Each, $57.50 


nee “e ed 5 rms and 


4507 ‘Texas Ave. 
Bric Li‘ 


Ne 
~ 


c ‘OUNTRY co 4 
oom 


tr (« 


m . MORTGAGE ee 
able wee : all torms « ance. 


ang C.3 . al: suite FOOD <ToRi 
“ e , tori . ° ne ane 
E., , mid iti together 240 a. Don't 
mod rt , GROCERY 


TR “HASED 


Peal itors 


EFFICIEN ClES—f 
IMMED. OCC 
1-BEDRM.—S$!C 
IMMED 


OCCUP. AT $11 ak service. 
DAY AND EVENING 
INSPECTION 


‘pi Oss & F + 4OR ey 
. EDMONSTON MD.—-Ne ew! bedrms, vv. 
rm meneater, 2? bedrms.. fu hea ‘Ker at | 


osm 
rans. te stores 523 17th St. 


ae a — fais smth Beat’ Be Btov 
oom house. §7 1320 nln Ave SE., 


AP +456 
KA. — rms. and ba 
eRe A —_ = -bedrm Stove and 


n 
as -« dec 4. nal 
4 Vil 


SE. 


whe 


NA - [Oo or ] : 4 " 
COLORED—421¢ « (;,ROCERY sTORE 


LIVING 


On a Luxurious Scale 
Minimum of Expense 


MANAGER 
Refs IN” ONE 


$75 00 | D 
‘6-h.9 > : 


- 


QUINCY 


7 
iv 

i ly r 952 F weak 

Sunda: 


TREET NW 
BU ILDING 


gro* 
M 


oy modern and fractions 
me if ‘.. >perative. & 


W HITE. "NEIGHBORHOOD 
1809 Lamont St NW 
7 3 baths 
i} rm x pantry 
laces Stove oo refrig OU 
acant ] 


| ye K 2 
AD ) a ; , ; “ . 
.550 p15 New ¥: ait He Py a 2-174, , 
___JAckson 5 5500 _ |FALLS C AREA—1415 De Good at a | 
an >» 


ae 
HANDSOME 


or 


MANOR 


“x bedrms D TRI aT LOANS 
tore ( ard) Md 


TYROLL 
mitts 


N 


neat 


FALLS ¢ CHURCH et m 
oice suburban location. Close to 


n KEYS 
bus®s and schools. Ail new); 


John F 


114 


A AILABLS 
Donohoe & S$ 
PA AVE BE 
i 3-0084 


’ 
aes 


LKER & OUN 


at 


\PARTMENTS IANS WANTED 60A 


7 


WANTED 38 
APT. WANTED 


3 


AND 


~~ 
a 

x 
\ 


ry TRUSTS ire ea 
. uF ’ : ' . 


Bu 


PROPERT) 


er and WA Weinbera 
Comfortable sub- 4 


Ww 


40( ' 


Detache 
a 


ph COMVERCTAI 


Delighttfu 
rated modern apt 
living 


1-B.R. Apts . 
TORE. a eous ‘ 


2-B.R. Apts SE pe ; | 7 CADIES APPAR 
DAILY IN Z D SU! eo child ~ ° ; RET 
rien pie tele Demon SIDING SAT. & i : ock | “Covi. nore than’ s58,| Basement: separate dinine’ area BUSINESS PROP. SALE 48 ans mil Aba Moy Reet ey 
~ ~ a : utiLity costs. $100 WILL TRADE tS ap fave 
MOVING AND STORAGE 39. vA Sa STATE DEPT — GWU Nort) Pajriax Driv Prompt 
. . , ’ ; 3¢ ped ,203 79 NJ ra) 
SENT ON REQUEST See Br RAG ¢-4985, A. I. MOVING- L beds m, 8 am bi} 2 ah” ao h sep. Eng ~ beast 1 apt. mined. 5 ; NESS REAL’ 
DAILY SUN “ern vi | ’ L] 021: ‘e : let ) $1865 a Ee ET » 
- AA-I MOVING—S0 all or lege jobs | elec x ) _RBAL ry a5 ty ‘Commercial and Business MARIETTA 5 RITS HEN— 14! 
8. De, 4-5355. qos basement plus attic, $145. | eves TE. 6-0728 tment. Re 000 O r— ereOn = Oar 
9. Larchmont Realty, Inc. NOW AVAILABLE | on long 
ee 5200 ae a 3-240) 1K 23-1430 | FALLS CHURCH AREA | Gomplets ps 
now have several 2 and 3 bed.| CHANTRER 


—- storage attic 
fenced waged. near echoois; 6125; room homes a, ae in FPallis BESTA RANT-F 
| Church area $05- $18 eaull a Hot P 


7 rl itor hor ‘ ALi Paul for ‘ight mov . ALLs c+ > br frame ho WOTOX. Ve- . ~ By me. A, OBEP 
—_ c Es r “. . S77 50 PER MONTH aiso Sun. rc ; othe so. Artax Realty Inc ; : ig 5 . ~ 5 ; : . ~¥ 
$79 ar ARHINGTUS » ; HARRI “MOVE : _ ' SILVER 
Ava ® 031 H «tt ve A. OL RUST COMP AN’ + ee FALLS CHURCH vic. —3 NEW BRICK HOME = 
: nn’ 
on bookshe! ves dining area finished per mo. Nr IOE H THOMPCOA 
” Jt J > 
COLORED. y te jee, mamnlanes 2a fir.) [org SUS. PROP. WANTED > WOODWARD IN 
, 5s Ch iURCH—3- bedrn 7 WANTED \ VL a° = =. 
Bee hk Da As van JA " A i ose echool, ent 8100 ac ft in ' Ld 
MOVING — | aly Ls it~ | pone 2 8) a46. M L-SALE-LEASE- TRA! 
. ly ; STORES. RENT 
GA Ave 
1 


queen ST 
TRUST NOTES WANTED 61A 


OR 


st ek dl , ; 
. : 
fami ] rage 5 : a 


20 
s ; 
Or 


ss ree" 
aren. $95 


room. To we poe 
. rs 
~L)I 


MR JA 7-1655 
Ave ’ 


p 4d evel | © 4 f 
Darking for chi DOWNTOWN LOCATION 


i - 


{3 6990 Fa on 0 
in 


“ 
INC 


pay cacsn 
re. 6-72466 
‘ & Sor 


lington Al@x« 


AiSO MM NE WANTED. We 
; BEI R AP 2400 j ee. Phene 
’ 2 € as 44 4 Bas 
N Va 


~ 


BRON HURE ’: 
OFFICE OPEN 


DIRECTIONS Out P ; 
, : lare | - be a - . +> 

brier ‘l bie o 8th rad hen right : ‘ayer Washing : a Ta =. ea 
: a 4 


3 Sth rd te next cor 
ILLS. JA. 5- 


' 
, 


INVEST. PROPERTY 62 


apt Each with 
income. zoned 


SALE, 
- 


ae 
' 


MOVERS Low . olliees 
ent 
8.°8 50 
ST. NW 
ne. incor 
hath 


-_ o 


Tar 


rRIPLA 


‘ice, 
AP 
A-VET 
DE 


; ‘ -_ : es 2.4259 
| *s > OTELS FOR SALE "| Ba “J 
37 , ROONE’« oul os <ul te " emai FAIRMONT 1446——7 
2 : 4 ' , : -" at OU 19 IT 
COL mre} BUX! > MOVERS— rooms anc 
‘ ; 


~ GWENWOOD - 


1020 19TH Sy] 3 BR INO. INC. 
fr : ae fF 


Attrac 
_ = oe eT 


“CAFRITZ at 
110} Bellevue Terrace 


: ; ) a 


od #1 
retaria van! SPRING—Ver3 
on " ‘ ‘ 


rooms 


kK. & M ee se or am Rall! , 
; . LI 


“A 
HAYES MOVERS for NEAR Waller r évé 
MMED he Fern place y AA , 
; iNT BRICK 


ree liv. rm. with firep s full ment $105) $45.5 ne me: . o 
$1 
dn rambier . 
3 1220 Da Or Ni 
APT COL. —2407 : < 


vine 
utils. lowance) BEDRM we 


“DONNA LEE 


l and 2 Bedrooms 
Te 


2400 Hol: mes , 
GREEN A RES—si05: 3- bedrin 2- 
osmt. C. ALLEN SHER- 
EM 3-4450. eves. WO 


TRANSFER 


: Fi 

7/8 .% 

ROVALI 2 UNTTS 
COLORED- - 


+. DOR rw Ti *t WIN. INC 
2 BEDROOM 
I | ROO? 


HOUSES FURNISHED 
ALBI MARLE NW., 


ren ode! ed 


ARP Ax REAL: 


am ER N DON Tarae 


col 6 


Ss ve e 


rer 


}-RS5 


im Cor $200. 


an i Pets 


a “7 ange! ; so. ACT + 
ex * vy | NC JE * 
FRANCONIA — HOLL ALi s— Ait 

, " ex ; 
: aval 
nee Estate 


COLORED Evenings K! 3 OT PRANK | 
; , a (gy eee BO 4300. Fenton 6 
oniai investment Co ArENX 


14] 15 TUCKERM. 


i + TARKOMA SHOPPING CENTER 
AN Ki ‘a D« ry 4 ft a Fa We 


+5200; eves... 
aY APESVILE=V. Ve cant, newly dec. | 


19457 
CHASE AND , BETHESDA replace, porch. 
7 . > fur a 1 


— 


IMMED OCCUPANCY 


ract 
+t! 


inte JENIFER . 3914—7 rr 
aths house and garage 
To. = yt icon Secur!' 


ARES? | Sinton be ST Wiseave 
ze lose and turn. den. ige. din 
2 oe De $12 4- ‘gar " ait bondi. wAD 
, UtUs.| OBSERVATORY PL. NW., 2 heer a =! 

Avaliable now. 3-bedrm. bre'tow| . COLORED—RIVER TERRACE 
house With furn. coccupied= apt N 10-year-old houses; of] h.w 

cony, to schools buses and shop- Inquire 801 34 at 
ping. $125 , Overt t. Sun. and 


o 


Bob Holla der 


or SHANNON ~y. 

a. ‘DI 
Capital 

nea! 
‘ 


ss. nF NA 8-254 . , | 
BOWNSTOWN LOCATION Apa COLORED 4 urage PAW \BKOK! K at 
rms ath Nea RESTAURANT. 


ed ar eplac es 
263 
Tiny 


or 2. DU 


“ ; 
$68.50 mont ; 
| L-8700, SHANNON & 


"WESTMONT 


bia and 
Ar - 


AtnAX vic = cov. col- LUCHS CO 
rm 


risa" ibot| 


Re nine ra} vy : 
. ‘ Son 

COL ato 3 rms ’ + ‘ 

Cot abe GEORGETOWN 
NI "Be n bed! m 


LIGHTWOOD GARDENS 
South Capitol and Chesapeake Sts. 


NEWLY DECORATED 1-BEDROOM APT 
ONLY $69.50 
INCLUDES UTILITIES 


ave v NAS : 
rms. and bath ise. Oolum pike RESTAURANT FOR SALI 
near lington 5's 


MA MAR‘ 


RPAT 


TELLER 
,PSTATE 


on 
ST COMMERCIAL APT. 


DOWNTOW 


“MIN? NNESO! 4 “AY i cgaulp, i : 
ay “amp BUY 
Prigatwees 6-rm 


: : Bee. +, veal 
RACY CO 61 ry ot 


“COLORED TOWN 


CLOSEST-IN schools. shops, Gples 
NEW APARTMENTS PAKOMA "PR Miiree—whe bathe. 5 fa 
' AU Late a CO 


e7% 


re “4 : 

& BON, DE BESTAUBANT 

. : 16 apts 
. ’ hHta 7 ” after 


2 a bedrins, 1% rents 12. 
~47 


o-T™m 
rms n 


New! iv dec .* we 

Tati nd 

iv ROCKVILLE —2-B sath and 1sTH REST BALLROOM 
oded jot 

SH VER SPRING. 
en rd. 


~Su - gia + ‘ 
SANDWICH $ SHOP 


Baer 


\ ; ; 


5 oT 
stl 2 ‘SPRING Lge ‘eb BLDG 


bung. ne 


Fieid 
: oat ne 


Inquire a! 
COL.. 8 & CUCHS 
baths 


en SHANNON 


Larse. | 
Ampie 6&i 


r m0. DIBMER STORE PROPERTY 
H sat. now. WN 


' RIF 


CENTER 


vse NR ~ hid 


B : 
IMMED CCT 


ro PPING 


PANCY wYTT.t 


oe 009 
Ape ~~ ws (ras 


1-BEDROOM—$70 MO. | sti”! a pavedly ie ree. 
- “ s (ex ; * d FOR RENT CL gpa ‘ A 


Heat and Uent condition 
* AREFUL! ECTED | hood . —“ _e.. D h Gear: 
> hl 


BerUert nbavineD NEW 3 & 4-BEDROOM BRICK 
UNIVERSITY RAMBLERS a ent ii] ALABAMA AVE. SE 
: euse Nauor de)i ary — ' ~~ - r wner 5 aan need br 
IN BEAUTIFUL LEWISDALE | pent Vacs SERVICE STATION FOR LEAR poeras.. panel " 


ced a 
COLLEG! PARK Located tn HMyatteville. $4500 re- ne “wa ; se schools, 


NR . - at 
avail. Peb $125-$135 PER MONTH seca. .3 + > ai quired f ment. New fs pin g. $15 $50, LU 4-l4ne 
Part 


pspe 
“6700 OF call at of —— bed- 
. 521 cllse 4 t > rms 44 HA ; » I 2... e ; ces °o Py ty Cal! TA %-8500 
th tils ' oF children * permo. Vaca American University 
m. | oe tch SERVICE STATION G 
| 3 . ngaiow, Arep! | cen: Full Basement—Modern Kitchen 2416 WIBC. 4 AVE. NW. (Nr. Calb shed bus ap 4424 Chesapeake St. NW. 
2 or 3 Bdrm hoe . po Substant Open Today, 12to5 30, 
Immediate Occupan 


types 
(Furn. Apts 
Sw mming and Wading Pools 
Picnic Tables ed Play 
Bar-B-Q Pits Merry-go-round cS 
Mod 


ALL INCLUDED IN RENTAL on 
CALL JU. 8-1170 or JU. 8-4313 bath. $60 mo. 


1929 Bast West Highway. Silver Goring. Md 
WRITE OR PHONE POR FREE BROCHURE 


BL WAKER 


a er TT 


~ ~ TARIAL 


Air R 


Minutes to Bolling 


AGEN Y—Exc 


Live LA Tree Shaped Su ' 


RESIDENT MANAGER APT 
32 CHESAPEAKE ST. S.W 
JO. 1-2186 


agency from 
* . ' ee rea 
and 


Home imen , 
7 cr a 
ae B. SIMMS 


SALE, D. C., HOUSES 


Ineclu Gi 
TENANTS 
“PER FORM 


BOULEVARD APTS. 


ren DUD par 


SERVICL 
mated 


wit Reas 
14TH STATION 
Cc ‘ on Rout« 


A 
ri at 
170¢ 


t. CLIFTON 
ths: gas heat re nt 
ilroner. disposal, | 

good terms to! 


oc eTate 
r red ’ 


ON F Ih 
fer vard on 


a ee ee 


- 


cor i on Ms —10 Min . 
—i15 Minu 


—# h ar 
OPEN SUNDAY AND DAILY, 10 ‘TIL 6 P.M 


Entrance on University Lane at 23rd Ave. 
Aliso Entrance on Riggs Rd. at Chapman Rd. 


utes Silver Gpring 
tes From Downtown 
Shopping, Churches. 


Mile Unity 
e is 
Walking 


of or = ans 
r) msi bu 


Reserve Your 12 Now 


to 
Dist 


Cc xpress - 
Within Easy 


pe in 
col NE peoe ROBERT 8 ools = 


FHA 
+ A a 
BURR 
EM 
oy 


~ ¥ 


LEASING NEPARTMENT 


COLORED. -_ 
oD 
Shannon chs Co 


Also Avail } eve 


te 4035 
} fi 


STORE AND APT. 


ea 
AG a7 % PARK 7 NW 
TEx 2 DEK 


b -03555 
—3-bedra rear fall bemt 


cor rw fin atTnigton—Attr ol 
ed 


‘ AN UNIV. PK. 
rd nv 3-bedr 
to 


; D! RECTIONS Out Michigan ave 


We 
1345 
to Ager rd . 
then right on Riggs rd. to Chapman rd. ieft on Chapman ha ‘ 
new homes 


eall left to Rises 
we —— 
. ; ¥ 
th 


1 4t) 
Areas 
Or, out New Hampshire ave. to University lane. rominent, $290 Basic repla ° 


Fens on } a ope eee to 23rd ave. Lewisdaie, right on SON VENIE 40, 9- ; 
AT 29 NI . hiv ae 
wisdale dr. homes. ea hace 


73 eves 


bath & 
B. after 4 


, it 


rms 
s Nw —_ 


semidet rick. 
fenced a... 
mo 


74 
ALE! ANDRIA—Touxenont 
’ are: schools 


- large 
ar ae at 


saat 
l- r apt : 
ht w. $@8510N AT 


5 MINUTES TO NEW LANSBURGH'’S STORE LOCATED 
NEW HAMPSHIRE AVE. AND UNIVERSITY LANE 


LEWISDALE PROPERTIES 
-4100 HA. 


Prospects 
1039 7th st. ne a 
| PART OR FULL TIME—Your own | 
OE mo GROCERY or “delicn= | eling name brand sp | hes 
See janitor, 735) housewares. jewelry. ete fee 
“ders 2, = cal) WASHING. or inventory oes 
i Rove ING CORP... 931 B at Da Corp »” 
8-4 3 a ae “Resthaes’ on Fo'lowin« 


; 


4° F™s x 
child accept. 8ST a cK eq ulp 4 with 2 
and beth. fu 


Ta a . 


ie 


i. 


2 rms. ize. kit 
“path: no children $55. 


HA. 


vt 


366 


I be f rokers cooperstion Inv fited 


") 1 


a 


' 


oe 


5 


* 
| — D.C. HOUSES _64 SALE DC. HOUSES _ 64 SALE, D, C., HOUSES SALE D.C, HOUSES _64/SALE, D.C, HOUSES 64 SALE, D.C, HOUSES 64 SALE, D.C. HOUSES ga THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
| | Sunday, January 29, 1956 ee 


COL.—MICHIGAN PARK—N EB Prova aS HOUSES 64) 
VETERANS 


$69.60 


MONTHLY 
RECREATION ROOM 


3310 N ST. “ay 
Pawmentts Pederal h 

_ eee: 
meg 


Your Sunday 
WANT AD 


in this newspaper 


' 


OL 
VETERAN APPROVED 
3811 New Hampshire Ave. NW.) 


Only $300 Dn. 
Open Sun., | to 4 


You simply have to. act fast on 
this beautiful 6 rm. brick heme. | 
hot-water | 
com pletely 
Call own- 
~ 1820 
Dupont "Mills . 
5-yr re. 


L N K 2-UNIT ets | , 
BURLEITH SBT RRB SH NW, LUXURY 
Unusually spacious 
ear Georgetown Hospital: 3 Bolid sonary construction” baths: = sagt ag spoons £O-& 35 L —~ ye wall- eith mirt 
WN 


3105 MACOMB ST. NW. | a ae iy ra, Bape 
_ Tm. 4 m.. 
La, het Sal aoe with. hie ceilings L Boh mage TEIN c2.| FE Rica Fe ck es ak Be ol MO. site| 
solid masons 7 metry i ve : or eG and “lavators. Ba a .. carpet ting. iy | 
master bedroom: ‘how’ bases | BURR N. JOHNSON, J “inepect ~NEW y MONEY DOWN | aie Bath ith, flats cio 
CHEVY CHASE, mm <: amen B ANCED. 2 on 


ment plus space for recreation 
=: vacant, immed! ate pos- 4232 Wi sonst 
session; $15.750; good financ- ves. EM. 2 Ray 
ing avallabie DU! ON 
Sunny 4-bedroom. 2-bath 
quiet 


JOHN R. de brick on convenient, 
2-5 


co T SUN 
EVES... Mr. tr 


a. oe asa] 
Ma and | 
» living room ne room | 


courtyard. Fx 
‘Bow . R MePEC x 
i St. NW. AD. 2-1105 


6005 32D 8ST. NW. 
THIS BEAUTIFUL HOME tached with 
BY shops.” bus yard | 
Shipley Terrace, 3453 23d SE 


OPEN SUN ] TO DARK | Se ee 30 TOS 10 Lovely, Y A new page 


eee Cc 
; 1608 fol ’ : ; ry 
Coven PARK , ti with stone | tra modern brick, 3 , ms... pome & - me... L > 


244) 39TH ST, NW. full omen pine rec 


ti 8000 
“COLORED—$495 DN. 


bedrm 
A bem. at 370 Ch Soar | 
ac 
OPEN, 2-5 P. M. 


Penced 
-9 


For 8500 
4 Gown. fne 900,60 reaches 


412,000 


families 


SIBOUR & CO, 


10 
CO. 5-9085 


s.4% semidetached 
Wyse — redecorated j fast 
BX. 3- 4470 or VU. | 


COLORED —PFt. 


: 
, 
: 
' 


CAPITOL HILI—sis si 
2-5. Unusual govertuntt y to 


Ai. 


KF near | 
LYMAN belk a co. ‘Ino 
3. 


-0730. E AD. 2 - kitchen 
full bemt th fu 
fireplace and large ‘Petar window. 


| Call HE. 4-6055 . 


OPEN SUN. 1 TO 5 /- corae 


1343 RONTRGTE "sT NW Det 
atone ee Cod: 6 and 
bath t 


71-9377 


a* REALTO 
SPiN” "TO DARE 


NW 
5 bed 


130,000 
than 


ead heatic, 
13TH & FLORIDA AVE. NE. 


ONLY $150 DN. 
FRONT PORCH 
6 LARGE ROOMS 
FULL BASEMENT 
Hot-Water Heater, Oil 
Excellent Condition 
Act Fast, Call Owner, 
EX. 3-8440 or TU. 2-1820 


Gul $1 14.300 Bri 
rm ll paser 
ent 


PONT CIRCLE AREA 
your search for «a rene 
town house. come | 


1706 21ST ST. NW. 
CHATEL. DE. 3.1137 


" FRED A. SMITH CO. 


4¢@ 
pletely redecor. Owner, AD. 3.3 
yay Easter? very love. | 


Hie 


condition 
ho Realty, 


aa 4-3 3400.| 
‘COLORED-—VACANT 
26 Nicholsoén St. NW 

brick é beaut iful roome. | 

, ¢ » oll beat ga-| 

PRED EHRLICH 

1012 14th st. WLW ST 3-0450 

After 6.30 PM DU. 7-7595 


COL.—Gi APPROVED 
SHIPLEY TERRACE 
3406 23d St. SE.—$10,750 
OFF ALABAMA, BET GOOD HOPE 


-ONGRESS HEIGHTS—-SPMI1- 
BRIC ; LAT NOT. 


Inc LU 


nelosed porches 
carpeting 


39TH PL. N.W, 


more read 


EME 
Lovely cor . home 


Tm. with bar. ver 
ard. 


‘ b y ni 
biel AM, eves. TA. 9-9031 | 
ACACIA REALTY CO. | 
925 YOU ST. NW. HU. 33-4614 
COLORED——FT. TOTTEN PK. | 
$1,000 DN.—RECR. RM. | 


Open 1-5. Brick. semidet. Pri 
Lee. liv m 


 COLGRER ~~ , 
245] SEE THIS FIRST? any otner 

OPEN TODA? To s 
5907 4TH . 


ull 
to sdhecis’ 


a gb, 


4 7. met 
eaveniant 
churches 


R ree aEat 
}-616) rs 


TU. 3 
OPEN, 
239 ELLIS ST. SE 

NO MONEY DOWN 

GI 30-YR. LOAN 


. new suddivision 
m 


Sunday paper 


acrifice oe 500 ‘uM. : 
CAPITOL HILL, RESTORED 
a a 


room, 


GEORGETOWN 
3210 N ST. NW 
IST COMMERCIAL 


Phone 
RE. 7-1234 


SALE, D. C., HOUSES 


Col rs ae 


peh 
‘ call TV 

el Diener Co , AD. 4 6652 
COLORED—WOODRIDGE 


Sane led 
space 
of 


LEOM BERNSTEIN eS 
£9. 5-3533 9 Til 
CATHEDRAL AREA 


CLOSE IN 
4 BEDRMS., 2 BATHS, DEN 


Oo N Cap at 
left to Ft. T - 


480 a can - 
LEO M. BERNSTEIN CO, | spchor, tence: 
5.: ' } 
MICHIGANg ae a 
$195 DN.- $95 for Figs 


cOL 
MODERN BRICK 
| $59-50 PER MO, | 3195, o7s reMO, 


To qualified GI for a imepee- ayments include taxes 
jate Brick Home: mod Li-tile | Ba rinen‘s 7-63523: eves 
bath, plus and Bun dey. HE 4- 5040, 


Sion DOW AST 


$19 


complete one- 
HANNA PL. SE. Benning 

entrai ave. to Hanna. Fu 

h.-?wa Ony 


ADDTaisa 
‘ bath 


retrig 


e. n 
Hills 


5 3 
~ Vul 
0 shopping 
paroch! al chool)s: 
curb and sidewalks 
25 with payments 
including taxes and 
4 and conventional 
aiso availabie ct) 
J. 1-8] 0 


er é 
and ! "NON Gl 
Prt “ . cn : nes — ' iu de — 
= . On ner . od sai ree corner ot 4 

COLORED—VACAN parlor, M 


CAPITOL VIEW - 


. 
kine 


LIL "A BURT CUMMINGS 


‘FOGGY BOTTOM 
THE AREA WITHA 
FUTURE 


| 2419 EYE ST. NW. 


atyied. SUNDAY 


ABSHER’ REALTY CO 
LI. 7-4413 IF NO ANS... LU. 232-8261 
COLORED, Open | to 5 
7 Rock Creek Church Rd. NW. 
NEAR SOLDIERS HOME 
Co! on! =. light beick. 6 bea it 
in this excel odes ms modern x 
ipepens 2 ches. ait emt. oil b 
“Price fare age, priced to sell, MR. "BUL- 
COLMAN BULMAN INVEST, 
RE 7-0963. JU &8-4489 
532 Woodward Bide 
COLORED BRIGHTWOOD 


Jefferson St. NW. | fil’ sen ba = 
. “PRED” EHR LICK 7 


oon Harper 41 
£20.000 he = reakfasi 
> 1 pa 


ACACIA BEM TY to. 


NW HV. 23-4614 


JOS. M WISE E REALTOR} : 


i332 Wiseonsin Ave 


$27,50 
2720 36th Place N.W. 


OPEN 


SUNDAY, 1 TO ws 
Detached brick wit h 2-car eer 
on large fenced lot in his : 
sive neighborhood. pone. te an 2 i iks 


gouthera ave. 
in at right 
. ‘sample hou 


“3100 ,000 


of distinction 


“on ‘Bis 'S blocks DE LUXE POSSESSION 
4 BEDRMS. REC RM 


3 FULL BATHS 
IN. 2TO5 


HORPE ST. N.W. 


HAWTHORNE 
6614 OREGON AVE. N 

OPT 1.30 TO DARK 
th fireplace and bath on 
} bedrooms, 2 baths on 


iful 


ra Leers w 
ist tigor ‘ 

OPEN SUN 
730 OGLET 


Center-entrar 


hed rec Several pe 
; this category I 


lien 


“otORED 2. PANY” | 


15th and Allison na m 
e 


eT) 
an 
ae 


A, DO? 


" * Fo 
phone H \OHENSTEIN AROS. 
é cAHUE. i 7-30 eves. of 
“COLORED- -VACANT _ 
2 BROTHER 
2 vans 
OR 2 FRIENDS 
013-3011 7th S St. NE. 
OPE? 1TO6 
omes. 1 semide- 
i 8 rms apres ace. fire- 


” yy yar ice W~« 
a —— -new eon dition 


FRED. "EHRLICH 
1012 14TH ST. NW ST 3-0450 
API Bn 6:30 P. M. _DU. 7.7606, 
ChOaED $82.50 30 MONTH 
R25 h NF on oT sale or | see) 
> NA 8-7 JU 1622 
COLORED _SEE THIS 
OPEN SUN. TO 6 
720 OG LETHORPE ST. NW. 
th } semi- detact 
ist-fir den and 


mDo: ing 
nce UP to 
NATIONA! CAPITAL 
D IN 
REPU BLIC 


SALE BY OWNER 
WOODRIDGE 


SCHOOL 


house 
, _ rm 


a! al 


REALTY 


- =e ow 


nd 2 
‘reat porch. On 
Neeley 


ae * 
DELLE & co. 


- COLORED 
eo 6TH PL. NE COL NR. EASTERN HIGH 
bath. 2 GI—OPEN SUN. 2 ‘til6 | $13 /950- $750 DOWN 
“are | on Re 


$550 wat $68 25 ‘MONTH 23 he > Rn 
COVERS ALL 


; 
' 


ot oe 
6 6 BEDRMS. 3 BATHS | 


$0 PP 


MODERN COLONIAL 
DETACHED BRICK 


Liv rm. f qd) mn rm 
bedrms : 
bath: Rx 
tran 


30 ORVON, “SHOCKEY 

| Ty N00 BS JU. 7-7381 
ORED—CALL NOW' 

9). ; SEFFERSON ST. NW. 


ONLY $495 DOWN 
Buy.this lovely semidet home 
room?new ly redec and in ex- 
cellent comition & large rms 


“BEAL IK eee ‘CBR 
KE. 7-1807, DAY OR NI 


» st ' SUN P * 


xk 


. es 
oat 


Semidet. brick: front porch Liy LEM "BERNSTEIN CO. aT a 


HO 23-1491 | . , ; 2 dbedrms. dat , 


eplace 


3 
a 


4-bedrm 

rec 
ar gar 
4999 


23 500 
MONS PROPERTIES. DE. 


CHEVY CHASE—Spacic 
: immed 
; aa -_ re 


. aaa bath on 

omplete 

floor apt. with I 

kit.. and bath whieh can go 
way ‘oward carryir 
ments Oniy $22, 


1835 26TH ST. NW.| 


| Here is a@ real buy acme 
small house. | PIROS th 
| #pacious 


tile bat 
neat 


near ry st 74} 
Onn 


-|M 
COLORED 
SOU THEAST | RE EAL TY 


COLORED OPEN | 


> TO §:30 
, Missourt ave 
r 


den 
s! M- 
2-07 120. 


a long 
ng monthiy pay- 
000 


e SE 
| LEO M. tars Co. | 


9 


471 2 famitl 


ree 


~ de. | Wetts, eves 


9-9533 


Daniel Diener Co., AD 4-6652 
OLORED 


COLORED—ERIGHTWOOD—N. W. 


FOR VETERANS 
$11,500 


$500 DOWN AND $469.60 MONTHLY 
SEMIDETACHED BRICK BARGAIN 


Vacant 


CH. CH. CIRCLE AREA 
Town house 7 b 
ati udy bath on 


+ 
™ ry ula 


with 


rm 
bed rooms end 


BRICK 


for home 
location. nr 
to all conv 


8-2060 


’ « 
"Realtor, UN 


COLORED 
Facing Park in D. C 
11 Anacostia Ave.NE. 


N def 6-RM, SEMIDETACHED 


___ | 2639 EYE ST NW. | 
CHEVY CHASE 
$17,500 


3500 MORRISON | 


OPEN. 


SUNDAY, 1 TO 8 


newly de 
> 2 . 


niy 


after edie / me . 
ALi Et ven lin ony. to 
1738" "Dp ST. NW. shop., schools. "Bee today. / 
14 rms.. four baths, vacant, NA 
ert 783 mn 706 FARRAGUT PL. NE. 
AR AMA A —_Ne 
5-3533 -bedrm. rambier, full day- 719 FARRAGUT PL. NE, | 
aiLtCnesT WEIGHTS—sE- ; bey sis , dy" tm os kitchen. 
rT . hs if a 0 ov , 
4 det » bat $18,500 , a  -- move in art GI—OPEN SUN., ? ‘til 6 | eu) ate" eond. a. 
JEFFERSON st. NE; one peeF | 25597 bd | $570 DOWN, $67 PER MO. INCL, | Modern brick, 6 lovely 
r ms Tic \ 7 9% r d j 
d. 1% Sethe, Wall-to- 2-FAMILY Semidet. brk. mod. home in most NF ee F eee rg F 
ing. fownst airs and up. desirable loc, Approx. 4 PORT “TOTTEN DR ed 
Under 6 $) 5.000" TU | Bott @ gyre aco = a 
=~‘ incom quiet 
L AMONT ST. Rt —l2 foo 


elec kit we 
CHATEL. EM. 32-3725 IVE 
appreci ate ce 


and; | - 
Bolling | : denit., : 4 bath 


“ef and é 
TRV INC } RT My ’ ck garage. newly dec- 
4 : woracion, nr tranep 
_ owe m Call Mr STOVER 
NW ana “—40n 4 —_ CAMPANELLA & co 
WWN Pnelish colonial brick. 6 spactou X 4113; Eves. LO. 5-1149 
Will buy this lovely 7 room brick oOms, i na 
heme, newly decorated 
LL. DAY OR NIGHT. ST. 3-227 
+4 


the mee A, Se with an or (eves.) “Chapman Realty Co ; 


ora 
Goo 


yar 
94000 +e 


~ MASS. AVE PARK 


Gracious 
for ent ertal n 
rm r 


sy - 
S00 ed ideal 
1629 ~ COLORED i ter 

& NEWTON ST 

center } $350 
ng, with } COLORED—FT. DUPONT HILLS FRED A. SMITH CO. 
Of! East pito] at Benning 1) 


en Today, 2-5 P. M, 


S.E. | 


tar +~4 


H A "GILL. & SON 
a wi bs DF 5000 Realtor 
on kit oll b.- that is bei - com. at PLEASANT—} 803 Ingles 

pres se F " ei tored nw cose | ' 
oe. You owe iS te veus transportation 

these or D 
» Cais Rhea 


Woodward & Norris | 


Realtors 723 Mth St. NW 
GEORGETOWN—Have you a “canoe? 
A mm e 


Come 
uo PEABODY ef Nw. |B SYDNOR REALTY (oA a 


OPEN 1 TO 5 ; 
Low down payment or R39 Adrian St. 
656 Burns St. S.E. 
4408 DuBois Pl. S.E. 


4224 Hildreth St. S.E. 


| WALTER "REED 
| DET.—3 BEDRMS $18,950 | 
| Open 1-5. 1365 TU CKERMAN sT. | 
| NW 0 ~ al. Liv. rm... sep 
l-to-wall carpet 


i] LEO M. BERNSTEIN CO. 

~3533 9 
“OPEN SUNL >. 5 

4515 DAVENPORT eT NW 

AMERICAN UNIV. PARK 


Like spacious rooms? 


635 EYE ST. NW. | 


eg remetel ed 


COLORED 
On; »N ; 
n ot INDEPEN DES iC! 
Let ayette prize COLORED rics 
nn a 


Woodridge Bungalow 


Liv kit 


, 


a ~ 


MR ‘Brod »K 
rm. . 


1433 BENNING RD. NE 
MYRON DAVY 


COLORED 


OPEN, 1:30-5: 30 


829 CRITTENDEN ST. NE 


large por re a" - ode le ze 


rm wit nm fi rer : ahaa 
very low pri 
if te 


decor 
To reach ow “ 


term 


a. 
ny NE. De ae —— 
aoe ‘ = 
-Sitenged DE 160 anrt 
‘ tire. RED "DETAC HED, ‘BRI 
Garage located at rear of | "OPEN Sas SND CT NW 
iy large level jot. See it today 
C. ALLEN SHERWIN, INC. | goresous detached urick 
424) Wise Ave __—s§s_—«<EM. «34458 firep! ace, buse yard immed. poss 
7 
ng DDAY'S BUY 2 * BAUCOM REALTOR 
746 : IN , Z N _ 
- 11 roon * 3 Deaths. of] heat. garage — 5-3200,__Bves 
AD ro! , OF CAL 3-i7)1 3 ipiet itchens. Some furni- ORED—V eee —~ 
peokday appt. wo aay| OO EPS, om Se HOME PLUS BUSINES 
: : , >. RST COMMERCIAL 
OPEN SUNDA 


3926 14TH. ST. NW. 


Grand first commercial proper't 
ae a Rw - + ician @lectrica, 
fe lumber 


right on 


REALISTINGS CORP 
KE. 7-1807, DAY OR } 


NIG 


n 
* Out Conn. ave -6575 


COLORED 
»AN 

3313 9th Bt 

ant a vo mes 


ice 
HE 


n- * Joan 
$16.-| Ey 


SHT e On 
MMINGS. RE | 


2-602 
col ORFI OP EN 


FAMILY 


. ial 7 be 
CHEVY CHASE he canal e_side ang tt MT PLEASAN’ 
house rms). ; . other This is fort a APPROVED — 
hamt — -in Rie ‘ ‘ this R 
“rUBBS ya 
MOSS Raa LTOR OC! N Li ’ ‘CONDITI aN ' 
br Doran HU : y 7 2 . ‘é ivi —_ rin with fir 


eS A historical house Fie Vv PAL UE 


have private baths 2 
cor ec orm ith ae 
fy PEN 1 “TIL I 
want ar Ww. AL BRIDGE 
nis. Call MA ght lec 


S 


oun LO-> 

~ a a : : r meine. modernistic | 1 COLORED, eT & 

hom : , ’ —— " fonthiy parm te . , 7 ID ; ; DUY COR BI ICcK Pa RM 

a ER a A Darr : love] r LOUIS RUDDEN hac 
"a4, -_ } 

USsBEI ry CO 


_——— 


; MAN REAt 4320 TEXAS AVE. SE 
CHEVY CHASE ) op fms 
‘TI —OPEN SUN., |} exec 


’ hooi hoppit 
AVE. NW.—-Colo-! tion . 
rme i? ba! Z 


COLORED 


NEW 


SEMI 


~4! 20 
" TO 5 
re- 


OPEN } 
: 


¥. 


BRICK 


DETACH 


03, moc rit ane 


. OL ORED 


ca 
e rnG transpor' . 
for , LINOIS 


laa 


2 


be 


Seed 


por hes o1 
za — 

} EADMOND- i BA t 
an ie Mr 3 “ser t 


heat, bs mt cr 
oved jess 
fe - fin 


With 


3429 24TH ST 
oI 


ADI 
nechor 


in ate ce 


‘our y._ DL. _7-3306 


a to Walbridee 
HOME with Us 


"E cn LAVALLEE CO. MILLER DE 
N CLEVELAND} FARK—4215 30th h aaa arin} here. first 
t oO 8U 1-5. Attractive “B eo 
Town House. 4 bedrmss 2% | perseane andrews fg BAUCOM REALTOR 
Owner has bought home in Florids | Fisid and Census Bureau—i622 | NA. _8-1260,_ Byes RA, -; 
' immediat © sale on %| @ 5.E. Assume GI Joan with COL.—Michigan Part. 7th and ad 
ome 0 up FRAN NK J. VOLK- of erscn sts. _ne Semi-det orick, all 
‘¢ | scr. pore 
am Close trae | 50 Jonh, pay ment 
ANACOSTIA sz | OWNER, 30 6816; TA. 9-3940 
7-RM. DET. | StS rma COLORED TRINIDAD AREA NE 
ideal ier. red 0 family $495 DN. pay APTS. 
shingle onerete 
Easy Lovely Colonial brick, consisting of 
2 complete apts. full bemt.. gas 
h-w. h., excellent location. Live 


‘ |OFF MASS. AVE., D. C. 

"PAtL MUDD CO, *~ Lw. 4-408 b}4412 Sedgwick St. NW. | 
SHEPHERD PARK ie hee at| SPLIT LEVELS & RAMBLERS | er “S:3608 ves. TU. 2-s001| 
N 2 TO DARK 


rAT? 
O 4 7087 


> 


GEORGETOWN ar PY OUR 


BX SUNDAY 2 
"1509 28TH ST. 


Fine location east of Wise. 
New exclusive. P gud- 
stantially reduced to allow 
for decorating and modern- 
izing necessary to turn this 
progerty into s handsome 
rick town house with } Taree 


. 


FIRST OFFERING 
ear Paul Junior H gh School 


DETACHED BRICK 


7 , 
’ , 


544 OKLA. AVE. NE 
Lovely 6-rm. brick home. Gas heat 
’ wb Heavy duty 

as ay rear yard 


CHEVY ‘CHASE "REAL TY “co 
A‘ EM. 2-1800 

> M AREA 
; taik fine 3- bedrm det. brick home. 


N 


n Im 
maculate con 
& vyeare old 
COLORED— SPEC LAI , 
2 BRIGHTWOOD BEAI 
VACANT.--MAY GO GI 
“. 95 DOWN OR TRADE 
emicet brick garace 
aes “beat A reai buy 


SALE 
ric wing shown by appt 
TIES 
ary 6 BANGOR §17 
This attractive mod. brk 
be boueht by Gil or nor 
nh paym & month] 
New ho is@ eondition 


513 HILLTOP TER 


r. ! ; 
"AUERBACH & Go ” 
CHIL LU “u—t ovely det. 
oniy had dhe owner 
Pre-war materia ‘ 

. D mt 


al os ha 
brick home coopers! fon Om 
he Minter. DU 6563 


1565 33D ST. 


open 


bamt 


COLORED 
1409 by "Ah. UR ST. NV 


PT At 


59705 5TH ST. NW. 
| Approved, $) 4,000 


8795 down or trade 

brick. Re rm garage 
com piotel yy Trecec. Ca al 
or non 


BEATRICE M. 

REAL ESTATE CO 
We AD 6524 
COLOR G! $250 DO WwW? 
5- ROOM em) joe 5 O6 T Hi D _ BRI 


N 
ESTATE. 

j 
CLEVELAND PARK 


3654 Upton St. N.W. 
OPEN SUN., 2 TO 5 


- n k #] 
§-3333, ALLEN REAL 


rst «6uand = 6(only 
EXCLUSIVE, 
ooms. 15 Deaths 


6 AT 
_LOUIS ; RU ‘DDEN TU 2-3060, | Prana new, all brick. 3 bedrms 


TAKOMA, [) = Feat ers ‘what® de _ "kitehens 
DET. we BEDRMS. 


peperate diming rooos. full bam? 
arace, near Spring Val ley 
Onen 
8) 


ehurches, schoo 
tS Mt. BERNSTEIN CO. 


« minutes 
"WALTER REED “AREA 


$32, "950- $34, hong 
lst 
ata 
en 1-5. 1448 SHERIDAN ST 


tr 
un., I- si a dally 
2 past 
A 45th a 
Hoeffet - N Sem idet ric Ce | 
‘ f) r ’ ep 
1407 33D ST. 


ri 
Sedg wick aa right 
Price substarftially reduced 


“Clayton ‘Realty Co 
TU. 2-4558 
SEE 

« 

NE 


| & e033 or RA 


A. 


rr 
a . TA eves 


: COLORED MUST 

yteng ca with, D till . cor- OPEN TODAY 1:36 
me . oe ou cond . ‘heat 1Bi4 JACKSON ST 
| alul . . move in TODAY! Realise a 


METROPOL S REALTY CO 
I7I3N CAP. ST DE. 2-314? 


4 CO e)| -T) 

‘ OL ORE D—32 < pespody : : ; st F (5 } 4 i 
rms o Oe "eo oan ’ Gin ms . ~~ - = 
i$ rm. with bar Must go today WONDERE! ' VALUES 

OPEN, 2- = 


IN SRAH AM | 


ITY 18 A BRY-WORI 
ene r . a ¢ 


must see MR 


ACACIA REALTY raed 


_925 YOU ST. NW HU. 3-4614 


COLORED—4 BEDRMS.—GIi 
Open_ 1-5. 1866 MONROE ST. NW 
ir hock cr Px ie: Side hall. | 
- c., pantry, | 
7... @ hn Ml pcn. | 
i Bemt_ with oe. ape. 10% dn. Mr 
’ 


to 


to 


ach 
Ward. ‘eu cle 


$23 
> Sat., 


OPety 


3-94) 
OL ORED 


1227 Neal St. NE. 


Colonial tapestry bri ome. Six! 
rooms i + two rear por ches od - 


’ 
rms 
, 


SFE ME 
cation 


Mrs : “Lt 2-8 
8 ATLAS REALT 


fica & GERBER 
3316 Conn. Ave. EM 3-9000 


— 


' Love Nest 


HONEYMOON HOUSE 
ewly Restored 
“)| Georgetown type. small town house. ' 
seciuded Capitol Hill Area: only 
£95 down to appro. ed purchaser 
ft RE 


' 119 
3-736 , QUAI 
COLORED +e 


Eves ae 
‘ ~ ; 


| Dan iel Diener Co. 


on premis es 
“AD. 4 6652 | | 
COLORED 


9312 Ist St. N.W.) 


jlanken 


CO. 55-1130 
Kenneth 
OL. 4-311 ves 


LEG M. BERNSTEIN CO. 


COLORED PORT T DUPONT HI! tz 
'TWINS—2 YEARS OLD 
OPEN, 1 TO 5:30 P. M. 
4200 & 4202 Hildreth St. SE 


Each home has liv 
touche $42.5 mod. kitchen 
handles Call J. sol 7- Exceptionally . 
6 ‘77, week da mer garage 


INVESTOR genvice sr. 21178 | “GEORGETOWN AREA ann AVP Sane aes Aer Hero, REALTY "| CIRTIE M. TURNER 
: 421 , 


___ 1835 JEFFERSON PL. NW ane ieee ‘ rath Oo ) . | 
DISTRICT LINE 3734 R ST. NW. PF : — ot IN NW. | ogee "REALTY" CO. | 
OPEN, 2-5 sir 


NON G.I.~SACRIFICE 
4 
Completely redec w th new kitch- 


LEOM. eet CO, 


«, 9 
Tad ST. ws: rl {5 


aths. 2 garages be 2-3 


CLEVELAND PA ARK- “TOWN HOU SE 
Oren Birgit) 2:30 —w * 4.30 
12 30 i, ST ; 
Chrysler" 
baths 
ftrep 
laundry Stan . 


hs. seps din 
MR RENEHAN, DE 2- "82 


CHATEL. REALTOR 
DE. 2-i137 


halted ti J. H. "GREENE REALTY CO. 
ri . 715 Fie. Ave. N.W iO 4145 
ist with us and start packi: 


COLORED- $195 DOWN 
EN 2.6 
643 FARRAGUT PL. NE 


Dent nn iss —e me ~ 5-rm sem! 
' ork rm.. 
ff S. "Dakot My ave. ST 

1750 


. 


Fooma, 
. 


a ™m.; ee 
Vwner Must Sei 
— front 


3-9433 


3908 GEORGIA AVE 


‘COLORED 


JACKSON Ay NF 


"REALTY co 


NO 7.6145 


GREENE 
Ave NW 

9 6 42nd slar’ z 
OAL SMALL DN. PYMT 


ALE OR RENT 


mite buy 


a! 
OPEN SUNDAY 1 TO 
6329 BANGAS AVENUE 
The finest d value 
il ~~ 
rored firep! 
wall | rpet 


3-65 
: UERBACH & co 


COLORED— VACANT—NB. 


GI-$56 


$10,600—$530 DOWN 


. 
+ Wilt 


res OLORED— RAMBLER 
D. 7-61 4616 EASY PL. SE 
>. ft rm 

sep din 


rm 
acreened porch maa 
DI 


OPEN. SUN. ft Se 


POR YOUR CONV oS 
Oo Oo 


C. ALLEN SHERW. c ge op rag! 
° N H RWIN IN - é ion nent Price rick me : 
OPEN TODAY OM attend Winn reat! uced 15.950: pet| NE. at Greenway, sho 
brick. semi-Anished rec ‘tar. toned EMIDETACHED BRICK STEIN BROS & DONAHUE. UY |—e—"eel. _TU._ 2.8689 
rick. Sem nisneg rec rm : aw y 
cond | Froe Properties, Builders E3000 eves e 5 
@ priced) 701 424 St. NE 
cS 


throughout. This y ORED— PossEasIONn 
: LU. 2-4980._ | 100 | Bik Ingraham St. NW 
LORED—4 YEARS OLD 9 


carace 
CHATEL REALTORS. DS. 23-1137 
A "site & SON Boreain “price a! 
2-500 ___ Realtors | n. Mo paymen : 


rd 
saa 


74501 DE_ 


NEW BRICK HOMES 
FAIRFAX VILLAGE 


cu 


So 


SPRING VALLEY 


146 Rodman 6treet 


beaut 
ki <<. bath 
§) <7 50. $2000 d 


R.: Out Benai ne 
n ght a”; 


ven 
CAPITOL VIEW RE ALT er 
Hce 4700 Central Ave 


ping center 


aowr — ' 
2722 ONTARIO RD NW 
LARGE FAMILY § DREAM 


eee LJ ane id 
‘SHEPHERD ST. NW. |i! : : 


to se co LORED REAL VALUS 


$13,400 AND UP 


GI $700 DOWN-—$81 PER MONTH 
INCLUDING TAXES AND INSURANCE 


‘Til Dark 


Three-bedroom row brick homes, built by truly a 
master craftsman, in this desirable neighborhood of 
Southeast Washington. Separate dining room, large 
kitchen with birch cabinets and 10-cu.-ft. refrigera- 
or. Full basements, large lots with private parking. 


Open Sunday, | 


IRECTIONS: Out 
blocks te 4)st st.. 
street. 


Pa. ave. to Alabama ave. left on Alabama 
right 1 block te homes—1501 Fort Dupont 


R. A. HUMPHRIES 


2 MASS. AVE. N.W, NA. 8-5020 


PRE-SHOWING 


Move righ 


2?) Mass 
nto — house, spa- 


Rt 
chis 4- bed t 
ib 


OPEN 


SUNDAY, 1 TO DARK 


An attractive M! _ detached 
Col onial d 
- 


o 
aeC. 


HOME ICOM 

M AND INCOM 

, DETACHED, arranged as 2 sepa- 

trance hall. uni D: pe den. 3) ents; 7 rooms and 

bedrooms. ba! basement lots with garag 

tlie eart of newly recone 
Valier and reasonably ,2xcellent —— 
this home presents an ex- 

eal ant value : 


; 
WwW. C. & A. N. MILLER! OPEN SAT. & BUN. 1 
DEVELOPMENT CO. (REALTORS) | cated « icho 

uillders and Developers ) Come out or phon 
phy ye A Hite. Sumner Spring Valier | JIM 


erst ‘YOUR “pOMES WITR us | ~8220_Ind 
TAKOMA PARK, D. C, 
DENTIST-DOCTOR 
$14,500 


ToT RETU RNING TO SERV- 
La A 


ves heme 


B veni ne! 
oi Wine SHERWIN. 
~bu it 


Bp ring 
ced borhoed. Co 
eee Field. yates Fe a. 
mov 
“ONLY $1000 CASH RPQUIRED 
& BUN... 160 L DAR 


var. ete 


§-room 


ae 


- 30 ee & rooms 


BEST HOME VALUE 


IN THE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 


*“*IMMEDIATE POSSESSION** 


CAFRITZ 1956 LIFETIME HOMES IN 
RIGGS PARK, D. C. 


SEMIDSTACHED 
BEDROOMS BUILT-IN KITCHEN 
BATHS RECREA M 
OT-WATER HEAT CONCRETE PATIO 
SEPARATE DINING ROOM 
THESE OUTSTANDING LUXURY FEATURES 
tandeard baseboard t-water hea 
xtures. Vestibule entrance—douDle guest 
fans parking. Pully and sc 
updry chute. Air-cooling fa ane Kitchen tL, fan. 
burners. Built-in oven Tmica counter tops. Birch 
kitchen cabinets. Breakfast ast in kitchen. Stainless Sevestarn 
sink. Steel double-hung windows with screens (alse scr 
doors). 10:5-cu.-ft. Westinghouse mm. with full-width 
freezer. Built-in broom closet in hall. Bread board tn kitchen. 
Waste ing garbage disposal unit. Venetian blinds. Bui!lt-in 
¢ china cabinet. Outside basement entrance. 


Muge basement closet. Utility room— 
connections. 


an 
ardwood floors 
Aulamatio washer 


$929 DOWN—$16, 950 


CONV mae TBR BE ARRANGED 
ADES “CONSIDERED 
MODEL mons 3 PALLY, 12 NOON TO 8 P.M. 


DIRECTIO : Out ‘6th st. or New RRS. 
=. ri =. Missouri and fo yt aia ts. Sapitol itol fe 
a Soup te 
o ave. 


- Seer ee 
CAFRITZ CO. 


Pill ba se atk se. OL. 
_ME eet he JOHN R. HORE 
WALTER REED AREA 
Det 


ick. ret need corner - , Mer 

bem 
2-01 08 
HOME AND INCOME 
DUPONT CIRCLE 
some row brick: liv. rm.. din. rm... 


kit.. recept. hall. powder rm 
fl.; & bedrme., 2 baths 
>t. in dbemt. 


LEO BERNSTEIN 


5 


rood 


—_ 


2611 dist st 


with steps to rear | 
tiful dim. rm., dbreakfas 
: ” dishwasher, 


NEAR "WALTER ‘REED HOSP. 
1347 SHERIDAN ST, NW.—Brick. 
large liv, rm. with firepl, 


ELIJAH G. ARNOLD 


Col. U.G.A. (Ret.) Broker 


3446 mn. Ave EM 5 A338 
co ie 4 ge 
$195 Down, $ 9.90 Mo. 
Vacant arte. 6 la room! 
: Nas “. ont porch. 
n as 3 arse yard. Ca . 8-6580. any- 
us as single : 

income pro 
Phone now 
JIM 


apartments n 
family dwelling or 
erty $1 down. 

I 7-8837 or LO. T-1913. 


ATTRACTIVE brick 
ce lot 


pee 


with 
y trees. 
te rea-) 


rand Oem. betel. res. rm., front 


UCOM REALTOR 


Mth & KE NW. DI. 71-9080 


& co. 


K 
ls Ave. 3 3 5, 
ap epi ayy a 
NG 


1%-bath bri ck Ca 
Cod with beaut mo finished rec- 


AREA —Hand- 


up. Finished 


. 


| 


e! 


' 
; 


7 


4 


* cciBabe A BB 


Emerson & S. Dakota Ave. NE. | Baes®- r: i aa 


Dishwasher 


edrm c 
ljohe@ rear yard w = age 
Beautiful redecorated lige semi. 
Get. brick home only 4 years old 


heat apersy ow 
3 huge bedrms.. c A a 
s rf; 


| CO. 5.4056 Te % PM. 
bath. t. | COLORED ~$350 DOWN 


6m) LEK. LEXINGT 
VACANT NORTHEAS Ts 


‘mas b.- 


floors, "FINEST 

transp and schools. $15.950 

KAISER REALTY 
CO. 5-8777 


A beauty. kina : 
hal? 


” Priced low, 
-NR. COOLIDGE HIGH 
750 DN.—$85 MO 


Ones . 1. 5. 509 RITTENHOUSE ST. | 
ai anOty Drie Liv. rm 
-. 


| 7 Da ee 
: PES ke BERNSTEIN co. 


CO. §$-3533 


COL 
STREET NW. $ 
| TO 
brick home, a iiieee 
rooms. mneders | 
luxe kitchen, 
bermt.. new house 
price. low mo. 


8-6575. TA. 9-5796 


— 
Dymis. | 


COLORED 
New Split-Level Ramblers 


ONLY 2 LEFT 
$20,500—$2,000 DOWN 
Open Sat. 10-5—Sun., 1-5, (Daily ‘til 5) 
46th St. and Reed Terrace S.E. 


DIRECTIONS: Out Benning rd 
tinuing on Benning to Southern 
blocks to Reed Terrace, right 1 block to house 


Beautiful. brick, wultramodern detached rambiers featurir 

kit.. breakfast rm.. plus full family-sized dining room 

, ist level; 25-ft. liv. rm. with solid glass wall wi 

ench doors opening onte lawn: plus brick fireplace. 3 Rone 

tiful bedrms, and colored tiled bath, 2nd level, beautiful day- 

light bemt.; nage lot. This house contains over 1400 sq. ft A 

tremendous See today. Enormous shopping center and 
schools 1 bik. owas. Call Mr. Bilta. eves., WO. 6-1861, 


ELITE HOMES—LU. 2-1185 


| COLORED—} 


o CC}? 


eT #4 


‘i 
Sou 


ral 
to 


n.¢ past Cent 
ave right 


. 


COLORED.-OPEN 1 TO & 


SIX “LEFT 
$100 DEPOSIT 


New Solit Levels at 
Braxton Estates 


Brick, 3 Bedrooms 


eat ot ‘Sir cabinets. ie best, kitchens colored ceramic tiled baths. 
1 daylight basement 
= Ave. 


EES faa 


ve Agents 
PARKS & ‘% OUANT REALTY | 
1130 Florida One N.E. 


A 


oy te 


. 77-1022 


a 


RE 
COLORED—3 - bec 
i¢ se { 


like rent. LU 


2 MASS. AVE. N.W. 


ec ce and bri¢eht 

at 0 1 heat front pore! 

gar age. @ reai buy. Eves 
“REALTY CORP 


NW ST. 3 


OPEN SUN., 1 TO 5: 30 
1344 Ingraham St. NW. 


IST TIME OFFERED 
e' home 


th St 316 


COLORED——-NORTHEAST 


1413 Feinided Ave. 


ow NER 


area 


2a 


garage 
Ss: . § _3: 
830 Tewkesbury Pj 


: reg Ne Bom a 
s 


LEA Go TOWN 

ST 4 Be LD A 

the es ns . 

Very con.- 

ven. loc 

1935 Jackson St. NE. 
BLOCK OFF R. T.) 


corner home with bed. 
modern | 


con erete nore 


50 PER MONTH 
° al schools 


ONLY 697 


l dow mn Dayment will 


“2480 or Si "9-582! 


FRED A. SMITH CO, 


attic 
aluminum 
and doors. det 


"1369 Adams St. NE. 
RENTWOOD VILLAGE) 
MODERN -¥ ; 4 . 
' if 


~ 


Oth & Buchanan 


$995, DOWN 


And move an Oo tni 


with powder 
mae 


pam Low down 


ROGERS REALTY co 


nA COLORED = BRIGHT WOOD 
7-RM. BRICK 
Full bsmt., gas h.-w. h 
TST NATL. N 43422 DETACHED GARAGE 
atoll, $295 DOWN 


Monthiy payments ELLIS KOSSOW. REALTOR ) 
1-8105 $4415 TA. 94749 


c ony eet 


: ' oecn 
omplete battis 
beet oT 

urTty Call 


nea 
: 


A 
rm Now 


an 
ST 


COLORED 
HOME WITH GUARANTEED INCOME 
5506 North Capitol St. 


Open Sunday | ‘til Dark 


Perfectiy planned. Spacious yet compact. Separate side 
entrance leads to private offices tor Doctor, Dentist or 
professional man. 


The home is ideally situated for comfortable living. 
Large living room with fireplace, separate dining room, 
den and powder room on Ist floor. 3 spacious bed- 
rooms, with 2 baths on 2nd floor. Plus large lot with 
Getacned garage. 


YOU NAME THE FINANCING 
R. A. HUMPHRIES 


8-5020, 


is this 2-tt. Colonia } x. 
> bedrm beme pt 
» 
Ww ° con 
$1500. aow 
317 WEBSTER ST. NW 
ID PETWORTH BEA! ry” 
entry Ki 


, eo 
; ath 


EC) 


h.«® 4 
2803 NO 


IDt 
GAaTuet 
B 


4 
ST. NE, 
TOMORRO\ yw" 


34 CRITTE IDEN 
“MODERN AS 


low down Daye 


DORFMAN & CO. 
CO. 5-4056 


RAFI ING SAl Fs 
ST NS Ko cy nD BI 
“OLORED 


NEW BRICK 


RAMBLERS 


WITH 


WY acre land 


AND ONLY 689 a MO buys thie 
clean, 6-room, brick hom aut 
matic GH - very ‘panvenie 


ie a 
ent iocatior ich Call now. 
; } NW B i 
After & a4 1 *7595 


RE D "EHRE 
j i 
COLORE iD ATT ae oN 


: 9 for 
LL 3-0640. Eves. 


r 

; 

" 
os Fe 


— 
| HOUSES WANTED, to BUY 65 


CASH direct {rom owners: 
oasek service. Batcom 
260° ew 


Heaert, 


THE WASHING ON PUST and TIMES HER ALD SALESUBURS. HOUSES 67 M0. [SALE SUSURS. HOUSES 67 MD. SALESUBURB. HOUSES 67 MD, SALESUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. SALESUBURD HOUSES 67 MD. SALESUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. SALESUBURG. HOUSES 67 MD. 
D10 Sunday, January 29, 1956 ef ND MARYLAND ny. | MARYLAND MARYLAND MARYLAND MARYLAND 
see SOT ay . " Wontqemern County Montgomery County yes € Prince Georges County 


| SALE SUBURS. MOUSES a7Mb. . 
NSINGTON, $650 Dn. | * RING $14,600. GI. $300 BRAND NEW country Tamper, cen VICINITY WITREST WEIGHTS Owner vo 


Your daily : fo 
. MARYLA wher left town and reduced K . a me.. everything n ne s irm 
WANT AD , aap rena . hen nd ote brick | NON- mA. 1 GEM hovel fig ah , Se _brick gorental @ ‘cornet! acre jot tw at Rock Creek Hills ram) r with sicny axial : 00 
= shingle rambier: excel- oo @ ilgo kwy.. fo bamt i dining rm a » wan © qualifyir 
h NAN CONTEMPORARY : 3 " aes box, PLANT 


in this newspaper & ki scr. breezeway 


onderful room sizes. | nd.; te 3 wr excl neighborhood BO 
tha , TY, LO. 53-5052 C full ‘eround to m _.. p et INCTIONAL RAMBLER ce ATISUILLE 
| 950 N | SILVER SPRIN KESSINGER & CO. JU. 9-4544 uN b UNTY 
reaches A GORGEOUS BRICK & STONE | 80%)? TO DARK : ae i “a est OPEN. 1 “TILL DARK sot AR LIVING—| nm this lass brick Gl alll f FHA FINANCING EDROO THAT 
381,000 WILLIAMSBURG COLONIAL MARGAREP 'S’ DUNKLEY. Realtor, {e204ary with powder ag oe gh em ae ee am; These new custom-fnished homes , | 
m ' r oa nt )LAN SPRING CLI wooded it put r-b-« 7 , al ead 
families name Fit specions P treeahaael pales Woh” Tine. aay Feat Ch ‘2ucar garaae Large : wii titdete ty ps sivied and es 


f 
CHEVY CHASE sane Dut bo convenient. 20, fished recreation rn | Generous bedregn 
: ' ; , ; renlac sepat at te din | : j re 


fyniy 
KESSINGER a 


en ; 
130,000 e with Gouble ov ; minutes | ~y =, cirepla ‘ 
: oper toe" wor At 4 Bedrm., Den 7 n BUN’? TO DARK | int ., Kitchen. 3 bedrms.| 2443 
\ O \. ay ariyn dr. le yu lle rd HAMLET-CH. oN. —Beaut : 
: thi ‘ 


GARDEN 


ar 


more than read . rial play seem with fre- | Out Mass. as _Mariy lef DIREC TIONS mt Colesville rd. MLET 
any other hall ounet bedr ; t. ana : ; ) } , . ave. right l & . : brick Duteb | . 
- — ' j its r ; tiful } P fi; ; ther : porch r ” . ' . 
Ge. ©9608 78 Ol, 4-0274. L <f trie 20 ‘Custom | posal alse” washer end a. IL. 4-5800 . ight on Kensington Pkwy KENTLAND ; 
RE, 7-1234 | Northwest Realty it by Hide need Io mie. “Con , > the and cur sien) ome. ccoveniens, eaten. oon abrook. Approved | Gi 


Realtors 4-6867 BLANCHARD Reali rele ¥y Seppe » dates lo nable offer refi 29 KsGINS ‘ARK | St 
: Vest Mentecenéry at + KENTLAND, uD 


HOUSES WANTED, to BUY 65 BETHESDA SCESVICEE AMEA—Row spili-level | iguana AVE EXT AREA 


MONTGOMERY AVE 


e rom Preceding Pace ii mn... hy 1 , Dotewater . ' : ; A. . BEDN SE MIDE’! RICK , 
Say 1 Sof" ame ‘ ; 4 " a “< “hog ' to lumet Ir ; mt ‘Ry ' oy : 14 Of | APT 
ALL ASH Out bps, Rimage alt r . : : Y - hay’ + ARCHITECT DESIGNED Nt v9 1033. or RA ‘ $69 y* } j , se Ba +2 et 
; ; . N on Rt 9 sia . ; hie : as f + 


top market value TO sacrifice =e charn ing det mis < , 0 : - eT? ert =e —_ - ie 
hom e« Bact ‘ , ome sconsin ave A - ¥ nf "4-4908 , : eT Soe tee hs 7 ~ 4 r wemet yn ; a : & snl MANOR COUNTRY . IC “OM REALT OF CRWISDALI 


: 


Pi 
deposit . otad 
f | 

; NOT HING DOWN 
RY Uv PU = hir cor tio ‘ . rT las : 
” This LOVEL HOME. ‘ ee on p. Sn om! iain’. “aie * oo PAY LIKE RENT 

re is , - : : : mt snd ee ' > ‘ ; : . po " or rE rye ’ ro ’ ’ : . syn 
: Ont north. on Wisconsin . _= : ce: on his =< : ‘ . - - DEL . “iS . 
to Montgomery ave turn left Tt oe ' . ’ *t neighbor hoc 

PEN s Sr } . mn \ firep re at ~? 


JAMES, L ‘DIXON 4 £0 % . apet call ‘ ; 
r 3-720 .| BONAN & FOGARTY §-5052 ge ~ Bee stann nse . pue ' 
——_i— “BETT —- . mo ans. JU by pnt. OL. 2-630 agents i ~stre varkine L ARE FOR RENT " nd ext . 
LA. 1-8105 __ 4649 Deane Ave NE BETHESDA CONN AVE. ESTATES $980) bass MONTGOMERY 0 nsighbernoes | . th fireplace, sj R. SCHAPER 1 Dik HIS 15 IT 
T C ~ N thi s 2-bedrm , semi-de Serpate Owner must sell todas at ’ : ; ; : : , tty m quusienensees - : Fe A : : : A Di H 
ap ash—D C rouses al Ys § > dps e bur low of ’ Ary 4 ™ rt Tl ; } C , oe : , rince Georges County i at wens, OUSS 


7 | ; 4 : 
: of : ‘ 4, (ORELAK Vb ’ 


1O} 7 Dickens Ave U orn 2 | Jot 150x75, Mr. ! NI 
‘ Pre : Po OGART) LX 2 + 3 520 . eu . , FRAT ik ‘L HEWITT co br ; : be. 
Down D ment $1.00 sume ON DENI Z ~~ =? . 
Se hades BB o | DETACHED, Bil ER |"brick split level 3 lee, | SILVER SPRING : — : 
hed room firepla< , ’ oa , — , . ° 
cas) en ds «fice Poi $895 DOWN be a . kit ~ & .BEDR M. EXPANSIBLE Aderholdt Realty 
' , er | MR. McGINNISS. TI and }-bedroom k ramble . a : .! 2-6E0 . NSIB | . 
modern i th WOODMOOR JENCY nt ' id St ~~ Ossi *. eRe. ori 
aT Vitn dor as ACTION ©. W. BERENS SALES IN BALICOM me RY aye INC. JU 9-5555 REALTOR: — h Bri tar . ty a . nee = | IR: 4 
All cash at once. H "ENGLISH VILLAGE NA 8-1260 Byes. RA 200 - > or + ~s ’ ne mv Fa ‘ _ wi » appr * purer . $9950 ' | 0 et pit 
9-6277 a1 Dale Dri peowaren, Kevet, Gv. mm. fenced Yar _ Be ~ | gg Me LEO M. BERNSTEI! 
ale Drive Area . e - ~ , Vu 7 
CAPE COD ‘bamt, with outside en | WORNINGSIDE 
ICEBK IN THE 20s se SEO. W. ROBERTSON. REALTOR, | 50° (UR ;2 biks. to Pore BOLL ID 
by * bheand-new hom ; Wisco r oO ’ 123 ofa ower - 
OPEN, 1-DARK mt, make this brand-new home| 7936, ¥ R, LEO M. BERNSTEIN CO 
re - . .. fy ly . VER RD, NEAR Wi LSON | CO , 4 9 
=! ef to, By Appt. | ¢ EXCE! LENT F! INANCIN( st 
sy wal 4 "CO. "dU 2-69: Hu z " , + ™, mer « : ’ r | ’ Cp c 
eel GARRETT PARK ESTATES —C m- fe - Out a ver i pe PRIN _—o rma + A 
n fortabie. 3-bedroom x ram : Wiles . te out on sian of | CASCA . ath . ne * . ; ies ; aTE! | 
with een ip. kit.. G.E. dis sher ze — | DE RD — awn ¢ Spring an als SUBURBAN acres and Be 
res n 1 ‘ an RAINIER f ‘ ’ hor 15.500. RE 


reak fast pa fj len 
iene , bright b ment. # pO pees ol _ Doreh fen ae yard: full A : CHE ¥ CHASE REALTY. Ine 4 
ui A a ad tras mia, as leize 4 oan. Owner . " m3 Cc As EX 1800 f; Ur es ‘or , > ri as : . 
' new j-bedroom bler near ’ : ‘ fireplace, nevw ; | ce 
wi) se!) on terms : y a : in the same ora range Out Wi isec EORGIA AVE $20, 540 3 —~ ey > } : ; 6 er \e ° ? : ; 7 ; ' : : St tT : ; 4 . ; : 4 > oe por ’ ; J ; | iLy A SUN 
ve. into Md Chevy Chase Biva..| New brick rambieer ide | for do bedrm. and et m conditior concitioner. Kitchen | lar e wer ra se ap - 
Spot Cash for Your heft 5 circle to Rat tor is line at Lt door ree; & te din. rm wip | rated inl rm. full | nent <= 68 — ay Ve, Gish asi : tT \ . , riced | ISTRICT HEIGHTS 
Ni : ? ad-end str loan $22 25 000 Ros. he One ROSWI ; vA APPROVED 
POSTER STREET 
. : “oe 


COX & CO 1-14 large bedrooms, huge living room) Nice ¢ + a oS el lot d-end str : ' | 
RENT OR SALE SHANNON & LUCHS CO a di my ki shen with tapi ROKR a 1 Cr | EAL be A pt mot Mi Rich ure i) Dr. JU, Bun. To, ch Mc Bar wae 


[ONT 


2000 Conn. Ave KF 7-1800 Pu n 
GLEXANDRIA. 614 b./ ike st.—WN ar “Copraleed "$20.750 P Drive out Ga. ave. to Dayt POTOMAC HU ™ iT “AREA ‘about ' 


commercial bids... fu! equ > ROK KVILU , aa 
seh, Rarver shop, O42, Jot BETHESDA TREES AND SHRUBS |"" pulsn to ba ascade and Weft'te | | 
“Rt if you are looking fo utiful Le ee, iy ed lot 2 blks to schor THOMAS l PHILL iPS ut 
phoewd sarden ee Move in Immediately then gail + ye 8 mnder ful scant. BONAN 4 FOGARTY 3420 Conn wo « 4 e| e 
. “a Y rambier ‘ poyewe : 
SALESUBURSB. HOUSES 67 MD. plit level in new bouse cond! rage anc ad las rae ene) seed porch ROCKVILLE SILVER SPRING 
Caan nm in r d Price OP? W [INT y : T ~ 
T baths, ‘rec room | JAMES C CONLEY & CO. p TiLy, DARE BUILDERS CLOSEOUT 
ae : . Tt 9525 Gs Ave T on 5 ‘ : >] \ _ _ »? . . , " 
ab, MB ; ; . | he ¥ } BELTSVILLE 


GLENMONT HILLS “== $11.600 A Siooe maiiiea as Ve CA ; 
: . 1+ ' SEABROOK ACRES 


RADIANT ¥ 


nd | : -| Ze ; te Vacent.| CHESTE! 
ets Aiko suitable subdivists BETHESDA oa. quick sale iu 5-7100 } 
LEONARD SNIDER ina 
le FO aid BRADLEY WOODS GLENMONT HILLS iy | Seve 
. , new rambler—open today Ge “bearms. fl ge : bi 
s, 2 oF Dist , t with attra L equip. kit. alumn torm| ¢.., 
Mel Indian Head Highwa} over ; tive iri rous sized windows. ai is 3 : . move in imi BONAN & , on Pc. . » 7 : 
sienits, i — ‘ns m "| ving ou ith raised ‘tirepiace to schools na > Assume . LAR TS J m= ii9 , . 
Riverside 3- “4784 aft , p>. m . , inir en spacious ) Det mee i : ROCKVILLE. SPRINGFIELD ou io justice to th st aT rLe ASANT 


. : et . . es arm ; ; 
Montgomery County yen CED kegebtens and 5.0775, C - ' ) : 
—_—_—_—_—e— ; aun . . ; bed om «an at) odified . 
ALTA be gr ; : : ape Cod at n q ‘a ‘ 
Ideal locat : rt. Near 1 th m xury iin. rm ommunity mer; 3°: ' 
rochial my ‘public scNnoe . J iving t a modest | : ul i. siTOps 008° | : : . te : 
andscaped . a wa ton : brick split-level « truc- cases. 4ne@ ti arr pati se ’r 1 : ‘ : TAKOMA PARK , : el 7 
_ tion by William Robes F vy he . rmit oat be , ra . how? neoint met , 
Rradiew hit . les ; ractive financing j : ’ ity S.6550 © +i 
Bradiey bivd. to Wiisen iane, rey . BM. 2-232 6 


on Wiisen lane te Radnor rd : 0 6-5950 » ta : " = 5] hoe ; —* a r ans | , — ’ . 
to our open sien 1 “til dark , = * : . . ee, BA = INCOME : an. % } 
Shannon & Luchs Co HILLANDALE ROSEMARY HILL‘ a SEY Coo 3 e. fenc Ppacn) pues 


: eae omnfe 20 ENCER RD — 3-5  y 
S000 Conn e . 7.180 Bulider’s own ho armi 2 08 SI : — 
~ A KE ° co : ramb er Liv rim ‘ : SUN DAY, 1.4 ‘ , ‘ 


BETHESDA PARKWOOD Prench ee ait ia ted. on 5 
8D Conven land 1 §,-stor rm. mod re ener ote , 
ent te Holy fr| ft e sced LE« ite 2U HICKORY AVt 


6°79 
*RAHAM 


edeemer School. j- t e math & den is ranst Pr} 

ntrance, brick Co- irm hh a > oom RI YER . oc rk , ; ; in F . f 

= lin. rm..| in osmt. breezeway to garage und| or RA, 6-7463 t offers = \TAKOMA PARK 
a = ig Wi ‘Cor sk . - sit. — Pre ‘' . “get Ba 


me tr 7.000 
ne for $21,990 H. "CARLYLE “ LOZIER - . 
TOWN & ‘SUBURBAN EM - W 7-5 Re cr WA. 7.0935 SILVER SPRI -i3 Or 1 be 1 , ‘ , 
poe ; OVERLOOKING 5384 AD : 5 . , TEMPLE HILLS 


“ a : 
at fenc C : 
x} 15.950 “KORZENDO PER. BETHESDA HILL ANDALE. —Rambier, 3} | : 
~ BETHESDA MUST SELL 3-BEDRM RAMBLER iF lish fireplace a A ry GOLF COURSE vt -old = 

IMMEDIATE | a Mr Mee Wat | Eerste Pt | faitiesoerpyapermentice | RE : 
ees -~ — é Par " ° . . b ~ ; . . ' he ; ss ). A 


to wt ittier ve Left te 7601 and 


o _ —_ - : ; 

OCCUPANCY | *S80? Mites azar mc it: ain rove, huge, surage | Gener Ga'aage Yen: sale Py Cash for D.C. Homes | | a 
“EM _~ , ; VIERS MILL—s love in. 3 wii BUY 1 . ‘Phat YORE ’ WsT HY ATT SVILLE 

. on: ; ~ £ _ yn co TRAI " — # 27 i | . f j LA 


3333 Conn = }-1800 Cod iy DON. LO. 21% of Im room. « _ 


MAPLEWOOD ESTATES wan fresh, bis “kit bearms. Geu| “Pw “Renae Shueae sdroom,  equypp 
3 AND 4 ae OPEN. zB 7 5 30 po a ; th : Se $1 Beas atiful x = — a nia Thre 
SPLIT LEVEL FOR YOU WOOD MPANY SILVER SPRING — A del BY co 
PRICE. $25,950, AND. sor MR. & MRS. EXECUTIVE eg ROOD CO . 7 prick Fambjer on beautiful w Ww NER WANT ig x 
coms, garases of SOOO Penbroke Ter.|" KENSINGTON : 
om. porche: DISTING! ISHED MBLER RAMBLER—$10,000 , 1LVE PIN 7 VOSTMENT , 
NTIREL Y A CONDETIONEL ) Fenced corner lot mear s r WHEATON rs ' ah y" G : 


An inusua Dian With th bedrms washing machi 
' rs ] “ . “ ‘ oe . : . . : | Q . . 
' fleoping | Wee" ‘quarters ™ % er e length lighted closets; neat as howke Ce . L BATI EMAN | CO. : ‘ ¥ 
us rance hall leads to « pin. GI financing ; h.. : me panei re PAY CASH IN , WEST HYATTSVILLE 


WEST HYATTSVILLE 


’ 4 
. ’ : 


nile of nposi living room. & RAMBLER $12,950 
” be stad Home dini signed | . Le\ lot near school. } bed ' be CLOSE.-!I SIL) 10 (OLLEGE PARK 
. * — tainin A madgoll n all-tlled la ge ~~ chen. dishwasher and dis — ~~ : 7 “ =< > os i Ff , 
7 ‘tu 0 + E. By ne ee B l-down stairwa 3 BEDRMS BSM|I ' ; : 
C e 5 al ur 
EsDa- WESTMOREL AND n owder room. * . ~ VHEATON-KENSINGT LE, no la ‘ch ', , 
—New bri Colonia! spaciou na 2 sparkiin — ~ ai oe ‘OV 4 »R . 2 , - fu < . 
conven ient cation. | ii Dat it) ; . m., i inclosed. "port : , ic fer , ’ ve! West BYAT! Mo Ls 
. CAPE COD—$16,500 so } 
Wooded corner iot 4 vedrms 2 De ixe 86 Kitchen r n : " imn 
bemt.. screened porch, con ) Te IN IMMEDIATEL\ Ox ’ er ee | — . 
Bradley Blvd. to Pen ae yp Bp OPEN SAT. & ‘ yom, . .. CORNER RAMBLER 
re a ays ' or a® pl . : " - 
—~ lef to our OPEN sign ce 1b loc . os 5: pir ry Ou Veoresa £0 i 1 = ws OPEN TO 6 
: 7 rner vty - os ey : — iN o 
THES + baths. fireplece Woodhill n icf MR turn rig rer 3109 BLI 
BE bh ‘ : bedrms kitchen screened porch :  8-~219% ; Pxetht 
a rite Ft ra | i NORTHWEST mt. and garage. A resi buy can Fr. W. BERENS SALES A\ 100K ' , 
sep S. wooded | be had here WHEATON— 1on-GI “with storm ¥ 7 | | 
6-7800 REALTY CO. RAMBLER—$19.950 S1LVER SPRING, ist rone—Like a edroom iipped with ‘inc 3G EA lot. arn 
. enced wooded rner lot w bearh price ii Fi) wits . 1. some ¥ Ane “~y MAK 5 f ’ 
ee, oo -bedrm...2-bath. den.) OL 4-6867 al) QL. 6-654) : firep! B.| Brice alashed 50. BEERS Ca MANNY ayments like rei ern ki re b , DO RAMBLER 
Remt. spacious Early Ameri- BYEFORDE - ford ford . 0 | U. 5-76! noakemes “0069 it n r : ’ al 
7 Jane: e u seen Byelorde TRADES Co? IDERED aa — wit ATON- ‘ : 
OL $19.950 vA. he —— ' , 


shoe POWN 


: 
: 


- 
190x120 "Many 
this 
- - | mi hot 
SDA FAMILY HOME—OPEN ih ig s. Out Cot a ~—fe-~ 
Ls TO 5. Mom wants good: | “a! vege sreen house end 
34 “ ; C OLONIAL } iT ¢ -. , — 
wants 6 ho} CABIN JOHN. Rambier a) fe: ee Oe 
desires den.or bedroom and bath separate step-down dining rm. > 2. > 
on ist. 3 larae oe oe: bath) bedrms. bath, ige. kitchen Huggins & Harrison, Inc 
2nd. This ri . '» acre Fenced $12.500 6s24 7th Realtor 190615 Conn 


OL 0 
ge tt 300 | Go! t .- - on ei Ais 4 ‘> 

CHEVY CHASE. MD —Open ii-dark » bed: ammeas bam t i513 Saniora | excenent ey ~~" .- | Woop ACRES 
: bre / 


' , (PR SAG 
HAR 3ON Rea! ; 


Cust b) ¢ : pang. r ; : bric i 
pres amcn. amteiceios teats | POGLETS. “OL. Y-9087. Lo” S-| Fa~ Zip, bath by = | iets, Md 
-e) ’ - , St ohn oY . NSists mn. with ire ' . DIOCE mul 
: 125,960, excel, Anan RENSINGTON- MD. | fore? Grove school Paver entt.| Bl: sep. full size din. ‘tin a Jite, LAROBROOR 
“ onn. ave le liv. rm re p nh. 3 nm ' = ss ins /_— rm yy : ws 
at a tS alps. te 3 BEDRMS en 4 y 990 : uJ aul Sie 114 Bie Q }- . . ‘4 pan rage RA : 
KEY CO. Re- Open | 1-5 cant -. 2-story) BO” eull beet. lee. ree ea, 2 LUXURY 
alt hen 0 rx frame ( wUXL Le P tio caren. i se) neichborhood. Di 
BATTERY PARK yp HASE- > Quiet a h M a Lexington : Newor' | tion ut G or ia aye. to Forest yer ORESTVILLE 
EXECUTIVE'S MANSION rot din - renient a 4 rd. A on 4117 DEN +y Ban for "4 per . nomes: 6 ar ) 
OPEN BY APPOINTMENT ama B This beautiful brick LEO M. ‘BERNSTEIN CO : 
eat. ; with 2 bey ¥ ndews 4 


A handsome Colonia! brick och VER , “ ty: an ‘ 
: . he 00 ct ~ 
spins. on GI only 8600 cash and $£8 m: Th 1956 é % Wood Acres Constr Corp 
se pivd. left to include av men ee. 1 e OO} 


7 * SC aiVOLs ous at : 
oto. 3. DUNKLEY gust ph og and | 7 | D “NON ; 
™ ‘ , rm ; \- . " . - yrs id oh 2 2eC ‘nG bath = AC : ’ ' : 
wi dtler's Bantry. dis CHEVY CHASE MD se ull-cown s ai ' ; rth = 3 HUGE BEDR M> 1 te ON NON-¥ eT 7 "* _— att 
m™m., sti 4 i. eg e : : 2! > BATHS : ipe i kite! . ly wooded t Dire a 


breakfast space. Powder r 
3 baths : sun -, Tale, attractive frame home on «a se - y Ste iin oa 
rm screen rc wooded iot 95 as a ist fio n $00 r sacriti rice 4 : ~ be roo 4 a 
2-car garage bedroom 2 rooms and RE 7-06 COLONIAL INVEST. FINISHED REC RM SID) oa ' PARK Al e = , GRAHAM 
ond f! : iT CO ‘NSO ft SIDE REALTY | 17S ee 
bath on 2nd floor. The entire house KENSINGTON—211 aT Ma TTT A BALLROOM 700 SO FI ' - 9 5.4010: eves 439 


aria Os ! rt ts insulated Attractiv 
oat Thitehead. OL. 2-823 walls. This is i -bedroom pomsases with , ‘4 ~. DROOM cor K—A love 
& couple desiring ; dormitory rooms 234 floor BIGGER fs | separa ' 
SHANNON & LUCHS CO PRIC —— $24 0 corner lot. K ORDEN oO! jaton old ; bed; room . 3 ms d ft NR BALTIMORE PARE ¥ ‘ 
a ° . ; ale . Orick Ta os ; on on ist floor 2 om na Dat 
Co “a KE 7-1800 EDWARD H. JONES & Ev iii" seem laree BETTER y rm kites, ‘eith aio jee on 108 Teer. 2 peeroems and bet ALL BRICK! 
HESDA, $28,500 1 Wo. 6-gabo “tt of qo Sted’ walls: 10i19 rear mor peak: | Semana co Seek PLIT LEVEL 
’ ' — tic, reb ~~ Bs. L0K19 | ar r. porch CSSING & CO. JU. §&- 
OPEN SUN. 1-6 P.M < ic eon ‘ AREA euto esher, ‘agtume “or 7% loan. $21 950 fF sooRrbecue, | storage, fenced si DOWN including se mae S L| . Le S ) 
aires | "Charming whtie hrick wits» | #RSC EM I  Baampis 10. s-faed SOS | $50 pee month xith tore aed ie] Si | vi gh oves, big piety UTIFUL 
a ony t! Don EALTORS. JU. 8-860 . eaTURING Romar i - ‘ATED TT? 


1350 lovely lawns: 5 bedrooms ) ' Y. 
Be Ae, 3 baths upstairs. Out Conn LANGLEY PARK 22 950 & ur sad 1 For Lp _K i. 

= + arper . ’ on P | B16 get a 3-bedroom, | 4 CORNERS—$15.950 At! 
From Bethesda out Old ag 770 on 10 Chickasaw dr | J-year-old Colonial ap with 3 sood size | 
ai ose §2 


“ 


LAST YEAR’S MODEL sorely iii | je sapee 50 Gee : rty 
"CR Pe om ! _— o Cod ' loca | ONLY TAT $18,950 OL é ART J “DUN RLEY “Realtor. mavens te Ga. Priced | sell rOOM. CONC! io. ANI Ol a 

bric home in a i ’ ; y SCE. ee ; : ; . : Lm , 60.84 sa ‘ ror ' 

ce Fy P RRY, “Ine | Beart of ‘the Country Club section panciey _sneppiog | wy B me Faas OPEN SUN, 4 TO 5 Sat. riven s 1 a ‘ible ran . , - ENS Cc 
Bisee yA | sale “istettoot den. bedroom fs including tox38 ree. | Trades Accepted | OPEN, | TiLL DARK | soar RAMSGATE. RD vot WHOL hapact 4 gees: Loe, Ot Br. acon OPEN SAT & SUN. 
H SDA 2nd floor: 3 huge ; Losted. with Cr ag COME TO LIVE IN b A} IE . 25 > , , ; rick 
: 4 lp he 4 | ANDA re ' NO — » thet ¢ se . EA 14 ‘ 

iL LE FOREST sartnine s7-rgm. “home tm ; Drive out Baltimore Park. MONEY TALKS 
S ive , ." es f : 


is . ana bath. Today's kitchen. Ope: w 
Open Sun., 2 ‘til 5 p.m fireplace in living room. Génsene| washer —23 . 
Oran TODA _ tions: Out New Hampshire ave DIRECTIONS: From Ga Ave. tu 2017 POWDER MILI RD 

A (across Univ. lane) to Mer right om Coles ae om ? a a on 


Ly dr left | bik to 12th ave. > Cc ers Bh { eft : « : 3 tr oF oa : 
k 1a as 2 1 pm to Chickasaw dr. | on Ol : Biadenst ri , block ¢ all-brick rambler with ful | With trey sep | nis menses £ bo 
large bedrms path, SHANN oN left to our open sign le house T PAIRWA basemen'!, carpo! lar is noreh at réar overlookine love ra as “ left to 
bas maid's room and Cor _ KE a stTA co 5000 | aie ELOPMENT SIGN ut ; } » ¥ Go 2 Jo t ha ly To reaci o Max ae ‘mnie hom “ . ’ . . ~- te 
> Ss 5” : - af - : re oP | c ° « p si ; \ hven « mi . Lin ’ p » si =n P a , . : 4 athe 
sat Bradiey Bivd. to CHEVY CEASE—Colonial, substan- OPEN, | TO ’ ~ vg ry aA. a- * n parklin } urn. right to Ra rate at , ROBE T DAVIS & CO , is) 100° - 
rthfiield drive and sign or; | 1 th neighborhood ; M E. SMITH, INC right on Harding 1 —o — ; ' ;' CAS oA ' JR | HOM! 
7” at 22915 ~ea ** ' ; we b- 1. We , _ = o! we Ll 9 our ) =r CRES O U a ) 
JEANSO oo oo ; it.. full b 1025 Vermont Ave. NW . 4 USES 601 Perth : ~ ~ ; nl LLC } a a sil 
Wed $15,300. To inspect call 71-7877 LU. i-1352 Pla , isit ‘ROBERT E. LOHR Hon | , toe a DAY | “TIL DARK | BG ALL CASH 
6-71 ! OPEN 81 INDAY 12-6 Vis es : LIRGH’S ’ : ' ; > ‘ 
7600. Samuel E. Bogley. Inc ed Da! y «6 M HE 4-4000 war reaguey s ind > TENTION AND i ” 
PAIRWAY DEVELOPMENT rl Ht 


GRAHAM & CO. JU 6550. 9 12616—-FARNELL DRIVE cnvER _SPRING—' bike | N90! eo pEsi ONED BY 0 sREDROOM lisp. dishwshr. 3 bed . ; | and reasons m torts | » 5639 2 31g y Witt, BuY youn | 
- irm. brick rambler 14.! _ ; tf co's ; , _ possess ne , nt HOME FOR . 
BETHESDA—SACRIPICE Price re- SILVER SPRI NG bes AS _ ae 0 wai xpos raked wing ) st i | : . ) a H . ‘ 52 a. 7“ BRI a j MA BRI T rs OF rr mile ‘fc . F 
ine of | a ~ ic ' rep! ee wi x ue “ I a iy & F 1920 INDIAN HEAD vi U BUY ELL WHA’ 


i by quality bull ders who have : 
a : ; SILVER SPRING RAMBLERS 7 ) | 
; Ou waz i . ‘ 
STOP PAYING RENT! demas aig ON. | “and "aus ‘orteated ‘exposure’ makes v &6 M. "BERR NStEIN CO. "brick tambien with 1 | Weert asree> 2 (ras: BATLEMAN CO 
n i- ew OTice is m Posy ins ¥ ms } Ccerte ; pial : ’ sc not heart : 7 y ' ; , aoe 
e nel ’ t Laree liv. -din com . res co. & - ' “i Pa CASH IN A FLASH? 
appointed ‘eo " CONN BRT YOUR RENT RECEIPTS INTO OWNING THIS GEM . : ; is i ROO * , —_" . NCE S REAL NA. &-lisi 1. 1 
es 3 pe oms enorme ; HOME ances AM a a ee A ge oad | coe ae ee ~ BEST Reh GtON 2 BU Y Need Pi yap o a 50M? “yes r - —_ Gates 7a ) a —— 
. room with fireplace oe JUN SEN 23 ) is Tos 208) Fe ee Senet can Tenia » back += 7 ‘ : . 
Oy. MARGARET 3° sabe UNKLEY, LOA SoRVRSIENT 1 ‘ompsdh: oor | Ge. ave. to Viers Hi re. . ey OB. POS Sim S DOSTEE. 2 SONS! See eae ti Aubetontial nok | One mn “DENTISTS ; “~ Near District Heights 
, mi. to Newport Mill ra. left “~ ree ner p ot! Fes : satial pene - 
OL. 4- 3800 ; Bs. te to pausoree Right t 11819 Se ag mill her cae a ie ph, oa sco” “| subdivi ~ eo 50t your 
ae Furs: A'S NEWEST—NOW mit Open Sunday 1 to 7 P.M or endl. JOHN DENNIS "0 6550 9 ti | RINCE GEORGES PROPERTIES $12,950 
Owes Nirpnater hg y ' ive. FRING — Open Cc mite 4 PRIN cf : BORGES PROPERTIES 
ustlevet mS 5-1813. Colonia) Investment i ‘ 
Gilbe ®, J-vedrm.. 2':-| SAMBLER—2 bedim i Samt.. OPEN 1. won 
; . ck rai drms.. 2) ° . ©. } NEW C Ars COD has spacious liv 
ior 


bier: 2 | 

12x11 uitchen a out VE PAsT TON CENTER 
ston. sit-con Moner. On wi i pUErr On WELLER THOLDRIDOE van. a eri Mp ‘a » 49D. depost - mi 7: & k a wer| baths, 2 firepis.. full : Ne t 3.1 Kg MO hy gy: t ; large eoulpped 
7 -cond BB, ON . x powder ‘ | . | kit se ty vost at. 3-bedrm mt > nome = ; 
gee ALLIED) = Ne } F sf Sith table Py hae . i Ld itis HUGGING & & langley Shop Owner JU.5-3247 oN ches, level lot. close to achools,| school: fenced tear yard efit?| Gas rms ‘ile bat ‘rs 
aid 8600 mpamrateaneniet oe | ot ; : r 50 : or? 


OPEN HOUSE 
5 to- a & 3 050 "lee Towne For, deta ¢ 
“) ay a2 
tchen | 


hu t 
u . - near h . 
' ns , lin | wi lovely ' Co. AP. 7-629 
ROBIN REALTY CO. aoe e- : ie oti ere ae o Sate tre. le be Sagi Ad Ties A ageung ty 
WH. 6-9865 LO. 5.1536 rae ’ i = oe he 4 AD: A AROZZA ate | age Raat. | N 
6 : 2412 Minn. Ave - LU. 4-0040' WA. 17-0445. 9 ‘ti 9 


A 


; 


r 


o/s » 


SALE SUBURB. FHCU. . 


MARYLAND 


Prince Ge es Count 
HOME AND INCOME | 
2 Neau 


Two-family brick home; 


REAL BUY 
$12,950 


uy for bulicer 
BRANDY WINE 
bungalow 
kit located 
trees 
Call 
PYLES 
JO. 8-5800 


on 4 
for Anppol 
REALTY 
Ti 


SUN., 
HEIGHTS 
| 2] 


LEBROOK 
4 " 


ONEY DO' 
$12,750, $79 Mo. Approx 
net, TAXES & Tf? z 


4% 


rn 

Nie YF r= ‘ 
NA. 8 . 
HOt “ea BY HUGHES—) ce 
ful av res lu aT a 7oO 


SALE sUsURB. HOU_ES 67 VA. 


VIRGINIA 


AREA. off se Vern on Bivd. | 
Charmine brick ome featur ng 
cat oeres ving m™m. iar 

for ¥ ano ’ lace. base. 
ion and ‘Deatitifull u.dece ped 


ken at 


ALEXA . 
Are You opi for a 


$35,000 Home 
For 
$25,000 
looking now 
such an offering but 
an excellent 4 bedrm 
Colonial with center hail 
$24 950 fhe honse 
condition and 


attractive 
fully equipped 


Ch 


‘ 


_ 
ain 


You can stop 


agi 


parochial 


The MH. BARRY Ora. 
706 Mt. Vernon Ave Alex Va 
KI 99-3430 Kl. 9-oo78 


schools 


ALEXANDRIA AREA 


Only $299 Down—Gl | 


4 Bedrms., 2 Baths! 
$14,850, VA ‘APPROVED 
_ $87 PER MO. 


Kl. 8-0777 


Convenient to Fort Belvoir 


These wo 


8- 0777 


NIDA ¥ 


KI 


OFF ai: OPEN. 
BROOKS REALTY CO 
ALE XAANDRIA VA 
AKREA—2-) Cas 


>L 


4LEX 


+ 

ALEX —C HARMIN ; DF as VET. 
‘Under $15,000 
OWNER ov - 


Cor lot 


»ALE $U3U) 3, HOUSES 67 — 


AER ERRORS 


$13, 300 PRICE 


This my 4-bedroo m 
Colonial. will sell this week: 
entrance, ct in ; 
sised kitchen. screened porch. 
bemt.: level jot. CA i NOW 
CROWELL r, c Nc 
JA. 5-0707 


2160 “ lebe 
OrER’ "s} SYMINARY HILL 


2 ACRES 


LARGE BEDRMS 1 BATHS 
‘MA Ips ROOM AND BATH 
Beautiful brick cypress 
contemporary of 
proportions graciousiy 

for entertaining and 

to meet all the 

e lifetime home. Situated on a 
2-acre wooded site that 

s meen ficent view 


anc 
. 


to appreciate the man 
fea ures Excellent napeine to 
qualified purchasers. Subetan 
tial cash required. Shown by 
appointment 


oo H - OY 


INC 


OPEN. sl IN 
te »5 404 Je rson 
_TE.. 6-8528 


ALEXANDRIA 
BELLE HAVEN 
BRICK RAMBLER 


This is that 
peen OAM 
baths 
arce 
heautif 


lovely 
7 


cat 
mens 


bi CKS REALTY "CO 
KI. 9-1600 


NEW SMART 
12 ‘Til Dark 


s home of 


act 


ALEX 
Open, 


‘wood to Open 


| SALE SUBURB. t:C.~<5 67 VA. 


VIRGINIA 
HA rie seniiatinns 
Brand 


bier nh 
peater hall 
u 


{ LANE 


xe brick r 
imaginable. 

ooms. 3 baths. 
w/fireplace. 2-/) 
car ¢a can't describe 
it. s0 come end, wee it. Ask for Mr. | 
pases pi 6800. Eves.. RE. | 

68-6240 a ANNO & LUCHS CO 


—_. TON NO 
BRIC i COLONIAL 


orwnted ~ the ever popular Food 
ed 5 ooh phot yore t: 6 
rooms ‘ona pecpened pore ern 
kitchen udin dis h 
partially anished Sa cement 
a x ‘eway good Vaiue for 


"ARLINGTON REAL Lee 


brick tambien, oF wil 


° and : Gees. ag excellent in- ~~ h 

estmen | va now wer Ne 

; we Ps he Hy PANT eal ar xo 
J). 35410 no answer 


Livine rm don 
3693. wm 
Ma AX COUNTY Ne 
New 7 7eom -wrtek Pat baves ram- 


ov van 
ler . recrea- CAROL INE L. CAMPBELL 
‘ot. T00% 200 ft 2: 73 JE. 35-9067 


MT VERNON BLVD. AREA 
MAC LINDSEY 
js. 71-2211 some | Beauty & Prestige 
FAIRPAX COUNT ry 
obvious in the setting 


COUN TRY COUSIN these spacious reget 5} 
Th 


Ginstec oni vA few “> ites from neigh ber hood 


DUNN s With small 
sell house 


ht 


: er 
pa ed 
$16,950 
ike 


munity 
Space galore 


and 
rf land and house, if 
nree ee _bedroon : 
WEEKEND SPECIAL | find” seth. ful" Serene 
$23 cé “an tr 

New — rambler with ent : 
bem t ully equipped kit« 
ng aane Nr. playground 


ene 
¢] jamorous VINE 


has 
ees 
ia 
‘ "ARLINGTON REALTY | | 
mplete bell diamornts' Walk = Wilson Bivd. JA. 77-9300 "Til 9 
distance to schools and bt yATR AX bedrm. rambler. Near 

1 lett! $20,750 ¥ water and sewer. $1! 

THE LAURIE CORP cs 0 OW: — vent wm SiC 

2334 Wilson Bi mmediat o-1119 


AEEING TON CAL IFORNIA CUTIE 


FRAME RAMBLER, with s 
larium, $42,500 

STONE RAMBLER 
Dav 


$55,000. 
SHOWN — 


CURTIS t "MARTIN 


& 700 


cn 


er) 


mer Ory 


“S-bedr: 


oo 
. 


ak gg MENT ONI 


re ARLINGTON "REALTY 
4. JA. 7-9300 "T 


FALLS CHURCH "AREA. 
521 MEADO IW LANE 


ARLINGTON 


ARLINGTON 


Career Service 


9 ena 
SENN ICE PERSON N 
N AT 


CARL if “ae 
llam 
A 
FALLS CHURCH 
STOR t BUNGALOW 


APPROVED 


pen sunday 


sS H 


Til Dark 
tre 


Ow 


° 


¢ i% 


ARI INGTON REALTY 


e = : es: : . 2 ) a % POMPON lO 


LING TON REALTY 


‘\ OPLN 
: > Px a Te 


0 
0 IDA 
iffere 


- R 


: : ' i : ' NTO 
PALIS CHURCH Picture book . 
DREAM COME TRUE 
> SELL “onatr ted . a te : iid 
As 
re ram hearms 
rambier bath , & beds ; : ment, res 
- lee leve 
utilised 
Be sure 


and 
TODAY! 


OPEN | P.M. 


000 Dn Zz ba 
brick rm per 


, q if 
charm 
drive 


ep . ; : Pp 7 2 : 
fenceca yard. Only $659 dn for 
than 5 per mo. PITi. im to inspec 
(Ri 


on 


he 
rien 


Jefferson 
rd So 


SALE SUSURB. HOUSES 67 VA. SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67 VA. 
VIRGINIA . — 


$23. 350 GI 


for 
r 


USED BRICK RAMBLER. over- 
ooking the potomac $36,700 


- 


with sum acio in conte ’ 
with barbeque, "2 


¥ 


S 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67 VA. 
| _ nA 


WHAT'S |T WORTH 
own ee AY 950 
YOU SEE—MAKE OFFER 

3-bedirm. Buna 
medernu ait t —y. 
2-acre 
LYNN "REAL TY, 
1%. 7h0— Brick 
basemer 
rs e 
7 pecrn 
and 
ROR: 
y enue’. 


JE 
rancher 

creeneéd 

sa; 86 

. yh OCR 

age as io nal 


bu r 
CHACH RES ALY 
LOOK—No 


SPLIT LEVEL 


IMMEDIATE POSSESSION 
iT FHA $) 500 


}- 


eaturt: 
mo equip cit 
! i% ath 
iin ca 


TIS. ‘ 


rag ~ or 
1e1 p 


on!y 


daylight mad 
wooded area 


. ou re i* 
’ 0 
IMMEDIAI .. POSSESSION 
ay assume fF 
ai i IVY Da ment 
OPEN 1. 
2606 e yDES yee 


MI| LLER REAL ESTATE 
-1203—JA. 5-2444 


WHAT A BARGAIN 
ed 300. 3 bed 


Pr igh 
vu : a 


- 


wow : 
x 


X) 


SCHACH REAL- 


: . Ww 
i) PINANCH } BBARi 
REAI TY } Vv. 3.194 


PRICED TO SELL 


. Split Level 


THE W ASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER ALD 
Sunday, January 29, , 1956 1) 1 
SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67 VA, som 
VIRGINIA | 
OPEN, | 10 6 


“LYON PARK” 
“CLOSE IN” 


Vou: Solon 
WANT AD 


in this new spaper 


reaches 


ww; 


4\2 PAV AT, 


families 


130,000 


ry) 7, 


e than read 


REALTY INVESTMENT 
| Wilson Bivd.. JA 


OPEN, | TIL 3 


Lorcom Lovely 


YES THIS MODERN DREAM 
Ol S THE ULTIMATE 
IN LIV 


any other 


‘ 


uUNnday paper 


Phone 
RE. 7-1234 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67 VA. 


~ VIRGINIA 


_ MAYBE! 


= BEEN LOOKING AND 
? D WHAT YOU 
e yo aven't 
is aped 


BED- 


AVE 


a 


uu © 
FrERS 4 
VIN-SIZE 


. ‘ ‘te CU : ’ Aw? 
QUINCY QU INC ¥ ACROSS NI 
a “T'e . 

' R 
ANT ty 


OPEN 
COMMON IW EAL TH 
PROPERTIES, INC 


BEST BUYS 


BRICK AND STONE | 


he 
large 
arparate 
‘ 


NMA AAC 


COM 
PRO 


WH 
MAI 


10CK 
Ems on Directions Out Lee Hw past crest 
Giebe rad. to Gilftord’s cream 


shop. | right | on i. Jetferso at 


s to Collard st. ri 
zen and OPEN SIGN 
617.950 


riings 
rine 


‘ 


OPEN, | ‘til DARK 
LLE HILLS 


HYATTSV 


- 


COLLEGE HT 
4005 AGGETT 
THIS 


Out 


rG 


The Perry Bosewell 


“A 


Co 


| 00 


"BURCH RE Al LTY CO 


AIR-C ONDITIONED om 
obuy in 3-becro ace 
ull dini 
windows a : 
pacper-fen ed lot 

pet Be 


oe 


bing an ¢ r 


PROPE R 


$14, 450 HYATTS VILLE 
ST. JEROME'S 


A oh, A ‘Bo weil Co 


“WANT A BUY? | 
HILLCREST HEIGHTS 
? an 


hed : 7 


TIES AP 


Inc 


Detac 9 
ing room : 


hedroogr 


ACA 
ear a PER WONTH 


T REA 


Nr. 


ransp W 
ORGES PROP. 


VIRGINIA 


ALEXANDRIA 
BRADDOCK RD. 


AR PFAIRLINGTON 
a SSED SACRAMEN! 
CHURC H AND SCHOOL 


mS DOWN. FHA 
MONTHLY PAYMENTS ABOU 


BAKER | & SON, 


- Washing slex 


own Assume } ‘ 
ss per mo owner 
ALEXANDRIA 
FAIRLINGTON AREA 
Redecorated ; bedrm., brick 
er hal! lonla oor corne;r 
“ ft. liv- din rm. across reat 
ing on songed. .—— a 


tony Bena v A... 
vesee ed 


lic and 


heels. Vacan 
iced i a saan 
WE 


- “Roa. : 
on premises 1 to 6 p.m 
or oi appointment any | 


Joyee to open house 
‘| fown & Country Builders| WILLIAM L. WARFIELD 


JA 


ial 
nm room 
ith S650 


own to enyone 
ASBOC! ATED BROK- 


ALEXAN 


AAA-~ CHARM 


14.000 at wring spa Non .Gl 

wna “REALTY CO 
YTER ST ALEA. VA 

8.1 868 Realtors ‘til 6 
ALEXANDRIA 


$715 DOWN 


KI. 


GI 


Hic a ace Co., Realtors 
Ki. 9.1600 


terms 
ork 


60 GI « 
acir 
Log 


yr er 
-bedrm 


Oni: v 950 vy? hea 


Near ; bus lin 
6&-O984 COLONIAL [NY eet. 


NT CO 


ALEX “BEVERLY HILLS 


’ ALEXANDRI 
TWO feeT: 
UNTRY CLUB TERRACE 
BELLE HAVEN 
OPEN — 6 P M. 


4 
— 


OV. 3-0319 


EXANDRI 


BEVERLY HILLS 


OPEN SUN... 12 TO 5 
B08 GRANDVIEW DRIVE 


st neig worh ood 
o ron mY 


VV 4A RK TON 
KI 9.7799 
FE 


PAIRFAX—ALE 
300° ‘PHOTOS — 
OF OUR LISTINGS 

AT OUR OFFICE 


A Miniature Estate 


ON A BOs LING woopD ED . ACRE 
I HIS NEW Cl OM 
ANTIQUE BRICK RANCHER 

“A full sy ba emen 
a bay wi ow ail 
16H .D PL 


ed } 
CARPORT. $13. 750 


THE LOWDOWN : 
PRICE IS $15,750 


yy | BRICK CAPE 
0.1 wo 4 s . 
-A 


m 


Or ' ot 
"OD" oa 
13x) bad vil 

fi: 
PL. "EXPANDIBI . FOR 2 EUTURE 
— BA , ae ee 


r helt ered 3) 
sH¢g Gl on MAY. 
BE ' "$800 bow w TO ANYONE. 


RED SHUTTERS 


a 


HUGE 4 
CASH DOWN 


CATHEDRAL CEILING 


ITH HEAVY wooD BEAMS 12 
FE 


ET 
new ¢€ UBTOM SPLIT LEVEL ON 
i, ACRE LEVEL LO AC 

> fi. vy ail 
rust ic zn pine 
5 breaks as tT, Huge 


n 


ef - 3 =. 

wen, oe MS BATH. 
RooMs—V PRY TRARS AT $18,950 
Western Rancher 


he XAS size PAN Yor 


ight recreat : 
rage —A BIK RUT “iT $19 so 


VERNON REALTY 


Ki. 8-3106 


Vernon Ave 


; 


Alexandria 


ARLINGTON NORTH 


| abeeen Lane Area 
fe consider this _preve: ty one of 
uys on the mar = hd 


"C. CHATEL 
ARLINGTON 


Aried ige Real 
2533 Wilsen Bivd 
JA. 1-48 


ARLINGTON 


$15,500 


4 Bedrms., 2 Baths 


75x130-FT. LOT 
CLOSE-IN LOCATION 


Call Us te Inspect 


;*@ 
’ 


$4 dow 
irom Washington drive 
rnon Memoria! bly d 
Pew A, . 


and country Club Terrace sign 


| 
: 


va. 
Ti 


Alex... 


_ Realtors 5 


ALEXANDRIA, 


Ble. SORES 


inc. 
5-2400 


Walker & Dunlop, 


959 N. Monroe JA 


P LGE. Rue 77, B BATHS. 
Equivalent of or Terms to Anyone | 
ad settiement cost: large brick 
nial: rec. room, garage: shown | 

dv specintine nt 


5 MINUTES TO D. C 


JA. 2-0136 


VIRGINIA 


BEVERLY HILLS—BRADDOCK HGT’S 


CREAM OF 
$i6, 950 


rick Covent 


$17,500 
brick and 
home, walking 
Geo. Mason School 
transportation, full 
newly decorated 


You will ke it Shown by 


i 
appointment only 


MANY OTHER FINE HOMES 
TO SELECT. FROM 


FOR BEST SERVICE—-RESULTS SEE 
THE OLD RELIABLE OFFICE” 


THE M. H. BARRY ORGANIZATION 
2206 Mt. Vernon Ave., Alexandria 


9-3630 


THE CROP 
$17,750 


Beautiful Bev 
outstand ng 


?) e Oo ae 
on ist fleor 


i@. Sereened 


terms 


Excellent 


$21,950 


Situated on « large. beauti- 
fully landscape! corner iot. 3 
cenerous-sizec vedrooms, full 
~asement detached garage 
many extras A real buy’ Be 
convinced, Gee it today. NOW! 


porch 


, Va. 
Ki. 9-0078 


7-173 Eves ue ? 0961 
aT STON RLY 


ALLY REOUCED 


IND 


"ARLINGTON. REALTY 
a i*).%, Fak INOTOR 


BiG! BEAUTIFUL! 


VERY 


7 
: 


FALLS CHURCH 


APPROVED 
MONEY DOWN 


ARTI 
DRASTIC 
OPEN 


Te 


=] ay 
BRICK a a 


: Be AMBL 


oe 
NO 


new olan of better 
designed 3 


ramoD ers 


| etter 
type 
bathroor 


UuDié 


‘x 

REALTY 
4 650 
ARLINGT" 


Crestwood k 


LF 
JF 


“OPEN i P.M 


o 


N 


imbier 
ed : 


per 


BRridee + Olepte 


. 
air 


ARLINGTON REAL TY 


. Be 
500 s9 


“ARLIN GTON REALTY 


” PRE- ‘SPRING » 
joer 


SPAt ITIFUL HILi 
with 


brick be: 


$21 


OAKTON 


OPEN TO 


Richardson 7 Hal 
Rad sO Rik 


Larchmont Realty SLerry. HOLLOW AREA 
J 


ep. < JE. 4-3900 Jz 
eu s mipseve FALLS CHURCH AREA . 
jarer 0 _ ’ : expanda 
$16 % nga : pa 


4 2. 
ar) er’ eG . 
rhe 
giveaway at 2 . 
DON T Q 
sould! PALL 
j - 
OPEN 


c S80 42. PER “MO 
TACHED, BRICK RAMBLER 


SLEEPY HOLI 


: TT mye 
nunvers cream 


AMERICAN COLONTAI 
bedrn cain (| 


| , dead end 
ahd 

E rij ; ; 

ea “TODAY” 


TOTAL PAYMENT 
it? 7 ram « 


MOVE IN” 
4,750—G!I 


PER MO 


$91 
buy 


ds ' . : 
Gl approved - 

WV iP 
LEAN 


ST JAMES 


"4 Bedrms., 
PRICE. 


VACANT- 
wil il a 


t — TERS 
ASS D> rt a‘ mm ' i! M 
: Cal sig 


“OPEN SUN “Ty P M. 


Bl 
‘Pp ( ers 


CUSTOM CI 
prick 


, ‘ ‘¢ 


able 


Park 


ARLINGTON REAL ‘TY’ 


Falls Back. 


Falls Church, Va 
G! APPROVED 


Dian of 


$18,950 
LOT #80x200 
© OPEN & 


Real Estate ser vice 


74 Lee He 


new 

it and bet 
gned j3-ded 
rancn tyoe 
Extra large 
je bathroom 


Exc 


out 


Was ; 
eflerson. right 


Pe JA. 8-7330 
—KRLINGTON 
Foyer into 


rarrn ry ers 
agoud 


Laree ving 
> ot 


"OPEN SUN. 3 p : 


tint Act ith & 
2th . ef 


a ot. 23 18th 
HON REALTY 


SUM 


A gon | 
N'=HOME 
fir 


Inc 


2~1830 


mt Realty 
WW Broad 


LAKE BARCROFT 


Custom quality split level 


4 bedrooms—3 complete baths 
$33,950 


y - 
. ; 7 


‘se mt is 
a Mannas Rity 


Fee HILtS 
pig saya 


ea COT wae a love’ 
ing tree 


—— ni ang © 
oacded wit 
OUTH ROBBINS 
REAL ESTATE CORP 

KI 8.4000 7h 
BEVERLEY HILLS 


Distinct ion 
or living and entertaining 


re roon 
room se las 
Beautiful leree 


ling 
apo 
rivileges 


Open daily | to 5 


From Washington dri out Arilingt B) v. € 

nil iftaie eer en Cormers ‘Traftt e Circle 

sharp rieht Sieepy Ho!- 

Hollow Rd to Malbrook tieftt en Mai- 

brook te Crosswoods. drive. left on Crosswoods te Rustic Way 
Lane and right to open sign 


Stanley R. Rowland Co., 


120 East Broad St., Falls Church 


To L mt 


surprisingly low cost 


prachecn Realty Inc. 


cH HESTERBROOK. i 


orice Ot 
haa 
ge 


Paar ehn mae son al 
tionin fireplace. 
barbeque. lovel 


sume on Si 
OWNE Ez $-5:380 


weekends 


CRESCENT HILLS 
N. ARLINGTON’S MOST 

DESIRABLE LOCATION 
ALL-BRICK HOMES 


3 and 4 Bedrooms 
2 and 3 BATHS 


3-bath pase Cod 
+z tehen 


lot vou 
lo mn 
evenings 


12 noon ‘til dark 
Lorcom Lane area of N. Arlington 


BEECHWOOD HILLS 


Just 7 minutes drive along the Potomac to the Pentagon 
3 bedrms.—2'%2 baths—-Daylight basement 
Immediate Occupancy 


22.8x13 with floor to ceiling brick fireplace 
wal!—dining 10.3x10—kitchen 12.!1x9.8 equipped 
with dishwasher. disposal, 1! cubic ft. refrigerator, eve- 
level oven, tabletop range, exhaust fan, built-in breakfast 
table, large pantry and natural birch cabinets——2 huge 
walk-in closets——30-inch attic ventilating fan 


$24, 500 


Excellent conventional terms—trades considered 


4.bedrm.. 
tom -built All-¢ 
bedrms ae ee 
indi’ idual fea PRA 
conventional! Asencine $24.95 2 


-us- 
1er : Al; Living rr 
‘ 

sine fan ay rm 


3.dearm 2 bsath brick ? 
bier: full basement. GI or FHA 
financing. $21.500 


Both homes just completed and 


read immediate occupan- 
cy. Built. For appt. to 


"all JA. 4-1300 
M. T. Broyhill & Sons 


date 


_ 
| 2200 Wilson Bivd. 


or 


DIRECTIONS: Proceed slong Potomac River on the 
| Memorie] perk wer, under Ker to Lercom 
2700 bieck and O Open sign on 


me POMPONIO 


Geo 
e right on 
right 


se 


EL.. 6-2200 
PARISH 


2.Baths : 


2? Titty 


JE. 2-3110 


JE. 3-3333 


JA. 7-6660 Parker, Smith & Donnell | 


" 
on i : 
’ Pharm 


-9300 


FINE HOME FOR 
Spacious brick 


BAT 
sity LK TH 
ANT BE < NV 


JNSET REAL | 


LFE HWY A 


For Your 
Shopping 
Pleasure 


ING 


KE 400K 


m Holilo- 


OW AREA _ 


° a 
or a 


Joseph V W. ! Seay 
Com pany 


Broad S . 
2-2620 ea _ Rea 


~ OPEN 
NEAR McLEAN 


oo ge ora INS 


c 


; y 6©FT : 
Daseme 
acre ’ 
mu 
ASSO » 
ng 1157 


neat 
ca 
V0 


ge 
« Yeonas Realt ty, ‘Inc. 


B 
TIPLE I 


4 BEDRMS — —$800 CASH 
Balance $1) 
ition -) 


. ft) fove pa 


Mannas Rity., JE. 2-3110 


TRULY SO! 


But 


see 


> 
: 


vd A. 8 00° 
ISTING REA! TOR 


= per 
yard: £0! 


Pea 


aA 


o 
: 


you won't believe until you 
ct to find 


- BID aw 


a 
at 
IC - Pc SESSION 


“4 tod 


MI reek READ rare 


JA. 17-1203 JA. 5-2446 — 


. _ 


SAILING | 
| FISHING 


THIN WALKING DISTANCE 


Cros 


' Memorial 
ton bivd 


7630 NORTE QUANT ey nity ARL 

3-bec bric wi Dar 
ong 2 tile baths. VA oune a sed 

for $290.000 Ori ve bY one compare 

epiyes Ca) KI 8-8 

J MARCUM CO. RBALTORS 


ULTRAM eR N! 
RA- 


hall 
bler em. 
features 


the rear for pri- 


ty 


cei) 


enter 
ANT rick ram 


Washington 


\ 


17-6161 4 


GEORGE H ‘Ri eRER 


KE 8. 


- $15,000 


oT LAT ge 
frep! ace 
Das 


E-IN “ARLINGTON 


Ls 4 


o& 


S REALTY 


BETTER HOME 


Rea 


‘% “OPPORTUNITY 
KNOCKS” 


POR AS LITTLE 


coches 


;ona 


; 


PERT! 
HANAN 


R 
. 4 


~ 
. 
» « . 


sca ‘' . 


Mannas Rity.. JE. 2-31 
~ BUILT ON THE Gi - 
INSPECTION 


GLASSELLWOOD 


NO c 


. 


> 


aise 


DRIVE-BY-AND C 


4 BEDROOM BRICK 


KIN 


“CURTIS - MAR TIN 


PENTAGON AND. a < 
LOCATION 
Gi—$12 450 

APPROX. $70 MON TH 


"RANCHER 


? large errace 


Convenient final ing. 
Commonwealth 
Properties 


he 


LEVEL” 


arge, 


BRAND NEW n 
pier With Tu ayiigen'’ eadoarca va 
s, tae Mannas Rity 


_ 


Two h nes if 


Broadmont 
FALLS CHURCH 


MOS JESIRABLE ENT 


Open today to dark 


iA’S 


hedrooms 1e other nas 3 Sedroomea pilus 


ad we acdcresses to today's itinerary 
will “be wel) ‘wor h 


Homes ar are located at 
212 Buxton Rd. 


and 
310 Forest Drive 
Open Today | ‘til Dark 


entrance is located on 
about “% mile west of 7 


Stanley R. Rowland Co., 
120 Bast Broad St Palls Church 


Open | ‘til Dark 
LAKE BARCROFT ESTATES 


A family home 


that surpasses all your needs 


17.000 s@. FT. LOT GIVES YOU PRIVACY AND 
BREATHING 6PACE 
1 4 EXTRA LARGE BEDRMS. OW ONE LEVEL 

4 GLAMOUR LIVING ROOM WITH SUSPENDED REASTE 
FIREPLACE 

CENTER MALL ENTRANCE WITH CUSTOMIZED STOND 
FLOOR 


a. & 
the of 


Inc. —Realtors 
34938 


East Bro 
Corners in 


eee 


AN EPICURES DELIGHT OF A KITCHEN 

DAYLIGHT BASEMENT FOR RECREATION 

CARPORT AND SECLUDED SCREENED PORCH 
SUMMER FUN IN BOATING. FISHING AND GWHMMING. 
FINANCING ARRANGED TO SUIT BUYER 

ONLY 832,950 


3? 
8) 
9) 
(10) 
Also a $28.950 model 
DIRECTIONS Out Columbia Pike past the Lake Barcroft 
trance t Sleeps oliow. Turn pe to entrance t 
B right again and follow POMPONIO arrows 


POMPONIO 


2222 WILSON BLVD. JA. 77-6660: 


Continued on Following Pace 


THE WASHINGTON POST hed TIMES HERALD SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67 VA.) SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67 VA. | FARMS, LAND, SALE 70) 
ene 


D12 Sunday, January 29, 1956 3 
SALE SUBURB. maar tc | IMPRESSIVE NEAR BY FARM os. 


RT ve i. coe 
Your daily VIRGINIA OWNER HAS BEEN $2000 C ASH ox mise ies ou tbaiidings 
well s. 
Cea be” made into beautif estate 
Transferr d $123.38 MONTHLY or subd jivded for development. new paint terior 
WANT AD | e Substantial cast required. very Jittle wear. motor & 
| New brick home. A 2-level beauty “TERRY B.S ' Zz. 2-6517 cei 
and must sel! ia 3-bedrm.oram-| fp Fatah £3 te ths. homes. 3 bed-| 189 ACRES on hard surface road work, On “ee i ; a terme. 
- | bler N. Artin =| rm its s recreation rm.| Alfalfa, clover and farmine eld. ate Mr. Saite 
in this newspaper LANGLEY-McLEAN AREA | condi ion. ieented on Sodtnar ‘el with extra fireplace. econ ter @ntr.| woods, pasture. lime arl . ; - ae SA a, Ch let 
Have you seen Washington area’s| OM a gulet street close to schools LYN BuUGMPS greek running through aproperty Annandale, Va. Phone JE. 2-5515 0 | ; 0 "53 dan deliver mit evrore 
best planned community Over| and ete: aiso close to the SON bh bp modern house barn and ho a AKC regis ZO 8-57 : ell; like new. $695 Five ($5) 3270 M ST. NW. 
7 Bee ACRES of VIRGINIA'S finest| site of the pronoces Catholic High | 4711 Lee Hwy JA. 2-2123/ Royal on Rt B2, 2 miles east of BUILDERS WEIMARANER PUPS—AKC-PDEB:| EO4RS POWN. 35 bank. 8% | AD. 2-46 
reaches gently roiling RIVERFRONT prep.| School soon to be started | Cedaryille. Can be seen on Sat OPERATORS ee Ler a ea Teeee | Bi aaa S019. SERVICEMEN Cl 
inthe trina me Jee $] 6, 500 ) and Sun pnts Doris P. Stickiey, | ACCEPTING reservations for AKC C—'5i 1-6 tea, B, panel. Best” offer FROM OWNER» 
381 000 An address you and your cnteren | CONVENIENT een Bt Roysl _V -_ INVESTORS German Ghepherd puppies. Ready) over | Ford %4-ton 1956: no mileage: new 
will be proud to come home if S100 DN. "jena, eit y coo tonal tad ee ‘ee na- Peat wee ne ~ racks, electric turn signals, heater, 
77 you have not seen them : far » Of -f Ouse, international cham- o— Series L~| INSPECTE 
families ah — BR gg Ba By inainid-|J- FULLER GROOM CO. Lyon Village | open land, 8595 n Baitable white! Ready f Je a. 4 bua:| COUNTRY PAIR  RENNELE. | 120, M-)g0, Metro: A-} cond.: gvt.| below cost. 9 years to pay. Bank: 
vally esigned for your gracious; MU , 5 | os . eecy it veropmment SS ~% . | * Oy . why camip.:| Unance 
living comfort Now § ramblers and | Uk y-44e7, Open 9 ors | Louisa 4 Mt ae ote oer wh nis ben aw J i cad CHAMBERSBURG, PA. 8950. AD. 4-1 ina’ jh. 82044, sr ae neal 
aniit levels. «ach ifferent. con-| ' | sgee , which is now being brou 4 end) _3- =e 
sisting of 3 or 4 bedrms., den, 2 Bis pf on A ‘poren, full bs wie 35 AC Chis NE ak fos facing im.| thru the property. Por price and good home. 7 beau. 7 wk be? e+ we York 0m | 
130,000 or 3 oe large formal wine sti | ment, e@dar lined closet 1 tense od tg nm. $16 6.300, elling, | cetetls ay old nifeens Also yr. old mother ) owner; fully equipped. LA 6-678. 
rms.. 2 fireplaces. equipped kiteh- " ey ck ¥ : 5 UY I Ocern. orama r . o- , € a 
b | ens, porches, garages or carports ANN ANDALE . ASSOC. » INC . in = a JReS Pa c nd ton Close; STOCK FARM. 430 ACRES, silo WNER eae piorems Io or dex La 54 sedan del.. priv. owner. | 
more than read | Se much to emeose from. Good om Kin de of Real Estate i uss nd shopping. ) sede. dwelling, two streams, $35.- Ki 9.7448 | mixe re 7 7-794) poten gone. of} filter, heater. | 
financing including 25-yve loan: a-i9e 6 AF », Lerms 2~ 
™ | And so cleae ow Gals on melanin $2] 950 | 82 ACRES near village. 6 rooms, FOR SALE—22 a. partially wood. HORSES, LIVESTOCK 76A 
any otner | to downtown Washington : ~ h. utility room. cinder bieck) se a ated 40. mi r"jeath ‘ont 
DIRE ONS: Cross Chai | barn. poultry houses, $8000. terms Property ilocat mi a, “youth Or Ba . 
daily paper | BirnBeRORs: Crome toain wrvtee,| A FEATHER IN |) FULLER GROOM CO,| 22H Aches, Sheu wothirde in| Be. Bi, Ml “fh PS”  alinenndaieg 
y p pe on Rt. 1% to Douglas dr. only 3 ‘ . "4 ' saw timber, between highway and Sethe Ideal for bh unt oy ‘or invest- CHING iis AS TS fe. 
’ ‘} ; : 7 #4 . rr? De rye er a) , L 8 anand eauip.— ~ ome 
m es from Chain Bridee. right to AP 3 Multiple Listing Broke fiver. Reasonably priced. Shown , men Call HU. 3-6546 ——_——— good breeders. 
cor (ake A. 7-4487 Realtors | DY app | several 4 A USED RUCKS 
phone | JEFFERSON HOMES $13,950—Gi FoR PORACIOUS, LIVING—Cole to ie —— Brcanatlveed nercie: ¥ ' 
‘ _ nia rame d ing of & roome Several tracts from 1 ecre to 5 
RE 7-1 234 6-440 An ideal home for an average at oa > x so a Dati 4 neat if S acres in eras acres. Some wits mh city convenience oe vet Ray! & we 5 peers od ‘S51 FORD “8” $545 ® » yds 
» mar Camnt edile ce strear thru ntire ' ¥ FYS ? © j . , u bd} " 7 x soe ; ” 
_ —_ senaie , - i a -hedeun 4™ . went = id 2-APARTMENT HOME fenced: $35 00° terms a — ier, for small ete ros — yt se 983 Old Fort rd. Friendly Md Se-ton P.0. Like new. . — Ms Pe 
O ] = e > k located in popula Broyhill A REAL INVESTMENT me dit . & und yi! Remit gion pe neato tine FORD — $695 + 88 CHE ROL Tr 
pen, WGK) Soace. Here is. 8 good value TRADE YOUR HOUSE some Wooded. mmpderateiy pricea | TERRY B, SIMMS, JE. 2-6517 | POULTRY, EGGS 768 Ve-ton PU n3009 Minn, Ave 
i. atten ; : se os tt : s - vont ‘ new GOT : ” et . . , . 
SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67 VA. and femember it is"in ® "ood | AS YOUR DOWN PAYMENT |~pinite CKD COCNTEE HOMES” | properiz, Waler-slee. BM. doHOdT | ‘resonable BROILER CHICKS 41 INTERNAT. . .- S095 ft STODEBARER gm é 
SEIT 41y GE ’ | — vain ree - Yeonas Realty, Inc. ive IN ‘ NEARED , ONE Mace mtge TR yd me ma WATERFRONT SALE 735A shires, epenobaee y Bey ae ‘e-ton panel. A-1. 3 s-ton gy as * _ 
‘VE IN ONE-—-RENT ONE | We have over 150 country proper- ‘ ville broilers) and crossbred New DODG 4 ‘'S? CHEVROLET |. 87 
VIRGINIA ASsU ME LARGE 4%% FIRST | Rh art arr PAYS EXPENSES ties lécated in the Washington Ha mps by White Plymouth Rocks. ° : $345 , ‘e-tomn panel. Ne. sit. 
| 2913 wi 9100 | Mee. ail-brick: § tua on each & ' LAKE JACKSON , i-ton stake, Deal wheels. . 
CADILLAC | CLASS TRUSI—Total payments. im- | MULTI As = L TING oA Ten . ~ Pde De Py Oe area anc a price range to suit bed folder Laurel View Hatchery, 610 HOM. N 
clu ling ‘ principa an borest. - a By eet get TF os most ; eayone Cal mt or write for) atl-vear-around homes; don’t miss Ma. PArikwa ~2744. Twe lecations. : "Ga ‘ ~. 1197 § 
axes and insurance 20 per - ~ tyes - s o~ omplete informa : ial a " Ur . . 
poor eee country club neighbor.| month, Fenwick Park, ail-brick |4 BEDRMS. 2 baths, GE equipped) to “Wash near Pentagon. Open Richardson & Hall, Inc.| srous terms, choice of 3 cabins COAL, FUEL OIL, WOOD 86 “Last woo : pate oe A tase Delivery 
Tic rambier [ea uring , oc. 1eatu — large iiv¥ t x aded. fenc : : : 4 f 
IN-S81Z BEDRMS. 3 FULL rm. w/fireplace nd built-is 20 min. to Pent GI. $16 iso. oF Bouse. 913 220 st Va Radio Bidg.. Ari. Va JA 77-8108 Cee ee ate Drive out or call "Toad ae ‘5-97 g a -? pall pret bat . . 610 as S . we 
ATHS, 3)-ft i paneled rec bookshelves, separate PAMILY~- | sssume lige. 4 loan By owner DANIEL t RAGALIE 1000-ACRE cattle farm, on Rappe- DERN 1 ‘OAK W ‘for W ALEXANDI R : “e amg . 6238 
and fall und-level bsmt.; SIZE - rm h fully | KE. 7-1091 or ‘ST. 3- 657" OT. 4-9410 REALTOR OT 4-9410| hannock, 8 miles from Warren! on ne mh POO nai Po in Pa od D, cut any eneth. lo SDRLA Roan , 1?.feet ine ¥ 
~ ¢4 KITCHEN with table space equipp kit. opens onto. EN- momiagage me — 758 234 St. &. Arlington. Va. _ | 4-bedroom, 4-bath, Georgian man-| ; 5995. Joh F met re. nurs hto sawed JU. 9-46 s : 1897 6106 oe x A NE He. 
use rm. and din. rm. An CLOSED & HEATED PORCH | * VIRGINIA PROPERTIES re ~ ory | Or house, guest house, foreman's Md. Ww 2 yn . . a 
UNUSUAL DESIGN to pleas e those ° large bedrms. and ceramic CHAU NCEY REALTY CORP i caten | FIT FOR A QUEEN |} house. manager's house, farm of. AND BOLING Li. 71-4406 — 
wanting something different tiled bath: all on ist toor: TE._6-482 BL_3-2737 | fice. 6 silos. show bare. 3. feed | Foro! D, C.; 400-ft ONT 8 beach. BOATS, PARTS. SERVICE 8) a a ' 
wmitory-size rm. on 24 floor, Cust / rns, full barn, recreatio us — . 
Parker, amitn 6 Donnell can be converted into 2 addli- Rive BY y oy in i954. 3 - IT DOESN T REQUIRE | Long highway “frontage Brochure! a = trees. magnifeent ecres. MOTORS—Cris Craft, Model B MANDELL | < 
if tional bedrm Pull bemt it ' - = - . > Fes P . ~y 1 nt uest ) : peat, a excellen neig rho es. as e » 60- 
1-8 enc rec. ares ‘ares ‘evel lot "60 Seis-tt vine rm. m ith g (A oe. A ROYAL RANSOM EVES. AND RUNDAY A” a , MR. | = wry | age 7 ae? 5 retireanes® 66. | Bas a Seyi bode’ ft rndiactin TRUCKS 
ft. dee Circle this 6 nd | separate dint biteh 0 this br rambler Re- 1AM Ce cas or h ish class subdivision;| Deisel. 4-cyl. Buda, 2.1 reduction 
ace | + od ; ad al overs e ; ne Team & a T _* ial — an bier on Re Lor a NORTI THE? : AH "oat - "es £15 000 LEONARD Pord Marine 6~- -cy) direct or 21 
: ace today en full Saneanent wit firepiace serve ill that Bas @ Nigh tirst OR ~ rRGINI cA SN II ER ; "Tet 1] late M reverse. 15 th n DO 
125x700 ft " ded oT r lot . v trust Lo ry . 4 bedrm: } PI PE Tif Ss Z** . =. SJ hd» Le Plata, d. ; ; 0 “ed — engines 
~_ pocinniis aa pitnoten 631 600 COM Oe aT ry pers ” f eas patie "homent if e ieadaee yg M r G RE TIREMENT HOME. one acre in stock. All excellent cond $95 WWN @ 909 Minn Av «. NE 
hind appro mi bevrond ba large ere fous ine roor George ason Green Co hborhood, sandy beach BROO KLYN MARI NE , -RR00 
nied, apron, 22 .mi verend | MU OINIC EAST! | full gin. tm. dream kit. serpent aaaties. te es over Chesapeake Bey. Soa-| INDUSTRIAL GALES 50 CHEV. S695 | oc mn street we 
rigl | block and bear richt | porch and tarport "DAY! IGHT 2039 W sn Bivd Art 7, | * ita ci ~~ * Ns | nm lg Baito 30, Ma ' 7 es, 5.3104 Suburben Carry-Al e? Ls. %-14660 
Borys 5 dig. beautiful ) Rogers drive to 221 snd “CLOSE-IN” ga gy Oe og OF ee IA. 4-1400 eee, Boiha 24 floor. full base- OUTBOARD MOTOR—S5 Mercurs ow hg a Bladensburg me, 4S 
sive. de et eee ha the ied : 2 oe SS x te walis « be ** to Yorktown, mi +~ Ss at - ial ; dae mer ail con eniences $17.500 Mark 555 Complete with bat ore ‘51 GMC $595 @ S111 wt . 4 “ 7 Ww 
. } ‘ rm t . Pp s TT eyona i} se } } entary nd rn mn : = , * PRoebison ; RR at - mr : : ‘ ' 
Sere amid tal trees. only 3 mi Church. to Rogers drive, ieft No Dn. Pymt GI ” wuleam Ai ‘, YORI = 82 ACRES —$25,000 Bre er ny : le Bi one. ail ~ 40 hp ele tri star rter, 2 gee = a or we oe — Ofte 
Gites to D ertect floor pian to house 4 tCOBBINS Loc. on Bull Run-—Laree cow barn. ; siver| ours o7 tor. 85 Mas - , , 
eth true center hall entrance to| FOLLOW TRE METZLER ARROWS 3 BEDROOMS REAL ESTATE CORP Ft A AN” SHORES — Direct! yon Fiver! 'B. Whitlock, Post Special Serv per 51 FORD $745 
mea. arch-ceilinged jiiving rm FULL BAS MENT | KY 8.4000 eoaies 71% & brooder house. cinder blotk milk a tanm athena -A . rhe | livin oom is en © Va. Call Quantico 10 Ite-ten Hi-Reck Stake AUTO, CABS, TRUCKS Hire 95 
With brick fireplace wall. separate METZLER JA 5. 7575 | c -——— ri? .-E | meat and pig houses, small Woods onde ge + . - fire 1 4 ate Oo 8140 ship ’ oe. fer werk. Lew 
' ras @ dining cm. and ultra de luxe = 1 BATHS i atrearr bea it view, 6-rn sturdy large with . ne | ireplace 7 o on REVEI FT : FORD—F-8 tractor nd trailer. 
massive bedrms. and 2 3801 ‘LEE HWY. TIL oP M. /2 frame use; good fishing and first floor sre dining room. ki chen, CRA outdoor — cruisers 2 Also 3 flat trucks tor hire. EY. 
mit nee. hele °0-FT. DEN WITH FOR $12.8684—30-YEAR LOANS Value Plus swimming | one bedroom and ha h. Open stair-| | models on display Immediate de- $1095 4.925 
CPHER POLL BATH. pancied Fifteen sold this month Large SMITH REAI TY wag fo Seneny we h “closets. Pull nvery hed, ohn runabouts John- Dump Treck. Unusually AUTOMOBILES WANTED aa 
rn Ie. ae eT oP | SoS ears Ed 72-FT RAMBLER ) ESSement: on heat . ar ; trailers, Te — ~y > one ory LES WANTED 96 
| entire window wall at ground base- A ECIAL WEEKEND | scenes. ya gs Eee . : - or ti + 1P. M ig one | proved. 8500 do a egrese. At 240 8236 : yy * ._ $77 ter ‘$2 CHEV. $695 CASH FOR CARS 
Ment entrance. u storace ase- 143 200 Dow WN PAY- r f i ; =. ADASSAS + an ' Cc 
litiea . : ad ti} : | m ck b } iv ; J } parte SMITH anepy Exp recs. Real 
pe with aa, facilities. at- ENT PHA ‘Cheaper iitional mont hiv payment. Smock ded in an exclusive (5150 DN., 350 MO. buys for $3750 Annapolis. Md FARM AND GARDEN 82 clean. Priced to sell. High prices for clean ears. stati 
yy! and id priced we below eats wilt “MONTHLY. PAYMENTS | iy $80 per month, Open daily from located only 15 minutes from | coneea: he 47% whi —— elec 16 _Maryiand Ave. ‘colonial 39-4559 Want : Wit pay o at oa . — model. 
é OP 874.67 1 PM. Act quickly for last of this croposed” CIA ‘beadouarters, | pone; hard rd.: white community: | SUMMER COTTAGE —1 bedroom ED. direct from farmer, load wi | 
Ath | type financi Charm bullt into every nook 58_miles south. TE. 6-413), | sleeping porch, large liv. rm. fire- i 1: corn. Call JE. 4- 1793. eny- WOLFE "MOTORS 
A. cepenyy L. Walters, Inc Near Duke st.'s better section | Directions Down, Shirley Highway and corner: large living rm. | WEST VIRGINIA | place, elec. Rit.. bath, water front. ; | FINEST -OURUITY PROT? TREFS 1991 Wis. Ave NW. EF 
Ss P "59 and ciose ° ransportation to Lincoinia overpass. ieft Rte with radiant fireplace. 3 gen- | FOR SALE—262 acres of blue) dock. safe Boat harbor, priv 24 Wi ve. NW “Vi 
Rendolph_a$ Gisbe_JA 09 Brick Cape Cod. 4 jarge bed- | 236 Boke at - a les ae “Straw. erous sized bedrms.. 1% baths, | grass lands with running water one | community nr maapoite Wesh- est varieties peach. apple. pear. MON 
rms., Jarse fenced patio, Brand- | berry Hills | garage. All setting on a well | fending through the farm located | fasten, Expressway 2 Write, plum, cherry. apricot and necta- Cars Needed f r 
-264. Post-T rine trees. Jumbo size give quick- S241 Nichols Ave. 6.5, O 


Choice Virginia Properties mS.. ASSO S0aesS © | 
COLONIAL REALTY Cc new furnace. New 11%)-cu.-ft c | landscaped %-acr sonad | near Charles Ti razin 
Sore ullders ta “3-6 200 rire. © auto. defroster, REALTY “INVESTMENT priced at $22,150. *Freuenn ably lands. No. Raa dai greasing | = | ost. best fruiting. 4t us send you LU. $-1051 LU. 4-44 
SEARCH NO FURTHER Ce Orie range te Fy Bais 2317 Wilson B 1A 9020 contracts accepted Tos W. Virginia. Phone No. if WATERFERON | est come oats iit’ a: EX POR 

e 2) fence > : —- 7 = 7 ' . . _ F 

closet spac HOUS ; + . a ee 

Ww. [ving zoom. has fre- ACRE Yeonas Realty, Inc.| FARMS FOR RENT m1 presi BAY | [it.J2 gare HABRISONS KURS-| PERSONAL LOANS __90A | 
| TU. 2-5415 


ome below market value offer 
1620 R 
-. “A > ~F 7 an Ne: SS — e . 
ge yak @s and doswoods. Lot New home. 2 lovely bedrme with BEAUTIFUL DISPLAY’ LOANS AT TOP $ & paid-for . oaiien 6 aan 
a 


- 
YOUR TASTE is FOR $35.000 NEW , roo Are- oa 
wut your pocketbook for 827.800 piace Gt. 81430 down 13 Wileon Bly p 7. eaem tamen . ae . — 
en you mus see this stately ? : Listing No. 73 “MU h TIP! BE LI STI NG RPAI TOR ee Ay pot vill “Va CHRONAKER Ms ott wi cen at th e.. rit 1, tons rough very reescn- gueensee _EASer Smell Loos Lews 
‘gomic me ocater ent gnce hal. TE 6-7244 TE. 6-7344 x ay . Sher ari-La Loug. low BRIC a - ’ i, 400 on ww.Dpd c. 1 RF 06 peeke wened, where row can wat ch WA VTED— Direct fro or Jarmer > SOCOCOOCSOCOSOSCeS 
: oe = 4% ae ra ler features air condi- x “RA = ——Nice-size lot. 3 TWo- STO ,ROO a _ e large and small ships come an load of feed acy 
| Em. fully ecuibped kitchen with! = DEL RAY AREA | tioned 38-1. living rm Buse stong| pedrme.. liv. rm." dining it, ‘lee Sg gr merous Waterton! on the | Sayiie. eee (9 euiee—Confidential @| = BILL ADAMS 
' ba P. cr wooded ’ r fireplace '15- ; Z x le at cor cated 7 Se mi n) on dr miles abo" a Spring ro d - ~’ | obey pe apnea — 
ot Will; i ° WEAR EPPERSON DAVIS. Hwy | down: payment Price $13.9 Oo Hill, Va. Rt. 683 LL 7-1879 ~e S; Ae soem weaken tt TRAILERS. SALE 87 4 cs ° 3720 G A 
ROUTH. ‘ORBING : o< TRANSPORTATIO! "IMMEDIATE “POSS SESSION Frances H. Moore at Hill Realty x weekends ANG NAVE NACUTAL FLT es . f | a. ve N. W. 
| §16.950—82500 DOWN PAYMENT DU. 5-9060: eves. JE. 3-3237 LOTS FOR SALE 73 conditioning during the hot sultry ALL METAL —l.wheel lussage 4 ¢ - 
REAL SSTATE CORP ELI months ahesa: situated o . nailer. « J 1468, . CARS WANTED—49 thr h $4. 
KI 8- 4000 " 17} Ki n -_ Attractit e white frame house INSPECT aD. MAKE OFFER ) SALE. OUT-OF-TOWN 68 DISTRICT OF € OLt “1A : ’ oy fenced hr its large airy ANDERSON. 1953. 34-ft . 7 bedrms MARYLAND CASH LOAN . Andrewe M tors RE . ey we 
ASSUME él dr rewas oe RA, and Call Te Dis ions RANBI ER site on Mass Ave. SE.) hb s all "elects . kitchen and ma d- ri; . Seas. washer Only $3200 > Wi r 
$750 DOWN = and « iaree living rm aT eet ee rooms i ey 2 paths 23} 1O0 oh tt, : front ’ mn! ag > eg ern bath room ™ | concrete base-| & R , 3-4 Staford Trailer Pk. $3337 R. L. Ave. UN, 4. “51724 ill Pay Up To: 
th firepl 7. | fam. ‘ ‘ ' ] cr m X?)' 5 oe # ; a. | ment mh quiet efined neighbor- Lids oo ey rau : : 
ATTRACTIVE 3-BEDROOM | iiy-sized dining tm... kitchen Columbia Pines $9.000. BURTON REALTY ‘CO. hood; owner bas other property| mif-v*!,.11/92 B. 1. 4|@7898 Georgie Ave., JU. 9-28524) | TOP #2 FOR 's6 MODELS 
RAMBLER eauipped also a laree pantry . Oulsa. Va RPRFAT! TIPU! T Ww OO! ED ’ LOTS and has wriced this for immediate mi! Triabele eeosceeeereorce 60-55 ADII LAC 4900 
Dood locat D 20 minutes and omfortable side porch. | {ANNANDAI EB} MARYL AND 1N rx e vE ff season sale at only «59 50 ca » FoR “NATIONAL | een wn Mobile i i i A Mn Min Mn Alin th 5O.5% te ihe — 2600 
Poctacon off Lecsbure Pus Cons] sereenedzin. Pull becomes’ | Another asiect, Jpetsoom, AMBIT pom COMI, Ind or Rei Dev, 190| CA Mee ONT “cd "Ehaes | # ferme: farpiuhed” Con’ 'be Seen| fonety"igit colts Wa, -Baus $0-35 PONTIAC 2308 
ie. rm iin. ris shopping iipped es LISTING 726-B | 2% ¥ re old and in exce lent con~-| 2¢r®s. “4 a city Salisbury. ¥V rite aS eT a -| days. Stop by our office, open 9 ot Laurel a "Bione PA b-1922,_ eet SaEPe ; 19 
itchen. including Bendix washer;| TE. 6-7244 TE. 6-7344. | dition ae full daviient basement.| 3Ox, 947, Salisbury, Ma Phone a. m. ti) dark dally speree- “seperate Ste pote erry 2000 
nice bedrms 7 Sai venetian | si iz en. large landscaped 421 or 579 FL as LOT $5 down. Full price| No. 2—Attract -bedroom home| 1956_Nas mplet y *'s3195 <atephamag OT CARH 209 
rt a t Pa . : ° " . > ; lot PRIC r $18 2 %. ~~ ew — oniy "9 Li ate faduligus eas in West Beach aan of Chesapeake BLAIR ‘MOBILE Ss a —- 6 . Pi P i . 
Beautit slorm sash A 4 ~ springfield Brick Rambler . O a ; z VIRGINIA coast near ~ na “be 4 . reets Beach with extra larce living pens pe 9-9 five days and 12 >, © OR wa Ri gt : ’ on DOWN 
> ie euick sa e. EDW ARDS $1 $2700 DOWN FHA $11 TERRACE COURTS FOR SALE—100-year-old log house,| “SC*'**?, Phone srches/ brick fireplace. modern kitchen |... Monday u 
REALTY iA. 2 5.2048; Mi SNTHLY PAYMENTS $81.18 | in heart of the Shenandoah Val-| &: ° jo) ha yt Se Fo far ° shaded og od Daa Plains en Pista on rt refi BLASS R CLARK 
3 - ee 4 rnised “ 5 ine! Writ - . er Wi: ,« . ; ~ : : pe. — of wi white i of a} 
PEN ] TIL DARK Laree living rm. with picture mw LLER REAL ESTATE trie “fixt aseboard mode — Len. B x a6. - “ City Pia ¥ an A L mus ; 3 sel immediat ely or = AL ~ SPAR ; 2 35- CORN, CAPITOL & PLA. AVE. NE, 
OWNER-BUILDER de ne bee oy Se * an 2193 —— 2444. ing. set in 25-a re eat tat 6 2 hours’ a MARYL AND anged rot —, seen 7 crm. Julald ear: S$ FOR WARM Da ome and cold cas 
6016 19th RD NJ. | tractive Kite en. double sink. | at ig Gr re irom ton Dc ACCORE EK AREA tots. wooded. CHESAPEAKE CO.. “INC at chway Park Drive Lot 55 Alex ‘ie BAINES MOTOR who. 3 
' garocase disposal. auto. washer Vista Vision Vv ener Bo x 246. W 90Cs10CEh fi $60 £50 a4 $15 mo. Jay H . on ®» 6 pm. any day or call BO c oan A 6500. 
SPACIOUS BEAUT rIFUL | full dry basement, Level lot A Wom , ~ | Supper. ‘Broker PA, 2-5141 Chesapeake Bes sit £7. EASY, Q CASH F 
Rear yard fer ced. Approved vg one Fie and Dart bem? . AC COKEER : acte on gravel rd. - ’ eac ‘ai SHIELDS 7 tile 4 OR CARS 
REDUCED FOR QUICK SALE | FEA erang a OPEN TODAY | Seasstasediie'e "fatotie:| frien atte att! $195 DOWN NW ROTOR 
ity n ric a | berheed Seed ef mi a. =| Ja Supper, Broker, PA. 2-5141 ODE 
Arlington—s quality new brick) rm 6.7244 TE. 6-7344. | 1 pAae | Borhood. Need of minor repairs. 20 seiviey tttiLs er A eS TRAILER SALES PRIVATE PENNY MOTORS 
| u nti, 6 se this 3 ot with n ) ROUTE 15. 1 MILE SOUTH © . os 
| | $2 iso” Ter ‘ . s-acre with Don & Wait See this one PREDERICK. MD BEE ook i Ave NE LA 6.2200 


ping—come see. The orice 
Will surprise you, Cash and terms, °2-#¢re fully equip. kit.: car- . tauren facets mrice ! 
su port. $15.000 incls. comm. swim ) D rn h H ‘de OM 8 prices ‘eaturing Flor-| 1200 Storch. AP. 7-3 — m.: li ine and extr 


everything tor good living. 15 min or + TU ‘ 
Seeing Te achools bus, shop-| 2” YOU LIVE ON THIS EARTH E Serires : | 
pins—wide center hall. 22x17 live OWN A PART P IT : Bweening view from he ton ar the RFD No : Pr ederix keh Te. Va is : wind weil adapted to bull ting ciosets iarece liv rm picture win- s 4 2 lee < 
ing rm. colonial firep ah CD county Terrific 3-bedrm. brick) Phene ES. 3-4710 . eee mh ground Jevel base-| Gow hig electric kitchen. modern S E L4th nw. Of “" "on3), rs, 2208 
rm. opening on Dis screened iving AL BAKER &, SON INC. | rambiers: close to schools 00°. = ———————_—_eee= Pent, uM - One oO tt © 107 6 0d bath ge. screened porch. Dent 20 ft. te 45 ft to ; ned . : 
orch. Beautiful bie G electric .. , ’ . separate din, rm peautifully SOUTHERN Real Est A <a — , Ble poeen. EA ane view and right to wal ‘: ers | LINCOLN LOAN Ca 
sety kitchen dinine space for &.| 508 N. Washington 8t.. Alex... V8. eculp kit. th colored appliances. - we SA BOG ; vey Tic. ou, 57800. . CARDINAL ars seded for 
ishwashber. disposall. etc —2 {- | cabinets; full tH with bat rte Ee a $500 D ri-ie 
rms.. tiled bath. vanette. mirrored, — —— — — | 20, 50 , ’ 7uOstDA ADJIC MINING LOTS 52 and 23 in Tri-level. 36-ft. 8 sleeper. 
wall—2 other bedrms. tiled Dath | PLORIDA—N' homesites $245 B) m Griffith Drive. bdet.| Pull - HERRL|I 
Huge closets. 28 ft. ree rm fire- mony y.. re ser FREE Ma Sruder and Wood aves, in a] price $9500. Year-round 3-1 Bi-level at : ° 
~ laundry afr rk | Directions: Out Wilson Bivd. to Wa) a. Vernor. Florida erinceree — 1, Pr. Geo.s Cty ) be room home: say diving (Many ce i model 3 for rent with | 
Sth. fas peat DOU BLE ‘COR NEI McKiniey Rd. right on McKinley ‘ Ft RI at A | 2% C86, FOTR nodern kitchen, pOth. 18st) ootion to buy.) . WE GUARANTEE P 
Wy fies pa. ye  B. anotwes CRESTWOOD Rd. to our sien oar | LA : -|s — = ‘et sed porch; situated on) Why “sive c ur furniture away? Silver Sp ; rin te & PID oe OFFER "ON Boru! MAR 
ouse if ed—come. see for Retirement srenerty ¢ ; S-acre tract. 25 miles from Wash Trade in end get your noney's 36 iS. OUR BUYER 
ourself this” ‘unusual value. Let NI J. Full e C Semesite, , r vaeceGon Bay area. $1600. AD. 4-5321. Box worth 7910 G A WILL COME TO YOUR HOME 
@ price sarees ise you. Cash and | uller Groom Co anna ahaa 650. Post-TH a OPEN DAILY. INCLUDING 6UN eorgia vé,. DAY OR NIGHT 
Rat at Washington | MULTIPLE LISTING BROKER buys lot in beautiful Guif Mieh.| 4e- ACRE. TRACT in beautiful MO _2-1145 JU. 5-5200 
4 vd. past Glebe Rd. towards Falls OuLY. 4 years old located in No. JA. 7-448" pen 9 “Til 7:30 lands. desirable. established com- oo apelin Waahurs yy Pree- ~ we > i i ." lovely | GENERAL—-1904 eft. tub end : 
‘ : munity adicinine heavil: 7 nnapolis-Washington Free- r se. liv ae 7. ic-| shower, . “ 
_—_, om Nottineham Reh sase, promewe & mee hreiace. 1 -— — —— ——_———| oped fall of bemion hearin ‘coaa:| wed Reasonable. 81 50, Terms if|. ture window modern bath. elec-| nanced. was con Wlosk 
thd og . - tche . , ‘ o% make homesite easiest esirea Me Leo t Bt orch tric i.. Utility room. ol] heat gga om M R ; ; 
PEN ‘T TO DARK aa ra. oP Ee with OPEN SUNDAY, 1-6 | terms . , | LOTS—Lanakway and Colesville screened porch, Excellent view of HOUSE TRAILER. 26 f.. Pos Can t. atineer - 
| sere " porch; ent ' $1865 DOW td ares. Ideal for builder water. Only $12,950 he s tomac 
COLUMBIA PINES perpenee Eevee tall basement ARE YOU CHAINED a” e . water and latera s in. $3700 ct Tourist Court, Haines Poin 3412 Rhode isl, Ave. 
RICHARD PL at aped level lot Near excellent to rent receipts? Why not b reak sin 4&5 monthiw ‘or 74 months 7a i tie immed. George Wesiry, | K | VENTOU RA—1953. 35 ft. 1 ved ; AP 7 1202 BILL ROSS 
schools and transp. Pri is your shackles bu ‘is buys complete homesite (2 lots) in| at. air. - bath and shower, Exc s Fe 
BIG BRICK RAMBLER $21.500. GI, PHA or convention- and span ure dow. white! pines; no interest charges LOTS—Por colored. very reasonable.| Rambler in beautiful Pranklin| $2009. Can be seen Rosecroft Bt ock — 
Por convenience. ee: ation al contracts accepted rambler Three good-sized hed oft Defense Hichway mn Lincoln Manor n the Bay Year- round Parm, 5700 Oxon Hil) rd 400 Ga. Ave. NW. 
oy mn. Fenteoon “this rare find rms. corn all mod. cony ALL SPORTS Easy terms. AP. 7-3131. M. Leo| home. Lae. living room. fireplace, |“M” SYSTYM—1947 28-foot: ex Takoma Park — ee 
pifers §spac} ousness, £00 iving CALL MRS. LEONE JA 5-6800 gooc hel ighborhood 20 min. *© in easy reach: fishing. hunting vat A anc | 3 spacious bedrooms. |! bath: cond. 47 Temp! ‘Tr tler "witin - 
ow price—Cente . arge liv- EVES. JA. #41619 Pentagon Low dow payment water sports. golf moments away |= tL bE as ATTENTION Beautital| utility room. lige. kitchen « ass. alex . ay oe ones 248 
ee rm.. forme) re = Dil — nr wy to sell * $11.600 To reach Brochure Ft rE Write today ‘ ects craded,.| enclosed side porch, carage ~ jot Alex. Ye, Ress, OV. 53-1248 _ 7009 Carroll Ave. 
] | itch nin ; ut Arlington bivd.. past Port Buf- wat er a. d wit subord 100«150 #1 eleaad stele » 
space. 2 bie hedrms.. tiled bath Ist SHANNON & LUCHS CO. tale (? Corners) on U. 8. 50. for SAM B. HEARN bullders x 7-313) 4 Mu. tes D: ce tn OR Aig > rig by cali | Unusual Opportunity JU §.1525 | WANTED 
AE ay ——- eutte, apes 2055 Wilson Blvd. Arlington, V4. . Ker jos > ab to Wayne Deve ope West River 2-155i. Seca. every| Couple, seperating: custom-built. . | Our stock is low and our eouthers 
basement, recreation a at- | tei t Box 177 at ILDERS ATTENTION Beautiful day 1953, 30-ft. trajier: 2i-ft slum — Sere sealers demand zh Wi : Dur 
fached garage: eas beat. 1 3-acre CHARMING CONTEMPORARY —2 GEOR EH RUCKER CO. | _pawaa Srry "BEACH. FLA jots Greenwood Forest near Lan-| MAX C. SCHWARTZ | beds. foam rubber mattresses’ man Sadites rae 
Seautitul tree-shaded landscaped MING . 5.258 tore JE. 2-821 ay geen square feet te ras rT 5 eh ae | 
tiful tree-shaded | landscaped |“) 2drm .and den or 3 bedrms., one. | 2A 8585 Realtors _JE. 2-5215 ‘SEE FLORIDA FOR $] Water available. Sewer approved. | YOUR WATERFRONT SPECIALIsT| f*)its' ‘crmt on cosh. Call TE HOVE ‘MOTOR SALES 
level home: ranch fenced; wooded UST OUT! Bic } 4 Asphal street Owner will subor- Docs PETS KENNELS 6°74 - _ 6607 Potomac dr .. 
, : 1956 DOOk of _pic- dinate o. res sons b) Da ulicers. M 5, PETS, KENNELS 76 sean, rR ““Travelo. ‘35 ft. 2 bed- . | Ave NE £300 


2 a= budget Cadillacs Wante 


it 
TRECTIONS- Out c umbi pool share; excel. financing. / \ . AP 
ast Bailey * to Ce “K note 4-197) ef Artlingt wes this sweet lets you panes en kind of) book ing aa Lar ‘rm Marlboro | rd 70 BASS TS. ak TRAILER— 33 Im r ~ de ws PE 
n eatrance. “right to Rich: ™ err wy owe : ie) ~ La ‘ook PLUS hundre. © Cee. 2 i> miles iro Mari- s AKC registered, di- peria eto. 
shalt en Sign ar PARK-LIKE SET | ING peers, a brick Sonia: Dome. | homes, farms PLUS hundreds of boro, 20 minutes to 2 eed. shots. wormed Excetiont Mobile hom O ft pe L| short? ; NNY MOTORS 
WARDS REALTY JA. 2-4733 as 5 Sodrms.. a Ses aire Bouth and Ne w En aways in the; guate building restrictions i> are. loodline Available efter 15th |~/¥u2_carpet ed. $3495. CY. 71-0768. > 1620 R | Ave NE LA 6.22 
Towering trees shade this charm-| ‘2 im. h fireplace and mir- ow ane nglene Send $1) tect your homesite reasonabie,| Feb CO. 3-2611. ext. 692. An-/| 1950 “SYSTEM. 4 “an eee WANT TO BUY late model car Lo- 
N FOUND OFTEN ing 4-bedroom, New Ensiand style} °F. full basement. side screened 49 E bad 1 Ne PREVIEWS. INC.) $2275 erms if desired AP, | _napolis us built-in b rH boas tee Cay; make not imporfan' must be 
Within 12 mi. of Washincten nome with 20-1 liv ing toom f m-| — aa tended cont” ae ang 8.26 = w York 22. Plaza anion : GiNia WER 8 BPAGLE—At stud, good pet and e Smit theea. Lot 9 4th st.. q clean’ will pay cash TU 2-4102. 
} estate, with 6-rm. modern y sizeG kilcnen. screened poren, | appral i tells the story — ee sIN | Delia quality. $5. JE 3-8525 Ui Trailer Coach Park. Colle 
welling. | e 3-rm, col ase with baseme . farage: | laree, board appraise ells ® story. | ‘FLORIDA! Lage ze BARC ROFT — Over! ooking BEAC GLE PU rat ar os male & ve-| Park. Ma lege 74 budget fo bee SALE 97 
house, servan ee ee ctae : frontage. JA 8-6517, | 2 reas 47 ANGLIA ‘51 2-dr., 826 . 
quarters or | nt rt of D. C. ONLY $15,500 Retirement propert catio ald ARE PERSONA soa: 826;;, “S39 ANgHS 
terraced. with "rick and stone | WELL & CO. INC Yeonas cont Inc. ——— = eee LANGLEY- McLEAN, VA. = AGI re rs. old. AKC Sere eA | won't budge ye eg aN 
. .* an Hun od her ; ‘ . 7 
Out bides and My -acres 2 60 N. Glebe Ra JA. 5-O707 °713 W = BR 100 CALL : ine 50 JU "mot r ne Licensed under Small Loan Laws t ’ $45 ) {5 MG. 8787; 2 Hillman, 
of land Can keep horses and ani ,; Ml UTPLI . kl ING ie AL TOR UST #345 | Three % lots = Bn 2 miles ROsTON” av TL PURE Reau'ital 2 hy to employed women Mary-| © clean up all of those and wen $3 a7 lorr ae 
Fiopy B SIMMS JE 2 4517 By “Owner-! Builder —— — — a nea eee 4 = ' fr Chain Bridge. 93786 mar es as Rey S t07D no papers. 7 Sliver Spring. Ma jo 9-3682,"" "4 wd or wiett F2 we Fae and A BS it imp L. rosa, : oe7 
ae ee ee ee Oe gf Mt. vee iene . a ' ea it Sn : ' ) Vial r- ; iG r 
NEW RAMBLER . OPEN TODAY i. © aations estadils : i oe a Mrs. Wm. FH. Li augniit n, Realtor BOXEI Pt ve —Ras oy 7 wks NEED MONEY ? | row up to $1000 with little ANG ott ce? Bis. OS —y - 
. ‘ES oe samienanendl : _ a. ae te at) s . =m ———— ‘ ¥ eaut E . 4-7812 . "i ¥ : —Prefec ( sul cernyyr, 
OPEN, | ‘til DARK) ™ ‘OPEN, 1-DARK BS; -49-FT. BRK. RAMBLERS Two lots uf of Mexico bee Basiest ATTENTION CUSTOM _ BUILDERS. ‘BORER PU UPPIES—AKC reg, 6 wks QUICK PERSONAL Sige | Or no fuss. | UMpHs TR. LKSWAGEN —TRI- 
BRICK RAMBLER B sae - ATH wea av" arr wn ‘gga ) 5 tea. home ¢ Old Port rd. ‘Friendly. Md “tO 2907 Witton. n 4. Arlo “er | Life insurance on all HFC loons ao GIPFORD MOTORS. INC. 
¢ : ’ > ’ ; ' r m rs | . tn th — aes « ; ,5OT ivG., vr) »- “olum bi \ 
BASEME T, tenet GARAG E | | 30 YR. 472" S155 DOWN | 7 Sess on to “Goll Cl a wn une BOXERS—I 4 Scr Both - witheut extre cost te yeu. ' crept Arlington. 
YES SIR! ; - a Bee QUALIFIED VETS $18.65 . | fe hema” lane’ Wine of x. WH, 6-8988 za | AUSTIN HEALY “100” 19561 
'A BIG LOT WITH LOTS OF" TREES 68 monthiy for 36° months,| 2P*_, Domes. Near as if HS 688. oa v LAL ~New 19561 
, buvya complete homesite ( . Country club. Call Mr Re r CHINCHILLAS a irs nel. Le Man's models; ne ime 
M 1, Bape. Setai 2 Swen -mnee | $20,750 22 S id Th M th in pines "No intere . ct araes. ko oe it Bra nger for ; orm. ie Cane Any ent. 1 U 46489. wes State Loan Co. provements new color comp "Most 
whistle kitch hy QUICK OCCUPANCY WITH CON oO is on “8757. Eve. call KE &- hied HUAHUA puppies. beauties. Also wanted sports car MANHATTAN 
Seep and tended with extras. | VENTIONAL OR FHA FINANCING) wuen THESE ARE GONE THERE ALL SPORTS outs 1 mixed Cocker. 232 ath st OE In Maryland Means BUEO. INC. (Eat, 2259), TE Os 
eboard, hot-water heat, %- | 10 BE ARRANGED. fo tnapect:) WILL BE NO MORES AT NO DOWN , nn (CHHE AHUA PUPPIES—Black with ’ : —— Bite Ow NO. 72700 . 
ae eally ovpriced at | rem 7 Cerpere ee 7 (peas Ad PAYMENT BETTER COME TO.| In easy reach Pish ne, Dopting ; Bel JILD 5 an dparkt ings. very emall. $30 Big Loans at low Dates ee th Sar nardtep. 
. contracts ‘ | to Hayooc id wt to Greenwic! J . re oy ater sports. golf ——nt. — a ie H n. ral 8- : es oe reen is tom 
3.980. GT contracts accepted. | ith to. 6. OR: From Key| Pew LePr AND THEY WILL BE| Brochure FREE. Write today! a! sgiiulties, Bet Jevel lots | HINCHILEAR— Must aol. beat oF Opes Saturdeys vatil 100 P.M = |:-“*Tim. TF. and h. Dynaflow Thor- 
rte. 50) abous 4%) miles past | Bridse-Lee Hwy. to Great Falls St./ BOLD IN NEXT DAY OR 50. a ea fo STANDARD fer. FE 6-6869 a ~~ oo Under Md. Industrial oughly reconditioned. new-car ap- 
Corners to Cedar Lan i ‘ in Falls Ch. Right J Haycock Ra. | S ie ‘t wit ee = : ; LEO Finan L SILVER SPRING pearance Ful -~Gay guarantee 
fuse at > a be on oS n Left to Greenwich St. Right to 906.| 15-ft de luxe > mre with ample GAM. B. HEARN Te aad ed. black. Come or write. ance Lew AAA) Coevd lle Rd. Eig Bid Only 184 EMERSON & ORME 
st. te 104 and our Open Bien. JE. + 1815 separate dining # com with ‘beaut. ’ Pr Wor 177-8 BUILDERS” A ENTION otk EA va, white AMT. S870 $18.75 Monthly 791 wONS: JUniper i-4200 | $2400" Indoor diaplee’ 5 
Yeonas Realty, Inc.| HANDY MAN'S | fiFrget Size cdg a ny come oe Soa mos poe ie Suro guste ec | Sue nag Th ae TA Aas uum toe sae ‘cuppa Grams Day | ene Oe 
2313 Wil 2? i with iarse picture window ond REAL E tilding immediately Excellent lik | Foe a Pee be iD = : 
~ MULTIPLE LISTING. REAL TOR | DREAMBOA | fireplace, 3 bedrooms with ample STATE WANTED 69; nancing and subordination Fe- yy tine. og 4810 Indian Hd. Rd. LO. 17-1300 SUITLANO HORNER’ 5 “CORNER 
Here is an older home 1 acre| floor space. 5 massive osets able party. JE. 4-2900; eves. RA.) awhite a. oe Honey and las 4612 Suitland Road 
' ; older | were, © meee eset WILL BUY PROPERTY | 23-6736 0 , white, 1432 8 st. se. LU. 3-0849 Eastover, Maryland Fis. Ave. NE. at 6th. Li 6-6466 
as - x — | of ground tpn McLean J =n e| ceramic tile bath. full basemen 36 of JE. 3-6466. - ; PHON!| Ee: JOrdan 8.9964 1111 4th (Downt OQ 
~ SPOTLESS RAMBLER ) bousht ats bargain, substantially; With Froughed-in bath, \-acre lot) Brick or frame, white or eol.. qt 400 LOTS—Sewer, water and mas ~O* KER PUPS — Particol, Champ. | § 470° ps wh Pike JO. 8-9220 . - arick _i¢ BLOW) (- 3993 
| sound. It offers pocelbilities to with 80-ft. frontage: 15 minutes) set nt Ca iL MR. MILLER bar ne mm property. preliminary plat ap- | pwoedines, ABC, HE. 4-951). __ Hills, Maryland MT. R RAINIER TB 1989 2-Gr sedancite es= 
10x20 WEATED pani | anyone with ideas and ingenuity. | LA 6-5 - provec. Located 1 mile west of COCKER SPANIEL puppy: ped 3300 = "i Ave DE. 2-5553 $235 Rhode Island Av ind Fl severe ‘ rs . Sette wet A 
; wen Ly comet i we Good terms can be arranged ) DIRECTIONS Out Mg pike FARMS. TAND. a0 —s5 4 A HS . nor : , Route 50 wae coer: 18 whe. oid; compl im. Mt Rainier, Maryland PHONE: NE: UNion 4-5740 tiot okt enaiet ta ton ae ey 
iving din rm fen 4 yard: & A ge eel Additional 135 acres) ~7o gs Se ee Soe ~ 7892 Georgia Ave. JU. 9-5600 $297 EMERSON & RME 
walk to school ‘ate short McCAY & McCAY, INC. at oe, : ice oi SEN adjoining, $2500 per acre. Terms | COLL TES, 6 wks., reg.. $40 to 875. Silver Spring, Maryland ‘ BETHESDA | (BUICK). 15398 Pa. ave. oe. LL 
650 5 DOWN ak AY & ate SGutseubonahs A ) NE ET MANO %. follow our ENNSYLVANIA arte Gn 17 Call Mr as ane int. pen p. back- 7444 Wisconsin Av | 93-2400. Indoor display 
! 177. Ac ‘RE FARM now eauipned at 3- groun ntelligent, alert puppies PHONE: Oliver 6-7400 BUICKS——46 © * 5 door 
Parker, Smith z Bonnell | 2A._8-8679 cee OED 437 NAL REA ty fo P neat aaatie zed as pets. FL. 4-624} . ee ee a ont 36 bers. oe 
JA. 7-616) WASHINGTON | SIDE OF SEVEN COLONIA opers . CO. Now. ea n ne . od toad . Ay + ores. tL a COLLIES—Thorougibred. AKC. &°, — —Ee 2 -_ 7s oes HYA ern pies:, oS BU see 
. 2 matcan 66 (UL heck coma bedroom center-hall ee ceceutie vemee ores Heme MARYLAND Sen shane 24 | eT aT het toe ie, Ua te tee 
‘ ( t) cent remodeled Gon farm oo L ~ 7 — Tie. 3 
Mersice Genter sa. Weh084 | Mealy COA 8-1016 | cus pe) bee 250 ; smn Kana, pordozs aml EWMED spoge lot, sitvegaane|BACMAMOND vip. o0OR Tt (TRE Ment" blue “Puily’ seutoped "Raat 
1-2Ve “4.0% ust ome rms on ape ses ERS . ttor new , or ight blue. Fully 
ygragy2 Sarge oPligh SESTRIe Pout) Rar cibee elem, “Reeat| RL RRA COL BAe oe lati susieg AKG ree and on top of this—\ | ustz". Sore, fonts 
neulated ample cipset and storage mabe : ye puppies Oo : steering. wW.-w. tires. Immaculate 
SPLIT-LEVEL euase, caine, —. ne ig. Dice » 905 acres 180 . , » ne ACREAGE, SALE (S Le nay males: little besuties. an emeice ane out snerouse ly serv= 
oO “ eas r cres a ; st ea ° 7 uly guarantee 4 | bu 
Mire’ wingow “and bookshelves in| fists of cullivation f-room Brick FLORIDA ‘Da eat yr | MUNCY FOUR SERVICE IS” ee tet iste ee oe 
( | ey SMITH "REALTY — | Seiatnan and, tame are! Florida L SPatgeed™ a het % PPME iy indoor! duslan 
parm ana many other d et a mS — : ee - ndoor display. 
outhr id . ’ : ale: ped reed , : 
INCOMPARABLE Oman} P.M Sundar [Acer oC || ae gceemannn: feats P FAST. OUR TERMS” gt Mee OE RD. 
| Re =. Manassas Va Man 589 | from thriving community chanon | eka ee = i) spection. 65 dn. 89 Sano “ 
, eee rcpt 3 ——" | retiring ] DALAMATIAN—Bred for temp. &) ARE TTRAC TIVE for credit approva! » A+. eene 
SPACIOUSNESS—CHARM 34 ACRE—4 BEDRMS. | tr inieresses itp 60 ACRES —_|lshes. seal. pein, $k ARG! : ar | cars, ip leet from—same ‘deal 
— eres +g tr further tn orme Ranch and citrus lend in central “ . ; : pen 
A delightful. ,convenient place to) tion abous either of these {arm Florida, 810.000. Terms. Write oa Fur _ Male fem; | AND EVERYTHING | SUPERMATIC MOTORS 
3 Ber >) B tL, D ligh R dwell am tately spruce rubs | o ms listed, write todas PO. Box 1767, Orlan Florida. ‘BO RERMAR preccie ext. 35, | aite® Pa Ave. SE. Li $-4000_ 
rooms—2)/2 Baths—Daylight Bsmt. | ii: aechayous, tenes! ae win, DC ee poe silky biack, 19-w tea, home- windows new top. ood tires, tte 
4 . . ms. ¥ mY. FM orep.a¢ , . ~ ndows,. new top. geod tires, ¢ 
g nice 4 din. rm sun kit bemt.. B e-. e oes WIL RE. AL ES" ATE FLORIDA ACREAGE ares, La. "on health. Cham- is ARRANGED TO | $595 to" some 4 icky Bs... : Lo 
n porches, garage, Wor : erey G , or s. , 042 > Rel 
IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY Shopping. bus. schools. $18.' 50- P.O — i ; | 33.447 ACRES ated, ears standing, beautifully SUIT YOU. ; agviCh— 51 Super 4-d:. Riviere 
| Everett. Pennsylvania cub. [0 45617 a ea vA sedan. Radio. heater. in excellent 
/ ACRE—3 BEDRMS. — | Unquest onably one of the , ane ENG? BULL PUPS—AKC: 3 mos. condition 8850 er may he 
The best buy in Fairfax County. Compare the size of the 3 bon Rly talons fein. 278 WARYCAND Bi iS FP Lane fn ‘ All ENGUisteod 3028 a cae tT garage. 3133 Con y Warren Apts. 
otles ame rambler: roomy liv . ; | s€ncec 16 >t evati ’ ~~ N ‘vi pi ara onn. ave a 0. 
bedrooms and huge walk-in closets with any house selling r fireplace. spacious ele rit ANNE ARUNDEL CO.—47 acres.3-| tified estimate made Bept smbe r 19. a ys ht + Pe a PRIVACY FROM START TO FINISH -0289 P 
sep. din. rm., lovely bathroom, den edrm. house under constr. other) 1955. shows 10,000.000 board feet! st BU cKs— 50 sed nettes. 
fer much more ' bides.. creek: reas. price: make! of standin ws td st se sedans and sedanettes, 
; patio, garage, swimming pool. nice| ofer John FP Haftord Church! ‘Standing timber and 300.000) FRENCH POODLES—S brown | Selection of colors: tully equip 
LIVING ROOM is 22.6 ft. with a Swedish fireplace set siopine fenced lot. fruit trees. | it -_—— afford. Churchion,| feet of stump and fallen timber les: AKC 1 a pup- | very clean: only 6497 [ERSON 
in a solid brick wall | ghrube: Close to bus. 621.000. | Md eae ee eee cel ais" ost | conservatively priced. RE. 71-1007 se Li. 32400 and iith ahd. 
. « ae ; : e per - '* se 2400 an ~ 
DINING ROOM is 10.3x10 MacCLURE REALTY | 2hitatnismisttchand temstt| Srcperts Yor” home Guile ‘pre | excel vumtendon DU eSsSR si Bw DL 7-0108 Indoor ise 
: _ . ed ! : rm } ; ing pro- : : 
KITCHEN ji “ brick. center-hall. 3-story. ball) gram. or this would represent — : ; 
CHEN is equipped with dishwasher, disposal, refrig- [DU.5-8550 Vienna JA. 5-8119) basement Fegidence: 2 potebes.| Out ‘anding investment. Yearly ras’ ace. grey G A ET WANCE pe hae, Fe 550 Hiviers; tr. and B.. 
erator, eye-level oven, table-top range, exhaust fan, built- —_ a ge MRE a cont} com setely | p wy By A. acre. Price $1.300 000, | good V 1 e : ° ° ° | f§erior 6s down $6 00 w ‘Tee sek BOS 
DOW ze spacious high-ceil-| Cas 
in breakfast table, large pantry closet and natural birch $200 ing rooms, handsome stairwell, equal instalim ats. 4% interest | Anehes, herbie, yesrandh, kit- CORPORATION Bede ite ft ove 
_ gabinets. wee EF Wille Cyan 2 SO 5 | eee ee “tosdee re-| Write Lane Bra tora, “Broker, Or-| tens. anteavers, other rare animals. | : : 
: RECREATION AREA is completely tiled with 3 picture Cosy, 1 -bedroom Dunsalow on, level fnefuding stove, refri erator, a particulars. , MT. RAINIER 1 bite 100 
> windows, VY bath and outside entrance feed $1006 below urchase od es ogee, et . | 
° pris excellent ofl burner, hot-water | 3510 Rhode island Avenve”..... Tel. APpleton 7-2800 : f 
: ' Onis $750. DIRECTIONS: OF | heating electric pump. _| ACCOKEFK—5- ranty. Looks new, like pew, > 
: JUST 1 BLOCK TO ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH AND Shirley Duke hwy. on Prenconia| 3 telephone extensions. Semerous 2500; 10% core yee <> Spot 3317 Rhode Island Avenuve**..... . Tel. HObart 2-5028 ne on? 
~ PAROCHIAL SCHOOL AND 2 BLOCKS TO ANNANDALE road, right giver overpass on Wills oo 00 WOR) Oe eote outlets: | 916-f frontage r roker, PA. 2-5141 | = HYATTSVILLE | ave 54. 
. HIGH SCHOOL JU. 2-29 oe State re id servants’ quar-| — i-acre bide. lou:! 5 treed ' maton & hile 
' : pring. stream act -sur st ! ers: nest boxes, : , era. 
¢ we G acres, about arable. SIDE” ; A 877 2 up, 7 Fee (Next te The Het Shoppe) : ; : sell «this 
; $2] 373—GI APPROVED IDEAL “FOR HORSES pacaiee SS le D ©. ae a2. . ur. ocd iigy:saibty . PO Gobir = ale, bik. miniature SILVER SPRING : en ae or pigbest offer. 
i , ceuen high \ mii fro a P ‘ ‘<_ywornwy pb ine vy Private pe é ; fy 
* $1100 Down—$132 a Mo. Includes Everythi For country living. close in. mee) SIDER’ TEL. 3312 LA PLATA mae a anee soon f POODLES. eevee | ’ . JUniper 7-6900 || BUICK 1983 sedan. Beautiful 2- 
, U verytning should see this charming, immac-| SNIDER TEL. 3311. LA PLATA cog el te AB S| ard. AKC ree. na’ telenie. 7912 Georgia Avenve’..........Tel. JUniper -6 tone. White too and green body 
; (Principal, interest, taxes and insurance) ing, “room. colonial y Wes ful gestrable neighboriood, convenient | ~4 8513 Georgia Avenve’’..."......Tel. JUniper 9-3566 djtioned » Ae A — 
room 2 to rellent schools “rie oun- ier an : be ’ suar 
OPEN TODAY 12 TILL DARK tractive alice sall-electric Eftchen, beau-| SEVERAL ACRES with grand OR comm acing nuahue, i, maie 2 females. 6 wks, COLLEGE PARK ORME TBUICK) 17th and Mt ste 
° s ne on £0 - we - P =. 
° pty Fm < a pane | fetirement retreat, "yeake round| acre lots in desirable communities! PUPPIES Hi). 4903 Knox Rodd’... ......-++++~.Tel. UNion 4-0058 idk, -8196, Indoor display. _ 
full basqment. maid's sccommeda-| POT? _Alirective | S-rm ouse,| at low prices. Tracts, 10 to 300 (Across from The Het Shopee) t ICK— 7 conv iow mileage. new 
: Out Road. Bu pike Anapnddta, | r right “% block! tions. recreation space. ci) heat. Te ee ndid | nates itabje gupdiviaten LEG BOXERS—-AKC $59.50 1 iy 8-5 & bh: excel engine. $635, 
aa, Ravensworin R Road (B By } oeeeet. X ail to furnished scar garage. stable for horse, nels r : : lephone 3311 PEKINESE-——-AKC ‘eee $49. 50. ) LEXINGTON PAR —e. ed i 6 a 
trees. ping Vary e} to| 12 ACRES. mostiy good | ut! view with 3 COCKER ; ‘4 150 N. 3 Notched Rood*....... Tel. Greot Mills 3671 writs ligh ‘gray with “biue top, 
ly 15 minutes ° — . oie Sonverted old an eee r Petwess* pal 8 a sirens KERS—AKC ... $24.50. : 7 pale hue oh or; w.-w. tires, F. 
‘ : . | yee : 
POMPONIO . ‘Pais ig excellent ‘buy and| Rouse. path.  sutomee Located be male g|FOX TERRIERS ......$27.50/] ——————— FALLS CHURCH, VA. || 824 ©. "Dynatiow, E-7" ove slash 
2222 . mw? ho a samorge R aby Se MIXED PUPPIES ..... $5.00 ]| 128 West Brood St. (Upto $300,}. . Tel. JEfierson 9-4643 | ¥ 3 
: WItson iva 6660 y . Airy. . . ees : 
wif. ems to eS: : Mt. Airy oit* Marbury, Md. Seeks acres. Eas acy) Silver Spring Pet Shop  "harmerly General Acceptonce Corp. ** farmerty Con Credit Service, 
TY. JA. 2- : terms. Owner. 9287. 957 THAYER A JU. 68-2114) 


f mae a es » eee ee ak F , 


97| AUTOMOBILE, SALE 


+ oy FI 


“ae 


AUTOMOBILE, SALE 97 | 


“D1 


“inet |CHEV. 50 DLX. SEDAN 
you 


are | | Seen pio. esayineet 


Min She per month. 
Wot Wise. ave 


91 
+ era "Ses Bundays. 


97 
' eer - & 
mf A ap fe. 


yoy. owned: Capt 7 
see | apitol 5) Cadillac. Olds Co. 
ST. 3.2600 


Pei 5] St pe Negi 
REPOSSESSED 
pit 50 TOTAL 


. ‘rane | sedan Beautifu) bieck ba 
f\ caulgp ei ot. 


adeet Tr tires " AUTOMORILE, SALE 
otis 3 DSs— de iaxe 4-J0or 
; y black finish: 


er 4 ¢? .. : 
: anc “ : -~ 
. en ~ = ue exel tod et se. vegan, 
rea a " 
ar 
BARKWAY FORD — 
3081 o ST KY FE. 3.2204 
ise Convertibles Sia- 
Ha 4-doors 


oa 


Bee at = 


c —' § : 
Distinction. 8195 down. cash. 
terms. Five others to 
oan Make your cho a“ PRY | 
; 


} orker 
Luxe ee torque drive. er ~~~ am 
power , brakes r. and 'b h. sarees. Fordomatic = 
leather re nylon up Warr: wner. low 
rome spoke yo and rran oa 
powerful, iu cia eae only . 
most aa ae imported 


d lat le rs ori | 

—~ of ouner, 8) rit eb or 5 br Re FRANK SMALL JR INC. m aa ome in or call 
| Good Hope Rd. SE, LU. 1-9647| ff Se ber Aan 

CHRYSLER —1956 New  rorkey ~ 51 Victoria. Wepre heater. tt ley. tin. Morris Minc1 


Tuxe 4-door 


Pach ‘f 
Beautiful medium ray finish. Fel y 4 
equi tr 


ec 
down or ~ Same ad e*k ted 
. 6 cons NM co Ge 


—] oupe “ 
$207, Eaulpment includes power steering, 
\'| power brakes, electric windows &| 
seat cov Te. mijeace 

Only $419 


0 ICK. 
Chasetan Cadillac- Olds | CHEVROLY my | 
BR ADUBY perenne CENTER | 2«d ’ inal ia 
™M/ Bethesda CLOSED IND \ a 6-7700 | 
aa 
CADILLAC — 60 Specia) 
Piee et wood aon t.Geddess «old 
Custom 
Cadillac 


D E1585 # 
Sh Excellent cond) lon 
$2 RA 3; 1195. 
OL "$2 * 4-dr. 

miles eens Hydra 
prt. Periz $980 Pl. 4-9053 
OLDs.— ao of good or. deat. 
at. At now "ures. $02 2. a 
“ Ds MOBILE. —'* $2 Su ner ' 5 


ra 
UNITED AUTO SALES 


MAND RIGOS RDS 
cH fet OM HA : 


MD 3777 
OLDS—~53 Super 4-dr All 
qutree 


low 7 EM - 
{839 Pa 


de 


‘53 Merc. 
+585 Total 


SUNDAY 
ONLY 
NO CASH NEEDED 
. WITH GOOD CREDIT} 


This bargain can't matched 
anywhere For credit sepproval., 


TU. 2-4200 
BILL ROSS 
7400 Ga. Ave. NW. 


pD—'" 
e biack | 99.13 EMBA 


powe 
anc) 6 station wagon 


tviine a under 30. 000 | 

> "tire nf er a ous: pped; 
steering winéowse 

3700, EM. 3- 


res. You ‘Pin ‘Yor Mr CUR YSLER—'50 Windsor 


per ‘gain at $1398 Ask for Me 

“StohIman Chevrolet 
the M ST. NW 

2-46 AD 23-1646 

33 All models, all colors 


gO: priced from $697 
reat selection of 
E 


payr nen t 


Stohiman Chevrolet 


Sa)- 
ip at pay 
it onthe Por. credit - 
proval call 7 


SECURITY MOTORS 
inciuding wer steering Ath & N. Y. Ave. N. W. 


pow 
owner: extra- “nice throughout: Open Today. 1) LS 
erms $1295 PACKABD- $3 Clipper de luxe #e- 
MACAL MOTORS INC 6312 Ga. | of ed Equipped. $1095 
ave. nw. TU. 011 ade CC « aren 

nen Capitol Cadillac- Olds Co. 
~ | 43932 a04 at. NW ST. 3-2600 
“a CLOSED SUNDAY 
PACKARD— "45 Little Clube Coupe: 
‘ a : t 


ck 
: ines by Bhick Dealer, Pla. ave. ne 
atv) > Pull JA. DS ul 


3270 M ST. NW D—1959 Cusiomiine “8” Forder, AUDSO! iar. Pally equipped 
AR, 2-4614 _AD. 2-16 ; a neater. n «Bao 

Carrral excel. | BE SOTOD FT Cortom tar, tana | mene sootas. FOLLIN 4 se Ayo 
h ia tire ‘ER’ 10: er 6000 | on ’ 


5% Ds 
or haul $825 i 
PERL = A mi. Special today. 


mee 4-dr. s@<; 
lent conaition 
. 7th and CMEVRDLET Seesenatie. EM pe INC. 
Indoor | beautiful Indian |. CHEVROLET — ‘54 de 1-9827_ 
mit al blue harmonizing ster! 2-dr. R. and h.; 1 21 
= ks & performs ike it ondition 


steering 


D 
u onine $1900 off 


Capitol “Cadillac: Olds Co. |' 


th 2 seg YW ST. 3-2600 
ticks in town. EMER LOSED Petar 
51 


power 
’ ai r- og 


“Re” 


xc 


maser | FRANK SMALL JR. 
‘Sereaia. | FORD 19 door SE stot — ‘ine: 
INC. | UNITED AUTO SALES 


iM AND RIGGS RI ~<™ 
MD HA 


<OTO—1950 
drive, radio, heater 
Today's special 


FRANK SMALL JR., 


e 2290 Penna. A’ 
DODGE ‘7 


nh 
ext - 


vn 


17-8196 
her 


tires 


owl SEE ER me 


CARY SLER- twig TH _/* 
i TL 


| OLDS—'50. New battery 

Ovner, Good cond. JA 

| Serene 47. fr r 
} Cong) . $125. JA. 

| OL DSMORILE s— 52 - ; hy-| 

| dra, f h. #849 455 "eR" | 

| Holiday A. power steering and 

wer brakes r h 
Ri 399 ‘55 “SR” 
pore hydra. . 

: > 4909 

CO OR Bui ck Dea! a 

2-2 


~ MERC 51 SPT SEDAN re 


n 


oY 
195 4 a 


ved har Eten: pee ~ e 
ful : MOT ORS. 


— ag | |e uD. 
tires 


eat 
* Ti w) 5) 


heater 
rf - 


line 
reas " 


$498 


-* 4. 
HUDSO — 3 rs door: radio 
’ od tires 

condition 


WHEELER. INC 


ona. ER-PLY MOU TH (Wheaton)| 
25 Geo; 8 Ave LO 50 °0 

3 4-da?I 

& h 


; perfect 


Low yh KR paym 
"Stohimari Chev rolet 
3270 M ST. NW 


M : 
) dlisidtirs > aap eaten 
ke ne PI | 


vE 85) 


us vaiue at 
Den atic ow. powe 

roughiy ’ andi we TF ; 

appearance 5 *,a86 tnhrougn- -Gr.. 
miy $I cone 5 


gnals, ete 


DODGE 
Fully 


Pick up A oa Tues 
6-270 


AC hy i 
'FOLLIN PACKARD 


(85) Ars cown . 
5-9197 


. 
"8 


~ 55 
sive 

ba ba 
ICEMEN "YIN ‘ CED. 


| FRANK SMALL JR., 


;7 nA on 
“bn CHEVROLET. -1954 at 
: beautifu t aereen fin 

= Gi a » sod 
were Soic 


e ew ' 


173 Hove ad h.. 2-tone, 
reco lor HORNER'S 
a DSOR— b Notne 
& ORM ‘BUIC J FP ’ 
BERVIc F EN e ORME + BUICK v « Ss. ave. 0.4 


: 
} 3 
| NANCE! sod : 
CHEVROLET — 52 or 6000. mi Specis! 


2 PRR ANK SMALL JR., INC 


LA 8 


and iSDia' 4 
n popee 1933. 4-dr. Pane 
mileage. oricineg! yarns 
engine in excorien' 
ional & nails seat 
tire ete 


‘93 BUICK 


ety - ane a sedan ce 


14th 
Rand 
PL 


S500 of HS car 
equity ~$355. wets 
Pac KARDS. -1050 4-dr. sedan. F 
and reomeve. om new. $299 
1951 ~ heater 
Bes, "COR Buick 

aler ne 6th. Li. 


PA ike st Gar CPs eared. 


Ff cEND SP ECIAL a rill 
'EEKENI : ‘47 oF later Tor 


. Kenyo n- Pec ‘, Chevrolet 
OR CQO :O00 3) 4 7." 


RIVIERA 
REPOSSESSED curynoueT ik 2:4008 wk} wR. m1 = srdton , $2 Coronet 3 ‘omat 50 6 t off LA 174 ; nial $5 Sowt ERC UY 
: green : Said ; al ° R} nace Tey new rar r bw BT ' (any -- Satie 
SI9D TOTAL | jeithows sxdelert treatment ty) tb. upped DeUAIBE BESS | BORNEA'S COR. | Buick. ho-"T]-VES-r— seis —Tih-| Sble price RELIABLE MOTORS. hse 
NO CASH NEEDED | fermer,,owner. plenty of extras yen Real dih Ld 6-6464.~ |"Shed in benutiul scmitel Wie. i: |, $8 Yar ‘ 
ON APP ROVED CREDIT 
Th ' 


good 
pec q . ad - 


Fy on 
R 


; : ery 
. "$32 . 


@e#xce: 


KI 
——. af FORD ~ 8 tomline 4-dr 


aaa ‘55 OLDS 

w tee : o- | 4. Dr. "98" Holiday 

ofME) REPOSSESSED " ver 
$285, DOWN | sate ue a 


se 
ne eH . ll ‘ PLYMOUTH 1954 Belvedere 4-df.: 

275 , ; o. amily if to see this im- 
: na lat _ white and «old beauty: 

iy eau & bh. You'll see 
ny & bargain at 
$) 4s for stock No, 


HORNER: s. 

“al Pia ave 
847 
A; 

ave 


matic tra 

dispias BMERSON 
CK). 1539 Pa 
OQ 


ce 3a 
Capi tol C adillac- Olds Co 
ST 33-2600 
LOaED. SUNDA) 


condition (Rt 


3-24 
0 note ay 


Stohiman Chevrolet 
3270 MST. NW 

AD “4614 Al) 
CHEVROLET . 


PiVE ee 


) y $1 4 tac 
Dot i ARS DOW « 36 + nd Tee 1 
S97. SERV- : 


Five 
bank 1A 
| JCEM rN PINANC BD. 
ne OLN—’53 
ant window 
HOl RNER S COR 
a 


Ser $5) 


RE. 17-3890 
BOB WILSON 


" 


ken * 0 


neler te ane aU 
NASH 1955 RAMBLER 


sea! fold to 
lugeace com 
av 


. ao ba! . 
BERV ICEMEN Fi. 


a EY 


4- ve 


Stohiman Chevrolet 
3270 M ST NW 


4 
n Capr 


Exc ; pped ‘ 


ronD— SO 4-dr.. atay. i ca 
BRANG H 


99 £10 down 
; TORS. JU. 3 
FORD— | 


oT per 


NER uch 
lckM N ; ‘Please ask 


3 Ju 
CHEVROLET offer 


ieee ‘52 FORD 
HEROES —or wala May tae bewilst eeougrtsem | REPOSSESSED 
i Shae Eg quae, eee, Mae) $329.50 TOTAL 


ee P pe “hd . 14 
»” : : naa : has St ee 3 cK Sedan Besytity 1) olue fin. 
if = 14799 Pa ave ¢ : : f in doen & take aE 


e - 34 For bd 
approval call FORD 


BUICK MOTORS 


2321 BLADENSBURG RD NE 
OPEN ° SUN 10 TIL & 


CUSTOMLI INE 


MER( oer s. BENZ — 1956 
node! oh 


INC 


IMPERIAL 


“WHE ELER 


ER-PLY MOUTH- 
me Ae 


Kenyon. Peck Chevrolet 
26UWY ison _Bivg.. Arti: gton. Va. 

on il 9:3 
econ 


Cc HRY: 
LAR 


tty JA 
rRirect 


BOB WILSON — tT 
3D & K STS. NW 

FORD. | er 5 Wiro =a 

” D. C. INSPECTION SERVICE 


os take your car thre 
D. C. Inspection. Fer aepoint- 
ment. call 


LOGAN (Ford) 


a, Aten at. N.W. TU. 2-4100 
°° 5 


ar 


ee 
Stotons. 
M4 Ol 


yr - 
» dowr PINEY BRANCH 
BS — 


fiorons. ye 
MERCURY 1950 


L100 " sue ' 
CHEVROLET a . 85 BS. 
- Cnalsi.en— We 
ay a* : ransmi 


~ Stoh! 


mi a... J 
i) 4 au CARL 
need 4 6 


~ yo ae 
trace or sei 


OL 
OLDS— 
gine 


man Chevrolet 
1) M T WIV _ State: man ‘eray 4- door 

- »'7,F ca co! a 
, bed re. 


Baie price ti89 
WHEELER 
CHR VSLER-PLYMOT - 
[At . 


5g 


J con 
, Hydra I and 
nice $1045 

ch 


neater ‘twit . 


tires, tu Keny on-Peck Chevrolet 
Ay "i or best offer Wr B) etor 
i ery low rand he | E FORD 'S2 $395 webbed to oo — 
» ar b000'| OF bieck fini -owner a. Sa”; HA, ew h | fin-| sparkling 2-tone metal reen | OLDS—'54 De L Holiday 
h finest on tition fin! : o1 ) coupe All power extras: iike ne 
INC 


FRANK "4 SMALL IR , INC. WHEELER. | a), ane ‘eatt Gs 
CHRYSLER- PLYMOUTH 


2 
o Pe. —— : 

CHEVEOLET 4-door fully peoreia 

: ywergii CHRYSLER 

= MPA! 


' gO! r 
Dec and break 
IE. 4-4815 


zt 3 


85 


day 8 may: after af a 
WN. 4-199. 


ry 
: - 
Une aon jue. ; oLDs— 43, 


Ale, £39). 


SENSATIONAL! : 
’S3 Plymouth . $825 > 


Clad defroster. 
Ne. 9 


Kenyon amie Peck 


ARLINGTON. VA 
He JA. 232-9008 


Upe 


REAL BUY! 
‘49 Chevrolet $295 


7686 Wileen Bicd. JA. 71-9008 
ony. Coupe. #095 


Kenyon sie Peck 


ARLINGTON. VA 
S140 Lee Hey. JA. 2-9001 


uke 98 
MAC AL 
a - 
or psMoOBi 7. Fe 

CON GRESSION Al 
340 Co 
Ro ile 

OLDsMOnILE am Ro ket 

an excelie 

$225. Term 


if? hey 
me Mon. Pick 
ROPER. I 6- 


MOTORS. 
TU 
KIRE MOTOR CO. 4000 Ga as 
M co., 4000 Ga 
w. TA. 94800 , heater, 
MERCURY- —1934 
pped. colba 
$1495 OC’ gu 
Capito! Cadillac. Olds Co. | 
1222 ae St. NW ST. 3-2600 
CLOSED SUNDA‘ 
MER( A RY — 54 Mon 
ery low 


: coupe 
_ Ort , “4 

seran 
white 


Monterey 
) ee and 


7 yT,rreferewerrfe.,.,.. 
7yTyrrYreYrYPeeeeeeeee 


TT y,T,rrffrtTtSS.S 
7 . 


ILL ARS DOW N 
7" 51 


ine . + . ito ac ». J ' 
RViC EN rt very)60 UO mileage 
“ED Ne : ' 
1 Corvete engine new paint "WHEELER INC 

-_ 4 , Pan CHRY®L ER-1 *TH-IMPERIAL 

CHEVROLET [950 secat AR . he LING .. “oe ' 


150 TO CHOOSE FROM rou sedan. 
rORIAS m ANC . on: 65 dr $9 
TR DANS 
UDO AS a& 
pir ‘a 


. AN 


CHEN car Twes 


a 
700 


Feulpped with R.. H.. directional 
sicnals. back-up lichts,. twin sun 
win arm reste and ash 
Ww. W. tires, off filter 
oil bath alr cleaner. rear view 
mirror. Special price. 


4 
: 
er 


BARGAIN! 
‘S2 Ford $585 


Tedor ; neater Gotvootes 
Ne. 107 


Kenyon ee Peck 


ARLINGTON 
$140 LEE WY. 


NOTICE 


FINANCE CO. MUST SELL 
ALL 


46’s-41's-48's-49's 
AUTOMOBILES 
>5() uP rorar price 


MOTOR GREDIT Co. 
523 H St. N.E. 


ar HR SrER—19 
; ; MOTORS. NC 6312 

- . WV) "Oe. 

MERC a RY 


arcton 
a’ ~ 


,cCFf nr 
VOTORS 
: 1 


Pr RMA ravi RIAL n 

( HE VROLET . " 

COAST-IN- PONTIAC 
407 Fla. Ave. N.E. 


6-7200 


56 BUICK 


Super Riviera 4-dr.; +. & h., 
Dyna., power steering and 
brakes, w.-w. tires; lists for 
ever $4,200; « huge sav- 
ings at only, 


$3,295 


Caithness 
Buick 
OL. 6-5012 
7700 to 7740 Wis. Ave. 
Bethesda, Md. 


VA 
JA 


: 


MERCURY 
SUN VALLEY 


*145 DN. 


RAH: wow. 
matic; power 
EXTRA CLEAN! 


: 
' an 


2.9003 


‘ 
, 
Jai 


, _ trade. 
or 


ay me Moone 4 ; Y Rent is ‘73 300 4TH. +) : NW, FRANK SMALL “ik 
FRANK SMALLIR. N gown. Ca M ickup 1114 VT.* AVE. -NW, 


CHrs tee — 


? 

? 

ad 

a 

o 
~t 
¢ ey Te 
bes 


WHEELER 


tne oe 


wow! 
‘33 Chevrolet 


Geer; f 


Kenyon = Peck 


ARLINGTON 
3140 Lee Hew 


- 


$945 


« \80 


Cal VROLET 
“INC. 
VA 
JA 


WANTED 


Reliable Parties 
Te Take Over This 


‘35 FORD 


SEDAN 
*1727 


 T yyrrrprttt +." 
he ee De DD 

TTT... 
ee eee ee 


c iE VROL ae —) a4 ».e001 


tires; Merco- 
steering. 


Cur FORD- " * station wagon 
; . . 


RITES. AUTO SALES 


TILLA M Ayo RIGGS .<— 
LLLU M HA 


WHEELER 
RE ARYSLER-PLYM 


-) 


53 Buick 


onvertible. radio. beater. dyna. 
low and power steering. Black 
with white tep 


S1195 
TERMS ee veAse 
Mauy Others ho 


ARCADE PONTIAC 


Washington's Reegest 
entiae Dea 
AD. 4- ted 
» sat TSED a J Bp Are 
437 Irvin NW 
ry 160 l4th “ y.W 


CADILLAC CHR?) LER Vinds 
- Per Credit Approval Call 


The Auto Center 
12th and K Sts. N.W. 
ST. 3-6624 


. Dé ‘ ; 
iia- CHEVROLETS CHRYSEFR 
or 4500 } 4 A . 4 


"48 OLDS 


‘-Passencer Coupe. licht dice. 
beater and Hydra-matio— 


Ak 7 $950 “ 
Pair 


A\exan 


rom 


2-CAR 
ALUMINUM GARAGE 
20 Fr. by 20 Fr. 


Can de 


will 


‘ : -G is 
: > ie Lf eR BS Co 
CADILI A‘ : rig 


it NEY BRAN 


“NEED 


Reliable Parties 


‘50 Cadillac 


"62" 4-DOOR SEDAN 
$45 DOWN 


n 


TERMS OR TRADE 


ARCADE PONTIAC 


Washineten’s Largest 
ontiae Dealer 


4 4- 
* BIG USED CAR osars. AYSs 
t?) Iirwine . 
st. NW. 


JU. 9-2420 Wied 1ath 


ihe cue VROLET. 
* ’ 
OL. 9-9274 
cH? VROLET. —_ 


RS 


With * everhead doors 
ueed fer heme or business. 
sacrifice fer anick sale 


III to tks 
* NO CASH NEEDED t 


Attention Servicemen: ~ 
This Also Applies te First 3 Grades and Officers 2x 


Down 
Py mt 


$95 


NO BETTER TIME TO BUY 
THAN NOW! 

NO BETTER PLACE TO BUY 

Te /AN NORTHWEST MOTORS! 


9 Ford $295/'52 Chrysler $895 

( ustem Windsor Hardtep 

Chevrolet $395 Pontiac $1295 
$495 


a Very ST i95 
$495 
Rargain! 


Ram Hardtop 
Opel 31095 
$695 
"$495 


oRRCADE PONTIAC 


Irvine St. NW AD 4-8500 


0 
aes DISCOUNT 
eke. [96 DODGE 


Capitol "Cadillac. Sids "So, Company Officiel Cor 
V8 Custom ‘Sierra 4-dr. 
station wagon. Power- 
flite transmission, radio 
and heater, white side- 
wall tires, many other 
accessories. Beautitul 
de luxe two-tone green 
finish. 


HALEY'S 


. OF COURSE 
Dodge-Plymouth Dealer 
Ist & M Sts. S$.E. 


Li. 4-3000 


45 


FORD 
‘745 


Ne Down Payment 


Credit Call 


ru 
Price 

$1195 
1095 
995 
995 
895 
795 


FULL 


‘785 PRICE 


Open Sunday 
No Cath Neceded 
With Good Credit 


BUICK HARDTOP COUPE 

DE SOTO CUSTOM 2-DR. 
CHEVROLET BEL AIR 2-DR. 
FORD “8” TUDOR, Fordomatic 
PLYM. CRANBROOK 4-Dr. 
HUDSON “6” 2-DR. 

DODGE CUSTOM 2-DOOR 
MERCURY 4-DR., Mercomatic 
PLYMOUTH HARDTOP COUPE 
PONTIAC “8” 4-DOOR 
STUDEBAKER CHAMP. 2-DR. 
OLDS “98° HARDTOP 

CHEV. HARDTOP COUPE, P.G. 
MERCURY CUSTOM CLUB CPE. 
LINCOLN CONV. 

PONTIAC “8” 2-DR. 

FORD “8” COUPE 

‘48+ DE SOTO CONV. 

‘46 CHEVROLET 4-DR. 


90 Others, $95 to $4295 


e Every Car Listed Gaur. 100% to Pass D. C. or Va. inspection 


+ JET MOTOR SALES, INC. > 


: 2725 Nichols Ave. S.E. 40, 2-0896 * 
 98.8.0.0.0.2.0.9.5.0.5.9.2.2.0.0.8.2.8 


SUNDAY 


SALE 


OPEN 9 A.M. to 10 P.M. 
FOR THIS SPECIAL SALE rots PRice 


‘54 STUDE. %199 


For Approval 


The Auto Center 


12th and K Sts. N.W. 
ST. 3-6624 


. , 
ADILEAC 
: ; - ‘ end teke over poyments 


ATTENTION—— 


Military Personnel 


‘50 ‘53 
‘ST 
‘ST 
‘ST 
‘52 
‘52 
‘52 
‘93 


& 
Sales and Service for 
Austin-Healey, Austin of 
England, MG, Sunbeam, 
Morris - Minor, MG -Mag- 
nette, Hillman, Porsche, 
Mercedes-Benz, Willys. 


Up te 40 Miles 
Per Gallen of Gas 


"S4.55 HEALEY’'S 
from $1,995 


Austin Healeys: eauipped 
with TIN low mileage 


AUSTIN 
40 4-Deor 
AUSTIN’ 


Piymouth 


ler 


Immediate delivers ar. 
ranged fer officers and 
first twe e«rades military 


eerseonne! with @ As little 
. 5 


!-Deor 
Olds 
‘.Dr. Swner 
Studebaker 
Champien i-dr 
Nash 
Rambler 


Buick 


super 


é wW 
Os} ) 


ranniar— 
geou ack Mr 


NEW 'S6 
PLYMOUTHS | ‘ 


Many . cr 


$49 pty OR TRADE : 
$57 A MONTH q 


& 4% Charees 


fer ether military sersen- 


IE OE LR OO 


Sia 


For Credit Approval 
Call 


TU. 2-4200 


Immediate Delivery 


BILL ROSS 


7400 GA. AVE. N.W. 


"or . " 
EAPILLAT. 1854 ak onda 


F 


re ey be 


ty $3098 
Olds Co 


3-2600 


° . 
Weekend < 


is’ 
eo 


Ca ito! Cadil 
pt 


SEI > St <DAY 
TADILLAC ~ 
oraaco neine 


va 


“48 
‘50 
‘52 
‘53 


Inctedes Ins 


Calvert Motors 


De Sote—Pivymouth 
litt East West Hwy. 
dl Spring. Vid 
Pho JU. 9.14388 
joan Tih 8 P.M. 


Bedan 
---$295 
AUSTIN’ "$495 
1-Deer Sedan 
AUSTIN $845 


; new car eonditie 


AUSTIN "$395 


4-Deer Sedan 


—M G— 
SPECIALS 


‘S2 MG “TD,” $875 
Many extras 

'S4 MG Tr” 

vw radle. $1,595 


heater 
‘'s 5 MG orn Be 
Model $! 695 


“ahee’ 
Largest cclection of one 
owner cars; ~“ “eS 
“Tor “TFs " 14260 | 
and 1500 models at 
REDUCED PRICES! 


‘S) MORRIS __$375 


‘54 eSavitte, 


rr ‘% 
‘ ADILLAC- 
Beau I 


( 
4 
‘ 
. 
‘ 


steer ne $7395 


ears 
J er 


Cadillac: Ol ds Co 


00 


 - 
‘ Ww. 


at 
raped tol 
1222 & & \ s a°4 


SUNDAY _ 


RAMBLER 
BUYERS 


Before you purchase a 
new Rambler—be sure 
to investigate the 


AUTO-NO-BILL 
Story! 


@ 25% down 

@ No gas or oil bills 

@ No parts or labor 
bills 

@ No Repair Bills 

@ No more down 
payments 
—and you drive a 

NEW CAR EVERY YEARI! 


Call or Write Fer 
Free Booklet 


OLD 
DOMINION 
MOTORS 


Werld's 2nd 
Largest Hudson Dealer 


Phone OV. 3-2626 


833 North Pitt St. 
ALEXANDRIA, VA. 


A 
POPPE PP POPPA G 


Tete eee reer ra 


SELLING OUT 


60 cars must be sold regardless of cost. 


MAKE US AN OFFER 
NO CASH NEEDED 
ON CREDIT APPROVAL 


Call fer Credit Appreval and 
Our Courtesy Car Will Pick You Up 


Li. 7-4904 


“A Few Samples of Our Many Bargains.” 


FULL PRICE 


‘53 MONTEREY *565 


Spert coupe: r. and bh. Mercematic. electric windows. 


‘53 VICTORIA $545 


‘53 PLYMOUTH $385 


i-deer; equipped 


Special Financing fer Servicemen 
100% Warranty eon Mest Cars 


CARR MOTORS 


1518 PA. AVE. S.E. 


PE tithe 


a 
= 
z 
=] 
be 
ug 
“ 
> 
Y oad 
”~ 
i 


= 


4-deer; eauipped; sute. trans, 


‘9 PONT, 


Statien wae < * gpa brakes, 
r. and bh. "“Srdra- Maile 


ry) FORD 


2-deor; equipped 


‘55 CHEV. 


t-deor: equipped. 


‘5 PLYM. 


t-deer: equipped. 


F DOWN 

“7 BUIKK = S 

“DISCOUNT TO CASH BUYERS 
LOW, LOW DOWN PAYMENTS 


ATTENTION 


Military Persennel. erument Emplerees 
oe delivery arran with 895 dewn fer officers 
od first three grades military personnel. 


Plymouth "$199 
95 
Pontiac Ford $125 
Lefty Holloman. 
Open Sunday fer Your eee date 
25 rcronr’ "5G CHEVROLETS4 


berepe s Fin 
Clean’ 
$1995 
Sta. Waseon 
$895 
i-Door 4s 
WoO. 6-5654 
\ 
j 
= — 
FACTORY 
OVER THIS WEEKEND—FRIDAY, SAT. & SUNDAY 
29 TRADE 


Chevrolet " $1545 
95 
Cadillac. °"§1895 
Terms arranged to suit you. 
NORTHWEST MOTORS 
=m 
FRESH 
DOWN AS 2 | 
PER 


Alr 4-Deer 
Ford $1595 
Waron 
Hardtop. Coupe. Owner's car 
Call Floyd Brewer, Dewey Rice or 
4401 Conn. Ave. 
ORDERED SOLD! REGARDLESS OF PROFIT 
CASH. OR rt 
in we 


Bieri». 
: in rir 


Mitesh 


Alex., Va., Branch 
1810 King St. 
"52 Hillmen - . $495 
55 MG og ,795 


“Tr 
Pe K 


USED CAR BARGAINS—SAVE UP TO $500. 00 
‘55 CHEV. 399 : 

‘S4 CHEV. 
‘54 PONT. 
‘S3 CHEV. 
‘53 MERC. 
‘53 PONT. 
‘S3 PLYM. 
‘52 CHEV. 
‘52 KAISER ¥ 
‘52 PLYM. 
‘S) FORD 
‘S) CHEV. 


Ae 


1500". 
. aD ras, 


Partial listing! Many more 
imported and American 
cares to from at 


c 
SALE PRICES! 
We Finence ot Bonk Rates 


MANHATTAN 
AUTO. Inc, .5:: 


Devid Herson, Pres. 


gat Stn, NW 


Tth & 
ae 71-2700 


‘47 CHEV. 


4 ABRAHAM 3 


CHEVROLET 


Bank financing ovale rei x oorm set 3-DAY TRIAL AND 


AUTO DISCOUNT HOUSE 


1510 RHODE ISLAND AVE. N.E. 


— oa 


ee 


“Continued on Following Face 


i 


. : ne bet- 
n. Seiad” testy” tafe 
vory, urquoise 
four-barrel carburetor. twin 
w.-W. tude tires. r. 
. t. ete. “ae es. In 
: ay. 


We can deliver to you a 


‘56 Plymouth 
FOR ONLY $ 5 4 


(PER MO.) 
Tnel. Interest and Ine. 
mpany re 
BETHESDA MOTORS 
De Sota-Plymouth Dealer 
Miller and Wisc. Aves. 
DL. 4-1000 


$295 DOWN °° 


AUTOMOBILE, SALE 97 

ud pe: heater 
and defroster, Gerk biue finish; 
= tires e¢ of the best 
' 


Kenyon-Peck Chevrolet 
2636 Wilson Bivd.. Arlington. Va 
=~ 1 Open’ til 


Heater 

pa = 
ulate; 

while ern tee 


HEELER. INC. 
CH 
LARGE WASH INGTON DEA ; 


READY TO WORK! 
‘S50 Chevrolet. $435 


-ton pick-op: heater and 
dstroster. Noe. 1192. 


ee mir Peck 


ARLINGTON, VA 


5140 Lee wr JA. 7.9008 


rau PL YMOUTH- eit AL 


AUTOMOBILE, 


[iets 52 =k 
eee 
PLYMOUTH ¥! with yy ex- 


PLYMOUTH— 2 Be sedan. Radio. 
heater. new tires. Driv to work 


1 Belvede 
cond. 


er 
ori pe 
BA 


ate 


*; vane TH. " 
ust sell. 


and fh “wrcel 


Buick Dealer. Fla. ave. ne. at Sth. 
LI 6- 6454 


19st PLYMOUTH  WOTOR—Com- 
le revuiit. new piatense rings. 
433 K at 


oppor tunity 
PLYMOT a 3 Bavoy 3- i 
ente or accide 


ts 
lies amy drt a original owner: 
$1495 RA 3-4537 


PER 
DAY 


Including Insurance and Finance Charges, Delivers Motoramic 6-Passenger Factory Fresh 


1956 Chevrolet 2-Door Sedan—including: Heater and Defroster, 


Tubeless Tires, 12-Volt 


Electrical System, Directional Signals, Permanent Anti-Freeze, etc. 
January's snow and bad weather has put us 100 new cars behind our quota—Se Tom's 


will hold ‘the area's first Snow Sale of Brand New, Factory-Fresh 1956 CHEVROLETS. 


Must Go Before February 1st. 
Every Reasonable Offer Accepted! 


==USED CARS AT WHOLESALE PRICES = 


"50 PONTIAC $395 
Coarvt. R. & . Hydra... new 
black top. red Teather interier. 


"50 DE s0To 
C 


seat covers, 


perfect 
‘54 PLYMOUTH $695 
4-dr., 1. green, ft 


4 bk. ne 
tires, 1 ewner. low mileage 


"S54 CHEVROLET $1095 
4-dr. BR. and H.. P'stide, seat 
covers. 


"53 CHEVROLET $1145 
4-dr. Ste. Wag. t-tene brown 
& deice. cr. and h., leather int., 
Nke new. 


‘"S4 CHEVROLET $1295 
Del Ray Cl. Coe. & nd 
P’glide,. tvery and black, 7.900 
orig. miles 


"Ss? FORD $445 
Cenvert. Li. bles. new top, Fr 
and h. new w.-w. tires 


‘SO MERCURY 
Cl. Coe. Black and 
and h 


$475 


vellow. fF 


$199 


snew-g«rip 
> 


$179 


t green finteh 


$119 


‘50 HUDSON 


new 


FORD 


100 


‘46 FORD $99 


t-deer. 


"48 CHRYSLER $409 


i-deer: fr. and h. 


‘48 PONTIAC $95 


i-deor: ©. and h. 


% TRUCK SPECIALS & 
‘48 CHEVROLET $295 


Pick up. Light biee vr. and h 


$395 


defr.. 


"50 CHEVROLET 


Pick-up Heater and 


¥-8 %-doer. 


mud-crip tires 


soars 


«Gnericas lading dealem 


OPEN TWENTY-FOUR HOURS<SEVEN BAYER A Ween 


11416 GEORGIA AVENUE 
“IN THE HEART OF WHEATON” 


of Ane CA 4 vA ates Hw Vad CaP. 


LOCKWOOD 5.2400 


or Cli ey 
tind that 


the Watgood © \d mat ned 
9 


NEW ARLINGTON PACKARD DEALER ) 


SLASHES LOCAL PRICES 


PRICE 
REDUCTIONS 
AMOUNT TO 

HUNDREDS 


oF 


DOLLARS 


YMOUTH—SS  Belv 
door, power steering. power pinion 
Powerflite. - ~ heater. Solex 
res; imm aculate: 
, Wheelmobile Free 


° 
n $19 
WHEELER, INC. 
CHRYSLER.- PLYMOUTH- Hs rt 
LARGEST WASHINGTON DEA 
4800 Wisconsin NW EM. 3- +708 
cme ‘tor 54 4- — paves Hy- 


ye hy 
i Catalina 
ra an 


NER'S COR 
ave. ne at 6th 
PONTIAC—1955 Star Chief ¢ Custom 
Catalina ] and 
white mi 
leather interior 


rolasteeda tow miles 

n ner. im new-car con- 

dition throu en Pew-car guar- 
antee 


ARCADE PONTIAC 
_1437 Irving St. M.W. AD. 4-8500 


‘ST DODGE... $485 


4-.d¢., vr. and heater. #€466-A. 


Kenyon getiticar Peck 


ARLINGTON. VA. 


5140 Lee Hwy JA. 7.9001 


64 Buick . $1395 


Special @t-deor: eavinped. 


64 Olds $1795 


Super “RR” t-deer: ©. and hk. 
Hvdra.. power brakes. 


‘54 Pontiac $1495 


Catalina hardtep 
vdra-Matic. #.-* 
mileace. power steering 


‘53 Buick $1295 


peoes age A marmseo! r. and 
Drn ow r 


152 Ford . $795 


Custen “*” ne ae Forde- 
matic, ¢ and h. 


Caithness 
Buick 
OL. 65012 
7700 to 7740. Wisc. Ave. 
Bethesda, Md. 


an. with 


Gygreatte 
val ea any ot 
t from—same dea 


sath Lee, 
* 


"New, Never Used. Never Sold 


Ch an > PO 3 NTIA to par 
FLOOD AC 


4221 J pli 


convert ible. -dove 


ARCADE BONTIAC 


ee, Irying St." .W. AD. 4-8500 


PONTIACS—' 56 at lap 3 sedans 
sion 


Heart rY Bethesda * 


PONTIAC — "49 : 


Biack ’ ily 
I 
297 ’ 


18) OD mile guaran 
] 195 doen 
7720 “- 


power steer: 


er z 
MOTORS. INC 
TU 2-701), 
Beautiful iene 
ue top. R 
LS , 


$199 E 
ORME BUICK). 1539 Pa 


"51 PLYMOUTH 


Cranbroek 4-deer sedan, dark 
green, radio & heater. Special! 


$395 


Othere to Choose From 
TERMS OR TRADE 


ARCADE PONTIAC 


Washington's Larcest 
Pontiac Dealer 
asne 


2 nia vw SED Cc AR Bert? AYs 
1437 Irving St 
S460 14th St. ' 7 


‘54 
CADILLAC 
De Ville 
$395 DN. 


Centinental wheel: sewer 
steering and power brakes: 
Autronie w.-w. tres; 
fully eauipped 


eve: 


Fer Credit Approval Call 


The Auto Cente 


12th and K Sts. N.W 
ST. 3-6624 


tl i - ~~ _— 
Se eae 


tt i 


- —-—-—_—— 
—_— = — 7” —— - atl 
- a ~——— - Ss 7 SO al 7 SO al — EE antl —_— 


_—__ Bete _— —— ee ———eE _—_—-_ 


a 


CLIPPER DE 


DE LUXE 4-DR. 
SUPER 4-DR, 
SUPER H’‘TOP 
CUSTOM 4-DR, . 
CUSTOM H’‘TOP 


LIVERED PRICES: 
$2,858.00 


PACKARD DELIVERED PRICES: 


PATRICIAN 

FOUR HUNDRED 
CARIBBEAN H’‘TOP 
CARIBBEAN CONV. 


..» 5,627.00 
. .6,127.00 


3237 Wilson Blvd. 
Show Room Open 9 A.M.-10 P.M. Service Dept. Open 7:30 A.M.-6 P.M. 


DUBOIS, INC. 


JA. 5-4205 


Arlington, Va. 


a ——e—EO————=——E—==x« = EO —E————E————=—<————<«_  «- -  ————_ oat 


CHEVROLET 
‘53 
Station 


Wagon 
4 dr. 


he ti Li te A A 


“ABE SEZ” $ 
THIS CAR AND ¢ 
100 OTHERS — 
CAN BE BOUGHT 


a 
rTrTrTrVVrVreVeVeVrwe. 


% No Small Loan 

%& No Red Tape 

t& immediate Delivery ¢ 
*% 15-Minute Credit . 
Approval 


hi Le Li Li di i A A A 


a 
rTrTvrTrTrTrlCl rrr relhULe 


WO. 6-9400 Open Til 94 
Open Sunday 


.. 
vv 


CHEVROLET 2-DOOR 
PLYMOUTH 4-DOOR 
NASH 4-DOOR 
FORD CLUB COUPE 
BUICK 4-DOOR 


BUICK 2-DOOR 
OLDSMOBILE 


PONTIAC CATALINA 
BUICK CONVERTIBLE 


BUICK 4-DOOR 


PONTIAC 4-DOOR 
CADILLAC 4-DOOR 


1840 Wilson Boulevard 


mmm GUARANTEED CARS emmmeGUARANTEED CARS eemmmmn 
OPEN TODAY, 1i1 


any ear f() Down” 


STUDEBAKER 2-DOOR 


LINCOLN COSMOPOLITAN 4-DOOR. 
HUDSON HORNET 2-DOOR 

“76” 2-DOOR 

DODGE CORONET 2-DOOR 

FORD CUSTOM “V-8" 2-DOOR 

DE SOTO CLUB COUPE OR 4-DOOR 
PACKARD 2-DOOR. OVERDRIVE 


CHRYSLER IMPERIAL 4-DOOR ___. 


70 Others—Open Daily 9 "1u 9 


Every Car Serviced by Our Staff of 
Mechanics in Our Ultramodern Garage! 


Raines Motor Co. 4 


ammeGUARANTEED CARS ome GUARANTEED CARS 


AUTOMOBILE, SALE 
: station Wacon. 

= biue, tamaculate inside 4 
sold new & > 
oadie heater & ati< 


eM ARCADE PONTIAC 
ing St. N.W. AD. 4-85 


1437 Irvi t 
PONTIAC — ‘54 


sothatn de luxe 
Matic; 


tre ade, ; $1445. 
MO Sees A esimie 6312 Ga. av 


C1355 Siar cchiet <2 luxe 
Daal om coupe -8 


white. Fully Ceghioad.” 5 S 
steering. power brakes. $2095 CCC 


varan. 
Essitol Cadillac-Olds Co 
1222 224 St. NW ST. 3-27600 
CLOSED STINDAY 
sr ~ wre me 48 Champion : 


: "SS Comdr. V-8 
oe h «999 HORNER’S C On. 
ppies dane er. 


Pia. ave. n.e. at 6th 
ar OEBARTE— Si d-dr sed., over- 
nice finish: new tires, Leay- 

sell. Rest offer 


MACAL 
nw 


in . town must 
700 


STU DF RARER —"t 53 Champion hard- 
h overdrive 
$950 or am, ‘oaer. 


careful 
former owner 


Kenyon-Peck Chevrolet 
2636 Wilson Bivd Arlington. Va 
JA. 2-9001 Open ‘til 9:30 


STUDEBAKER 


attention 
166. $8) 


(68) Biarlieht 


4-dr. sedan deluxe 
we pare condition. By 
wner. JE ; 
STUDEBAKER — 1052 V-8, seh ool 
acher setting married ana mi 
oa beautiful hive Ay ny & 
in spic-and-span condit 
iced every 1000 miles $495 


VOLKSWAGEN— 55 bik. sedan 
eath. uphol. $1295. LO. 5-402 

RAMBLER BUYERS for 56. Sa 

8883's Deal direct with cones a 
ROWS MOT 500 M 

4-8300. (OPPOSITE. RAvY vaRD) 

KEW AGEN 

JOHN GIFPOR MOTORS. INC 
2501 eae Los Arlington 


ANS McKEE” 
__ eT 


1834 L st. AW 3-7100_ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Sunday, January 29, 1956 


D4 


TERRIFIC! 
‘S4 Plymouth, $1145 


Saegeree 4-Dr 
r. and h. Ne 


ge: icRur Peck 


LINGTON, 


vA 
a140 CEE nwY. JA. 27-9001 


STATION WAGON 
"53 MERCURY 81347 


Station Wacen,. & « passenger, 
thereughiy re- 
oe, Ty clean dis- 
played indee 
EMERSON & OnME 
(BUICK) 


1589 Pa. Ave. SE. Li, 8-2400 


CADILLAC 
*45 DN. 


Mydra-Matic; ®. & H. wow. 
tires; Selectomatic radio. 
EXTRA SHARP! 


For Credit Approval Call 


The Auto Center 


12th and K Sts. N.W 
ST. 3-6624 


‘TIL 5S 


Monthly 
Paym ‘nt 


$195 $12.19 

95 12.19 
18.60 
18.60 
18.60 
23.25 
23.25 
28.34 
28.34 
28.34 
33.88 
33.88 
39.44 
39.44 
39.44 
39.44 
39.44 
45.55 
45.55 
56.18 


595 
695 
695 
695 
695 
695 
795 
795 
895 


Arlington 


pay “or 


it costs a lot less in the 


Mavbe you have already 
used car advertising —— if 


dows stock: 


‘SS PONTIAC 4 deer “ 
and brilliant 
this car was 
fermeriy ewned by a Catholic 
priest. gcaraced and given well 
care ' . Hydra-drive 
r & bh. Wf a new car ts be- 
yond yveur budget. this ix the 
ear fer you Attractively 


priced at 
$1795 


‘) CHEVROLET de tuxe 4 
deer in rich black finish with 
r & hb. end execetient tires. « 
fine r@hning ear at @ especial 


price, only 
$395 


Thinking of Buying 
A Used Car? 
Please Read This 


The old adage has never changedyyou get what you 


Don't’ be misied by give-away 
nO more originally to buy from @ reputable dealer and 
long 
heen the victim of deceptive 
so, visit with us! 

only immaculate attractively priced cars. 


Fair and Sensible Financing Available. 


A few of our typical offerings chosen from our tremen- 


Gin 


“Come on” ads. lt costs 


run 


You will find 


‘S! PLYMOUTH Belvedere in 
flashy we ever crayv ftin- 
is An mmacula 
equipped with r & h ond 
excelient mechanical 

Fermerly ewne 

or ae pa 
tive. A real bday 


eiece 


$645 


"S! FORD V-4 custem 4 deer 
tm attractive Hight «ray fin- 
ish ot a od ewned by vier 
president ef realty firm. ft 
has Fordamatic drive r h. 
price reduced fer moenthiy 


re rance 
$595 


Only $200 down. 899.04 per 
menth. 


pad 


| Kenneth R. 
Les Angeles, has been miss- 


5 Embassies 
To Aid Class 
In History 


International News 
Missing 
Short (above) of 
ing from his home for three 


days. His car was found Mon- 
day, when an unidentified 


' man abandoned the vehicle 


| while fleeing Las Vegas po- 


lice who tried to arrest him 


| on a speeding charge. 


Democrats 
Stay Clear of 


County Race 


The Arlington County Demo- 
cratic executive committee, for 


second consecutive year, 


off the 


the 
will keep hands 
for a position 
board 
Chairman Ernest L. Lyons 
said yesterday, “The Demo- 
cratic Party hers will not hol 
a primary contest, will not hol 
|} Mass 


'sponsor a Democratic c 
‘for the position that is open. 
The decision, he said, 


| based on the existence of “non- 


partisan” 
veloped because of the Hatch Italy 


|}and conditions for recruit 
inform. 


slates that have de- 


Act that curtails political ac- 


tivity of Federal employes for Meleney, 


party candidates 


The last time the Democrats York I1a., 


in United States 


race 
on the county 


meetings or conventions 


jor in any other way select or P- ™- 
¢ andidate and be moderated by 


» Bradford 
was Leland P. 


Students in the senior course 
history at 
Sidwell Friends School will 
branch out into foreign affairs 


|Monday and Tuesday. 


They will take up the 
problems of Western Europe 
directly with representatives of 
ifive embassies here. 

The sessions are the first to 
be held in a Washington area 
ischool under seminars for In- 
ternational Understanding, a 
non-profit education founda- 
tion with the aim of improving 
relations between countries. 

Each of the five sessions will 
have a student moderator, who 
will take charge of a discussion 
period after a half-hour talk by 
the embassy representative. 

Speakers will »e Gabriele 
Peresche, press counselor of 
the Italian Embassy; John A, 
T#unis, chief information offi- 
cer of the Greek Embassy; Dr. 
‘Ziga Vodusek, counselor of the 
‘Yugoslavian Embassy; Herbert 
Weil, assistant information offi- 
cer of the West German Em- 
bassy, and Maj. Maurice WN, 
Hennessy, of the British In- 
formation Service. 

The first seminar session is 
scheduled for 2:30 p. m. Mon- 
day on Great Britain. Student 
moderator will be Charles Hol- 
land, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. 
Brian Holland, 4201 Massachwu- 

setis ave. nw. 

Henry Dater IT! 
and Mrs. Henrv M 
of 3815 Alton pl. nw.. 


son of Dr. 
Dater Jr., 
will lead 


4 the discussion on Greece at 


The evening seminar, at 7:30 
will center on Yugoslavia 
David 
and Mrs. 
of 3062 


son of Mr 
Bradford, 
Q st. nw 
Tuesday sessions will be on 
and Western Germany. 
will be led by Jane 
daughter of Mr. and 
George L. Meleny, 5606 
Bethesda, and Anne 


They 


Mrs 


indorsed a board candidate was Eastland, daughter of Sen. and 


when Bryan Bell made the run Mrs 


two years ago, he said. 


James O. Eastland. 5116 


Macomb st. nw. 


Secret Paper Describes 


By David M 


Cc? aeo Dat 


Jan. 282A 
Tne 


BONN 
der outlining 


estimated 50.000 new 


AUTOMOBILE, SALE 

ee <a 53 station wagon 
: vercrive excellent 

onl y $695 Cash. ¢t 


terms 
UNITED AUTO SALES 
CHILLUM AND uo RDS 
eer tag oe CR —Buy 
-® 


at ewer Buic 


sean 


‘SS CHEV. 


FULL PRICE 


*895 


* 


‘54 FORD 


FULL PRICE 


*695 


* 


455 Victoria 
FORD 


DOWN 


$95 
* 


‘52 BUICK 


Riviera 
DOWN 


+10 


* 


‘50 Merc. (2) 


Ne Cash Needed 
PULL PRICE 


$287 
* 
‘SS PLYM. 


FULL PRICE 


#1095 


” 


Bill Adams 


3720 Ga. Ave. N.W. 
TU. 2-5415 ° 


recent or 
procedures poli 
ing an hands 


How Reds Reeruit Spies 


Nichol 


, News & 


regular 
stern 


ers’ for Fast Germany s 


ce has failen into We 

The “instructions,” issued by 
Interior Minister Karl Maron, 
do not cover informers used by 
the Communist secret political 
police, which come under an- 
other ministry—that of State 
Security 

Each local police leader, the 
‘order says, must be fully in- 
formed about “the police and 
the political situation” within 
his area. Thus he must have the 
open and voluntary support of 
such groups as the Communist 
trade unions, but he must also 
have “confidential informers to 
broade n and deepen his knowl- 
edve 

| i? 
bers 
‘py on their f 


party mem- 
hould not be recruited to 
ellows. Suitable 
agents include persons with 
large families in the area, or 
from those who have wide ac- 
quaintance or who meet large 
numbers of others in the course 
of their work. 

“They can he pensioners, 
housewives, building foremen, 
office receptionists. waiters in 
cafes or bars, hairdressers, shoe 
repairmen, meter readers, post- 
men, chimney sweeps, etc,” the 
order notes. 


The order indicates that there 
should be roughly one informer 
for every 300 persons. Each lo- 
cal police leader should have 
from 10 to 30 of these “assist- 
ants.” 

Their identity must be kept 
secret, the order warns. They 
are not to be called as witnesses 
in court cases. Their reports are 
to be verbal to the Jocal police 
leader, and no third person is to 
be present during the conversa- 
tion. If items of information 
are passed along to higher head- 
quarters, the informant is not to 
be named 

The same is true of any pay- 
ment they may receive. 

If the local police leader can- 
not be trusted to work with his 
secret informers, then he must 
be removed and replaced by a 
more suitable official, the order 
says. 


order says 


Letter Threatens 
Life of Youth, 18, 
Beaten by Gang 


CHICAGO, Jan. 28 #»—~The 
FBI joined local police today 
in an effort to halt teen-age 
“wolf-pack” violence. 

In the datest outbreak of 
juvenile terror, Mr. and Mrs. 
Stephen Stevens received a let- 
ter threatening the murder of 
their son, Donald, 18, wha is 
hospitalized with injuries from: 
a beating with a tire wrench by 
a teen-age gang. 

The letter said: “You've got 
one shotgun. We have three. 
You might as well order a cof- 
fin for your son now. I'm gonna 
draw the short straw to do the 
job.” 

(Signed) ‘ 
of your son.’ 

Police have placed a 24-hour 
guard on the Stevens family. 
Four teen-age boys are under 
indictment for Donald's: beat- 


‘ing, j 


‘The future killer 


“THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD — 
isk Sunday, January 29, 1956 D5 


Pole Flier Says 
D. C. Is Colder 


' Soldier's Bride Loses 
ir Race With Death 


A 26-year-old Air Force ser- 
\geant ended an agonizing two- 
‘day trans-Atlantic mercy flight 
with his dying German bride 


~ ‘ 
. i a 


- * 
’ : ee de - 


wa FS ; ae 
ca ~ %. ow} rage fi ee 2 —s 
; = @.a . . te. 

ey ; " aa “ he~ Py 


Btalf Photo 


This mansion at the corner of Connecticut ave. and 5 st. nw., 
will be the new headquarters for area Boy Scouts. 


Area Scouts Setting Up 
Permanent Headquarters 


Jim 


By 


Pinkston 


Sieff Reporter 
’ " . ' 
Renovation of the three-story recently has been used as an of- and the mechanical kidney here 


red brick mansion at 1742 Con 
necticut ave. nw. is under way 
and area Scouts will be 
located permanently, according 
to officials of the National Area 
Council of the Boy Scouts of 
America 

When 
ing located on 


soonr) 


, 


mple ted ‘hh uild 


tne corner 


5500 to Attend 


Scouters Dinner 
+ 


Some 5500 adults will 
tend the Third Annual Sco 
ers Recognition dinner at 6:3 
p.m. Saturday at the Dis- 
trict National Guard Armory. 

William Armstrong, dinner 
chairman, said the event had 
been sold out for three weeks. 
The dinner honors adult work. 
ers in Scouting. 

Secretary of the Interior 
Douglas McKay, Dr. Arthur 
A. Schuck. chief executive of 
the Boy Scouts of America, 
and Daniel W. Bell, presi- 
dent of the National Capital 
Area of the Boy Scouts, are 
on the program. 


t will 
ce 
rdqatal 


te (ne 


“1 \ 


’ >= 
Fesen Ruildir stitution 


ave rv us 


mr 


nore 


Couple Marks 
50th Anttiversary 


Mr. and Mrs. Kar! 
chen celebrated their 50th we 
ding anniversary last night with 
a reception at their home, 1607 
Varnum st. nw 

Achterkirchen, 
Germany, cam 


Achterklir- 


ive of 
e here in 1904 
and for many years operated 
Achterkirchen’s Restaurant 

Helping them mark the occa 
sion were their two children. 
Karl H Achterkirchen. who 
flew in with his wife and three 
sons from North Hollywood. 
Calif.. and a- daughter, Mrs 
Noyes B. Johnson, who came 
with her husband and stepson 
from Vienna, Va. 


a na 


of. 


apartment building, 
last November 


and 
was purchased 
for $160,000 
A $50,000 gift from Mrs, Mer- 
Post, Washington 
the | Post-Toasties 
fortune, made the down. pay- 
ment possible. Other smaller 
donations and a mortgage on 
the property to be paid off as 
complete the sum  in- 
volved in the transaction 
An office study committee, 
headed by Howard Blanchard, 
Union Pacific Railroad repre- 
sentative in Washington, went 
to work over a year ago to find 
uitable permanent quarters for 
the Boy Scouts. It was first 
thought they would rent 
building, but with Mrs. Post's 
donation, they decided to buy. 
Since the purchase was made 
Garfield Cass, Washington con- 
tractor, and his building com- 
mittee made up of civic leaders 
interested in scouting, have 
submitted renovation plans to 
the executive board of the Boy 
Scouts 
Washington 


fice 


riweather 


heiress to 


rent 
’ 


architect Alan 
B. Mills is donating his serv- 
ices to the conversion of the 
building and feels “the facili- 
ties will lend themselves nicely 
to the plans” Cass’ committee 
has in mind 

Mills said that no “major ex- 
will be involved in the 
process and that the Scouts 
should be in their new home 
in a couple of months.” 


pense 


Lincoln Group Elects 
Dr. Powell New Head 


Members of the Lincoln 


- Group of the District of Colum- 


bia elected new officers last 
week 

They are Dr. C. Percy Pow- 
ell, president; Carlton Corliss, 
first vice president; Oswald 
Ryan, second vice president: 
Eldon E. Bijlings, treasurer; 
Joseph Cobb, recording secre- 
tary, and Anna VY. Hausman, 
corresponding secretary. New 
members of the board of direc- 
tors are Victor M. Birely, David 
C. Mearns, Rep. Fred Schwen- 
ge] (R-lowa) and Louise W. Wil- 
lilams., 


her burial in 
the land 
longed to see 

Carolina F 


Prouty, 


here yesterday 
by making ar-| 
rangements for'| 


34, 


she | 


: 


’ 
’ 


died in an am- 


bulance en 
route to Wal- 
ter Reed Hos 
pital from An 
drews Air 


Force Base, even as technicians 
at ‘the Army medical 
were readying an artificial kid 
ney with which they had hoped 
to save her life 

The distraught husband, 
S/Sat. Robert W. Prouty, 26, of 
Corning,.N. Y., said his bride-of 
about a year became ill of a 
kidney infection in Weisbaden, 
Germany, on Jan. 18. She un- 
‘derwent surgery there last 
Monday night, submitting to an 


Mrs. Prouty 


center 


hi 
ni 


operation which took 5% hours 
because of interruptions neces- 


sitated by about a dozen trans- 
fusions to replace profuse blood 
losses e 

She rallied through Tuesday 
and Wednesday, the sergeant 
said, but then her kidneys failed 
was deemed the last resort 
State Department officials ar- 
ranged to priority for the 
flight aboard a C-t18 hospital! 
plane, Prouty said, but they 
reckoned without perverse 
weather conditions which forced 
a i2-hour delay in Landstuhi, 
Germany, and a diversion from 
the Azores to Burtonwood, Eng 
land 

“She was conscious 
way.” Prouty recalled, 
she could talk ab 
convalescence at 
home in Corning, and 
packed the right cloth 
her. and would she be too much 
trouble, and things like that.” 

An Air Force physician was 
in attendance on Mrs. Prout 
throughout the flight and all 
refueling stops were met with 
special medications and inci 
dental equipment, including the 
waiting ambulance in which she 
died. 

“T had the feeling all along 
we wouldn't make it, but she 
never once shared it with me 
The waiting for the weather 
was the worst In between 
times. I felt a little bit like she 
did all the time . you know 
maybe we could make it.” Prou 
ty recalled 

At the insistence of a group 
of soldiers aboard the flight. 
their plane ignored their own 
destination at Goose Bay. Lab- 
rador, in favor of a through trip 
to Andrews. 


Police Guard 


Housing Area 


A 24-hour police guard Nias 
been posted in the Highland 
Dwellings area, a public hous- 
ing development at 4th and At- 
lantiec sts. se. 

The police detail was set up 
last week, police said, after one 
of five Negro families in the 
development reported windows 
broken by stoning. No other in- 
cidents have occurred, police 
said 

The development has been 
open to Negro families since 
Jan. 1, in accordance with the 
National Capital Housing Au 
thority’s policy of non-segrega- 
tion in public housing. 


all? the 
“and 


Ty 


my pare 


_— a = 


’ 


: 
: 
; 


Agnes Hicks, who'll soon 
. 


By Douglas Chevalier, Staff Photographer 


be 100 years old, still spends long hours at her tatting 


D.C. Woman 249 Libraries Here 
Reaches 100 Cover Varied Fields 


Wednesday 
. 

When she Agnes 

cks was 1 h to do 

at s down 

in Berryville 
Today, jus 


100, she still s| 


hree days shy of 


ends long hours 


tatting. her head bent 


over 


at gray 
shuttle moves 


h her nimble fin- 


tne as iis 


co 


quickly throug 
cks never expected to 
100 years old. And 
she has no longevity formula 
to offer. She hasn't been sick 
a day in her life and never has 
been to a dentist 

She arises before 7 each morn 
ing. makes her bed. dresses her- 
self. and comes downstairs for 
breakfast. The near-centenarian 
to bed rather eariyv—5S 
but that has been a prac 
tice all her life 

Her 100th birthday Wednes- 
day will family affair with 
a party at the home of her 
granddaughter, Mrs. William 
Spangler, 1011 6th st. sw 

Attending will be her two 
children, nine grandchildren 
eight great-grandchildren, and 
five great-great-grandchildren 
irs. Hicks lives with her daugh 
ter. Mrs. Edward A. Gantt, at 
2441 Ontario rd. nw. She also 
has a son, Clarence C. H. Perry, 
27 KR st. nw. 

Mrs. Hicks was an expert wig 
and braid maker for vears. In 
1878. she married James A 
Perry, ¥ died in 1900. Her 
second husband was Alexande! 
HH who died six years 
ago. 


County Bandit 
Gives Up Self, 
$169 in Loot 


A 32-year-old plumber who 
held up a Mt. Rainier liquor 
store and escaped with more 
than $160 yesterday, returned 
to the scene of his crime three 
hours later and surrendered to 
police 

Carl F. Shields, 3404 Allison 
st.,. Brentwood, Md., walked in- 
to the Maryland Wine and 
Liquor Store, 3307 Rhode Is- 
land ave., shortly after 2 p. m. 
and gave back $169.29 to the 
owner, Philip Kraus. The 
bandit told Prince Georges po- 
lice he decided to return the 
money after he heard they 


Mrs 
ive to 


H 


pe 


Foes 


m 


be 


a 


ho 


Hicks, 


’were looking for him 


Police said Shields. with his 


‘hand in his pocket as if he had 


ordered Kraus and a 
Harold E. Mitchell, 
43, 4504 Rittenhouse st., River- 
dale, into the beer cooler 
while he scooped up the con- 
tents of the cash register 

He took an additional $13 
from Kraus and warned the 
two men to wait five minutes 
in the cooler before they came 
out 

Mount Rainier Chief Edward 
Franer recognized the descrip- 
tion of the bandit as possibly 
| being Shields. Shields returned 
with the money as soon as he 
heard police were looking for 
him 

He was charged with holdup 
,and robbery and will appear at 
a Hyattsville Police Court hear 
ing at 7:30 p. m. on February 20 


A gun, 
customer 


CARE Food Drive 
Extended a Month 


| CARE’s current Food Cru- 
‘Sade has been extended through 
February, Richard W. Reuter. 
executive director, announced 
‘last week. 


Whether it’s terrestrial mag- 
etism, equal rights for women 
or a of othe! 


here special li- 


n 
iulcoholism host 
ub Jecis, a 
brary in Washington devoted to 
material on the topic 

There are 249 libraries in the 
Washington area, and they 
cover an amazing variety of in 
terests. The Library of Cen- 
‘ress lists and describes then 
in a guide published last week 

The terrestrial magnetism 
department library of the 
Carnegie Institution, 5241 
Broad Branch rd. nw., special- 
izes in that subject 

The National Woman's Party 
144 Constitution ave main- 
tains a library of 2000 volumes 
of works by and about women. 
with special attention given to 
equal rights and suffrage 

The Distilled Spirits Insti 
in the Pennsylvania Build 
has a library of several 
volumes devoted to 


is 


tui - 


ing 


hundred 


prohibition, alcoholism, taxes 
and kindred subject 

If you want information on 
small arms or hunting, hie your 
to National Rifle Asso- 
ion, Rhode Isiand ave 
. which has several hundred 
volumes on the subjects. Small 
arms specialists also are avail- 
able for consultation 

The National Paint, Varnish 
and Lacquer Association, a 
block away at 1500 Rhode Island 
ave. nw., also has experts on 
hand as well as books. 

The guide, available from 
the Card Division of the LJ- 
brary of Congress for $1.35, also 
lists libraries for Federal agen- 
cies, colleges, embassies, news- 
papers, Magazines, trade as- 
;ociations (including the Ameri- 
can Potash Institute), Capital 
Transit Co. (no works on labor 
relations listed) and in a burst 
of bi-partisanship, the Republi- 
can and Democratic National 
Committees. 


Line 


1600 


self 
Cla 
nv 


Sure Democratic Victory 


Predicted by 


The Democrats are going. to 
win the Presidency this year 
whether Mr. E. runs again or 
not,” Sen. Warren G. Magnuson 
D.-Wash.) told 
the Young 
Democrats 
’rince Georges 
County last 
night 

In prin- 
‘ipal address at 
the group's first 
annual dJeffer- 
son - Jackson 
Day dinner at 
the Prince 
;eorges Coun- 
Golf and Country 
Magnuson lashed out 
Republican Party 

“They talk about a team in 
Washington;” he said. “It's a 
team with about 13 quarter 
backs. The Democrats have 
had a team for many years, 
but with only one quarterback 
—and that’s the people.” 

Magnuson said that the Dem- 
ocratic Party throughout its 
l67-year history has tried to 
represent all of the people. The 
Republicans, he charged, rep- 
resent “big business.” 

“Shortly they will be out to 
honor Abraham Lincoln,” Mag- 
nuson continued. “Abe Lincoln 
would turn over in his grave 
if he knew what was going on 
They talk about prosperity 
Prosperity for whom’?” 

Wage earners are just tread- 
ing ground, Magnuson said, dig- 
ging into their reserves and 
going into debt with install- 
ment buying. “Farmers are off 
almost to the dollar the amount 
corporate profits are up,” 
added 

Discussing “giveaways,” Mag- 
nuson said, “Il guess they feel 
they're only going to be there 
four years and they better get 
it while the getting’s good 
We got into some trouble 


of 


, 
+} 
ne 


© 


Magnuson 


Club. 
tne 


?% 
¥ 


at 


he: 


+ 


Magnuson 


about 
freezers 
rcre € 
this.” 

Regardless of who is the Re- 
publican candidate for presi- 
dent, the Democratic nominee. 
will win, Magnuson said. “Of 
course, if we get lucky and 
they put up Nixon, so much 
the better.’ 

The list Democrats at- 
tending the dinner was a roll 
call of Democratic county of 

iais 4 uson was intro 
duced by Rep. Richard E. Lank- 
ford (D-Md.). 


some gifts like deep 
he observed, but we 
humps compared to 


: 


ry? 
ase 


of 


Insurance Course 


Slated in Arlington 


are now being 
new course in 
legal aspects 


Registrations 
acgepted for a 
the general and 
of insurance at the ‘Arlington 
County Adult Education Cen- 
ter, 1312 N. Quincy st., Arling- 
ton 

The course, designed to aid 
the prospective insurence 
buyer, will meet Thursday eve- 
nings from 7 to 10-.p. m. and 
will begin Feb. 2. It will be 
teught by Arlington insurance 
man, Edward R. Johnson. 


3 From Area Elected 
To Hospital Board 


Attorneys Milton W. King 
and Milton |. Baldinger of 
Washington, and Mrs. Maurice 
A. Goldberg of Gaithersburg, 
have been elected to the Board 
of Trustees of the National 
Jewish Hospital at Denver 

The non-sectarian medical 
center, whose motto is “None 


at the South 


: 


It's warmer 
Pole than it in the 
‘ington area, Lt. Cnidr 
'H. Torbert said yesterday after 
landing at the Patuxent Naval 
| Air Station from the Antarct 
| “T thought it would be wa 
iback home,” he said, “but the 
30-degree temperature and the 
124 hours of sunshine in the 
‘Antarctic are more pleasant 
‘than the weather we d 
into when we _  £ot the 
plane.” 
| Torbért was pilot of 
twin engine patrol bombe! 
which left McMurd Sound 
Jan. 17. The plane stopped at 
New Zealand, Hawaii, Califor- 
nia and the Cherry Point Ma 
rine Air Station before land 
ing at Patuxent at 3:45 p. m 
| The plane, named _ the 
“Amen,” sporting a bright or- 
lange tail and orange wing tins 
touched down at Patuxent afte: 
a 75-day round trip, 

“While the weather here 
\leaves something to be desired,” 
'Torbert said, “I do have one 
ibig reason for being happy to 
ibe back in the States. I saw 
imy son, David, for the 
‘time. He was born after 
'on the expedition.” 
| In their surveys the’ crew 
imade the first trip from one 
\edge of Antarctica across the 
|pole to the opposite shore. They 
lcrossed territory never before 
seen by man and located two 
‘mountain ranges previously un- 
charted 

“In that respect I felt like 
Colambus,” Torbett grinned 

In the crew besides the pilot 
were (mdr. William M. Hawks. 
co-pilot; Chief Photographer's 
|\Mate Jack O. Hill; S/Sgt. Rob 
‘ert C, Spann, USMC, navigator: 
Chief Aviation Electronics 
Technician Francis P. Gorick 
radioman; Aviation Machinist's 
Mate 2/c Hartford E. Blount 
second mechanic and Chief Av 
ation Machinist's Mate Freder- 
ek J. Ferrara, plane captain 

“The pole was perfectly flat 


is Wash- 


John 


iv 


mT 


: 7. 
steppe 


off 


a Navy 


l. tnougn iLorpert 


Torbert said. “and while We 
didnt land there. we saw sev- 
erg! suitable spots to set the 
nlane down 

On the way back we flew 
26 hours from New Zealand to 
Point Hawaii,” he 
we crossed the 
Date Line. As it 
pretty cramped 
out 

behind in wun 
the transports, he 
they decided to send 
an ice breaker across our land- 
field to speed things up. 

e four bigger planes that 
were the strip all 
pulled out 

The patrol 
from New Zeala 
in the 
the 


rT? 
narnoet ~ 


Nery 


Sa 1, wut 

Interhat onal 
was. Wwe 
er 
“They 
loading 


aid. 


were 
7 cyt 


~ 


were 


W we 


“en 
ing 


ising ail 
flew 
Ross Bay 
i4 hours. 
days azo 


bombers 
nd to 
Antarctic in 
return Li 
took 11 hours. The distance 
from Ross Bay to Christ 
Church in New Zealand where 
the planes landed is 2280 miles. 
“The Antarctic is a big ice 
formation,” Torbert said, “with 
no vegetation and no animal 
life although there were plen- 
ty of seals, whales and pen- 
sea around wus 
weather was de- 
said, “with clear 
and good winds. We 
crossed the South Pole on the 
isth of. January. In all we put 
about 300 hours in the air in 
the 29 davs we were there. 
“We saw the spot where the 
Russians were going to base 
their expedition, but there was 
no sign of them at the time we 
flew over.” he said 
The second f the planes is 
scheduled to arrive at Patuxent 
on Feb. 2, with another on 
Feb. 5 and the third will arrive 
the middle of February 
The group is still attached to 
oO Freeze.” 
sak t 
the squadron wv 


‘) 


Hs 


Yration Deep ale 


e Ti 


eTe 


ire 
nin “4 af not 


yet definite. + 

One | y though,” 
‘ver Lnoug! 
in Washing- 


in the Antarctic 


sure 
ie laughe I if 
it would he eoilder 


ion tnan 


Gleason Says CBS Tries 


To Drop His 


NEW Jan 28 COU 
rotund TV 


the 


YORK, 
Jackie Gleason, 
comic, accused 
Broadcasting System network 
today of “trying to push me 
around.” 

Gleason said the bone of con 
tention was the Gieason-pro 
duced TV program, “Stage 
Show.” There have been ru- 
mors CBS was trying to kil! 


Columbia 


ithe low-rated “Stage Show’ or 


move it to another time slot 
| “They (CBS) think I'll just 
give up and take it off the air 
'But their scheme is not going 
‘to work,” Gleason said 


No Comment From CBS 


A CBS spokesman said the 
network would not make any 
statement until Monday. 

“Stage Show,” a half - hour 
musical variety program, is be 
ing shown in the time _ slot 
directly preceding Gleason's 
CBS-TV “Honeymooners” show 

For several months, the NBC 
TV one-hour “Perry Como 
Show” has been clobbering 
Stage Show” in the ratings 
Last week's Trendex ratings 
showed a 32 for Como as 
against only 149 for “Stage 
Show.” Gleason's “Honeymoon 
ers.” on the other hand. has 
been beaten only three times 
over the past 20 weeks by 
Como 

To reports that he was de 
manding $1.5 million from CBS 
before he would fold “Stage 
Show.” Gleason said 

“CBS has a contractural ob 


Hope for Airmen 
Raised by Signals 


SAN BERNARDINO, Calit., 
Jan. 28 (»—Air Force and sher- 
iff’s search teams, hopes raised 
by a light signal from possible 
survivors, pressed an 4Ailr- 
ground hunt today for four 
crewmen of a missing B-25 

Last night a United Air Lines 
pilot reported seeing what ap- 
peared to be light signals for 
“OS” — presumably the last of 
the standard “SOS” signal-— 
flashing from the ground on the 
north slope of the mountain 
range. 


Five ground vehicles, three 


‘Stage Show’ 


ligation to me. if they want to 
yank ‘Stage Show’ off the air.” 

He said if CBS wanted to 
fold the show. he would take 
around $350,000 to $400.000.” 


‘Obligations’ Cited 


“I don 
should 
sponso! ; 
son said My obligation to th 
network is to provide them with 
sponsor bait. Theih obligation 
is to provide me with luxuries. 
Right now, I don't think they're 
(CBS) on my side He referred 
to the CBS executives as “the 
fraternity pin boys.” 

The tangled situation, said 
Gleason, boiled down to this 

CBS wants to move his 
“Honeymooners” up one-half 
hour to compete with the open- 
ing of the Perry Como show. 
CBS wants to follow his “Honey- 
mvoners’ with Herb Shriner's 

[wo For the Money,” moving 
that show up one-half hour. In 
the “Two For the Money” spot, 
said Gleason, CBS was planning 
to insert a new situation comedy 
loe and Mabe! 

Or, tom he situation even 
more confusing, instead of “Joe 
and Mabel perhaps —._ shift 
Stage Show” to the old Herb 
Shriner spot 

Gleason said he wouldn't buy 
any of this 


T etwork 
around 


, re - _ ; 
pe! {) ‘i 


series, 


Ke | 


Veteran Saved 
From Plunge 


4 22-year-old 
discharged from 
was rescued from the Calvert 
Street Bridge night as he 
was preparing to jump. 

Pyts. Anthony C. Rogers and 
Daniel D. Zaludek of the Eighth 
Precinct spotted the man stand- 
ing outside the rail on the south 
side of the bridge. Don't 
jump,” Rogers called out, “we 
want to talk to you.” 

The man. paused. “Let me 
shake your hand,” Rogers said. 
The man put out his hand. The 
two policeman grabbed him. 
The man had been undergoing 
psychiatric treatment at Mount 
Alto Hospital. 


man. recently 
the service, 


Last 


Pakistani Visite D. C. 
The Commander-inChief - of 
the Royal Pakistan Navy, Rear 
Adm. Hajee Mohammed Siddiaq 
Choudri. is scheduled to arrive 


may enter who can pay, none light aircraft and a helicopter at Washington National Airport 


can pay who enter,” treats 
tubercular and other chest dis- 


ease patients from all parts of,there was no immediate dis- of 


the United States. 


he. 
but 


concentrated on that area 
ginning at dawn today, 


covery. 


tonight He is visiting the 
United States at the invitation 
Adm. Arleigh A. Burke, 
Chief of Naval Operations. 


= 
4 


Nine Students at GW Elected to Phi Beta Kappa 


A Navy  hlieutenant 
mander and a former chief 
yeoman are among nine stu- 
dents of George Washington 
University electéd to member- 
ship in Phi Beta Kappa, %a- 
tional honor society. 


com- 


is Lt 
Naval 


offieer 
J. Papas, 
Patuxent River, 
Md. The yeoman is Betty 


Jane Thomas, 4201 Massachu- 
setts ave. nw., a member of the 
Naval Reserve and a civilian 


The Navy 
Comdr. Louis 
Air Station, 


employe of the Navy Depart- 
ment. 

Others elected include: Wil- 
lard C. Clopton Jr., 1727 17th 
st. nw., assistant night copy edi- 
tor, Scripps-Howard Newspaper 
Alliance; Carmel, Jones Cas- 
sidy, Alexandria, secretary for 


American Enterprise Associa- 
tion; Barbara L. Stuart, Laurel, 
Md.: Joyce Winegard, 418 Shep- 
herd st. nw.; Lucille V. More- 
house, 1701 Massachusetts ave. 
nw.: Jo Ann Henry, 4015 2ist 
st. ne.; Frances M, Haines, 620 
Z2ist st. nw. 


, The organization's drive has 
delivered more than one mil- 
lion surplus food packages to 
the needy of nine countries.) 
Each Food Crusade package’ 
contains a total of 22 pounds of 
milk powder, butter and cheese. 
CARE is asking for contribu-) 
tions at the rate of $1 a parcel, 
to cover costs of packing and 
delivery. 


Associated Press 


Mamie Redeems Herselt 


fled and died later. Earlier this month, 
' Mamie slept on while three armed men ab- 
ducted the former Treasurer and forced 


Mrs. Georgia Neese Clark Gray, former 
Treasurer of the United States, and her 
husband congratulate Mamie for barking a 
warning that an intruder was in their Rich- her to open the vault of a bank. But she re- 
land, Kan., home. Gray. shot the man, who. deemed herself dah tes (Story, Page 1.) 


} +: j 


* naaisete 


Mrs. Cassidy inegard 


Clopton Miss Haines Miss Henry Moreho 


THEY HAVE BEEN elected to The George Washington University chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, national scholastic honorary 


: : 7 


y 


Business Outlook | 
-Forecasts of Burns 


Attain High Rank 


By J. A. Livingston 


“Don't overlook this. He was right in 1955.” 

That's how an experienced Washingtonian summed up oe 
dent Eisenhower's Economic Report to Congress for 1956. 

a way of saying, “Don’t sell Arthur F. Burns short.” 

Burns can be described.as Eisenhower's 
“economic man.” He's chairman of the Prest- 
dent's Council of Economic Advisers. And he 
was one of the country's outstanding optimists 
last year 

He didn’t shout his views. He always meas- 
ured his words, ever mirfiful, as one of the 
country's outstanding ents of the business 
cycle, that cycles somet take strange 

bounces. Thus, the January. 1955. report said 

“A continuation of n growth 
may reasonably Then the ia rw 
dent _ and Burn went in nronne 
crease in the total output of goods and ser 
ices from $360 to $500 bil! 1955-65 decade. And a year 
later. the President is able to announce 

“We have reached the threshold of a $400 billion economy.’ 
In one year, 28% of 10-vear prophecy has been realized’ 
Vigorous expansion was accompanied “by little change in the 
average level of prices in spite of year-end cross- 
currents, the President conc ludes: 
upward.” 


stud 
Imes 


a sid ech 7 
he expected 


mre ary fT 


Livingston 


on in the 


his 


see { . 


ai 


Burns—Right on Both Counts 


What's back of this judgment?’ 
you give it in forming your own judgment—in 
bets—on production, p1 dividends, and 
in 1956” 

To find the answer 
1953-54 recession 
worried about too easy c! 
There were two important 


And how much weight should 
placing your own 
ofits. job opportunities 
go back to the beginning of 1955 
istory. The Federal Reserve Board was 
edit. The stock market was booming 
questions: Would 1955 automo 
bile sell? And would businessmen come out their shells— 
would they invest in new plant and equipment 

Burns, after seeing the 1955 cars, was satisfied they'd go over. 
This wasn't an economic judgment. This was a consumer reac- 
tion. He also was satisfied that if cars sold and if business 


PROSPERITY AND STABILITY 
“Vigorous expansion of econormec actevity: little 


oo 


was Nn 


the 
of 


, 
el 


; 


seetreree? ad 


seit? *P Pease 


9423 


se 665 64 60699966 
1 A eget 


A 


Gensco: Federe Reserve Board 


Deoertment of Labor 


‘expansion continued, it couldn't be long before managers of 
Failroads and industrial companies would find themselves short 
of plant and equip: and would expand. He was right on 
‘both counts. 


neni 


Declines ‘Under Way’ 


As the Economic Report points 
close to full capacity’; expansion 
ywer rate; and declines have lately 
automobile production, and 


Now a switch 
out, the ec onomy 
is “bound to proceed at 
ibeen under way in 
other activities 

But these declines “a! 


is operating 
a 


nousi 


mn staris., 
amply offset by increases elsewhere,” 
notably in “business investment Thus, the steel industry plans 
@ billion-dollar expansion ; ram in three years. Railroads 
“have piled up orders of freight cars. Machine tool orders have 
soared. 

How dependable are these plans and orders? 

The recent weakness in the stock market, 
about the 1956 electio Will tke run?—all contribute to an 
“agonizing reappraisal” of capital expenditures. Further, any- 
one who has analyzed business behavior in the United States 
knows that at the slightest downturn in sales, businessmen, 
who had been pushing like a 70-mile-An-hour wind to get new 
plant built, suddenly permit builders to take it easy, slow down 
on needling manufacturers for equipment, or decide to abandon 
projects altoget “Maybe we won't need the new facilities 
after all.” 


P 


Tog 


the uncertainty 


Tr) 


New Style in Capital Goods 


guide when differences are 
irities. American industry has a new con- 
ons much larger and stronger, finan- 
cially, than in the ‘twenties. They have planning departments 
They look upon expansion during lulls as a boon, because 
® Top executives can pay close attention to the problems of 
building new plant or installing new equipment—they're not 
so busy pacifying customers who aren't getting deliveries or 
cajoling suppliers for material. 
® It’s smart, costwise, to build when building materials are 
easy to get, when manufacturers of machinery are not 
swamped with orders and short of help. Spacing out capital 
investment has become part of the American way of doing 
* things. 

Thus, the Economic Re¢ 
‘ments all togethe! 
tof production, emp) 
‘tained during the 
‘will remain favorable 
‘Spending by business 
a contingent slump in 

in consumer 


History, however, can be a faulty 
greater than simil: 


sistency Corporati are 


port concludes: “Taking recent develop-| 
reasonable to expect that high levels! 
yyment, and income will be broadly sus-| 
s vear. and that underlying conditions| 
to further economic growth.” Inference: | 

ll be an important influence in artfesting 
ymnsumer goods sales, just as last Xing 
spending turned business spending| 


cromil 


Wi 


D.C. Revenues Increase 


$7 Millionin Halt Year 


® The District Tax Collector's office has reported an Iin- 
@rease of nearly $7 million in revenue from all sources in the) 
3856 fiscal year to the end of December compared to the same) 
period last year 

At the end of last month, total collections were $69,008,104, 
eompared with $62,.281,612.34 in December of fiscal 1955 | 
eAn additional increase of about $1 million came as a result of 
Bie new program of sewer service charges instituted last year. 


GENERAL 
Taxes 


Previous Year (1955) 


REVENUE FUND 
Yr 
$8.045.557 

1,160,285 
22.687.201 
4.334,503 


and 
tle 


ise 


Persona! 
Bank. publ; 


Gross cara! n es. 


prope: 
146.403 


Pisca! 1955 | 
to date | 


USINeSS 


Capital Commerce 


D16 SUND 


— 


AY, JANUARY 29, 


1956 


Washing ton Success Story 


~/96- Year-Old Lansburgh 
alp 


“The underlying trend is still partment 
1860 


The only 


ithe 


|\operating results 
‘solidated with 


Gross rece 
Miscellaneous 
Tota! banks. public. uti! 
Inheritance and ettate 

Insurance 

Persona! (motor 

Motor vehicle regi*tra! 
venice excise 


146.403 


100 

se 420 725 
Jnincorp bus! ness franch 

ncome 

Individua 
Miscellaneous 
$3.82 3.655.573 

i 


Total taxes 
44.210 


nterest and penaltie 
6 (exnciusive of m 
registration fees 
censes and 


s 
tor reticle 


of products and services 
is . 
ments 'S »06 
imbursements 106.093 
Naneous 


Totals Genera! Fund $5.087.867 $57.5! $4.870.852 $52,806,161 


Gasoline FUND 
ime tax (net) 
iscellaneous (assessmen's. tags 


tities, etc.) 


141.787 
730.980 


‘6 872 768 


$994.819 
70199 
$1.065,.018 


$1.027.033 $6 


79.845 
Total Highway Fund $1.106.879 
R.WEHICLE PK! NO. 4 \D 
meters (stree {{- 
"ees —* . $35,241 


$37,486 


$166 hed 


WATER FUND 
ater rents 
Miscellaneous (assessmen is 


of materials. etc 
Totals Water Fund.. 
BONS REVENUES— 
AGE WORKS 


$613.100 
21.040 


oe | eee. 


$640.14! 


$2,785.06) 
161.905 


"$2.946,967 


$507,193 
sale 


~ $2.473,209 


Sewer $251 .641 $188,860 —6380.298 


Be Ss Shae. 

ete.) sees 38.969 
Total Sewage Works Fund. “#264 B84 
a rere reve- 


easing funds 


$1,347,691 


112.206 


~~ $498. 608 


9.859 
$198,720 


’ 430,744 


Lente. 
vehicle 


$69,008,104 $6,812,219 


vy roan 


714,690) 


$212. 12.010 banquet of the District of Co- 


$2.363.390 | League 
109. gis | Hotel. 


heads 


Rejuvenation Starts 
With 1951 Link to 
City Stores Chain 


By S. Oliver Goodman 
Editor 

The fourth generation of! 
Lansburghs is now helping to 
guide Washington's oldest de- 


store, established in 


’ 


Financial 


But credit for Lansburgh’s 
greatest progress goes to the! 
third generation, as represent- 
ed by Ralph L. Goldsmith. 

“Mr. Ralph,” as he’s affec- 
tionately known by some 1200 
employes, has been president 
since mid-1951 In that 

Lansburgh’s has built 

$2-million suburban 
store in Maryland, constructed 
a 10-story service building ad-) 
joining its main building, and’ 
increased its sales to a current! 
annual rate of $23 million. 

That isn't all. Goldsmith re-| 
vealed that a further expansion 
program is in the wind. This 
contemplates another large’ 


period 
a new 


‘suburban store in Virginia, and 


“substantial” expansion of 

downtown mother store 
and the ee at South 
| Capitol and P st.., 

The bear ell Ate ee of lLans- 
burgh’s, Goldsmith points out, 
= with the store’s affili-| 
ation with the giant City Stores 
Co. chain back in July of 1951 

“We now have access to 
some of the best retailing 
brains in the country,” he said 
“City Stores a wide - awake 


a 


1s 


| Organization with sales of more 
/ an 
than $250 million annually. 


It 
the opportunities 
the prosperous and 
Washington metro- 
politan area. It has the know 
how and the capital to spend 
for worthwhile expansion 
“Although our local sales and 
are now con- 
those of City 
Stores, Lansburgh’s continues 
an autonomous and iocally 
operated store.” 
Chatting with 
and his associates, you get the 
feeling of pride in the long 
family history of Lansburgh’s 
The store which Goldsmith 
was founded 96 years 
azo by his grandfather, Gus- 
tave Lansburgh, and his uncle. 


is alert to 
offered by 
growing 


“Mr. Ralph” 


| James. Lansburgh. 


Some of the store's chief 
executives are direct descend- 
ants of Gustave and James 
Lansburgh. 

There's Harold Singer, vice 
president and general merchan 
dise manager of soft goods 
lines. He’s also a grandson of 
one of the founders 

James Lansburgh, also a 
grandson, is division merchan 
dise manager on the main floor 

August and David Kohn are 
great-grandsons of Gustave 
August a buyer of men’s 
wear and David buyer of 
boys’ wear 

Charlies Goldsmith. 
the current president, 
buyer of men’s sportswear 

Herman Neugass, vice presi- 
dent and store manager, is a 
son-in-law of Ralph Goldsmith 

If “Mr. Ralph” and this 


is 
is a 
of 
a 


son 


7 


is 


Carl C. Smuck (left), presiden 


Savings and Loan League, is congratulated 
by Sen. Everett Dirksen (R-Tll. 
president of the 


W. MedAllister (right), 
Home’Loan Bank Board, on 


completion of a record year. More than 


) Reborn Under ‘Mr. 


3 


140 


By Harry Goaiwin. Staff Photographer 


RALPH L. GOLDSMITH 
. « » Plans Second Suburban Store 


writer have overlooked any’ 
other family member, we apolo-| 
gize in advance. It was a cloudy | 
afternoon and the family tree) 
may have had a few of its 
branches obscured. 

The Lansburgh store almost 
didn’t get Ralph in its fold. 
First, he embarked on a musi- 
cal career. Seems he won a 
scholarship to the Peabody In- 
stitute of Music in Baltimore 
and commuted twice weékly to 
study violin 

He soon gave up the idea of 
a musical career, but wistfully 
says that “sometimes at-family 
affairs, I'll bring out my violin 
and play a little.” 

And then in 1915 he joined 
the advertising department of 
The Washington Post. At the 
age of 20 he was made adver- 
tising manager of this news- 
paper. He probably was the 
youngest ad chief of a metro- 
politan newspaper then, before 
or since 

Young Ralph liked his news. 
paper work but: “I didn't see 
much future in it—the men 
ahead of me looked too 
healthy 

So Ralph tried his luck else- 
where. He became sales man- 
ager of a leather firm in New 
York. Found that not to his 
liking. Started a scrap iron 
brokerage business. Not inter- 
esting enough 

In 1920 he came back to 
Washington and found his niche 
at Lansburgh’s, his family’s 
store. For five years he had 
tried to avoid what was in his 
blood—retailing. 

He remembers starting at 
$25 a week as assistant to the 
manager of the sixth floor bar- 
gain department. He worked 
in various capacities, including 
buying and merchandising. He 
became general manager in 


|ness 


Trading Corp 


1931 and added the title of vice 
president in 1941. 

Active in civic and philan- 
thropic activities, he is a former 
chairman of the Better Busi- 
Bureau, served as chair- 
man of the department store 
division of the Merchants & 
Manufacturers Association, was 
president of the former Wash 
ington Shopping News, and at 
one time headed the Cavendish 


He has actively participated 
in fund-raising activities for 
the Community Chest Federa- 
tion, the American Red Cross 
and the United Jewish Appeal. 

Next to his family which con- 
sists of his wife, two daugh- 
ters, a son and six grandchil- 
dren, his greatest pride is the 
new Langley Park store in 
Prince Georges, Md. For the 
last few years, much of his 
time has been occupied in plan- 


ning and getting the large unit’ 


into operation. Its results so far 
have been more than up to ex- 
pectations, he says. 

He frowns when asked if sub- 
urban stores take business away 
from downtown stores. “Down- 
town will retain its own,” he 
says. “Suburban stores merely 
provide for a new growth.” 

No story about Ralph Gold- 
smith would be complete with 
out a mention of his 84-year-old 
mother, Mrs. Charles A. Gold- 
smith (known to her friends as 
“Aunt Minnie”). 

There is no welfare crusader 

the Nation's Capital more 
determined or indefatigable 
Goldsmith says his mother 
doesn't get around as much as 
she used to “but she’s still very 
effective by phone and mail.” 

He lives at 3225 Ellicott st.., 
nw., a house formerly owned 
by Louis E. Wolfson of Capital 
Transit fame. 


in 


_ a ———— ——— 


t of the D. C. 
) and Walter night at the 


the League's 


By Henry Rohiand. Staff Photocrapher 


1200 savings-loan leaders and guests attend. 
ed the League's annual celebration last 


Sheraton-Park Hotel. Com- 


bined assets of the D. C. League's 31 mem- 
ber associations reached an all-time peak 
of $767 million at the end of 1955. 


‘. C. Savings-Loan League Celebrates 


More than 1200 savings-loan 
leaders, their wives and guests 


$5,799,420 last night celebrated the com- 
498.205| pletion of another record year 
"96.297. 626 | in their field. 


The occasion was the annual 


mbia Savings and’ Loan 

in the Sheraton-Park 
The 3l-member associa- 
tions have mofe than*’$767 mil- 
lion in assets and serve nearly 
364,000 persons in the Washing- 
ton area. 

Pr iding at the affair was 
Carl C: Smuck, League presi- 
dent, who introduced Govern- 
ment and business notables at 
the head table. Among the in- 


vited guests were Sen. Everett 


M. Dirksen and Reps. 
Spence, J. Arthur Younger, 
DeWitt Hyde. 

Also Walter W. McAllister, 
Ira T. Dixon and William J. 
Hallahan, members of the Fed- 
eral Home Loan Bank Board: 
District Commissioner Robert 
E. McLaughlin; John Moyer 
Sink, president of the Fedéral 


boro; William K. Divers, presi- 
dent of the Savings and Loan 

Foundation. 
Also A. Brown en yee of 
dent of the Maryland League o 
Association; 


Brent, 
Harvey 


the Home Builders Association: 
Jones, president of || 
Washington Real Estate Board: 
C. Verne Bonesteel, chief exam. 
iner of the Home Loan Bank 
System, and John H. Thompson, 
president of the American Sav- 
ings & Loan Institute. 
Looking back at 


1955, the 


Beane . | 
Home Loan Bank of Greens | loan industry here saw 


new peaks in all categories. 


‘Here is the statistical picture, | 


‘increase amounts to 19.9 per 


1955 Profit of C&P 
Gains Nearly 20% 


By Alexander Henderson 

Staff! Reporter 
Net income of the Chesapeake & Potomac Telephone Co 
of Washington for 1955 amounted to $6,549,159. an increase of 
$1,089,015 over the corresponding 1954 item of $5,460,144 


The 


cent. The earnings summary 


issued by the company yester-* 


‘day disclosed that net income 
in December amounted to $588,- 
006 compared with — in 
| December 1954. —— 

| Telephones in # 
service at the = 
end of 1955 
numbered 550,- 
compared 
with 535.638 a 
year earlier 

Plant in serv- 
ice aggregated 
$144441376 
compared with 
$138,365,381 on 
|Dec. 31, 1954, 
‘according to H. H. Vogel, 
president of the company. 

Operating revenues in the 
year totaled $54, 292.765 against 
$50,433,950 in 1954, an increase 
of $3,858.815. Operating “es 
| amounted to $10,034,003, an in- 
lerease of $1,610,963 over “ 
'1954 total of $8,423,040. Operat- 
ing expenses in 1955 absorbed 
$37,594,506 compared with $36 
| 229.194 the previous yea! 

The board of directors at 
their Jantiary meeting appro 
ipriated $254,445 for plant addi 
tions and improvements. The 
major portion of the money 
will be expended on the in- 
stallation of new cable in Ana 
costia, Georgetown and down- 
town areas, Vogel announced. 


Vogel 
vice 


Two New Directors 

| Two new directors of Sub 
urban Federal Savings & Loan 
Association of Lanham, Md.. 
\have been elected. They are: L 
'O. Minear. president of Fort 
Lincoin Cemetery, and Jesse S 
Baggett, president of the Prince 
Georges County Board of Com- 
missioners. Suburban Federal, 
founded in February 1955, has 
assets of $537,000 and is headed 
by Sherman H. Hollingsworth. 


3 Promotions Listed 


Harrison Bros.. Inc.. whole- 


sale plumbing and heating sup- 
plies, announced yesterday the 
folowing promotions: Henry 
Bens, to vice president in 
charge of sales: Christopher T 
Estes, to assistant secretary: 
Ashley Smith, to manager of 
the Alexandria branch The 
firm, with headquarters at 2525 
Sherman ave. nw., has branches 
in the northeast section and in 
Alexandria, Va 
Who's News 
R. S. McLaughlin has been 
appointed export manager of 
Tidewater Associated Oil Co. 
He joined Tidewater in 1933 
and has been 
manager of its 
export depart- 
ment in New 
York for the 
past year... 
Frank W. Cole 
has been 
named an ac- 
count executive 
in the Washing- 
ton office of 
United Air McLaughlin 
Lines... Leigh 
Dimond-has been made assist- 
ant marketing director of the 
Bureau of Advertising, Amer}- 
can Newspaper Publishers 
American Viscose 
Corp. has appointed C. Stuart 
Brown manager of advertising 


Hudson Motors Meeting 


A two-day méeting of Wash 
ington zone field personne! of 
Hudson Motors has been con- 


| president 


cluded. Attending the gather 
ing, which was held at the 
Hotel Statler, were company 
representatives from Washing- 
ton, New York, Philadelphia, 
Pittsburgh, Boston, Buffalo and 
Atlanta N K. VanDerzee. 
sales vice president, said that 
the purpose of the sessions was 
to keep the field force in 
formed of forthcoming adver- 
tising and sales promotion ac- 
tivities Roy Abernethy, vice 
in charge of distri- 
bution and marketing, and 
other executives also attended 


Pension Liberalized 


Directors of Union Trust Co 
have authorized liberalization 
of the employes retirement 
plan. President Linwood P 
Harrell reported Among the 
changes, emplove contribut 
are reduced about one th 
and ihe nian ris adm 
tered by the 
pari nstead 


ance company 


Tn 
rd 
1< >» 


mANnKS TU 


,f 


> 


ment an 


Paper Group 
Klects Price 
MONTREAL, 23 im—A 
C. Rice, president of Price 
Brothers & Co. and Price Broth- 
ers Sales Corp. of Quebec City 
has been elected 
the board of the Can 
and Paper Assn 
Price ‘ds 
Schmon, president 
tario Paper C Thorold 
and the Quebec North 
Paper Co., Baie Comeau, 
Schmon and P. M. Fox, 
dent of St. Lawrence Corp 
Montreal, 


Jan 


r 


chairman o 


adian Pul; 


Arthur 
of 1) 


succes 
ef On 
Ont 
Shore 
Wue 
pres 
of 
d 


., 


noth were appoint 


vice chairmen of the board 


Diamonds. Ruhies. Pearls 


GEM STONES REMOUNTED 


ie odin 
JEWELS 


Rodin's 


sates labor. 


17th St. N.W, 


Tarnich Preventer 
Try it—$100 


WANTED 


Systems and 
Procedures Expert 
Post4orad 


business 


Should have done 
work at a recognized 
school and have a minimum of 
five years experience 

To joim a consulting firm, 
travel. home weekends. 


WRITE BOX 655 P 


some 


-TH 


Advertisement 


CASH AVAILABLE 


Small or lar@we sums qu kly 
able for expansion 
up additi Ol 
new vent 
ther business 
nancing arrangemen' 
reased profit. capital 
tial, other spe tax 
For full details on where and ho 
get this financing from | n 
sources and on ng 
see HOW TO RAISE 
bogs research study 

hicago financier 

nd This study 
10 days’ 
if ‘you cdeciae * 
$12.50. Write to Institute 
ness Planning 
at 2 Weat 130) 
N 


Y. for your free-tr 


: 
al 


CONGRATULATIONS 


to our 


WASHINGTON, D. C. 
AGENCY 


for qualifying as a 


1955 FOUR STAR 


AGENCY 


During 1955 


Bank Assets 
In D.C. Rise 
S51 Million 


Aggregate assets of the 17 
Washington banks which report 
to the Comptroller of the Cur 
rency were $1,493,178,000 on 
Dee. 31, 1955. The comparative 
total a year earlier was $1,441 
494.000. The increase during 
1955 amounted to $51,684,000. 
The same item on Oct. 5, 1953 
amounted to $1,455.742,000 

Assets of the eight national 
banks in the group totaled 
$937.916.000 on Dec. 31 last 
The nine non-national banks 
then had assets of $555.262 000 

‘\ of the 17 banks 
$579,680.000 at the end 
compared with. $556; 
on Oct. 5 and $50l¢ 
630,000 on Dec. 31, 1954. Com 
mercial and industrial loans 
rose from $188.533.000 at the 
end of 1954 to $205,409,000 on 
Dec. 31, 1955. The latter figure 
declinéd from the $211,044,000 
total of Oct. 5. 1955 

Direct obligations of the 
United States Government held 
by the 17 banks declined from 
$505.723.000 on Dec. 31. 1954 te 
$490 .635.000 on Oct. 5. 1955 and 

$473,518,000 by the end of the 

Loan 
$147 
f 1954 
5 and 
31 1955 

Total deposits of the 17 banks 
amounted to $1,376.350.000 on 
Dec, 31 last year, compared 
th $1,.333.725.000 on the Octo» 

date and $1,335.688.000 «a 
previously Demand de 

‘reased from %$910- 
the end of 1954 to 
5 and to 


Cet 
Dec. 31, 1955. 


— 7 
Northern Pacifie 
_ , 
P i ans 2 for | Split 
The Northern Pacific Railway 
asked Interstate Com- 
Commission for author- 
its authorized no 
tal stock on a 
and sh 
a share. The 
| the company 
d capital stock of 
600.000 share 


’ 
ine 


‘et loans 
totaled 
of 1955 
970,000 


real estate jumped 

73.000 at the end 
a 59 636.000 on Oct 
to $163.751.000 as of Dee 


or 
f. 
>) €eryy 


fy tf 


A 
Het 

year 
posits in 
337.000 at 
Sh904 R1i0.000 on 
$921.990 000 on 


a> 


’ 
estabdil 


na 
i" 
ad 


pprover 


railway led that if the 
d it wants to 
; authorized capital 
7.500.000 shares. with 
value provide for 
fi, 


inge 18 ” 


te 


tuture lAancing 


AVCO Net Declines 


AVCO Manufacturing Co. re 
ported its net income for the 
fiseal ‘ar ended Nov. 30. 1955 
detttned to $758,311 equal to 
five cents a share from $3.639.- 
436 or a share in the 
previous year. Victor Emanuel, 
chairman and president, said 
the lower earnings stemmed 
from highly competitive condi 
tions in the appliance business 
and a 102-lday strike. 


be) ’ 


31 cents 


—— ee 


EXTRAORDINARY 
VALUE 


‘54 Lincoln 
Capri Hardtop 


luxerious masterpiece wae 
formeriy owned byw a local execu- 
tive in the Nation's Capital 
Needless te sav it's cautioned with 
full pewer. Crisp interior finish. 
te deep tu-tene 

4 has been care- 

Coraled te keep she 

Specific engineered 


Linceln the 
dividend in denendability, 
the partiewlar hever 
everything just right 
Invest three theusand. 
dred and seventy seve 
comfert and vserfermence 
dends by calling « * icone 
it ~JLRA 
MAYFLOWER MO: ORS 
BRO! Old Riadensbure Rd. 
Siiver Spring 


Mer ry Deaier” 


James D. Bligh, Jr. 
General Agent 


The Pilot Life Ineurance Company is pleased to recognize this Agency for theis 
most recent achievement in qualifying for.one of the Company's highest awardes 


The Four Star Agency Designation. 


The award has been given this 


Agency for having attained ite overall objectives 


for 1955. A bronze wall plaque has been presented to the Agency in recognition 


of its achievement, 


John L. Scully, Je. 
Ass't. General Agent 
Joseph C. Krieger 
Robert E. Baker 
John A. Trauth, ‘Jr. 
John W. Cox 
Edward Dee 


3408 Wisconsin Ave., N.W; 


| Biel L 


Z 


John B. O'Day 

H. Edwin Cole 
Arthur 5. Cranston 
Richard McCreight 
Erwin O. Wieland 
George B. Kennedy, 
Harry J. Ginter 


Jr. 


Telephone EM. 2-9150 


C cMife any 


PILOT TO PROTECTION FOR OVER FIFTY YEARS 


©. PF. STAPPORD, PRESIDENT : 


GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA 


NEW YORK, Jan. 28 i7)—Sales on 
the New York Stock Exchange this 
week totaled | $12,870 shares; previ- 
ous week 11,572,305; same week last 
year 16,811,180. 


1955.56 pies 

Mish ler 

14% 37% Abbett L 1.88 
Abbott L pf 4 
ABC Vend 08 


Bales 
1008 Hi¢eh Low Last Che 


as 
19% ass ' 
196% 196%4— 

13" 


2S «(4 
i) 


Attee & Sti 7.5% 
Aiieeg L Stl wi 
Alles 


im MAF of 3.98 
im Mets 23 

im Met pt i's 
Am Met Pa t's 


What Stocks Did 
Prey Year 2? Years 
Advances 
fec! mes 
Uechanged 
4180s 1457 
7 231 
47 | 


issues 
“seen 
few 


Teta! 
Week'y siock 
Weekly stecks 


24%_ Am 
18%. to 


S2% ‘haa 
73%, Anch 
193 Aach 
323, Ander 
1345 Andes 
a) Arch 
24% Ares 


5234 Assec 
171%) Atebison 


S% Aves Wig 
‘>? Avece 


17's 

147 
38% 
oF 
Wie 


22?'9 Reagnit 
as Beck Sh pf 4% 
19% Beckman fest 
0% Beech Airc .300 
40 Beech Crk 2 
6'> Beech Net 1.2 
Beld Hem 
Bell Ae 


169%) 101% Beth Stee! 
172 «6.158% Beth Stl pF 
8 


‘ 

. 
4% Boeing Ai 

Alum 2 


15% Bend Strs | 
94 Book of Men 08 
58% Berden 72.00% 
14% Berg Ware 7? 
85%) (Borg W pf To 
s3% 

14% Bestoe 

28%, BeskMe fp 

12%, Bran Airw 8 
 6Bridg Brass 2% 
Sit, Bride Brass pf 2% 
1 «Briggs mq righ 


14%, Grows & Be 1 
20% Bran Balke ‘o@ 
330 CO Bucy Erie 2.38 
1548 Budd Co 


76% *Buri 4°o pf #2 
8 6tGurl 4 (pt C4 
22%— Burroughs 


‘Byers pf 100% 


37% Cal Pack 1.38 42%» 
225 Callahan Zinc 5's 
10% Calum & A 12% 
37% Camps Seup |'2 40 

6% Comps R Lk 150 a 
2% 6Campe Wy 20 35‘2 
14% Can Dry ‘we 16%s 
Site 'Can Ory pf 4% “% & 


$0 +i% 


For Your Savings Convenience 
Renus Accounts Christmas Club 
Trust oo Travelers Checks 
ec 6 Guardian Money 
Vacation Clad ere 
Agency for U. &. Savings Bonds 
Save-By-Mall 
W-hour Depositerr 
liver wl al. aii. 


I 


Steels Get Alten tion 


NEW YORK, Jan. 28 ‘#—The stock 
market went through a significant but 
inconclusive test this week in its long 
fall that has been underway since the 
first of the year. 

The wetk ended with a net gain, 
but the market was pointed along a 
downward path at the finish 

The market's selloff since the start 
of the new year has been recognition 
of the generally anticipated slower 
pace of business in 1956. President 
Eisenhower called the turn in his eco- 
nomic report to Congress this week 
when he said the trend for the year 
was upward but the speed of the ad- 
vance had slowed 

What the market did was to create 
a pattern for a test. On Monday it hit 
a new low for the present move, and 
then it launched a vigorous rally that 
retraced around one-third of the 
year’s loss in two sessions. In the final 
two sessions, the market resumed its 
decline again 

Friday's market started mixed. 
went down, and then late in the day 
it began a recovery effort that wae 
still going a¢ the closing bell! 

The Associated Press average of 60 
stocks closed on Friday at $173.20, 
ior a net gain of the week of exactly 
$1.00 

a : r Last 
25% Cén Brew 1'5 
Ss Con Pee se 
52%: Connon M3 
22% Capital Airi 2f 
30's Carterun 1.60 
Carey. Phil 1.66 
‘Care C&O § 
; Caro PRL 1.108 
55% Carpen Sti de 
48%— Carrier Co 2.48 
> *Carrier pf 2% 


18% Celanese ‘y 

114"> *Celan of 7 
12% Celan cv pf 4% 

Celetex 2.40 

s Celetex af 1 


» Cen Ga Ry of 5 


s Cen tlt Lt 2.68 
‘Cen HI Lt ef at 
Cea ili PS 1.48 
Cen OR NI 
29% Cen & Swit 
1t%s Con Vi Sez S0¢ 
8‘, Century Rib 30 
‘> Cer de Pas i'ob 
27‘« Cer-teed ta 
Chad Goeth 


Ches Cpe Va 2.400 
"> Ches & OF I 
53%, Ches & O st 3% 
20's Chicage Co 1 
213) Chi RE Wt? 
33°s Chi Gt West ta 
36%, Chi Gt W pf 7's 
S's Ch M SPEPac 22g 218 
> Ch M A a pf 5 
4 
‘ we pf 
s 3% Poew ' 2a 
\— 108%, Chi Pa TY pf 3 
39', Chi Ri ‘ Poc New 


> CIT Fiman 2.468 
45\— Ci meee Sve 2.408 


rClev & Pitt 14 
‘Clev & P sei 2 
Clevite 1'ag 
Climax Mo 1.60¢ 
Clit Fa 1.80 
Clepay 
Clwuett Pea 2)» 
*Ciwett P ” ; 
Ciwett P of 4 
Ceca Cole 4a 
Celg Paim 3 
Cole Pal sf 3% 
Coll & Aik .15¢ 
Coie Fair 2 
Cole FRI ot 2% 
ColekSe ig 
‘CeleiSe 1 pf 4 


2.404 
ColsS Oh Ei 1.68 
% Combs Eng 3 
Com! Cred 2.86 


Coageleum 1.20 

on Cigar 1.208 

Cea 

Con 

Con 

Con 

Cea 

Con 

Con 

Con 

Con 

Con 

Cons 

‘Con Pw pf 4.52 

Con Pw of 4%) 5.08 
» Con Pw pf 4.16 228 
Container 3} } 
Cont Rak 2 

Cont Bak of 

Cont Can } 

‘ct Can pf 

Cont Copas 

Cent Cop pi 


Peart "ae 2 
Cur Pub of ef 
. wr 134 
A 
4 2488 

0 


w oe 
™ 
SSe8—~ 238 


Cutler 


“s.su8 «& 


e236 


14% Decca Rec 
3ite Deere 


66 ‘Det Hills 4 
12% Det Sti Ce ‘ed 
7 De Vilbiss 1.60 
35% Diam Ak 1'98 
31%) Biam Mat 1.80 


11% 2 oe 
H% 47% en o~ 18 


—_ 


GUARDIAN FEDERAL SAVINGS 


in Silver Spring, Md. 
JUniper 8-3131 


at Dupont Circle 
1369 Connecticu _ Five. N.W, 


e 


2 


The final test—whether the market | 
rallies or weakens—is yet to be met. 

Steels this week were in the fore- 
front of both the rallies and the. de- 
clines. Lower prices were bid for 
steels despite mumerous reports of 
record high earnings and highly | 
favorable dividend actions. | 6% 

Motors ran into weakness from on 
time to time. Production cutbacks at | 12% 
Chrysler depressed that stock. Ford , @ 
Motor over the counter slipped to 
6442, its issue price, where it was 
stabilized by the underwriting syndi- | oan 
cate. The stock was issued last week | 
and quickly ran up to around 70 * 
before it began its gradual decline. 

Monday's market was slightly lower 158% 
on high volume. Selling in Chrysler | 2° 
following news of layoffs unsettled 
the list. 

Tuesday's market rallied strongly 
as bargain hunters came in, and then 
it was given another stong lift in the 
afternoon by President Eisenhower's 
Optimistic report on business. The 
day's rise was the best in a couple of 
months. It continued Wednesday with 
diminished vigor. 

Selling started Thursday again and 
continued on Friday until near the 
Close when it dried up as.a recovery 
from the lows began. 
1955-56 Sales 

Low 100s Hith Low Last Che 
f os 6% 


High 


«= 


—. ae / 2% 
14 


s 
214% 2716 —1 


119% 128%4¢-+ Sp) 14 


‘pf 2 
tOwe 3.759f 1% 
Deg 2 “* 7.18 
Owe Cig 


Eagle P 1.800 
East Air L 1 
East Cp 1.28 
East & St! 1% 


7% 1 +1 


The following 
Jones stock averages 
gr 


Stocks Drop, Recover, Close Higher 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD” 


Helly Sag pf i's 
Momestk 1.600 
Hensie Oil Yeh 


‘ 
11%4— 


7 ns i¥4) 
S3'2+ 
+ “you are a small manufacturer | 
1. of component parts looking for 
MM+1% New gadgets to produce, you 
ws js may strike a minor bonanza as 
% a result of this week’s pretrial 
* settlement of the antitrust suit: 
against International Business 
2ite+ 2 Machines Corp. (1BM). 
> «But if you are a big-time 
%%—.% company, operating on the same 
—-Teiscale as the giant tabulating 
13% machine business, you may be 
i?2— “ wise to think twice before go- 
ing ~after the many patents 
$1%+1% made available through the ac- 
tion 

Those are some of the con- 
patent at- 


NEW YORK, Jan. 28 #—If 


“nm 1 
1220+ 
2239— 
13% — 


156%a—1% 
te -%* 
ave ts clusions drawn by 
 torneys and sources close to 
IBM. in. the wake of the big 
“%~- “antitrust patent settlement 
2's Thomas J. Watson Jr., 
at o “president, puts it this way: 
ot te . “I don’t think the consent 
a> 
judgment will materially 
es yichange our rate of growth 
i%+ We’ ll have to do business on a 
tad Per different footing, but we'll con- 
= 6+ tinue to be successful.” 


et! Terms of Settlement 


S4ta+ “« 
Under the terms of the settle- 
ment, IBM must supply patents 


IBM 


da cers, covering tabulating and elec- 


168% 171 +196) 
» to 4 sometimes called 


tiet Nick pf 7 
int Pack .66 
lat Paper P 


ist Crk Coal 1108 
ist Crk C pf 6 
<_o 
eo % 7 
Meh 2 & 31% 


Dow-Jones Stocks 
table gives the 


Jacees 
Jaeger 


industrials 
Pais 


Utilities 


65 


Erie & Pitt 3% 
Evens Pe 1.60 

> Eversharp | 
Ex-Cell-@ 2 


» Fart Mer J5e 
Fairch & SS 
jajarte § 1 
Faistat? Gr 1 


106%4+2'> 
+ % 2* 


First © Str 22 
Firth Cot 40a 
Fimtkote 


‘Freeh T pf . 98% %'2—2 


ii + 


+ 


Gabrie! Te 


2% 2%+ % 

1673 
8% %s- +o 
64 §4'4—} 


Gea 
Gen 
*Gen Mills pf 5 


123% 123%4+ % 

99% 100%+ %! 
31%, 31%e—2% 1% 
50% S2%e+1% wa 
45% 46% 11% 
‘4% 4+ % 17% 


ec 2.46 
Gea Pub Sy 5S¢ 
33% i54%-— ‘a, te 


Gea Pub Ut 1.602 


1% 6 +% & 


Ss SG-%) @ 
Lares + ta 
60 +~%* 1 
Wea +g - VW) 
45% 46544+1%— TE 
» 2 Par] o! 
se 18% 184 % 6% 


at 

2 168%) 18242 162%2—127% 106% 

1 43% 49% 441% 

0 87% 87% 87 

Roe 4 20% 119% 

‘Gray Rob of Piasd 4.28 48 4? 47% 
21 27% 27% 27% 
1 96% 5% SM%+ % B% 
39%— 40%+1%, W% 
71% 215+ Ne 112% 
45 ~-2% 8% 
™ 3 6% 


% 52% 
107% 
Ye 183"9 

‘a 102 

% & 
86% 83% 8524+ % 19% 
s6C«3? 5 Me+ % Ms 
1.80 107%% 10724 187%a+ “ 148% 


5 41% 41% @142—- Ww 41% 


1 
"Gulf SU pf ao 


25 $\2 
14 HNe S202 Sham Ya BM 


stecks 


26 
$1‘ 
4§ 
TI% 
65 
32‘ 


162.93 165 66 


jeff Lak S&S 1.68 
‘her © PAL pf 4 


35 
1.58 
26 


joy Mig 1.68 


ahiser Al % 


Kelsey Way 1.200 
Kennecott Jieg 


pf 
Kresge SS 1.88 
Kress SH 3 
Kreehier 1.48 
Kroger 


Laclede Gas .77 ww 
t 
4 


Lerner Str 1.28 
LOF Glass 3.15¢ 
Lit McNAL 80 


Lone SG pf 4% 
Long Bell A 38 


Lewensteia 1'28 
Lekess Sti te 

— 
Mt Mw Wd te 


6 
’ 


Mely Shee pf 4 
Menge! | 
pf 62% 


Menge! 
Mercest St 1.408 


' Dev 
iss — 14 
Tex 


Continued on Page D18 


AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 
HUdson 3-3828 Leo M. Bernstein, President 8400 Georgia Avenue. 


3h'y 


range of the Dew 
or the week — jaa. 77 


3$%5 


17%+ % tronic data processing machines 
tot 1" “electronic 
y+ % brains”"—to all applicants at 
. +1 reasonable royalties. That cov 
ns ; ers patents now held, acquired 
8%+ %or applied for within the next 
1% + “five years. 

In addition, patents relating 
Wi4e+ “to tabulating cards and card- 
S LI making machinery will be on a 
7 -2 royalty free basis. But IBM says 
4%... this card making represents 
44+ % one-fourth of one per cent of 
, its total patents. 

Also, under the agreement, 
the company must offer for sale 
e+ Me “its electronic machines, which 
21%44+ % now can be obtained only on a 
35%2+ ue lease basis and some of which 
as now rent for more than $500,000 
™ a year. 

i%—-% ‘Watson points out that IBM 

still is protected on the revenue 
from its inventions, despite the 
judgment. And he incidates that 
there are some problems appli- 
= cants will face. 


+S - Capacity to Produce Needed 


+4. | “For one thing,” he said, “the 
other company is going to have 
ata tte to have the capacity.to produce 
wast the equipment, and that is 
4+ quite an item. Why, it takes 
yh ares 18 to 20 months just to train 
163 the salesmen in some of our 
Bets departments.” 
I7%— % ‘Also, the other firm is going 
e+ ‘Sto pay a royalty, which will be 
Hb a agreed upon in negotiations 
} h our cOmpany, or will be 
ef fixed in court if no yee 
O 


18 
3%— “is reached in a fixed time 


, "e+" that firm will have the royalty 


as overhead in addition to its 


? 


41t4—1 
+ “other costs 
T.s "| Watson notes too that under 


Me 
* Devoe & Raynolds 
7; , ‘ . » 
‘Net Rises in Year 
4% LOUISVILLE, Ky., Jan. 26? 
‘Devoe & Raynolds Co. today re- 
sar ported net earnings after taxes 
1Sve42 of $2,175,684 on gross sales of 
te 100 $52,928,753 for the year ended 
a? Nov. 30, 1955. The net equalled 
rg ; $4.01 per share on the class A 
” ae stock and $2 on the class B com- 
TI¥9+2% mon. 
| a. In the preceding fiscal year 
N%+ % Devoe earned $1,334,109 after 
Witedi@ taxes on gross sales of $48,008,- 
S1te+1%4 008, equivalent to $245 per 
ao ‘share on the class A and $1.23 
% —2 on class B common. 
47%—— ‘a 
1S¥e— % 
+ , 
* ti, Mutual Fund Assets Up 
New records were set last 
year by the nation’s mutual 
fund and closed end invest- 
ment firms, according to year- 
‘vend figures released by the Na- 
“tional Assn. of Investment 
%%s— % Companies. Net assets of the 
“+? sscsociation’s 151 member com- 
444 % panies on Dec. 31 amounted to 
$9.036,609,000, un from $7,297, 
, 594, 000 at the end of 1954. The 
"number of shareholder ac- 
“counts rose 19 “per cent to 


‘ 
e+ Ve 
22 


? 
4444+1 
27% 


+1'% 


i 
zi Chicago Livestock 


lan 28 & (USDA)—Hoes 
: sharpest sedvance for any 
week in more than 3% years this wees 
te $2.50 higher 
r 


smallest 

local packers 

for the limited offerings. In the whoile- 
sale market pork loins jumped §6.00 te 


$7.00 
SALABLE HOGS—Receipt 300. total 


2%e— Ve most U. No 
“4 + % barrows and silts 3 Sais. 75: 
ie % 14.50 and above carrying a siz 
\1 and 2 end; & lot of 114 head 
2 at 


sows in larger iote 10 


a | BALABLE CATTLE—Receipt 100. total | 
ME, F 3 red week «a0 
eere ot y wo y ‘wer, 
Side off 75-100 on good nd « 
S%e— % ib weights: heifers steady to 


W4e— % cows advanced 25-50: bulls fully winedy: 
veaiers steady te 1.00 higher 


22% 
e+ 
+ ie 


loads average prir 
: 1050-1250 Ibs. 24 28 @ 24 
27 and pr eimeteers i7 50 @ 
g00d steers wetshine 1100 los 
" few lit “om 
12.00@15.00; two leads rime 
mixed steers and hei es, »4 00 
for the steers and 22.50 for the heifers 
few lodas high enates anc ore heifers 
120.75 @2 ood 
yeariing “hei fers * 
commercia! grades 
and commercial cows 1 


ce 
*. 
ae 


Sst isesee2 


« ; 
good heavy heifer calves 
most g00d and choice 

+ % Weiching up to 1000 ibs rote Py 
+ Y% some medium to low good inthe 5.00g | 
% 16.00 


SALABLE See Soceint 100, total 
comps ¥ 


prime 
hnowever 


but 19 sO. was the top late 


eLween 
So a 
cull te choice sisughter 


sheep "5.008'7.78 


> 


_|F uture of IBM Rated 
= Highly Despite Decree | 


Sees! 


Sunday, a7 29, 1956 D y17_ 
[CISARETTE RA Pall Ma 


| place one-two-three in ‘35. 


Cigarette Consumption in ‘55 
PERCENT OF TOTAL 
s - - 


LUCKY STRIKE . 
PALL MALI 
CHESTERFIELD . 
PHILIP MORRIS . 
OLD GOLD 
VICEROY . 
WINSTON . 214s 


patent reciprocity, the apply- 
\ing company must, in turn, al- 
low IBM to seek its (the apply- 
ing cOmpany) patents and thus 
may be doing IBM a favor. | 

Patent lawyers explain that a’! 
giant competitor might be 
courting trouble by going after 
one or two IBM patents while 
at the same time possibly risk- 
ing loss of many of its own 


OOL ‘ 
HM. TAREYTOWN . 


Date: Business Week 


W- are pleased fo announce the following 


eppomtments im our Washington Ofhice 


M, Robert E Morea 


Manager, jae ipal Bond Department 


Mr. Earl VD. 


Manager, Matual Fund Department 


ra ic’ sth 


Rischinelone. f= & Redpath 


729 15th Street. N W. « N Atione! 8.4322 


Members New York Stock Exchange end 0) her Leading Exchanges 


OMering You 
a managed investment in| 
70 to 100 high-grade com+ 
mon stocks selected for 
income and long-term 
growth possibilities from 
the List of Legal Investments for Trust Funds in the 

District of Columbia 


WINK Tick rele 
MUTUAL | 
INVESTORS 


Prospectus may be obtained from your dealer or the undersigned 


__. JOHNSTON, LEMON & Co. .__J 


Member Philadel phia-Baltimore Stock Exchange 
11S NO. ST. ASAPH 
ALEXANDRIA, VA. 


Picase send me witheut obligation prespectaes on WASHINGTON MUTUAL 
INVESTORS FUND 


SOUTHERN BUILDING 
WASHINGTON 5. DB. C 


Neme : eeeeeeveve 


‘eee ee © 
r™m 9 


_—_oT en ee ee oe a oP ea a a em oF a 6 a ee ew em a ap & a ae 4 oe = = «48 


Address 


STOCK 
DIGEST 


A MUST for investors—indicating market opinion, 


———_) 


rating, earnings, dividends. Price range 1937-1955, 
and other information on listed and unlisted stocks. 


| Call or Write for Free Copy | 


Our Registered Representatives are always avail- 
able for free consultation regarding any security 
or for planning a complete investment, monthly 
income, monthly purchase or retirement program 


Open Evenings Until 9 P.M.—Saturdays Until 2 P.M. 


Jones, Kreecer s Hewrt 


ESTABLISHED 1990 
Stock Exchange and other Leading Exchanges 
ALEXANDRIA, VA. 


Members N.Y 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 


Cafrite Bide... 1675 Eve 8 Waeshingten end Prince Sit« 


Di. 7-5700 Ki. 8.5700 
LAKE WALES, FLORIDA 


Visit us at Booth B-10, Hotel Sheraton Park, 
Notl. Auto Dealers Equipment Show, thru Feb. Ist 


“Second Best” 
is still BIG! 


After the record year enioved by the auto makers, 


must observers expect a decline in ca: production in 
1956. It appears likely, however, that it will be the 


second best year for the industry 


Auto parte stocks are now in the “dog house”... 
indicated by their price declines below 1955 highs. 


In a new report, we've selected five stocks in this 


field that appear to offer excellent buying oppor: 
tunities for price appreciation and liberal income 


For a copy, write or phone for Report A-7 


BACHE & CoO. 


Wain Offre Vew York § 
“euetese tw YORE 4ue Can TOeGHtTOS 2408 Of eee 
L.Se2OQrne@ @°OCH# 460 COwMOoO'Y GeCuevare 


HOTEL WASHINGTON, WASHINGTON 4 
* METROPOLITAN 8.3635 


GEORGE & GALLEHER, MANAGER 
t 8 BRUBAKER ASSOCIATE MANAGES 


4 Doll Street. 


i wa on oe oe ae 


Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Cireulation, and order The Wash | 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


mee ne ae ee ee 


“HIGHEST DIVIDENDS” 
consistent with safety” 
all accounts insured 
up to $10,000 
Member: Federal Home Loan | 
Bank System 


er — 
- ons 


y 


~ 


pis. WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD ie (GOP Hits Democrats rooTAX FRE 


BONDS 


Week’s Range on the New York Stock Exchange _ On Economics Study | nov, 


Conti df P D17 1955-56 ) 955-56 REPRO eee 1955.56 — = Six Republican seiete al niet it ied | Members New York Gtock Exchange 
- ’ 4 «Sh 
continued trom Fage — 158 hisen Low Last Che ltt Low __ 1008 Miah Low Last Che,Hieh’ Low Hee th tie thet One gens op can me : 5 | as it called in a group of Cafritz Bldg. DI. 7-5700 
Hate-rouse committee last! politicians selected on the basis ‘ 


a ‘ Po 
Sich Loe 
10 that they were known to be 1625 EYE ST N.W. 


* 


Seles 18% 14% Peanread ta 251 14% 164 14%q— tp 36% 23 Sheall P9200 ti'e+ Ys 35% 30 Un Gas Cp 1% e+ 
: _ 1008 High Low Last Che 4 41% Ps Pe B Ut 240 33 7h ete ‘tet me 1% Se : +8 | fete Se 4 Mie+ % night accused Democrats of 
onde AaB. “a eR 2.79 1189 11684 ee Ya} 20% 26s os Wat mixing “partisan politics” into = ) 


a ic row san basis to the Executive De- 


“9 
03 
" 1 | r- ? 6 
' | a a 7 > ' Ir 
- a= = 3 “t ye 20%... Se — : : m is Ena said may gett have partment and put on the same 
” iad > 46", Sey oi 3 e+) Called a “group 6 politicians” plane as member ‘ the P 
‘at 37% Smith, AO The 7 ‘ 39544+-1% ‘ so e Presi- 
pods 20%s * . > - to alternate with Administra- dent’s Cabinet” 
Pa 
1% 
119 
2 
7 
” 
129 
; 
; 


Advertisement 


20% Smith Dow 1.20x¢ Y 
; u 4+ % tion witnesses at hearings on They said this “is almost cer 


28%— Setony 2a : 
6 Pieitter & 18 Setar Airc te u i “ +1% President's Eisenhower's eco- 
36% Prizer » 9% Se Am GAP 80 ; 3%——~ te nomic report S$ €CO- tain to throw the considerations 
102% Priger yt 03 16% Se Car ELG 99 ; ? | p of the Committee into the 


o % 26% Se PR Sue Ade _ 2 i ee , They called the idea “pre- realm of narrow partisan poli- 


helps 
: 35 PR Sug pf 2 5 °9 
14 pula t! 2 } ’ A eal edie pA ‘ Piyw ‘¢ posterous and unsound tics as well as to subvert the 
17% Munsingw : ' ' os fe 2 ’ ; The six Republican members very purpose of the Full Em 
a —_ , x = 4 , “i pf 430 : = . 29 ‘9 f the Joint Committee on the ployment Act, which were to 
in tae . ; ’ ‘is | . bo “Economic Report said in a study objectively econom i: 
12% Phil & Rig " ' ye statement that the “politicians” trend d bie 

ae ; S To . : $ and to study objectivel: a! 
ne a x ‘ — : s . . i ta " . %' ' are known to be “opposed on athe executive report on the By a Wall Street Journa| 
+ rll + ae Hs 37% Philip Mor 3 | Va Swest PS a7 . ~~ 2 , Partisan basis’ to the Eisen- executive report on the eco S b ib 
a Cl 2 18 Proesia’ Hee ; ee Vy Sparks ~~ es 2 — % hower Administration nomic condition of the Nation ubscriber 
33% Nat Aviat 5.10% ; : , va Univ Cyc e : . Sen. Paul Douglas (D-II1). 


37% Mat Bist ? 7S va So% Piltchy Mills 2% " s Univ Lf fT 
$ 100%) Pitts Mills gf 4 2p? Oeiy Pict %—™ the committee chairman. has 
newsnane 


179% tNat Bis ; 4 
¢ ote A, on | ane - a _ @ Univ Pic listed a series of hearings start SP , 
7 , ’ ‘“@ Pit Coke ’ ? ? ’ ‘’ ' 4 grote vdty j Be 
at i Oe% sPit Coke ot 9 a Utah PRL ing next week and running un. ECIAL PURCHASE | «"°?"' 
2. 4. oy cv pf 4.88 a . -_ til mid-February at which testi-|[ 100 Globe-Wernicke 4- Dra wer Journal 
ie ie Me ‘ s ss ‘ee " ‘7 i!mony by top Eisenhower offi- agg gs ap and Letter Steel | more m 
4 ae] 4 ’ % : , . xj Hes. In ‘Tice Green. Comolete o-) 
Hh BP a pe RI : ._ cials will be alternated with itis, fading > ‘e of sma 
Pit Metaile 1.400 171% \~ 88 Std Brad of 3% 3 that of former Democratic ad. en . — * i it benefi 
1 ' s io i Ve econd ire >| . 
Pit Plate @ 200 me eT ’ Bn oes coi} " se : Viet Ch W pf 3% ministration officials, including Sm oe +n hie Can 
2% 27% 41% ge, Gil Coil te | Va Care Ch 28 ’ Oscar L. Chapman, ex-Secre- Reediiinei,” be | 
Oil ind 1.4% ' ; 5, ary of the Interior; Randolph D, a a Snes $27 50 
— oe ) oN | oat ' ‘Va ERP of 5 E. Paul, former general coun- . 
‘Pit YorBa pt 7 «159% 154 y & ms 6% _* 75€ ry? sel of the Treasury, and Rob-'| son cr 
24% Pittston Ce 1.208 6s 39+? ’ ,ert R. Nathan, economist and Letter File 


108% Pittstes pf 5% Sta 146% 1352+ 64 Starre . : $0 da | : 
roe Creuse 2 i 4 1 former War Production Board] Bearings. Will Stack 
e 


23s Piym Of 1.60 ! 5 5 } , ; . official act ¢ MiarcaAd 
; a] ; P ine - Visking Co a { C 59.50. Offered a $9.95 


17% Mullins MY 160g 


Une day, 1 


« Volcan D 1.200 | Under the 1946 Employment] the Sacrifice Price - 
magne ate Act, the Joint Committee is 
> Wab PR pf i% ~™charged with reviewing the 4 


28% Pub Sv EGG 1.80 ' , ty ; 
eye P SER GC 4M : Walder! Sys 1 President's annual economic re- | Manhattan Office Equipment Co 


; 
eee (PSE £6 pf 4.18 : ~ port and submitting its own 639 New York Ave NW 
9 findings and recommendations _ 


foe sues ule The six Republicans said that 
85% $5444 % 41% in the past the group has called WE OFFER 
6 in executive officials respon- 


| 1 
\% Newport , ; 
“ on 4 t. “ 26" oe 3 ty , sible for Government action in 
wv Cowal 2 . ; Somat te’ f ores re 66 ‘various economic fields and “a GAHAGAN INC 
$ ‘ 
NYC Omnibus 2 : ) =” Spt > Re Sumsh Ma 60 ” 8 s Wesh Wert P ' »selected group of students in . 
TRY Deck 2s ‘431% ~ = os " -%the field of economics 
wY WH OR Mart ; 32 Pere Off 1.208 725 4% 1% 441K SEN Suthe 11 rT ‘| 3s ! . conomics ... as Bethichem. Pa 
7 wae ee ; 10% Guat Oats 180 58 32% 31% 31%—% Se Sweats Cop well as representatives of cer- 
’ , . ’ e* . + 
NY Shiphd ‘og ‘ ‘ theses tein um te ‘97 io oes tain economic groups Electronics designers and 
267% Quek St O11 2 : ’'H We Wat % tage orm oll cv pf 4.48 ; Never before,” they said, developers of germanium 
ofie ‘Sy Cl ef 4 = Soe : 
3674 RCA ta ‘2% 47e—% 9% Sym Gould % 56 ’ pf ym ' ——-| # high back voltage diodes. 
+ paybent 1 Yee , = a C |] microwave radar crystals. 
Talcott 1 . ’ y 
A cone ‘_ = “) 25% Teleutegr 7% cS i —— UHF mixer crystals and 
Nort & West 3a ’ > s ae 6 . Temes Air ' Jan. 28 (P—Grains actes translatare 
ae Se ae ee : 19 Reading i pf? ‘ ' RR. > a 2 . - 
om 8 0% Rest Sik ‘oe oo 5 iM 38 W Va P pf avy > _ Buyers pretty much avoided corn, wer $3.00 per, Share 
West Air L 602 . 4m nterested in ‘ans at tim 
| ? | Z . : — 4 ek a . ) - my - ’ 
+ s feed & Bit te : 5 : } West Aute $ 1.68 ? oy ral fate and alla ¢ arkets wer a Soeee 
‘ ? West Mary = 5 —~ ‘ane ' nd lar: sponded . ‘6. 
‘3 : West Pac dnd + Vito this development ee Send for Prospectus 
- West Un Tel te heat rd t ’ , hi : 
12% Relian MI 1Hat TM 174 ~~. * Se iL tel (eS 3 
1 Repub Ay 1% 37a % a9 ) woe 8 : 10% higher, rve % to 1% higher noe. C. J. BLIEDUNG 
5° Repub Pict *» ’ 8: * : ans 1% to 3 cents high nd } 
Nwst Airlin ' 1354 Rep Pict pf » 99 42 cents ndred pounds higher 915 Eye St. NW. Wosh. 1, D.C 
; . me oat ' traaing nter nter 
West Air pf 1.15 | > ; ee ; ¢ 0 16 ‘a Wheel Sti pi round soybean ofl. (ard and sovbeanc NA. 8-7358 
31% Nerwich PR 1.68 ' 487 ——T\e evere Whirl See no and | 
=Has 3" 40a ' - Whirl S$ » 
The 


su+ 2 White Dent 1.68 29" af tha eons 
4a" tyr 2.278 “+ * ' ‘ a a — ca amet! price of t ¥ es OOO SPS POSS OCC OSCSSS6O666666S655 
95 
NEW ISSUE 


‘yee Pas _ 


*e 


—— — — 


107\4—1% 
a 'White ef 5% 
A ay Bad 2 White Sew 
de 2 ‘ White Sew pf 2 
1% Rhine Pap Tide Wat of 1.28 7 Witcex OF td 
5%: Rhodesian 40% ’ Timk & Sear ' 
S4% Richild Of Js . Telede Ed 70 
7) 0=«6itter Ce 1.208 Trane Ce 1 
Ss PEO Pict Tran W Air 
Si) RKO Thea ‘ce Tramsamer 
2% Ream Ant 140g 
75%) Rob Fulton 1' 2 ww 75 
41% foch G & E 2.24 im iy— & 69 " - Sertiinee B 
“ ww Se % 27% 19 60 ’ Wer cy ef é% 
109% 5 +18 cx ‘Wer of i% 
-- , J Wrighey 3s 
Owees ff! 6! 7% . 27% fetery f1 S 1 Ota 7 oer i ee 
35 35 = 
Oxford Pap 1.608 1} 636% 88% G88%— Royal Det 2.10 Yale & Tew ‘se 
‘Oxf Pap of 5 ‘ 7 1S Royal Mech 350 . Twin Coach 
—p- “a 34% Puberoid 1.600 TAL Oil 
putne +A . ? 1! Ruppert 1 2 8 12+ 
c) ] ‘ —$ y T 
Pec Am Fish ‘se a. " 42% Safeway St 2.0 s Si S2%+ Ueylite ? : ' voest : or . 
« Safe St cv of 4.38 1% 1158's ‘ t TT ’ —{- 
Zenith Rad .S¢ j 178 
s Zonite Pa 10g 43 ' 


‘Unt ef trading ten shares or sales in 
s of dividends in the foregoing tabie are ennual | 
fisbersements Based on the fast quarterly or sem)-anagal 
seciaration. Unless etherwise soted. special or extra divi 
, tends are net included. ponimere Markets 
a—Alse extra or extras. §—Annua! tate plus stock , 
- t- Declared or stock divi- >A! 


19,000 Shares 


6% Convertible’, Non Cumulative Preferred Stock 


($S Par Value) 


rer. 


AMERICAN BUSINESS 
RESEARCH, INC. 


8002 WISCONSIN AVENUE 
BETHESDA, MARYLAND 


eeeeeeee0e 


$5 PER SHARE 


Company is enga 
Bonsumer su! 
' mining specific 
rT) Pan Unit Air Lin 1% -diwitend or . 
S% Pank Oi! 6 8 Unit Aire 3 h—Deciared or paid 
30% Param Pict 2 a “ee Unit Aire pf 4 Declared or paid this °™ 
34% Parke Da 1.600 Scovel AY 3 Unit Bist 1 an accumulstive issee with dividends i arrears 
41% Park Rust 2%0 ' Scovill pf 3.63 Ua Bisc pf 4%) this year, dividend omitted, deferred or i 
7 860Park Rust wi 1 Seas AL WR 5S 27 1 taken at last dividend meeting. *—Declared or »- 
10% Parmelee Tr ‘ye ' 3 Seam Finan 2 . paid im 1956 plus stock dividend. t—Payabie in stock during 
i\%— Patinn Min 1.208 1956, estimated cash on ex-dividend or ex-distribution date 
“ Penick & F ig 34 : ‘ Ue Cig Wh ae i% y—Liquidating dividend. 
. Un Cig Wh pf 3% 1.00 ' cié—Called. xé—fx Giidend. 12-dic—Fx distribution 
v7 S United Cp .20a st Og w—Ex rights. sw—Withest warrasts. ww—wits warrants 
Vert Dye & Ch 1 6% Se+ —— distributed: wi-—Whee issued. o¢—Next day a 
Unit Dye pf t%ek s 133% ; 133, deliver i 
Sharon stl 7" t A ° a . ay ; 88 - = 274+ i) pone bankruptcy or receivershig er being reorganized mer 
? ‘ ‘ ‘se Unit Eng 143—— “a under the Bankruptcy Ac riti tt? 
pt 3% St» Shattec .400 % %+ Site Unit freit 3 185 2% S Sa Meee wptcy Act, or securities assumed by such ; 


2 Penny, iC ws. 12 i4t some Gt 4 =—_ op on 
sanenenecinideeatintinetilemisiiststidarisy | eM Ra OS |G J. Mitchell, Jr., Co., 1420 New York Ave. N.W 
» 4 fener i¢ if utters 


© engage in marke 


Offering circular may be ob 


G. J. MITCHELL, IR. CO. 


INVESTMENTS 
1420 NEW YORK AVE., N.W ° RE. 7-148) 


Free Parking at Capital Gara» 


+ 
> 
4 
; 
16 
’ 
4 
rf 
+ 
+ 
6 
, 
‘ 
ar 
34 
i 
14 
4 
4 
0 4 
“a 
: 

: 3 


/ Pile 7 sehe me ferime et 


Over-the-Counter Mutual Fund Prices Trends of Week [fi aes aay pa 


no NEW YORK, jan 2) W—(Natl. Asse.! Mass tev Trust NEW YORK P— J 
folios pri r tal |Washington Bas evel) Chu eee Securities Dealers, inc.) Mass iav Growth ivt. erat result in|Mecium 3520-910 Bae aok } City 
; meen Wash mgdica T.oF. Town ox: Mass Life Fé tiogh ior 1 isines fina etegae Wear pared last week: full > ia item cup ain ciimnditinais thine 
mm Affiliated Fa Nation W Sec ' ' test 1d comparisor thition, 33.50. most choles prime. > 
Nat! = lavesters ' 6.83 6 vear aco , 3S nixed go and choice, POSS SSS SSSOSSSSSOSOOOOS OOOO OOD 


N See Ser-taceme 


PPS SSCSCSCCCCOCOSOSESOOSSES o*<e¢¢ eee eee eoeo oeoeoeee 


‘ 
at the time of ‘compt! at $.37 Steel wrod | 


BONDS . 
nee 6/62 rcial 370-525 
Som pared Jast a 
Puritan , 04 190.468 and 2542 25 } 

seotter st & Ch ” tons) 10.550.000 8 540.000! 208 

Selected Am Sh 9 60 ibbis) : 6.919.200 6.582 A50 & ao a Ae : A | _—_ 4 
Sharebidrs Tr . he te ot Sows under 

$362:320.000 £256.481.000 
pet 


State Street inv 
‘Commodity Index 
NEW YORK Jan 


824.327.4600 
269 


dex 111.6 ] 
' imree ciphers omitted in follow . 
- Wellington , ing LJ cK. grains and 
Whitehall fd lec ‘ and nonferrous meta! 
‘aA Wn) Livoad 


Dividend Actions 
ess reserves 


year té 
h ym Stock Exchange , gee aye ee Spe 
- of she Pui adeiphia- Baltimore Fundamenta Fa Re 7 o_o. 2ae Treasury gold 
ou het DEFERRED r* 
B N Hieh , "Ls $ : 2 Stand Coil Pr J prosere ! oans 3 : 
Public wre ig ; ; | ee 1 vit *: ; oper in ' : +4 sitet 


Oe -litep-i 
VS -IoOwee 


Odes eeee cn 


> 


> Lt 1 Se. “61.108 108 08 seeds 4 Metro Brix 

Ww gen 58.'60 108 ie a ind Mech ; Statler Hotels Pixrits 

. 

Public Utilities . " . 1g Ray-O-Vac 

P lec Pw ‘om ; : 7 ¢ INC REASED 

e! seee Bankers & & Ins NY 
goreay. Insur NY 
Pac ei mur . 
Ro« Ra 


Mic 
Superior Too! & Die 


st 


ww 


~ 
oO a ~ 
ON OCe . 
Ww wu 
>. > 


*-* 


This announcement is neither on offer to sal 


for @ solicitation to buy f these 
NEW ISSUE securities, The offering fs made enty 


OFFERED AS A by the Offering Cireulor. 
SPECULATION 


Fcc ang Victor V. Clad Company 


Be yeseoes 
eee 


~ 
3 Sono 


spe 
Pw 


Banks and Trust 2. re, 

mer Sec & Trus 60 ald > 
Rinse Natl Bank sa 6 f : levestment Coe Am Ps 
U nion Trus e 36 As invest Vr Best ‘eee eee eee : . Gerber. sitet B 
Title Insurance or Black si 


tye Dto— 


WWW Bottle 
" see @@M@ exe 


32 Miscellaneous 
ed mene com 
rf 


G pti 
25 Goldenbs Co com . 


~~ oe 
we 


So jASvwoune4 


Wood & Loth com 


wweee4=z = @@ a @ 
own & ee 
0202024 Wt WL ND 
> 7 - : — : > > : : : 


~ 
_ 
- 
. 
Pa) 


; 


> : : 
Ot oe Bor ht 


" , . . fa CC 
New York Bank Stocks (inst 1 4" 
“NEW YORK. Jan. 28—The latest 


oe 


OFFERED AT $2.50 PER SHARE Childr en’s Hospital Thanks You 


Victor V. Clad Company, « P 
corporation, is engaged in the fabrication of 


; 


= 


wwe 
- 


Wt WW SWISS OS DS 
7. — - : : 7 > : : : 


$202? S does 
: , 7 


a 


Nat © 
tations on ieading bank stocks {follow ea al delat ve 
Bid 35 Manhat Bone Fa ‘“) Thatcher Giass Mts 25 


|\Bank of N ¥ 


‘Bankers Trust 7 $5 | stainless steel equipment for institutional end 


0 
al M Bank 
on ' com 2 se 
Dom Bx I ; eeee 
7 : | Manhatten.. SO', 
e i . 3 . Chemik al Gorn anenanes. 5! i hospital kitchens, This 
s t Wash... 3 ’ ; , yeor it odded « tee al of 
Se Rae ban, | a8" Sarit ae ae | Br meetyaapele pd ap hg » +» MManks you very muc 
ond National Benk.. ee ber 9g 1M | * The Company leases @ one-story foctory 
fiington 7 Trust Co .... 27 ; a wees 49% | with opproximotely 45,000 squere feet of 
te} Re i4' : 2 | manufacturing floor spoce ot Renove, Penn at 
é Ls old : 


> IMDOOOVUrwo 


16 M bacturers Trust . ‘ 
Ser | * 93% | Learn fe you may invest $20, $30, $50 or more on adhe a splendid idea and accomplished so much 
Me @ monthly basis in Mutual Funds and thereby share in A copy of the Offering . i g 


a 1 hone reece the dividends and earni wer of selected securities 
of American Gumedabien enered Motors, American mav be objoined from Numerous companies contributed to our Main- 


FESSIONAL & MANAGEMENT MEN Tel. & Tel, General Electric, Standard Oil of New . tenance Fund for Indigent Children or bouat 
FRO | Jersey, etc. Mail this coupon today to. . . Barrett Herrick & Co. sorely needed hospital equipment in the ce do 


We are confidential advisors on 
| | nc. of their customer-friends instead of sending them 
Career Management | Federated Plans, Inc. 

Success Building : 1800 H St. N.W., Wash. 6, D.C. Tel: DI. 7-8220 1346 Connecticut Ave. NW. individual Christmas tokens. 
Position finding and changing - | The Mutual Fund Center Washington 6, D. C. HUdeon 3.4645 Children’s Hospital wishes to express its grati- 
An International organization specializing in Mutual Funds. | tude to the companies and customer-friends who 


Confidential exploratory appointment | 
may be arranged without fee. | Participated in the worthy contributions. 


CALL ME. 8.2747 <a tae NOE REESE SEL | nd eo creer many thanks for your kind 
| : and our since f Health 
EXECUTIVE JOB COUNSELORS, INC. EES i oia's's.d vcd Wants ais dueanions Hepoy 1956. ne Wishes’ for a Healthy and 


Bernard : 
— PE i SORES 9 aa enrS = 


7 a 


# 


THE A \SHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, January 29, 1956 p19 


Its Been 9 Holly Year 


A Mounting Interest i in the Shrubs 


By Katherine B. Poser through 


THERE IS an ever increas- 
ing interest in shrubs. 

For many years, American 
gardeners took little interest 
in them. They 

ere content 


to be open aill 
year 


»* est value and it 
tive 


season. 


The broadleafed evergrecns 
leaves 
and Phylla has a half inch leaf. 
will 
an 
being: 
die 
leafed trees and shrubs take Cremata Helliri, 
on a dingy appearance after a 
is 
through 
any subdivision or residential * its yellow berries. 


their gloss‘ 
in the sunshine, 
even on a cloudy day 
glow and give a garden 
appearance of well - 
while some of the 


with 
glisten 


' nec 
' Mrs. Pozer 
in their recogni- 
value of shrub 

ms. Shrubbery has 

sreativy to the beauty of 
gardens and estates. 
time. boxwood at- 

e attention of mod- 

gardeners with 

: result’ that many gardens 

identical in interest— 
ng boxwood edgings and 
specimen plants if they 
be afforded. While box- 
ne of the most 
ful evergreens and we 
nely fortunate in be- 
able to grow it in this 
with special care, it 
overplanted. Many 
now looking for 
evergreens to 
gardens more dis- 


winter. This 


a drive 


few weeks of 
apparent in 


) district 
NRUsN Looking 
ror a 
ted ti 


rn American 


over 
past year or two, it 
that more interest is 
shown in hollies than 
,Othes everd@reens. At 


in 
the 


Show. 
had a 


Greens 
always 


Capital 
hollies 

number 
taking notes 


THIS HAS BEEN a 
year, and our own 


is 3 


no 
he 
’ ‘ ’ ~ are 


oeiw cy? 


a bumper crop of berries. 


for form and beauty. 


last vear or two, 


and many gardens do 


local shows have 
howing of ever- It can 
kept trimmed 
The lack of berries 
appointing, 


plays from the 
tuse also have 
hoped 


distant 


erest it is 
+ too 
boretum will 
ermitting it 


Al 


iget p 
All 


FENCES kinds 


Wood Chain Link 
Asphalt Driveways 


ALASKA FENCE CO. 


OT. 4-7300 NA. 8-5885 


plants if they are 


may be the cause. 


manure and peat will 
make the berries reappear. 

Next to our own nalives, 
Chinese hollies seem 
become leading favorites, 


The 
one 


at local nurseries 
burfordi is the 
usually seen. 


HAVING TROUBLE WITH YOUR 


SEPTIC TANK 


OR CESSPOOL? 


; rf more 


NEVV 


49-DAY 


rt yv SFI co 


TOMATO! 


a lor of 
seed ng te sailed bow! 


worth SOc PLUS 1986 Guide 
nq fine, rare flower, vegetable seeds. plor 
gorder "q@ edvice! 
srecCcK's 
435 Breck Bidg 


. - _—- _ 


arden shaw 


‘a REE information! 
HOME FARM & GARDEN RESEARCH F soe 
—— BOSTON 10. Mees 


ee 


the 


Winter is a very good time 
to look over the selection of 
evergreens at the local nurs- 
eries, for it is now that many 
evergreens are of the great- 
is wise to 
select those which are attrac- 
throughout the winter 


. 
holly 
American 
hollies have been decked with 
The 
ilex opaca is hard to surpass 
But it 
grows into a rather large tree 
not 
have room for it in tree form 
be used for hedges if 


is dis- 
but most people 
now realize that some hollies 
require both male and female 
to have 

them. In proven berry bearers 
+ that fail to bear, lack of food 4.» cis are expected to cre 
A feeding 
of cotton seed meal with some 
often 


the 
to have 
and phasis this year will be placed 
many of them can be obtained 
llex 
most 


, all garden clubs 


* 49 days! New Early | 
« TODAY for Seed Packet 


Send just 10¢ Topayi 
Ton 


The New er ha : 
Deg Chow is 
‘TOPS IN 

i _NUTRITION 


BOGIANO’S 


NEW 
1956 
SPRING CATALOGS 
ARE 
NOW IN THE MAILS 


IF YOU ARE NOT ON OUR MAIIL- 
ING LIST PHONE OR STOP IN FOR 
YOUR FREE COPY’ 


‘11 N. ¥. Ave 
N.E. Li. }-4800 


Free Parking on 
our ewn let. 4 5 


5-Ib. Bag, 65¢ 
25-lb. Bag, $2.75 
50-lb. Bag, $5.20 


Colgiame: 2 


411 Y Ave NE—tIl. 74800 
Free r king on Our Own Let. 


1776 St 
NA. &-0081 
Member Park 
op. Ine 


PROTECT CHILDREN, jf 
PETS and PROPERTY *1/5cc;: 
— with sturdy, permanent Anchor Fence. 
Requires no annual painting—is tinc coated after 
weg ving, not before. Call for FREE estimate. 
BRANCH OFFICE 
1317 Half St. $.E.—Phone Lincoln 3-8151 
IN ANNAPOLIS Call COlonial 3-7513 
FOR FREE ESTIMATES 
NO DOWN 1ST PAYMENT 34 MONTHS 
PAYMENT IN APRIL TO PAY 


It makes a handsome round- 
ed bush and has large leaves 
and red berries in profusion. 
It is easily trimmed te keep 
the desired shape and size 
The I. cornuta also is fre 
quently seen, and is most at- 
tractive with its oblong leaves 
and red berries. 


The Japanese, the Crenatas. 
all have black berries, They 
are small plants, very slow 
growing and hardy. The micro. 


The bullata, often 
L, crenata convexa, ix a real 
dwarf with round glossy 
leaves. Still smaller is the L. 
which grows 
to only 6 or 8 inches in height. 
For further variety, there is 
the I. opaca Xanthocarpa with 


listed as 


If a holly is apparently dead. 


gardening do not be in too great a hurry 
books and publications in the 
seems 
being 
any 
eX- 
cellent exhibit at the National 

the 
large 
of viewers who were 


to discard the roots. Frequent- 
ly they will send up new 
strong shoots from old roots. 
Experts advise waiting two 
years before digging up old 
roots. 


Vrs. 


Garden Section 


Dawson to Head 


MRS. JAMES R. DAWSON 
has been named chairman of 
the garden club section of the 
National Capital Flower and 
Garden Show, slated March 

at the National Guard 
Armory 

The garden club section will 
feature an international pag- 
eant theme. Table settings 
from various countries will be 
highlighted each day 
flowers native to the countries 


with 


participating especially 
in for 


flown, 
the occasion. The gar 


gardens of 
size and descrip 


at. at least 12 


almost every 
tion, 

Boris V. Timechenko, archi 
tect of the show, said that em 
on cut flowers and. potted 
plants. 

Tickets are available at ait! 
Allied Florists Stores and at 
Advance sale 
tickets are 95 cents. Tickets at 
the gate will be $1.25. The! 
flower show is sponsored by) 
the Allied Florists of Greater’ 
Washington in cooperation 
with the Natiomal Capital Gar- 
den Club League. 


A.W. Park Club 


MEMBERS of the American 
University Park Garden Club 
will meet at 8 p. m. Tuesday 
at the home of Mrs X 
Murphy, 4527 Chesapeake st 
nw. R. D. Archer will speak 
on ‘Fertilizer—What's in the 
Bag.” 


Rock Creek Group 


- — 


Carden 
Clubs’ 


THE AYR HILL Garden 
Ciub will meet at 1:30 p. m. 
Monday at the Presbyterian 
Church. Mr. and Mrs. Carroll 
Towne will presenf a program 

1 “Good Planting Practices.” 


THE GARDEN CLUB of 
Chevy Chase, Md., will meet 
at-3 p. m. Wednesday at the 
home of Mrs. Arthur J. Phe- 
lan, 6300 Brookville rd. Mrs. 
Robert Ash will discuss cor- 
rect procedures for flower 


,sioOWws 


RIVERDALE HE 
Garden Club will meet at & 
p. m. Wednesday at the home 
of Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Frazier 
Jr.. 5403 75th ave.. Lanham. 
Md. Edward P. Wood will 
speak on flower arrange- 
ments 


THE GARDEN DEPART- 
MENT of the Alexandria 
Woman's Club will meet at 
10:30 a. m. at the home of 
Mrs. Norman C. Rogers, 707 
S. Pitt st. Japanese flower ar- 
rangements and their history 
and relation to the home and 
art of Japan will be discussed 
by Mrs. Marion C. Miller. 


THE CHEVERLY Garden 
Club will meet at 8 p. m. 
Thursday at the Cheverly 
Community Church. A discus- 
sion of flower arrangements 
and garden photography will 
be featured. 


WOODHAVEN 
Club will meet at 10 a. m 
Thursday at the home of Mrs 
John F. Lane. Topics are 
house plants and their indoor 
gardening. 


IGHTS 


THE NATIONAL 
tion of Gardeners’ 
Branch will meet at 8 p. m 
Friday at F. W. Bolgiano & 
Co., 411 New York ave. ne. 


Assoq@a- 
District 


PRIVATE 
SCHOOLS 


SUMMER CAMPS 
JARVIS SCHOOL BUREAU 


3 Dupont Cir. N.W. © AD. 4-6111 


LEARK TYPING 


Typing at Tem- 
ple is taught by 
Paul Stokes, for- 
contender 
the world 
typing cham- 
pionship Mr 
Stokes, an eX- 
pert teacher, 
personally in- 
structs all stu. 
dents. 
Tuition is $28 monthly in day 
school, $14 a month at night. 


TEMPLE SCHOOL 


1338 G St. N.W. NA. 8.3258 


PAUL STOKES 


THE ROCK CREEK Garden |; 


Club will meet at 1:15 p. m 
Wednesday at the home of 
Mrs. David Davis, 5208 Lin- 
nean ave. nw. “Herbs and Herb 
Cookery” will be discussed by | 


Mrs. Edgar Clark. 


eee eee 


ADOT V Aopa 
ey), /bractical evening 


lab course-/$ wk! ye 


TEMPLE SCHOOL 


NAB-4650 


PREPARE NOW FOR 
A BETTER FUTURE 


Als 

RE | > a 
T “OPPORTU N 
MEN and 


Ww 
Aiso Home e 


nent Service 
. INSTITUTE 
in st. NW. 


AT SCHoo, | 


GCUARA f 
couras |” 7/50 
FREE TYPING INCLUDED 


Ww 
EEKLY PAYMENTS ARRANGED 


TEMPLE 


See Soeedwriting Ad on Pase A 1? 


TYPING 
IN & WEEKS. 


‘You Can Qualify With 


Voice OMatic 


Makes # Easy for YOU te learn 
Earn $10, $15 more weekly as @ skilled 
tyruc’ VOI : O-MATIC shortcuts 
learning = builds speed and acc pracy. 
the-ob pracuce un office procedure 
a lies G0 lat quidh eeanen Tested, 
proved nationally. Free Placement. Be. 
€' mer or brush-uwp courses Startin 
Now’ Wrice. phone. come in for FRE 
demonstration No obligation 


viting 
| saechetanset Bchoot 


1406 G Street, N.W. 
STerling 3-2086 


ome 


coursert PIG 00 


INCL. TEXTBOOK WORK- 
SHEETS, LP RECORDS ere. 


SCHOOL 


FEED THE BIRDS THIS WINTER! 


BOLGIANO’S 
Bird Filling 
Station 


BH-52 Stained woodsy brown, 
12°*x!0"x!0", with two cake 
holders. Glass seed 
Holds 4 to 5 Ibs. of seeds. 
dividually boxed. 


reservoir. 
In- 


NOT 


FILLED Many other types and sizes 


available. 


CAPITOL CITY WILD BIRD SEED 
5 ibs. ..... 80c 
10 ibs. ... .$1.50 
25 ibs. ... $3.50 


411 WN. .Y. Ave. WE, UU. 7-4800 
Free Parting 
Our Own Lot 


1220 HW St. N.W. NA, 8.0091 
Member Park 


and Skep Ine on 


MACHINE 
SHORTHAND 


NEW NIGHT CLASSES Jan. 31 & 


a} 

ay 
The system of the professionals. _ 
Easy to learn, to write, to read, 


NEW DAY CLASSES Jan. 30 & Feb. 13 


The Nation's top-ranking school of 
machine shorthand——22nd year. 


Feb. 13 


Speeds up te 
300 w.p.m. 


734 15th St. N.W. 


ee ~ 


1 9 sompmcmce 


NA. 8-8320 or 


a aaa Sa 


SCHOOL for aan 


1736 G St. NW. 


NA S-B250 


ACCREDITED BY THE MIDDLE STATES ASSOCIATION 


3rd Grade Through 12th ° 


READING—REMEDIAL INSTRUCTION 
GUIDANCE—EXPERIENCED FACULTY 
Y.M.C.A. ACTIVITIES—ATHLETIC PROGRAM 


MODERATE TUITION—STUDY 


EMPHASIS 


SMALL CLASSES—INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION 
COLLEGE PREP—COURSES FOR VETERANS 


SPRING SEMESTER BEGINS JAN. 30 


8-8373 | 


Gardens 


1338 G ST. MW HA. 8-3258 
i338 6 Sr MW MA. 83255 


Landscaping of d Home Begins With a Simple Plan 


By the Marviend Nurserrmen's 
Association 

BY HOME landscaping, you 
can make your home more 
attractive and, at the same 
time, according to Reader's 
Digest, increase its resale 
value up to 50 per cent. 


If you engage a nurseryman, 
landscaping may be done at 
once. If you do it yourself, it 
probably is best to extend the 
work over several years. 

A simple landscape plan is 
desirable. Don’t go out and 
purchase plants then look for 
somewhere to plant them 
First know what you want and 
where you want to plant it. 


HERE IS a simple.way to 
plan. Using a seale of %” for 
each foot, draw on a piece of 
paper your house, driveway, 
sidewalks, garage, street and 
other permanent features of 
the property, including the 
boundary lines. The house can 
be a simple square or oblong, 
but its height should be noted, 
as well as the location and 
size of wings, doorways, the added advantage of sup- 
porches, etc. plying cut flowers for the 


When the plan is complete, SS Se ae ee 


take it to a good nurseryman! 
2 


in vour area. He can make! 
Painting 
Hobby or 


sults are privacy, flowers and 
foliage all year round and 
some home fruit. 


If you have. a one-story 
house, low-growing trees and 
shrubs are preferable. Your 
center of interest may be a 
tree, but do not place it in the 
center of the lawn, which usu. 
ally is better left open to grass. 

You may have groupings of 
trees or tall shrubs at the 
street corners of the property. 
They may be tied together 
with low-growing plants, or a 
hedge. 

Don't overplant: 
growth. Planting in gentle 
curves is better than in straight 
lines 

In foundation planting, first 
the tree 
surrounded by shrubs often is 
attractive at each corner, tied 
together by low. spreading 
evergreens and flowering 
plants at the base of the house 


FLOWERING 


frame home. A low 


shrubs have 


suggestions which will keep. 
you from making costly mis 
takes. A guod photograph of 
the home and property will 
help . 

[here are several 
your landscaping should ac- 
complish: (1) It should have a 
center of interest; (2) it should 
create a beautiful picture both 
outside and from within the’ 
house looking out; (3) house, 
sky and earth should be tied 
together. Other Sosirame | re- 


rT 


things 


40th Year 
ALL, BRANCHES FINE AND 
COMMFRCIAL ART 
Beginners and Ad 
Individual Advat ; 
APPROVED FOR VETERANE 
Catt HO. *.1 or Catalogue 
70:7 Massechusetia Ave. N.W 


. 
allow for 


es duted 


WOMEN—ALL AGES — 


Learn 


SWITCHBOARD 


6 wks day, *llawk \ / the simple 
llwks nite, 46a wk “——~ ABC cystem 


TEMPLE SCHOOL | 


TELEPHONE 
RECEPTIONIST 


Training on 


Live Roards 


i 
i 
| 


| 


| STRAYER COLLEGE OF ACCOUNTAN oF 


Day or 
Frening 


4 to 8 Weeks 


arenes De . 


) idea! for Adults Placement 

) Service ae Tren ~~ 6 ~ Other 
By 

 ViStT FOR FREE TRIAL ‘LESSON| 


Speedwriling | 
Secretarial School | 
1406 G Street, N.W, 

,2 Ferling 3- 2086 


om 9am 


DRAFTSMEN |: 


IN DEMAND! 
TRAIN jor 9 fine. position 


ing salary 
IN . FEW VONTHS 
Dent mise thie eppertenity. Phene 
me fet Catalogue 


Sheet a & i nite 
All Branches 
Start Any Time—Day or Evening 


Columbia Technical Institute 
Verment Ave. at N St. N.W 
Catalogues ME. &-5676 


Veteran Approved—D.C.'s 
Original Drafting School, i hee 
Est. 45 Years } See SPEEDWRITING Ad 


stem 
{ 


Page A | 


MIDWINTER 1956 
BEGINNING 
ACCOUNTANCY CLASSES 


* DAY CLASS——Opening Wed., February 1 
Meeting five mornings a week—9:30 to 12:30 

* SIX O'CLOCK CLASS—Opening Thurs., February 2 
Meeting Tuesday and Thursday—é:00 to 9:00 p.m 

* SIX O'CLOCK CLASS—Opening Wed., February 8 
Meeting Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday—6:00 to 7:50 p.m 

* EIGHT O'CLOCK CLASS—Opening Wed., February 15 
Meeting Monday, Wednesday and Friday—8:00 to 9:50 pm 


These classes start at the beginning of the course, and students 
entering at midyear have al! advantages of those starting 
in the fall. Courses approved for veterans 


Ask for 49th Yeer Book 


BENJAMIN FRANKLIN UNIVERSITY 


School of Accountancy and Financial Administration 
1100 Sixteenth Street, N. W. at L REpublic 7-2262 


home. Floribunda roses, lilacs, 
forsythia, spirea, dogwood and 
the broadleafed evergreens 
all have delightful flowers. 


A small perennial garden can’, 


be set at the rear of the prop- 
erty in front of high shrubs. 


Do not plant all of these 
things at one time. Place a few’ 
shrubs and trees first and 
study their effect, pe 
others as you feel tha? you 
need them. Eventually you 
will fill out the picture of your 


——— 


ar. 


ST evans) 2 


ster oty pists earn 30% 
more than most office 
workers. Tuition ?5 wkiy. 


TEMPLE SCHOOL 


1338 G ST. MW WA. 8-3258 


property which you have en- 
visioned from your @bserva- 
tion of other beautifully land- 
scaped homes. 


DRAFTSMEN 
NEEDED NOW 


NATIONAL 


DRAFTING For Catalog 
SCHOOL ‘HO. 2-4255 


COMPLETE courses in all the 
branches of drafting. 
STUDENTS prepared te sccept 
employment where draftemen 
are now urgently needed, 
COMPLETE courses are given in 
the shortest time consistent with 
thoroughness. 

Approved for Veterams. 
2027 Mass. Ave. N.W. 


You Can Step Into 


A WELL-PAID ‘* 


Do as 


ing hotel 
mto a 


often 
every 
day 
field. 
DAY AND 
Study 


in 


CLASSES FOR 


Now Forming or 


The Lewis School trains you, helps te place you 
‘make good” when 
placed. Open Monday through Friday, 8:30 A.M. 
Evenings and Saturdays by ap- 
phone for 


and CERTIFIES that you will ‘ 


to 4:30 P.M 
pointment. Visit, write, 
BOOK. Ask for Mrs. Poe 


or 


thousands 
done—qualify in ONLY 4 
MONTHS for a fascinat- 
career 
better 
tion—with apartment or 
room and delicious meals 
included 
minute 
this 


EVENING 


have 


Step 
paid posi- 


Enjoy 
of your 
glamorous 


at Home 


FREE 


Lewis Hotel Training are ta 2301 Pa. Ave. N.W, 


Please send me without o 


NAME 


ADDRESS 


ciry 


es: 40th 


Anniversary year 


BUSINESS 
ADMINISTRATION 
ACCOUNTING 


B.C.S. and M.C.S. 
Degree 
Programs 

C.P.A. Preparation 


Rewards are: 

2 ry 

. Pract 
q SS 

ning 
ng sci 


Choice of careers 
Accountant, your 
STRAYER intensive tra 
jay; 3 and 4-year even 


own C 


Atk for 1958 catalog, free Vis 


DAY AND EVENING PROGRAMS—FEBRUARY 6 and 


STRAYER COLLEGE OF ACCOUNTANCY 


13th & F Sts, N.W. 


reers 


ecules 


degree 


’ Nlege 


NA. 8.1748 


EDUCATIONAL DIRECTORY 


Schools tnterested tn advertising in this directory are 
The Washington Post and Times BMerald Scheel Depart ment 


reagested te ec 
REpubile 77-1754 


Extension "a9 ! regarding rates 


ABC Shorthand 
TRAYER COLLEGE iF 


Strayer recom! pene TRIPLESPEED ey 
texts ed _ personas and wraphic sk about 80-90 

ing in 6 
clasees Pebrua 


TEMPLE SCHOOL 1338 @ 61 


Learn to 100 words a minute 
‘$12 cr n ($6 


isth and F Sts. 


pew 


Ba a if 
evening 


counted 1905 
N NA. 8-3058 
nm six Weeks Cay session 


to write 90 
wkiy.' Typine tocluded 


weekly’ or 12 weeks eve 


Accountancy and Business Administration 


BENS AMIN FRANKLIN UNIVERSITY 
Day end evening courses In accountancy end Snancial adminis- 
egrees—give specific training 
-furnish dDaesis for advance 


tration lead to BCS. and ML 
for accounting and euditing pos tor $— 
te executive positions requirinsé 
and taxat ion—prepar ¢ for C 
for Veterans. Ask for 49th Year Book 
and evening classes now forming 
1100 16th st. N.W 


(,ARDNER SCHOOL OF BUSINESS, INC. 
JUniper 7-905°. tnd Fleer, Ele Bide,, 8641 Colesville Road, Silver 
Spring, Md Enroll now for evening classes in Accounting I. Eco 
nomics I. and Bus! ness Law starting Feb. 6. Free parkiz “ near “4 


QGOUTHE. ASTERN UNIVERSITY 1796 @ Street 6.0 


Centrally located, evening classes, co-educatgonal, reasonable rates 
friendly experienced instructors. Course of study includes «!) phases 
ef Accountancy and Business Administration —_—M 
BBA —M B.A.—degrees and C.P.A. Review Course ial students 
acoepted. Fiexible orograma Veterans approved Write or cal! for 
catalogue Enroll now. 


winter Gay 
ak. 1-896? 


Mid- 


8.1748 
ee 


Thirteenth and F Streets. 

Ghaey Busin eee Adm inistration ne Accguating ao fee 
classe Pebruary 6 Feb 

acoclerated BCS degree Srenrems “2 2 re 

evenings The -~year evening pro 
preparation. Your rewards are: Top soenpensaticn. 
success and securi' 


---» Bak 


acme Culture 


WARFLYNN BEAUTY COLLEGE "#3 District 41268 


LEARN BEAUTY CULTURE. OPERATORS IN GREAT 
AND EVENING CLASSES 


Estab. (710 G 8. NW. 


DAY 


Business and Secretarial 
th St. NW. 


D SCHOOL OF. COMMERCE = 0, 130h st. wi 


REFRESHER AND iNTENSIVE Beginners courses m SHORTHAND 
Trpewriting, Comptometer All-Electric Caiculators. Vocabulary 
Building. English. Sookkeeving. Accounting SAVE % te % usual 
time classes RAPID progress Fat ve care 
GUARA raduates of complete cour 

sions A GI SCHOOL for Veterans ireinine 
@ veteran himself. NEW herting Register now 


* ARDNER SCHOOL OF BUSINESS, INC. 
JUniper 1-905%. Und Fleer, Fig > RG4T Cotnortite Read. Silver 
Spring. Md. Approved for veteran yanget von ing Session , 
piete secretarial courses and specia) x # es. Ad d students may 
start anytime. Register now for secretarial clas hn "bestnnin c Feb. 6. 


TANFIELD SCHOOL = "GorGnty? "5a. “Siaso™ 


— pe ny instruc ‘ees Ty vp 
ndividu : ees : mn ca 
Gress Short Getrecker® Medical a 


at low 
and (Beginners 
TR AYER COLLEGE of Secretarial Training 


Thirteenth and F & NA. 8-1748 
cretarial Program POUR CHOICES: Executive. Medicai. Legal. 
rivate Also _— cial programs for academfc and commercial grad- . 

wates college students and graduate Requst information: Visit 
and consult a a, counselor id-year classes begin Feb. 6, 
956. Apply in advance: the registration office is open daily 9 a.m 


to 8 pm 
in INTENSIV “4S 
‘l) Gress weoreean ~ in 10 week 


‘TEM IPLE SCHOOL x 
teughit. 1 in 6 wk minute (3) to. 380 W inaiviauaily 


4) Btenoiy; Wi-tine Shorthand 80 
classes. ow FEES 1338 G 8ST NA. 8-3258 


Ber 


ing ses- 
Directoy 
CIASSEO' 
NA 8-28 


Temple Specializes 


TV & Radio Repair 
TEMPLE TV INSTITUTE ie ¢ ow. 


N 
Practical 14-week Evening Shop Courses only 65 weekir 


Drafting 


.UMBIA TECHNICAL 


pormens Ave. at NN St. NW 
er Evening—Start New 
mF 


TATIONAL 


‘nm’ 7 


(OL 


Wass 
‘en nO. 


Modern Metheds—All Bran: 
Register Now a Ae, er Events 
POR 
Fell ae Dat Classe® ot 


PROVED 


~All 


4°55 fer Cataleeue exo! 


INSTITUTE 
“ME. #5696. &-5677 
Branches—414th Year——Veteran 


DRAFTING SCHOOL _ 


Ave 


NW 
inine Courses tn detell 
hee of Professional Drafting 
sc Clacses—Placement Service. 
VETERANS 
- ori Nichts o Week. 


Engines ring 


‘OL UMBIA TECHNICAL 


Verment Ave at W St Ww 
Short Specialized Evening | 
45th year 


INSTITUTE 
ME. S-5628, 8-087 


t Feb. &—Veteran Approved— 


Languages 


\ONVERSATION AL 
4 For pouites 
the Jarvis s hool Bu 


ENGLISH POR 


rom fore! —_ countri 
Rates 


F OREIG N- BORN 


2ft Cennecticat Arenar, 


S DUPONT CIRCLE 


ENG L ISH AD. 4-0838 


Pponsored by 


EX. 35-6006 


ate lessons 
pest 


_Ww 
Belen Kiernan. Vasa. MA: Transiation Service 


Military Academy 


(CH ARLOTIE H AL L Chartette Ball, Marriand 
ern 4Marviand’s Noted Preparatory Sehoo! for 
our persona) 
ute 5 Upp 


eneral courses 


Indoor swimm 
ivricular 
har ’ 


piece band extra 
fern ‘'n 


Catalog oy *- 
Ma.or = oO 


“whole ehiid ‘ 


Ret ’ Gmariette Mall Mw 


Men & the 
ection. Thirty-five miles from 
ls. 
supervised stucy 
g pool. Spots fo y- 
program Steeped ‘o- tradition. 
A i is accredited, educates 


ie 
rrctiacteoal 
4 


Professional Writing 


\ ONEYWAY 
91t 19th St. N.W 
si OUR 8ST 


Final flegiatra halt tae 


STUDIOS of Short-Story Writing 
Pamphlet en Roque : 
Lewls Leften Moner war 
DENT® SELL 


at NA. 48-8008 
1 Jirector 
rRets “Tones 

PEN for $400.00. 
‘Feb 5 


Radio-Television 


& Electronics 


C 
Regegtttes 
+. ‘oh & NW 


Vectenint ct = now I 
En ng By 


cms MBIA TECHNIC AL INSTITUTE. 


Yormons Ave 


N St. NW 
Eve sy Lap Sots ses — 


y alt —$5tn year. 


eee ee 


NORTHWEST RADIO and i TV SCHOOL 


1627 K Street WN. 


APITOL RADIO ENGINEERING INSTITUTE 


Technical Institate 
ferner Park 


Carriculsa 
HObart 22-1526 
nce) } in practical Radio- 
} Lngineeri« Spe- 
in Applied Science” 
and Fri 


: ‘ ; - We 
| P M. Also Day ‘Classes and Home 


ME. &-56°96, &-5697 
B&W Color—Start Feb. 8. Veteran 


-O8438 


Ww. RE. 7 
Train for Radio & TV. Register n= Jénies enrollments. Placement. 


TV production 


re sc" hi hens dl preparation. 


‘ 
Visit the School and see our completely equipped studios — 


— ee 


Secretarial and Court Reporting 


TENOTYPE INSTITUTE 


Sten ograph) 


MACHINE SHORTRABD 
to write, 80 to 300 wp 


Wales Bids. 4 i6th &. A. 
NA 8 A & 


tem of the professionals. Each 


he 
student receives a NEW MA CH INE immediately. paying one standard 


low 


HAND SCHOOL—22nd YEAR 


at evening classes forming Jan 


"TEMPLE STENOTYPE SCHOOL a. 


than moet office workers 


30% more 


Peters 
dictation 


YestRverioN 


a 


monthiy fee. THE NATIONS TOP-RANKING MACHINE 


easily and 
$5 weekly tncluding machine. 


HORT- 


‘ree demonstrations daily. New day 


sav 


ee rete mee 


(338 Oo 8 


accurately 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


_D20 Sunday, January 29, 1956 


} 


e 


ah 


¥ 


OT Storewide 


Starts Tomorrow at 9:30 a.m. 


If you need furniture—you're reading the right page! This is the BIG winter furniture 


event at. the BIG Washington furniture mart. Beginning tomorrow morning 


at 9:30, 


about 4 000 pieces of fine Modern, 18th Century, Provincial, and Early American home 


furnishings will be wearing marked-down prices. America’s foremost brands 


| 


Ire mong 


them. Whatever your furniture requirements, whatever your budget limitations, you'll 


find the right piece at the right price in Miller's tremendous selection. We 
rambling floors and a lower level just bursting with bargains—from wall-to 
loom to Goffee tables, from beds to breakfronts' Come early... before ' 


hunting friends beat you to it! 


EASY PARKING BUDGET ACCOUNTS INVITED 


a 


I ET Be ie ce 
+. so oes ; > ae - 


art 


PENNSYLVANIA AT 8TM STREET, SOUTHEAST © STORE HOURS: WEEKDAYS 9:30 A.M. TO 9 P.M.; SATURDAY 9:90 A.M. TO 5 P.M. 


‘ 


‘ 


* 


a 


The Washington 


Times Herald 


Post 


SUNDAY, JANUARY 2 


EDITORIALS 
COMMENTATORS 
ART—BOOKS—STAMPS 
TRAVEL—CROSSWORD 


—— ~ ee 


7. 


PAGE El 


mem — — 


SECTION E : 


— —~—_-A_ _ 


* 


Differences Will Dominate [ke-Eden Discussion 


By Chalmers M. Roberts 

Stall Repor 

HE TIMING of this week's 
House conference between 
dent and 
Anthony Eden was designed to produce 


- . 
White 
Presi- 
Minister 


Eisenhower Prime 


an agreed Anglo-American assessment 
of Soviet “Strategy since last July's 
“Summit Conference” and before the 


April visit to Britain of Bulganin and 
Khrushchev. 

But Moscow and Peiping also are keen 
students of timing in international al 
fairs. On the eve of the White House 
conference, Moscow has conve up with a 
call for a non-aggression pact with Wash 
ington. And Peiping recently attempted 
to demonstrate that it, too, is fora non- 
aggression agreement with Washington, 
eve, while preparing to test American 
reattion to limited military moves 
against the offshore islands. The Com- 
munists. well know the depth of Anglo 
American policy differences on the fate 
of those islands 

he result is that what had promised 
to be a rather unspectacular White House 
meeting could turn into quite the oppo- 
site. 


Two Test Cases 


go teeagte for the conference indi- 
cated that whatever might be the 
overall assessment of Communist strat- 


eazy, two specific cases where allied pol- 
icies differ will test the Anglo-American 
alliance: 

1. To give the 1950 Anglo- 
Amefican-French declaration to take 
steps to prevent fofcible change in the 
Isracli-Arab frontiers, Eden wants estab- 
lishment of a joint military task force 
Both ground and air forces would act as 
& watchdog in inflamed areas, 
especially along the  Israeli-Egyptian 
frontier. But the United States has yet 


. 


teeth to 


those 


to give the slightest indication that it is 
willing to take on any such added direct 
military commitment, preferring to go 
first to the United Nations if war breaks 
out 

2. Eden wants the United States to lift 
part of the current trade ban on Red 
China by putting the Asian Communists 
on a par with the Russians in terms of 
strategic controls. Mr. Eisenhower and 
Dulles are prepared to counter with the 


argument that in the light of the new 
Communist competitive coexistence’ 
line, Britain should eonsider whethe: 


Red China may not become a competitor 
for British factories. They also will argue 


that Chinese trade is no longer the 
profitable business it was in pre-Commu- 
nist days 
Our Precarious Oil 
ELATED to the first issue will be 
Eden's hope that the United States 
will try to dampen Saudi rabias use 


of some of its $200 million a year in oil 
revenues, supplied by an 
cern, to stir Middle East 


American con- 


trouble snots— 


and- American reluctance to Use the 
damper because it might upset oil con- 
cession agreements in a dozen lands or 
imperil the key United States air base 
at Dhahran, Saudi Arabia 

Related to the second issue will be 
Eden's questions on American policy 
when the Red China admission issue 
comes up again in the United Nations 
this fall. He also will want to know about 
our policy should the Communists attack 
Quemoy or Matsu or try to test the 
United States reaction by attacking one 
of the ancillary islands off Matsu. for 
instance Kaoteng, under Red attack last 
week : 

It is, of course, apparent that both of 


these issues impinge strongly on Ameri- 
can politics, especially in the key state of 
New York. And Red China in past years 


was stoked into a Nation-wide emotional 
issue to a point of policy paralysis, a 
condition broken only by the President 
and then only when the Nation stood at 
the brink of war 


Some H-Test Talk 
DVANCE indications are that the 
fi bulk of the Eden visit will be de- 
voted to (a) a general assessment of the 
East-West problem and (b) specific at- 
tention to the Arab-Israel and (c) Com- 
munist China problems. There also will 
be talk about German reunification, but 
robably not much, and about the possi- 
bility of an international agreement to 
limit—but not ban—hydrogen bomb 
tests, probably within the bounds of the 
tests now planned by Washington and 
London 
On there is 


the general assessment, 


“general agreement that the Summit Con- 


ference meant that:a big war is incon- 
ceivable in the present weapons stale- 
mate or near stalemate. There is general 
that economic competition 
accompanied by political penetra- 
tion is the Soviet tactic for Africa, 
Middle East and Asia through 
Burma, and:- Red China's tactic in the 
Pacific areas beyond. But there is no indi- 
cation in Washington, at least, that there 
has been anything approaching adequate 
thinking on what to do about it. In fact, 
the head of the State Departments 
Policy Planning Staff is being threatened 
with senatorial rejection of his nomina- 
tion as an Assistant Secretary of State 
because he insists on doing some think- 
ing about the China problem 

Although Eden has often spoken of the 
standards of living in 
underdeveloped lands, British in- 
clination more often is to rely on politi- 
maneuver. The London Financial 
the British position another 
“The brutal truth is that, 


agreement 


the 


need to develop 


the 


cal 
Times put 


way last week 


tage * 


The coming Eisenhower-Eden meeting may be a little more coustrained than this exuberant handclasp. 


while Britain's political and strategic 


commitments continue to increase, her 
economic strength has not been growing 
commensurately. One of the questions 
before Anglo-American partnership 

must be about readjusting the re- 
spective shares of the two powers in the 
burden of the defense of the free world.” 


the 


A GLANCE at Capitol Hill hardly en- 
£ courages the belief that the United 
States Government is prepared to lay 
more cash on the line. New American 
commitments without willingness to pay 
the bill—or a public understanding of 
the risks involved—could he folly. 


Against such a background, the Mid- 


die East and the Far East bear further 
examination. 
MIDDLE EAST—Dulles was the father 


of the “northern frontier concept” which 
came to fruition as the Baghdad Pact. 
His original idea, as he told correspond- 


See EDEN, Page FE5, Column 1 


His Nibs Feels the Common Touch 


By Robert C. Albright 


sf Rep 7 
Lopes E Bernhard of the Netherlands 
had a 


week 


pleasant time at the Capitol 
. 

last He lunched with a group of 

United States Senators 


the Senate in 


and later watched 


RE: Se ta a i 
tion from a sea j af 
in the gellery | eS 

Sen \ ~ f t 

i . he . 
o> Rg Galler y 


‘ i shnts | e.! . 7 
hh) tripute irom . 
3 ata S 1 the (sk IML pses 
‘ { | 
i. 


Prince rose in le Ge us ; 
gallery and took 
a DOW 
Prince of the Netherlands received a jolt 
lie had ned far over the galler 
for a realiv close look at the Senate, 
when a galls attendant tapped him on 
the back 
“Sorry. bub said the attendant you 


can't do that 
7 - _ 
Out of That Sack. Gene 


gens ABLY the one biggest stabilizing 
influence in the Senate GOP sincé 
the death of the late Sen. Robert A. Taft 


is Sen. Eugene D. Millikin (Colo.), chair- 
man of the Senate Republican Confer- 
ence 

Since the witty, intensly human Colo 
radan was taken ill near the start of the 


session, many of his Republican col 
leagues have been at loose ends 


: 


Last week all 46 of them got together 


and sent him a get-well-quick letter. It 
read as follows 

Your 
themselves in 


Republican colleagues find 
a sad plight in you: 
sence and wish that you would hurry up 
and get back here where you belong 
“Who is going to quote the Economist 
Who will guide 


to us when you are away’ 


our feet along the true and honorable 
~ * | i. . ’ ; 
pal } Wh ; 1s going to sandpape! and 
pO ish the Wise rack into shining repar- 
it. ’ \\ ho i snort. Is roing th provide 


the savor that makes the Senate day to! 


erable and rewarding” 

Barricading vourself in a hospital (no 
matter how pretty the nurses) is conduct 
unfair to the Party 

Do have a heart Banish those 


And hurrv back This is the crv of all 


Ike the Impersonal 


yep ater TRATION 
d one faret of 


character is a never-failing source of 
wonder—his complete objectivity about 
his job, and his detached way of talking 
about the Nation's top office 

One associate put it this way: “He al- 
ways talks about the President as if he 
were some other guy, not subject to the 
desires of 


He quite often uses the 


insiders say that 
Mr Eisenhower s 


ordinary whims or 
a human being 


personal 


third pe! An ordinary listener might 
gather that he was talking about an in- 
dividual completely apart from himself.” 
Reporters covering Mr. Eisenhower's 
conferences, especially those held 
his illness, have been impressed 
by the same impersonal objectivity on 
questions dealing with his high office 
conference comments are 
repiete with “The 
problem is what will be the effect on the 


S01) 


news 


since 


hills news 


sucn ovpservalions as: 


Presidency, not on me...,” or * I would 
say that the Presidency is probably the 
most taxing job. or “There is no 


problem that comes up in the Presidency 

that is handied as easily as you 
would handle your own daily living,’ 
does not say who 
is to determine the disability of the Pres- 


or 
“The Constitution . 


' ye 
iti 7) 


. . . 


Gore's Burners Were On 
‘EN. ALBERT Gore 
s shortest 
the natural gas bill, 
prise wallop 
The Senator and 


D-Tenn.) made the 
record against 
but it packed a sur- 


speech of 


Mrs. Gore were ap- 
pearing on the TY network program, 
“Masquerade Party.” Since they hailed 
from the “Volunteer State.” both were 
disguised as members of the French For- 
eign Legion. 

Eventually, Gore was identified as a 
member of the United States Senate and 
was interviewed by the panel moderator: 

“Well, Senator.” he asked, “What's 
cooking in the Senate? 


GORE 


indeed! 


SEN. ALBERT 


Vhat's cooking, 


Gore's 12-word speech: 
“A gas bill that’s going to make cook- 
ing cost a lot more.” 
7 . > 


Let "Em Eat Cake 

'y {RGUMENT by gas bill propo- 
fi. nents that consumers could use oil 
or coal, if they didn’t like the price 


SEN. EUGENE D. MILLIKIN 
.«» Phooey on pretty nurses 


charged for natural gas, touched off thts 
return fire by gas bill opponents during 
last week's Senate debate. 

Sen.. Paul Douglas (D-Il.)—*The re. 


mark is very similar to that of Marie 

Antoinette ... “They can eat cake.” 
Sen. Charles E. Potter (R-Mich.) “The 

analogy could be carried further... If 


REP. ANTONI N. SADLAK 
- ++ turng @ mean pun 


consumers do not like the rates charged 
them for electricity lighting their homes, 
they can use candies or kerosene lamps.” 

Douglas—"“Or it could be argued that 
it ia not necessary to regulate telephone 
rates because the publig could use car- 


See GLIMPSES, Page FE3, Column 5§ 


They Bring These Children Back to Life 


By Eve Edstrom 


Siaff Reporter 

N THE beginning, the children were 
| just so many sacks of sand 

They never looked at a person. They 
never said a word 

They could be stepped on, sat upon, 
pushed around. But they never re- 
sponded 

“Just a vegetable—that’s what my boy 
was,’ a father said 


these children had 
been diagnosed as deaf or severely ‘re- 
tarded or just plain hopeless. But that 
liss Jeanne M. Simons came 
their lives. And that was before 
there was a Linwood Children’s Farm 


Out of This World 


Bw INWOOD caters to autistic children. 
L These are emotionally disturbed 
children who are so absorbed in phantasy 
that they have excluded all interest in 
external surroundings. 

Far from being retarded, these chil- 
dren are very bright. A 6-Year-old, for 
example, can build any structure shown 
in the Erecter Set manual. He points to 


At ages 2. 3 and 4 


was before 


inlo 


the bridge or truck, then builds it in . 


jiffy time. 

In fact, he now is drawing his own 
blueprints so he can build more compli- 
cated structures. He also is beginning to 
say his first words now. 

Another child can hum any tune he has 
ever heard, from simple melodies to sym- 
phonic compositions. When the melodic 
pattern holds one note, he uses the inte» 
val to fill in with an accompaniment. 

He ‘has perfect pitch and now has be- 
come interested in the piano. He gradu- 
ally is accepting guidance and has com- 


7 Us 


posed a few tunes. His future is much 
brighter today than four years ago when 


the was “almost 


The Way Home 


H** Miss Simmons, Linwood’s direc- 
tor. gets these children out of their 


prognosis hopeless.” 


phantasy world is a slow but rewarding 
process 

An example is Alice. For weeks in suc- 
cession. Alice sat at her table. Her legs 
were folded under her and her hands 
clutched the sides of the chair. She never 
spoke except for an occasional] whispered 
ine ” 

She could be approached only 
rectly. Miss Simons would talk to dolls 
in her presence, attempt to tutor Alice 
in that fashion. 

Alice relaxed only when records were 
played or songs were sung. Miss Simons 
began to make up songs about a little 
girl and a_little boy. 

After three months, Alice said: “Sing 
more songs about the little girl.” Miss 
Simons began to use Alice's name in the 
songs and soon established her first con- 
tact with the child 

Other staff members followed Miss 
Simons’ example. Alice's appetite picked 
up. She played games with other chil- 
dren. 

At the end of the year, she joined the 
school group. It was discovered that she 
had retained al] the tutoring which Miss 
Simons had accomplished through talk- 
ing-to the dolls. 

An excellent reader, Alice began to 
show creative ability in writing stories. 
Another six months elapsed and she was 
ready for discharge. 


indi- 


Since then, Alice has changed schools . 


five times in five different geographical 
’ 


screams 


locations because of her father’s job as- 
signments, But she has continued to be 
an all-A student and has developed nor- 
mal, healthy outside interests 


The Beginning 


HE work with these children did not 

begin at Linwood. It started at 
Children's in Bethesda, 
Miss Simons was director of group ther- 
apy. 

Children's House moved to 4121 Ne 
braska ave. nw. and the children received 
individual and group treatment on an 
out-patient basis 

But the youngsters really needed a 24- 
hour treatment center which concen- 
trated on the very young, severely dis- 
turbed child. 

Many went through compulsive be- 
havior phases which made it. impossible 
for their families to live with them. 

A family, of course, could cope with a 
youngster who each day made sure that 
the vacuum cleaner was in the hall closet 
when he came home 

But it was quite different for another 
family when their boy's compulsive be- 
havior turned into moving all the furni- 
ture. into the dining room. If not physi- 
cally restrained, he would move every 
object he could lift and place it either 
around or on top of the dining room 
table. 

Another child's parents did not have 
an undisturbed night for 4% years. Their 
daughter screamed continually. Her 
were so bad that neighbors 
called police because they thought the 
parents were torturing her. 

Such children needed to be taken out 
of their homes until their compulsive 
patterns could be broken. 


4 
é 


House where 


For a healthy child, the attention given Naomi by Miss 
Simons at left might be unnecessary coddling, but at 


MISS SIMONS, who for 20 years has 
M never let lack of money stand in 
the way of helping children, decided 
there could be no more delay in establish- 
ing the children's center. 

Her plans met with the strong approval 
of Dr. Katharine K. Rice, who is a prac- 
ticing child psychiatrist here, a member 
of the research staff at Johns Hopkins 


, » 


Psychiatric Clinic and a faculty member 
of Howard University. She is Linwood's 
medical director. 

Through the financial help of the 
dedicated parents of the disturbed chil- 
dren, Miss Simons and Dr. Race obtained 
enough money io make a down payment 
‘on Linwogd Children’s Farm. 


Located on the historic and sprawling 


Linwood estate at Ellicott City, Md., the 


’ 


Linwood Children’s Farm it is therapy. At right, Naomi 
is all smiles while she has loving care and an audience, too. 


center opened its doors last June. The 
youngsters, all from the original Chil- 
dren's House group, are between the 


ages of 3 and 10 and the majority come 
from the Washington metropolitan area. 

From past experience, Miss Simons 
and Dr. Rice knew the therapeutic pro- 
gram would not be effective if all the 


See CHILDREN, Page E7, Column 1 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


_E2 


Sureday, January 29, 1956 


District Affairs 


By Richard L. Lyons 


MANY WASHINGTON GROUPS. have ex- 
pressed themselves on District home rule, but 
one that apparently won't have a chance is 
the District Republican Party. 

District party leaders’ let 
it be known at a State Gen- 
eral Committee meeting 
Wednesday that they don’t 
want home rule or any oth- 
er questions put to a vote 
at the May 1 primary elec- 
tion 

4 eommittee member 
asked about giving the par- 
ty a chance to express its 
home rule views on the 
same ballot used to elect 
delegates to the presiden- 
tial convention and local and national commit- 
tee members. And Chairman George L. Hart 
‘Jr. replied in effect: We have 39 people to 
vote for; that doesn’t give time to vote for 
issues. 

“The national platform of the Republican 
Party calls for home rule and the state com- 
mittee of the District backs the party piat- 
form,” said Hart. “I don’t think we would 
add anything by voting for it.” Hart would 
prefer to get a vote for President and Con- 
gressmen before getting local self govern- 
ment. 


Lyons 


On Homeless Goats 


DISTRICT HOMERULERS who want to re- 
lieve Congress of some work perhaps could 
get some mileage from the fact that it usually 
requires 28 steps, and sometimes more, to 
move a bill through Congress. The steps are 
_spelled out in Cannon’s Rules, which govern 
House procedures. 

They apply equally to the national defense 

udget or te a bill regulating the keeping of 
goats in the District. A goat bill was intro- 
duced a few years ago buat didn’t get past the 
first steps. Other equally minér measures 
have gone. all the way. 

Say a House member takes the time to learn 
about the goat problem and decides to do 
something about #t. The first step is to intro- 
duce a bill by dropping it In a basket on the 
clerk's desk in the House chamber. Some- 
times this ig accompanied by a speech. 

The journal clerk sends the bill to the bill 
clerk who gives it a number and sends it to the 
Government Printing Office to be printed. Its 


Virginia Affairs 


title is also printed in the Congressional Rec- 


ord. 

Then it is delivered to the proper commit- 
tee and entered on the committee calendar. 
The committee refers it to a subcommittee. 


USUALLY, the subcommittee holds hear- 
ings which on major District bills may con- 
sume days or weeks. The home rule bil! is 
an example of one that stopped at step five 
in this Congress. Héarings have been held in 
past years—but not this time. 

Bills that are going somewhere are reported 
to the full committee, probably with changes 
which require reprinting the bill. 

The bill goes to the House, at step 10, on 
District Day, which falls on the second and 
fourth Monday of each month. (They can 
come up on other days under speelal per- 
mission of the Rules Committee.) Then the 
House resolves itself into a debating society 
called the Committee of the Whole House on 
the State of the Union and discusses the bill. 
No action taken in committee is final. When 
the Speaker resumes the chair and the sym- 
bolic mace is replaced in its stand, it again 
votes as the House. 


Then our goat bill would be engrossed on 
special blue paper. The clerk of the House 
would sign it and a messenger would rush 
across the Capitol and announce to the Sen- 
ate that the House had acted and would like 
its concurrence. 

The same procedure is repeated in what 
the House calls the “other y.” The bill is 
printed again. It goes to committee, subcom- 
mittee, hearings and then back again to the 
Senate floor for debate and passage. 


IF THE SENATE amended the House ver- 
sion, as it very often does, the bill goes back 
to the House to determine if it will accept 
the Senate changes. Very often the House 
won't. Then it goes to conference—which 
means that several members of the House 
and Senate District Committees get together 
and try to iron out differences. They com- 
promise differences and both Mouses pass the 
bill again. (The city judges’ pay raise dill 
went to conference twice last year.) 

Now our goat bill would be enrolled on 
parchment by GPO, signed by the Vice Presi- 
dent and the Speaker and delivered to the 
President for his signature. 

If he signs it, the bill is published in the 
Federal Register. If he vetoes it and Con- 
gress doesn't override the*veto, you have to 
go through that process all over again if you 
want to do something about these goats. 


Y’all Come Set a Spell Again, Hear? 


By Benjamin Muse 


THE GOVERNOR OF VIRGINIA was host 
last Tuesday to the Governors of four other 
states in a conference to discuss common 
problems arising out of the Supreme Court 
Court decision declaring 
segregation in the public 
schools unconstitutional. 
Gov. Stanley’s guests were 
Gov. Marvin Griffin, of 
Georgia; Gov. J. P. Cole 
man, of Mississippi; Gov. 
George Bell Timmerman Jr. 
of South Carolina, and Gov. 
Luther Hodges, of North 
Carolina 

Gov. Hodges was a “sym- 
pathetic observer” rather 
than an official participant 
in the conference. He was, however, an in- 
fluence for caution and restraint—qualities 
which have thus far been completely lacking 
among his four colleagues. 


Seuth Carolina, Georgia and Mississippi 
were chosen due to the fact that their Legis- 
latures are now in session, coincidentally with 
the Virginia General Assembly. They also 
happen to be the three states farthest removed 
from any disposition to comply with the Su- 
preme Court's decree. 

Why was the meeting held? Many people 
asked that question in Richmond—with more 
than a little apprehension as to what might 
happen. Only the out-and-out nullificationists 
saw a point in it. If Virginia is going to nul- 
lify, they would like to have company in that 
desperate move. 


WELL, TO BEGIN WITH, Tom Stanley likes 
to have other gubernatorial brass around. He 
is fascinated by these miniature “meetings at 
the summit.” They offer an opportunity, too, 
to show off the lovely Governor's Mansion and 
the recent improvement in the garden ar- 
rangements there. 

There is also a marked tendency in the 
Deep South since the Gray Pian and the in- 
terposition agitation to look up to Virginia 
as the leader in a new Southern rebellion. To 


Maryland Affairs 


put it another way, if one may say so, there 
is an incUnation to use Virginia as a cat’s-paw. 
“Let Virginia lead; we will gladly follow.” 
So said the delegation of brave men from 
other states who called upon Stanley two 
weeks ago to urge interposition. The Virginia 
Senate was congratulated officially by the 
Georgia Senate “for its leadership in resisting 
usurpation .. .” ete. The press of the Deep 
South has been heaping praise upon Virginia. 


Said the Atlanta Journal after the Jan. 9 . 


referendum: “Virginia is a conservative state, 
the home of men who played a great part in 
the writing of the Constitution and the form- 
ing of the Nation.” Down in Alabama they 
went further. The Montgomery Advertiser 
said: “Virginia is the most distinguished -of 
American states. It is the womb of the Na- 
tion. it's people are the descendants of august 
figures in the founding of the Republic and 
the heirs to a matchless tradition of states- 
manship.” 


AS TOM STANLEY modestly put it: “One 


person in a fix likes to talk to other persons * 


in the same fix.” But when the other Gov- 
ernors came to Richmond, Virginia's plans for 
getting out of the fix were never in greater 
confusion. More teeth were being extracted 
daily from the interposition proposal, and 
there was growing uncertainty about features 
of the Gray Commission Plan itself. Stanley 
had no firm proposal to make to his guberna- 
torial colleagues. 

No other Governor had any suggestion, ex- 
cept Griffin of Georgia. Griffin came deter- 
mined upon nullification and departed sim- 
llarly determined. The other four chatted all 
day, frequently getting off the main subject. 
Some excellent stories were exchanged, it is 
said. They have good ones in the Deep South. 
The Governors of South Carolina, Mississippi 
and Virginia finally arrived at the conclusion 
that each state should interpose, protest or 
do something. 

For luncheon they ate bouillon, breast of 
chicken with mushrooms, Smithfield ham, as- 
paragus au gratin, candied sweet potatoes, 
Sally Lunn bread, aspie salad with sour cream 
Gressing, and an ice cream and strawberry 

elicacy called “Ice Cream Kiss.” 


McKeldin’s an Expert at This Game 


By Frank R. Kent Jr. 


THE HOUR HAS ARRIVED when the heav- 
fly Democratic General Assembly of Maryland 
will go to Annapolis to engage in its annual 
Budget Bowl game of wit-matching with Re- 
publican Gov. Theodore R. Bo 
McKeldin 

This comes under the 
heading of good clean sport, 
with the Democrats seeking 
to put the Republican state 
administration in as un- 
favorable a light as possible, 
and vice versa. With an elec- 
tion in the offing, the forth- 
coming trial of skill should 
be a lively one 

In the six years that Me- Kent 
Keldin has been in office, 
the Democrats consistently have had the ad- 
vantage of weight and strength in depth. Me- 
Keldin, however, has/proved himself an ex- 
tremely agile opponent. He not only can pass 
and punt well, but he is also a fast and decep- 
tive broken field runner. 

The session that begins Wednesday will last 
only 30 days, and the constitution bars intro- 
duction of any local legislation. McKeldin al- 
ready is showing evidence that he will be at 
the peak of his game when the whistle blows. 


ON TUESDAY, he gave the Rotary Club of 
Baltimore a preview of his 1956-1957 budget 
« which is expected to top $300 million. Of this, 
$144 million would be in state general funds. 
McKeldin said that this could be accomplished 
without ean increase in taxes through the aid 
of a general fund surplus of approximately 
$16 million. 

Then he reversed his field. Instead of the 
usual gubernatorial pieas against cutting the 
budget, McKeldin warned the Democrat-con- 
trolled Legislature against overriding any of 
his 1955 vetoes. This he said would “upset our 
budget balance and would require new or in- 
creased taxes.” In an election year, neither 
Democrats nor Republicans are anxious to vote 
additional taxes, a political fact of life Me- 
Keldin learned at an early age. - 

On the legislative level, as opposed to the 
purely political, three major controversial 
measures loom up at the start of the session. 


The state-wide Port Authority bill is going to of 
the General Assembly without recommenda. ,. se 


thon by the Legislative 
’ , 


tors profess to be in favor of the measure, but 
there is a large area of disagreement aver the 
method of financing it. 

THEN THERE is the Turnbull bill, vetoed 
last session by the Governor. It would direct 
that all general fund surplus above a $2 million 
cushion must be used for capital Improvement 
or debt retirement. If this bill were in effect, 
McKeldin would have been shy some $14 mil- 
lion for his budget. 

Fiscal experts do not think the Turnbull bill 
will affect the proposed budget even if the veto 
is overriden. They point out that even if it be 
comes law, the bill will not be effective unti 
July 1, 1956, Since that is the beginning of the 
new fiscal year, they do not think it would 
affect McKeldin's use of the current surplus. 

The financial experts also are doubtful the 
bill of Sen. William 8S. James (D-Hartford) 
which would double the formula under which 
the state contributes te public school construc- 
tion will affect the budget. Overriding of the 
veto, they say, would mean that the bill sim- 
ply would betome a law on the books. 

It still would be necessary to appropriate an 
estimated $4,600,000 to put it into effect. This 
also could not be done until after the budget 
had been enacted. Observers are doubtful that 
this would be done in the 30-day session. 

AS FAR as organization of the Legislature 
goes, the House Democratic leadership is ex- 
pected to remain the same as last session with 
John C. Luber (D-Balto. Fifth) as Speaker. Del. 
Melvin H. Derr (R-Frederick) has said he will 
not seek the rather thankless job of House 
minority floor leader again. Thus far, the 
names of Del. George R. Hughes (R-Allegany), 
Fred Driscoll (R-Allegany), Jacob B. Berkson 
(R-Washington) and Milton K. Larmore (R- 
Wicomico) have been mentioned. 

On the Senate side, Republicans at mid-week 
were still leaving the question open. 

n. Harry T. Phoebus (R-Somerset) replaced 
Minority Floor Leader Robert B. Kimble (R- 
Allegany) after last session. He has said that 
he would serve again if it were agreeable 
to the Governor. MeKeldin has indicated that 
it would be agreeable, but that he was not try- 
ing to pick a leader for the GOP Senators. Sen. 
Jacob Ramsburg (R-Frederick) also has been 


mentioned. 

The situation among Senate Democrats was 
somewhat beclouded. There have been reports 
on to Louis L. Goldstein (D-Calvert) 

Goldstein's 


a second term. 
claim ‘ae bo ei 


j 


ra, * 


Arms to Middle East’ 


Government Tells All 
Makes You Wonder About Those Goats 4nd Gets Off the Hook | 


By G 


Me ee erguson 


Editor. the Montrea! Star 


MONTREAL—Few Canadi- 


ans dreamed, a few weeks 
ago, that Canada was sending 
arms to the Middle East. Still 
fewer would have liked the 
idea. 

Yet now it turns out that 
small quantities of arms, or 
near-arms, have been shipped, 
and quite a parliamentary 
storm has been raised. 

The government was caught 
briefly in a dilemma created 
by its own silackness. It is 
off the hook now, politically 
speaking. But the episode has 
its importance. 

What happened was this: 
Early in the session Alistair 
Stewart, Socialist M. P. for 
North Winnipeg, a constitu- 
ency which contains a sub- 
stantial number of persons of 
Jewish. origin, asked External 
Affairs Minister Pearson 
whether an export permit had 
been issued for the sale of air- 
planes to Egypt. 

Pearson said he knew of no 
such permit. He said he would 
inquire, but that it would take 
a day or two. 

While the inquiry was going 
on, the press published dis- 
patches from Halifax that 
dockside observers there had 
seen planes and weapons be- 
ing loaded on the Egyptian 
vessel Star of Assuan. Pear- 
son hastened his investigation 
and reported back quickly to 
an expectant House of Cowm- 
mons. 

It was, he said, true that 
last June g permit had been 
issued to a private company 
to export 15° Harvard trainer 
planes to Egypt. The Star of 
Assuan had three of these 
planes on board. It had, »e- 
sides, various armaments and 
weapons consigned to Canada’s 
NATO partners, Greece and 
Turkey, under mutual aid. 


A FURTHER question was 
promptly asked. Could Har- 
vard trainers be converted in- 
to military aircraft? Pearson 
said he was no military expert 
but that he thought not. The 
opposition then produced Na- 
tional Defense photographs of 
Harvard trainers equipped 
with machine guns. What 
about these” 

Minister of Defense Ralph 


The Naturalist 


Campney said that the photos 
had been taken during war- 


time training operations, but 


that Harvards had never been 
used in combat. This did not 
satisfy various members of 
Parliament who knew that 
Israel had bombed Cairo with 
Piper Cub planes during the 
Arab-Jewish war. 

Leader of the Opposition 
Drew demanded that all ex- 
port permits be canceled and 
demanded immediate debate. 
This was refused by Prime 
Minister Louis St. Laurent. 
Next day, however, he said all 
shipments would be held up 
and that Pearson would make 
a complete statement as soon 
as it was ready. On Tuesday 
Pearson made a lengthy speech 
covering not only arms ship- 
ments but the whole situation 
in the Middle East. 

It was true, he said, that the 
Harvards had been sold to 
Egypt, just as it was also true 
that $30,000 worth of 25-pound 
shells had been sold to Israel 
as late as last November by a 
government-owned company. 

He emphasized, however, 
that the entire trade in arms 
was insignificant. In 1954 
Egypt had received only $296 
worth of arms. In the last two 
years small quantities of 
shells, antitank . equipment, 
machine guns, 25-pound shells 
and 3.7-inch antiaircraft guns 
were shipped. 

All of it together, he said, 
would not affect the military 
balance of power in the Middle 
East. He left the impression 
that the sooner this storm in 
a teapot was forgotten the 
better for all concerned. 


WHETHER this hope will be 
realized or not remains to be 
seen, though it probably will 
be. Opposition members . at 
once asked for the formation 
of a special investigating eom- 
mittee, but it lies with the gov- 
ernment to grant or to refuse 
the request. 

The government had indeed 
fumbled, its members weren't 
fully on the job. But it has 


probably been rescued by its, 


readiness to tell all, which is a 
quick and honorable way out 
of a lot of political grief. 


Historic C. & O. Canal 


Finally Meets Destiny 


By Irston R. Barnes 


President. 


A FORTNIGHT ago, Conrad 
L. Wirth, director of the Na- 
tional Park Service, an- 
nounced that, with the ap- 
proval of the Secretary of the 
Interior, a decision had been 
reached that the Chesapeake 
and Ohio Canal “as a whole 
should be preserved as a Fed- 
eral project for its historic and 
recreational significance.” 


The decision also held that 
“a road should not be built on 
it,” that “the canal and bordg¢r- 
ing lands up te Seneca Creek 
should be managed as part of 
the National Capital Park 
System,” and that “the canal 
and adjoining lands from 
Seneca Creek to Cumberland 
should be joined with Harpers 
Ferry National Monument and 
administered as a separate 
unit.” 

This was welcomed whole- 
heartedly by the many organi- 
zations which had opposed a 
taking of the canal strip for 
a highway 

The decision follows a 
thorough study of the entire 
area and of the plans for its 
development by a  depart- 
mental committee under Ben 
H. Thompson, chief of the di- 
vision of cooperative activities. 

The current proposal marks 
a return to the original pur- 
pose when the canal was ac- 
quired in 1938—to preserve it 
“as an unaltered example of 
the great American canal- 
building era.” 


THE CURRENT National 
Park Service plan must be, 
and will be, actively supported 
by the scores of organizations 
—conservatian societies, civic 
groups, historical associations, 
garden and women’s clubs, and 
recreational groups — which 
have worked so resolutely to 
preserve the historic and na- 
tural values of the C. & O. 
Canal. 

These groups should second 
the Park Service's budget re- 
quests and should keep fully 
informed concerning develop- 
ment plans so that they may 
advise if any seem inimical to 
the values which should be 
preserved. 

The development of the his- 
torical and recreational values 
of the canal need not be cost- 
ly, certainly only a fraction of 
the $8 million which it was 
proposed that the Federal Gov- 
ernment spend for the un- 
wanted highway. 

Limited land acquisitions 
will be necessary to protect 
the canal from encroachments, 
perhaps some 30,000 acres. In 

, the lands which at 
some points lie between the 
canal and the Potomac should 
be acquired. 

The canal and its structures 
are in surprisingly good con- 
dition. However, early repairs 
ean avoid costlier future re- 


the Paw-Paw tun- 


L 

There already are numerous 
access roads, but some require 
improvement. Also, parking 
spaces are required for the 
a who wish to leave 


Audubon Goeciety of the District of Columbdie 


and Potomac. There are a few 
short stretches where breaks 
in the canal wall and towpath 
require repairs. 


WATER should be restored 
to the canal as the most effec- 
tive means of preserving the 
19th century atmosphere. The 
locks need not be operative; 
they may serve simply to hold 
the water at the proper levels. 

This will permit important 
recreational uses of the park. 
The canal may be stocked with 
bass, as the Izaak Walton 
League has done at Oldtown. 
Canoeists will be able to 
travel the entire 180 miles 
from Washington to Cumber- 
land, and suitable areas of the 
Potomac itself will be more 
generally available for their 
adventures. 

Picnic areas convenient to 
the access roads and camp 
grounds, some of which should 
lie well removed from the ac- 
cess points, should be provided 
with the simplest facilities: 
safe drinking water, stone fire- 
places, and simple sanitary 
facilities, and at the camps, 
Adirondack shelters so that 
hikers need not carry a tent. 


NORTH TO SENECA, the 
>. & O. Canal is to remain 
within the National Capital 
Park System. This section of 
the canal is still threatened by 
the plan to build the George 
Washington Memorial High- 
way closely parallelling the 
canal between the District and 
Great Falls. 

In its last budget, the Park 
Service obtained contract au- 
thorizations for preliminary 
grading, and it is currently 
seeking further authorizations. 
The Congfess should now act 
to relieve the Park Service of 
embarrassment with respect 
to location. 

The logic of preserving the 
C. & O. Canal for its historic 
and recreational significance 
applies with greatest force to 
this part of the canal, Here the 
scenery is as fine as any along 
the river; the historical struc- 
tures are in good repair; the 
public has been using this 
stretch of the canal intensive- 
ly for many years. 

Any construction of the 
highway nearer than the 
streetcar line will mean a real 
destruction of canal values; 
its 19th century mood, its spirit 
of peace and remoteness, its 
availability for the recrea- 
tional uses which have become 
so much a part of Washing- 
ton's way of life. 

This catastrophe must be 
avoided. The right-of-way of 
the Cabin 2 oornne eee | a 
partical solution, other 

must be acquired ad- 

t to the present highway. 

Shifting the highway from the 

valley or hillside to the top of 

the river bluff will involve no 

greater expense for construc- 
tion. 


It will, moreover, provide a 
more scenic route for the Me- 
morial Highway, and it will 
preserve the peace and seren- 
ity of the canal. The Park 
Service and the Congress can- 
not logically decide that the 
canal is worth 


the bumper-to-bumper frustra- then 


ee ee ak cies eae 


- 
Ns 


section with 
sions. 


Country Livin’ 


Morse and ‘Sunrise Chief’ 
Will Ride the Years Out 


By Aubrey Graves 
The Squire of Grigsby Hill 


, ra we . 
a. ar ta © 


Photos by Aubrer Graves. Country Life Editor 


A belly sling takes the weight off the legs of Senator Wayne Morse's injured palo- 
mino colt, allows him to swing in any direction. At left, the Senator massages a 


badly swollen leg. 
toward recovery. 


IF I WERE a horse, a cow or a plain pooch, 
I could think of nothing more reassuring than 
to be associated with Sen. Wayne Morse. Any 
animal belonging to this outdoor-loving Ore- 
gonian can be certain of two things: (1) real 
appreciation and (2) the best of treatment. 

The story of the Palomino yearling, Sun- 
rise Chief, is a perfect case in point. This 
fine animal, out of Golden Flirt by Morse’s 
Chief, ig the Senator's pride and joy. 


While Morse was in Oregon over the 
Thanksgiving holidays, misfortune came to 
Sunrise Chief. With his mother, the colt 
customarily slept under an apple tree near 
the fence line of a pasture near Poolesville, 
Md., which the Senator rents from Herbert 
Swarthout. 

Somehow the active youngster pushed his 
spindly legs through the woven wire fence and 
got caught. Threshing about, he twisted the 
wire so that his hoofs could not be pulled 
away. He lay there, apparently alternately 
struggling and resting, all that night. Not 
until late next day was he found, unmercifully 
torn and bruised. 


NEIGHBORS CARRIED the unfortunate 
foal to the barn, bedded him down, called the 
veterinarian and did what they could. But in 
a short time one leg had swollen to four times 
normal size and had developed a deep abscess. 
All hope for the colt’s survival had been aban- 
doned when the Senator got back here last 
Dec, 13. 

Humane farmers from near by, insisting the 
colt’s leg was broken, begged the Senator to 
let them shoot the yearling. Morse himself 
examined the injured leg, painstakingly. The 
leg, he was convinced, was not broken. 

“Never mind the gun,” the Senator replied. 
“I'm going to save this young fellow.” A 
feeble whinny at this precise point led by- 
standers to believe the animal understood. 


IT WAS DURING Christmas vacation and 
the Senate was not in session. Each morning 
Morse left his Lowell st. home and drove to 
the farm. There, for several hours a day, the 
Senator personally nursed his stricken pet. 


Right, Morse registers encouragement at the animal's progress 
A Black Minorca rooster shares the feed box with the yearling. 


He bathed the Injured legs with hot Epsom 
salts, applied compresses, administered anti- 
biotics, massaged the animal and talked to him 
reassuringly. 

Morse realized he would have to get the colt 
on his feet so the infection could drain away. 
For this, he needed a belly sling. At Stom- 
boch’s leather goods firm in Georgetown, the 
attendant said he was sorry but no such con- 
traption was carried in stock. 


“You MUST have one,” insisted the Senator. 
“Go look in your cellar."@The clerk did, and 
came back with a sling. It proved to be too 
large. The Senator found what he wanted, 
however, at Garvin and Bazy Tankersley's Al- 
Marah Horse Farm. 

Supported in the sling, the colt can swing 
himself in any direction, without putting un- 
due weight on any leg. 


I DROVE OUT to Poolesville last weekend 
to see how the Senator and his patient were 
getting along. Morse had been there for some 
time, had finished his doctoring and had fed 
the animal. Taking the last of his ration, the 
colt knickered loudly. 

“What's the matter, Little Boy,” Morse 
asked, stroking his nose. “I know, you want 
a drink of water.” The Senator drew and car- 
ried him two bucketsful. Sunrise Chief, look- 
ing just a trifle like a Chief again, drained both. 


“I tell you, Johnnie, he is much better this 
weekend.” This was addressed to John Harvey, 
who tends the animal on weekdays now that 
the Senator is busy on Capitol Hill and can 
come out only on Saturdays and Sundays. 

Turning to me, Morse said: “I! haye raised 
American saddle horses for 35 years. I have 
had many show animals. But I never had a 
finer prospect than this one. He had every- 
thing.” 

The Senator paused to remove the empty 
pai! 

“He will not make a show horse now,” he 
added a bit sadly, full of compassion, “But he 
will make a fine pet and a good horse to ride. 
I will never sell him. I will use him as my 
own pleasure horse. We will grow old toe 
gether.” 


The Laboratory Casebook 


‘Heart Drug Results Mostly Heartening 


Nate Haseltine 
Staff Reporter 


THE HEART drugs, such as 
those used in treating Presi- 
dent Eisenhower, had a 
stormy beginning—but are 
now generally 
accepted in 
medical prac- 
tice 

At their best, 
they add years 
of life and} 
more freedom 
for activity. At 
their worst, 
they can cause heart rupture 
or other fatal internal hem- 
orrhage. 

The possibility of fatal con- 
sequences has caused many 
doctors to withhold prescrib- 
ing the drugs, called anticoag- 
ulants. Reluctance to use or 
prescribe the blood “thinners” 
is particularly predominant— 
and perhaps justifiable—in 
rural areas, where patients 
cannot be as closely super- 
vised as those living near mod. 
ern medical centers. 

Even this deterrent may 
pass out of the picture now 
that a Washington specialist 
has devised a physician's do- 
it-vourself technique to meas- 
ure the clotting potentials of 
a patient's bileod. 

Admittedly, the anticoagu- 
lants are no guarantee against 


By 


subsequent heart attacks. But 


they have been shown by re- 
liable, long-term studies to re- 
duce a heart patient's likeli- 
hood of later attack, and prob- 
ably lessen the severity of 
those attacks when they do 
come. 

Thus, to prescribe them is 
a calculated medical gamble 
which may pay off in extra 
years and extra freedom for 
persons who have bloodclots 
in vital arteries. For these, the 
doctor and his patient must 
gamble against the reasonably 
slight chance of a bursting 
heart or a springing leak in 
major bloodways. 


EXPERTS who made the 
ground rules for anticoagu- 
lant therapy for the American 
Heart Association two years 
ago calculated the peril at an 
over-all 2 per cent. 

That is, two more of every 
100 heart attack patients will 
likely die from internal hem- 
orrhage or heart rupture un- 
der antibloodclotting treat 


, 2 


ment than against those sim 
ilarly afflicted patients treat- 
ed without the drugs 

This gamble is taken even 
under close medical supervi- 
sion of the patient. The risk 
increases, and should not be 
taken where the patient can- 
not get or may not take ad- 
vantage of close medical su- 
pervision, they reported. 

The American Heart Asso- 
ciation studies were wunder- 
taken in 1946 to help settle the 
controversy then raging. The 
question doctors and patients 
were asking was: Do these 
drugs kill or do they save 
heart attack patients” 

Opponents and proponents of 
the drugs were divided about 
evenly. And when such situa- 
tions arise in the medical pro- 
fession, the great majority of 
physicians, those who wait for 
a clear definition of standard 
medical practice, withhold 
new treatments until the con- 
troversy is settled. 


IN 1949, the AHA published 
the settlement report, which 
was based on a closely super- 
vised study of 1031 cases. The 
report concluded: 

®*Fatal hemorrhages and 
cardiac ruptures are infre 
quent under well-adminis 
tered therapy. Such losses are 
compensated for by a saving 
in lives through the preven 
tion of thromboembolic (blood 
clotting within the circulatory 
system) complications of 
about five times the losses in- 
curred. 

® The incidence of both ma- 
jor and minor hemorrhages 
can be minimized by 
management of anticoagulant 
therapy. 

© The consequences of non- 
fatal hemorrhages associated 
with anticoagulants are mostly 
minor, transient, and easily 
controlled, and usually leave 
no permanent abnormality. 

*Internal bloodclotting 
complications following myo- 
cardial infarction (death of 
part of the heart muscle) con- 
stitute a frequent and serious 
threat and, even when not fa- 
tal in their consequences, may 
produce serious and perma- 
nent ‘damage. 

®The likelihood 5f blood- 
clotting complications is not 
individually predictable. 


cations to about a third of that 
prevailing in untreated cases. 

® Though variations in the 
amount of the reduction occur, 
these reductions in proportion 
to untreated levels are ap- 
proximately similar in all 
types of cases 

The AHA study confined 
itself principally to the use of 
anticoagulants such as hep- 
arin, Dicourarol and other 
such drugs administered to 
the patient during hospitaliza- 
tion following an attack. 


The study report recom- 
mended that toe provide maxi. 
mum protection, “a substan- 
tial period of three to four 
weeks of anticoagulant ther- 
apy be given patients” suffer- 
ing heart damage. 

Other doctors have since re- 
ported that heart patients who 
are past the most dangerous 
periods in hospitalization can 
be better protected for life by 
continued, regulated, daily 
oral doses of anticoagulants. : 


OPPOSITION to such con- 
linuous treatment has lessened 
considerably since the AHA's 
report, and studies are under- 
way to prove or disprove the 
benefits of rest-of-life treat- 
ments. Preliminary reports 
appear to favor the continuous 
treatment proponents 

But ‘opponents claim that 
the statistics favor the pro- 
ponents by a hard to measure 
factor. They say that patients 
who can be perstaded to take 
the daily drugs and undergo 
the biweekly bieod tests are 
naturally those who best fol- 
low their physician's advice 
in all aspects. Naturally, 
they'll live lohger, say 
whe fear to use the 
coagulants. 

For those who prescribe 
continued anticoagulant treat- 
ment, Dr. Benjamin Manches- 
ter of Washington has de- 
vised a quick, accurate and in- 
expensive test of their pa- 
tient’s blood 

The test,,widely used, can 
be performed in any doctor's 
office to dé@termine if the 
bloodclotting level of the pa- 
tient’s blood is remaining 
within the narrow limits be- 
tween benefit and safety. 

It was designed to spread 
the benefits of anticlot treat- 
ment to any village or hamlet, 
instead of confining such treat- 
ments to aa at living near 

medical centers. 


‘Old Ironsides’ Is Hero of Historical Whodunit 


By Fred C. Kelly 


A resident of Kensington, Md., Kelly is 
@ magazine contributor, author of more 
than a dozen books, and a former Wash- 
ington newspaper columnist. 


EVERY NOW AND THEN, someone 
prowls around in an attic and turns up 
something which can upset accepted his- 
torical facts. Take, for example, the dis- 


covery by Ernest*J. Wessen of the original 
designs of the frigate Constitution—Old 
lronsides—one of the most famous Ameri- 
can ships; the ship which today, in its re- 
stored condition in Boston harbor, is a 
prized relic. 

Wessen, long a dealer in rare books 
and decuments and a resident of Mans- 
field, Ohio, was seated with his wife om 
the front porch one day. The mailman 
came along and handed him an old copy 
of a Wheeling, W. Va. newspaper, ex- 
plaining that he had found the paper and, 
noticing it was quite old, thought Wessen 
might like to have it. 

The paper was dated 1830. As Wessen 
looked it over, an editorial caught his in- 
terest. It commented that the Navy was 
reported to be having difficulty deciding 
on a design for new ships; and why, the 
editorial asked, didn’t the Navy. have 
enough perspicacity to use the services 
of the designer of the Constitution and 
her sister ships, who was living near 
Wheeling and still available. : 

The designer's name was not men- 
tioned, probably because the editorial 
writer assumed that his readers would 
know it. But when Wessen called editors 
and others in Wheeling te find out what 
the name was, no one could tell him 

The he turned te encyclopedias and 
American history books. They gave no 
clue. They all said (as they still do) that 
the Constitution and her sister ships had 
been designed by Joshua Humphreys of 
Philadelphia. 

Wessen's curiosity was now fully 
aroused. He proceeded to Philadelphia to 
look at the papers of Joshua Humphreys 
in the Historical Library 


AS HE EXAMINED the Humphreys pa- 
pers, he became convinced that Hum- 
phreys had not designed the frigates For 
ene thing. Humphreys had no formal 
training in naval design. Moreover, the 


All Christendom 
Awaits Message 


Of the Scrolls 


What are the Dead Sea Scrolls? Are 
they likely to alter the Bible as e¢ now 
know Do they mrow nem 1g) f on 
Christ's fe? These and other questtons 
have intrigued scholars and laymen alike 
since the first s roll ere found ma cave 
near the Dead \fa may Tt ike SU years 
hefore all the answers irre known, but here 
is an up-to-date look at what has been 
learned so far 

By Relman Morin 
‘ 4 wiated Preas 

NEW YORK—"“This is the .answer to 
those who say we do not have the original 
Bible.” 

It is now nearly nine years since an 


Archbishop of the Syrian Church, Mar 


Athanasius Yeshue Samuel, first held in 
his hands a brittle, dusty roll of parch- 
ment. He did not know what it was. He 
could not read the script which was par- 
tially visible where the edges had broken. 
Yet. something gripped his interest and 
impelled him to find out about the strange 
object 

The place was Jerusalem in the sum- 
mer of 1947. 

Even today, the Archbishop's dark eyes 
burn wit a deep intensity when he de- 
scribes that moment 

For the cylinder of parchment, together 
with other rolls, and un¢founted thousands 
of fragments of still others—all found 
nearby—have come to be known as the 
“Dead Sea Scrolls.” 

Archbishop Samuel, who now adminis- 
ters a diocese of his church in the United 
States and Canada, was one of the first 
men to see the scrolls after they were 
taken from the caves near the Dead Sea 
where they had been buried for centuries. 

Since the original finds, other caves 
have yielded up still more scrolls and 
fnagments. Evidently, long ago, a whole 
library was hidden away in the remote, 
uninhabited wastes on the shores of the 
Dead Sea. 


WHO DID THIS? Why? How old are 
the scrolls? What writings do they con- 
tain” 

Questions sprung up on every hand. 
The first shadowy indications of what the 
scrolls might be astonished the archaeolo- 
gists and Biblical scholars. 

For, some books of the Old Testament 
were quickly identified, along with some 
of the so-called apocryphal writings. The 
most thrilling fact was their age—which 
was hotly disputed at first. They are 2000 
years old, and more—that is, written dur- 
ing the era of the life of Christ. 7 

Thus, they provide “undreamed-of il- 
lumination to the study of Biblical litera- 
ture.” said Dr. Frank Cross, distinguished 
American scholar who is in Jerusalem 
working on the scrolls. 

To Archbishop Samuel, the important 
point is: 

“They establish the fact that the Bible 
was written before and during the time of 
Christ, net in the Middle Ages as some 
have claimed. This proves that the Bible 
in our hands today is the true Bible. 

“Now we can say with certainty that 
the prophecy of Isaiah was written before 
the birth of Ghrist. The truth @ all the 
prophecies is reaffirmed and strengthened 
by this fact.” 


IT WILL BE long years before all 
the writings found in the caves have 
been translated and evaluated. Optimistic 
scholars estimate 10 to 20 years. Others, 
however, say enough material is at hand 
to keep them working at top speed for 
the next 50 years. 

Top speed is very slow. Merely unroll- 
ing the scrolls is a delicate, painstaking 
job. Many of the fragments are mere 
slivers of papyrus that may crumble when 
touched. They may have to be read with 
the assistance of infrared photographs. 

To give some idea of the magnitude of 
the task— 

Seven fairly complete scrolls were 
feund in the-first cave. In addition, frag- 
ments of 68 other manuscripts were iden- 
tified from that cave. 

From another, 330 manuscripts, all 
fragmentary, were taken. Other frag- 
ments of writings have been found in 
eight other “mindér caves,” as they were 
described by Dr. Cross and the Right Rev. 
Msgr. Patrick W. Skehan, of Catholic 
University of America. 

Fitting these bits together, apart from 
translating and evaluating them, will be 
a gigantic task. 

Still, a great deal already is known 
about them. While controversy swirls 
around many points, big and small, there 

general agreement on some basic 


a 
ae about the scrolls: 


papers indicated he had never been to 
sea. Evidently his entire experience had 
been with smaller, more orthodox vessels, 
and, after the building of the frigates, he 


was not referred to again asa naval archi-— 


tect. 

Those frigates of 1794, Wessen knew, 
were epochal ships of novel design, so 
much so that they amazed their British 
adversaries in 1812. Some of their charac- 
teristics brought heavy protests fram 
Humphreys. 

As he dug further into the papers, Wes- 
sen learned that a Josiah Fox had aroused 
Humphreys’ ire—because Fox was cred. 
ited with the design of those ships and 
doubtless was responsible for the char- 
acteristics Humphreys disapproved. 

So Wessen ruled out Humphrevs. But 
what about this Josiah Fox? A little later 
he heard that a man of that’ name had 
indeed lived in Wheeling. For two or 
three years he tried in vain there to find 
his descendants. He did not learn until 
later that Fox had stayed in Wheeling 
only a short time 

Eventually, Wessen 
Josiah Fox's 90-year-old granddaughter 
was living in Harrison County, Ohio. Fox, 
it developed, had settled in 1814 in 
Colerain, Ohio 

And his granddaughter, it turned out, 
had many of Josiah Fox's papers in her 
attic. Wessen scouted through the attic 
and was about to go downstairs when he 
spied bundles of paper rolls under the 
eaves, Miss Fox to'd him she thought the 
rolls were remnants of wallpaper left 
over when the house last was papered 


discovered that 


WESSEN was ready to leave when he 
noticed that there was no wallpaper an‘ 
where in the house. All the walls were 
painted. So Wessen said he would like to 
have one more look in the attic, and he 
tore up the stairs. 

Those rolls of paper proved to be 
English drawing paper! They contained 
the original plans, Wessen was soon con 
vinced, of the Constitution and other 
frigates of 1794: of the ill-fated Chesa- 
peake, in the construction of which the 
Navy had forced Fox to follow standard 
British design; of the Wasp and Hornet, 
of War of 1812 fame, and others 

As Wessen went through the mass of 
Fox papers, he saw that he had acquired 


TE LEE E 


ithe pena ® = 
ca > oe 
- 


Ma 


- bo ik 
_ . 6 


iw = 


at the Library of Congress here in 


eptild. de i oe eae 


~ ive ee oe ee fee 4 be 
wlhasc ce Gale Oe : . 
domes. we camden amet 

Pe ~ Levin Mi © 4% Oe 


- 
- 1728 “Rperte®, O~ « - 


documentary material of great historical 
value. When the Revolutionary War 
ended, this Nation had only a few bat- 
tered naval vessels which Congress 
promptly ordered sold. In March, 1794, 
Congress provided the nucleus of 4 Navy 
by authorizing the construction of six 
frigates. But original source ‘material 
about the building of these has been hard 
to find. " 

From his studies of the Humphreys 
papers, and now of the Fox papers, Wes- 
sen was-able to put together an interest- 
ing documented story 


When the time had come to build the 


frigates authorized by Congress, Gen. 
Knox, Secretary of War, who knew little 
about naval construction, sought advice 
from Capt. John Barry, of the old Con- 
tinental Navy. On April 23, 1794, Barry 
and three other men went to Knox's of- 
fice accompanied by a young Englishman 
who was a naval architect, Josiah Fox. 
The young man’s sponsors, besides Capt. 
Barry. were Thomas Penrose, dean of 
Philadelphia's shipbuilders; Dr. Benjamin 
Rush, and Andrew Ellicott. Ellicott was 
Surveyor General of the United States 
and Josiah Fox's cousin. 


WHO WAS FOX and how did he hap- 
pen to be in the United States? 

He was a native of Faimouth, England 
For two generations. his ancestors had 
been men of rank in the English avy 
After completing his basic education, he 
apprenticed himself to the master con- 
structor in His Majesty's Dockyard at 
Plymouth. In the fall of 1786 he was 
rated a master shipwright 

But he seught a postgraduate course— 
a year going the rounds of English dock 
yards, thre years at sea to study the 
action of sips and three years more 
visiting shipbuilding centers in Europe. 
He spent several months in Venice, 
studying the construction of drydocks. 
Then he set out for America, landing ‘in 
Virginia on his 30th birthday, Oct. 9, 1793. 

Knox was favorably impressed by young 
Fox and wanted to use his services; but 
having already employed half a dozen 
shipwrights to build the frigates, he had 
exhausted the appropriation at his dis- 
posal. 

rhere was a vacancy. however, In an. 
other place. Fox could become chief clerk 


* a, 


ee fae «ie Gah ws 0 A 


- 


+e Be 


- een Sn 


Mite CAO» oe ™ 
» 


; 


: bd ed ~~ . . . 
This is a part of Isaiah 40 from the Dead Sea Scrolls, which was exhibited 


1940, This Isaiah Scroll is 23 feet 9 


inches long and is made up of 17 sheets of parchment sewed together. 


® They were written between 200 B. C 
and A. D. 70. Radiocarbon tests, the age 
of Roman coins found and 
other evidence has established this in the 


near them. 


opinion of most scholars 

© They were written mainly on leather, 
papyrus, a few on metal. Then 
sealed with pitch, and care- 
large pottery jars. The 
the caves 


soine on 
they were 
fully placed in 
jars were hidden in 
© The | 
far are 


anguages on the scrolls read so 
Hebrew, Greek, and Aramai 
(The latter, a Semitic tongue, is gen- 
erally believed have been the ian- 
guage spoken by Jesus.) 


; 
i) 


AMONG the original &nds, there was a 
complete copy of the Book of Isaiah. It 
has been described as “magnificent.” Un- 
til this was discovered. the oldest known 
copy of Isaiah was dated around the ninth 
century 

Scholars immediately began checking 
later texts against this latest find. They 
were amazed at the aecuracy of those in 
use today. But some experts say that 
some revisions in the Old Testament may 
be necessifated. ‘ 
was a document called 


There also 
a “Commentary on the book of the 
prophet, Habakkuk, found among the 


originaf group of scrolls. Dr. Millar Bur- 
rows, professor of Biblical theology at 
Yale and author of the new book, “The 
Dead Sea Scrolls” (Viking), has written 
of this: 

“In some respects, this curious little 
document is the most interesting and im- 
portant of all those found for the identi- 
fication and history of the group that pro 
duced it.” 

What was that group’ 

Here, the first boomings of controversy 
hegin to be heard. Scholars agree that a 
Jewish monastic sect, parts of whose mon- 
astery have been found, probably pro- 
duced the Commentary, made the copy of 
Isaiah, and wrote the other documents 
found in the first cave. 

Dr. Cross says flatly: “Thé pedple of the 
scrolis were Essenes, a well-known apoca- 
lyptic_ sect within Judaism.” Other schol- 
ars are less positive in the identification, 
using the term, “Essene-type’. sect. 

The Essenes are not mentioned in the 
Gospels. Two other major parties within 
Judaism, the Pharisees and Sadducees. 
do appear. Dr. Cross says the absence of 
any mention of the Essenes is not due to 
ignorance of them by the early Chris 
ans, but “from lack of antipathy.” 


THE SECT, and the way its mem- 
bers lived—in austerity, sharing common 
meals, under strict discipline—has been 
described by the historians, Pliny and 
Josephus, and the Jewish philosopher, 
Philo. 

Josephus noted that, unlike many of 
their contemporaries, the Essenes be- 
lieved in immortality. He desgribes their 
tortures at the hands of the Romans, and 
says: “Smiling in their agonies, and mildly 
deriding their tormentors, they cheerfully 
resigned their souls, confident that they 
would receive them back again.” 


Essene? Was his thinking influenced by 
them? Says Dr. Floyd Filson, New Tes- 
tament authority: 

“The idea that Jesus was an Essene or 
had ties with the Essenes is not new. But 
it has won little acceptance, for the New 
Testament gives it little or no support, 

“Since the writings of this sect must be 
dated earlier than the New Testament 
books, the suggestion has been made that 
Jesus and the early Church were not very 
original, but were indebted to the sect 
for much at least of the most important 
Christian teaching and practice.” 

Scholars quickly began looking for par- 


allels between Jesus’ teachings and the 
ideas of the Essenes. The Rev. Duncan 
Howlett of Boston, together with Dr. 


Krister Stendahl of the Harvard Divinity 
School, recently listed these points, 
among others: 

“Both emphasized the spiritual to an 
extraordinary degree. Both objected to 
the temple practices of Jerusalem. Both 
opposed the taking of oaths. Both opposed 
animal sacrifices. Both believed in im- 
mortality. Both believed decidedly in the 
validity of the prophecies which they 
found in the Old Testament. Both be- 
lieved that Old Testament prophecies 
were coming true in their time. Both 
believed in the coming of the Messiah.” 

But Mr. Howlett and others also have 
emphasized that Jesus and the Essenes 
differed sharply on many points. 


AN EVEN MORE explosive question 
arising out of the discovery of the scrolls 
has to do with the apparent similarity be- 
tween the life of Jesus and the Essenes’ 
story of their “teacher of righteousness.” 


This leader,. not mentioned by any 
name, is described as a Messiah, who 
,organized and led the community, was 


put to death for its sake, and then rose 
from the dead. 

The French scholar, Prof. Andre Du- 
pont-Sommer, has evolved the theory 
that the “teacher of righteousness” is the 
prototype of Jesus. He feels that Christ 
is “in many respects an astonishing re- 
incarnation” of the Essene leader. 

Dr. Filson disagrees. “This would make 
Jesus an echo of a pioneer leader who 
preceded him,” he says. “It is an extreme 
view which very few—almost none— 
share.” 

Dr. Cross also disagrees. He described 
Dupont-Sommers’ conclusions as “me- 
thodologically unsound.” 

Nexertheless, scholars were aware that 
the writings in the scrolls, their implica- 
tions regarding the Bible, its teachings 
and the life and words of Christ—might 
puzzle and worry devout Christians. 

Cross wrote in the “Christian Century”: 

“The critical scholars—Catholic, Prot- 
estant, and sécular — at york on the 
scrolls here in Jerusalem, are not walking 
about in trepidation, lest their faith (or 
lack of it) be altered by the next manu- 
script fragment they turn over.” 

On the contrary, he said, the informa- 
tion coming from the scrolls permits 
Christians to “enter into this rich, varie- 
gated world of sectarian Judaism in the 


A widely-held theory about the Dead “first century with new boldness and un- 


Sea scrolls is that the Essenes hid their 
books—-a great library—in the eaves dur- 
ing the Jewish revolt against the Romans. 
Their community apparently was de- 
stroyed by the Roman Tenth Legion. on 
its way to the siege of Jerusalem. 

But the great area of dispute em- 
braces’ such questions as: Was Jesus an 


4 


derstanding; the strange world of the 
New Testament becomes less baffling, less 
exotic. 

“No Christian need stand in dread of 
these texts; on the contrary, we should 
thank God we can more easily become 
‘contemporaries of Christ’ in historical 
understanding.” 


‘ 
‘ 


of the department. He accepted and held 
the job for several years. The clerical 
work was not heavy and most of it could 
be delegated to others; Fox had time to 
devote to ship designing. 


oe 

EVIDENCE that Fox had designed the 
frigates included the original copy of a 
letter from Col. Timothy Pickering, 
Harvard graduate. who had succeeded 
Gen. Knox as Secretary of War. On May 
12, 1775, Pickering wrote to Fox: 

“Your skill and services in preparing 
the drafts and moulds of the frigates 
building in the United States, and the 
intended further application of your skill 
in assisting in the construction of the 
frigate to be built at Norfolk, as soon as 
all the drafts could be completed, induced 
me to agree that from the first day of 
April last your pav shall be at the rate 
of $750 a year, and of which for your 
satisfaction I give the certificate. For that 
compensation you will perform anv 
service which shall be required of you i: 
the line of your profession for use in the 
United States.” 

A number of cities contributed frigate 
to the Navy. They were paid for by popu- 
lar subscription. When the city of Phil- 
adelphia decided to contribute one of 
these, the Philadelphia, the Merchants 
Committee could have dealt with Joshau 
Humphreys, who was in Philadelphia and 
available; but instead they preferred 
Josiah Fox. 

In his papers was a note, dated June 
30, 1798, signed by Robert Ritchie, 
secretary of the Merchants Committee, 
which said: 

“At a meeting of the Committee this 
‘day: Resolved, that Mr. Josiah Fox be re. 
quested to furnish the committee with 
the best dimensions (in his opinion) for a 
ship capable of carrying 28 eighteen 
pounders upon her gun deck.” 


THAT FOX did design the ship is indi- 
cated by a letter in his papers dated Dec 
24, 1799, from the Navy Office to Fox: “I 
was present at the launching of the 
frigate built by the Merchants... . This 
ship is much admired and by her appear- 
ance will reflect much honer upon our 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
. Sunday, January 29, 1956 E3 


The frigate Constitution, whose original plans turned up in a 


Harrison County, Ohio, attic. 


was made a few months after a naval 
board had decided what the probable 
original dimensions of the Constitution 
were. The ship had been rebuilt so many 
times that no one was sure. 

By the time Wessen had proved to his 
own satisfaction that he was in possessiorm 
of the original design, the Constitution 
was again afloat. 


FOR MANY MONTHS, Wessen sorted 
and classified the Fox papers. Since he 
was a businessman and had bought the 
papers with the intention of reselling 
them, he first had to “sell” Josiah Fox, 
with whom historians were not familiar. 

He prepared what he called a Calendar 


Peabody Museum, Salem, Mass., where 
they now are. 

A few years before Wessen obtained the 
papers, the Fox family had gone on an 
atticcieaning spree and tried to give 
the papers away. The family offered them 
to Franklin D. Roosevelt, having learned 
that the then Secretary of the Navy was 
a collector. of ship models and other naval 
items. 

But Roosevelt. presumably, had never 
heard of Josiah Fox and so was not inter- 
ested. He declined the gift in a courteous 
letter. 

Roosevelt was not alone in his unfamil- 
larity with ship designer Josiah Fox, 
Nothing is to be found about him in the 


Navy and you. If I recollect right 
you 
which she was constructed.” 


Wessen's discovery of the Fox papers 


were the former of tne draft from 


cal 
Ultimately, he sold 


of the papers and mailed copies to histori- 
institutions, libraries and museums. 


historical 
the papers to the 


Naval Museum in Washington or in the 


section or library of the Navy 


Department. 


Reds Winning Asia on U. 8. Fumbles 


By Hans J. Morgenthau 


Direc for of the University af 
C) cago s center for tudy of 
American foreign policy, Prof 
Vorgenthay res ently returned 


from a trip to the Far East 


TRAVELER 


Asia 
lessons 


THE 
from 


returning 


carries with him 


three for American 
foreign policy: 

That Communism irrele- 
vant as an ideological issue; 


that the Soeviet Union and 
Communist China are winning 
the Cold War, and that the 
deterioration of the American 
position is due primarily not 
to its intrinsic weakness, but 
to our identification with po- 
litical, military and economic 
policies which are foredoomed 
to failure. 

Wherever. Communism has 
been successful or has made 
inroads in Asia, it has done so 
not because it has been able 
to attract the masses to its 
philosophy, but because it has 
offered, or seemed to offer, 
remedies for specific griev- 
ances. Similarly, the relative 


is 


" Jack of success of Communist 


infiltration in Hongkong, Cam.- 
bodia and Thailand is directly 
proportionate to the relative 
lack of grievances which Chi- 


nese Communism could ex- 
ploit. 
CONVERSELY, the three 


mass defections from Chinese 
Communism must 
uted not to anti<ommunism 
per se but to specific and in a 
sense unique circumstances. 

The Chinese soldiers who re. 
fused to return to Communist 
China after they had been 
captured in the Korean war 
were members of former units 
of the Nationalist army who 
had most recently been cap.- 
tured or surrendered and 
whom the Chinese Commu. 
nists wanted to get rid of as 
liabilities. 

The overwhelming majority 
of the approximately 800,000 
refugees who left the Commu- 
nist. part of Vietnam for the 
south are Catholics who had 
lived in the north in compact 
communities and left in a body 
under the leadership of their 
priests; the balance is com- 
posed of the families of sol- 
diers of the army of South V}- 
etnam who happened to live 
north of the demarcation line 

Taking these lessons to 
heart, the Communist offen- 
sive tries to meet the actual 
concerns of the peoples of 
Asia. All Asians, as are all 
men, are afraid of atomic war: 
thus the Seviet Union poses 
as the defender of peace. All 
Asians are opposed to colonial- 
ism; thus the Soviet Union 
poses as.the enemy of colonia! 
ism. The educated classes 
throughout Asia seek techno- 
logical development; thus the 


Soviet Union poses as the 
champion of that, too. 
COMMUNIST CHINA, on 


the other hand, uses four more 
specific weapons to extend 
its influence: general cultural 
prapaganda, the cultural domi- 
nation of the Chinese commu- 
nities throughout Southeast 
Asia, control of labor unions 
and economic domination. 
From Japan and Southeast 
Asia, an unceasing stream 
of visitors enters Communist 
China to return with reports 
which uniformly refiect satis- 
faction if not enthusiasm. 
What these visitors are satis- 
fied and enthusiastic about is 
not Chinese Commvunism but 
the stored dignity 
power of a great nation. And 
the delegations whick Com- 
munist China is sending (for 
instance, to Japan) make their 
impact by identifying them- 
selves not with Chinese Com. 
munhism but with the great 
tradition of Chinese culture. 
To understand the influ- 
ence which.Communist China 
exerts in the Chinesé com- 
munities of Southeast Asia, 
one must keep in mind that 
the oversea. Chinese gre es- 
sentially nonpolitical. They 
have only two primary inter- 
ests; to pursue their busi- 


be attrib- 


and. 


nesses and not to be molested 


in their community life by 
the majorities among which 
they live. 

For protection they look, as 
they have always done, to 
China, and they do not pay 
much attention to its ideo 
logical coloration 


HOWEVER, many of the 
gifted *youth of these Chinese 
communities in Southeast 
Asia go to Hongkong to study 
and from there disappear into 
Communist China. Others ac- 
cept the scholarships which 
Communist China offers them 
to study there. Thus Commu- 
nist China trains an elite 
which may well take over the 
leadership of the Chinese 
communities of Southeast 
Asia 

The other natural opening 
which Communist China has 
in the Chinese communities 
of Southeast Asia is the labor 
unions. Their very existence 
testifies to grievances which 
await exploitation. 

Finally, Communist China 
has recently started an eco- 
nomic offensive which swamps 
Southeast Asia with cheap 
consumer goods. In so doing, 
it tries to make Chinese busi- 
nessmen—and non-Chinese as 


well — economically depend- 
ent 

How does the United 
States meet the Communist 


GLIMPSES, From Page 1 


rier pigeons.” 
Potter—"Yes, or could talk 
loudly through an open win- 


dow. 
> 


The Sea Meadows 


REP. ANTONI N. SADLAK 
(R-Conn.) was fighting a losing 
fight in the House Ways and 
Means Committee to win a 
gasoline tax exemption for the 
oystermen who burn gasoline 
in pursuit of their trade. 

If the farmer gets a tax ex- 
emption for gas burned in his 
tractor, argued Sadlak, then 
the oysterman ought to get the 
Same exemption for gasoline 
burned in his boat. 

Sadlak was told that the 
pending bill related strictly to 
agriculture, and his proposal 
concerned marine life. His 
project was counted out. 

“But isn’t there such a thing 
as aquaculture’” protested 
Sadlak, with a grin. 


Morse Knows Fodder 

THIS NEWSPAPER'S Squire 
Graves, already an expert on 
country living, learned some- 
thing about the art of political 
survival while visiting the 
other day with Sen. Wayne 
Morse (D-Ore.) at his Pooles- 
ville, Md., farm. ° 

The Squire was deeply im- 
pressed with the way all the 
barnyard animais followed 
Morse around. The Squire ob- 
served: “They like you, all 
right. But do they like you 
as well as they did before you 
became a Democrat?” 

“Oh, yes,” said Morse. “! 
feed them well and keep them 
happy. As long as there's 
plenty of fitting rationgin the 
feed box, they don’t séem to 
care about my political affilia- 
tions. 

“Do you find it more or less 
the same way with the voters, 
Senator?” asked Graves. 

Said Morse: 

“Yes, I guess I do. If you 
take good care of the voters I 
think they'll take good care 


of you.” 
* ee 


Boykin and Buddies 


AN INTRIGUING letter 
written in 1951 Rep. Frank 
Boykin (D-Ala.} to the Interior 
Department Solicitor turned 
up last week in the records of 


, 


challenge in Asia? With a 
policy which is ineffective and 
in good measure self-<iefeat- 
ing; one composed of 
blunders, bluffs, and military 
and economic measures con- 
ceived without regard for 
their intrinsic merits or thei! 
politica’ consequences 

One such blunder was Sec- 
retary of State Dulles’ state- 
ment that Goa is a province 
of Portugal. This statement 
exploded like a bomb among 


our friends, spreading con- 
sternation, derision and re- 
gret. The Hongkong Stand- 
ard, in a editorial praising 


the United States for its anti 
colonial record in Asia, called 
the statement “poorly timed 
and undiplomatic and... apt 
to be seized upon as ammu- 
nition for propaganda against 
the Western powers... .’ 

The Ceylon Daily News 
called it a‘ glaring example 
of the “shortsightednes: of 
American diplomacy in rela- 
tion to the East The 
back-slapping Krushchev is 
no model of diplomatic fi- 
nesse, but it is not surprising 
that with such a clumsy rival 
as Dulles he is streets ahead 
in competition for Asian good. 
will.” 

Only a week later, Secre- 
tary of the Army Brucker 
provided an example of our 
policy of bluffs. After a two- 
day visit to South Vietnam, 


Morse an Expert on Care 
And Feeding of the Voter 


the House Government Opera- 
dions Subtommitte holding 
hearings on the leasing of tim- 
berlands to the Al Sarena 
mine. 
Boykin 


lease he 


ol 


urged a 
granted the owners the 
mine, who, he _  gaid. lived 
within just a few blocks of me 
all of their lives” in Mobile 

A postscript to his lette: 
read: 

“If you want me toe, I can 
bring a dozen of the finest 
Senators in this world, all 
Westerners and Southerners 
and Northerners too, and 
about a hundred Congress. 
men over there who believe 
in this, just as I do.” 

Alongside the postscript, 
someone in the Department 
had scribbled in pencil: “Let's 
let him.” 

As it turned out, they didn’t 
When the project was reacti- 
vated last year, it was under 
the auspices of a Republican 


colleague. 
* «+e 


At Last, the Answer 


REP. ALFRED D. SIEMIN. 
SKI (D-N. J.) vows the follow- 
ing conversation was over- 
heard in the Library of Con- 
gress the other day: 

“They talk about the discrim- 
ination of man against man 
why don’t they talk about 
the discrimination of nature 
against man?” 

“Like what?” 

“We should have four sea 
sons on each of the five conti 
nents.” 

“How aré we going to get 
<?” 

“Adjust the earth on its axis 
Archimedes said that with. a 
fulcrum he could move the 
world.” 

“Then maybe with four sea 
sons on each continent, or with 
our ability to adjust the earth's 
line of spin, we'll have fewer 
wars, fewer depressions and 
far less havoc wrought by na. 
ture’s discrimination against 
man?” 

“Yes, that would mean for 
each of us longer life with less 
pain; a life lived more crea. 
tively with less waste.” 

Sieminski inserted the over- 
heard nuggets in the Congres- 
sional Record the other day 
with this footnote: 

“The conversationalists were 
evidently trying to make 
proper use of the modern 
world and all of its opportuni- 
ties. Or were they waiting for 
the man with the butterfly 
net?” re 


he declared in Saigon that 
‘with a little more training, 
the Vietnamese army will be 
the equal of a other army 
in its ability to combat the 
enemy and will be able to de- 
iend itself against the Viet- 
minh if attacked.” 

My visit to South Vietnam 
happened to coincide with 
that of Brucker, and I asked 
the question—which he an- 
swered so confidently—of a 
great number of American, 
Vietnamese and other officials. 
They were unanimous in their 
conviction that at present and 
ior the foreseeable future the 


army of Vietnam is no match 
for its Communist opponents 
Yet our tendency to meet a 


real threat with a bluff is not 


limited to verbal utterances. 
SEATO, the codified military 
allianee of the United States, 
France, Great Britain. Aus 


tralia, New Zealand, Pakistan, 
the Philippines and Thailand, 
iS a case in point 

| happened to be in Bang- 
kok when the deputies of the 
SEATO ‘powers It was a 
distressing performance. Only 
the United States, on the one 


, 
mei 


hand, and Pakistan, Thailand 
and the Philippines, on the 
oiner, seemed to be really 


serious adeut the bdusiness— 
and for entirely different rea- 
SOnS 

We seem to have convinced 
ourse!ves that Thailand and 
Pakistan are military assets of 
considerable magnitude on the 


mainland of Asia there is 
nothing in the actual situation 
which would justify such en- 
inusiasm. Little needs to be 
Said about Thailand, a tra- 
ditionally misgoverned state 
with a traditionally quiescent 
population whom the revolu- 
tion ot Asia has bypassed, 
Pakistan, on-the other hand, 


iS &@ monstrosity of a state in 
whose viability, let alone de- 
fensibility, even few Pakistanis 
believe 

it is, then, not surprising 
that neither Thailand nor Pak- 
istan takes its membership in 
SEATO quite as seriously as 
we go. Strong neutralist ten- 


. 


SECRETARY BRUCKER 


“a little more training” 


dencies have recently come te 
the surface in both countries. 
For the Asian members of 
SEATO, and that goes for the 
Baghdad Pact as well, member- 
ship is primarily an entering 
wedge into the Treasury of the 
United States. 

Thus we give military and 
economic aid to anybody in 
\Ssila who declares “to be on 
our side,” and we don’t seem 
to care about either the in- 
trinsic merits. of such aid 
or about its political conse- 
quences. Since we have not 
chosen our allies but they 
have chosen us, we are receiv- 
ing the uncertain support of 
the weak while alienating the 
strong. 

Such a policy can be adver- 
tised as a great success in the 
short run, but we should know 
that we are deceiving nobody 
but ourselves. 

In the long run, such a pol- 
icy can neither be improved 
nor reformed nor even con- 
tinued as it is. If catastrophe 
is to be averted, it must be 
abolished. 


EUGENE MEYER, Cheirmen of the Board 


JAMES RUSSELL. WIGGINGS, Vice President and Executive Editor 
ROBERT H. ESTABROOK Bditortial Page Editor 
ALFRED 


oePeeeveereereeee 


L. GRAHAM, President and Publisher 


. SWEETERMAN .. Vice President and General Manager 
ALD M. BERNARD ....Vice President and Advertisine Director 


PRRIEBNDY ....ccccvcsewcccctuweuees: Managing Editor ADRIAN &. FISHER eesvcccccee Vlo@ President and Counsel 
HERBERT ELLISGTON  ...cccsccceeweceeeveee Contributing Editor i REE ee Ctreulation Director 
CHARLEA C. BOYSEN .... ‘a Seeretary MARRY EYBERS.. SWOv ec eOeseseovececes Production Manager 
JOHN 8. HAYES ...........President WTOP Radio and Television G. STEWART PHILLIPS ......0.. 060.600 .c0s ».. » Qomptrotier 
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER “ PAGE E4 


a 


SUNDAY, JANUARY 29, 1956 


Valid Legislative Purpose 


The main point of the Court of Appeals opinion 
defining the right of witnesses before congressional 
committees to refuse to answer irrelevant questions 
has been made before. No restrictions fatal to the 
necessary authority of Congress to investigate are 
imposed 

The gist of the opinion in the Watkins case is 
simply that a committee may not punish witnesses 
for refusing to divulge names of those known by 
them to have been Communists in years long past 
if the contmittee’s purpose is solely that of public 
exposure and is not connected with a valid lezis- 
lative purpose. The court majority concluded that 
exposure was the only purpose of the questions 
asked John T. Watkins about persons known by 
him to have been active in Communist circles in 
the 1940s, by reason of the fact that the committee 
already had the names it asked him to give. 

This leaves the congressional witness legally 
just about where he has always been. As Judge 
Groner, of the same court, said on Nov. 9, 1936: 

If an appellant were before the Senate commit- 
tee aS a witness and were questioned as to 
matters unrelated to the legislative business at 
hand .. he would be entitled to refuse to 
answer; and if for his supposed contumacy, he 
were imprisoned, he could secure his release on 
habeas corpus 


Witnesses, under both these opinions, have the 
right to bet their own judgment as to what is a 
“valid legislative purpose” against that of the com- 
mittee. The inducement to answer still is very 
great, as it ought to be, considering the importance 
of the investigative powers of Congress. 

The dissenting opinion, in this case, took the 
view that the majority's interpretation amounts to 
giving a witness the right to decide what informa- 
tion is to be given and what withheld. This is not 
the situation at all. The decision on relevance was 
up to the courts. The jeopardy into which the 
witness had to place himself in order to gain a 
judicial determination of his right is sufficient to 
furnish the ordinary witness with compelling rea- 
sons to subordinate his own judgment about rele- 
vance to that of the committee, unless he is very 
sure of himself. So the powers of Congress suffer no 
improper limitation. Committees are appropriately 
reminded of limits on their investigative power 
which always have existed but which have not 
always been acknowledged 

Congressional committees, of course, ought not 
wish to ask improper, irrelevant or immaterial 
questions of witnesses who do not have the will or 
means to appeal to the courts. Questions ought 
to represent a proper exercise of valid legislative 
and investigative powers; they should not be asked 
for the sole purpose of exposing citizens to public 
ridicule and contempt for associations long past 
and not related to any present danger to the 
republic. Congress itself, as an earlier opinion has 
held, is “as much of the guardian of the liberties 
and welfare of the people as the courts.” 


Blame It on Conspiracy 


House Minority Leader Martin used some belated 
judgment in excluding from his spoken remarks 
on Gen. MacArthur's birthday an outrageous charge 
included in his prepared text. The statement as 
written contained t